Naples Florida weekly

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Naples Florida weekly : your news and entertainment source
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V. 1 no. 1 (October 2, 2008) -

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PAGE 1 PRSRT STD U.S. POSTAGE PAID FORT MYERS, FL PERMIT NO. 715 Vol. VI, No. 46 FREE WEEK OF AUGUST 28-SEPTEMBER 3, 2014 Download our FREE App todayAvailable on the iTunes and Android App Store. OPINION A4 PROFILE IN PARADISE A6 NEWS OF THE WEIRD A16 CLUB NOTES A20 PETS A26 NETWORKING B4,6 OPEN HOUSE MAP B18 PUZZLES C10 FILM REVIEW C11 ANTIQUES C15 SAVE THE DATE C23 VINO & CUISINE C26-27 In the worksGulfshore Playhouse presents four plays in second annual New Works Festival. C1 Cleared for takeoffPlan OKd to study viability of the return of commercial air service to Naples. A13 Love That Dress!A shopping extravaganza to benefit PACE, and more Society photos. C24-25 Caregivers supportNew group will help fortify those who care for others and help them better care for themselves. A25 INSIDE The sense of having a family ended up being a welcome if foreign notion to Ricky, who is 16. When he arrived at a group foster home for teenage boys last January, off a dirt road outside Punta Gorda, he planned to get kicked out. He was used to escaping supervision and, as a ward of the state (his parents are in jail), bounced between caretakers. But the 24-bed home and alternative school called AMIkids Crossroads ended up being more permanent than he had imagined. Our kind of stance is, were not kicking you out, said Crossroads Executive Director John Davidson. The commitment of individuals not to quit on him, no matter what in essence, taking on the responsibilities of his parents is what ultimately gained Rickys trust. Their commitment continues to serve as something solid and secure, a reliable reference point from which to start a life. Its like your own kids, Mr. Davidson said. That responsibility includes helping them navigate the process of getting into college, and finding an apartment, job and other necessities when they age out of the foster system at age 18. Crossroads residents are typically some Troubled teens find structure, mentors at AMIkids PH TOGRAPHEDPutting pictures in the spotlight ONE PICTURE, WELL COMPOSED AT THE right moment, with the light placed just where it should be; it arouses in us the most fundamental of human understanding. Awe. Wonder. Love. Happiness. They are all concepts too intricate and indescribable for language. But there, in that one image, we understand whats being said. Today, all of us walk around armed with cameras. In this way, ours is the most documented society in the history of mankind. While anyone can point and click, were glad to say professional photographers still exist in this 21st century artists and craftsmen with the right tools, the technical understanding of lumens and f-stops, and most importantly, the ineffable artists eye. This week, were honoring some of the finest photographers in Florida. Since one picture is worth a thousand words, we feel no need to apologize that this week in place of the story we usually offer you to read on our cover, weve given you something else simply some of the best photography for you to enjoy, share and maybe even pin up. PHOTOS AT RIGHT BY MIKE KINIRY. AT TOP, LEFT TO RIGHT, MICHELLE TRICCA, ADAM BARON AND JEREMY BULLARD l l um m en en s s and f st op p s a nt t t t ly y the in ef e fa a bl b e w w ee ee k, w e re h h on on n n or r r i nest p ho h togr ap p p p p he he he he he rs rs rs rs r o ne picture is is s s w w w w w or or o th th h h th s we f eel no no no o n n n n ee ee ee ee e d d d d d to to to to t s week i n n n n pl p pl p pl ac ac ac ac e e e e of of of o of f a lly o ff er r r r y y y y y ou ou ou u t t t t o o o o o re re r r re e e ad ad ad v e gi ve e e n n n n n yo yo yo yo u u u u s so so so o me me me p l y so m me me me m o o o o f f f f f th th th th h e e be be e s st st y ou to o o o o e e e e nj nj nj nj oy oy oy oy , s s sh ar r r e e e e p in u p. p. p. p. SEE PHOTOGRAPHED, A8 Shots by some of the best local photographersA8-11 >>inside:BY EVAN WILLIAMSewilliams@ SEE AMIKIDS, A19 FLORIDA WEEKLY REPORT _________________________

PAGE 2 NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYA2 NEWS WEEK OF AUG. 28-SEPT. 3, 2014 DR. FAHIM DPM, AACFAS DR. LAM** FACFAS, DABLES, DABPS DR. TIMM* FACFAS, DABLES, DABPS** Now accepting new patients. (239) 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 8 Facts About Your Foot & Ankle COMMENTARY WarWhen the American journalist James Foley was beheaded in a YouTube exhibition earlier this month, I longed only for blood and vengeance. At that moment, the enemy had won. Four close friends helped me understand, however, that our most powerful weapons are ideas, not just bullets. Let me share here what they told me. Two of them, Bill Kilpatrick and Dr. Robert L. Hilliard, are combat-wounded veterans of World War II, authors, and still-working writers. One is my motherin-law and the other is a Florida Weekly editor. Bill Kilpatrick: Two things must be remembered regarding the appalling execution of James Foley: that he was in harms way of his own volition, and to quote English historian Steven Runciman, Unlike Christianity, which preached a peace that it never achieved, Islam unashamedly came with a sword. Although we understand the man died by an act of gruesome barbarism, is Mr. Foleys killing any more barbaric, any more gruesome than that of a kid blown to bits by a roadside bomb in Iraq or Afghanistan? I think not. Such things happen. Its called war. And yes, its horrid. Cynthia Bennett: Another videotaped beheading of an American journalist by ISIS shocks us with its barbarity and makes us remember the execution of Daniel Pearl by Al Qaeda in 2002. We are told that even Al Qaeda has broken away from ISIS because of their extreme brutality. Women must cover their faces and not leave the house. In July two women, one who was pregnant, were stoned to death in Pakistan by ISIS for alleged adultery. ISIS has said that the death of James Foley was in retaliation for the air strikes that freed the Yazidis trapped and starv ing on Mt. Sinjar. Maybe that will ease the situation and slow the spread of ISIS, but the underlying problem is extreme religious fundamentalism. ISIS is currently the most radical example but the principles of power and total control are shared by most fundamentalist groups, religious or not. And control and suppression of women is the one thing ALL of them, Christian, Jewish or Muslim, have in common. How can peace be achieved when there is blind allegiance and the willingness to die? How can progress be made when women are enslaved and have no value or freedom and can be beaten or killed at will? Unless we can answer these questions, the political-military solutions will be temporary at best. Osvaldo Padilla (who earned a masters degree from Northwestern Universitys Medill School of Journalism, like Mr. Foley): Braver than most of us, James risked everything for the cause of truth. He was embedded voluntarily, asking uncomfortable questions of men with masks and cowards polluted by ideology and hatred. For what? For truth. Its that simple; thats what he died for. I put myself in his shoes for just a few seconds, and imagine those final moments. I envision trembling and soiling oneself and a dark loss of hope that manifests itself as a burning in the ribcage. I imagine that at that moment he recalled nothing about truth or AP style, Marshall McLuhan or Nellie Bly or anything else we learned at Medill. The only truth was fear, I imagine. Terror. And I want to avenge him, I want to behead those men in rooms blaring CNN and FOX and MSNBC with our small-skirted anchor women and the commercials for antidepressants and erectile dysfunction medications. I want to kick George W. Bush in the balls just because. I want to hug Foleys parents and tell them how noble their son was, so much more than so many of us who went through Medill. He was a true believer. Not an American hero, but a hero for the world a hero for the holy cause of truth. Dr. Robert Hilliard: I still cannot fathom the combined emotional and thought processes that permit or encourage one human animal to kill another human animal. Its not like other species of animals that (kill each other to eat). Are we still, despite obvious radical outside changes in the human animal through evolution are we still in the caveman mode, inside? Like you, my unwanted initial reaction (to Foleys murder) was, we got the bombs and planes, lets wipe out the bastards. But humans want to feel superior to the other animals. So we create gods and religions to prove we are better. Which also help us believe we are better than other groups of human beings. Which gives us the right to destroy the infidels. Lets jolly well have a crusade. Oh, and incidentally grab the infidels lands and material goods while were at it. I support Obamas humanitarian aid to the people trapped on the mountain and his attempt to stop the impending genocide they face. Maybe if we had done the same in the late 1930s when we first learned about the German death camps, there would not have been a WWII. And I deplore Obamas failure to provide at least humanitarian aid similarly to another group of people trapped and besieged with quasi-genocide, in an enclave called Gaza. Material gain money is often justified by invented deities called religion, and permitted by a state of evolution of the human animal that has not moved far enough past that of the non-human animal. As a parenthetical aside, says Dr. Hilliard: The targeting of journalists in areas of dispute attests to the fact that the media are the most powerful tools in the world for affecting peoples minds and emotions. And the yet-evolving human beings know that ask Rupert Murdoch or the Koch brothers! t i m i t roger

PAGE 4 NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYA4 NEWS WEEK OF AUG. 28-SEPT. 3, 2014 PublisherShelley Hobbsshobbs@floridaweekly.comEditorCindy Reporters & ColumnistsKaren Feldman Artis Henderson Don Manley Jim McCracken Athena Ponushis Jeannette Showalter Nancy Stetson Evan Williams Roger WilliamsPhotographersPeggy Farren Tim Gibbons Bernadette La Paglia Marla Ottenstein Charlie McDonald Bob Raymond Stephen WrightCopy EditorCathy CottrillPresentation EditorEric Raddatz eraddatz@floridaweekly.comGraphic DesignersChris Andruskiewicz Hannah Arnone Nick Donato Paul Heinrich Natalie Zellers Circulation ManagerCameo Hinman chinman@floridaweekly.comCirculationDavid Anderson Paul Neumann Greg TretwoldAccount ExecutivesNicole Ryan Cori Higgins Adam Schonberg Mary Watts Sales and Marketing AssistantCarolyn AhoBusiness Office ManagerKelli CaricoPublished by Florida Media Group LLCPason Gaddis Jeffrey Cull Jim Dickerson 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 2013 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 and click on subscribe today.One-year mailed subscriptions: $31.95 in-county$52.95 in-state $59.95 out-of-state The ghost of Dred Scott haunts the streets of FergusonThousands have been protesting the police killing of Michael Brown, an unarmed African-American teenager in the St. Louis suburb of Ferguson. He was due to start college just days after he was shot dead in broad daylight. Police left his bleeding corpse in the middle of the street for over four hours, behind police tape, as neighbors gathered and looked on in horror. Outraged citizens protested, and police brutally cracked down on them. Clad in paramilitary gear and using armored vehicles, they shot tear gas, rubber-coated steel bullets and flash-bang grenades, aiming automatic weapons at protesters. Scores of peaceful protesters as well as journalists have been arrested. The protests have raged along Fergusons West Florissant Avenue. Four miles south of the protests ground zero, along the same street, in the quietude of Calvary Cemetery, lies Dred Scott, the man born a slave who famously fought for his freedom in the courts. The Dred Scott decision of 1857 is considered by many to be the worst one in the history of the U.S. Supreme Court. It ruled that African-Americans, whether slave or free, could not be citizens, ever. Scott was born into slavery in Virginia around 1799 (the same year noted Virginia slaveholder President George Washington died). Scotts owner moved from Virginia, taking him to Missouri, a slave state. He was sold to John Emerson, a surgeon in the U.S. Army. In 1847, Scott sued Emerson for his freedom in a St. Louis court. Scott and his family prevailed, winning their freedom, only to have the decision overturned by the Missouri Supreme Court. The case then went to the U.S. Supreme Court. In the courts majority opinion, Chief Justice Roger Taney, a supporter of slavery, wrote, A free negro of the African race, whose ancestors were brought to this country and sold as slaves, is not a citizen within the meaning of the Constitution of the United States. Thus, the court ruled that all African-Americans, whether slave or free, were not citizens, and never would be. The ruling also declared the Missouri Compromise unconstitutional. The compromise made Missouri a slave state, but dictated that northern territories in the rapidly expanding United States would be free territories, with slavery outlawed. The Dred Scott decision opened up all of these new territories to slavery, and was deemed a victory for the Southern slave states. The decision sent shockwaves through the country. Abraham Lincoln invoked the decision in his famous House Divided speech, saying: A house divided against itself cannot stand. I believe this government cannot endure, permanently half slave and half free. The Dred Scott decision would help lead to the election of Lincoln as president, and push the country ever closer to civil war. Professor john a. powell (who writes his name in lower-case letters) teaches courses on Dred Scott. He is a professor of law and African-American studies at the University of California, Berkeley, and sees a link between that awful decision and problems today. We still have not come to full recognition of blacks and other people as full citizens, as full people, he told me. The protests in Ferguson stem in part, he says, because the black community tends to be overpoliced and unprotected. Ferguson is emblematic of deep racial divisions that persist in the United States today. Since the 1980s, the city has shifted from a majority white population to one that is majority black. Yet the mayor is white. The city council is overwhelmingly white, as is the school board. Perhaps most relevant to the protests, 50 officers of the 53-member police force are white as well. Pastor Michael McBride of Berkeley, Calif., has been in Ferguson, organizing the community in the aftermath of Michael Browns killing. Standing just feet from a military-grade Humvee, he blamed the systemic police violence on irrational fear of black men ... if youre that scared of black men, you should not police black communities. The people of Ferguson demand justice for Michael Brown, including the arrest of Ferguson Police Officer Darren Wilson, who killed Brown. A number of groups are calling for a special prosecutor to take over the case, the removal of the National Guard and a Justice Department investigation into every shooting of an unarmed person of color Dred Scott lost in court, but eventually gained his freedom from another owner. Sadly, Scott died a year later in 1858 of tuberculosis. Miles from his final resting place, the echoes of his life and his struggles persist, amidst clouds of tear gas. 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 1,200 stations in North America. She is the co-author of The Silenced Majority, a New York Times best-seller. amy GOODMANSpecial to Florida Weekly OPINION rich LOWRYSpecial to Florida Weekly Free Rick PerryIt tells you much about the laughable indictment of Texas Gov. Rick Perry that it has made him a figure of bipartisan sympathy. Perry was indicted for the offense of vetoing an appropriations bill. Not vetoing an appropriations bill in exchange for a bribe. Not vetoing an appropriations bill as a favor to a donor. Not vetoing an appropriations bill in excess of his lawful authority. But simply vetoing an appropriations bill. That Perry could, in theory, face more than 100 years in prison stemming from this veto is so mind-bogglingly stupid that even Democrats and mainstream journalists have been taken aback. The whole matter has its roots in the drunken-driving arrest last year of Travis County District Attorney Rosemary Lehmberg, a Democrat. Police pulled her over for driving erratically. Video of the stop shows Lehmberg failing all manner of roadside tests. By the time shes at the jail, shes a parody of an entitled public figure. Her behavior is so outrageous that she has to be restrained like Hannibal Lecter in The Silence of the Lambs. Her blood alcohol level was about three times the legal limit, and she ended up pleading guilty and serving jail time. Gov. Perry thought, not unreasonably, that because her office houses the states Public Integrity Unit, she should resign. Lehmberg disagreed. She exercised her power to stay in her position, and Perry exercised his power to veto funding for her Public Integrity Office as long as she did. You can disagree with one or both of them, but no one was committing a crime. It was left to a special prosecutor of the very same Travis County District Attorneys Office to concoct one, and manage to get a grand jury to fall for it. The indictment running barely two pages long is as substantive as a fifth-graders book report, and about as legally sophisticated. The two counts against Perry are that he misused government property and engaged in the coercion of a public servant. This makes it sound like he used the $7.5 million of vetoed funds to buy a vacation house, and blackmailed Lehmberg into indicting people on his whim. He, of course, did nothing of the kind. The indictment collapses under the slightest scrutiny. As legal blogger Eugene Volokh points out of the first count, Texas laws requires that the official be in possession of the misused funds. Perry never controlled the funds he vetoed. As for the second count, Volokh points to an appeals-court decision that held that coercion of a lawful act by a threat of lawful action is protected free expression. Its hard to believe that anyone thinks that these charges will stand up in court. But thats not the point. The indictment is an undisguised attempt to wound Perry, to create bad headlines, to distract him. On cue, Texas Democrats absurdly called on Perry to resign. The indictment itself is, in short, a naked abuse of power. The Travis County District Attorneys Office is infamous for this kind of thing. Forget vetoing funding for this office. If there were any justice, it would be shuttered and razed to the ground. Rich Lowry is editor of the National Review.



PAGE 6 NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYA6 NEWS WEEK OF AUG. 28-SEPT. 3, 2014 2802 THOMASSON DRIVE, NAPLES, FLORIDA 34112 (ON THE WAY TO BAYVIEW PARK BOAT LAUNCH) COMPLETE LINE OF FROZEN BAIT BUY 1 GET 1 FREE! 305 A CARTON BAIT COMPLETE LINE OF 2 FOR 10% OFF OROR24 PACKMust have coupon present. While supplies last. Must have coupon present. While supplies last. Must have coupon present. While supplies last. Must have coupon present. While supplies last. Must have coupon present. While supplies last. Must have coupon present. While supplies last. Must have coupon present. While supplies last. Must have coupon present. While supplies last. COUPON COUPON COUPON COUPON COUPON COUPON COUPON COUPONOPEN 50 YEARS ROUND THE CLOCK PROFILES IN PARADISEInjecting fun into a lifetime of community serviceWhen talk turns to movers and shakers on the Paradise Coast, someone who comes to mind for me is Chris Lombardo. In addition to being a partner in the law firm of Woodward, Pires & Lombardo, P.A., he leaves his mark on the community in many other ways. And there is a common theme: I am all about fun, he says. As chairman of the board for the Golisano Childrens Museum of Naples, Chris is helping Cmon develop a vision for the future and create new exhibits and concepts designed to expand the visitor base for the museum. Prior to his involvement with Cmon, he was instrumental in the formation of the Friends of the Collier County Museum and served as its chair for eight years, championing an $8 million capital drive that literally moved the old museum across the street, tripled it in size and developed the surrounding grounds. He also obtained a variety of historical artifacts for the museum, including the first home built on Tamiami Trail East, an antique swamp buggy, articles of Seminole clothing, the skeleton of a giant sloth and one of Southwest Floridas original logging locomotives. Chris has also been a member of the North Naples Fire Control and Rescue District Commission for 16 years and has developed a wide variety of programs and systems for the department. He created the Boy Scout programs at North Naples Fire Control and Rescue District and served as a Scoutmaster for 12 years, coaching 25 young men to Eagle Scout in the process. He has served as adult staff at two national Boy Scout Jamborees, and in 2010 he organized a four-day campout at Big Cypress for 4,500 scouts as part of the 1000th anniversary of the Boy Scouts. Chris served as city attorney for Everglades City for 20 years, and for 15 of those years he was on the committee for the Everglades City Seafood Festival, serving as emcee for the event all of those years. At the request of the mayor of Everglades City and the president of the United States, he served as chair of the 50th anniversary celebration of Everglades National Park in 1997, an event coordinated with the White House, U.S. Secret Service, the National Park Service and the Florida Governors Office. He was also the force behind the Cheese & Crackers Festival, held for two years in recognition of Everglades City being named Outstanding Rural Community of the Year. The festival made the Guinness Book of World Records for the largest grilled-cheese sandwich ever made. Chris also urged the city fathers of Everglades City to have a Fourth of July festival and parade on any day but July 4, which would give the city an advantage in purchasing fireworks. Chris, of course, has served as emcee of the festivities many times. Chriss father was in the civil service assigned to the Air Force, which necessitated many moves throughout the United States for the family. Chris attended Winter Park High School where he ran track, was a member of the marching band and captain of the debate team. He received his undergraduate degree from UCF and graduated from the College of Law at Florida State University. While in high school in the 1970s, he worked as a commercial artist and also displayed his offbeat porcelain sculptures at various art shows. He also worked at Sea World and spent my summers working for the Boy Scouts as a high adventure ranger (for five years) with a program now known as Florida Sea Base. Chris is an Eagle Scout and Vigil Honor member of the Order of the Arrow (Scoutings National Honor Society). At UCF, he started the universitys chapter of the Phi Delta Theta and served as its first president. He remains involved in what has become one of the schools largest fraternities. He also ran a commercial screen-printing company called the Wearhouse during college, with clients that included Coca Cola, Hobie Cat, Disney and Red Lobster. Chris and his wife have been married for 29 years and have two children. Their son is an Eagle Scout and a third-year law student at FSU; their daughter is a senior at FSU who works in the communications department at the law school. Bob Harden is the producer and host of The Bob Harden Show, airing from 78 a.m. weekdays at N D d a a N a bobHARDEN Talking points with Chris Lombardo Mentors: My father; my Uncles Ben and Bill Ciaravino; Paul Anderson, my Scout leader; and Don Wiedner, a law school professor who is now dean of the FSU College of Law. As a kid, what did you want to be when you grew up? A lawyer. What would you be doing if you werent doing this? Something in animation or design, or working as a wilderness guide.Guilty pleasures: The seafood marinara at Cafe Alfredo.Most recent vacation: Climbing Mt. Etna in Sicily.Skill or talent you wish you had: I wish I could play the piano.Advice for your kids: Whatever you do, be passionate about it.Last book read: Finding Florida by T.D. Allman.Something people might be surprised to nd out about you: I am a cattleman.First job: I was the janitor at the U.S. Post Of ce in Goldenrod, Fla.


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PAGE 8 NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYA8 NEWS WEEK OF AUG. 28-SEPT. 3, 2014 Highlighting the enduring art of photographyFLORIDA WEEKLY PHOTOGRAPHED g g g g Palm Beach photographer Adam Baron captured this beautiful green damselfly. AdamBaronPhoto. com The girl in the water is Justine by Naples photographer Peggy Farren. One Eyed Dave Newcomb, a shrimper for 30 years, shot by Bonita Springs photographer Brian Tietz who specializes in commercial, editorial and lifestyle photography. PH TOGRAPHED


NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF AUG. 28-SEPT. 3, 2014 NEWS A9 FLORIDA WEEKLY PHOTOGRAPHED Naples photographer Darren Maslach shot The Leap when model Tory Rodriguez, a cheerleader for the Houston Dynamo Soccer Team, performed about 20 different gymnastic leaps, barefoot on a concrete roof. thedudewith Photographer Anna Nguyen of Zee Anna Photography captured Down Under. thecamera net Naples photographer Michelle Tricca shot Boys will be boys and focuses on terms of endearment in her work, capturing chemistry, playfulness and love. michelletricca. com

PAGE 10 NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYA10 NEWS WEEK OF AUG. 28-SEPT. 3, 2014 FLORIDA WEEKLY PHOTOGRAPHED Fort Myers photographer Mike Kiniry shot Chalk Artists, featuring his daughter and her friend. Fort Myers photojournalist Garth Francis has been shooting in SWFL since 1984. Here in this shot he got a little lost in the clouds. garthfrancis. com Charlotte County photographer Spencer Pullen took six hours to get this photo of fruit slices in the water just right. After shooting more than 100 attempts, he got this one. spencerpullen. com


NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF AUG. 28-SEPT. 3, 2014 NEWS A11 FLORIDA WEEKLY PHOTOGRAPHED Fort Myers Beach photographer Vandy Major captured this bird at the Everglades Wonder Gardens. It ran in Florida Weeklys Destination Guide. Jeremy L. Bullard of Snipershotz Photography captured some nightlife and bartender Jade Skipper of Celsius Nightclub in downtown Fort Myers. Snpershotz A creative portrait series of SWFL professionals by Mila Bridger of David Acevedo, managing artist and co-founder of The Union Artists Studio.


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NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF AUG. 28-SEPT. 3, 2014 NEWS A13 FORT MYERS:13170 S. Cleveland Avenue, Fort Myers, FL 33907 Phone: (239) 415-2800NAPLES:355 9th Street South, Naples, FL 34102 Phone: (239) 732-2400 Store Hours: Mon Sat: 10am 6pm, Sun: Noon 5pmPROFESSIONAL INTERIOR DESIGN SERVICES LOW PRICE GUARANTEE CUSTOM WINDOW TREATMENTS & FLOOR COVERINGS WORLDWIDE DELIVERY *Sale prices are marked off MSRP. Robb & Stucky never sells at MSRP; our prices are always lower. Robb & Stucky is not responsible for typographical errors. summer sale LOWEST PRICES OF THE YEAR ON BERNHARDT AND STANLEY FURNITURE! Bernhardt Maxime King Upholstered Platform Bed $2999 MSRP $1895 SALEBernhardt Brentwood Upholstered King Bed with Nail Head Trim $2499 MSRP $1495 SALE Bernhardt Hallam Metal Dining Table with 60" Wood Top $3595 MSRP $2195 SALE Stanley Coastal Living Resort Shelter Bay Dining Table $3169 MSRP $1595 SALE Stanley Charleston Regency Drayton Eight-leg Dining Table $2449 MSRP $1295 SALE Stanley Coastal Living Resort Water Meadow Queen Bed $2219 MSRP $1095 SALE Study will evaluate viability of commercial air service SPECIAL TO FLORIDA WEEKLYThe Naples Airport Authority is taking a fresh look at pursuing scheduled airline flights at Naples Municipal Airport. The board has authorized Executive Director Ted Soliday to begin negotiations with Sixel Consulting Group on a scope of services and fees for a commercial air service study.One of the airport authoritys top goals and objectives for several years has been to continue to work aggressively to regain commercial air carrier service, says Jim Rideoutte, w ho serves as the NAA board of commissioners commercial air service liaison. Working with a consultant will help us decide if commercial service should remain a priority. We are approaching this with open minds, and nothing is off the table. Mr. Soliday says Sixel Consulting can provide the board with objective information about costs associated with attracting commercial service and the level of community support for that effort. Knowing what the community wants and how much it could cost will guide our long-term planning, he adds. The NAA has involved community members in the process and expects opportunities for public input. Mr. Rideoutte heads the Commercial Air Service Development Study Committee, which includes Jack Wert, executive director of Naples, Marco Island, Everglades Convention & Visitors Bureau; John Cox, president and CEO of the Greater Naples Chamber of Commerce; Bruce Register, Collier County Business and Economic Development director; and Sandi Riedemann, executive director of the Marco Island Area Chamber of Commerce. The Sixel Consulting Group is a national air service development and airport marketing firm founded in 1996 and based in Eugene, Ore. Its staff includes former airline and airport executives, airline analysts, data experts and former aviation journalists with combined 120-plus years of air service marketing expertise. Naples Municipal Airport offered scheduled commercial air service beginning in the 1950s. Since 1979, when the airport accommodated a record high of more than 230,000 passengers, service has fluctuated. Naples lost passengers when Southwest Florida International Airport opened in 1983, but rebounded within a few years. In 1995, the airport accommodated 175,500 total passengers. Commercial service ended in 2007 when Delta Connection and several smaller carriers left the market. Although it has operated as a general aviation airport since then, Naples Municipal Airport complies with the same FAA standards and safety guidelines as airports with commercial airline service. During the 2012-13 fiscal year, the airport accommodated 91,605 takeoffs and landings.


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NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF AUG. 28-SEPT. 3, 2014 NEWS A17 MIROMAR OUTLETS LABOR DAY SIDEWALK SALEOpen Monday through Saturday from 10 a.m. to 9 p.m. and Sunday from 11 a.m. to 6 p.m. I-75, Exit 123, Corkscrew Rd./Miromar Outlets Blvd. In Estero, between Naples & Fort MyerMiromar Outlets Gift Cards* are available at, the Mall Of ce or Visitor Information Kiosk. AUGUST 29 SEPTEMBER 1 ENJOY ADDITIONAL SAVINGS on Already Low Factory Outlet Prices! UP TO 70% OFF RETAIL PRICES! UP TO 70% OFF RETAIL PRICES! OVER 140 TOP DESIGNER AND BRAND NAME OUTLETS INCLUDING SAKS FIFTH AVENUE OFF 5TH, NEIMAN MARCUS LAST CALL, BLOOMINGDALES THE OUTLET STOREVoted Best Shopping Mall and Best Factory Outlet Mall in Southwest Florida 08272814-2032*Subject to monthly maintenance fee. Terms and Conditions of the Card Agreement are set forth at Copyright 2014, Miromar Development Corporation. Miromar Outlets is a registered service mark of Miromar Development Corporation. Workshop focuses on marketing, stewardship for nonprofits The Center for Nonprofit Excellence at Hodges University presents a workshop in planned giving marketing and stewardship from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. Wednesday, Sept. 10, at the universitys south Fort Myers campus. Presenter Phyllis Freedman, the founder of Smart Giving, will address how the results of planned giving marketing efforts for many gift-planning programs are declining, even though gift planners are being asked, as never before, to raise higher levels of unrestricted revenue from planned gifts. She will share best practices based on case studies of organizations that are realizing success in planned giving marketing and stewardship. Attendees are asked to bring with them one of their organizations key marketing pieces such as a brochure, a solicitation letter, a legacy society welcome package. After the morning tutorial, they will work in small groups to develop a plan for modifying that piece based on the information presented. In the afternoon, they will receive a template to help them draft a marketing and stewardship plan. Registration is $50 and includes breakfast and lunch. Call Marian Klink at 598-6284 or email for reservations or more information. Keep an eye on the road for traffic deputiesHeres where Collier County Sheriffs Office traffic enforcement deputies will be posted the week of Sept. 1-5. Monday, Sept. 1 Golden Gate Parkway and Airport-Pulling Road: Red-light running Livingston and Radio roads: Stopsign running Orange Blossom Drive and Goodlette-Frank Road: Speeding Tuesday, Sept. 2 Immokalee Road and Oaks Boulevard: Stop-sign running 111th Avenue North at Naples Park Elementary: Aggressive driving Golden Gate Boulevard and 13th Street SW: Speeding Wednesday, Sept. 3 Collier Boulevard and I-75 southbound exit: Red-light running Green Boulevard and 40th Terrace SW: Speeding Immokalee Road and Wilson Boulevard: Speeding Thursday, Sept. 4 Manatee Road at Manatee Middle School: Aggressive driving Airport-Pulling Road and Davis Boulevard: Rred-light running Thomasson Drive and Orchard Lane: Speeding Friday, Sept. 5 Bayshore Drive and U.S. 41 East: Red-light running U.S. 41 North and Pine Ridge Road: Red-light running Santa Barbara Boulevard at Calusa Park Elementary: Speeding Tune up your driving skillsAARP offers classes to help older drivers learn about new traffic laws, refresh their driving skills and reduce their risk for tickets and accidents. Drivers over age 55 might be eligible for a discount on auto insurance. Cost is $15 for AARP members, $20 for others. Reservations are required and can be made by calling the number listed with the session you wish to attend. Heres whats coming up: Tuesday, Sept. 9: 9 a.m. to 3:30 p.m. at Germain Toyota, 13315 Tamiami Trail N.; 269-6050. Wednesday and Thursday, Sept. 10-11: 9 a.m. to noon at Moorings Park, 120 Moorings Park Drive; 273-6317.r Thursday, Sept. 11: 9 a.m. to 3:30 p.m. at St. Williams Ministry Center, 750 Seagate Drive; 732-5310. Tuesday, Sept. 16: 9 a.m. to 3:30 p.m. at Christus Victor Lutheran Church, 15600 Tamiami Trail N.; 269-6050. Thursday, Sept. 18, 9 a.m. to 3:30 p.m. at Germain Toyota, 13315 Tamiami Trail N.; 269-6050. Saturday, Sept. 20: 8:45 a.m. to 3:30 p.m. at the Bonita Springs Fire Department, 27701 Bonita Grande Drive, Bonita Springs; 221-8857.

PAGE 18 NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYA18 NEWS WEEK OF AUG. 28-SEPT. 3, 2014 FreedomBoatClub.com877.804.0402 Its everything you imagine boating should be! Were Celebrating 25 Years...AND YOURE INVITED! S top b y our open house and celebrate with r e fr e shm e nts and a fun b o at rid e OPEN HOUSE SPECIALBring this ad and receive 6 MONTHS FREE when you JOIN our boating club!Saturday, August 30th 10am 4pmVENICE 990 Laguna DrivePUNTA GORDALaishley Marina 120 Laishley CourtSunday, August 31st 10am 4pmENGLEWOOD Cape Haze Marina 6900 Placida Road of the most difficult to place and troubled kids in the system referred from the Department of Children and Families. In that way, Crossroads is unique among most of the nonprofit AMIkids 57 Florida facilities. The others including a boys and girls day-program on Fort Myers Beach and a residential campus near Everglades City mostly take kids who do have families to return to, but are on probation or otherwise referred by the Department of Juvenile Justice or the public school system. On average, Crossroads kids have been to 14 different foster caretakers before ending up here, its director said. A few have been to more than 50. Most cant remember exactly how many. The first six months a kid is here are usually the roughest. Every one of my windows has been broken out, Mr. Davidson admits. Once here, kids begin the standard AMIkids curriculum, what the nonprofit calls its Personal Growth Model. That includes education (usually to earn a GED high school equivalency degree), mental health care and behavior modification based on a point system that rewards kids for things like keeping their rooms spotless. There was actually structure it was something that was introduced to me, Ricky said. I actually got held accountable for my actions, which was another shocker. On the beach, in the swampAMIkids has been around since 1969 when the organization was started in Boca Raton. Its branches (it operates in eight other states as well) share a similar goal: to break the cycle of teenagers dropping out of school and going to jail. All of them rely on state funding, donations and fundraisers, volunteers and mentors. AMI originally stood for Associated Marine Institutes. The organization first helped troubled kids by putting them to work doing marine research. AMIkids Southwest Florida, a branch located on the mainland side of Fort Myers Beach, is a day program that serves 39 boys and girls with a capacity of 55 kids. Another branch, AMIkids Big Cypress, is a residential campus located in Big Cypress National Preserve. Kids from around the state, usually referred by DJJ, stay six months to a year. The all-boys, 35-bed facility is a bit rustic. Were out in the middle of the swamp, said director of case management Christie Alvey. All the branches have the AMIkids Personal Growth Model in common, and a family-style, community ethos that is a pointed alternative to a DJJ kid prison with razor wire and cells. There was a roughly 20 percent recidivism rate across all AMIkids facilities in 2011, meaning four in five kids who completed the program stayed out of the judicial system for at least a year after they left. Although not a direct comparison, the rate of recidivism was about twice as high about 40 percent for kids released across all DJJ residential programs in fiscal year 2011-12. On campus, animals and mentors With a budget of $1.4 million per year, Crossroads is a 25-acre facility that includes a semi-circle of utilitarian, maroon-colored buildings amid slash pines dormitories, a lunch hall, game room, and classrooms included with a big stone firepit in the middle. There are pot-bellied pigs here (sadly, one of the pigs, Chris P. Bacon, has died), dogs and a horse named Doc. In the cafeteria kitchen on a Wednesday morning, two of the kids were helping food service manager Barbara D. Cash prepare a lunch of turkey and dressing, macaroni and cheese, yellow rice, fruit and cake. Among the staff are two mental health counselors, two public school teachers, and a psychiatrist who visits once a month. Director of Operations Charles Gomilla often takes kids to activities ranging from volunteering at a retirement home to a trip to the Edison Mall in Fort Myers. He is allotted $500 per month to plan off-campus activities for fun, and to keep the kids more connected to the community. In one grassy lot on the campus are cars donated from local dealerships, one of which Ricky, who will soon be getting his learners permit, may be driving. I really want to go to medical school, he said of his future plans, something that might have seemed inconceivable a few years ago. Another one of the kids, Keith, who is 17, said hed like to be a novelist in the creative-fantasy genre. The thing I like about (Crossroads) the most is they take in kids who have nowhere else to go Im one of those kids, he said. One of his teachers, Don Macchioni, or Mr. Mac, said, Its a very extreme, dire situation when they come to us; not all of them, of course, but most of them. Besides behavioral or learning disabilities, most of the kids are also two or three years behind in school because theyve bounced around so much in the foster system, said Cynthia Kusha. As coordinator of student affairs, she is in effect the registrar and principal for the 23 boys who are now on campus. She sat at a desk reviewing one of the boys files to prepare for the start of the school year. With the students often being so far behind, she normally encourages them to get their GED and then apply for college. There are also vocational opportunities, such as construction and basic automotive maintenance. But the lack of positive relationships of mentor figures is the most pressing and common underlying problem that kids at Crossroads face, said Allison Long, a mental health counselor here. While all the staff may act as mentors to a certain extent, a bond with someone in the community is invaluable. A police officer, for instance, helped one kid get an apartment after he left Crossroads, as well as keep track of his budget. Although Ricky has visited his parents in jail, hed rather not pursue a relationship with them at least for now, while hes just gaining his footing at Crossroads. Sometimes its not good to open up something thats been closed for so long, he said. AMIKIDSFrom page 1 For more information on how to donate, become a volunteer or mentor, visit AMIkids online or call. AMIkids Crossroads Punta Gorda (941) 575-5790 AMIkids Southwest Florida Fort Myers Beach 765-9696 amikidssw AMIkids Big Cypress Ochopee 695-1001 AMIkids national headquarters in Tampa MALLORY MCGOVERN / SPECIAL TO FLORIDA WEEKLYAllison Long John Davidson A stone firepit sits at the center of AMIkids Crossroads campus. Charles Gomilla


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FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF AUG. 28-SEPT. 3, 2014 A20 Celebrating Our 26th Year in Naples! Heat Pump Summer Sizzle! 115,000 BTU 7yr warranty for $2,995.00 ANDREA BASILE, MD 803 Vanderbilt Beach Road, Naples 239.514.8777 basileplasticsurgery.comSend stubborn fat packing with CoolSculptingDITCH THE LOVE HANDLES!CoolSculpting is the revolutionary body contouring treatment that freezes and naturally eliminates fat from your body. No needles. No special diets. No exercise programs. No anesthesia. No surgery. No downtime. Developed by Harvard scientists to eliminate fat, CoolSculpting is FDA-cleared, safe and clinically proven. BEFORE AFTER BEFORE AFTERPhotos courtesy of Edward Becker, MD Procedure by Eric Bernstein, MDCome in for a free consultation to determine how CoolSculpting can work for you. Visit our website for upcoming CoolSculpting seminars if youd prefer coming in with a friend.BASILE PLASTIC SURGERY & MediSpa David C. Brown, M.D. and Associates12 Convenient Southwest Florida Locations239.939.3456 David C. Brown, MD and Associates proudly offer same day service. CLUB NOTES Members of the Naples IOWA Club invite other Hawkeyes fans to join them at Weekend Willies when the University of Iowa takes on the Panthers of the University of Northern Iowa for their first game of the college football season. Kickoff is at noon Saturday, Aug. 30. For more information, call Mike Eovino at (319) 431-8845 or email The Naples Press Club invites members and the working press to happy hour from 5:30-7 p.m. Thursday, Aug. 28, at M Waterfront Grille in the Village on Venetian Bay and at the same time Thursday, Sept. 25, at the Rusty Bucket in Mercato. Appetizers are provided and there is a cash bar. The Naples Civitan Club meets at noon on the first Wednesday of every month at Perkins on Pine Ridge Road. The next meeting is Sept. 3. The service club focuses on assisting people with developmental disabilities. The club sponsors the Challenger Little League baseball team and welcomes new participants in that youth program. The Civitan International Research Center in Birmingham, Ala., works toward finding the cause, cure and better treatments of brain disorders including autism, Alzheimers disease and Down syndrome. For more information about the local club, call 774-2623 or email The Naples Orchid Society holds its next meeting Thursday evening, Sept. 4, at Moorings Presbyterian Church. Member Bill Overton will lead a workshop in orchid mounting at 6 p.m., followed by guest speaker Alan Koch of Gold Country Orchids in Southern California. An expert in the Brazilian cattleya and miniature cattleya breeding, Mr. Koch will discuss Cattleyas 365/24/7. Plants from his nursery will be available for purchase. A plant raffle will be held, and members are encouraged to bring in plants for judging. Refreshments are provided. Attendance is free. For more information, visit The Kappa Alpha Theta alumnae chapter for Naples, Marco Island and Bonita Springs meets for lunch at noon Monday, Sept. 8, at Bayside in The Village on Venetian Bay. For reservations, call Betsy Penzo at 4043075 or email For more information about the chapter, visit naplesmarcoislandbonitasprings. Naples Nites Lions Club meets at 6 p.m. on the second and fourth Tuesdays of every month at Perkins on Pine Ridge Road at Interstate-75. The next meetings are Sept. 8 and 22. All current and former Lions are welcome. For more information, call Dan Sams at 352-2827. Gamma Phi Beta alumnae are invited to join the Summer Lunch Bunch on the second Monday of the month. The next meeting is Sept. 8. For location and reservations, call Lynne Nordhoff at 594-8420 or email lynnecnordhoff@ Pilot Club of Naples/Naples Pilot Foundation meets at 6 p.m. on


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A22 WEEK OF AUG. 28-SEPT. 3, 2014 FORT MYERS/CAPE CORAL/NAPLES 877-UFIRSTHEALTH239.243.8222 12640 World Plaza Lane, Building 71 Fort Myers, FL 33907 Anne Lord-Tomas D.O.FACOOGCOSMETO-GYNECOLOGY Bioidentical Hormones/Pellets Labiaplasty/Vaginaplasty Labial Puff SmartLipo Liposuction Botox/Fillers U FIRST SURGICAL CENTER AAAASF CERTIFIED FACILITY MAKING COSMETIC SURGERY AFFORDABLE WITH ONE ALL INCLUSIVE PRICE Robert E. Tomas D.O.FACOSCOSMETIC SURGERY SmartLipo LiposuctionAbdominoplasty Tummy TuckPrecision Neck Lift Male Breast Reduction Botox/Fillers YOUR SMARTLIPO LASER CENTER SmartLipo Liposuction Abdomen, Hip Rolls, Back & Thighs Only 1 Treatment, Local Sedation Precision Laser Neck Lift Treatment for Sagging Necks Only 1 Treatment, 1 Hour, Local Sedation Cellulaze Cellulite Treatment ONLY FDA approved treatment for Cellulite Only 1 Treatment, 1 Hour, Local Sedation Treatment for Excessive Armpit Sweating Only 1 Treatment, 1 Hour, Local Sedation Treatment GYNECOMASTIA (Man Breasts) Only 1 Treatment, 1 Hour, Local SedationCOSMETO-GYNECOLOGY LABIAPLASTY VAGINAL TIGHTENING LABIAL PUFF BIOIDENTICAL HORMONES here Health Meets eautyW B BEFOREAFTER BEFOREAFTER BEFOREAFTER FINALLY,TREAT YOURSELF TO A FILLER WITH LONG LASTING RESULTS! SCHEDULE YOUR FREE ARTEFILL CONSULTATION TODAY WITH DR. ANNE LORD-TOMAS Casino night will benefit NHS football The Naples Touchdown Club is betting on its first-ever casino night fundraiser to raise funds for the football program at Naples High School. The adults-only evening takes place from 7-10 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 11, at the Bellasera Hotel. Lisa Sieminski is chair of the event, which will include a wide variety of hot and cold hors doeurves, a cash bar and professional gaming tables. Games of chance include slot machines, blackjack, poker, wheel of fortune, a craps table and a roulette wheel. Tickets for $80 per person and $150 per couple can be purchased by calling Ms. Zieminski at 821-9560 or emailing Three levels of sponsorships are available: Gold ($850) includes four admission tickets, six raffle tickets, two table signs and $250 play money; Silver ($450) includes two admission tickets, three raffle tickets, one table sign and $100 pay money; and Bronze ($125) includes one admission ticket and one table sign. The committee is also accepting donations for raffles and auction items. Founded in 1999 by a group of local business leaders and NHS football team alumni, the Naples Touchdown Club is a non-profit 501c3 corporation dedicated to raising funds to support local youth athletics by funding transportation, pregame meals, equipment, football camps and medical expenses not covered by insurance. Money is raised through communitybased fundraisers and sponsorships as well as the $1,000 annual membership that includes two NHS football season tickets and weekly film reviews with the coaching staff. For a membership application, call Carolyn Moscato at 784-1084.


NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF AUG. 28-SEPT. 3, 2014 NEWS A23 omas Quigley, M.D.Board Certi ed 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 Freedom and Optimum health plan participants.CODE: FW00SP27823complete medical exam with one of our board certi ed 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 09/30/2014Naples Bonita Springs For more information, please contact:Lorijane GrahamMembership Director 239-254-7418 your should beInquire now aboutPreview Golf Membership Initiation fee deferred for 12 months for new Golf Membership* Enjoy full Club privileges*At the end of the 12 months, join as a Class A Golf Member or Social Member, or part ways with no further golf Quail Creek Country Club The second annual golf tournement to benefit the Marco Island Center for the Arts takes place Saturday, Oct. 11, at Island Country Club. Lunch before the game is included in the $125 registration fee. MercedesBenz of Naples is the tournament sponsor; co-chairs are Keith Dameron and Aris Petropoulos. For more information, call 394-4221. The Community Association Managers of Marco Island holds its annual golf tournament Saturday, Sept. 6, at Eagle Creek Golf Club. Registration is $90 ($75 for hole sponsors and $450 for corporate sponsors, which includes four players). All proceeds will benefit Marco Island families in need during the holiday season. For more information, call George Moore at 564-6414. Fitness on Fire marks the one-year anniversary of the fire that destroyed the main building at the Greater Naples YMCA. Participants can choose from a 2-mile walk or 5and 10-K runs. Registration begins at 6 a.m. and the walk/run starts at 7 a.m. Saturday, Sept. 20, at the Healthy Living Campus, 5450 YMCA Road. Strollers and leashed pets are welcome. All donations will benefit the Ys rebuild efforts. For information about sponsorship opportunities, call 597-3148 or visit The seventh annual Christmas Island Style golf tournament takes place Saturday, Sept. 20, at Hammock Bay Golf & Country Club on Marco Island. Registration for $120 per golfer includes breakfast before the 8:30 a.m. shotgun start and lunch and an awards ceremony after the tournament. All proceeds will benefit programs of Christmas Island Style Marco Island. To sign up or for more information, call Dick Shanahan, 860-4354; Debra Shanahan, 2487419; or Steve Stefanides, 250-8348. The ninth annual Walk for the Way to benefit United Way of Collier County steps out at 9 a.m. Saturday, Sept. 27, at North Collier Regional Park. Check-in begins at 8 a.m. Suggested donation is $10 per family or team. The 2.5-mile, family-friendly walk benefits the United Way and its 31 partner agencies. For more information, visit The United Way Run for the Way 5K will precede the Walk for the Way with a start time of 7:30 a.m. For more information, visit Gulf Coast Runners at YP Naples hosts its eighth annual dodge ball tournament Saturday morning, Sept. 27, at the Boys & Girls Club of Collier County. Pelican Larrys will host the post-tourney party. Sponsorship opportunities are available from $150 to $5,000. All proceeds benefit the Boys & Girls Club of Collier County. For details about sponsorships, email tournament coordinator Ryan Williams at For information about participating in the competition, connect with YP Naples on Facebook or email The 23rd annual FGCU Founders Cup, a fundraiser for the Florida Gulf Coast University Foundation, tees off with a buffet lunch at 11:30 a.m. Friday, Oct. 10, at Pelicans Nest Golf Club in Bonita Springs. Awards and a buffet dinner follow the competition. Major sponsors this year include Service Painting of Florida, Arthrex and Estero Bay Chevrolet. Sponsorship opportunities at several levels are still available, and donations are being accepted for the silent auction. For more information on sponsorships, donations or registration, call Lindsey Touchette at 590-1016. The Freedom Waters Foundation hosts its annual Heels & Reels fishing event from 8 a.m. to 2 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 11, at the Naples Boat Club. More than two dozen teen girls will be paired with experienced female anglers who will offer mentoring and instruction while on the water. Volunteers and sponsors are needed to donate funding, vessels, time and experience. For more information, call Debbie Hanson at 233-4930. GE T OUT FOR A G OO D C AUS E

PAGE 24 NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYA24 NEWS WEEK OF AUG. 28-SEPT. 3, 2014 OFFERING A COMPLETE RANGE OF SPECIALTIESGeneral Dermatology Skin Cancer Mohs Micrographic Surgery CoolSculpting Cosmetic Dermatology Camisa Psoriasis Center Laser Treatments Medical Spa1-800-591-DERM | Multiple Locations for Convenient Care Now open in Downtown Fort Myers Facilities management is a big job on a complex campusI recently enjoyed a tour of our North Naples hospital with building engineer Mario Miro as my guide. He gave me inside look at this complex campus that is so well cared for by our facilities management team that includes Bill Sturgill, Pete Padillo, Ed Moulton (our resident locksmith who is retiring soon) and Craig Terrillion. You might be as surprised as I was to learn that the North Naples campus can be powered by three locomotive engines that are at the ready in the event of an FPL power failure. Two fuel tanks 15,000 gallons and 22,000 gallons feed the generators to ensure that we can stay at full power for several days. With its automatic transfers, circuit breakers and meters, the switchgear station looks like a power plant and is connected to a huge computer screen for constant monitoring. I also learned that the hospitals airconditioning system, which is critical year-round but especially in these hot summer months, consists of chiller towers, one of which usually sits in reserve, and four pumps to move the chilled water to 30 air handlers throughout the 325,000-square-foot building. The master air-conditioning computer board can override the temperature in any room or area in the facility, although individual controls are usually the primary determiners of a rooms temperature. We also have three boilers for the hospital and two more for the Birth Place, two hot water heaters, medical air and vacuum and medical gases for the operating room. And our fire suppression system has the capacity to put out hundreds of gallons of water in minutes. My tour guide Mr. Miro explained that his departments facilities and procedures are based on redundancy, creating an environment of safety, comfort and quality for patient, family, and colleague satisfaction. Since we care for everyone from critically ill patients to babies in neonatal ICU, we cant afford for our system ever to go down, and we have ample back-ups for the back-ups. I watched him greet a Brookdale rehabilitation patient whose extra-long and very sophisticated electric bed wasnt working. After a series of diagnostic checks and some appropriate entertainment for the patient (who welcomed the break in routine), Mr. Miro had made the bed as good as new. Then he proceeded to change the view on another patients television set not tricky technically at all, but very helpful for an elderly patient recovering from a stroke. Mr. Miros expertise might be mechanical, but his empathy and compassion and feel are entirely human. Having the technical ability to care for the range of mechanical parts within a huge complex system in a way that makes the difficult look easy is the sign of an expert. And that, clearly, describes Mr. Miro. Dr. Allen Weiss is president and CEO of the NCH Healthcare System.Local families have a field day with HCN in celebration of National Health Center Week SPECIAL TO FLORIDA WEEKLYHealthcare Network of Southwest Florida celebrated National Health Center Week with Family Field Day at the Golden Gate Community Center. Kids of all ages enjoyed gunny sack races, hula-hoops and jump ropes; older attendees gathered a wealth of information from various booths and received free health screenings provided by HCN and other local agencies. One of 1,128 federally qualified health centers in the country, HCN was founded in 1977 to serve Immokalees migrant farmworkers and rural poor. It has grown to a $35 million network with 330 employees and more than 40 providers serving 14 locations throughout Collier County. Last year, HCN served 39,000 individuals, including 27,000 children, making it the largest single provider of local pediatric care, caring for nearly half the children in Collier County. By providing these families with a patient-centered home, HCN providers are able to follow their patients, ensure necessary treatment and provide preventative education that actually reduces long-term health care costs. For more information about HCN services, call 658-3000 or visit HEALTHY LIVING Success is sweet in the gunny sack race.HCN employees Amanda Sanchez and Kim Espinoza gave out balloons.A collapsed parachute makes a nice spot to take a break during the action. Hip-to-hip hopping to the finish line in the gunny sack race. HCN employee Maria de la Rosa helped put some muscle into the tugo-war.


FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF AUG. 28-SEPT. 3, 2014 A25 Seeking to put Gods love into action, Habitat for Humanity brings people together to build homes, communities and hope. Closed Labor Day Support group for caregivers who feel the weight of the world SPECIAL TO FLORIDA WEEKLYThe story of Atlas is a story of shoulders that had a lot to hold. Atlas was a titan as huge as a tower. You might feel to be endowed with the same magic power. Nevertheless, even Atlas needed some relief and a break from stress. And lets face it, so do you. This is the motto of a new support group called Atlas for caregivers and caretakers offered by the Naples-based Mental Health Association of Southwest Florida. Although our caregivers do not hold the entire world like Atlas was forced to, they have to cope with a lot of pressure. We want to give a hand, says Eva Smidova, a marriage and family counselor who will lead the group starting in September, bringing together caregivers and caretakers to share their skills and experiences, learn how to relax and incorporate simple self-care techniques into daily routines. Atlas welcomes everyone whose shoulders are used to support others, to carry, to help, to hold up, to be at hand, to guard and give, Ms. Smidova says. Life is neither black nor white, she adds. It can happen out of the blue that one day you are the one who is held, and the other day you turn into the holder. You can become Atlas at any age. She offers examples including a 10-year-old whose grandfather/caregiver broke his leg, temporarily forcing the boy into the role of caregiver; a 45-year-old woman who is sandwiched between caring for her teenagers and her aging parents; and the retirees who unexpectedly take on the duties of caring for their young grandchildren. Based on family values, the Atlas support group will be empowering, resourceful, selfreflective, confidential, sensitive and respectful to attendees culture, religion, gender and race. Sessions aspire to be playful, creative, comfortable and challenging. Attendance is free. The group begins Monday, Sept. 8, and will meet from 4:30-6 p.m. every Monday in the offices of the Mental Health Association of Southwest Florida, 2335 Tamiami Trail N. For registration or more information, call 261-5405 or email COURTESY PHOTOThe Center for Healthy Living at Moorings Park.Fellowship program in gerontology partners Moorings Park, John HopkinsMoorings Park continuing care retirement community in Naples has joined forces with Johns Hopkins University in Baltimore to create an innovative fellowship track in the field of geriatric medicine. The two-year fellowship will include one clinical year in geriatric medicine at Johns Hopkins and one year of leadership training in senior practice management and medical direction at the Moorings Park campus on Goodlette-Frank Road. An important objective of this fellowship program is to prepare leaders in geriatric medicine in Florida, so applicants who plan to have a career in Florida are strongly preferred, says Dan Lavender, Moorings Park president and CEO. We fully expect this fellowship program will ultimately have a positive impact on the quality of care retirees receive throughout the state. Moorings Park offers a continuum of care that includes medical care provided by fellowship-trained geriatricians overseen by Chief Medical Officer Dr. Michael Gloth, who is a fellow in the American College of Physicians and the American Geriatrics Society. As children, our medical needs were overseen by a pediatrician. As we grew into adulthood, we relied on family practitioners or internists, Dr. Gloth says. Retirees have medical needs that are different, he adds. Risk factors change as people age. Working with physicians who have the understanding of what those physiological changes mean is an advantage for individuals who are aging. The Moorings Park network of medical professionals includes geriatric-specialty nurses, an osteoporosis specialist, cancer specialists, ophthalmologists and specialists in cardiology, podiatry, dermatology, neuropsychiatry and other disciplines. We wouldnt have the program we have if somebody years ago didnt say, We are really going to be challenged by health care down the road, and we want to be ready for whatever is coming, Dr. Gloth says. That vision and leadership has continued, and the fellowship program participants will have an opportunity to experience that firsthand.For more information about the Johns Hopkins University/Moorings Park fellowship track, call Laura Gibson at (410) 550-3268 or email at NOW OPEN! Dr. Gottschalk is proud to Announce his New Location! Pediatric ENT of Southwest Florida239--6248 ACCEPTS MOST MAJOR INSURANCES. All forms of medicaid and medicaid HMO DOUGLAS GOTTSCHALK, DO Fellowship Trained Pediatric Otolaryngologist

PAGE 26 NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYA26 NEWS WEEK OF AUG. 28-SEPT. 3, 2014 1892 Trade Center Way Naples, Florida 34109 countertopsnaples.com239.431.8394We are loaded with granite and need to reduce our remnants. You pay only for the fabrication. Pick any level 1 from hundreds of in-stock choices, and the material is FREE! BY KIM CAMPBELL THORNTONUniversal UclickIf youre a parent who got a new puppy or dog for the family this summer, your kids and the dog have probably spent their days playing fetch, running through the sprinklers and sharing snacks when theyve finally worn each other out. But now that school is starting, your pup must learn to adjust to a new schedule. Pets, including some cats, can get down in the mouth when their playmates disappear for the day or even weeks or months at a time in the case of college students, kids at camp, or sons or daughters off to basic training. Thats especially true if the pet has a close bond with the absent person. You may also see a case of the down-dog blues if your work schedule changes or you are traveling more often for work. Dogs and cats like a predictable environment. Part of a pets emotional attachment to us is based on the expectation of doing something together on a regular basis, says John C. Wright, Ph.D., a certified applied animal behaviorist and professor of psychology at Mercer University in Macon, Ga. When that routine changes, the result can be emotional and behavioral depression. Your dog may mope around or wait at the door for his pals return, and your cat may express her displeasure by yowling incessantly or sleeping more than usual. Some pets swing the opposite way and become more active than normal. For dogs, the best medicine is plenty of exercise. Step in as the dogs walking buddy, hire a dog walker to take him for a run and practice obedience lessons or tricks with him daily. Get some puzzle toys to help him stay occupied during the day. The more you can increase things that are both familiar but stimulating to the dog, and the more physical exercise, the more endorphin release you can provide, and thats all good, says animal behaviorist Mary Lee Nitschke, Ph.D., professor of psychology at Linfield College in Portland, Ore. Your pet can also take comfort from the scent of his pal. Give him a T-shirt or other inexpensive piece of clothing thats been worn by your child or a spouse whos traveling. The familiar smell will help him to chill out. Cats can benefit from similar efforts. As much as possible, try to keep their routine the same. Maybe your child can make time to feed the cat or give her a couple of minutes of play with a favorite toy before leaving for school. Most important, your pets, especially dogs, should be comfortable spending time alone. If you have a student who will be off to college in the next year or two, now is the time to start preparing your pets for his absence. Get the animal used to walks or playtimes from other family members. For a new or young dog, practice leaving him alone for brief periods, using a crate to confine him if hes not housetrained. Gradually extend the length of time before you return. Hell get the message that you always come back. Keep departures and greetings matter-of-fact so that your absence doesnt seem like a big deal. Have the pet perform a command, such as sit (cats can do this, too), and give a treat before you leave. They might even start to look forward to your departure! The good news is that with time, your dog or cat will adjust to the new schedule and look forward to the new after-school playtime. Dont let your dog mope around while the kids are at school. Exercise will help impro ve his mood. PET TALESBack to schoolGot a pet with the blues? It might be related to your childs return to school. Pets of the Week>> Bingo is a 6-month-old Labrador retriever mix who is as friendly as he is handsome. Hes quiet and good on his leash. >> Lucy is an 8-month-old greyhound mix who weighs about 30 pounds and has a slight limp that doesnt seem to bother her. Calm and friendly, she sits, comes, is good on her leash and listens well. >> Biscuit is a beautiful 3-year-old domestic shorthair who can hardly wait to meet her new human companion. >> Duke is a handsome 8-year-old domestic shorthair who gets along with everyone and loved to be cuddled.To adopt or foster a petThis weeks pets are from Collier County Domestic Animal Services. During August, the adoption fee for cats is $10, thanks to a generous donor. The adoption fee for dogs is $85. All adoptions include sterilization surgery, vaccinations, pet license, ID microchip and a bag of food. Visit DAS at 7610 Davis Blvd. from 11 a.m.-6 p.m. Monday-Saturday. For more information, call 252-7387 or visit colliergov. net/pets. 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NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF AUG. 28-SEPT. 3, 2014 NEWS A27 IS YOUR ROOF HURRICANE-READY?Office: (239) 465-2646 | Toll Free: (800) 578-0035 | Fax: (239) 228-5789 2900 Horseshoe Drive South #1100, Naples, Florida 34104 castillaroofing.usNo Questions Asked Guaranteed!Castilla Roofing is committed to a no fuss experience, making sure that all work is completed at the highest level of quality and finished on time with a fixed price, which means no hidden add-ons at the end of the job. All Our Roofing Services Come With a 10-Year Guarantee On Our WorkmanshipMetal Roofs | Tile Roofs | Shingle Roofs | Slate Roofs | Roof Repair Skylights | Aluminum Fascia & Gutters | Soffit | Custom Sheet Metal General Roof Condition Debris on Roof Drainage Physical Damage Structural Deformation Fascia Soffit Flashing Gutters/Drains Skylights Chimneys/Vents FREEROOFINSPECTION THE DIVA DIARIESAs if the heat werent enough of a fashion challenge Ive said it before, dear readers, and Ill say it again: Its hard to look pretty when temperatures are in the mid-90s, but add a stiff, heavy, leg brace made of steel, foam and plastic that fastens at your groin and spans the entire length of your gam down to your ankle, and the real wardrobe crisis begins. At least its black, and therefore slimming (not sigh). In early August, I shared a missive in this space detailing a sparkling evening on the dance floor that ended with a horrible pop inside my knee, a tumble to the ground and the subsequent inability to walk. Fast-forward to an MRI that showed my little spin on the light fantastic had caused the complete tear of my anterior cruciate ligament, otherwise known as my ACL. With all of the ALS (otherwise known as Lou Gehrigs disease) ice bucket challenges online these days, I keep getting the two acronyms mixed up. And of course, it didnt help that the few days after surgery, when my ruined ACL was replaced by the ligament of a kindly organ donor, I was on fabulously powerful pain medication that caused my cognitive skills to go all sloppy at one point, Im told, I actually referred to it as my AARP ligament. In all actuality, I dont fret too much about how to make my awkward, bionic-looking brace appear stylish, because Im not allowed to drive for several weeks (my brace is locked in the straight position for now), so its not like Im hobbling around at festive events or glittery gatherings trying to impress anyone with my fashion prowess. Other than sweet friends coming over with yummy meals (a perk to being housebound), I dont have much of a social life other than my thrice-weekly physical therapy appointments. As a result, PT has become a big deal for me. Its actually very exciting, because not only do I get to see other humans, it gives me a reason to put something on other than a sad, droopy muumuu. Seriously, I do my make-up and fix my hair for PT like I was attending the Heart Ball or something. I keep wondering if it would be weird to show up at PT in a taffeta gown. Then again, the tulle would probably get in the way of my calf-flexing exercises. Not only that, formal wear would be a little out of place in a big room full of a variety of broken folks like me working on getting better. On the scene are plenty of torn rotator cuffs, broken ankles, healing spines and lots of knees like mine that dont want to bend. I spot my fair share of strapping young high school boys in football jerseys. Me: So, what are you in for, kid? Quarterback: I was running down centerfield about to make a touchdown when I got tackled by five guys. How about you, maam? Me: I was dancing to Iggy Azalea in a hotel lobby bar with a bunch of 22-year-olds. Everybody there has a story. One woman I met tore her ACL when she was snow skiing, and an electrician told me he had to get a knee replacement because of years of wear and tear, crawling around under houses and climbing poles and such. Im new to the circle, so most of them seem to know each other better, but Im pretty good in crowds. Though Im not exactly flitting like a butterfly Im happy to hobble over and say hello. Ive thought it might be nice if after 4 p.m., the staff would serve cocktails, but Im guessing that might be counterproductive, especially to our balancing exercises. Im looking forward to getting rides to a few festive events in the next couple of weeks, however; and as far as looking stylish, I have an idea about bedazzling my brace. A little glitter and some glue, and I could make some dramatic entrances. Whether its the therapy room or the ballroom, it always helps to have some flair. Ciao for now, my lovelies! Stay tuned for another divalicious diary entry next week a w a n e i n stephanieDAVIS Dr. Jensen Dr. Carr90 Cypress Way E, Suite 20, Naples, FL 34110239-596-5771 E x p e e r i e e n c e e th e D i e r e e n c e


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Naples TOP 1 % Experience Counts. Expertise Sells. luxeexclusivelyPort Royal to Bonita Beach, The Bua Bell Group brings over 28 combined years of experience serving the luxury market of Naples. | Emily K. Bua 239.659.6115 or Tade Bua-Bell 239.595.0097 Estates at Grey Oaks $3.60 M 2835 Silverleaf Lane Waldorf at Moorings Beach $1.775 M 3377 Gulf Shore Boulevard North #3-C BUSINESS & REAL ESTATENAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYA GUIDE TO THE LOCAL BUSINESS & REAL ESTATE INDUSTRIES BSECTIONWEEK OF AUG. 28-SEPT. 3, 2014 INSIDEThe Fool knowsHow to start your teenager on the road to savvy money management. B3 This Old HouseAn Everglades City cottage for the outdoorsman who has everything. B7 Thinking Outside the BoxNonprofits learn about the importance of image, and more Networking photos. B4, 6 FROM THE ANCIENT TEXTILE TRADITIONS OF CENTRAL ASIA TO the gognots or embroidered Armenian bridal aprons of a couple of centuries ago to the decorative frontier designs of Native Americans who used porcupine quills and beads or the European settlers around them who created intricate flower patterns in curtains and spreadsBY ROGER WILLIAMSrwilliams@ SEE STITCHING, B5 School season becomes embroidery season John and Nan Palumbo of MDS Discount Embroidery COURTESY PHOTO

PAGE 30 NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYB2 BUSINESS WEEK OF AUG. 28-SEPT. 3, 2014 Obesity is a huge and rapidly growing federal government expenseObesity is an epidemic. The statistics are startling: 35 percent of the adult population and 40 percent of adults age 65-74 are obese. So widespread is this epidemic that obesity is considered normative and the costs are thought to be someone elses responsibility. There is the assumption that prescriptions and medical treatments related to medical problems that spring from obesity will be borne by insurance companies. (Unless otherwise stated, the columns source is The Budgetary Impact of Obesity the United States, Matrix Global Advisors, May 2014.) In reality, obesity is a cost borne not just by the obese person, but also by the local community (especially the hospitals), the federal government (Medicare and Medicaid) and fellow insureds. According to The Budgetary Impact of Obesity the United States, May report by Matrix Global Advisors, obesity is estimated to have an overall cost (direct and indirect costs combined) of $275 billion per annum, with $209 billion being the direct costs (largely spent on diabetes-2, hypertension and heart disease) and $66 billion being the indirect cost (absenteeism, disability, productivity loss and higher insurance rates for all). The worst of the epidemics problem is that obesity rates are rising nationally. The rate more than doubled from the 1980s 15 percent adult rate to 2102s 35 percent adult rate. The cost of medical care related to obesity is estimated to be rising at $48 to $66 billion per year. Based on an average estimate pf $57 billion increase per year (Harvard School of Public Health, Obesity Prevention Source, Economic Costs), the 2012 cost of obesity of $275 billion would explode to $731 billion by 2020. If Medicare and Medicaid are problematic now (with obesity accounting for 8.5 percent of overall Medicare costs of $585 billion), how will we ever fund these programs if the tilted scale continues to grow at such a rate? A new analysis in Health Economics Review estimated that Medicare would achieve gross savings of $7,446$10,126 per person over 10 years from obese beneficiaries losing 10 percent of their body weight. But those projections might turn out to be understatements of the problems size and rate of growth. Harvard School of Public Health Researchers John Cawley and Chad Meyerhoefer have postulated that an obese individuals per capita per annum medical costs are $2,741 per year greater than the non-obese person. Their research showed that obesity accounts for 21 percent of medical spending $190 billion in 2005 more than earlier estimates. These numbers should be alarming and incentivize all of us to get involved with reversing this epidemic. It is not meant to be judgmental, to assign blame or offend a persons feelings, as even this columnist found herself tilting the scale at a prior time in her life. It was not medicines or a doctor that changed my portly perspective on life. It was largely friends inviting me to join them on long walks, asking me to play tennis, giving me a few sessions with a personal trainer, inviting me for dinner salad only. They were holding me accountable to a better way of living. They envisioned more of a wonderful for myself if I was more fit. It might be some will need immediate medical intervention and it might well be that a caring friend or family member can jumpstart better health through simple eating and exercising behaviors and routines. But clearly, an epidemic cant be ignored and all must contribute to a solution. Jeannette Showalter, CFA is a market specialist with Worldwide Futures Systems. Follow her on Twitter @rohnshowalter and on Linkedin. r p r t p p jeannette SHOWALTER, CFAshowalter@ww fsyst MONEY & INVESTING We are a direct lender offering the following loan products: Conventional FHA VA USDA Florida Bond HomePathLet our experienced loan of cers place you in the very best loan product that suits your needs. ARE YOU LOOKING TO PURCHASE OR REFINANCE A HOME? THE OFFICES AT MERCATO 9118 STRADA PLACE, #8105, NAPLES, FL 34108 239-596-0500 INTERNATIONAL CENTER 6804 PORTO FINO CIRCLE, #E-2, FORT MYERS, FL 33912239-434-0300 www.aemc.ccNMLS ID 167191 OH: MBMB.850023.000 FL: MLB0700103 KY: MC24222 IN: 15191 Making dreams come true...SW Floridas Fastest Growing Mortgage Bank! WE RESTORE OR RECOLOR YOUR GROUT TO LOOK LIKE NEW!CALL US TODAY!! 239-768-6811www.RecolorYourGrout.comAll of our cleaners and sealers are made in America and are environmentally safe.OUTSIDE WE CLEAN, POWER WASH & SEAL: DRIVEWAYS PATHWAYS PATIOS BRICK CONCRETE PAVERSINSIDE WE CLEAN & SEAL:FLOORS COUNTERTOPS BACK SPLASHES WALLS SHOWERS TILES SLATE MARBLE Relax... DONT RIP IT OUT, RECOLOR YOUR GROUT! BEFORE AFTER CALL TODAY!10% OFFALL SERVICES! WE MEET OR BEAT ALL COMPETITORS PRICES! FREE RESIDENTIAL OR COMMERCIAL ESTIMATES!


NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF AUG. 28-SEPT. 3, 2014 BUSINESS B3 My founder and namesake, born in 1882, had polio and was taught to dip chocolate by his mother. Now based in Virginia, I was recently the fifth-largest privately held company in America, with annual revenue topping $33 billion. My six business divisions are Petcare, Chocolate, Wrigley, Food, Drinks and Symbioscience, and my brands include Pedigree, Whiskas, Wrigley, Altoids, Life Savers, Juicy Fruit, Starburst, Skittles, M&Ms, Snickers, Twix, Milky Way, Flavia and Uncle Bens. (I bought the Wrigley company in 2008.) I have a significant presence in more than 74 nations and employ more than 75,000 people. Who am I? Know the answer? Send it to us with Foolish Trivia on the top and youll be entered into a drawing for a nifty prize! 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 or via regular mail c/o this newspaper, attn: The Motley Fool. Sorry, we cant provide individual financial advice. Boost Your Teens Money SavvyThe best way to help your teens avoid making common financial blunders in adulthood (living beyond their means, racking up credit card debt, etc.) is to start them on the road to savvy money management early. Here are some things you might do: Encourage your teens to get a job. While supplying welcome disposable income, jobs also teach kids about the value of time and hard work. A purchase that looked perfectly reasonable when parents were paying for it can seem less necessary when they realize they have to work five hours to earn it. Teach your kids budgeting skills. If they get allowances or earn money, help them prioritize their spending and decide how to spend their cash, weighing expenses such as fast-food snacks with friends against saving for a fancy phone. Have your teens contribute toward major expenses such as their car insurance. Get your teens bargain-hunting by looking up items in Googles Shopping nook or another cost-comparison site, such as or Teach your children to think critically about the advertisements aimed at them. Open IRAs for your teens when they have earned income (which is required for contributions), and encourage them to contribute a portion of future earnings. Learn much more about IRAs at retirement/index.aspx. Avoid getting them a credit card at least until theyve demonstrated a high level of responsibility. Using plastic can distance them from the reality of money and its limits, while handling actual bills keeps things real. Model good money management yourself. If youre mired in credit card debt, your teen will notice. Let them see you being a smart shopper and paying bills on time. Your kids can learn more in our book The Motley Fool Investment Guide for Teens by David and Tom Gardner with Selena Maranjian (Touchstone, $16). Peter Lynchs Learn to Earn (Simon & Schuster, $16) is also valuable. Waiting PeriodsMy dumbest investment moves have led me to prefer making my buy and sell orders while the markets are closed. That way, I have time to cancel the orders if I have second thoughts. I learned this after experiencing several instances of WTF did I just buy? R.L., Norwood, OhioThe Fool Responds: Its smart to put significant thought into investment decisions instead of acting on impulse. Your system is a good one, but you might want to make sure youre placing limit orders with it. A limit order lets you specify a maximum price at which youre willing to buy or a minimum price for a sale, giving you more control over the trade. If you place a market order instead, it will execute at the best available price when the market opens for business. Thats often fine, but sometimes a stocks price will change dramatically overnight, due to some news or rumor. Then youll end up having bought a stock at a surprisingly high price, or having sold for much less than you expected. So when the market is closed, limit orders are smart. Moving Beyond CopiersIn our increasingly digitized world, Xerox (NYSE: XRX) has struggled to become more than just a copier company. Its turnaround is in progress and is promising, as the company has diversified into other, more profitable, businesses such as digital document storage and information technology. Xerox offers services for health care networks, pharmaceutical companies and hospitals. It has won contracts to process Medicaid documents for New York, California and other states, and has been an Obamacare service provider, too. Xerox also manages databases, networks, data backup, digital infrastructure, cloud storage and centralized print services for other organizations. Xerox has been generating more than $2 billion in annual free cash flow, and its revenue growth and profit margins have improved considerably since 2010, although they are yet to fully stabilize. Xeroxs secret weapon that could win over Wall Street and pump up the companys profits is its service segment. Specifically, Xerox is moving away from printing and copying and is expecting to boost its services revenue to two-thirds of total revenue by 2017. Xerox is not completely out of the woods yet, but seems to be on a recovery path. Its shares seem attractively priced relative to industry peers. For patient believers, Xerox stock recently offered a 2 percent dividend yield. I was founded in 1946 as a maker of t elec ommunications and measuring equipment. Today, based in Tokyo, Im an electronics and entertainment giant, offering a wide range of products such as LCD televisions, cameras, Blu-ray Disc players, portable audio devices, imagesensing semiconductors, batteries, datarecording systems, game systems, broadcast equipment and medical equipment. In 1979 I launched a portable stereo cassette player that was a huge hit (unlike my Betamax VCR). I bought CBS Records in 1988 and Columbia Pictures Entertainment in 1989. I employ about 155,000 people and rake in more than $75 billion annually. Who am I? (Answer: Sony) Down-Payment StrategyQHow should I invest money that Im saving for a down payment on a home, so that it grows the fastest? S.F., Madison, IndianaAIt depends on your time frame. If your home purchase is many years away, you might invest most or all of your money in stocks perhaps in a simple broad-market index fund (such as an S&P 500 or total market one) that will deliver roughly the markets average return. Alternatively, you might invest in carefully chosen individual stocks. If you plan to buy that home within a few years, though, the stock market should be off-limits. Thats because while the market tends to rise over the long run, its unpredictable over the short term. Park money youll need within five years (or even 10, if you want to be conservative) in stocks, and youll risk ending up living in a van down by the river. Short-term money should be kept in a safer place, such as CDs or money market funds, to protect your principal. Learn more at and ***QWhat are these diluted shares Ive seen in earnings reports? J.C., Walnut Creek, CaliforniaAA companys bottom-line profit, or net income, is divided by its total share count to arrive at its earnings per share (EPS). The EPS is often reported in two ways basic and diluted. Basic EPS uses the number of shares that currently exist, while diluted EPS is more conservative, including shares that could exist, for example, if people with stock options exercised them. Other securities that could be converted into common stock are also accounted for. Its best to focus on diluted, not basic, shares. Got a question for the Fool? Send it in see Write to Us n p n t h x e e y s, s ( l 2 ni f m o a nd e 75,000 K n ow it t o u s ia on t h e e ntered in t ni f ty prize! M-F 8-5 and Sat 8-12 2240 Davis Blvd., Naples, FL 34104Complete Collision Repair 24 Hour Towing RentalsMention our ad in Florida Weekly and get a rental car UP TO 3 DAYS FREE.(with collision repair services)239-775-6860 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.

PAGE 32 NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYB4 BUSINESS WEEK OF AUG. 28-SEPT. 3, 2014 NETWORKINGNonprofits gather for Thinking Outside the Box seminarLike us on / NaplesFloridaWeekly to see more photos. We take more society and networking photos at area events t han we can t in the newspaper. So, if you think we missed you or one of your friends, go to www. 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. Email them to society@ FARREN / FLORIDA WEEKLY Beth Housewert and Karen Bartlett Becky Newell, Missy Saracino and Ana-Alicia ArmendarizDebi Strand and Jodi Nienkerk Hallie Hau and Rosemary Erickson Taylor Marini, Lesley Colantonio and Janey Cook Arnold Klinsky and Ingrig Molina Teresa Stohs and Luis Bernal Aimee Schlehr, Lois Ferguson and Anne Frazier Lune Domond and Steve Popper Jackie Belcher and Judith Svetaka Paula DiGrigoli and Harold Weeks Kelly Capolino and Sue Huff Your local hometown hero A bt nfrrfr tr, rr rn rr bt tf rr rr r rrf Our experienced, friendly insurance professionals will advise and recommend protection for your specic insurance needs. For experienced, local insurance advice talk to BB&T Oswald Trippe and Company today.AUTO BOAT HOMEOWNERS HEALTH LIFE CONDOMINIUM ASSOCIATIONS PROFESSIONAL LIABILITY 2014 Branch Banking and Trust Company. BB& T OSWALD TRIPPE AND COMPANY 889 111TH Ave N Suite 201, Naples FL 34108 Dir ect : (239)-280-3803 Office/Client Service: (239)-261-0428 Email: ndalask ey@bbandt .com Fax: (866)-802-8677


NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF AUG. 28-SEPT. 3, 2014 BUSINESS B5 www. wa-cr .comCall us today to SELL / LEASE your property! P.O. Box 60151, Fort Myers, FL 33906 | Pinebrook Park, 12995 S. Cleveland Ave., Suite 219, Fort Myers, FL 33907WOODYARD & ASSOCIATES, LLC COMMERCIAL REAL ESTATELicensed Real Estate Brokerwww. wa-cr .com 239-425-6000 (Ref #002214)FOR SALE 56,416 SF warehouse/oce on 4.06 acs., CLIMATE CONTROLLED, interior sprinklers, fenced yard w/truckwell, overhead doors, 30 ceiling height. $52 PSF (Ref #002073)FOR SALE .80 ac. site on San Carlos Blvd. near Ft. Myers Beach. 3,600 SF block bldg plus 2 production bldgs. Zoned light industrial, dual road frontage. $595,000 (Ref #001820)13,090 SF warehouse/oce Located on 1.09 acs. in Billy Creek Commerce Center. Easy access to I-75/exit 139, ideal for service/product distribution. (Ref #002289)FOR LEASE 40,000 SF warehouse with oce/showroom, six 12x14 overhead doors & truckwell. Located between Metro Pkwy & Plantation Rd. Zoned IL. $4.98 PSF (Ref #002286) FOR SALE Ideal for owner/occupant, currently 50% occupied. 30,000 SF ex space, Immokalee Tradeport near SR 29, 10 unit bldg, Net Income $200,000. $65.60 PSF (Ref #000401)FOR LEASE 800-2,656 SF Oce/Showroom units at Metro Expo Center on Metro Pkwy. Dock-high warehouse, 3-phase electric. Easy semi access. Zoned IL. $4.20 PSF embroidery has given many cultures and countless generations a stylish signature. As far as thats concerned, nothing has changed. Thats why small-business owners and entrepreneurs who practice embroidery from Naples to Fort Myers to Port Charlotte are thriving, not to mention businesses that offer specially contributions to some embroidery shops rhinestones, for example. Jay Wade, a 1970 graduate of North Fort Myers High School and once one of the fastest 120-yard high-hurdlers in the Sunshine State, for example, buys low-lead rhinestones from Korea. Then he customizes designs often embroidered already by other shops enlivening uniforms, shirts and just about anything else used by many school cheerleading programs, teams or individuals throughout the region. In his business, called Custom Rhinestones and Graphics of SWFL, a typical design will require between about 1,200 and 1,500 pieces of glass. But some require as many as 4,000 to 5,000, he notes which is why he calls himself with some justification, The King of Bling. My wife says this is just a fad thats going to go away pretty soon, and she wants to know why I do it, the longtime and now retired owner of Wades Heating and Cooling admits. I tell her its just a hobby. A full-time hobby. Jay is busier these days than the embroidery in a Chinese peacock like everybody else in the business.Class in sessionThis is the Friday before school, and were slammed, exclaims Nannette Palumbo, who opened her Lee Countybased business, MDS Discount Embroidery, with her late husband, John Palumbo, about 20 years ago, and now heads up a shop with nine women, people she considers family as well as employees and colleagues. At the Golden Needle and the Charlotte Sewing Studio in Port Charlotte, theyre so slammed they cant even talk. The slam? Schools with embroidered logos the charters, the privates, even some public schools with uniform codes, all began their fall sessions recently. Since MDS is a wholesaler, Mrs. Palumbo is working for others who serve as middlemen in the process. Luckily, she says, I have clients who do all these schools and we do the new logo for Florida SouthWestern State College as well as the new departments there, and for Florida Gulf Coast University, too. At EmbroidMe of Naples, a franchise shop, retail is the name of the game, but some of the work is the same. Lyn and Nick Jaksich, originally from Chicago (him) and Minnesota (her), bought the business six years ago, reinvented it post recession, and have now taken off like the proverbial Phoenix. Our normal customer profile, says Mr. Jaksich, is business-to-business or business-to-organization. Businesses in Collier and Lee (counties) might be looking for something in the form of a dressier kind of polo shirt they can wear, for example. And all year around we do everything from the dressier look all the way down to (uniform) looks for field workers. Anywhere theres a name or a logo, these shops do it in any color or style the client desires. Whats changed in the business, of course, is the technology and the equipment. Stern-faced old women with arthritic knuckles no longer sit around embroidering designs with the back stitch, the satin stitch, the split stitch or the French knot into individual sections of material, one at a time. We do a lot of garment printing, using a water-based ink process, says Mr. Jaksich. Its like a big ink-jet printer youd have sitting next to a computer. It has specialized ink software that gives you any design you want, and you can take full advantage of all 16 million colors available. The ink soaks into the cotton fibers, and once its heat-cured, its bond with the fibers becomes permanent. The modern embroidery shops, where high-tech equipment and skills become essential, also do screen printing, cut their own vinyl, and at EmbroidMe Naples they do custom rhinestone, along with fashion T-shirts cut specifically for a female body. They can even do work in leather or other hard-to-embroider materials.Hard startsEmbroidMe, although stamped clearly in the style of Lyn and Nick Jaksich and the Neapolitan market in which they thrive, is one of 300 such shops in the U.S. and abroad, all established by United Franchise Group based in West Palm Beach. The company also has other franchise businesses, including Signarama. Franchise owners do an intense twoweek course with the company to start, then rely on a mentor business that stays in regular touch, along with visits to that business and from company representatives to fine-tune the operation. MDS Discount Embroidery, on the other hand, is completely independent. The Palumbos started in a garage after he saw an embroidery machine at a garage sale and got interested. That was just about the time logos on shirts were leaving the custom of badges or other IDs behind, as a fashion. Both businesses have faced such realworld challenges as devastating hurricanes, recessions and mortality. Its been a tough 10 years for Mrs. Palumbo, a decade that kicked off in August 2004 when Hurricane Charley stopped by for a visit and destroyed the business. The roof came off, and all our machines were ruined, she recalls. We had $400,000 worth of damage. Trained and educated as a pharmacist, and a graduate of Rutgers University (she grew up in New Jersey), she expected challenges in her new, by that time 10-year-old career, as an embroiderer. But not that kind. The Palumbos had very good insurance, and by the next year they were back in business, albeit at a new location, she says. Then the recession hit, and business shrunk like a cotton shirt in a hot dryer. Which, some miles to the south, happened to be when Nick and Lyn Jaksich got into their business at EmbroidMe, too. In the first full year of business for the Jaksiches, EmbroidMe lost 41 percent of its client base as the recession suffocated other businesses. Even the businesses we still had cut back their volume, he says which suggested how important cold-calling sales experts were. Were always looking for people who can create an awareness of what we do to tell them the truth about what we do, to make it factual and not exaggerate but also to romanticize our products, to help the customer visualize them. Theyve done well at it, clearly, since the Naples store is now counted among the companys best, as a Hall of Fame store: For us, its like winning an Oscar, Mr. Jaksich explains. Meanwhile, the Palumbos weathered the recession, too, by hustling he had to go to work for Lowes, and then for an east coast distributor, to pay all the bills but they emerged from the hard times only to confront Mr. Palumbos illness. Ultimately, it ended his life, but not before hed helped reestablish a solid post-recession direction with the company. When her husband died, recalls Mrs. Palumbo, she had to wrestle with the notion of taking the insurance money and doing something else, or carrying on. If it hadnt been for the women in her shop, seven of whom have been with her for the full 20-year ride, she might have moved on. I had to think of them and their families too, she says. Especially Beatrice Tavares, her supervisor of production, and Linda Carcare, supervisor of receiving and finishing. Were like sisters, Mrs. Palumbo says. We work like such a well-oiled machine. Its not like we dont bicker we occasionally have disagreements. But weve been together so long, that we do whatever is the right thing. We listen, we yell, and then we figure it out. Perhaps thats embroidery in the fullest sense the embroidery of a colorful, well-lived life. STITCHINGFrom page 1 COURTESY PHOTOSLyn and Nick Jaksich of EmbroiderMe. MDS Discount Embroiderys original factory layout.

PAGE 34 NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYB6 BUSINESS WEEK OF AUG. 28-SEPT. 3, 2014 NETWORKINGMediterra hosts the Membership Directors Association of Southwest FloridaLike us on / NaplesFloridaWeekly to see more photos. We take more society and networking photos at area events t han we can t in the newspaper. So, if you think we missed you or one of your friends, go to www. 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. Email them to society@ MCDONALD / FLORIDA WEEKLY Kitsi Estrem and Stephanie GlascoLisa Wilson and A.J. SzymanskiMax Passino Sara Seidler James Sandy Colter Debbie Lohan and Donald Sawin Melody Kappauf and Melissa Hansen Danita Osborn and Julie Cantwell Barbara Alderson, Daniela Jacob, Sara Seidler James and Nancy Russo Debbie Lohan, Max Passino, Alesia Galuppo, Sandy Cotter, Jenny Taylor, Donald Sawin, Melody Kappauf and Melissa Hansen ACCEPTING NEW PATIENTS... Daniel I. Wasserman, M.D. 8625 Collier Boulevard, Naples, FL 34114 239.732.0044


RENTAL DIVISIONSothebys International Realty and the Sothebys International Realty logo are registered service marks used with permission. Each oce is independently owned and operated. Equal Housing Opportunity.239.262.4242 | NAPLES FORT MYERS, ESTERO & BONITA SPRINGS Quail Run | Verandas2BR/2BA 1st oor renovated residence. Furnished. $1,000Reection Lakes3BR/2BA spacious villa with great location to amenities. Unfurnished. $1,500Vineyards | Silver Oaks3BR/2BA 2nd oor condominium with golf course views. Unfurnished. $1,650Marco Island | Gulfview Club2BR/2BA beachfront, 4th oor condominium. Magnicent views and amenities. Furnished. $1,900Fiddlers Creek | Cascada3BR/3BA spacious 2nd oor residence with golf course views. Furnished. $2,750Pelican Isle | Residences3BR/3BA 9th oor condominium with view of Gulf and Bay. Unfurnished. $4,000Old Naples2BR/1BA guest house with great oor plan. Walk to beach and shopping. Unfurnished. $3,500Park Shore | Park Plaza2BR/2.5BA 17th oor condominium on Park Shore beach. Unfurnished. $4,800Fiddlers Creek3BR/3.5BA beautifully furnished home with membership available. Furnished. $6,500Royal Harbor3BR/3.5BA + den luxurious pool home on canal with boat dock and lift. Furnished. $6,500Port Royal4BR/3BA bayfront home with pool and boat dock. Unfurnished. $8,000Shadow Wood Preserve | Bay Woods2BR/2BA + den residence with upgrades galore and over 1,900 sq ft. Unfurnished. $1,400Bonita Bay | Vistas2BR/3BA + den 4th oor condominium with stunning views and amenities. Unfurnished. $2,000Estero | Fountain Lakes3BR/2BA pool home. Amenities include tness center and tennis courts. Furnished. $2,000Palmira | Novela3BR/3BA home with large screened lanai. Renaissance Center oering available with transfer fee. Unfurnished. $2,500 This Old HouseCOURTESY PHOTOA Florida-style fishing bungalow at 312 Storter Ave. in Everglades City. House Hunting:This penthouse residence of almost 7,000 square feet in Montenero at Pelican Bay offers panoramic views of the Gulf of Mexico, colorful coastal vistas, verdant preserves and the soft glow of city lights from its two expansive terraces. An additional private rooftop terrace is complete with a spa and sundeck, summer kitchen and gazebo for entertaining with nearby cabana bath and sauna. There are four bedrooms and 6 baths, 10-foot ceilings, radiant marble floors and a private two-car garage. The richly appointed mahogany paneled study with leaded-glass entry doors adjoins an elaborate wine and wet bar and nearby media room. The formal dining room and grand salon flow to the west terrace encouraging indoor/outdoor entertaining. Montenero residents and their guests enjoy Pelican Bay community amenities including golf, tennis, bicycle paths, fitness trails and trams to the beach. Emily Bua and Tade Bua-Bell at John R. Wood Properties have the listing for $5.3 million. For more information or to arrange a showing, call 595-0097 or visit NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYA GUIDE TO THE LOCAL REAL ESTATE INDUSTRYREAL ESTATE B9 WEEK OF AUG. 28-SEPT. 3, 2014 COURTESY PHOTOSIf youve ever crossed the Tamiami Trail on the way to Miami, then youve driven past Everglades City. But chances are you didnt even notice. The turnoff to this isolated outpost 36 miles from Naples passes quickly; its easy to cruise by without registering that an entire village sits off the main road. Many of the towns residents, I might guess, prefer it that way. Perched on the edge of the Big Cypress Preserve and fronting the Barron River, Everglades City began as a trading post in the last quarter of the 19th century. George Storter, who made his money in sugar cane, bought up most of the land that would eventually become the town in the late 1800s. His home, later called the Rod and Gun Club, served as a lodge for the hunting, fishing and yachting parties that escaped to Florida during the cold winter months. In 1922, advertising mogul Barron Collier, who owned more than 1 million acres in what was then southern Lee County, agreed to fund construction of the 76-mile section of the Tamiami Trail that ran from Naples to Miami. In exchange, the state of Florida carved out a chunk of Lee CountyEverglades City fish camp for the outdoorsman (or woman) who has everything SEE CAMP, B17 BY ARTIS HENDERSONFlorida Weekly Correspondent 7575 Pelican Bay Blvd., Penthouse 2002, Montenero at Pelican Bay

PAGE 36 Over 14,500 associates | Nearly 750 oce s | 52 countries worldwide | 22 locationsSothebys International Realty and the Sothebys International Realty logo are registered service marks used with permission. Each oce is independently owned and operated. Equal Housing Opportunity. BROAD AVENUE ..390 Broad Avenue South | Naples, FL 34102FIFTH AVENUE ..bbt500 Fifth Avenue South, Suite 505 | Naples, FL 34102MARCO ISLAND .n.760 North Collier Boulevard, Suite 101 | Marco Island, FL 34145THE VILLAGE .n.nn4300 Gulf Shore Boulevard North, Suite 100 | Naples, FL 34103ESTUARY SALES CENTER .n.1220 Gordon River Trail | Naples, FL 34105THE GALLERY .nf.tt4001 Tamiami Trail North, Suite 102 | Naples, FL 34103 VANDERBILT .f.325 Vanderbilt Beach Road | Naples, FL 34108MERCATO SALES CENTER .f.tt9123 Strada Place, Suite 7125 | Naples, FL 34108BONITA SPRINGS ..ttt26811 South Bay Drive, Suite 130 | Bonita Springs, FL 34134SANIBEL .b.bf11508 Andy Rosse Lane | Captiva, FL 33924CAPTIVA .f.fb11508 Andy Rosse Lane | Captiva, FL 33924 ROYAL HARBOR Naples Bay Resort #E-203 A n n Marie Shimer 239.825.9020 p $649,000 OLD NAPLES Franciscan #830 Sa rah Theiss 239.269.0300 $594,900 OLD NAPLES Central Garden #107 Mark Maran 239.777.3301 $294,500 PARK SHORE Aria #603 Ma rion Bethea/Anne Killilea 239.571.5614 $2,995,000 COQUINA SANDS 1744 Gulf Shore Boulevard North H e ather Hobrock 239.370.3944 p $4,095,000 PARK SHORE 4010 Old Trail Way M i chael G. Lawler 239.261.3939 p $2,695,000 PARK SHORE Brittany #V17 Ba rbi Lowe/Trish Lowe Soars 239.213.7227 $2,695,000 PARK SHORE Meridian Club #1403 Pa t Duggan/Rhonda Dowdy 239.216.1980 $1,269,000 PELICAN BAY Chateaumere #D-104 Hei d i Deen 239.370.5388 p $485,000 PELICAN BAY Hyde Park #B302 An n M. Nunes/Cheryl Turner 239.860.0949 $449,000 PELICAN BAY St. Nicole #302 Pa t Duggan/Rhonda Dowdy 239.216.1980 $445,000 PELICAN MARSH 956 Spanish Moss Trail Lisa Tashjian 239.259.7024 $1,100,000 PORT ROYAL 3525 Rum Row Ka ren Van Arsdale 239.860.0894 $7,450,000 PORT ROYAL 2750 Treasure Lane Lisa Tashjian 239.259.7024 $3,900,000 THE MOORINGS Martinique Club #901 Li nda Perry/Judy Perry 239.404.7052 $1,475,000 THE MOORINGS Westgate #N-6 Li nda Perry/Judy Perry 239.404.7052 $1,445,000 OLD NAPLES Dorset Club #103 Lura Jones 239.370.5340 $795,000 OLD NAPLES Bayfront #4303 Tom Gasbarro 239.404.4883 $795,000 PELICAN BAY Calais #205 Jane B ond 239.595.9515 $649,000 PELICAN MARSH Egrets Walk #103 Dave /Ann Renner 239.784.5552 $349,000 BAY COLONY Trieste #405 Gi lman/Hamilton/Briscoe 239.213.7463 $1,895,000 THE MOORINGS A dmiralty Point #504 Michael G. Lawler 239.261.3939 p $895,000 THE MOORINGS Admiralty Point #203 Sandra McCarthy-Meeks 239.287.7921 $695,000 THE MOORINGS Executive Club #115 La rry Roorda 239.860.2534 $365,000 ROYAL HARBOR 1506 Jewel Box Avenue V. K. Melhado 239.216.6400 $2,098,000 WWW.RENTNAPLES.COM | Explore our collection of properties available for weekly, seasonal and long-term accommodations. 239.262.4242 PORT ROYAL 1270 Galleon Drive Mi chael G. Lawler 239.261.3939 $7,995,000 THE MOORINGS 725 Ketch Drive Ca rolyn Weinand 239.269.5678 $2,990,000 PARK SHORE 4215 Crayton Road Mi chael G. Lawler 239.261.3939 $4,995,000 PARK SHORE 311 Neapolitan Way Mi chael G. Lawler 239.261.3939 $3,795,000 PELICAN BAY Montenero #PH1907 Ca thy Owen 239.269.3118 $4,295,000 PELICAN BAY 705 Hollybriar Lane Jane Darling 239.290.3112 $2,195,000


BAY COLONY Toscana #204 L e ah Ritchey/Amy Becker 239.289.0433 p $1,495,000 BAY COLONY Mansion La Palma #301 Gi lman/Hamilton/Briscoe 239.213.7463 $1,350,000 GOLDEN GATE ESTATES 4260 15th Avenue SW De b Welch 239.293.5294 $4,390,000 NAPLES CAY Baypointe #1404 Jul ie Rembos 239.595.1809 $1,799,000 LOGAN WOODS 60 Logan Boulevard South Bi l l Duy 239.641.7634 p $1,095,000 HAMMOCK BAY Lesina #2101 Ro e Tamagni 239.398.1222 $999,000 LIVINGSTON WOODS 6480 Sandalwood Lane Mi chelle Thomas 239.860.7176 $999,000 LIVINGSTON WOODS 7071 Hunters Road Tammi e Schmidt 239.777.3766 $795,000 ISLES OF CAPRI Tarpon Village Apartments #E-8 Cy n thia Corogin 239.393.6747 p $220,000 COUNTRYSIDE Country Haven #1210 Bobb y Long 239.776.4650 $115,000 GREY OAKS 1223 Gordon River Trail Me lissa Williams 239.248.7238 $7,495,000 GREY OAKS 1473 Anhinga Pointe Me lissa Williams 239.248.7238 $3,995,000 GREY OAKS 1837 Plumbago Lane Fa hada Saad 239.659.5145 $3,895,000 GREY OAKS 1264 Osprey Trail Da n Guenther 239.357.8121 $1,700,000 GREY OAKS 2206 Miramonte Way F a hada Saad 239.659.5145 p $395,000 VANDERBILT BEACH Vanderbilt Gulfside #104 Pat Callis 239.250.0562 $799,000 VANDERBILT BEACH Regatta #601 Jennif er/Dave Urness 239.273.7731 $789,000 TALLIS PARK Toscana #801 Er ik David Barber 323.513.6391 $2,350,000 PELICAN ISLE Aqua #605 John D Amelio 239.961.5996 $2,050,000 THE DUNES Grande Dominica #T-2 Adrie nne Young 239.825.5369 $1,139,000 OAKES ESTATES 5741 English Oaks Lane T a tyana Bogdanova-Sallee 239.293.5017 p $997,000 ISLAND WALK 5901 Bermuda Lane Am y Becker/Leah Ritchey 239.272.3229 $485,000 VILLAGES OF MONTEREY 1761 San Bernadino Way Dave /Ann Renner 239.784.5552 $399,900 THE ORCHARDS 7900 Gardner Drive Adrie nne Young 239.825.5369 $374,900 WIGGINS BAY Princeton Place #104 A m y Kodak 239.877.6319 p $232,500 VANDERBILT BEACH Vanderbilt Bay #211 Pat Callis 239.250.0562 $669,000 MARCO ISLAND 589 Inlet Drive Jim/ Nikki Prange-Carroll 239.642.1133 $3,475,000 MARCO ISLAND 820 Arcadia Court La rry Caruso 239.394.9191 $1,750,000 MARCO ISLAND Royal Marco Point I #17 Jim / Nikki Prange-Carroll 239.642.1133 p $1,400,000 MARCO ISLAND 930 Hyacinth Court Da rlene Roddy 239.404.0685 $979,000 MARCO ISLAND 481 Balsam Court Vi nce Colace 239.260.3333 $455,700 MARCO ISLAND Pelican Perch #203 Cy nthia Corogin 239.393.6747 $319,000 FIDDLERS CREEK Menaggio #201 Lur a Jones 239.370.5340 p $648,500 FIDDLERS CREEK Marengo #201 Lur a Jones 239.370.5340 $485,000 FIDDLERS CREEK Montreux #104 ML M eade 239.293.4851 $388,000 FIDDLERS CREEK Montreux #103 Lur a Jones 239.370.5340 $349,500 FIDDLERS CREEK Cascada #101 M i chelle Thomas 239.860.7176 $324,000 FIDDLERS CREEK Deer Crossing #203 M i chelle Thomas 239.860.7176 $279,000 PARK SHORE 750 Fountainhead Lane Sh erree Woods 239.877.7770 $2,295,000 PELICAN BAY St. Raphael #801 Jean T arkenton 239.595.0544 $1,800,000 Like.@PremierSIR Tweet.@PremierSIR Pin.@PremierSIRWatch.@SothebysRealty You might not know what youre looking for, but now you know where to find it. MARCO ISLAND Royal Marco Point I #210 Ca thy Rogers 239.821.7926 $799,000 MARCO ISLAND 691 Partridge Court Vi nce Colace 239.260.3333 $649,700


WE MAKE IT EASY. YOU MAKE IT 239.261.9101 Florida: Bonita Springs, Fort Myers/Cape Coral, Naples, Ocala, Sanibel and Captiva Islands North Carolina: Cashiers, Franklin, Highlands, Lake Glenville, Lake Toxaway and Sapphire Valley WE MAKE ITEASY IT EASY YO U MAKE IT H O ME Royal S hell S m 239 261 9101 F lorida: Bonita S prin g s, Fort Myers /C ape C oral, Na pl es O cal a, S anibel and C ap tiva Island s No rth Ca r o lin a : C ashiers Franklin Hi g hlands, Lake Glenville, L ake Toxaway and Sap ph ire Vall ey


btnfrnfResidence is situated upon a sunny southern facing 1.25 acre lakefront site. Over 6,500 square feet of air-conditioned living space ready for your Naples lifestyle. 5 ensuite bedrooms, study, formal dining room, large family room, billiard area and 5-car garage. Every lifestyle is well suited to this home you name it this residence delivers! $3,395,000 tb n fr t f t fnfRarely available top oor beachfront corner residence offering, 4 bedrooms (3 ensuite) each with full bathroom and nearly 3,000 square feet of air-conditioned living space located south of Doctors Pass. Tremendous, direct, uninterrupted beach and Gulf of Mexico views Enjoy the sunset in the western sitting area off the master suite. $2,395,000 All the reasons Olde Naples is so highly desired and sought after: a short 3 block stroll to the beach and an even shorter 1 block stroll to 5th Avenue South. 10+ ceilings, attached 2-car garage, 3 bedrooms + den with 3 full baths plus half bath and over 2,500 square feet of air conditioned living space all on the same level. $1,895,000 When you are thinking of spreading out do not miss this sunny home with 5 bedrooms and 4 full bathrooms plus half bath. 2+ acres, 2003 construction, impact glass windows and doors, high ceilings, 3-car garage and additional detached 2-car garage with 12 doors for outdoor & recreational enthusiasts. Privacy and design. $1,495,000 f ff Fully and gorgeously renovated, long range views of the Gulf of Mexico or Moorings Bay from every room, full amenities include onsite beach access, direct Gulf access boating & slips, security, and more. 3/2, private attached garage and impact glass throughout. Stunning and move-in ready in every way. $1,795,000 fr f fr Truly the best of the best have every amenity with beach, boat docks, tennis, pools and views!! This 3 / 3.5 residence has a favored southern exposure. Wake up in your master suite overlooking uninterrupted direct views of Doctors Pass and the Gulf of Mexico each day. Lots of light and terric oorplan. $1,095,000 f t Lives just like your own private beach house! Walk right out to the beach from your own large and private lanai that directly faces the Gulf and the beach. This renovated 3 / 2.5 residence on Vanderbilt beach lives big. Amazing views, furnished, amenities include: pool, tennis courts, plus your own private garage and more. $1,850,000 ft ff CHRISTOPHER A. BRAUN-bbtn, tb CHRISALLNAPLES.COM | 239.572.2200 | WWW.ALLNAPLES.COM2011 & 2013 #1 Companywide Downing-Frye Realtor EXPERT REPRESENTATION IN NAPLES SINCE 1984


The Numbers Stock Development | 2647 Professional Circle | Suite 1201 | Naples, FL 34119 | 239.592.7344BROKER PARTICIPATION WELCOMED. ORAL REPRESENTATIONS CANNOT BE RELIED UPON AS CORRECTLY STATING THE REPRESENTATIONS OF THE DEVELOPER. FOR CORRECT REPRESENTATIONS REFERENCE SHOULD BE MADE TO THE DOCUMENTS REQUIRED BY SECTION 718.503, FLORIDA STATUTES, TO BE FURNISHED BY A DEVELOPER TO A BUYER OR LESSEE. NOT AN OFFERING WHERE PROHIBITED BY STATE LAW. PRICES SUBJECT TO CHANGE WITHOUT NOTICE. *OFFER SUBJECT TO CHANGE WITHOUT NOTICE. FREE POOL UP TO $40,000 VALUE ON SELECT HOMESITES FOR A LIMITED TIME. ** HOUSE MEMBERSHIP AT QUAIL WEST ON SELECT HOMESITES ONLY. SUBJECT TO CHANGE WITHOUT NOTICE. OLDE CYPRESS LANTANA NAPLES From the $400s SALE PRICEFree Pool up to a $40,000 value on Remaining Homesites* Golf Membership IncludedLot #118 Ruf no II 3/2.5 2,585 sq. ft. $643,245Lot #41 Orchid II 4/3.5 3,158 sq. ft. $764,155LELY RESORT NAPLES From the $200sAward Winning Players Club and SpaUnit #27-102 Alden WoodsMontego 2/2 1,657 sq. ft. $359,280Lot #75 The ClassicsMajorca 4/4.5 4,089 sq. ft. $1,594,255Furnished ModelLot #6 CordobaTriana II 3/3.5+Den 2,213 sq. ft. $655,490Furnished Model/Leaseback AvailableUnit #4503 OlSanta Isabella 2/2.5 1,520 sq. ft. $229,105PENDINGLot #14-201 Players CoveMedallion 3/3 2,743 sq. ft. $529,990PASEO FORT MYERS From the $200sNow offering up to $20,000 Towards Options and Upgrades on select Flats, Townhomes and CasitasUnit #4602 Santa Monica 2/2.5 1,509 sq. ft. $234,990Lot #95 Twin VillaCoronado 2/2 1,575 sq. ft. $399,610Lot #198 Ruf no II 3/2.5 2,585 sq. ft. $796,519Furnished Model/Leaseback Available BLACK BEAR RIDGE NAPLES From the $400s SALE PRICE$25,000 Towards Options and Upgrades Only One Home RemainsLot #49 Carrington 4/3 2,675 sq. ft. $546,885 FIDDLERS CREEK NAPLES From the $600s$15,000 Social Membership IncludedLot #31 Grand Calais II 4/4.5 3,597 sq. ft. $1,578,490 Furnished ModelLot #20 Victoria Grande 4/4.5 3,897 sq. ft. $1,594,190QUAIL WEST NAPLES From the $700sHouse Membership Included**Lot #31 EscalaPalmhurst 3/3.5 2,822 sq. ft. $963,265Lot #5 La CailleAvarone 3/3.5 3,249 sq. ft. $1,375,000 Furnished ModelLot #J79 Estate HomesCapistrano 4/5.5 5,401 sq. ft. $3,495,000 Furnished Model/Leaseback AvailableLot #J115 Estate HomesBrighton 4/5.5 6,325 sq. ft. $4,495,000 Furnished Model/Leaseback Available TWINEAGLES NAPLES From the $500sGolf Membership IncludedLot #31 WicklowGreenbriar II 3/4 2,949 sq. ft. $1,144,220 Furnished Model/Leaseback AvailableLot #57 HedgestoneMuir eld IV 4/4.5 3,333 sq. ft. $1,405,000 Furnished Model/Leaseback AvailableFor directions and complete listings of all our communities and inventory homes please visit FLStockDevelopment SAY IT ALLVISIT OUR COMMUNITIES TODAY AND ENJOY SPECIAL SUMMER PRICING ON MOVE-IN-READY HOMES!7communities in Southwest Florida to choose from50model homes for you to tour 53 move-in-ready homes available now450 awards in the past 13 years ENDLESS OPPORTUNITIES 5 3 48

PAGE 42 NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYB14 REAL ESTATE WEEK OF AUG. 28-SEPT. 3, 2014 REAL ESTATE NEWSMAKERS Neal Communities sales associate Troy DiNicola was named top sales leader for June at the homebuilders new single-family community of Canopy in Naples. Mr. DiNicola was responsible for $1.2 million in sales. A native of Southwest Florida, he has been in real estate for more than five years and belongs to the Naples Area Board of Realtors. He holds a resort and second home specialist designation from the National Association of Realtors. Canopy will have 108-single-family homes ranging in size from 1,772 to 3,000 square feet under air and priced from the $300,000s. The community is between Immokalee and Vanderbilt Beach roads. Lyn Reddy has joined John R. Wood Properties as an agent in the agencys central office. Originally from Great Britain, Ms. Reddy studied business administration at Plymouth University in England. She has worked as a global software consultant and project manager in the information technology industry, and as an international relocation consultant in Singapore. She has been a licensed real estate agent since 2011 and is a member of the Naples Area Board of Realtors. Peter Jones and Christine Jones have joined Premier Sothebys International Realty as sales associates at the agencys Fifth Avenue South location. A native of Cleveland, Ohio, Mr. Jones has worked as a state-certified residential real estate appraiser and sales associate since 2002. He served in law enforcement for 28 years before retiring as operations bureau commander/ deputy chief of police in Gaithersburg, Md. He attended Montgomery College in Rockville, Md., and is a graduate of The FBI National Academy in Quantico, Va., a life member of the International Chiefs of Police and a past president of the Fraternal Order of Police in Montgomery County, Md. A native of Washington, D.C., Mrs. Jones has 35 years of luxury real estate and mortgage banking experience. She has served as president of the Mortgage Bankers Association of Southwest Florida and governor of the Mortgage Bankers Association of Florida. She is a 2007 graduate of Leadership Collier and serves on the boards of various local professional and nonprofit organizations. Mr. and Mrs. Jones have been have been full-time residents of Naples since 1999. WCI Communities announces the companys top sales performers of July for its communities throughout Southwest Florida: Jamie Meisterheim (Raffia Preserve) has 15 years of real estate experience in Florida and Texas. Lisa Perry (The Colony Golf & Bay Club) is a graduate of ASI University in Iowa. She previously was vice president of sales and marketing for Mercedes Homes. David Sanvidge (Miromar Lakes and Shadow Wood Preserve) has more than 20 years of experience in sales, operations, finance and management. He previously served as Midwest regional sales manager for a national neurological rehabilitation hospital. Elise McMahon (Hampton Park) has more than 10 years of experience in real estate sales and business management. Suzanne Beloff (Pelican Preserve) specializes in new home construction sales in Fort Myers. DINICOLA C. JONES P. JONES Richard DrosteREALTOR239-572-5117rddsmd@comcast.netJacki Strategos GRI, CREN, SRES, e-Pro Marco Island & Southwest Florida Real Estate SpecialistsVisit Today!Marco Island Homesites 173 Gulfstream St Inland $129,900 1664 Villa Ct. Water front $463,000 91 S. Heathwood Inland $88,900 BUILDING DREAMS8998 Lely Island Circle $599,900 Awesome family room & kitchen area. No mandatory club fees. 3 car garage. BUILT IN 2000 1642 Rainbow Court $610,000 Florida Style home on the water. 3 BR/2 BA, so many updates. Garage + carport NEW WINDOWSMarco Inn Villas $139,500 Delightful 1 BR/1 BA unit, excellent condition. Complex on the water, beautiful grounds. OFFERED FURNISHED ENGLEWOOD941.473.7750BOCA GRANDE941.964.2000PUNTA GORDA 941.639.0000BURNT STORE941.505.5555 RENTALS | PROPERTY MANAGEMENT | MORTGAGE | TITLE | COMMERCIAL BANK OWNED | NEW DEVELOPMENTS | RELOCATION | A World of Opportunity Thats Not A World Away LITTLE BOKEELIA ISLAND USEPPA ISLAND PALM ISLAND Majestic private island on over 100 acres located on Floridas Gulf Coast. This island is unrivaled in its amenities, investment potential and location. Offered at $29,500,000. Jennifer Calenda, 941.916.0798 or 941.505.5555 Imagine a private island set in the midst of beaches, bays and sky. Accessible only by water or sea plane and home to over a hundred families. Useppa Island residences pricing starts at $515,000 and up. Brian McColgan, 239.410.7850 or 941.505.5555 This unique barrier island offers seven miles of pristine white sandy beaches and gorgeous turquoise Gulf waters. Live the resort lifestyle all year long. Palm Island residences start at $329,900 and up. Kevin Mackin, 941.769.0198 or 941.473.7750LICENSED REAL ESTATE BROKER


NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF AUG. 28-SEPT. 3, 2014 B15 Bonita-Estero inventory decreasing SPECIAL TO FLORIDA WEEKLYThe Bonita Springs-Estero Association of Realtors monthly report for July 2014 indicates inventory levels continue to decrease over last year in both singlefamily and condominium segments, as is the months supply of inventory. Both are seeing on average a 40 percent decrease over this time in 2013. For single-family homes, the average sale price has increased by 7 percent, but new listings have decreased by more than 60 percent year over year. The average sale price for condominiums has increased by 5.6 percent, and the days on market for both segments now stand at an average of 50 days. B.E.A.R. reports monthly real estate statistics on home listings and sales within Bonita Springs and Estero combined market. Highlights of the July 2014 report, as compared to July 2013 year over year, include the following: Single-family homes Closed sales: 82 units, 36.4 percent decrease New pending sales: 84 units, 56.7 percent decrease New listings: 121 units, 33.1 percent decrease Average sale price: $403,949, 5.6 percent increase Median days on market: 49, 53.8 percent decrease Inventory of active listings: 391 units, 56.2 percent decrease Months supply of inventory: 3.9 months, 39.4 percent decrease Condominiums/townhomes Closed sales: 79 units, 40.5 percent decrease New pending sales: 79 units, 54.9 percent decrease New listings: 65 units, 60.6 percent decrease Average sale price: $282,190, 7 percent increase Median days on market: 50, 50 percent decrease Inventory of active listings: 395 units, 55.1 percent decrease Months supply of inventory: 3.9 months, 41.5 percent decrease See the full July 2014 market report at For more information, call 992-6771. Incentives offered for buyers in PalomaPhase three of sales has opened in Paloma, a D.R. Horton community in Bonita Springs. Incentives are being offered for a limited time with the purchase of any of six available single-family home plans. With prices starting at $299,990, designs range from one-story homes with approximately 1,800 square feet of living space to two-story homes with approximately 3,200 square feet of living space. Two models are open for viewing. A new amenity center at Paloma is also now open with a resort-style pool, fitness facility, two tennis courts, bocce courts, community gathering room with kitchenette and a card room. For more information, including details on incentives for buyers, call Crystal Walters at 595-9425 or Angela Garzone at 287-9499. Janine RendanoREALTOR(239)405-2994JRendano@AmerivestRealty.comDaniel WalshREALTOR(239) TALIS PARK 16653 Toscana Circle #706, NaplesVery spacious Tuscan-style 4 bedroom+den, 6 bathroom end unit available. This former model comes fully furnished and lives more like an attached villa than a condo. Beautiful lake views with private outdoor living and balconies throughout. $1,950,000Call or Email for Details! Serving Naples, Bonita Springs and EsteroAMERIVESTREALTYOFNAPLES.COM10001 Tamiami Trail North Naples, FL 34108MLS#214031449 Prices and availability subject to change without prior | 239-353-1920 | 800-749-1501 | 75 Vineyards Boulevard, Naples, FL 34119For Membership Information | 239-353-1500 | VineyardsCountryClub.netPlease follow us on Vineyards Enduring. Luxury. Home. lues. VaIf owning a new home in Vineyards has long been a dream of yours, this may be your opportunity to do so. Only a few homesites remain in the single-family neighborhood of Aspen Palms and the estate-home neighborhood of Venezia Grande. Each home comes with a heated pool and spa, numerous upgrades and a Free Full Golf Lifetime Membership But hurry in today. Opportunity is knocking.With just a few homesites remaining... at knocking sound you hear is opportunity. Vista Pointe Vista Pointe Single-family homes from the $800s Estate homes from $1.6 million




for Mr. Colliers land holding. He decided to base his new county in Everglades City and set about creating the town by laying streets, building docks, and constructing homes. Mr. Collier died in 1939, and in 1960, Hurricane Donna wiped out much of Everglades City. The administrative headquarters of Collier County moved to Naples, and Everglades City became the small hamlet it is today. Over the years, the town continued to serve as a hunting and fishing camp, first for outdoorsman of the old Florida variety and now of the new Florida kind (i.e., the ones with cash). The house at 312 Storter Ave. is definitely for the latter. With an asking price of $800,000, this particular fish camp doesnt come cheap. But the home has been handled with such care and good taste that for the person unfazed by the price tag, it will make an exceptional retreat. In 900 square feet, there are two bedrooms and two bathrooms, plus a great room that serves as a den, a TV room and a dining area. The screened-in porch has views of the Barron River. The house sits on a double lot and has room for three boatlifts (one is already in place). The current owners bought the property in 2001 and spent the next year working on restorations. They added the second bathroom with a 7-foot extension and also built on the 30-foot porch. They kept some period details, including the original wood bead board throughout the house. The current owners first began visiting the area in the 1970s. Like many who end up in Everglades City, the husband is a passionate fisherman. In 1995, the couple bought an apartment in the community to use when they retired. When the Storter Avenue house came on the market, they decided to buy a home. In 2006, after the renovations were complete and at the height of the real estate bubble, they received an offer for $1.1 million. They declined. Now, with age and health issues, theyve decided to sell. They also own property in western North Carolina, and they plan to spend more time there once the Storter Avenue house is sold. So, just who buys a fishing bungalow for $800,000? Listing agent Jim Prange of Premier Sothebys International Realty, says its the kind of person who is used to owning the best of everything a man who spends six figures on a two-seat sports car or $500,000 on a deepwater boat. Mr. Prange predicts the next owner of 312 Storter Ave. will be a wealthy outdoorsman, someone from the east coast or Naples area, who will primarily use the home as a weekend retreat. If he or she likes the outdoors with a heavy dose of class, then this is the right place. CAMPFrom page 9 312 Storter Ave. Everglades City >> Built in 1925 >> Two bedrooms/two bathrooms >> 902 square feet >> $800,000 >> Contact Jim Prange of Premier Sotheby International Realty, 595-0701 COURTESY PHOTOSThe 900-square-foot home offers views of the Barron River. NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF AUG. 28-SEPT. 3, 2014 BUSINESS B17

PAGE 46 NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYB18 REAL ESTATE WEEK OF AUG. 28-SEPT. 3, 2014 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 Open Houses are Sunday 1-4, unless otherwise marked>$100,0001 WYNDEMERE 100 Wyndemere Way #304 $179,500 Premier Sothebys International Realty Susan Payne 239.777.7209>$200,0002 WILDCAT RUN 20691 Wildcat Run Drive #201 $259,000 Premier Sothebys International Realty Derek McCan 239.222.9331 Open Saturday 1-4pm>$500,0003 BRENDISI AT MEDITERRA 29140 Brendisi Way #201 $598,000 John R Wood Properties Emily K. Bua & Tade Bua-Bell 239.595.0097>$1,000,0004 MERCATO THE STRADA 9123 Strada Place From $1,000,000 Premier Sothebys International Realty Call 239.594.9400 Open Monday-Saturday 10am-8pm & Sunday 12-8pm 5 BONITA BAY COCONUT ISLE 26441 Brick Lane $1,100,000 Premier Sothebys International Realty Harriet Harnar 239.276.5443 6 TWINEAGLES 11864 Hedgestone Court $1,725,000 Premier Sothebys International Realty John DAmelio 239.961.59967 ISLA MAR AT OLDE NAPLES 1010 5th Street South $1,775,000 John R Wood Properties Emily K. Bua & Tade Bua-Bell 239.595.00978 GREY OAKS ESTUARY 1220 Gordon River Trail From $1,795,000 Premier Sothebys International Realty Call 239.261.3148 Open MondaySaturday 9am-5pm & Sunday 12-5pm>$2,000,0009 PELICAN ISLE AQUA 13675 Vanderbilt Drive #605 $2,050,000 Premier Sothebys International Realty John DAmelio 239.961.5996 >$9,000,00010 PORT ROYAL 3605 Fort Charles Drive $9,450,000 Premier Sothebys International Realty Richard Culp 239.290.2200 Florida Weeklys Open Houses 2 4 3 5 6 10 7 8 9 1


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A GUIDE TO THE LOCAL ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT SCENE WEEK OF AUG. 28-SEPT. 3, 2014 NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYARTS & ENTERTAINMENTCSECTION INSIDEBROUGHT 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 Taking the challengeArea writers respond to a new photo prompt. C8 Three of threeBook critic Phil Jason says Florida noir trilogy wraps up with a big bang. C14 Philanthropy and the arts are near and dear to the heart of Myra Janco Daniels. I believe giving is receiving, says Mrs. Daniels, the founder and longtime CEO of the Philharmonic Center for the Arts (now ArtisNaples) and the Naples Museum of Art. I have never given where I havent gotten back many times over. That spirit is at the heart of the Naples residents decision to place part of her private art collection on the market, with the proceeds benefitting a nonprofit Collier County childrens program and two new facilities at Ave Maria University. The Sept. 26 auction of modern and contemporary art conducted by Leslie Hindman Auctioneers will include five pieces from Mrs. Daniels collection, their collective presale value conservatively estimated at $149,000. The auction will be held at the Chicago headquarters of the auction house, which also has locations in Naples and Palm Beach. Mrs. Daniels has placed before the auctioneers gavel: A Hans Hoffman painting in a period frame valued at $70,000-$90,000. An untitled work by Arman, consisting of red oil-paint tubes encased in plexiglass ($30,000-$50,000). An untitled oil by Wolf Kahn ($25,000$35,000). A bronze sculpture by George Rickey ($20,000-$30,000).Myra Daniels puts art on the auction block BY NANCY STETSONnstetson@ Cody Nickell and Kristen Coury sorted through more than 100 scripts before picking their favorites.VANDY MAJOR / FLORIDA WEEKLYplaysNewGulfshore Playhouse performs fresh scripts from rising playwrightsEMBRACE THE UNKNOWN. You never know what you might discover. Thats especially true in the theater, where seeing something new can bring unexpected delight or maybe even a personal epiphany. For the second year in a row, Gulfshore Playhouse is presenting its New Works Festival, offering readings of new, never-seenbefore plays. Last years inaugural festival was a kind of experiment, a testing of the waters to see how the public might respond. It was a little risky, considering how Southwest Florida audiences love to flock to the familiar: Neil Simon plays, farces, happy-go-lucky musicals. But then, Kristen Coury, founder and artistic producingSEE NEW, C4 BY DON MANLEYFlorida Weekly Correspondent Proceeds will benefit three community projectsDANIELS SEE AUCTION, C22 More from Mereday Chef Charles Mereday heads to Coconut Point, and more news from the cuisine scene. C27

PAGE 50 NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYC2 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT WEEK OF AUG. 28-SEPT. 3, 2014 SANDY DAYS, SALTY NIGHTS A run-in with the French police and a much-needed life lesson I was in a car crash one recent Sunday. It happened the way these things do: unexpectedly. One second my friend Eithne was driving down the narrow side streets of Carcassonne and the next there was an explosive bang, shattered glass, and Eithne sitting next to me saying, This is going to cost a fortune. We were all right, but her rental car was wrecked. Eithne and I stood on the sidewalk in stunned silence while above us old women opened shutters and poked their heads out to look. Some called down to make sure we were all right. A man from one of the apartments brought us glasses of cold water, and before long two policeman arrived. I sat on a stoop, still in shock, while Eithne handled the police report. I should take a moment here to say that she is especially lovely, fair-haired and light-eyed, witty and entertaining. She grew up the daughter of a minister, and I suspect that all her years spent being good or, more accurately, rebelling against being good contributed to her air of naughty charm. Not surprisingly, men find her irresistible. Once all the necessary paperwork had been completed, the nice man who brought us water came to collect his cups, and the old women retreated from the windows to the shaded interiors of their apartments. The policemen asked if we would like a lift to the car rental agency, and Eithne smiled her most gracious smile and said we would be delighted. An indecent amount of flirtation followed. You know, were not required to wear seat belts, one of the two officers said as we clicked our own into place. These pistols, he gave a modest shrug. They get in the way. Do they? Eithne said, batting her wide eyes. The officers fell over themselves to talk to her during the drive. How long have you been in France? What do you think of our country? Your French is so good. Before long, the four of us were chatting about wine and the officers were handing out recommendations for good local vintners. There was something improprietous about all of it, but I was too shaken up to care. At the car rental company, one of the policemen spoke to an agent and got everything straightened out for us. Both officers told us warm goodbyes, wishing us well on our stay, and just barely stopping short of kissing us on both cheeks. While Eithne went inside to finish up the car arrangements, I sat on the sidewalk in the sun. A Dutch woman waiting near me was wearing a T-shirt printed in bold letters: Enjoy life. Laugh. Love. Im not usually one for signs, but after the morning wed had I thought, why not? Life is so short. We should all be drinking good wine, visiting far-flung places and flirting outrageously with French policemen. Artis Henderson is the author of Unremarried Widow published by Simon and Schuster. artis We Guarantee Your Results *Andrew T. Jaffe, MD, FAAD Medical Director*Restrictions apply. Individual results may vary.Contact Riverchase for more information.1-800-591-3376 www.Riverchase-FatFreeze.comMultiple locations for convenient care. Before AfterPhotos courtesy of Grant Stevens, MD THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 18, 2014at ourDowntown Naples Of ce 261 9th Street South, Naples, FL 34102New patients only. Appointments required.Please Call 239-216-4337


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PAGE 52 NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYC4 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT WEEK OF AUG. 28-SEPT. 3, 2014 director at Gulfshore Playhouse, hasnt built her theater by playing it safe. In past seasons, shes presented edgy works including Venus In Fur and David Mamets Race. We didnt know what to expect, she says of the first New Works Festival, which consisted of readings of three play readings We thought we might get 20 people a night, so we were ecstatic (with the turnout). More than 100 people came to the opening night and Saturday night readings; the Saturday matinee drew about 90. For us, that was great. After all, she adds, It was unknown plays, unknown playwrights. One of last years works, The Butcher, will be presented as a full-blown play this season, with costumes and sets. The company received 107 entries for consideration this year. Artistic associate Cody Nickell read them all, then passed 0 or so along to Ms. Coury. Those were narrowed down to 10 semifinalists, from which the final four were chosen. These four plays have very diverse themes, very different styles, Ms. Coury says, noting that the playwrights differ in age, race, gender and geographic location. It just happened that way. Our only criteria is: Is it good? Rust on Bone by Bianca Sams opens the festival with a reading at 8 p.m. Thursday, Sept. 4. Ms. Sams is an African-American playwright who lives in San Francisco. (Her website states: If Whoopi Goldberg, Tennessee Williams and Sam Shepard could artistically have a love child together that would be me.) The play takes on posttraumatic stress disorder and the plight of military men and women in the fallout of being sent off to war. A psychoanalyst has been treating a woman whos an ex-military, and has to deal with her angry husband. And the stories shes getting from the angry husband and the patient (differ). Its seeing life through the prism of different perspectives, Ms. Coury says. Its an extremely timely play. Jennifer Lane, who has been mentored by playwright Sarah Ruhl, wrote Harlowe, offered at 8 p.m. Friday, Sept. 5. Its quite linear, but (like her mentors plays) theres a surreal quality, Ms. Coury says about Harlowe. A woman named Harlowe has been wounded by a personal tragedy, but the wounds arent always on the surface, they arent always physical wounds. And so we find her in a place where shes unable to feel, she says. Shes lost her sense of touch as it unrolls, we understand what has happened to her to cause this to occur. Its drama and its humor and its sadness and its poetry and its intensity, she adds. Its quite an interesting play. Doublewide, written by Stephen Spotford of Washington, D.C., is sort of the wreckage of the American Dream, she says. This couple had high hopes for their life together. It turns out the county wants to buy the land their trailer sits on. The wife wants to work to get money, the husband suffers an accident, so he cant work anymore, and the daughter runs away. So were really looking at the American Dream turned upside down. The play will be presented at 8 p.m. Saturday, Sept. 6. The last reading of the festival, Shepherds Bush, is a period piece based on novelist EM Foresters life. Its written by Scott Sickles, the New York-based artistic director of the Workshop Theater Company and a staff writer for the daytime drama One Life to Live. This is a very interesting play, Ms. Coury says. It takes place in another age, in another country, in an era where everything was unacceptable. Shepherds Bush is about how Mr. Forster navigated being a homosexual over the course of decades. The story focuses on his lover, who was married to a woman. Its heartbreaking, Ms. Coury says. (His lover) wants to have a happy life, and he loves his wife, and she loves him, and she doesnt know that hes gay. Its really layered beautiful and poetic. Shepherds Bush closes the New Works Festival at 3 p.m. Sunday, Sept. 7.How the New Works Festival worksMs. Coury will direct two of the readings (Doublewide and Shepherds Bush) and Lou Tyrrell, founder of the now-shutter ed Florida Stage in West Palm Beach and artistic director of Arts Garage in Delray Beach, will direct the other two. Each playwright will receive 12 hours of rehearsal time and three hours for setting up the staging and the performance. Directors, playwrights and actors will do a talkback with the audience after each reading. Feedback is invaluable to the playwrights, some of who might be hearing their play read out loud by professional actors for the first time. Its all about serving the playwright, to help them, says Ms. Coury. Its such a great boon to the playwright. Its such a great opportunity for them to hear it, to work on it, develop it in front of any audience. (The festival is) so much more about really contributing to the American theater than anything else. We love what we do. We want to foster the growth of American theater. NEWFrom page 1 VANDY MAJOR / FLORIDA WEEKLYCody Nickell and Kristen Coury chose four plays out of 107 submitted to Gulfshore Playhouses contest. Gulfshore Playhouse second annual New Works Festival>> What: Four new plays presented as readings >> When: Sept. 4-7 >> Where: The Norris Center >> Cost: $15 for one performance, $25 for two, $35 for three and $45 for all four >> Info: (866) 811-4111 or gulfshoreplayhouse.orgOn the programHeres a closer look at each of the festival plays, with descriptions provided by Gulfshore Playhouse. >> Rust on Bone by Bianca Sams Reading at 8 p.m. Thursday, Sept. 4 What would you do to stop a massacre? The angry husband of one of her patients confronts Devra, a psychoanalyst working with returning Iraq and Afghanistan soldiers. This confrontation will test Devras limits, both personally and professionally. This mysterious and compelling drama is an incisive look at the fallout of war, the cycle of violence and the far-reaching consequences of the decisions people make. >> Harlowe by Jennifer Lane Reading at 8 p.m. Friday, Sept. 5 Looking at her life from the con nes of her bathtub, Harlowe struggles to heal and nd her place in the world following a personal tragedy that has caused her to lose her sense of touch. This poetic and deeply personal family drama juxtaposes compassionate humor with deep sadness. Full of metaphysical intensity, this play invites us to feel with every ber of our being. >> Doublewide by Stephen Spotswood Reading at 8 p.m. Saturday, Sept. 6 Enter Big Jims doublewide trailer. Its not much, but its home. As outside forces close in and try to push Big Jim and his family off their land, he must decide how far he is willing to go. How hard would you ght to save your home? This heartfelt drama delves into themes of family, what really matters in life and that most tenuous and beautiful of things, the American Dream. >> Shepherds Bush by Scott Sickles Reading at 3 p.m. Sunday, Sept. 7 Enter another age, in a country where being different was unacceptable, and at a time when appearances were all that mattered. Based on the private life of acclaimed novelist EM Forster, this elegant play takes us on a decades-long journey of love and loss through a life that cannot be de ned by fame alone. Its all about serving the playwright, to help them ... Its such a great boon to the playwright, its such a great opportunity for them to hear it, to work on it, develop it in front of any audience. Kristen Coury Gulfshore Playhouse founder and artistic producing director


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PAGE 54 NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYC6 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT WEEK OF AUG. 28-SEPT. 3, 2014 WHAT TO DO, WHERE TO GOTHEATERDinner Train Royal Palm Noir aboard the Seminole Gulf Railway Murder Mystery Train select dates through Sept. 22. 275-8487 or Off By The Naples Players Sept. 24-Oct. 18 at the Sugden Community Theatre. 263-7990 or Were the Days Sept. 4-Oct. 4 at the Broadway Palm Theatre, Fort Myers. 278-4422 or broadwaypalm. com.Mr. Marmalade By Laboratory Theater of Florida Aug. 29-30 at 1634 Woodford Ave., Fort Myers. 218-0481 or Works Festival Gulfshore Playhouse holds its second annual New Works Festival Sept. 4-7. (866) 811-4111 or See story on page C1.ONGOING EXHIBITSExtraction & Deficit Works by Ecuadoran artist Cesar Aguilera at The Naples Depot Museum through Oct. 31. 252-8476 or Directors Picks Paintings, sculpture and glassworks among the favorites of gallery director Lynn Pitochelli at Trudy Labell Fine Art. 11 a.m. to 4 p.m. Tuesday-Friday. 2425 Tamiami Trail N. 434-7778 or At The Centers for the Arts Bonita Springs through Aug. 28. 26100 Old 41 Road. 495-8989 or Flair Part of Paris & Provence at Jo-Gi Gallery from 11 a.m. to 3 p.m. every Friday. 1080 Fifth Ave. S. 659-5644 or Dagnys Spirits hosts a wine, beer and liquor tasting from 4:30-7:30 p.m. 15205 Collier Blvd., Suite 103. 3849241 or Wines Decanted Wines hosts a tasting of various Washington wines from 5-7 p.m. $15 in advance, $20 at the door. Light appetizers to complement the wines included. RSVP: 4341814 or Making Join jewelry designer Tara Rose and create your own fashion-forward necklace in a class from 5:30-7:30 p.m. at Kristoff Jewelers. Beginners welcome. $85. 640 Fifth Ave. S. RSVP: 263-8999 or by Mudbone The Centers for the Arts Bonita Springs presents Mudbone in concert starting at 7 p.m. 10150 Bonita Beach Road. 495-8989 or the Small Stuff Its trivia night starting at 7 p.m. at the Naples English Pub. 5047 Tamiami Trail E. 7753727 or for Laughs John Rathbone takes the stage at 8 p.m. tonight through Aug. 30 at the Off the Hook Comedy Club in Gulf Coast Town Center. 3896901 or Mic Frankie Colt hosts open mic night starting at 9 p.m. at South Street City Oven & Grill. 1410 Pine Ridge Road. 435-9333 or Sale The Village on Venetian Bay holds its Labor Day weekend sidewalk sale today through Sept. 1. to the Weekend Say TGIF with $5 flutes of Veuve Clicquot Yelloe Label ($25 for Le Grand Dame) from 5-7 p.m. at the Waldorf Astoria Naples. Live entertainment. 475 Seagate Drive. 597-3232.Sunset Trolley Tour Hop aboard the trolley at 6 p.m. at Tavern on the Bay and enjoy a Naples Sunset Rotarys sunset tour around town. $55 includes a Hurricane cocktail upon arrival and drinks at each of these stops along the way: Sea Salt, Pelican Larrys and South Street. Proceeds benefit area charities. 839-3532 or Music Big Buck and The Biscuit Boys perform from 7-10 p.m. at Chrissys Tavern & Bistro. 3340 Tamiami Trail E. 775-0101 or On The Bugtussle Ramblers take the stage from 7-10 p.m. at Freds Food, Fun & Spirits. 2700 Immokalee Road. 431-7928 or Jazz The Susan Chastain Trio entertains starting at 7 p.m. at Alto Live Jazz Kitchen. 492 Bayfront Place. 2612586. SATURDAY8.30Farmers Market Stock up on fresh produce, flowers, baked goods, cheese, pasta, coffee, doggy treats and more at the Third Street South Farmers Market from 7:30-11:30 a.m. in the parking lot behind Tommy Bahamas on Third Street South.More Fresh Produce The Golden Gate Farmers Market takes place from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. at 3300 Santa Barbara Blvd. 206-4339.Dixieland Jazz The Naples Jazzmasters perform from 1-3 p.m. at The Norris Center. Sponsored by the Naples Jazz Society. Free. 254-9674.Smooth Jazz The Marc Vee Trio plays from 6:30-9:30 p.m. in the Claw Bar at The Bay House Restaurant. 799 Walkerbilt Road. 591-3837.It Takes Two Pablo Repun Tango hosts a class for beginners from 7-8 p.m. followed by milonga for everyone. Bring your own wine; snacks provided. $15. 1673 Pine Ridge Road. 738-4184 or Goods The Collier Boulevard Farmers Market takes place from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. at 11725 Collier Blvd. 206-4339.Live Music Innasense takes the stage at 10 p.m. at South Street City Oven & Grill. 435-9333 or Night The Centers for the Arts Bonita Springs hosts a screening and discussion of Ciao Professore at 7 p.m. 10150 Bonita Beach Road. 495-8989 or Your Cards Right Its bingo night starting at 7 p.m. at the Naples English Pub. 5047 Tamiami Trail E. 7753727 or History Docents with the Naples Historical Society lead tours of Historic Palm Cottage from 1-4 p.m. Tuesday-Saturday. $10, free for NHS members. 137 12th Ave. S. 261-8164 or Reception The Marco Island Historical Society hosts an opening reception for the exhibit Art of the Everglades by Rob Storter from 5-7 p.m. Free. 180 S. Heathwood Drive, Marco Island. 642-1440 or to Dream Local actress Janina Birtolo performs a one-woman show as Amelia Earhart at 7 p.m. at the Marco Island Historical Museum. Free for members of the Marco Island Historical Society, $5 for others. 180 S. Heathwood Drive, Marco Island. 389-6447 or Jazz at Alto Stu Shelton plays jazz starting at 7 p.m. at Alto Live Jazz Kitchen. 492 Bayfront Place. 261-2586. Tango Tuesdays Step up for intermediate and advanced tango class from 8-9 p.m. at Pablo Repun Tango. $15. 1673 Pine Ridge Road. 738-4184 or Naples History Docents with the Naples Historical Society lead walking tours of the Third Street South historic district setting out at 9:30 a.m. $10 for NHS members, $16 for others. 261-8164 or Days Dining If its Wednesday, its Dog Days Dining at Agave Bar & Grill. Come in for lunch or dinner and a portion of your tab will be donated to Humane Society Naples. 2380 Vanderbilt Beach Road. 598-3473.COMING UPGarden Tour Naples Historical Society offers tours of The Norris Gardens at Historic Palm Cottage from 10-11 a.m. Sept. 4. $10, free for NHS members. Reservations required. 137 12th Ave. S. 261-8164.Italian Classics Chef Kristina San Filippo of The Good Life of Naples leads a class Italian Summer Classics from 6-8 p.m. Sept. 4. $60. RSVP: 514-4663 or at Mercato The Music Nights series at Mercato continues with live music on the lawn from 6-8 p.m. Sept. 4. Foreign Film Naples Regional Library presents a free screening of Fill the Void (2012, Israel starting at 2 p.m. Sept. 5. 650 Central Ave. 252-7542.Heres to Beers Naples Beach Brewery hosts a tasting and tour from 4-8 p.m. Sept. 5. $15 includes 2 ounces of each beer brewed followed by two 12-ounce pours. Guitarist Tom DesRochers entertains from 6-9 p.m. Aug. 29 at Capers Kitchen & Bar. 2460 Vanderbilt Beach Road. 431-7138 or Water Boy Olympic Hopeful by Naples resident David Bosworth is among 46 photographs taken by photographers from around the country that comprise the Naples Art Associations fourth annual Camera USA: National Photography Exhibition on diosplay at The von Liebig Art Center through Sept. 26. 585 Park St. Hours are 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Monday-Friday. Free admission, donations welcome. 262-6517 or The Marco Island Historical Society hosts an opening reception for the exhibit Art of the Everglades showcasing illustrations by Collier County pioneer Rob Storter from 5-7 p.m. Sept. 2. Free. 180 S. Heathwood Drive, Marco Island. 642-1440 or colliermuseums. com. See story on page C19.


NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF AUG. 28-SEPT. 3, 2014 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT C7 WHAT TO DO, WHERE TO GOOff to See the Wizard The Home Depot at Airport-Pulling Road and Davis Boulevard offers a free workshop for kids in celebration of the 75th anniversary of The Wizard of Oz from 9 a.m. to noon Sept. 6. Golden Rescue Golden Retriever Rescue in Naples volunteers and canines make an appearance at Subaru of Naples from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. Sept. 6. Giveaways include dog treats. 1411 Solana Road. 649-1400.Winemaker Welcome Decanted Wines hosts a complimentary tasting welcoming winemaker Arco Laarman from 5-7 p.m. Sept. 9. 434-1814 or info@ Amelie Join the Naples International Film Festival and the NIFF Film Society for a screening and discussion of the blockbuster French film, Amelie, starting at 6:30 p.m. Sept. 9 at Silverspot Cinema in Mercato. $25 includes refreshments. 592-0300. Chamber Music Enjoy free performances of chamber music by members of th Naples Philharmonic as follows: 3:30 p.m. Sept. 10 at Naples Regional Library; 5 p.m. Sept. 10, Marco Island Library; 6 p.m. Sept. 11, South Regional Library; noon Sept. 12, The von Liebig Art Center; 3:30 p.m. Sept. 12, Bower Chapel at The Moorings; 6:30 p.m. Sept. 12, The Baker Museum at ArtisNaples; 4 p.m. Sept. 13, Naples United Church of Christ. Magic Carpet Concert Musicians from the brass section of the Naples Philharmonic perform and explain their instruments for ages 3-9 and their grown-up companions at 11 a.m. and 1 p.m. Sept. 13 at ArtisNaples. $8. 597-1900 or Long, SummerJazz The seasons final evening of SummerJazz on the Gulf brings The Mud Flapper Band to the lawn at the Naples Beach Hotel & Golf Club from 6:30-9:30 p.m. Sept. 13. Free. 2612222.Singer/Songwriter Second Cup in Mercato welcomes singer/songwriter Donna Holman, who has opened for Rascal Flatts and Kid Rock, among others, from 7-8 p.m. Sept. 13. Free.Movie Night Bring the family and settle in on the lawn at Mercato for a free screening of The Long Ranger starting at sundown Sept. 15. 254-1080.Champagne & Chocolate Shulas holds the fourth annual Champagne & Chocolate Tasting featuring sweets from Norman Love Confections as a benefit for The United Way of Collier County from 6-8 p.m. Sept. 17 in the lobby bar at the Hilton Naples. $55 in advance, $65 at the door. 430-4999.Thursday on Third Live music fills the courtyards of the Third Street South shopping district from 6-9 p.m. Sept. 18. Be Creative Dagnys Spirits hosts Be Creative, Paint your own Wine Glasses from 6:30-9:30 p.m. Sept. 19. 15205 Collier Blvd., Suite 103. 384-9241 or Museum Day The Naples Depot Museum celebrates the Smithsonian Institutions National Museum Day from 11 a.m. to 2 p.m. Sept. 27. Activities include face painting, rock climbing and educational programs for adults and children. 262-6525 or Submit calendar listings and highresolution photos to Email text, jpegs or Word documents are accepted. No pdfs or photos of fliers. The deadline for calendar submissions is noon Sunday. 8.29#TWEETED IT#EAT IT#SIP ITPlanning a trip to the Everglades? You can stay behind my Big Cypress Gallery in our bungalow or cottage. @ClydeButcher Stock up on fresh produce, baked goods, cheese, pasta, coffee and more at the Third Street South Farmers Market from 7:30-11:30 a.m. Saturday in the parking lot behind Tommy Bahamas on Third Street South.Every Thursday is Clicquot on the Clock at Naples Flatbread & Wine Bar in Mercato. Glasses of Clicquot are $5 from 5-6 p.m., $6 from 6-7 p.m., $7 from 7-8 p.m. and $9 from 9-10 p.m. naplesflatbread.comPHOTOS FROM CLYDEBUTCHER.COM, TWENTIETH CENTURY FOX FILM CORP.; NAPLES FLATBREAD & WINE BAR; TWITTER.COM/CLYDEBUTCHER Catch a flick See Shirley Temple in the 1936 musical Dimples starting at 1 p.m. at the Collier County Museum. Free. 252-8287 or 8.28How about some live jazz The Dan Heck Trio entertains starting at 7 p.m. at Alto Live Jazz Kitchen. Meet Clyde Celebrated Florida photographer Clyde Butcher will be at his Big Cypress Gallery in Ochopee for open house from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Free. 695-2428 or 8.30/31

PAGE 56 NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYC8 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT WEEK OF AUG. 28-SEPT. 3, 2014 WRITING CHALLENGE The Florida Weekly Writing Challenge continues, where we ask readers to submit stories based on our photo prompts. This week, were printing a story inspired by the photo of the tent and popcorn stand seen here. Using the photo as a starting point for the creative process, wed like you to come up with a narrative work of fiction of 1,500 words or less. There is no minimum length. No poems, please. Previous entrants are welcome to submit again. Two winners will receive a ticket each to the Sanibel Island Writers Conference Nov. 6-9. Florida Weekly will accept your original stories in Word format or pasted into the body of an email until midnight, Sunday, Sept. 7. There will be more photo prompts in the months to come. Email your entries to writing@ and we will print some of the best submissions on these very pages. No snail mail copies will be accepted. Be sure to include your name, address and contact information with your submission. The earlier we receive your submission, the better your shot at being printed. For more information on the Sanibel Island Writers Conference, visit fgcu. edu/siwc. Stake out your story, pitch a tale based on our photo Tents By Sandy PricePunta GordaTents, by design, are temporary, he told me with a tinge of sadness. Then added with emphasis, But special, as if to dispel the gloom of his statement. Why special, G.G.? I asked. G.G. was what I called him because great-grandfather was too big a mouthful when I rst began talking. By now it was a familiarity we both enjoyed. Tents are special because they are always pitched for a purpose. It might be a small tent for a small purpose: a pup tent for a weekend camping trip. Or a big tent for a big purpose. Maybe a three ring circus. But up they go and down they come, and whatever is going on in them is always something special. Or at least unusual, which is just another form of special. We were standing at the edge of a eld where the previous week all that had been visible was the rough-cut stubble of the year's crop of hard red winter wheat. Now an uneven pathway wound its way between rickety carnival rides and makeshift stalls with scalloped awnings selling cotton candy and corn dogs. At the path's end, in the distance, was the entrance to the main tent. Its contents were an indistinguishable black in sharp contrast to the brilliance of late autumn sunshine. See that carriage? he asked, pointing to a garish vehicle with wheels of wooden spokes painted bright yellow. Wheels the like of which I'd only ever seen in western movies so old they were lmed in black and white. When I was your age... he said, but I lost the thread of his musing. It was unimaginable to me that a frail, stooped old man could ever have been a sturdy, straight, 11-year-old boy. When I was your age, he repeated. I paid him the respect of my attention. The posters arrived rst. Huge, brightly colored pictures announcing the coming of the circus. Oh, how excited we were! For weeks we looked at those posters. We stared so hard, it's a wonder we didn't stare the color clean off the paper. He looked around as if he expected the posters to be there still. Or perhaps he was seeing them in his mind's eye: remnants of cherished memories from a childhood long past. The circus arrived by rail: atbed cars of wild animals. Lions. Tigers. They paced the length of their barred cages, tails twitching. And other specially built cars with bedrooms and bathrooms and kitchens even. The train brought us a veritable town. A portable town, and its grandest building would be the Big Top, a tent so large it could hold a thousand. Or more. He eyed the tent before us as if calculating its capacity. We used to sneak away from whatever we should be doing to watch the raising of the Big Top. Some two dozen men swarmed over the shapeless canvas. Fat stakes were driven deep into the earth by brawny men with heavy mallets. Then the center pole, thicker and taller than any telephone pole, was raised. How it went from horizontal to vertical was a mystery; the canvas sides hid the process. I've never been to a circus, I said. I used to go every year. They don't make the circuit like they used to before movies and television. All we get now are carnivals and county fairs. Smaller tents for smaller purposes. He sounded sad, so I reminded him, But still special, right? Right, he agreed without much enthusiasm. I was at a loss. We had begun this day brightly, eagerly, anxious for the treat of an outing together. How had it gone off course? Let's go sit down for a while, I suggested. G.G., after all, was very old. He was probably tired, I reasoned. Good idea. He wandered toward a weather-beaten wooden picnic table built all of a piece, its seats bolted to the struts that supported its top. Before he sat down, he shed in his pocket for money. Handing me a few bills, he said, Go get us a couple of lemonades. The wheels of that carriage are yellow for a reason. And I think I see a mound of fruit on the shelf. Their lemonade will be made from scratch, not reconstituted from a can. Or worse yet, made of powder containing arti cial avors, whatever the hell those are. If G.G. was swearing, the day had gone further off course than I realized. The lemonade was fresh, sweet and tart at the same time. It revived him a bit. Sit up here. He patted the top of the table. I complied, my legs dangling over the end. He swiveled on the seat to face me. For the rst time, I was looking up into his eyes. They were sky blue, a shocking contrast to his overall greyness: hair, skin even clothes. Tents, he repeated, are temporary by design. Like life. It's what you put into them, tents and lives, that makes them special. My tent is already full; yours is just beginning to ll. I'm sorry I won't be around to see what you decide to put into yours. Remember to make whatever you choose special. In the meantime, he added. Let's go see what's inside there. He pointed toward the distant entrance of the main tent, a black rectangle in sharp contrast to the brilliance of the late autumn sunshine. What that tent contained, like my future, was a mystery. G.G. died before I turned 12. For the graveside service, I insisted we rent the largest tent the mortuary could provide. More than a hundred mourners sat in its shade. Got Download?The iPad App Its Local. Its Entertaining. Its Mobile.Its FREE! Visit us online at www.FloridaWeekly.comiPad is a registered trademark of Apple, Inc. All rights reserved. Search Florida Weekly in the iTunes App Store today.


NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYC9 WEEK OF AUG. 28-SEPT. 3, 2014 PUZZLE ANSWERS (239) 261-1177 (800) 523-3716www.preferrednaples.comSunTrust Building at Pelican Bay Wilma Boyd CEO*Fares are per person, based on double occupancy and re ect the 2-for-1 pricing. Government taxes and fees are included. Shipboard credit applies per suite based on double occupancy. Free Wi-Fi and Pre-Cruise Luxury Hotel package applies to concierge suites or higher. Restrictions apply. Ships Registry: Bahamas Additional Itineraries & Dates Available! FREE Wi-Fi* FREE Pre-Paid Gratuities FREE Unlimited Shore Excursions FREE 1-Night Pre-Cruise Luxury Hotel Package* FREE Unlimited Beverages Including Fine Wines and Premium SpiritsTHE MOST INCLUSIVE LUXURY CRUISE EXPERIENCE DYNASTY & DRAGONS18 NIGHTS FEB 21, 2015Beijing Tokyofrom $12,399*Hosted by Connie Moody, Preferred TravelPLUS $700 SHIPBOARD CREDIT* UP TO 75 FREE SHORE EXCURSIONSBERMUDA & COLONIAL SOUTH10 NIGHTS APR 4, 2014Round Trip Miamifrom $4,649*PLUS $500 SHIPBOARD CREDIT* UP TO 36 FREE SHORE EXCURSIONSGLIMMERING CORAL REEFS10 NIGHTS MAR 18, 2015Round Trip Miamifrom $4,449*PLUS $600 SHIPBOARD CREDIT* UP TO 36 FREE SHORE EXCURSIONSWONDERS OF THE INDIAN OCEAN20 NIGHTS APR 13, 2015Singapore Dubaifrom $4,449*PLUS $600 SHIPBOARD CREDIT* UP TO 55 FREE SHORE EXCURSIONS V2+UJoin us at Naples Best Happy Hour featuring Veuve Clicquot and specially priced delectable fare and libations. Every Friday from 5 to 7pm at The Bar. 475 SEAGATE DRIVE, NAPLES, FL 34103 | (BAR) 239.594.6058 WALDORFASTORIANAPLES.COM $5 VEUVE CLICQUOT YELLOW LABEL $5 SELECT COCKTAILS AND WINE $5 SELECT APPETIZERS $25 VEUVE CLICQUOT LA GRANDE DAME $25 PREMIUM APPETIZERSFeaturing F F F F F F F F F F F F F F F F F E E E E E E E E E E E E E A A A A A A A A A A A T T T T T T T U U U U U U U U R R R R R R R R E E E E E E D D D D D D F F F F F F F F R R R R R R R R E E E E E E E S S S S S S H H H H H H H C C C C C C C A A A A A A A T T T T T T T T T T C C C C C C C C C C C H H H H H H H H H H H H H H H H H H H YELLOWFIN TUNA Also called Ahi, it is the most popular species available. "THINK RED". Depending on grade and freshness, color should be bright pale red. If brown, or grey, buy something else. "THINK THICK". As with beef, thickness is important. Should be between 3/4" to 1 1/4". VISIT OUR LOBBY FRESH FISH MARKET FOR ALL YOUR SEAFOOD NEEDS AND RECIPES CORNER OF MCGREGOR BLVD. & CYPRESS LAKE DR. 13451-16 MCGREGOR BLVD, FORT MYERS, FL 33919 (239) 489-2226 WWW.PRAWNBROKER.COM F F F F R R R R R I I I D D D D A A A A Y Y Y Y L L L O O O O O O B B B B B B B S S S S S S T T T T T T E E E E E E R R R R R R R R R R F F F F F F F F E E E E E E S S S S S T T T T T ( ( ( ( ( ( W W W W W W W W W W W W H H H H H H H H I I I L L L L L L L E E E E E E T T T T T T H H H H E E E Y Y Y Y Y L L L A A A A A S S S S S T T T T T ) ) ) ) Seafood Market Opens Daily at Noon Early Catch Menu 4pm 5:30pm Lounge Happy Hour 4pm 7pm Dinner Seatings Begin 4pm Reservations Recommended SWFLS SEAFOOD SPECIALISTS SINCE 1982

PAGE 58 NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYC10 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT WEEK OF AUG. 28-SEPT. 3, 2014 PUZZLES HOROSCOPES WHAT THEY ALL HAVE 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: SEE ANSWERS, C9 SEE ANSWERS, C9 VIRGO (August 23 to September 22) Take some time out from your many tasks and see if someone might be trying to reach out to you. You could be surprised to learn who it is and why you might want to reciprocate.LIBRA (September 23 to October 22) You still might want to do more investigating before taking on a new commitment. Later would not be the time to try to fill in any crucial gaps in what you need to know about it.SCORPIO (October 23 to November 21) A new opportunity should be carefully studied. It might offer some of the things youve been looking for. Or it could contain new possibilities you never considered. Check it out.SAGITTARIUS (November 22 to December 21) You might have to work harder this week to get people to listen to what you have to say. But if you stay with it, you could start to get your message out to many by the weeks end.CAPRICORN (December 22 to January 19) Although family matters again take up a big chunk of the Goats time, the week also offers a chance to explore a new career move youd been contemplating for a while.AQUARIUS (January 20 to February 18) Applying your practicality (what does it offer me?) and your creativity (how can I improve on it?) could provide sound reasons for seriously considering that new offer.PISCES (February 19 to March 20) The single set will find that keeping their romantic aspirations on high gives Cupid a better target to aim at. Paired Pisces will find that this week helps reinforce their relationships.ARIES (March 21 to April 19) Changing your mind doesnt come easily for Lambs, who place a high value on commitment. But new facts could emerge that might persuade you to rethink your situation.TAURUS (April 20 to May 20) This is a good time to put that fine Bovines eye for beauty to work in redecorating your home or workplace. And dont forget to indulge yourself in some personal time as well.GEMINI (May 21 to June 20) Your sense of loyalty to someone who asks for your help is commendable. But make sure there are no information gaps that should be filled in before you move too far too quickly.CANCER (June 21 to July 22) Dont let difficult people raise the Crabs ire levels this week. Avoid them if you can. If not, resist telling them off, even if you think they deserve it. Things improve by weeks end.LEO (July 23 to August 22) Your suspicions about a colleague might be on the mark. But you also could be misreading the signals you believe youre getting. Do some discreet checking before jumping to conclusions.BORN THIS WEEK: You believe in encouraging others to demand the best from themselves. You would be a fine sports coach, as well as an enlightened teacher. L O T S A L O B S T E R ! Waterfront Dining TWO 1 pound lobsters with Lunch, Dinner & Sunday Brunch Established 1976 239-263-9940 Established 1979 239-263-2734 fries and slaw or black beans and rice $26.95 Expires 8/31/2014 Not good with any other offer.The Real Taste of Naples The Flavor of the Gulf Coast


NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYC11 WEEK OF AUG. 28-SEPT. 3, 2014 LATEST FILMS Is it worth $10? YesChef is back in theaters because the folks at Open Road Films first released it in the midst of summer movie season against Godzilla, which meant it got squashed by the competition. Now, at a slower time of year for films, I hope itll find more of the audience it deserves. Chef stars Scarlett Johansson, Robert Downey Jr., Sofia Vergara and Jon Favreau. But the one thing youll come out of the movie talking about and craving is food. All kinds of food. Breakfasts, desserts, sandwiches, steaks, beignets, everything seems to radiate deliciousness, making us yearn for Smell-OVision and a menu so we can sample rather than stare at the savory culinary creations. The man responsible for the food is Carl Casper (Mr. Favreau), a talented chef who early on is fired by his boss (Dustin Hoffman) and lashes out at a food critic (Oliver Platt) after a bad review. Fellow chefs Martin (John Leguizamo) and Tony respect Casper, as does hostess Molly (Ms. Johansson), but even they cant keep him from unraveling. Given that hes also a terrible father to Percy (Emjay Anthony) and his ex-wife (Ms. Vergara) knows hes a mess, cooking is the only thing Carl does well. So well, in fact, that its obvious he has a passion for it, even if that isnt being realized. On a trip to Miami, he catches up with a sketchy old pal played by Mr. Downey (the character is extraneous and just an excuse for an appearance by Mr. Downey), who finances a food truck for Carl. Its the summer, so Percy and Martin assist Carl as they travel through the southern U.S., catering the food truck menu for the locals at each stop. Los Angeles, Miami, New Orleans and Austin (where the film debuted at the SXSW Film Festival) are on prime display, each highlighted to maximize its respective appeal. For example, the Miami scenes feature posh hotels, Little Havana and Ocean Drive on South Beach. Chef has heart and laughs, both in appropriate moderation. We like Carl and root for him even though we know hes his own worst enemy, and the story progresses with integrity rather than contrived convenience. Smart musical choices are used with each location, and some timely jokes and situations provide comic relief during dramatic stretches. This is well made and acted all around. For Mr. Favreau, the film is a true accomplishment. He balances writer/producer/director/actor responsibilities with aplomb and asserts himself as a filmmaker at ease working in a variety of genres. Consider: As the director of Elf, Iron Man and now this, hes had considerable success in three distinctly different genres, which is a rare feat in niche-driven Hollywood. His next project is a remake of The Jungle Book; it will be interesting to see if any cinematic DNA carries over from Chef in terms of writing and characterizations. No matter how you slice it, Chef is a good movie that deserves to be seen. And then theres the food. Oh, my goodness, the food. Advice: If youre on a diet, eat beforehand so your hunger pains afterward arent severe and you can be satisfied with something healthy. If youre planning to eat afterward, make a reservation somewhere you know the food is rich, succulent and delicious, because youre going to ravenously devour every bite in front of you. m a t d i M dan >> Chef and food truck entrepreneur Roy Choi helped make sure Jon Favreau looked authentic in the kitchen; Mr. Choi is seen in a credit cookie teaching Mr. Favreau to make a grilled cheese sandwich. Chef Located just north of Vanderbilt Beach Road on U.S. 41 Bio New York | Buy One Get One Half Off on womens apparel, shoes and accessories | 239.514.3777GiGis Childrens Boutique | 10% Off all merchandise (excluding Orbit strollers) | 239.254.0800Jos. A. Bank | 20% new customer discount | 239.513.9372Naples Flatbread & Wine Bar | 1/2 Price Roasted Wings 239.431.8259Spectacles | 15% Off eyewear (excluding Cartier and Chrome Hearts) | 239.566.9300Stage 62 Deli | Buy Two Get One Free on all sandwiches (dine in and take out) | 239.597.2800 *Discounts are available on September 4 only. Contact merchants for details and hours. Mention Mercato Event to receive discount. On the lawn across from MASA and A Night of Americana & Folk


NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYC12 WEEK OF AUG. 28-SEPT. 3, 2014 FILM CAPSULESThe Hundred-Foot Journey 1/2(Helen Mirren, Om Puri, Manish Dayal) The fussy proprietor of a Michelin-starred French restaurant (Ms. Mirren) doesnt take kindly to her new neighbors/competition, a spunky Indian family whose restaurant is right across the street. Like the food on screen, the movie looks fine and is perfectly edible, but its nothing special. Rated PG.Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles (Megan Fox, Will Arnett, William Fichtner) Reporter April (Ms. Fox) teams with four mutated, talking ninja turtles to stop a crime syndicate. This is an entertaining, full origin story with laughs and solid action. Rated PG-13. Into the Storm(Richard Armitage, Sarah Wayne Callies, Matt Walsh) Locals try to survive as a series of tornadoes strike a small midwestern town. Some action scenes are great and others miss the mark. With forgettable characters and rote dialog, this isnt one to run off to. Rated PG-13.Magic In The Moonlight 1/2(Colin Firth, Emma Stone, Marcia Gay Harden) A world-renowned magician (Mr. Firth) travels to the south of France to reveal an American psychic (Ms. Stone) as a fraud, but his perspective changes as they spend time together. Ms. Stones character is underplayed and the story is predictable, but Mr. Firths snarky charm keeps you laughing. Rated PG-13.Guardians Of The Galaxy (Chris Pratt, Zoe Saldana, Dave Bautista) Unlikely heroes Star-Lord (Mr. Pratt), Gamora (Ms. Saldana), Drax (Mr. Bautista), Groot (voice of Vin Diesel) and Rocket Raccoon (voice of Bradley Cooper) try to stop the villainous Ronan (Lee Pace) from possessing a powerful orb. Its action-packed, hilarious and an out-of-this-world good time. It also fits nicely within the Avengers-driven Marvel Cinematic Universe. Rated PG-13.Boyhood 1/2(Ellar Coltrane, Patricia Arquette, Ethan Hawke) This landmark film from director Richard Linklater (Before Midnight) follows a boy, Mason (Mr. Coltrane), as he ages from 6 to 18 years old. Ms. Arquette Dinner Daily at 5:00 p.m. Open Sunday for Brunch 10:30 a.m. to 2:00 p.m. Happy Hour from 4:00 p.m. to 6 p.m. Live Music in the Tavern239.591.3837 799 WALKERBILT ROAD, NAPLES Located Off U.S. 41, Mile North of Immokalee RoadBAYHOUSENAPLES.COM HOT DAYS, COOL NIGHTS AT THE CLAW BAR 475 SEAGATE DRIVE, NAPLES, FL 34103 SPAPOLISHED TO PERFECTIONTo reserve your treatment, please call 239.594.6321 or visit and refresh your skin at the Waldorf Astoria Spa. Indulge yourself by choosing our 50-minute Watermelon Basil Vodkatini Sugar Scrub, specially priced at $145*. Restore your skin with a fresh Watermelon-Basil Vodkatini Sugar Scrub infused with Square One Organic Vodka. The grande nale to this sweet experience includes a light massage with antioxidant rich sparkling Citrus Cilantro body oil blended with a vitaminrich whipped Shea butter, Strawberry Mash hydrating body balm to seal in moisture. At the conclusion of the treatment, enjoy an actual Watermelon Vodkatini. *22% service charge additional. The Fort Myers Symphonic Mastersingers are holding auditions for all parts. Go to for audition information. To schedule your audition or for more information please call 239-288-2535. JOIN US THIS SEASON TO SINGBeethoven Handel Schubert Verdi


NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYC13 WEEK OF AUG. 28-SEPT. 3, 2014 and Mr. Hawke play Masons divorced parents. Shot in 39 days over the course of 12 years, its the most natural and realistic depiction of the pains of adolescence in recent memory. Rated R.Sex Tape (Cameron Diaz, Jason Segel, Rob Corddry) To spruce things up, married with children Annie (Ms. Diaz) and Jay (Mr. Segel) make a sex tape on a tablet. Crisis comes, however, when the session synchs with other devices. We dont buy these two as a couple, its not funny, the storys weak and worst of all, its just not sexy. Rated R.And So It Goes 1/2(Michael Douglas, Diane Keaton, Sterling Jerins) Grumpy old Oren (Mr. Douglas) needs the help of his kind neighbor (Ms. Keaton) to care for his granddaughter (Ms. Jerins). Although its full of clichs and heavy messages, Mr. Douglas acerbic one-liners and the chemistry between him and Ms. Keaton make it moderately enjoyable. Rated PG-13.The Purge: Anarchy (Frank Grillo, Carmen Ejogo, Zach Gilford) A well-equipped enforcer (Mr. Grillo) helps innocents caught outside during the purge, the one night a year in which all crime is legal. This is a notable improvement on The Purge (2013), largely because it smartly shows the far-reaching effects of purging. Rated R. Dawn of the Planet of the Apes (Gary Oldman, Keri Russell, Andy Serkis) In this sequel to Rise of the Planet of the Apes (2011), apes and humans try to peacefully co-exist in futuristic San Francisco. The ape visual effects are fine, but the picture is dull and the story is lazy. Rated PG-13.Tammy 1/2(Melissa McCarthy, Susan Sarandon, Kathy Bates) Loser Tammy (Ms. McCarthy) and her grandma (Ms. Sarandon) get in trouble while on a road trip. Painfully unfunny, its so bad it makes you worry for McCarthys career. Rated R.Earth To Echo (Teo Halm, Brian Astro Bradley, Reese Hartwig) Three young friends (Mr. Halm, Mr. Bradley, Mr. Hartwig) discover a lost alien the night before theyre forced to move away from one another in their neighborhood. Its a lackluster E.T. rip-off that uses the found footage gimmick to dizzying effect. Rated PG.Transformers: Age of Extinction (Mark Wahlberg, Nicola Peltz, Stanley Tucci) Inventor Cade (Mr. Wahlberg) and his daughter Tessa (Ms. Peltz) are caught in a government war against Transformers in the fourth installment of director Michael Bays hit franchise. At 165 minutes and with a weak story, its so long and overwhelming its exhausting. Rated PG-13. THANK YOU SOUTHWEST FLORIDA FOR VOTING USTHE BEST! www.ShulasNaples.comReservations 239.430.4999 | Private Dining 239.659.3176 Located at the Hilton Naples, 5111 Tamiami Trail NorthCelebrate with us!Please join us and enjoy our SHULA CUT 12 oz. New York Strip For Only$2495Does Not Include Sales Tax or Gratuity. PRIME RIB FRIDAYS!Every Friday from 11:30 am 2:30 pm Enjoy our SHULA CUT Prime RibFor Only$995This lunch special does not include side items, beverages, tax & gratuity. Our regular lunch menu is available. MANUEL M. PEA, M.D.Board Certi ed Plastic SurgeonLocated at Exit 107, off I-75 MASSAGE PACKAGESStarting at $80 MANI-PEDISStarting at $20/$40 LASER HAIR REMOVAL CHECK OUT LA PIEL SPAS SUMMER SPECIALSPresented By:


NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYC14 WEEK OF AUG. 28-SEPT. 3, 2014 FLORIDA WRITERSFlorida noir trilogy wraps up with a big bang The Big Hello by Michael Lister. Pulpwood Press. 215 pages. Hardcover. $26.99.Michael Lister is the bard of the Florida Panhandle. His crime novels, distributed through several ongoing series, set a very high standard for originality, style and impact. As the third and final installment in the Soldier series, The Big Hello features an ex-cop private eye named Jimmy Soldier Riley who is at once as tough as they come and as filled with romantic longing as anyone should be. In this series, both homage to and fulfillment of the hard-boiled Florida noir tradition, the story line is drenched with death. However, the story line easy to follow in some ways is also something of a problem. In his effort to save the woman of his dreams (if in fact she is alive), Jimmy gets tangled up in a chase after the super-perverse serial killer who abducted her. One thing is clear: Lauren Lewis in not in her grave! One-armed Jimmy and his sidekick, a one-eyed African-American named Clip, are regularly arrested by members of the local constabulary (the action runs back and forth between Panama City and Tallahassee during the early 1940s), some of whom are competent, others less so, and others downright corrupt. Even though its a relatively short book, the number of characters who are juggled, the nonstop mayhem and the sketchy development of backstory can leave readers disoriented. Im thinking this book is best enjoyed by those who have read the first two volumes in the series, The Big Goodbye and The Big Beyond. Yet it is highly enjoyable, though a bit perplexing, in itself. Perhaps the sense of chaos and disorientation is deliberate:Whats our next move? Clip asked. We were standing back over near the ambulance again, waiting on Collins. I have absolutely no idea. He nodded and seemed to think about it. And how is that different from any other time? I managed a smile. He was right. That was the job. Stumbling around in the darkness, being lied to and misled by some while others attempted manipulation, intimidation, and bribery, all while not giving in, not giving up.OK, I can groove on this. The book has many spectacular scenes, including the gallery of macabre art by the serial killer Flaxon De Grasse, who juxtaposes body parts in his surrealistic compositions (or decompositions). In portraying wartime Northern Florida, Mr. Lister projects without excessive, showoff detail the feel of the cars on the pre-Eisenhower roadways, the roadside saloons, motels and other accommodations and the countless stops at payphones. Jimmy and Clip comprise an odd couple, a black and white pair unusual in this time and place. Their respect for and loyalty to one another, and their reactions when Clip is disrespected or blocked from access because of his color, are handled by the author with just the right touch. Another odd relationship is that between law enforcement officers and criminals. These are overlapping categories; individuals on each side of the law are able to slip across the boundary. In addition, they seem to have a need for one another, almost like lovers who define themselves and complete themselves in their relationship. Police Chief Darryl Collins, working the case in the manner of an extreme control freak, is Jimmys stepfather and a man Jimmy would rather not have to confront. Still, this case puts them together and allows the author to paint just enough of Jimmys background to help explain some aspects of his character. p LISTER SUNTHU 11:30AM TO 10:00PMFRISAT 11:30AM TO 11:00PM THE VILLAGE ON VENETIAN BAY4360 Gulf Shore Boulevard North, Naples, Florida 34103 239-263-FISH (3474) FISHRESTAURANT MondayFishermans Platter $19 (Fried) Oysters, Scallops, Calamari, Shrimp, White Fish, Tarter Sauce, Malt Vinegar Slaw & ChipsTuesday1/2 Price Sushi All NightWednesdayRaw & Chilled Bar12 Oysters $12 $6 1 lb. Lobster $14$12 1 lb. Alaska King Crab Legs $90Fri.-Sat.-Sun.Two 1 lb. Lobsters or Branzino $28Happy Hour3-6PM Every Day (Bar Only) Wine & Well Cocktails Half Price Summer SPECIALS! The Best Way to Experience Naples from the Water Naples Princess Buy One Get One Half PriceWednesday Dinners Saturday Sightseeing (12:30 & 3:00)Sunday Hors doeuvresBased on availability. Valid on adult tickets. No other coupons or discounts apply. Summer Specials O ering Daily Public Cruises Seabreeze Lunch, Dinner, Hors doeuvres, A ernoon and Sunset Sightseeing Call (239) 649-2275 for Reservations 550 Port-O-Call Way, Naples, FL 34102 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.


NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYC15 WEEK OF AUG. 28-SEPT. 3, 2014 Jimmy is attractively etched as a man with a moral code. In most instances, hes a fellow who has limits on what he will do in the pursuit of his goals or responsibilities. There are lines he wont cross, principles he wont forsake. However, in the case of rescuing Lauren, he claims that there is absolutely nothing he would not do. His passion, his need for her, is that allencompassing. She is his hearts desire and his moral test. A significant part of the novel is comprised of sparkling, banter between Jimmy and Clip, and much of that has to do with this issue of limits and principles. They are blunt-spoken philosophers whose wisdom is cloaked in imperfect English that is nonetheless powerful and clear. To hear them go at it is great fun. (Jimmys English, however, sounds pretty good when hes quoting Shakespeare.) The Big Hello is another tense, brooding thriller by the versatile and marvelously talented Michael Lister. 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. E E E E E i i l l l l l e e e e e e n n P P P P i i t t e e e e l l l A A Al l A Ab ou u t C l o os e et s i is a l ll a a b bo ut t i nn n ov v a at iv e e de e sign, im m pe c cc ab b b le c c ra f ft sm m a an s sh ip a nd d a aw le e ss s s er v v i ce. Our i in n st al la ti on n s s re e e c ct y o ou r r dr ea a ms s a n n nd y o ou r pers on al it y y, w h h i le d ra ma t ti c ca l ll y e en ha a nc c in n g y yo ur r h o om m e. Let m m me nd t he e p p e r fe c ct s o ol ut t i o n f fo r y yo u u. 5606 6th Street West Lehigh Acres, Fl 33971 V V V i i s s s i i t t o o o u u r w w w e e e b b b s i i i t t e e : : w w w w w w w w w w w . a a a l l l l a a b b o o u t t c c l l o o o s s e e e t t s s c c c o o m m m m e e Call for a FREE Professional Design Consultation! 2 2 2 2 3 3 3 3 3 9 9 9 9 . 3 3 3 3 0 0 0 3 3 3 . 5 5 5 8 8 8 8 2 2 2 2 9 9 9 9 9 Terms: 18% buyers premium, all sold as-is, full terms day of sale. FL License Ab2220 Pica au2641 239.262.7333Saturday, August 30 12:00 p.m.1100 1st Avenue South Naples, Florida 34102One block south of Central Avenue between U.S. 41 and Goodlette-Frank RoadPREVIEW ursday and Friday from 12:00 to 4:00 p.m. and Saturday from 10:00 a.m. to 12:00 p.m. An intriguing selection of American, Continental and Asian ne art, period antiques, decorative accents and ne home furnishings from prominent Naples estates with select private consignments. To view the full catalog with descriptions, detailed images and estimates, visit


NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYC16 WEEK OF AUG. 28-SEPT. 3, 2014 KOVEL: ANTIQUESCopies of famous pottery blunders hard to spot BY TERRY KOVEL AND KIM KOVELWatch out for fake antiques, especially copies of well-known pieces. In about 1820 some potters in the Staffordshire district of England made portrait figures of famous politicians, actors and athletes to sell in local shops. Remember, this was a time when there were no color images of people except paintings and few black-and-white photos. Often the potters confused the personalities. A famous error was the figure of Benjamin Franklin made in about 1820. Some had the name General Washington painted on the front of the base. In the 1950s, when Staffordshire figures were again very popular, many copies of both the correct and incorrect Franklin were made. Other old fakes still are around. Some are antique jokes, like The Vicar and Moses, which shows a judge sleeping in court. The Tithing is another faked figure, a group with a tax collector taking a percentage of the crop and a new baby as a tax from a farmer and his wife (sometimes the farmer was less cynical and brought a pig). Other named copies show well-known men of the day, including Shakespeare, the comic Joseph Grimaldi, a bust of Washington or even a pair of cricket bowlers. Be careful. It is harder to recognize the 1990s Chinese copies than it was the 1950s copies. Q: We have a rocking chair that has been in my husbands family for about 60 years. Its Craftsman-style and has armrests. It also has the original leather seat cushion with springs. On the bottom of the seat it reads, Northwest Chair Co., Tacoma, Wash. Im having a hard time finding information about the company and our chair. I would like to sell it. What do you think its worth? A: The Northwest Chair Co. made furniture in South Tacoma from about 1900 to the 1950s. In the mid-1920s, they opened distribution warehouses in Los Angeles and Berkeley, Calif. An advertisement claimed the company made bedroom, childrens, dining room, kitchen, library and store chairs made of ash, birch, mahogany, oak and walnut. In addition to furniture, the company made airplane parts for Boeing in 1944. Weve seen a similar Morris-type rocking chair priced at $100. Q: My mother has a very old set of china. The mark on the back reads T & R Boote and Co. and has an image of a ship called Tusculana. Do you have any information about the maker? A: T. & R. Boote was founded by Thomas and Richard Boote in Burslem, Staffordshire, England, in ROLL-BACK SUMMER SPECIALSMONDAY: Grouper & Shrimp3x3, French Fries & Coleslaw $7.95TUESDAY: Taco Tuesday's $3.00 Taco's, $2.00 Corona's & $3.50 Margarita's Fish, Chicken, Shrimp, or BeefWEDNESDAY: Alice's Shrimp Feast1/4# $6.95, 1/2# $9.50, 1# $13.95THURSDAY: Chicken & PorkChicken Fingers, BBQ Pork, & Pork Tenderloin $6.95SATURDAY: All You Can Eat Snow Crab ClustersFirst course served with Corn on the Cob & Fries $21.95FRIDAY & SUNDAY: Free Glass of House Wine with any Dinner Entree$1.75 Domestic Drafts All Day & NightAll specials are dine in only and no sharing. Cannot be combined with any other offer. Stop by next Wednesday for our Summer Sippin Serie 239.261.4332TWO FOR $39.90HIBACHI DINNERS & FREE BOTTLE OF WINE Located at:2555 Tamiami Trail North, Naples, FL 34103 Offering the Ultimate in Early or Late Dining! MANAGER JUNJI HIJIKATAUNTIL 6:00 PM OR AFTER 8:30 PM SUNDAY THROUGH THURSDAYGARLIC SHRIMPCOCONUT GINGER SCALLOPSPORK LOINN.Y. STRIP STEAKHIBACHI CHICKEN ALL DINNERS SERVED WITH SHRIMP APPETIZER, SOUP, SALAD, VEGETABLES AND STEAMED WHITE RICE.FUJIYAMA CHICKEN OR SHRIMP FRIED RICE SERVED WITH SHRIMP APPETIZER, SOUP AND SALAD.50% off all calls and wells! $2.00 off all top-shelf calls and reserves! $5.99 specialty cocktails and select wine!Offer expires 09/04/14. Menu not valid with any other discounts, coupons or promotions. pelicanlarrys.com1046 Pine Ridge Road239-649-08007785 Davis Blvd. 239-793-2004 HAPPY HOURSPECIALS Every Day 11AM7PM2 for 1 Appetizers NO ROOM FEE for private parties! Book your fantasy football draft today! NEW OYSTERS INCLUDE ST JAMES RIVER AND BLUE POINTS


NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYC17 WEEK OF AUG. 28-SEPT. 3, 2014 This Staffordshire figure of Benjamin Franklin was mistakenly labeled General Washington when it was made in the 1820s. It sold for $338 at a 2014 DuMouchelles auction in Detroit.1842. The company made pavement tiles, Parian ware and earthenware. It began making white graniteware for export to the United States in 1888. Production was limited to tiles after 1906. T. & R. Boote used a boat as part of its mark from 1890 to 1906. Tusculana is the name of a pattern that was made from 1903 to 1906. Q: Is there any kind of a market for used shoe-topped roller skates from the 1940s? Theyre in very good shape, but I used them a lot because I used to dance in them several times a week. A: Your skates are not what wed call collectible. That word would apply if, for example, someone famous once owned them. But its possible you could sell them on eBay or Craigslist for $20 or even a little more. Q: I found a very old straight razor in the original box. It was made by Johnson Brothers Hardware Co. of Cincinnati. How old is it? Are old razors collectible? A: The Johnson brothers had a wholesale and retail hardware business in Cincinnati beginning in 1881. According to an 1886 listing, the company carried general hardware and pocket and table cutlery. The name of the business became Johnson Bros. Hardware Co. in 1891. By then it was selling tools as well as hardware and cutlery. It still was in business in 1913, when it was listed in a directory of hardware dealers. Collectors of old razors want razors in good, unrestored condition. If you are thinking of selling the razor, dont polish it. The original box adds value. Old straight razors sell for $15 and up, depending on condition and maker. Tip: Do not hang photographs in direct sunlight. The UV rays will damage photographs.Current PricesCurrent prices are recorded from antiques shows, flea markets, sales and auctions throughout the United States. Prices vary in different locations because of local economic conditions. Campbell Kids print, Tomato is a Fruit, blackboard, textured paper, 1970s, 8 x 10 inches, $15. Pewter plate, round, Samuel Pierce, double touch mark, c. 1790, 8 inches, $105. Wave Crest glass dresser box, oval, blue, pink flowers, enameled, marked Kelva, CFM Co., 5 by 4 inches, $240. Carriage lamp, silver plated, two gothic arches, glass panels, electrified, 1800s, 42 inches, $295. Montblanc fountain pen set, propelling pencil, black hard rubber, clip, 1920s, baby size 0, $560. Tiffany glass bowl, Favrile, iridescent gold, intaglio cut vine & leaf, flared rim, signed, 1925, 3 by 8 inches, $750. Terry Kovel and Kim Kovel answer questions sent to the column. By sending a letter with a question, you give permission for use in the column or any other Kovel forum. Write to Kovels, (Florida Weekly), King Features Syndicate, 300 W. 57th St., New York, NY 10019. At the Shoppes at Vanderbilt2355 Vanderbilt Beach Road #178 | Naples(239) 596-5044truefashionistasresale.comMON-FRI 10AM-6PM NO APPOINTMENT NECESSARYResale! Consignment! Trade! Coupon required at time of purchase. Limit one coupon per day per person. Not valid with any other offers or specials. Expires 9/30/14 FW$5.00OFFPurchase of $50Coupon required at time of purchase. Limit one coupon per day per person. Not valid with any other offers or specials. Expires 9/30/14 FW$10.00OFFPurchase of $100 Pre-Owned Womens, Mens & ChildrensDesigner Fashions with Impeccable Style and Sophistication KeyWestExpress KeyWestExpress TheKeyWestExpress TOLL FREE 800-593-7259 Vacation Spot of Pirates, Poets, Presidents and Party Goers! $ 119 GET AWAY FOR ONLY... ROUND TRIP!* *Minimum 8 day advance purchase, non-refundable fare. Cannot be combined with other offers. Weekend fee applies to any travel Friday thru Sunday. Expires August 31, 2014. Beat the e Village on Venetian Bay 4350 Gulf Shore Boulevard Suite 608, Naples 239.331.7112 e Only United States Store Dedicated to the True Lavender Products of Provence on the last 50 Provence tablecloths Made in France50% OFFNOW$30Was $60True lavender from Provence is a medicinal plant that has been used since ancient times. Due to its many virtues, essential oil of true lavender is the most widely used oil in aromatherapy. It is used as treatment for insomnia, irritability, headaches and stress. Lavender is also a disinfectant and prevents scarring; it helps ght against infection, aids relaxation and soothes pain. SIDEWALKSALELabor DayFRIDAY AUGUST 29through MONDAY SEPTEMBER 1


NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYC18 WEEK OF AUG. 28-SEPT. 3, 2014 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 w w w w w w News and co N n use to hel c a n o n t h e P a r a M T h e B like us on facebook More information under Get Involved at www.naplesplayers.orgAuditionsPerusal scripts available at the Administrative Oce with a $20 deposit. Hours: MF 9:00 a.m. 4:00 p.m.By appointment, call 239-434-7340, ext. 10 Rehearsals begin September 29 Performances Nov. 12 Dec. 6September 6 at 12pm. 4 Women: (2) ages 22 35 (1) age 50 75, (1) age 40 55, 3 Men: ages 25 35 Auditions held at Sugden Community Theatre, 701 5th Ave. South, Naples, FL Learn how to Paint on the Wild SideNaples artist Heidi Saletko, who creates lifelike animal masks out of discarded palm fronds and other garden foliage, will share her technique in two workshops coming to the Marco Island Center for the Arts. Paint on the Wild Side will be offered from 1-4 p.m. Thursday, Aug. 21, and Thursday, Sept. 18. Cost of each session, all supplies included, is $55. Participants will choose an animal lion, zebra, turtle, cockatoo, panther, monkey and more and Ms. Saletko will guide them through the process of creating a piece of art that is suitable for hanging indoors or outside. For reservations or more information, call 394-4221 or visit AUDITION CALLS Equity and non-Equity auditions (principal/chorus) for TheatreZones 10th anniversary season will be held by appointment Saturday and Sunday, Sept. 13-14, at the G&L Theatre on the campus of The Community School, 13275 Livingston Road in Naples. Founding Artistic Director Mark Danni says more than 100 professional actors from across the country will tryout for one or more of the seasons 50 available roles. Local actors are encouraged to audition as well. The season opens in January with Mack & Mabel and continues with Sweeney Todd (the two lead roles have already been cast, but eight Equity roles and six non-Equity roles are available), Brooklyn The Musical (African American and Latino American actors needed), and Neil Simons Theyre Playing Our Song. To secure an audition appointment or for more information, email Mr. Danni at or call 449-2323. Sides are posted at Opera Naples holds general and chorus auditions Saturday, Sept. 13, by appointment only. Through general auditions, ON seeks professional singers for future casting considerations of principal and secondary roles. Chorus auditions are for singers of all ages who will perform alongside professional singers at the Naples Philharmonic in a fully staged production of Puccinis La Boheme Thursday and Saturday, Nov. 20 and 22, at ArtisNaples. Audition appointments for the chorus can be scheduled by emailing Robin Frank at General auditions require at least three songs of varying languages, a recent headshot and a resume. Interested singers should email materials, including an audio or video file, to Ms. Frank at the above address for consideration for a live audition. For more information, email Ms. Frank or call Opera Naples at 963-9050. COURTESY PHOTO A zebra mask made from palm fronds by Heidi Saletko TAKEOUT & GIFT CERTIFICATES AVAILABLE! FRESH NEW ENGLAND SEAFOOD FLOWN IN DAILY! HAPPY HOUR 4:00 P.M. TO 7:00 P.M.SUNDAY, AUGUST 24 THROUGH SATURDAY, AUGUST 30Safely Reheat, Not Re Over Cook Your Take Out Meals in Our New State-of-the-Art Microwaveable Containers!LUNCH FEATURES (SERVED 11:00-4:00)Chef Bills New England-Style Pot Roast $8.50BLT Lobster Wrap Served with coleslaw. $14.00Shrimp Panini Deep-Fried with Sriracha Sauce $9.00Baked Haddock Supreme Topped with portobello mushrooms, sliced tomatoes and cracker crumbs. $10.00DINNER FEATURES (SERVED 4:00-10:00) Served with potato and vegetable. $26.00Grilled Swordsh Nantucket Topped with sliced portobello mushrooms served with roasted peppers and Swiss cheese sauce. $24.00Seafood Paradise A combination of shrimp, scallops, salmon and tuna sauteed in a delicate herb white or red wine sauce served over angel hair pasta. $24.00Grilled Tuna Steak Served with lo mein noodles topped with a fresh apple horseradish sauce. $28.00WEEKLY FEATURES (SERVED ALL DAY)Steamed Twin Lobsters Two 1 lb. Maine lobsters steamed and served with drawn butter and corn on the cob. $21.99Stuffed Twin Lobsters Two 1 lb. Maine lobsters steamed and stuffed with a seafood medley. Served with drawn butter and corn on the cob. $24.99


NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYC19 WEEK OF AUG. 28-SEPT. 3, 2014 SundayLOBSTER NIGHT $29Maine Lobster Fra Diavolo in a Spicy Tomato Sauce over LinguineMondayCOZZE $12Sauted Mussels in a Light Spicy Tomato Sauce or White Wine SauceTuesdayPASTA NIGHT $12Choose from 12 Di erent PastasWednesday50% OFF BOTTLES OF WINE Under $100ThursdayPIZZA NIGHT $12Extra Toppings $1.25 EachFridayFISH MARKET PRICEPlease Ask Server for Fish SpecialSaturdaySURF & TURF $39Petite Filet Mignon & Grilled Jumbo Shrimp Waterfront Dining at its Best Summe r NIGHTLY FEATURES SUNTHU 11:30AM TO 10:00PMFRISAT 11:30AM TO 11:00PM THE VILLAGE ON VENETIAN BAY4236 Gulf Shore Boulevard North, Naples, Florida 34103 OVERWEIGHT?$249 FOUR-WEEK WEIGHT LOSS PROGRAMOffer includes: Complete comprehensive review of BMI, BMR, total body fat %, waist-to-hip ratio, lean vs. fat body mass, 30-days diet supplements + (3) Laser-Lipo treatments & (1) B-12 shot *Must call before 09/4/14 Must mention Florida Weekly when booking to get offer. (a $699 value) www.naplesweightloss.com2590 Northbrooke Plaza Drive, Suite 103, Naples, FL 34119 Located on the corner of I-75 & Immokalee Road Naples Weight Loss & WellbeingLose up to 30 lbs in 30 days! Marco, Everglades City exhibits showcase pioneers illustrationsThe Marco Island Historical Museum presents Rob Storters Artwork of the Everglades, an illustrated guide to the history of the Everglades, Sept. 2-Oct. 31. The Marco Island Historical Society hosts an opening reception for the exhibit from 5-7 p.m. Tuesday, Sept. 2. Admission is free. Through September, the Museum of the Everglades in Everglades City will also honor Mr. Storter with an exhibit titled History of Fishing in the Glades through the Eyes of Rob Storter. An opening reception will be held from 1-3 p.m. Saturday, Sept. 20. Robert Lee Storter was born Sept. 30, 1894, in Everglades City and lived an abundant 92 years of life as a guide, fisherman, poet and artist who chronicled what it was like in the earlier days of Collier County. The Marco museums Artwork of the Everglades exhibit transports viewers to the remote, half-wild frontier of Southwest Florida in the early part of the 20th century through Mr. Storters drawings of the swamps, estuaries and vast array of plants and animal life of a time gone by. Depicting a life closely linked to the water, the drawings record how mechanized methods obscured the more simple approach of fishing.Both exhibits also tell the story of family and community triumphs and its setbacks. Mr. Storter knew the Everglades before commercial fishing, real estate development, drainage projects and tourism changed the region forever. His illustrations offer a glimpse into the mixed benefits of progress and the responsibilities of stewardship. The Marco Island Historical Museum and the Museum of the Everglades are part of the Collier County Museum system. Hours are 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. Tuesday-Saturday. Admission is free. For more information, call 252-8476 or visit Rob Storter at work. Southwest Floridas ONLY CASINO where you can play DICE AND ROULETTE!(239) 765-PLAY FREE CRUISE* (239) 765-PLAY450 Harbor Ct. Fort Myers Beach, FL 33931 *Free Cruise (excluding the $5 port tax) May not be used in combination with any other Big M offers or coupons. Must be 21 to cruise with us. Expires 09/30/2014 FWNAll AM Cruises with this ad. Must be redeemed at ticket of ce. Excludes $5 port tax. A Taste of Florida and The Islands Celebrating 23 Years of Award-Winning Food Indoor or Outdoor Dining in a Lush Caribbean Setting EQUAL OR LESSER VALUE; NOT VALID WITH ANY OTHER OFFERS; EXPIRES 08/30/14 Labor Day Party Sunday Night!Music & Dining specials all night long! Closing for 2 weeks for renovations


NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYC20 WEEK OF AUG. 28-SEPT. 3, 2014 THIS WEEK ON WGCUTV THURSDAY, AUG. 28, 9 P.M. Doc Martin Doc is still as clumsy as ever when it comes to relationships with the opposite sex. Just when things were looking rosily romantic between him and schoolteacher Louisa, he makes a terrible faux pas. FRIDAY, AUG. 29, 9 P.M. American Masters: Dorothea Lange Grab a Hunk of Lightning More than four decades of 20thcentury America are filtered through photographer Dorothea Langes life and lens her creations and achievements, her tragedies and losses. SATURDAY, AUG. 30, 10 P.M. Keeping Up Appearances Hyacinth Bucket is in a perpetual quest for perfection, to the chagrin of her downtrodden husband. SUNDAY, AUG. 31, 9 P.M. Masterpiece Classic: Breathless A procedure goes wrong for Otto, Charlie and Jean. Elizabeth and Mulligan meet for a showdown. Angela and Otto have an out-of-town trip with a chaperone. A forgotten incident keeps rearing its menacing head. MONDAY, SEPT. 1, 8 P.M. Antiques Roadshow Corpus Christi, Part 1 Highlights include a Diego Rivera oil painting, a 1967 painting by Alexander Calder and a giant Fisk Tire Boy sign. TUESDAY, SEPT. 2, 9 P.M. The Fidel Castro Tapes In 1959, F idel Castro rose to power in Cuba. This is the story of the Cuban dictators turbulent career, told in part through media reports, rare images and audio recordings. WEDNESDAY, SEPT. 3, 10 P.M. Operation Maneater: Polar Bears Mark Evans travels to the shores of Canadas Hudson Bay, where polar bears are causing havoc in isolated communities. In the Inuit town of Arviat, Mr. Evans works with wildlife officers to test an aerial drone earlywarning system and a military grade ultra-loud speaker to deter bears as well as on a controversial experiment to place meat out on the tundra to keep bears away from to wn. American Masters, Dorothea Lange, Aug. 29 239.431.6341NaplesDesignerDivas.comThe Shoppes at Vanderbilt Suite 1362355 Vanderbilt Beach Road, Naples Naples Designer DivasNo Appointment Necessary WITH THIS ADExpires 9-4-14. Excludes sale items. Now Buying and Selling All Designer and Trendy ClothingDESIGNERS 239.261.4332 Located at:2555 Tamiami Trail North, Naples, FL 34103 Enjoy our fresh atmosphere and friendly service right in the heart of Naples. Private Lunches Available for Small or Large Parties Catering Available Lunch Specials Available for Carry OutNOW OPEN FOR LUNCH MONDAYFRIDAY 11:30 AM to 2:30 PMMakimono and Nigiri Combos Served with Soup and Salad Starting at $9.50 Bento Boxes Served with Soup, Salad, Steamed Rice, Pork Dumplings and Fruit Cup Starting at $12.50 Full Menu Available Too!


NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYC21 WEEK OF AUG. 28-SEPT. 3, 2014 CELEBRITY EXTRAVillainous Tzi Ma of also appearing in Satisfaction BY CINDY ELAVSKYQ: I am a big fan of 4, and was pleasantly surprised to see the character of Cheng return this summer. Can you tell me where else I can see the actor who played him? Lawrence E., BaltimoreA: Tzi Ma is the longtime character actor who appeared as Cheng Zhi in the season finale of 4: Live Another Day. I spoke with Tzi recently, and was delighted (and a bit relieved) to find that he was nothing like Cheng and much more like his character of the Zen Master on USAs Satisfaction (which has its season finale on Thursday, Sept. 18, at 10 p.m.). Tzi (pronounced tie) was thrilled to get the call to return to his bad-guy role on 4, but it almost made him miss out on Satisfaction when shooting for both series began to overlap. Tzi told me: It was a bit of a logistical nightmare. Thank goodness they worked it out. Satisfaction was on the brink of replacing me because I was supposed to be in Atlanta by the middle of May, and I was still in England. I flew straight from London to Atlanta. And I was still on hold for 4 in case we needed to do reshoots. Sean (Jablonski, the creator of Satisfaction) is so generous and supportive and trusting. They waited for me, and I am so grateful for that. Thank you, guys! Tzi also addressed the statement made by Freddie Prinze Jr. that Keifer Sutherland was unprofessional and difficult to work with: Look at what Keifers done for 4. Hes been in practically every scene, from beginning to end, for nine seasons. That should tell you something about this guys work ethic. I dont know any actor who comes to the set more prepared than him. You cant carry a show like this being an asshole. Everyone has his moments, even me. The fact is, he doesnt compromise because he is trying to achieve excellence. Q: I cant get enough Outlander! Please tell me it will be back for another season. Eleanor W., The Villages, Fla.A: I am thrilled to tell you that after its record-shattering opening weekend, Starz did indeed renew the time-traveling/fantasy/historical-drama/romance series for a second season. Early reports say that the second season will be at least 13 episodes, and it will be based on Diana Gabaldons second book in the Outlander series, Dragonfly in Amber. Write to Cindy at King Features Weekly Service, P.O. Box 536475, Orlando, FL 32853-6475; or email her at letters@ TZI MA Summer Swing SpecialsSummer Tennis Court Membership $350 Unlimited court use now through September 30th (8am 9pm with reservations) Membership for up to 2 people Private Lessons Package $300 5 private lessonsFor information call the Tennis Shop at 239.594.6033 or email the Tennis Director at 475 SEAGATE DRIVE, NAPLES, FL 34103 | WALDORFASTORIANAPLES.COM Experience the Difference Good Taste Makes. True Neapolitan Pizza and Authentic Italian Food $ All selections served with your choice of soup, house salad or fries and soft beverage MONTE CARLO All donations and proceeds A COPY OF THE OFFICIAL REGISTRATION AND FINANCIAL INFORMATION MAY BE OBTAINED FROM THE DIVISION OF CONSUMBER SERVICES BY CALLING TOLL-FREE (800-435-7352) WITHIN THE STATE. REGISTRATION DOES NOT IMPLY ENDORSEMENT, APPROVAL, OR RECOMMEDATION BY THE STATE REGISTRATION #CH32532. TICKETS: $150 THANK YOU TO OUR SPONSORS Dr. David and Theresa Whalley


Now is the time for you to experience a new journey to a new you! CALL FOR YOUR FREE, NO OBLIGATION 4759 Tamiami Trail North, Naples, FL 34103(1/2 mile south of Pine Ridge Road on U.S. 41) Dina Dogum-Smith AADP, CHHC than I expected it to be. Lori S. Naples, FL BEFORE AFTER BEFORE AFTER It was easy to follow in real life. You can eat great food, and the staff at New Journey supports you every step of the way. Lisa B. Naples, FL Offer good with a complete weight loss program. Product not included. Certain restrictions apply. NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYC22 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT WEEK OF AUG. 28-SEPT. 3, 2014 A piece by internationally renowned conceptual artist Roxy Paine ($3,000$5,000). Im doing this because Im working on some wonderful projects that will help the community, and I thought (auctioning) the artwork was a good place to start, says Mrs. Daniels. Chicago and Naples are, of course, a shared connection for Mrs. Daniels and Leslie Hindman. An Indiana native, Mrs. Daniels moved to The Windy City in the 1960s and became the first female executive vice-president of an advertising firm. She later led the creative department of another Chicago ad agency, which eventually became Draper Daniels Inc., an advertising powerhouse where she became president and COO and met the man who became her husband, the late Draper Daniels. The firm served as the inspiration for the TV show Mad Men, and its lead character, Don Draper, is loosely based on Mr. Daniels. The couple retired to Collier County in 1979. Mrs. Daniels says she and Ms. Hindman met several times in Chicago, but got to know each other in Naples. Shes just a very charming woman who I know is my friend and Im her friend, says Mrs. Daniels. She knows her business in the arts. Leslie can see behind a painting. She has that feel about what it really is trying to say. This is Mrs. Daniels first time using Leslie Hindman Auctioneers to sell artwork from her collection. Working with a sophisticated collector like Mrs. Daniels is always exciting, says Kristin Vaughn, head of business development for the Naples branch of the auction house. We reviewed her collection and made a few suggestions, but ultimately she selected the works for us to handle. She has an eye for great art by important artists. Yet, when I listened to her speak about each work, I knew she bought what she loved. Mrs. Daniels, an energetic 89, bought her first painting, a small work by Frederick Wyeth, at age 6 and says her passion for art has never ebbed over time. As is common with serious art collectors, she sometimes places pieces on the market to make room for new finds. I have never stopped buying if I fall in love with something, she says. She also collects 1920s-era fine furniture, as well as paintings and sculptures. These (the auction items) are pieces that Ive had for a long time, and I have others to replace them. She can speak with first-hand knowledge of some of the artists and the works to be sold in the upcoming auction. I was interested in George Rickey because I knew Mr. and Mrs. Rickey and I sat at their farm while he did this sculpture, she says. He was a brilliant scholar in this field. That is a tender memory. Mrs. Daniels retired from what is now ArtisNaples in 2011 but found that the sedentary life was not for her. I dont believe in retirement, she says. I believe in keeping the mind busy and in doing what you can to make your community a better place to live. It took me a year of sleeping to catch up because I worked 12 hours a day at the Phil. After that, however, she was ready to find a new focus for her energies. That led to her involvement with: The Salvation Armys Fran Cohen Youth Center in East Naples, where she leads the capital campaign and is chairman of the board. The 1,250-seat, $10 million performing arts center planned for the campus of Ave Maria University in eastern Collier County. Mrs. Daniels is the projects chair. The 3,500-square-foot Mother Teresa Project Exhibition Hall, also planned for the Ave Maria campus, which will include displays of Mother Teresas life, letters and memorabilia. Mrs. Daniels is also this projects chairman. She is in the process of building a home in Ave Maria so that she can be closer to the dual projects that are a passion. Working with Ave Maria University, she says, is the most exciting thing Ive done. Online bidding will be available for the Leslie Hindman Auctioneers auction of fine and contemporary art in Chicago on Friday, Sept. 26. For more information, including a complete auction catalogue, visit AUCTIONFrom page 1 An untitled oil painting by Wolf Kahn An untitled work by Arman, consisting of red oil-paint tubes encased in plexiglass A 1-of-3 edition bronze stabile by George Rickey


NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYC23 WEEK OF AUG. 28-SEPT. 3, 2014 SAVE THE DATE The inaugural For the Love of Art gala to benefit the Naples Art Association is set for Saturday, Feb. 7, at Grey Oaks Country Club. The evening will include presentation of three new awards: the Gulfshore Life Emerging Art Leader Award for a new and/or young artist or arts leader in the community; the Hirshhorn Award for an individual who has shown visionary leadership and a commitment to advancing and enriching the arts in the community, and the Impact Award for a business or business professional who has demonstrated significant leadership in the arts and culture of the community though involvement in, or support of, innovative programs and creative partnerships. Vi at Bentley Village has signed on as the VIP champagne reception sponsor of the gala. Additional sponsorship opportunities remain available. For information about sponsorships, email For ticket information, email or visit The second annual Craving Fashion, a celebration of food and fashion to benefit Make-A-Wish of Southern Florida, takes place Friday, Sept. 26, at Waterside Shops. More than 30 restaurants have signed up to serve their specialties. Tickets for $50 include tastings from all restaurants. There will be an open bar. Purchase tickets at cravingfashion2014. For more information, call Nannette Staropoli at 676-9756. The third annual Evening in Monte Carlo to benefit the Physician Led Access Network of Collier County is set for Saturday, Oct. 18, at the Naples Yacht Club. Guests will enjoy professional regulation casino-style gaming as well as music, food, drink and a silent auction. The evenings celebrity host will be actor/ writer/comedian Scott Adsit of Chicagos Second City and NBCs Rock. Tickets are $150. Call 776-3016 or visit The 56th annual NCH Hospital Ball takes place Saturday, Oct. 25, at The RitzCarlton Beach Resort. This years event will benefit the hospitals cardiology program. Co-chairs are Cortney and Kevin Beebe. Call 624-2000 or email Golisano Childrens Museum of Naples holds its first Backyard Bash: Kick Off! tailgate party Saturday evening, Oct. 25. Put on your team colors, gather your friends and get in the spirit to support hands-on educational opportunities for children and families visiting Cmon. The evening promises to bring out the inner child of grown-up fans of every sport, from football and baseball to soccer, lacrosse, tennis, swimming and cricket. Games and a silent auction will encourage friendly rivalry. Naples Beach Brewery will provide beverages, Crave Culinaire will cook up the main meal, and Ritas Italian Ice will serve sweets. Tickets are $125 per person or $1,500 for an MVP table of eight. Call 260-1714. The Light the Way gala to benefit The Salvation Army in Collier County takes place Saturday, Nov. 1, at The RitzCarlton Golf Resort. Co-chairs are Sharon Treiser and Sheila Zellers. Tickets are $300. Donations for the evenings silent and live auctions are being sought, as are individual and corporate sponsorships. Contact Chris Nind, director of development, by calling 210-3081 or emailing The American Girl Fashion Show to benefit Golisano Childrens Hospital of Southwest Florida returns to the Naples Beach Hotel and Golf Club with seatings at 10 a.m. and 2 p.m. Saturday, Nov. 8. Local young models (and their dolls) will present the fashions. An American Girl doll salon and pop-up bookstore will be set up. Tickets for $100 will be available in September. For information about sponsorship opportunities, call Nicki McTeague at 343-6106, email or find American Girl Fashion Show, Southwest Florida on Facebook. The sixth annual Naples International Film Festival is set for ThursdaySunday, Nov. 6-9. The opening-night red carpet gala takes place at ArtisNaples, with screening of independent documentaries, shorts and full-length features taking place at Silverspot Cinema in Mercato. Call 775-3456 or visit for more information. Boogie on the Beach: Music for the Soul, an afternoon of food, fun and a silent auction to benefit Lighthouse of Collier Center for Blindness and Vision Loss, takes place from 12:30-4:30 p.m. Sunday, Nov. 9, on the main lawn at the Naples Beach Hotel & Golf Club. Live music will be by Sanctum Soul. Tickets are $75 for adults, $25 for ages 6-18 and free for ages 5 and younger. The events main sponsor is Arthrex. Additional sponsorship opportunities are available.Proceeds will help Lighthouse of Collier serve the estimated 14,000 blind and vision-impaired children and adults in Collier County. Call 430-3934 or visit Humane Society Naples holds its 16th annual Tea & Fashion Show from 2-5 p.m. Tuesday, Nov. 11, at The Ritz-Carlton Beach Resort. This years theme is Ride Along the Riviera. Co-chairs Philip Douglas and Doug Olsen, along with their pampered pooch Eva, promise an afternoon of furry fun, fashion, fine food and refreshments, all to benefit the orphaned and abandoned pets at the HSN shelter. Fashions will be presented exclusively by Escales and Pucci & Catana Luxury Pet Boutique. For more information, visit Naples Botanical Gardens 11th annual Hats in the Garden luncheon and fashion show, Couture et Fleurs: Runway Fantasies Inspired & Created from Nature, is set for Wednesday, Nov. 12, at the Garden. Co-chairs are Donna Hall and Rusty Hubbell. Northern Trust is the presenting sponsor, and Saks Fifth Avenue is the retail sponsor. Other major sponsors include Premier Sothebys International Realty, Naples Illustrated and Arthrex.The event is always a sell-out. For information about tickets, call 643-7275 or visit The Immokalee Foundations 2014 Charity Classic Celebration: Hope Grows takes place Friday, Nov. 14, at The Ritz-Carlton Beach Resort. Tickets are $550. Call 430-9122 or visit The United Arts Council of Collier County hosts its annual Celebrate the Arts gala Thursday, Nov. 20, at the LaPlaya Resort. Robin Hamilton and Robin Bache Gray are co-chairs of the evening themed A Hot Night for Cool Arts. For more information, call 254-8242 or visit The Community Foundation of Collier County hosts the Power of the Purse luncheon to benefit its Women of Initiative program Thursday, Dec. 4, at The Ritz-Carlton Beach Resort. Erin Brockovich, the legal clerk and environmental activist whose story became a hit movie starring Julia Roberts, will be the keynote speaker. Co-chairs are Myra Friedman and Jacquelyn Pierce. Call 6495000 or visit Naples Botanical Garden celebrates the opening of the Eleanor and Nichole Chabraja Visitor Center with cocktails, dinner and dancing under the stars Thursday, Jan. 8. Tickets start at $300. Formal invitations will be mailed in the fall. For more information, call 6437275 or visit The Fire & Ice gala to benefit the Guadalupe Center of Immokalee takes place Wednesday, Jan. 14, at The RitzCarlton Golf Resort. Tickets for the evening of dinner, dancing and a live auction are $500. Sponsorships are available. For more information, call 657-7711 or visit The ninth annual Wishmakers Ball: Magical Moments to benefit Make-AWish of Southern Florida takes places Saturday, Jan. 17, at Quail West Golf and Country Club. Tickets are $250; sponsorship opportunities are available starting at $2,500. For more information, call Lesley Colantonio at 992-9474 or email Champions For Learning hosts its inaugural Night of Champions in celebration of its 25th year and to honor community leaders who are connecting Collier County students to their future. The evening is set for 6-9 p.m. Wednesday, Jan. 28, at the Naples Beach Hotel & Golf Club. For information about tickets and sponsorship tables, call Marylee Tirrell at 643-4755 or email The Southwest Florida Wine & Food Fest to benefit charities serving children takes place Friday and Saturday, Feb. 27-28, in private homes and at Miromar Lakes Beach & Golf Club. Co-chairs for the 2015 event are Elaine Hawkins and Dorothy Fitzgerald. Tickets are $500 for the grand tasting and auction, $1,500 for a vintner dinner and the grand tasting and auction. Sponsorship opportunities are available. For more information, visit Hope for Haiti holds its 25th anniversary gala, Passport to the Heart, Saturday, March 7. Call the development office at 4347183, ext. 4, for more information. Its never too early to mark your calendar for galas and fundraisers in the season coming up. Nor is it too soon to list your nonprofit organizations event in Florida Weekly. Email details to editor Cindy Pierce at Neighborhood Restaurant KITCHEN & BAR MondaySat 11Close & Sunday 9Close Lunch & Dinner MondaySaturday Brunch Sunday Happy Hour Everyday OpenClose2460 Vanderbilt Beach Road, Naples Surf & Turf$18.99THURoasted Salmon$15.99FRI12 oz. Prime Rib$16.99SATBaby Back Ribs$13.99SUNCrab Cakes$13.99MONFish & Chips$10.99TUEMeatloaf$10.99WED Brunch Lunch Dinner Catering

PAGE 72 NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYC24 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT WEEK OF AUG. 28-SEPT. 3, 2014 WIDERMATOLOGYFACIALPLASTICSURGERYThe Woodruff Institute DE E RM RM RM AT AT AT OL OL OL OG OG OG G Y Y Y F F F AC AC AC IA IA IA L L L PL PL PL AS AS AS TI TI TI C C C S SU SU SU SU RG RG RG G ER ER E Y Since 2004, The Woodruff Institute has offered Southwest Florida patients the regions highest quality, state-of-the-art Facial Aesthetic Surgery, Dermatology and Reconstructive Surgery. Our highly trained physicians and skin care experts are dedicated to the health and beauty of your skin.Acne Actinic Keratosis Aging Skin Alopecia Areata Birthmarks Botox/Dysport Droopy Eyelids Eczema Hair Loss Lasers Melasma Mohs Surgery Molluscum Psoriasis Rosacea Skin Cancer Soft Tissue Fillers Spider Veins Sun-Damaged Skin Unwanted Hair Urticaria/Hives Vitiligo Warts Wrinkles CALL TO SCHEDULE YOUR APPOINTMENT TODAY! SAME WEEK APPOINTMENTS NAPLES: 2235 Venetian Court, Suite 1, Naples, Florida 34109, p: 239.596.9337, f: 239.596.9466BONITA: 23471 Walden Center Drive, Bonita Springs, Florida 34134, p: 239.498.3376, f: 239.498.3379YOUR SKIN SPECIALISTS 8.3 3 337 498.3 498 E E K E K K K 96.93 39.4 394 a E E W WE E 9.5 : 2 2 ea E E W EW 23 nd d E E ME ME p: 2 a sk h o d lth co nd eal ysicians he AM M A A SA SA Y! AY! DAY ODAY 4109, p T OD TOD a 3410 E NT MEN T orida 3 te 1, Naples, Florida rida 34134, p Naples ings, Florid Springs, ita Sprin e Rebecca W. Lambert, M.D. Nicole M. Habib, PA-C Jonathan E. Sonne, M.D. Lianne R. Martin, PA-C Kathryn J. Russell, M.D. Debbie A. Wallace, PA-C Like us on /NaplesFloridaWeekly to see more photos. We take more society and networking photos at area events th an we can t in the newspaper. So, if you think we missed you or one of your friends, go to www. 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. Email them to society@ PHOTOS The Greatest Generation Pappy Wagner, Lois Bolin, Curt Clawson and Victor Buckett John Duyhuis and Donna Duyhuis Bugler Bob McDonald Jennifer Edwards, Bob Goodrich and Trish Robertson SOCIETYThe fifth annual Greatest Generation breakfast at the Hilton Naples


NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF AUG. 28-SEPT. 3, 2014 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT C25 TIM GIBBONS / FLORIDA WEEKLY Batya Maman and Raquel Landry Elizabeth Bodell, Debra Saalfield and Nancey Schwerin Laura Garcia LauraGarcia Buffy Hagood and Lori Cohen Donna Minick and Diane Krumm Lisa Spooner, Courtney Robinson and Lauren Carr Maria Price and Gina Tedesko Pam Neitzel, Brianna DAversa and Natasha Smith Stacey Herring, Sonja Sawyer and Nannette Staropoli Trish Freeman, M.J. Mitchell-Hall and Marie Levija Like us on /NaplesFloridaWeekly to see more photos. We take more society and networking photos at area events th an we can t in the newspaper. So, if you think we missed you or one of your friends, go to www. 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. Email them to society@ SOCIETYLove That Dress! for PACE Center for Girls

PAGE 74 NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYC26 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT WEEK OF AUG. 28-SEPT. 3, 2014 Dessert wines, sweet and richly flavored complements to the end of the meal, are enjoying popularity with wine fans, not simply for the wonderful way in which they enhance desserts but also for the interesting pairings they can provide with savory fare. Chef Kevin Sbraga, the owner of Sbraga in Philadelphias Rittenhouse Square, is pairing a nut mix of cashews, pecans, almonds and assorted spices with the blackberry and cassis flavors of Fonseca Bin 27 Ruby Port. Chef Matt McCallister of FT33 in Dallas, Texas, pairs the rich flavors of Taylor Fladgate 20-year-old tawny port with his homemade pork sausage with red wine and bacon-braised lentils. You can also pair nuts and fruits with sweet white wines. The late food writer Richard Olney, quoted in What to Drink With What You Eat, says, Almonds and peaches, separate or in combination, are perhaps the two most successful accompanying flavors to a Sauterne. And many late harvest white wines pair well with soft and blue cheeses as well as foie gras, perfect for an afternoon soiree. There are a number of dessert wines available, but they break down into three basic categories: late harvested wines made from grapes with higher sugar content; wines fortified with the addition of higher alcohol spirits to stop fermentation at an early stage (before all the sugar is converted to alcohol); and sweet sparkling wines. These types vary in the production manner but achieve the same results. Retaining more sugar in the wine produces a richly flavored and complex beverage that pairs well with a variety of foods. Just as styles vary, so does the sweetness. Some dessert wines are lusciously sweet and richly flavored, such as French Sauternes and German late harvest wines. Some red wines, such as late harvest malbecs or zinfandels, have a decidedly drier style, while retaining complex flavors and a hint of sweetness. Sweet sparkling wines, think Asti Spumante from Italy and demi-sec or doux (sweet) sparklers, are a little lighter in body and have a refreshing, clean flavor. When pairing wines with dessert, the wine needs to be at least as sweet as the dish, or it can be overwhelmed by the flavor and sweetness. Wines made in the same style will bear stronger similarities to each other and will pair well with the same kinds of foods. Late harvest white wines will traditionally have flavors of stone fruits like apricot and nectarine, baked apple flavors and light candied citrus and honey notes. These will pair well with cheesecake and berries, fruit pies and carrot cake. Ports and late harvest reds will have dark cherry and berry flavors mixed with chocolate, mocha and spice, making them excellent for pairing with chocolate dishes. Sweet sparklers will have lighter flavors with pear and apple with citrus notes, and are often enjoyed with fruit dishes.Wines of the week: Diznk Tokaji Asz 5 Puttonos Hungary 2007 ($40 for 500 ml): From an estate established in the 1700s, this exquisite wine is made mostly from the Furmint grape, native to Hungary. Medium gold in color, the aroma is dried apricots and pears. The palate starts with honeyed fruit, lime and spices, opening up with rich buttery fruit flavors of apricot, peach and orange. Well balanced with an elegant and clean finish. Dr. Heidemanns-Bergweiler Bernkasteler Badstube Riesling Beerenauslese Mosel 2011($50 for 375 ml): Rated 90 by Wine Spectator, this wine is made in Germany but features tropical flavors guava, mango and pineapple with hints of apple and peach. Its good to drink now through 2036. Fonseca Bin 27 Ruby Port ($18): Chocolate, berries and plums mingle with slate and pepper in this fresh grape-forward wine from Portugal. Wine Spectator gave it 90 points. Gruet Demi Sec NV New Mexico ($20): An intoxicating blend of chardonnay and pinot noir, made in the traditional methode champenoise by a French Champagne house family. Medium in body and well balanced with an aroma and palate of pears, peaches and apples, and a light refreshing finish. Puro Uno Cigar Bar Late Harvest Malbec Argentina 2011($35 for 375ml): Delicious and unusual, made from 95-yearold vines, this wine is complex with notes of dark berries and leather. Finish is on the dry side with good tannins and lingering flavors in the mouth. Sandeman Founders Reserve Ruby Port ($18): Rich dark red in color, with aromas of red berry and plum that follow onto the palate. Elegant in style with plenty of young fruit flavors and a balanced finish with a touch of spice. Taylor Fladgate 20 Year Tawny Port ($45): Wine Spectator gave this one 93 points and describes it as, Rich, with a spicy nose flavors of fig, dried apricot, mango and ginger. Complex and elegant, delivering concentrated creme brulee and tropical fruit notes that linger on the vibrant and buttery f inish. Drink now. VINOSome are sweet on dessert wines even before last course Sandeman Founders Reserve Port, serve chilled. Diznk Tokaji Asz is best chilled. ORGANIZED LIVING Jill Bellucci Home Ofces Closets Kitchens Living Areas Garages Storage Units Senior Moves Relocations And Much More!Professional Organizing Solutions for Individuals and Businesses Throughout Southwest Florida Take Control of Your Surroundings! 239.776.1149organizedlivingnaples.comjill@organizedlivingnaples.comLicensed & InsuredCall for Information on Our Summer Specials! HAPPY HOUR 3-6 pm Margaritas & Draft Beer BUY ONE GET ONE FREE! LOCATION 2EAST NAPLES3785 Tamiami Trail East (239) 262-2582LOCATION 1NORTH NAPLES3126 Tamiami Trail North (239) 304-8629 Buy One Lunch or Dinner Entree RECEIVE 2ND ONE FREE With purchase of 2 drinksMax value $13. One coupon per table. Expires 9/11/14 People are Talking...Nice Happy Hour It was our rst visit but wont be our last! July 23, 2014 TripAdvisorThe food was excellent. July 9, 2014 OpenTableGreat experience I wanted to let everyone know that Agave ROCKS June 22, 2014 TripAdvisor I 239-598-3473 Corner of Airport & V anderbiltLocally owned & operated Nice Happ y Hour It was our rst visit but w ont be our last! Ju ly 23, 201 4 TripA d viso r The food w as excellent. Jul y 9, 2014 O penTa bl e Great experience I wante d to l et everyone know that A g ave ROCKS J une 22, 2014 TripA d viso r I 239 -5 98 3473 Corner of Airport & Vanderbilt Loca ll y owne d & operate d


NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF AUG. 28-SEPT. 3, 2014 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT C27 700 Fifth Avenue South, Naples, FL 34102 Reservations 239.659.7008 VerginaRestaurant.comVergina, The Taste Youll Never Forget in a Place Youll Always Remember!VERGINATHE STAR OF MEDITERRANEAN-ITALIAN CUISINE ON FIFTH CAN USE ONLY ONE PROMOTION AT A TIME. MENU IS SUBJECT TO CHANGE AND/OR AVAILABILITY. OFFERS VALID UNTIL AUGUST 31, 2014A NOT to Miss Fun NightVergina Proudly AnnouncesGentlemens NightLadies Youre Absolutely Invited Every Wednesday Night This SummerDrinks & Appetizers 1/2 Off All Night From 8:00 PM Till Close Live Entertainment! LUNCH SPECIALSandwich with Soup or Salad and More plus Soda, Iced Tea or Coffee$10.95Offered Daily from 11:30 AM-3:30 PMBAR HAPPY HOURBeer from $2.75 Wine from $4.00 Well Drinks from $5.50 Tapas from $3.50Offered Tuesday-Sunday from 3:30-7:00 PMEARLY DINNER SPECIAL $18.953 Course Per PersonSUMMER SPECIAL $23.954 Course Per Person Sunday through Thursday20% OFFREGULAR MENU ANY TIME DAILY CUISINEThe Local strives to be even more localThe Local, a farm-to-table, sea-totable restaurant in Naples is celebrating a successful year in business and working to bring even more local products to the menu. Chef/owner Jeff Mitchell, a graduate of the prestigious Culinary Institute of America, started by contributing ideas for the menus and working the front of the house while fellow CIA alumnus Rich Demarse handled most of the kitchen duties. When Mr. Demarse and his wife decided to pursue some opportunities in Charleston, S.C., a few months ago, Mr. Mitchell went back to his roots in the kitchen. I hadnt been in a kitchen fulltime in 10 years, he says. Im really enjoying it. Its fun making people happy. He works with area farmers who grow a wealth of interesting vegetables, many of which are organic, and with local fishermen, who call and tell him what they brought in that morning. What he cant get here such as lettuces during the hot summer months he purchases from farms in Lancaster, Pa., and other northerly locales. Meanwhile, Mr. Mitchell is also working with local farmers to have them plant seeds for vegetables he wants to have on his menu in the coming winter months. We know what grew really well last year and what sold well, so weve figured out a formula between the restaurant and farm, he says. The Local plans to broaden its reach in October, by selling some of pastry chef Yannexis Rodriquezs baked goods at the farmers market at the Collection at Vanderbilt (8 a.m.-1 p.m. Saturdays). Through October, The Local offers a themed wine and small plate pairing from 4-6 p.m. every Friday, matching up dishes with the wines of a particular region. September will feature various regions of the United States, while October will explore Asian flavors. The Local is open from 11 a.m. to 9 p.m. daily. Its at 5323 Airport Pulling Road (at Pine Ridge). Call 596-3276 or visit the Facebook site for more information on daily specials and new menu items.Agave debuts fall menu, new entertainment lineupAfter a brief closure for construction and fine-tuning, Agave Bar & Grill reopened Tuesday with a refreshed fall menu and a new stage in the bar that will allow the restaurant to bring in live music. With chef Andrew McLaughlin and new pastry chef Damien Rivera, the menu now features elements of its original Southwestern flavors along with some Latin favorites and American standards. Agaves signature guacamole remains on the menu, joined by appetizers such as queso fundido, short rib empanadas, green mole mussels and chicken and vegetable quesadillas. Fajitas, Veracruz-style grouper, tequila-flamed filet mignon and fish tacos are among the entrees. Theres also a Saratoga veggie burger, created by chef Scott Beale, a former Iron Chef competitor and the husband of General Manager Jamie Beale. With quinoa, rice, beans, veggies, avocado and goat cheese, the burger is gluten free and can be served on a gluten-free roll. The restaurant has added a raw bar as well, serving oysters, littleneck clams, snow crab clusters, ceviche and shrimp. Mr. Riveras pastries might start a trend of ordering dessert first. Tres leches cake, a velvety flan and a margarita mousse are the three desserts I tried at a recent tasting. They were superb. September entertainment includes The Initials Duo (Sept. 5 and 19), The Good Bad Kids (Sept. 6 and 27), The Whole Tones (Sept. 12), Gypsy Native (Sept. 13) and Tess OGilvie (Sept. 28). A grand opening celebration Oct. 4-5 will feature former The Voice contestant and Naples resident Casey Weston (on Oct. 5). Agave, which recently earned the Wine Spectator Award of Excellence for the third consecutive year, is open for lunch and dinner daily. Its at 2380 Vanderbilt Beach Road, Naples. Call 598-3473 or visit the restaurants Facebook site. Cruise with the chefsThree well-known area chefs will host culinary cruises next summer on Oceanias Riviera, leading interactive cooking classes, port excursions to local markets, wineries and restaurants plus in-depth culinary discovery tours at select ports. They will also spend time onboard with guests at special dinners and receptions. Lisa Boet, of Chez Boet, will tour Provence and the French Riviera, from Rome to Monte Carlo, June 16-23. Charles Mereday, of Meredays Fine Dining, will explore the Mediterranean and Ionian seas, from Venice to Barcelona, July 25-Aug. 5. Brian Roland, of Crave Culinaire, will travel the Adriatic, from Venice to Istanbul, Aug. 27-Sept. 7. For details, call (877) 776-4300 or visit bites Alto Live Jazz Kitchen: Jay Bucklin is the new executive chef at Alto Live Jazz Kitchen. He comes to the post after several years at South Seas Island Resort on Captiva and previous jobs in New Orleans and Knoxville, Tenn. Alto is at 492 Bayfront Place, Naples. Call 261-2586. Osteria Tulia: Celebrate Southern Italy with host Marcello Palazzi of Winebow, who will pour two Southern Italian wines while the Osteria Tulia bartender mixes a surprise traditional Italian cocktail for the monthly tasting from 5:30-7 p.m. Tuesday, Sept. 9. $25 for two glasses of wine and a cocktail. Osteria Tulia is at 466 Fifth Ave. S. Call 213-2073. Cafe Normandie: The restaurant will be closed for vacation for the month of September. Its at 3756 Tamiami Trail N. Call 261-0977. Avenue 5: Select three courses plus a glass of wine for $30 SundayThursday nights at Avenue 5, 699 Fifth Ave. S. Call 280-2706. The Good Life: Learn some new techniques for cooking with chef Kristina San Filippo. Here are some of the September classes planned: 6-8 p.m. Thursday, Sept. 4, Italian summer classics, $60; noon-2 p.m. Saturday, Sept. 6, soup and salad, $50; 6-8 p.m. Friday, Sept. 12, pasta, $60; 6-8 p.m. Thursday, Sept. 18, sultry summer recipes, $60. The Good Life is at 2355 Vanderbilt beach Road. Call 514-4663. Email dining news to cuisine@ karen COURTESY PHOTOSChef Charles Mereday, Chef Brian Roland and Chef Lisa Boet host culinary cruises next summer. Tres leches cake is among the desserts created by Damien Rivera, the new pastry chef at Agave.


SidewalkSaleLABOR DAY Friday, August 29 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. Saturday, August 30 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. Sunday, August 31 Noon to 6 p.m. Monday, September 1 10 a.m. to 6 p.m.4DaysOnlyAT THE VILLAGE ON VENETIAN BAY while strolling the outdoor tables adorned with top-quality merchandise at discounted prices! Like us on Facebook: Fa Waterfront SettingFrom U.S. 41, take Park Shore Drive to 4200 Gulf Shore Boulevard 239.261.6100 VenetianVillage.comTHE VILLAGE ON VENETIAN BAY HAS MORE WATERFRONT SHOPPING AND DINING THAN ANY OTHER DESTINATION IN NAPLES! A HORSE OF A DIFFERENT COLOR 50% o selected decorative accessories linens, glassware and more. AEGEAN TREASURES 20-70% o selected clothing. ALL ABOUT APRIL 50-70% o selected items. Brands include Biscotti Catimini, Deux par D eux, Kate Mack, Robeez, Royal Child, Zutano, Magnolia Baby and many more. BAY 20-40% o most store items. CASANOVA BOUTIQUE 30-50% o selected items. Featuring ladies foot wear, handbags from Italy, DL1961 jeans and one-of-a-kind products. CHARIVARI 30% o all store. $10-$25 clothing racks and special beach bag sale. CHIC OS Special sales on new Fall merchandise. DIANES FINE FASHION Prices so low...Out they go. FABECYOUNG CO. Save 50% on selected glassware, table linens, home accessories and mor e. H.T. CHITTUM CO. Final clearance prices on selected Nat Nast, Thomas D ean, Tori Richard, Tribal, Jams World and more. J. MCLAUGHLIN Save an additional 20% o the lowest price of our war ehouse sale merchandise. JK COLLECTIONS Up to 60% o. THE LAVENDER Great discounts on selected items. LUX BOUTIQUE 15% o entire store including already marked-down items MONDO UOMO Final Summer clearance. PATCHINGTON Up to 75% o. Featuring Clara Sun Woo Picadilly and Mesmerize. PANACHE 50% o Lilly Pulitzer, Brighton handbags and shoes. 40% o V ineyard Vines. *Selected items. PEARL JEWELERS 20% o international designer Breuning. PRATTS SHOE SALON All sale shoes and sale clothing for $50 or less. WHISPERS OF NAPLES 50% o selected items. Featuring D iktons of Barcelona, Drew sport-casual wear, Hanky Panky tops and more. $20-$38 clothing racks. WILDFLOWER 70% o selected items from Dismero, Mar c Clain and Basler Plus: a $50 item sale. Follow us on Instagram: @VenetianVillage Follow us on Twitter: @VenetianVillage The Jewel of Naples