Florida weekly

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Florida weekly
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Began with: Vol. 1, No. 1 (October 14-20, 2010)

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TIM NORRIS A2 OPINION A4 PETS A10MUSINGS A14 BUSINESS A17 NETWORKING A19-20REAL ESTATE A21ARTS B1 EVENTS B6-7 FILM REVIEW B11SOCIETY B12-14 CUISINE B15 PRSRT STD U.S. POSTAGE PAID FORT MYERS, FL PERMIT NO. 715POSTAL CUSTOMER DATED MATERIAL REQUESTED IN-HOME DELIVERY DATE: APRIL 21, 2011 Vintage coutureCirca Vintage offers fashionable consignments. A17 X ISO: Child starsThe Maltz Jupiter Theatre is holding auditions for young actors. B1 X INSIDE SocietySee who’s out and about in Palm Beach County. B12-14 X Vol. I, No. 28  FREE WEEK OF APRIL 21-27, 2011 Meet our golf proColumnist Maria Marino hopes more girls will tee off. A8 X SunFest turns 29 with a bang this year.The music and art festival, scheduled for April 27 through May 1 along the downtown West Palm Beach waterfront, also ends with a bang, when fireworks close out the event. In between, revelers can get their groove on with the modern rock riffs of Jason Mraz, Toad the Wet Sprocket and O.A.R. Or they can party to the oldies, with Earth, Wind & Fire, Gregg Allman and Styx. There also will be the reggae rhythms of Ziggy Marley, the jump blues of the Cherry Poppin Daddies and the Big Easy sounds of the Preservation Hall Jazz Band. SunFest also will be a showcase for such South Florida bands as Nothing Rhymes with Orange, Jeff Harding and Pee Wee Lewis and the Hues. ARE YOU RECYCLING A CAN OR BOTTLE? Or maybe youre thinking twice before you toss this newspaper into the trash. Forty-one years ago, that was a novel idea.The notion that youre even thinking about it comes courtesy of Sen. Gaylord Nelson. Sen. Nelson, from Wisconsin, was the founder of Earth Day. That first Earth Day was celebrated April 22, 1970, andYou can find your groove among 50 bands at waterfront SunfestBY SCOTT SIMMONSssimmons@” BY SCOTT SIMMONSssummons@” SEE GREEN, A18 X SEE SUNFEST, A18 X COURTESY PHOTOSublime with Rome plays April 27 at this Earth DayLocal groups think

PAGE 2 FLORIDA WEEKLYA2 NEWS WEEK OF APRIL 21-27, 2011 An informal poll of my household (including Catus, the cat, using tail-up for yes and tail-down for no) finds con-clusively that polls are bunk. A clear 66.6 percent of us agree, with 33.3 percent (my fair-minded wife) indicating that SOME polls are bunk and 0.1 percent (the moth resting just inside the front door) undecided. An overwhelming 99.9 percent concur that polling has gotten completely out of hand, and we are working on the moth to win it over. In an information-sharing, resultswatching, ever-more-numerical and instant-acting multi-media world, polls are on a roll. They are also in your face. Look anywhere, news media, colleges and research organizations, myriad web sites, government and business, demog-raphers galore, all are busy polling the blue blazes out of any and all. The results sound so authoritative. Heres one: Nine out of 10 doctors agree. Hey, maybe they agree to dis-agree! Try this bygone plug for a ciga-rette: Four out of five doctors prefer Camels. (Yeah,Ž a wag on a web site,, responds, and the other one prefers women.Ž). Polls and poll results are, of course, also a marketing tool, not just a way to tap current or potential voters or cus-tomers but a featured media attraction, something like crosswords or astrology or the latest movie star scandal. Wow, did you see that 99 out of 100 of us are in favor of breathing? And they give the comforting illusion that somebody, the unseen and thus possibly infallible pun-dits, actually understand whats hap-pening out here and, even more, that what the public thinks, what WE think, actually matters. The reality is something else. No interest is better served than self-inter-est. And most polls are harnessed to a philosophical or political or commer-cial engine. All too often, they arent playing fair. Try this book: Darrell Huffs 1954 classic How to Lie with Statistics.Ž Its a cautionary trove of tricks of the trade, on the soft thinking and loaded ques-tions and hidden motives underlying the comparative blocks and pie charts, the results that seem etched-in-stone. Pollsters continue to prove that you find what you look for, that the answers all too often are shaped by the ques-tions. Want to turn a tiny difference into high drama? Just keep the numbers the same and reduce the grid, or the period of time. A big influence on polling mania is market research, a pursuit that boils all of us down to our preferences. We are polled not only on what we buy and prefer but also on our values and life-styles, as defined by our activities and patterns of behavior, as expressed in answers to somebodys questionnaire.In the instant-answer age, we dont even have to THINK about it. Move the mouse, click the clicker, and YOU have registered YOUR choice. Does our choice make one bit of difference to anyone but us? Well, its part of a num-ber that somebody can wield in making some kind of argument, injecting anoth-er molecule of manufactured drama into an otherwise dreary existence.A polling onslaught is already building toward the next election cycle; in the meantime, we have sportscasting. This endless, daily rant has escalated into duels of numbers and opinions, distractions from the action on the field. Then theres the couldve-mightve school. I keep waiting for If the Civil War were fought today, who would you root for?Ž I took a class in public opinion, once, from Dr. James Lemert at the Univer-sity of Oregon, and the first thing he taught us is that many popular polls are shoddily done. Their flaws include vague focus, stunted sample, slanted questions, self-selecting respondents. None of that shows in the simple hard numbers that spill out for us to digest. Consider what were given to choose from. Suppositions. Generalizations. Labels. Party nominees. We can pick from a list, but we cant choose how the list is put together, cant dissect the assumptions underneath, cant question the questions. Has any poll, in itself, ever made a real difference? Maybe. They do influence opinion leaders and decision-makers. If repeat-ed often enough, they can become accepted truths. I keep thinking of a quote attributed to the 19th century British prime minister Benjamin Dis-raeli: There are three kinds of lies: lies, damned lies and statistics.Ž Were suckers to think that any pollster gives a hoot-or-holler about what each of us thinks. They want our col-lective attention, our vote, our money. From our end, maybe we just need to fool ourselves into feeling significant. In a world swirling with threats, actual and imagined, maybe we just want to anchor ourselves in hard numbers, clear percentages, even if they are no better than pin-the-tail on the pollster. Individually, we need a little attention. The kind of attention polls give us, though, strips us of individual humani-ty. The distinct universe of each human personality, make-up, experience, soul, is pitched into the hopper as the binary numbers of yea-or-nayers and comput-ers. Are you a 1 or a 0? Either way, in this system, we dont add up to much. Professor Lemert, I know, would take me to task. Statistical research, he would say, is the fiber in the social fabric, the tie that binds. He believes in the power of public opinion, properly polled. He also knows all the angles. For now, Im polling my household on the subject. Two of us have our thumbs down. The moth has flown. The cat, I see, has chosen to sleep. Q COMMENTARY My poll would show that 10 out of 10 of you are reading this tim NORRIS O


If Youre Being Treated For Cancer, You Have More Than Just Options. You Have A Choice.t40ME%JYJF)JHIXBZr+VQJUFS'Its the quality of care you deserve and everything you need. When it comes to your cancer treatment, you have a choice. So choose a cancer center that can provide you comprehensive treatment options … from radiation therapy, chemotherapy, surgery and clinical research trials … with the backing of a community medical center you have come to know and trust. The Ella Milbank Foshay Cancer Center provides the latest technology, individualized treatment plans, a personal navigator to guide you through your treatment, and some of the best experts in the “eld. The Foshay Cancer Center is one of only 14 facilities in the state to be accredited by the American College of Radiology. Were also accredited as a Comprehensive Community Cancer Center by the Commission on Cancer; only 25% of cancer programs in the U.S. hold this designation. And, our Kristin Hoke Breast Health Program was the “rst in the county to be accredited by the National Accreditation Program for Breast Centers. Talk to your doctor about your treatment options, and where you should receive treatment. Tell your doctor you want comprehensive cancer care at the Foshay Cancer Center. For more information, contact Sharon McKenzie, Director of Oncology Services, at (561) 263-3622 or visit e Foshay Cancer Center. Its the quality of care you deserve and everything you need. ›8[mXeZ\[;`X^efjk`Zj›9fXi[:\ik`\[G_pj`Z`Xej›<[lZXk`fe Jlggfik>iflgj›IX[`Xk`feFeZfcf^p ›Elki`k`fe:flej\c`e^›Jlim`mfij_`gGif^iXdj ›:_\dfk_\iXgp ›@egXk`\ekFeZfcf^p ›GXk`\ekEXm`^Xkfi›Jli^`ZXcJ\im`Z\j ›>\e\k`Z:flej\c`e^&I`jb8jj\jjd\ek ›@ek\im\ek`feXcFeZfcf^p ›JK8ITMGif^iXd]fi›GX`eDXeX^\d\ek ›:c`e`ZXcI\j\XiZ_Ki`Xcj Oncology Rehabilitation

PAGE 4 FLORIDA WEEKLYA4 NEWS WEEK OF APRIL 21-27, 2011 PublisherMichelle Nogamnoga@floridaweekly.comEditorBetty Reporters & ColumnistsC.B. HanifJan Norris Hap Erstein Dan Hudak Tim Norris Mary Jane Fine Scott Simmons Bradford Schmidt Artis Henderson Jeannette Showalter Bill CornwellPhotographersScott B. Smith Rachel Hickey Jose CasadoPresentation EditorEric Raddatz eraddatz@floridaweekly.comProduction ManagerKim Carmell kcarmell@floridaweekly.comGraphic DesignersJon Colvin Paul Heinrich  Dave Anderson Natalie Zellers  Hope Jason Nick BearCirculation ManagerClara Edwards clara.edwards@floridaweekly.comCirculationSteve West Jessica Irwin Shawn SterlingAccount ExecutivesBarbara Shafer Michael Labianca Renee Piccitto rpiccitto@floridaweekly.comSales & Marketing Asst.Maureen DzikowskiPublished by Florida Media Group LLCPason Gaddis Jeffrey Cull Jim Dickerson Street Address: FLORIDA WEEKLY 11380 Prosperity Farms Road, Suite 103 Palm Beach Gardens, Florida 33410 Phone 561.904.6470  Fax: 561.904.6456 Subscriptions:Copyright: The contents of the Florida Weekly are copyright 2011 by Florida Media Group, LLC. No portion may be reproduced without the express written consent of Florida Media Group, LLC.Call 561.904.6470 or visit us on the web at and click on subscribe today.One-year mailed subscriptions: $29.95 in-county$49.95 in-state  $54.95 out-of-state OPINION When I first saw the clip of Vice President Joe Biden making like a work-ing air traffic controller during Presi-dent Obamas Big Budget Speech, I was appalled. For crying out loud, the least this guy can do is stay awake while the boss is talking. Later, I heard Mr. Obamas speech in its entirety. Joe, you are due an apology.Mr. Obamas oration on our budget crisis was the verbal equivalent of an IV drip filled with Ambien. President Obama earned a reputation during the 2008 campaign for what Washington pun-dits liked to call towering rhetoric. Since then, cowering rhetoricŽ has become the norm. Gone are the artful phrases and soaring metaphors. A typical presidential address these days is little more than pedestrian political blabbering. Like an aging base-ball star whose reflexes are shot, Mr. Obama can no longer hit the fast ball when he is on the stump. Mr. Obamas descent into bumbling phrases and oblique b.s. is made all the more disturbing by the fact that we are coming off eight years of reeking rhetoric from the Bush administration. I will not flog the dead horse that is George W.s speechifying. Those sometimes painful, sometime hilarious memories are still fresh in our minds. And as for Dick Cheney, what can you say about a guy whose sinister sneer, guttural growl and mean-spiritedness are his trademarks? Even when delivering the most benign anecdote, Mr. Cheney calls to mind a sadistic parole board chairman who delights in informing desperate cons that they will be guests of the state for another 20 years. But lets set aside the misadventures of Mr. Obamas tongue-tied predecessor and focus squarely on the here and now. When a nation faces the challenges that we do today, leadership … strong leader-ship … is needed to tamp the fear and anxiety that is abroad in the land. Part of being a strong leader is being a strong communicator. Whatever you thought of their policies, presidents like FDR, Ron-ald Reagan and Bill Clinton (who did well if there was someone available to wrest the microphone from his hands after 30 minutes or so) knew this instinctively. My first inkling of Mr. Obamas inability to rise to the occasion verbally came during his inaugural address, which was liberally laced with bromides and hack-neyed verbosity. All are equal, all are free and all deserve a chance to strive for hap-piness.Ž Can I get a big amen!Ž on that one? Didnt think so. Mr. Obamas next historic moment came when he delivered his speech in Cairo in June of 2009. This was another grand opportunity, and to again use a baseball metaphor, he whiffed. Given the enormity of the time and place, I think most of us expected better. Much better. There was nothing in it that even came close to Mr. Reagans clarion call in Ber-lin in 1987: Mr. Gorbachev, tear down this wall!Ž Nor did Mr. Obama approach John F. Kennedys memorable eloquence, which also was part of an address in Ber-lin: All free men, wherever they may live, are citizens of Berlin, and, therefore, as a free man I take pride in the words Ich bin ein Berliner!Ž Harry C. McPherson, who wrote speeches for Lyndon Johnson, succinct-ly nailed Mr. Obamas desultory perfor-mance in Egypt. I cant tell you … and this is one of the shortcomings of the kind of speech (Mr. Obama) makes … I cant quote anything, or cite anything, off the top of my head,Ž said Mr. McPherson. Neither can I, and Ill bet you cant, either. Mr. Obama has drawn inevitable comparisons to Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr., which is ludicrous. Yes, both won the Nobel Peace Prize, but in Dr. Kings case it was deserved. He had suffered and sac-rificed in ways that I doubt Mr. Obama could have endured. And when it came to using oratory to further a cause and prick the consciences of those who opposed him, Dr. King knew no peer. Most Americans harken to Dr. Kings I Have a DreamŽ address on the steps of the Lincoln Memorial when they want to discuss his ability to move an audience … and indeed an entire nation. It is, of course, one of the great speeches of our time. No argument there. Yet, the one that gives me goose bumps still was the impromptu outpouring of raw emotion that he delivered in Mem-phis on April 3, 1968, the eve of his assas-sination. He was ill that night, and it showed. Sweat poured from his forehead and cheeks and drenched the starched collar of his dress shirt. His eyes were clouded with a glaze of fever. The weather was violent; tornadoes circled the city. Enor-mous claps of thunder shook the walls and rafters of Mason Temple as Dr. King spoke. It was as if the gods were hurling bolts from ab ove, demanding that we listen closely to what proved to be the great mans last speech. I want to you to know tonight that we as a people will get to the Promised Land,Ž he said in conclusion. So Im happy tonight. Im not worried about anything. Im not fearing any man. Mine eyes have seen the glory of the coming of the Lord!Ž The crowd of about 3,000 exploded, and Dr. King, spent physically and emo-tionally, collapsed into the arms of Ralph David Abernathy, his most trusted aide. Will we ever see the like from Barrack Obama? Dont count on it. The president is more professor than preacher. His vaunted coolness is in desperate need of some fire, but Mr. Obama seems totally incapable of summoning the spark need-ed to ignite it. Sleep on, old Joe. Q I have a dream! Obama delivers a stirring speech bill CORNWELL O bcornwell@floridaweekly.comThe size of government threatens the American way of life as we know it. The solution is straightforward „ cut govern-ment. A vibrant grass-roots movement insists that it happen, and Washington is lousy with rival plans for how to go about it. The social threat to the American way of life is as dire, if not more so. But it is more insidious, and more complicated. No grass-roots movement has mobilized against it, and no high-profile bipartisan commission is suggesting remedies. Yet it proceeds apace, all but ignored except in the lives of Americans. Among those trying to sound the alarm is author and thinker Charles Murray of the American Enterprise Institute. In a bracing lecture on The State of White America,Ž he notes that America has long had an exceptional civic culture. America is coming apart at the seams,Ž he warns. Not the seams of race or eth-nicity, but of class.Ž Murray takes whites as his subject to avoid the question of whether racism is responsible for the problem he describes, namely the emergence of classes that diverge on core behaviors and values.Ž Murray identifies what he calls the founding virtues,Ž such as marriage, industriousness and religiosity, which have always been considered the social basis of self-government. He looks at whites aged 30-49 and divides them into the top 20 percent socio-economically and the bottom 30 percent. The top tier is basically the upper middle class, the bottom the working class. He finds two worlds, increasingly separate and unequal. In 1960, everyone was married „ 88 percent of the upper middle class and 83 percent of the working class. In 2010, 83 percent of the upper middle is married and only 48 percent of the working class. In 1960, births to single mothers in the working class were just 6 percent; now they are close to 50 percent. When it comes to industriousness, theres the same divergence. In 1960, 1.5 percent of men in the upper middle class were out of the workforce; its 2 percent now. In 1968, the number for working-class men hit a low of 5 percent; even before the spike in unemployment after the financial crisis, it was 12 percent in 2008. Although secularization is on the rise, its more pronounced in the working class. Among the upper middle class, 42 percent say either they dont believe in God or dont go to church. In the work-ing class, its 61 percent. In other words, a majority of the upper middle class still has some religious commitment, while a majority of the working class does not. These trends mean the working class is getting cut off from the richest sources of social capital: marriage, two-parent fami-lies and church-going. More people are falling into a lower class characterized by men who cant make a minimal living and single women with children. Mur-ray argues that America can maintain its national power even if these trends continue. With a growing lower class increasingly unsuited for citizenry in a free society,Ž though, it will no longer be the country we once knew. When it comes to saving the American way, balancing the budget is the easy part. Q „ Rich Lowry is editor of the National Review.Coming apart at the seams a r n d  rich LOWRY Special to Florida Weekly O


WEEK OF APRIL 21-27, 2011 A5 Everythings coming up roses at Downtown at the Gardens. And xeriscape. And water features.Downtown at the Gardens will host Downtown in Bloom May 14-15. There will be more than 50 booths that offer plants and garden supplies, as well as artisan objects. Were really excited about it. Right now we have about seven showcase gardens that are coming on property,Ž says Kendall Rumsey, Downtown at the Gardens director of marketing. The display gardens will range from cottage plans and classic English landscapes to progressive, minimalist styles. There also will be three stages of garden-inspired entertainment, with live music geared toward garden par-ties, and outdoor and pet fashions. A childrens area will have games, con-tests, educational programs and gifts kids can take home to plant. But who is Downtown at the Gardens trying to reach with this event? Its one of the efforts that were trying to reach out to the entire commu-nity,Ž Mr. Rumsey says. I think this is just one more example of that.Ž Q Downtown set to bloom with garden event BY SCOTT >> Downtown in Bloom is 11 a.m.-7 p.m. May 14-15, at Downtown at the Gardens, 11701 Lake Victoria Gardens Ave., Palm Beach Gardens. Free; or 340-1600. in the know Its been a busy time for Palm Beach County Tax Collector Anne Gannon. The state has transferred the issuing of driver licenses over to county tax collectors. In Palm Beach County, that has translated into long lines and extend-ed wait times „ drivers awaiting renewals at the office on PGA Bou-levard frequently form a line around the building. Users can log on to the tax collectors website at and click on appointments. That will link them to the Department of Motor Vehicles site, where they can make appointments up to three months in advance. This is a great customer service tool for those who want to plan ahead. I just want to caution the public that appointments are not a panacea for a crowded office because the fed-eral requirements require everyone to visit a center for Real ID compliant documents.Ž Ms. Gannon said in a statement. There is no silver bullet here or believe me I would use it.Ž Q Driver license appointments available online

PAGE 6 FLORIDA WEEKLYA6 NEWS WEEK OF APRIL 21-27, 2011 15 MINUTES Around the corner from the faux New York street signs (Delancey, Canal and Essex), past the five foil-covered aluminum roasting pans (a brisket in each), beyond the quartet of gleaming Blodgett ovens (empty at the moment), Davids Eastside Deli is in full pre-Passover mode. A giant stock pot sits full-to-therim with sliced carrots, white potatoes and chunks of beef. A plateful of lamb shank bones rests on a countertop. A row of cut sweet potatoes lies ready to be transformed into kugel. The days leading up to Pesach are busy ones for Rabbi Shlomo Ezagui and his wife Chani. This is a countdown day to the week-long holiday that began at sundown on April 18 and recalls the flight from Egypt and freedom from slavery for the Jews. The food is important,Ž says Chani Ezagui, who oversees the kitchen opera-tion here in the basement of the Chabad Lubavitch Palm Beach in North Palm Beach. Its about good memories, and it helps people connect with the past. Thats what holidays are all about.Ž Davids Eastside Deli has its own memory connections. It was named for Chanis Uncle David and for New York Citys Lower East Side, which was home to thousands of working-class Jewish immigrants, beginning in the mid-19th century. For a year and a half, the Deli had a storefront in PGA Commons. It was a phenomenal development in the community at the time,Ž the rabbi says, but it just didnt work out, for the very simple reason, there just wasnt enough business.Ž In its present location, the Deli serves a specific clientele „ and a higher purpose than merely filling bellies with knishes and blintzes and corned beef on rye. Its not a store for everybody,Ž Rabbi Ezagui says. Its not open to the public. Just members of the Chabad. But we dont make it difficult to become a member, just a token donation to the center.Ž It is also a place that reminds Jews of who they are and why their identity matters. It serves the purpose of strengthening awareness,Ž he says. Part of our overall mission is to make available Judaism to the general Jewish public.Ž Passover, Pesach in Yiddish, is a good time for that. The Jewish holidays, the Jewish holy days, are often the days when less-observant Jews seek to reconnect with their faith. The run-ofthe-mill Jews, when a holiday comes, they get a little excited,Ž Rabbi Ezagui says. Theres a big problem over here. While the Jewish population is rela-tively strong, the affiliation is very, very weak. We would like to see the leader-ship do something about that. There is a weakness of Jewish awareness and affiliation. Thats our role.Ž If the rabbi and his wife are distressed that their fellow Jews are less obser-vant than they might wish, it is not something they express openly. Critical judgment is not their role. The Centers Web site puts it this way: Chabad does not recognize the labels of Orthodox, Conservative, or Reform. A Jew is a Jew is a Jew „ period. We have gotten too carried away with the adjectives „ the noun is universal „ Jew. We have one Torah, we are one People. .Ž Schlomo and Chani Ezagui established the Chabad Center in 1987, when they came to northern Palm Beach County from Brooklyn, N.Y. A few years ago, when the rabbi opened Davids Eastside Deli in PGA Commons, it was a different enterprise. In the Commons, it was a store to make money,Ž the rabbi says. There is nothing else kosher in this entire, huge area.Ž He gestures with both arms to encompass North Palm Beach and Palm Beach Gardens and Jupiter and Juno Beach. Around him in the Cha-bads library are books whose spines bear Hebrew lettering, encyclopedias and histories and religious tomes. And here, in English, is Maurice Lamms Becoming a JewŽ and Pamela Reeves Ellis IslandŽ Gateway to the American DreamŽ and the Encyclopedia Judaica. Now, the Deli occupies its portion of the Chabad. In these days before Pass-over, and during the holiday week, the Delis ice-cream-parlor chrome-back chairs are lined up in two neat rows, its pedestal tables burdened with cartons full of wire whisks and spatulas and slotted spoons and ladles, with napkins for Passover with Star-of-David prints. The faux-wood floor tiles are polished to a high gloss. The focus is on Pass-over orders, the chefs and their helpers working, says the rabbis wife, round the clock. The most frequent request just now: matzo ball soup. But also tzimmis and brisket and chopped liver and gefilte fish and matzo-apple kugel. The whole megilah. Oh, and theres this: hand-baked matzoh. From Israel. From the Ukraine. The rabbi and his wife give the matzoh away, no charge, to anyone who doesnt have matzoh for Passover. Its very, very special,Ž Chani Ezagui says. Its the food of faith, the food of healing. Because whatever you do spiritually, it has an effect physically. Theres a connection between the spiritual and the physical. The matzoh is flat. It represents humility. The matzoh has nothing in it. Its not about me, its about something else. God can only dwell in someone humble . .When we put away our-selves and rely on God, only then can we go forward.Ž So, yes, this is a serious time and a serious place. But it is not a place without humor. One has only to click on to know that: background music from the CD Mickey Katzs Greatest Shticks.Ž Yes, THAT Mickey Katz, the comedian, the song-parody guy, the „ who knew? „ father of Joel Grey. So, there on the Web site, Katz is singing 16 TonsŽ to the tune of the Tennessee Ernie Ford version, but with its own very Katz-ian lyrics: Oh, I went to woyk in a delicatessen Far draysik toler [for $30] and plenty to fresn [gorge] The balebast [head cook] promised me a real gedila [glory/honor] Instead of gedila I catched me a kila [hernia].ŽThe days of Passover end early next week „ a seven-day observance for some, eight days for others „ and the Deli will return to its tables-and-chairs self. Until then, the rabbi and his wife will continue handing out the very, very special matzoh and offering their wish to every visitor, Have a Happy Passover. Be Well.Ž Q BY MARY JANE FINEmjfine@floridaweekly.comprovide food of faith and healingChabad center and David’s deli COURTESY PHOTOS Top: The deli is open just to members of the Chabad, but to join one only has to make a token donation, says Rabbi Shlomo Ezagui. Above and below left: Pickles and corned beef are stan-dard offerings at David’s Eastside Deli. The eight days of Passover are busy for the chefs, help-ers and Rabbi Shlomo Ezagui and his wife Chani.


FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF APRIL 21-27, 2011 A7 The board of directors at the Maltz Jupiter Theatre has grown by two. Joan L. Bildner, who has served on the board at Paper Mill Playhouse for more than 25 years, is a new member, and enter-tainment attorney Richard L. Barovick has returned to the board after a five-year hiatus. In addition to her involvement with Paper Mill Playhouse, in New Jersey, Ms. Bildner has been involved at Rutgers Uni-versity, including as a member of the boards of governors, trustees and over-seers from 1993 to 2005. She and her hus-band founded the Allen and Joan Bildner Center for the Study of Jewish Life at Rutgers. Ms. Bildner also was founding co-chair of the New Jersey/Israel Com-mission and has won awards for her vol-unteerism. She is president of SME Co. Inc., a family management and investment consulting company. Ms. Bildner was named Volunteer of the Year in 1999 by the National Society of Fundraising Executives in New Jersey, and she and her husband were the recipi-ents of the Martin Luther King Jr. Social Justice Lifetime Achievement Award from Dartmouth College in 2003. They founded the New Jersey Campus Diversity Initia-tive, which helps colleges and universities prepare its graduates for life in a world of human and intergroup differences. They became the first couple in the Bloomfield Colleges history to receive an honorary doctorate of law degree in 2002, where Ms. Bildner also received an honorary AB degree. Ms. Bildner also holds an honor-ary doctorate of humanities degree from Rowan University and an honorary doc-torate of law from Rutgers University. Mr. Barovick brings decades of experience in the field of entertainment law to the board, in numer-ous areas of exper-tise. A graduate of Harvard Law School, Mr. Barovicks career includes years spent in the legal and admin-istrative departments at MCA/Universal, as well as in his own firm. At MCA/Univer-sal, he was involved in the legal, financial and business affairs of artists, producers, directors and writers in the areas of televi-sion and motion pictures. Later, Barovick and Konecky, and as a senior partner in Loeb & Loeb, he worked as special counsel for clients such as the William Morris Agency, Sports Illus-trated, Westinghouse Television, Hearst Broadcasting and Time Inc. He also was general counsel to the New York Jets and the Association of Tennis Professional. He was CEO of Grundy Worldwide until it was sold to Pearson PLC in 1996. Mr. Barovick is now a private investor, and serves on several nonprofit boards. The 554-seat not-for-profit Maltz Jupiter Theatre serves more than 70,000 people annually. The theaters annual budget is $4.8 million, of which $1.8 mil-lion is donated. Q Maltz Theatre adds two board membersBILDNER BAROVICK

PAGE 8 FLORIDA WEEKLYA8 NEWS WEEK OF APRIL 21-27, 2011 GOLF maria MARINO O Welcome all Florida Weekly readers to a new column about golf in Palm Beach County and more specifically, Palm Beach Gardens and Jupiter. Who am I and why am I writing a column? The short answers are: Maria Marino, Class A Member of the LPGA and because golf is second only to agriculture when it comes to economic impact in Palm Beach County. The long answer is: It is 1984 and I am sitting behind a desk in Stamford, Conn., watching the snow fall again and wonder-ing why Im working in the accounting department of General Host Corp. and not playing golf. A long discussion with the golf professional at my country club in Connecticut ensues and his advice to me is „ if you want to get any better, go where the sun is always shining and golf is available 365 days a year. As luck would have it, he owns a townhouse in PGA National in the Gar-dens and offers it to me as a winter home base. So I pack up my posses-sions in my little red sports car, (look-ing back it is hard to believe what went into the back of that car in addition to my golf clubs) and next thing I know its 27 years later and I am a permanent resident of Palm Beach Gardens. That first winter here was tough, being on my own and not knowing a soul, but it forced me to practice and improve my skills. How I wished I had taken up the game as a junior golfer instead of as a college student at the University of Connecticut. When I finally returned to Connecticut at the end of that first season in 1985, I was much improved and had the wonderful fortune to win the Connecti-cut State Womens Amateur Champion-ship. Often times we are looking for that one thing in our lives that puts us on the right path for the future, and at the time, that was it! I know the impact that win-ning that championship has had on me since I am able to replay almost every shot from that final round 26 years ago. My passion for the game has only got-ten stronger over the years and my goal is to get more kids involved in golf and more specifically, more junior girls. In future articles, I hope to share my thoughts about golf, imparting some wisdom about the game and open the reader up to whats available in our small part of the county. And, I want to hear from you, the reader, as to what your interests are and what advice I may be able to give you. I hope to include a short tip each week to help make your game more enjoyable. So, sit back and enjoy what Mark Twain calls a good walk spoiled.Ž Q My passion: The game, and getting more young people involved in golf 1. Palm Beach County has more private clubs than any other county in the U.S. There are 76 private golf facilities — 107, 18-hole equivalent golf courses. 2. Adding in the public courses, the total number of golf facilities is 127, containing 146 golf courses. 3. Palm Beach County ranks third in the nation in terms of supply of golf holes. It trails Maricopa County, Ariz., (200, 18-hole equivalent), and Riverside County, Calif., (165, 18-hole equivalent). It is ahead of Los Angeles County (108, 18-hole equivalent) and Cook County, Ill. (98, 18-hole equivalent). 4. The National Golf Foundation estimates there are 117,000 resident golfers in Palm Beach County. That number doubles during season.5. Local golfers and gol ng visitors play be-tween 3.5 million and 4 million rounds of golf in the county each year.6. The oldest facilities in are: The Breakers Ocean Golf Course (1905) Palm Beach Country Club (1917)  Delray Beach Golf Course (1923) Lake Worth Municipal Golf Course (1925) Boca Raton Resort and Club (1926) Seminole Golf Course (1929) (Let’s see, what else happened that year?)7. The newest golf club is Jupiter Country Club, which opened in 2007. 8. One new golf club is currently under con-struction, Osprey Point Golf course, an 18-hole municipal course in Boca Raton. 9. The most proli c golf course architects in the county are: Joe Lee (12) Robert Von Hagge (10), 6 in collaboration with Bruce Devlin Karl Litten (7)10. Our most famous golf course architects are: Jack Nicklaus (4) Donald Ross (3) Pete and Alice Dye (3)And how far can you walk? There are 514 miles of fairways in the county.  If you lined up all of the golf holes, they would stretch from Miami to Hilton Head, S.C. P Palm Beach County golf facts and guresMade for TVA tank and several armored vehicles with dozens of SWAT officers and a bomb robot rolled into a generally quiet Phoenix neighborhood on March 21, startling the residents. Knocking down a wall, deputies raided the home of Jesus Llovera, who was suspectedŽ of running a cockfighting business, and, indeed, 115 chickens were found inside, but Mr. Llovera was alone and unarmed, and his only previous con-nection to cockfights was a misde-meanor conviction in 2010 for attend-ing one. Were going to err on the side of caution,Ž said Sgt. Jesse Spurgin. Adding to neighbors amazement was the almost-fanciful sight „ riding in the tank „ of actor Steven Seagal, who had brought his LawmanŽ reality TV show to Phoenix. Q The entrepreneurial spirit New sign-ups for higher-end Dish satellite TV systems at the Radio Shack in Hamilton, Mont., also receive free Hi-Point .380 pistols or 20-gauge shot-guns (after passing a background check, paid for by the store). The owner said his business has tripled since introduc-ing the premium in October. Bobblehead dolls may be popular baseball giveaways, but as part of the local Green Sports AllianceŽ dem-onstrating concern for the environ-ment, the Seattle Mariners announced in March that for several games this season, fans would get free bags of compost (made from food and other items discarded at Mariners games). It started as a class project at Brown University, but after a launch party on March 19 (and a sold-out first run of 500), Julie Sygiels Sexy Period menstrual-leak-fighting panties are on sale ($32 to $44, depending on the style „ cheeky,Ž hipsterŽ or bikiniŽ). Ms. Sygiel said sexyŽ is less to suggest sen-suality than to help women cope with the time of the month when they feel not at (their) best. We want to banish that moment.Ž In the early hours of the destruction at Japans Fukushima nuclear power plant in March, rumors abound-ed that millions of people might need iodine products to fight off radiation. A restaurateur named Guo in Wuhan, China, seeing the price of iodized table salt rise dramatically, cleverly cornered a market with 4 tons of it, trucked to his home, where it filled half the rooms. According to a March 25 China Daily report, the price has returned to pre-Fukushima levels „ much less than what Mr. Guo paid, and he can neither return the salt (lacking documenta-tion) nor sell nor transport it (lacking the proper licenses). Q Fun with DNA A team of whimsical researchers at the University of Osaka (Japan) Grad-uate School of Frontier BiosciencesŽ has produced a strain of mice prone to miscopyingŽ DNA „ making them sus-ceptible to developing sometimes-unex-pected mutations, such as their recently born mouse that tweets like a bird. Lead researcher Arikuni Uchimura told Lon-dons Daily Mail that he had expected to produce, instead, a mouse with an odd shape, but the singing mouseŽ emerged. Previously, the team produced a mouse with dachshund-like short limbs. Q NEWS OF THE WEIRD Medical marvels Supatra Sasuphan, 11, of Bangkok, was recently noted as the worlds hairi-est girl by the Guinness Book of World Records for her wolf-like facial hair as one of only 50 people in history to be recorded with hypertrichosis. Though she has been teased and taunted at school, she told a reporter in Febru-ary that the Guinness Book recognition has actually increased her popularity at Ratchabophit school. According to a team of University of Montreal psychologists, a 23-year-old man, Mathieu,Ž is the first documented case of a person wholly unable to feel a musical beat or to move in time with it. The scientists report for an upcoming journal article that Mr. Mathieu sings in tune but merely flails with his body, bouncing up and down much more ran-domly than do people who are merely poor dancers. From the September 2010 issue of the journal Endoscopy, reported by three physicians at the Albert Einstein Medi-cal Center in Philadelphia: A 52-year-old woman undergoing a routine colonos-copy was shown on the screen to have a cockroach in her traverse colon. A litera-ture review revealed no previous cases of cockroaches (but, e.g., ants, wasps, bees). Though the cockroach was not welcome, the doctors acknowledged that in some other countries, the y are delicacies. Q Weird science From a March report: Forty million years ago, a female mite met an attractive partner, grabbed him with her clingy rear end, and began to mate „ just before a blob of tree resin fell on the couple, preserving the moment for eternity.Ž The resin-encrusted mites were discovered recently by researchers from the University of Michigan Museum of Zoology (who noted that, in those days, the female dominated mating, but that evolution has reversed that role). Q Least-competent criminals Daryl Davis, 30, was arrested in Springfield, Pa., in March and charged with stealing a pickup truck off of a dealers lot. According to police, Mr. Davis had forged an owners credential for the truck at another dealership and obtained a duplicateŽ key, allowing him to drive the truck off the second dealers lot. How-ever, when he made the original bogus credential, he had used his own name and photograph and was easily tracked down. LaShay Simmons, 22, was charged in March in Houston with theft of about 250 Sprint phones by (according to police) ordering 10 to 20 phones at a time under the names of legitimate busi-nesses, but then calling Sprint back later to change the delivery location. How-ever, she made the callbacks using her own easily traceable Sprint phone. Q BY CHUCK SHEPHERDDISTRIBUTED BY UNIVERSAL PRESS SYNDICATE


FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF APRIL 21-27, 2011 NEWS A9 Biggest Sale of the Year! 50 $150 minimum purchase. Labor only. Lake Park location only. Exp. 4/30/11. $ Take an extra40 %Offthe lowest ticketed price on every fabric & trim in stockNow thru Saturday oca Bargoons, the nations largest dealerof high-end decorative fabric has thou-sands of rolls in stock and on sale! Needyour window treatments, custom pillows and reupholstery jobs in a hurry? No problem!Boca Bargoons in-house workroom will have your projects done quicklyand professionally withless wait time youllfind anywhere.Give your home a newlook without spendinga fortune during TheBoca Bargoons 40% offsale this week! B Off any workroom order The Worlds Finest Name-Brand Fabrics at Discount Prices Specializing in Quality Custom Draperies, Bedding, Cushions, Upholstery and more!R The Hemming-Way Workroom at Boca Bargoons Calling all snowbirds! Buy your fabric at Boca Bargoons this week and have it shipped north and waiting for you for free! FREE SHIPPING! $100 minimum purchase. Lake Park location only. Exp. 4/30/11. N. PALM BEACH910 Federal Hwy.(561) 842-7444Mon. Sat. 10-5:30The Womens Foundation of Palm Beach County raised $20,000 to provide scholarships to girls in middle school to high school to attend the Girls Leader-ship Institute, which is presented by the foundation. The foundation hosted its inaugural Raise the Bar event at the Historic Palm Beach County Courthouse in West Palm Beach on March 24. More than 250 busi-ness and legal professionals attended. This event was such a great success, we doubled our fundrais-ing goal,Ž Samantha Schos-berg Feuer, co-founder and board member of the foun-dation, said in a prepared statement. The 3rd Annual Girls Leadership Institute was held April 16. Its a pro-gram for young women who show promise as lead-ers, but do not have the opportunities or resources to hone those skills. The Womens Foundation of Palm Beach County was founded in 2007 by a group of local leaders who share a commitment to investing in women and girls to encour-age leadership and positively affect their economic, politi-cal and social status. Q Women’s foundation raises $20,000 for girls’ leadershipDo you know a Man of the Year? Or maybe you know a Woman of the Year. Thats a title to which local folks are aspiring as they try to raise enough money to be the Leukemia & Lymphoma Societys Man and Woman of the Year. On March 31, the Palm Beach Area Chapter of The Leukemia & Lymphoma Society launched its Man & Woman of the Year event. All the candidates and nearly 100 guests gathered at a cocktail recep-tion hosted by McCormick & Schmicks at CityPlace in West Palm Beach. Candidates for Man and Woman of the Year include Mary Aguiar of Chris-tine D. Hanley & Associates, Jason Brian of, Kristi Lei Bryan of Kristi Lei Interiors, Denise Fraile of Verati Design, Donna Lewis of SunTrust Bank, the team of Adam Lipson and Chris Grubb, Jennifer Martin of Bodhi Hot Yoga, Miles McGrane of Cole, Scott & Kissane, PA, Jeff Neve of PNC Bank, Dr. Lorne Stitsky of Personal Choice Family Practice, Lindsay Tapp of Caregiver Ser-vices Inc., Ilya Tatarov of LostEvidence and Gretta Vitta of Powerful Marketing. Each year, candidates from across the country join the 10-week fundraising cam-paign to earn the titles by raising money for research in honor of local children who are blood cancer survivors, the Boy and Girl of the Year.This years Boy and Girl of the Year are Daniel Jaramillo, 11, an ALL (Acute Lym-phocytic Leukemia) survivor, and Abby Alonzo, 12, a Hodgkins lymphoma survivor. Both children are in remission. The Man and Woman of the Year will be announced June 10 at the Kravis Centers Cohen Pavilion. The winners will be featured on buses throughout Palm Beach County, in a full-page USA Today ad and in local print media. Mr. Brian, a Palm Beach Gardens High School graduate, says he wants to make a difference. Were real active when it comes to non-profits and charity and this was an awesome thing for us to find,Ž he says. At 23, he heads his own company,, which allows users to compare vehi-cle and insurance policies.Last year, Man of the Year Joey Fago raised nearly $67,000. The Woman of the Year, Val-erie Fiordilino, raised nearly $23,000.The Leukemia & Lymphoma Societys Man & Woman of the year is a nation-wide event. For additional information, call 7759954 or log on to Q Candidates raise money for leukemia societyAttendees at the foundation event included, from left to right: Sarah Schullman, Bob Kanjian, Anne Gannon and Lois Frankel.COURTESY PHOTO COURTESY PHOTO Candidates raising funds for the Leukemia Society are, back row left to right: Ilya Tatarov, Kristi Lei Bryan, Jason Brian, Denise Fraile, Adam Lipson, Gretta Vitta and Jennifer Martin, and front row left to right: Miles McGrane, Donna Lewis, Dr. Lorne Stitsky, Mary Aguiar, Jeff Neve and Lindsay Tapp. Not pictured Chris Grubb.SPECIAL TO FLORIDA WEEKLY pp y CO URTE S Y PH O T O 100 guests gathered at a cocktail recep phocytic Leuke COU RTE S Y PH O T O BY SCOTT SIMMONS____________________ ssimmons@”


O Pets of the Week >> Pebbles is a 1-year-old spayed female pit bull/beagle mix. She needs an active owner. She is smart and would bene t from structured training, offered by Peggy Adams.>> Wish is a 4-year-old spayed female tuxedo cat. She needs an adult home because she gets too excited and tends to play a bit rough without realizing it. She will adjust to other cats as long has she can have her own space.To adopt a petPeggy Adams Animal Rescue League, Humane Society of the Palm Beaches, was founded in 1925 and is a limited-admission non-pro t humane society providing services to more than 10,000 animals each year. It is located at 3100/3200 Military Trail in West Palm Beach. Adoptable pets and other information can be seen at For adoption information, call 686-6656. FLORIDA WEEKLYA10 NEWS WEEK OF APRIL 21-27, 2011 BY DR. MARTY BECKER__________________________Special to Florida Weeklyadvantage of the incredible advances in veterinary medicine, but some simply cant afford them. The solution for many is pet health insurance. The surprise? Despite several companies offering such insurance with good track records and countless satisfied customers, fewer than 2 percent of dog lovers protect their pets this way. Q Secret No. 8: Your dog doesnt have to hate going to the veterinarian. If you work with your veterinarian to keep early experiences pleasant „ such as not having nails trimmed at your vets place and having your pet given pats and treats on every visit „ your dog will love going to the hospital.QSecret No. 9: Its easy to save money on pet care without short-changing your pet. You can save money by price-shop-ping for prescription medications, buying in bulk, keeping your pet thin and even bartering for your pets needs. Q Secret No. 10: Yearly shotsŽ are no longer recommended. Most dogs should now get coreŽ vaccines on a three-year cycle. There is no longer any one size fits allŽ when it comes to vaccines. These 10 secrets? Theyre just the beginning of what youll find Ive shared with you in Your Dog: The Owners Manual.Ž And if youre a cat lover, I have great news for you, too: Your Cat: The Owners ManualŽ will be out next spring. Q Your Dog' offers secrets, surprises and solutions for every dog loverthe-counters „ safely locked away, youll pro-tect your pet from the No. 1 poisoning haz-ard. Q Secret No. 3: Stop the post-bath shake from getting water all over your bath-room „ and you. Its simple: That water-spraying shake starts at the nose, and if you hold your dogs muzzle until you can get a towel over him, youll prevent him from shaking. Q Secret No. 4: New training tools like head halters and front-clip leashes can make walking your dog a pleasure for you both. These tools are like power-steering for your dog. I also share how to develop an exercise program that will improve the health of both you and your dog. Q Secret No. 5: Getting old doesnt need to mean misery for your dog. Work-ing with your veterinarian to provide your old dog neutraceuticalsŽ such as omega-3 oil and glucosamine, along with prescrip-tion pain medications, can put the bounce back in your old dogs step. Q Secret No. 6: Learn why every pet owner needs to keep several over-the-counter remedies on hand „ and when your veterinarian may direct you to use them. Youll want to stock up on Pepto-Bismol (for upset tummies), hydrogen per-oxide (to induce vomiting) and Benadryl (for allergies). Q Secret No. 7: Most people want to take Your Dog: The Owners ManualŽ isnt just another book on dog care. When I say hundreds of secrets, surprises and solutions for raising a happy, healthy dog,Ž Im not kidding. In my work, I balance my decades of real-world experi-ence as a practicing veterinarian with my access to the leaders in the veterinary and pet care world. The result: an insiders view of whats tried and true, as well as what you need to know about whats new. And I share it all, with you. Here are 10 of my top insiders secrets from Your Dog: The Owners ManualŽ that will help any dog lover. Secrets? They might as well be, theyre so little known. Surprises? To most people, you bet. Solu-tions? Absolutely. Read on! Q Secret No. 1: Shedding is a top complaint of dog lovers, but when people choose a low-shed pet, theyre usually barking up the wrong tree. The kind of dog who sheds the least? A small one (less dog, less fur) with long fur (long fur stays in longer than short fur) whos kept clipped short (less left on to clean up when it does eventually fall out). Q Secret No. 2: Preventing accidents can save more than your pet „ it saves money, too. By keeping all medications „ human and pet prescriptions, and all over-PET TALES In the know ad ibl na si m Th p et s u rp c o m i ns u reco isfie d than ers p w ay Q S d oes n t o th e w ork i an to l y oh e zp e e w training tools


FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF APRIL 21-27, 2011 NEWS A11 The 22nd annual G4S Golf Classic to benefit the Boys & Girls Clubs of Palm Beach County is May 13 and 14 at Jona-thans Landing Golf Club. On May 13, the Sip, Swirl, Swing! Auction Party,Ž with cocktails and a silent auction, begins at 6 p.m. Dinner and the live auction are 8 p.m. to 11 p.m. at the club on Indiantown Road.Registration for the tournament (at Jonathans Landing Old Trail Course on Mack Dairy Road) and breakfast kick off at 7 a.m. May 14. A shotgun start is set for 8:30 a.m. The awards luncheon will be at about 1 p.m. More than 200 golfers are expected to play for prizes and top honors. More than 7,500 children participate in the programs provided by the 13 Boys & Girls Clubs facilities throughout Palm Beach County. The not-for-profit youth development organization serves youth from 6 to 18, particularly those from disadvantaged circumstances, with the necessary skills to become caring and Tourney for Boys & Girls Club set for May 13-14 SPECIAL TO FLORIDA WEEKLY productive adults.For more information, to reserve your spot for the tournament or auction party, or to learn more about sponsor-ship opportunities call 683-3287 or email Alonna Paugh at Q Cocktail for a Cause,Ž to raise money for the Big Dog Rescue Ranch, is April 21 from 6:30 p.m. to 8:30 p.m. at Bice.Guest bartenders will be Tiffany Cloutier, Adam Lipson and Vince Nor-man of WPTV; Anthony Brusca, Nicole Haboush, Lauree Simmons and Dr. Robert Roy of PBVS, and Byron Russell and Meg Weinberger. All tips collected will benefit Big Dog. Bice is located at 313 1/2 Worth Ave., Palm Beach. Big Dog Ranch Rescue is a non-profit organization devoted to saving the lives of unwanted pets. It provides care for dogs, of all breeds, until they are adopt-ed to the right homes. Big Dog Ranch Rescue is associated with the Weimara-ner Rescue Ranch of Florida. Q Cocktail tips to go to dog rescue 4409NorthlakeBoulevard PalmBeachGardens (561)799-0322 NEcornerofMilitaryTr&Northlake Notresponsiblefor typographicalerrorsHours:Mon.-Sat.8am-8pm Sunday8am-6pm10479SouthernBoulevard Wellington/RoyalPalmBeach (561)204-4405 NWCornerofSouthernBlvd.&441 5250TownCenterCircle BocaRaton (561)347-2314 OnMilitaryTr.,1mileN.ofPalmettoParkRd. HOTORSWEET HOTORSWEET CAPOCOLLO CAPOCOLLO AllOersGood4/20/11-4/26/11 BAKERY BAKERY Yourspecialtymarketwithout thespecialtyprices!Ž BUTCHERSHOP BONEIN BONEIN CENTERCUT CENTERCUT PORK PORK CHOPS CHOPS $ $ 2 2 99 99 lb. USDACHOICEFRESHŽ USDACHOICEFRESHŽ AMERICAN AMERICAN WHOLELEG WHOLELEG OFLAMB OFLAMB $ $ 5 5 99 99 SEAFOOD PERUVIAN PERUVIAN SEABASS SEABASS FILLLET FILLLET $ $ 8 8 99 99 lb. PACIFICRAINBOW PACIFICRAINBOW SALMON SALMON FILLET FILLET $ $ 8 8 99 99 lb. EASTERDINNER EASTERDINNER FORTWO FORTWO FreshRoasted American LegofLamb SpiralCut SmokedHam CookedtoPerfection! ALLFORJUST $1999 INCLUDES:YOURCHOICE OFAVEGETABLEAND POTATO,FRESHGARDEN SALAD,ANDDESSERT. $ $ 8 8 99 99 lb. BOARSHEAD BOARSHEAD OVENGOLD OVENGOLD TURKEYBREAST TURKEYBREAST $ $ 6 6 99 99 lb. ANTIPASTOSALAD $ $ 5 5 99 99 FRESHMAINE FRESHMAINE STEAMER STEAMER CLAMS CLAMS $ $ 5 5 99 99 lb. 5940274 DELIlb.EARTHBOUNDORGANICSALADSALLVARIETIES FINEITALIAN FINEITALIAN WINES WINES USDACHOICECERTIFIED USDACHOICECERTIFIED ANGUSBEEF ANGUSBEEF BONEINSTANDING BONEINSTANDING RIBROASTOR RIBROASTOR STEAKS STEAKSlb. $ $ 10 10 99 99 SHELLON SHELLON EXTRALARGE EXTRALARGE SHRIMP SHRIMP21/25ct.SUGARSWEETJUMBOMINNEOLATANGELOSSWEETBICOLORCORNONTHECOBlb. PRODUCEIDAHOPOTATOESea. $ $1 99 99 +TaxPRODUCTOFITALY€PINOTGRIGIO€MERLOT€CHARDONNAY€CABERNET SAUVIGNON 99 FARMFRESHGREENBEANSlb. $ $ 3 3 99 99 $ $ 11 11 99 99 lb.FLORIDA MEDIUM MEDIUM STONECRABS STONECRABS FLOUNDER FLOUNDER FILLET FILLET $ $ 7 7 99 99 lb. CUST OM CU TTO OR DER USDACHOICEFRESHŽ USDACHOICEFRESHŽ AMERICAN AMERICAN MARINATED MARINATED BONELESS BONELESS LEGOFLAMB LEGOFLAMB THINSLICED THINSLICED CHICKEN CHICKEN CUTLETS CUTLETS $ $ 2 2 99 99 lb. $ $ 8 8 99 99 lb. EXTRALARGESEEDLESS EXTRALARGESEEDLESS REDORGREEN REDORGREEN GRAPES GRAPES $ $ 1 1 99 99 lb. GoodFriday SeafoodSpecials FRESHALLNATURAL FRESHALLNATURAL WHOLEBONELESS,SKINLESS WHOLEBONELESS,SKINLESS BREASTSFOR BREASTSFOR CHICKEN CHICKEN CUTLETS CUTLETS $ $ 1 1 99 99 lb. $ $ 8 8 99 99 HAPPYEASTER HAPPYEASTER OPENEASTERSUNDAY OPENEASTERSUNDAY 8AM-2PM 8AM-2PM FORYOURSHOPPING FORYOURSHOPPING CONVENIENCE CONVENIENCE HOTBREAD,ITALIAN HOTBREAD,ITALIAN PASTRIES,ANDMUCH PASTRIES,ANDMUCH MUCHMORE! MUCHMORE! 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PAGE 12 FLORIDA WEEKLYA12 NEWS WEEK OF APRIL 21-27, 2011 Although we dare not stereotype, its usually the woman who initiates the dis-cussion. Often, she has been holding onto her upset emotions and is struggling how best to bring up the topic. She knows that the conversation often deteriorates into an ugly argument. So she sits on her words and waits for the ideal opportunity to open the discussion. She weighs and mea-sures how to say whats important to her, worrying that she will be misunderstood, tuned out or that her words might be used against her. She rehearses the message back and forth in her head, polishing her efforts to be the most palatable and best received. After waiting and waiting for the opportune time, she finally concludes that there may NEVER be a good time. So she finally blurts out: We need to talk!!!!Ž There may be dead silence as she waits for a reaction. She knows something is wrong but may not fully comprehend what might be happening. She may not realize that when her partner anticipates that a stressful conversation is about to start, an alarm bell may set off a powerful visceral upheaval. She may not see that the hairs on the back of his neck are now standing on end, nor see that his face is getting hot, that his blood pressure is escalating and that his jaw is clenching. When a person is worked up like this, it is probably the WORST possible time to have a meaningful conversation. What most people fail to realize is that humans have been physiologically wired since prehistoric times to react power-fully to real or perceived danger. When we experience extreme stress „ whether from our own internal worries or from outside dangers „ a bodily reaction is escalated, which is often called the fight or flightŽ reaction. This mechanism is fine-tuned into our brains and has been designed genetically to protect us harm. This fear centerŽ in our brain initiates a sequence of nerve cell firings and the release of chemicals that prepare the body both psychologically and physically for danger and to possibly jump into attack mode. Senses sharpen: Pupils dilate, the heart pumps faster, breathing speeds up and endorphins are released. In pre-historic times, the fight may have shown itself as aggressive, hostile behav-ior, while the flight might have shown itself as fleeing from a dangerous situ-ation, (such as from a wild animal.) In more recent times, these instincts per-sist, but may follow a different pattern: the fight might look like angry, sarcastic behavior, while the flight may show itself as more socially withdrawn behavior, such as excessive computer use, workaholism, or even substance abuse. Although the physical changes prepare the body for the prowess to attack, research has shown that this state of high arousal simultaneously may compromise a persons judgment and logical thought, rendering them ill-equipped to have a productive discussion. Now, there will be those who will vehemently dispute this premise, and of course so may of us in modern times are rightly fighting to challenge outdated social ste-reotypes. However, John Gottman, one of the countrys foremost relationship experts, describes these phenomena at length in his best-selling book, The Seven Princi-ples for Making Marriage Work.Ž His find-ings after 25 years of research concluded that the majority of couples (including those in healthy, happy marriages) follow a comparable pattern of conflict in which the wife is more likely to be the one to bring up the sensitive issues (allegedly because she is constitutionally better able to handle stress, dating back to evolution-ary times when women were the nurtur-ers tending the home). The husband (the original hunter-gatherer wired to protect the family from danger) would allegedly be less able to cope with sensitive topics, and would more likely become defensive, avoiding tough issues at all costs. Now obviously, this is not true for all couples, and certainly not for all couples at all times. I know MANY sensitive men who reach out lovingly to their wives and who will be the FIRST to initiate impor-tant, but loaded, subjects. But this phenomenon can be instructive to give us insight into the best way to reach out to our loved ones at difficult times. Know-ing that bringing up tough topics can send out warn-ing bells to some can help us move forward with each other differently. Certainly its best to talk about issues earlier on rather than avoiding discussions and letting things magnify out of control. Dr. Gottmans research has concluded that con-versations that start with what he calls a harsh start upŽ „ criticism and/or sarcasm „ will inevitably end up on a bad note. The couples who attempt to repair negativity in their interac-tions (whether with apologies, a sense of humor or efforts to take time-outs) have been proven to maintain a more solid bond. When two people are not in alignment about important issues, it does not auto-matically mean that the relationship is unsalvageable. When people feel very strongly about an issue, it would be unreasonable to expect them to ignore the feelings, hoping that by not talking, the issues will magically go away.Ž It can be very helpful to ver-bally spell out what the difference is and to agree that this will be a topic that you may NEVER agree about; but that the two of you are committed to work together to come up with compromise solutions. Learning to help each other to press PAUSE, when a conversation becomes heated, with a commitment to press REPLAY, when you are both ready is a valuable skill that provides the opportunity to collect your thoughts and emotions, heading off a tremendous amount of heartache. Q „ Linda Lipshutz, M.S., LCSW, is a psychotherapist serving individuals, couples and families. A Palm Beach Gardens resident, she holds degrees from Cornell and Columbia and trained at the Ackerman Institute for Family Therapy in Manhattan. She can be reached in her Gardens office at 630-2827, or online at palmbeachfamilytherapy. com. HEALTHY LIVING linda LIPSHUTZ O llipshutz@floridaweekly.comPress pause, women, when you see his eyes start bugging outOne of the great things about a long tenure in the same field is the appreciation you develop for how things have changed along the way. Overall, the milestones achieved on the side of progress generally out-weigh, in my mind, all the detours that have been distractions to arriving now at a better place. When I first made the migra-tion from a regularŽ job in the private sec-tor to employment in the non-profit sec-tor, a true fork in the road was made, and like the Carl Sandburg poem, a journey began on a road less traveled „ certainly within my own familys history. We have toiled on the railroads, in mail cars, on factory floors; on hardscrabble farms, in hardware stores, in schoolrooms; behind drugstore counters, secretarial desks and checkout lanes. Our uniforms were the uniforms of everyday working people „ as waitresses, nurses, clerks, as well as those worn in service to our country, as Army, Navy and Marine recruits. We put our kids through school by donning painters whites, farmers khakis and blue collar, Dickey shirts „ whatever it took. My dads aunt once took me into her workplace, a cotton mill in Rock Hill, S.C., where she had been employed for 30 years. We walked down the rows of machinery as she explained her task and responsibili-ties. The roar of the machinery was deafening and the lint so heavy in the air, I sneezed lint for hours afterward. But Aunt Pearls pride and dignity in her job dispelled any notion that hers was toil unworthy of respect. She had a spine of steel, a trait I learned to appreciate „ as genetic to my own resolve to find the niche that allowed a living to be made, all the while my satisfaction in doing the work was a clear benefit. There was no plan or a career path evident on how I was to arrive at my destina-tion, as the path is indeed complicated by the small details of life that tend to drive you in directions and to ward outcomes where having a choice really does not enter into the equation. Or, if a choice was exercised, and it turned out to be the wrong one, consequences were often far reaching, a derailment whose aftermath unfolded like mildew spreading on a white wall. Looking back, I have been extremely fortunate to follow the serendipitous opportunity where one thing leads to another, and suddenly, a door is opened and you walk through it, toward a goal you have long dreamed of achieving. My first job in a nonprofit organization happened this way. I was hooked for life. Here was an occupation whose core was a mission of service to community, on behalf of causes that mattered, and in the interest of positive change. Better yet, it gave purpose and meaning to the inevita-bility of working for a living and it went along with a modest paycheck that helped pay the bills. Now, that was success of a different kind. A career path in philanthropy was not obvious back then. My route was circu-itous and began first with a job in a non-profit organization. There are now post secondary institutions that offer degree programs in nonprofit management and direction and substance to the pursuit of working in a philanthropic institution. By contrast, my own experience and training came as a result of learning by doing. There was no other path. I was a single parent and the list was long that instructed first things first. The genesis of my pursuit was being humbled and then challenged by the difficulties inherent in raising funds. Finding both funding and a source resonate with your cause was tough, and the list short, in the days when social and economic justice were high profile in the South, with only few funders in the region who were stepping up to the plate. The challenge in raising funds is not much diminished these days, a fact under-scored by present economic circumstanc-es. Yet there are many more sources of funding than times past, philanthropy hav-ing come of age under the leadership of a new generation of donors that see the value of giving back and paying forward. A greater tolerance for risk and a willing-ness to fund innovation at the edge of social change are examples of progress, as philanthropy has matured from alms for the poor into leadership in the world and society writ large. Thats no job, friends. Thats a calling. Have you been called? Q About the Community FoundationAs one of Floridas largest community foundations, the Community Foundation for Palm Beach and Martin Counties advances quality of life, citizen engagement, and regional vitality through its promotion of philanthropy. Last year, the foundation awarded more than $3.4 million in grants and led initiatives to address critical issues of common concern among our regions communities, including hunger, homelessness, affordable housing, and the conservation and protection of water resources. For more information, visit How lucky I am to have been called to philanthropy p p w leslie LILLY President and CEO of the Community Foundation for Palm Beach and Martin Counties O sigh t i nto t h e b est out to our l ove d ul t ti me s. K no wn ging up tou gh e nd out warn o me can h e l p us d with each other ertainl y its best i ss u es e ar li e r o n v oidi ng discussions h in g s ma g nify out o f Go ttman s r ese ar ch d that co na t s tart ca ll s u p Ž n d / w ill e nd o te. l es to i ty a ch er i es, mo r REPLAY, w h en you are b ot h va l ua bl e s k i ll t h at pr ovi d es t unity to co ll ect your t ho emotions, heading o ff a t r a m o unt o f he arta ch e Q „ Linda Lipshutz, M is a psychotherapist ser viduals, couples and fa Pa P P P P lm Beach Gardens res holds degrees from C Columbia an at the In stitu Fami py i tan be in de n at or pal fam com


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I have recommended Dr. Harrouff and his professional and friendly staff to many of my friends and colleagues. Thank you Dr. Harrouff.Congressman (D-SC) John W. Jenrette, Jr. Quality Dentistry at Affordable Prices. LIMITED TIME ONLY! STATE-OF-THE-ART TECHNOLOGY Full Mouth ReconstructionSedation DentistryLaser Gum TreatmentPorcelain Veneers$ENTURESs#ROWNSAll Insurance Welcomed6390 W. Indiantown Road, Chasewood Plaza, Jupiter /PENEVENINGSs%MERGENCIESWELCOME (561) 741-7142 s 1-888-FL-IMPLANTS Roy Villacrusis, who has won kudos for his restaurant Kubo, will create a menu for Downtown at the Gardens new lounge, Dirty Martini. The 8,600-square-foot lounge is scheduled to open in late May in the former Strip House, and will have a capacity of 400. Hours will be 4 p.m.-3 a.m. daily. Dirty Martini will be led by Palm Beach Gardens resident Cleve Mash, who has been involved with such down-town West Palm Beach venues as Feel-goods Bar and Grille (with Vince Neil), Monarchy, Lost Weekend and Reef Road Rum Bar. Dirty Martini will offer more than 25 signature martinis named after classic and modern-day celebs, with quotes theyve said over the years. For example: Q George Clooney (dirty martini): Im a method actor, Ive spent years training for drinking and cursing in films.Ž It will have vodka or gin, dry Vermouth and a splash of Dirty Marti-ni Mix. Its garnished with two martini olives with no pimentos Q Marilyn Monroe (sweet martini): Why dont we get out of these wet clothes and into a dry martini?Ž It will be of vodka, Chambord and fresh lemon juice, and garnished with a lemon „ or a smile. Mr. Villacrusis menu features flavors from around the world, and he has dubbed the menu global collective tapas,Ž with dishes to be shared. Little bites „ olives stuffed with blue cheese and flash fried „ start at $4. Bigger dishes „ basil coulis with crispy pan-cetta; mushroom rockefeller with aged balsamic, as well as flatbreads, like goat cheese speck and cherry tomato finished with basil and honey balsamic reduction „ start at $14. Caviar service also will be available. Callin Fortis of Big Time Design Studios and FLA Architects has designed a midcentury, contemporary space with floating ceilings, giant oak doors and green crystal chandeliers. There will be olive-shaped ceilings, walnut wood finishes and lighted bar tops throughout the three areas. An outdoor, air-conditioned covered ter-race will include 14 TVs and a lake view. Inside there will be a main room for dancing or to grab a booth for live entertainment. The clubs website is Q Dirty Martini set to open at Downtown

PAGE 14 FLORIDA WEEKLYA14 NEWS WEEK OF APRIL 21-27, 2011 I cant believe that!Ž said Alice. Cant you?Ž the Queen said in a pitying tone. Try again: draw a long breath, and shut your eyes.Ž Alice laughed. Theres no use trying,Ž she said: one cant believe impossible things.Ž I daresay you havent had much practice,Ž said the Queen. When I was your age, I always did it for half-an-hour a day. Why, sometimes Ive believed as many as six impossible things before breakfast....Ž „ Through the Looking-Glass and What Alice Found There, Lewis Carroll Simplicity is the ultimate sophistication.Ž „ Leonardo da Vinci Make everything as simple as possible, but not simpler.Ž „ Albert Einstein A neoplasm is an abnormal mass of tissue, the growth of which exceeds and is uncoordinated with that of normal tissues and persists in the same excessive manner after the cessation of the stimulus which evoked the change.Ž „ R. A. Willis, oncologistBecause they have white underbellies, it was previ-ously believed that zebras were white animals with black stripes. Embryological research, however, has con-firmed that zebras are really black animals with white stripes and bellies added. There are many theories regarding the addition of these white stripes. Some cite theories of camouflage. Perhaps the stripes cre-ate visual non-recognition in non-zebras, from lions to tse-tse flies, as well as means of recognition by other zebras. Or perhaps the stripes coincide with and make visible underskin fat patterning useful in body temperature regulation. And then there are the zebra wannabes, the so-called zonkeys or Tijuana donkeys. These animals are not zebras at all, but merely white donkeys that have been painted with black stripes. In this case one might hypothesize human motivation to achieve clarity in tourist photos. The word zebra also has another, entirely different meaning. In medical parlance, zebra is a slang term that means an unlikely diagnosis. It comes from the dictum oft heard in medical school: When you hear hoof beats, think horses, not zebras.Ž Another term used for an unusual or interesting case or diagnosis is fascinoma. This word was created by combining the word fascinating with the suffix-oma, which is used to describe many types of tumor growths. Tumor, or neoplasm (new growth in Greek), the abnormal growth of body tissue, happens when the strict control of cell division is lost, and cells divide unnecessarily. Many hypotheses have been advanced for this appearance: chem-ical toxins, excessive alcohol or sunlight, genetics, obesity, viruses or radiation. How can we simply function in a world that advances so many possible explana-tions, hypotheses, theories? Everything from zebra stripes to tumors and beyond can be analyzed and theorized, riddled and unriddled, balkanized, compartmen-talized, autolyzed and alchemized. Do these interpretations illuminate or obfus-cate, illustrate or terminate clarity? Are we looking through a kaleidoscopic fascinoma of neoplastic ideation? Perhaps emergence from the Dark Ages was aided by the English Friar Williams proclamation of his theory, Occams Razor. This principle calls for selecting the hypoth-esis that requires the fewest new assumptions. We hear the rustling of an acronym: KISS „ Keep it simple, stu-pid. Or perhaps that translates Keep it simply stupid.Ž That would be the thrust of Hick-ams Dictum, another medical school favorite, the anti-razor, that reads: Patients can have as many diseases as they damn well please.Ž Perhaps parsimony is not neces-sarily reality. Do pirates posit unnecessary signs as necessarily meaningless? That seems impossible. When was a KISS ever simple? When was excessive divisiveness remedy ever seemingly impassible? If the whole of creation is radically contingent, it is clear that plurality must never be posited without necessity. Q „ Rx is the FloridaWeekly muse who hopes to inspire profound mutiny in all those who care to read. Our Rx may be wearing a pirate cloak of invisibility, but emanating from within this shadow is hope that readers will feel free to respond. Who knows: You may even inspire the muse. Make contact if you dare.MUSINGS Rx O Nothing about simplicity is black and white Board Certified in Vascular Surgery, Thoracic Surgery, Cardiac Surgery & Phlebology 561.626.9801 € 3370 Burns Road, Suite 206 Palm Beach Gardens € Most insurances accepted Free Vein Screening *For Men & Women Saturday, April 30! 9:00 AM TO 12:00 NOONAppointment required. 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FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF APRIL 21-27, 2011 A15 a Experience the beauty and challenge of our championship Fazio-designed golf course and the charm of our old-Florida style clubhouse. a Enjoy our dazzling new Fitness Center and our Har-Tru tennis courts. a Dine in our lovely dining room with panoramic views of the course and unique 18th hole island. a Limited Annual and Executive Memberships are now available. Call Kate at 561-626-6860 or email a Eastpointe Country Club is a private golf and country club conveniently located on Donald Ross Road just west of I-95 (or Hood Road west of I-95). Experience the #1 TEETH WHITENING SYSTEM 3!&%s%&&%#4)6%s,)44,%/2./3%.3)4)6)49 Summit White Smiles 605A Northlake Boulevard 561-729-0630 TEETH WHITENING $89 Reg $129 Coupon Expires 5/15/11Average 6 Shades Lighter in Only 20 Minutes! GARDENS COMPUTER REPAIR We Come To You At No Extra Charge! Flat Rate of $40/Hour Most Repairs Take Only One Hour 561-714-3292 bloomingsee whatsat Tervis the north palm beach store 1201 U.S. Hwy 1, Suite 5 561.626.8324 sustained style for the home10358 riverside drive, suite 130 palm beach gardens 1/10 mile south of burns road between military & a1a 561-622-2007monday – saturday 10 am – 6 pm SUSTAINED STYLE For The HomeRenew ~ Reuse ~ Redesign s#ONSIGNEDVINTAGEANDPRErOWNEDlNEFURNITUREs&INEARTFEATURINGTHE&LORIDA(IGHWAYMENs.EWFURNITUREANDHOMEACCENTSMADEOFRECYCLEDORSUSTAINABLEMATERIALSs/RGANICTEXTILESFORUPHOLSTERYANDDRAPERY 15% OFFYour Purchase with this ad Pepe Fanjul Jr. and his family, through their sugar company, Florida Crystals Corp., have partnered with The National Campaign to Stop Violence to bring the Do The Write Thing Challenge to Palm Beach County. Violence is so prevalent in our soci-ety, and with teens its so unnecessary,Ž said Mr. Fanjul in a prepared statement. The program creates awareness of the prob-lems that teens face today and offers a solution for it. It is making a difference in our community.Ž Do The Write Thing offers middleschool students an opportunity to examine the impact of youth violence, and write. The response has been amazing,Ž Fanjul said, noting that 18,984 Palm Beach County students participated this year. The program has grown 10-fold in just a few short years.Ž Mr. Fanjul recruited attorney Bill Bone to chair the organizations Palm Beach County steering committee and his wife, Lourdes, to co-chair the final judging of student essays with Judge Ronald Alvarez from the Palm Beach County Circuit Court Juvenile Division. The countys program now ranks second in the nation, behind Houston in the number of participants. The Fanjul family also underwrites the luncheon for the student finalists, their parents, teachers and principals. More than 600 guests are expected to attend the May 9 event at the Kravis Center. Community leaders will speak and about 40 students will read selections from their writings. A boy and a girl will go to the national conference, the trip underwritten by the Fanjuls. The program teaches students that violence doesnt need to be physical to hurt; teasing, bullying and threatening words on their phones or the Internet can lead to more threatening situations. Some of the essays are about bullying, others are about coming from broken homes. Many are an inspiration,Ž Mr. Fan-jul said. When you read them, it makes you want to support the program over and over again.Ž This may be the first time some of these kids have been to the Kravis or, for the winners, the first time they will go to Washington D.C. Its a reward. It reinforces having really participated in the process,Ž he said. They can now be role models and have the courage to stand up and take a position against violence.Ž The steering committee includes Mr. Fanjul, Mr. Bone, Judge Alvarez, Sher-iff Ric Bradshaw, Public Defender Carey Haughwout, Chair of the Criminal Jus-tice Commission Barbara Cheives, Inter-im School Superintendent Bill Malone, County Commissioner Paulette Burdick, Sheriffs Captain Jeffery Lindskoog, State Attorney Michael McAuliffe, Department of Safe Schools Assistant Director Kim Williams, Director of Curriculum Palm Beach County Schools Liz Perlman, Palm Springs Middle School Principal Sandra Jinks and assistant Alan Gallardo. For more information call Mr. Gallardo at 832-0623. Q Fanjul family sponsors ‘Do the Write Thing’ for nearly 19,000 youthFANJUL JR.

PAGE 16 FLORIDA WEEKLYA16 NEWS WEEK OF APRIL 21-27, 2011 „ April is Autism Awareness MonthThis is the third in a four-part series presented by Florida Weekly that looks into the different aspects of dealing with autism. BY EDEN AUTISM SERVICES FLORIDA_______________________________Special to Florida WeeklyLaw enforcement agencies throughoutLaw enforcement agencies through-out Southwest Florida have adopted a proactive approach to dealing with peo-ple with mental illnesses and disabilities, including autism spectrum disorder. Our regions sheriffs and police chiefs are tak-ing the initiative to train patrol officers in techniques to help them as first respond-ers confronting a person with ASD.While no two individuals with autism are alike, many typically lack commu-nication and social skills and can be perceived by the general public as dis-turbing or alarming. As a result, a person with ASD is seven times more likely than other individuals to have an encounter with a police officer. When a police offi-cer is called to this type of situation, its because the complainant is concerned about unusual behavior, not dangerous or criminal activity. As part of its enhanced training for deputies, the Collier County Sheriffs Office focuses an entire block on autism „ identifying signs and making deputies aware that a person with autism might be sensitive to touch or flashing lights. Our deputies learn how to respond to calm down a person they suspect might have autism,Ž says Lt. George Welch of the departments prevention services bureau. They learn that all people with autism present differently and have different levels of functionality. They learn how to communicate and how not to communicate.Ž As officers learn, patience and time are the best resources when dealing with the individual with autism. People with ASD might need additional time to pro-cess a request. They might avoid eye contact or dem-onstrate a variety of unusual behaviors, including repeti-tion, flapping their arms or rocking their bodies (known as stimmingŽ), an unusual tone of voice or a peculiar or unbalanced gait „behavior that could be perceived as intoxication. The person with ASD might also invade personal space or need to touch objects and people as a way to acclimate to a new environment. Noises and activity can further agitate their condition. Officers are learning that a calm, reassuring voice is often the best approach. Theyre also being trained to use clear, concise language, to avoid slang that could be interpreted literally, and to provide a long pause that will allow the person to process and respond to a request. Not interfering with stimming or acclimation is also important, as is trying to determine why the individual is acting out. Although encounters with individuals with ASD are not common for the CCSO, the training has proven benefi-cial. Lt. Welch recalls one incident when a deputy realized he was dealing with an individual with autism. The man was trying to get into a pool area at night. It was an autism facility, but the deputy didnt know that at the time,Ž says Lt. Welch. He had just gone through the class and remembered the instructor mentioning that people with autism are often attracted to water. He approached this individual calmly. He found a hose and turned it on so the man could play with the water. It was fortunate the deputy had the training and was able to locate something to keep him calm ver-sus grabbing him.Ž Collier deputies are more likely to respond to a report that an individual with ASD has wandered off „ a prob-lem addressed by the Project Lifesaver program launched three years ago by the departments victim advocacy division. Through the nonprofit program, parents and caregivers can buy water-resistant bracelets that emit a silent radio signal. Patrol cars and the departments aerial unit can pick up the signal from up to seven miles away. Of the 13 Collier County resi-dents who wear the bracelets, half have autism, according to Angela Larson, supervisor of victim and senior advocacy. A partnership with the Pilot Club of Naples and its annual 5K run help defray some of the costs to the families. The bracelets provide peace of mind,Ž Ms. Lar-son says. When someone wanders off, time is of the essence. Our average search time with these bracelets is only 30 minutes.Ž The sensitivity and proactive approach demonstrated by the CCSO and other local agencies is precisely why police incidents are few and far between. Many of these skills can also be practiced by members of the general public when facing a situation they dont ini-tially understand. Q „ Eden Autism Services offers comprehensive clinical and outreach services, including program consultations and early intervention, to operating schools in Naples and Fort Myers, an organic training farm, and residential and employment services for adults. For more information, contact Edens clinical services and outreach division at (239) 992-4680, Ext. 205.Law enforcement trains to distinguish autism from aggression The JCC of the Palm Beaches announced that Peggy S. Brown, a Palm Beach resident, has pledged $1 million to its capital campaign to build the JCC North in Palm Beach Gardens. The gift is from her family foundation, The Alvin I. and Peggy S. Brown Family Foundation. The JCCs new facility is scheduled to begin construction in early 2012. The auditorium at the JCC North will be named after Ms. Brown, who has been involved with Jewish Community Center of the Greater Palm Beaches for years as a board member and philanthropist, the JCC announced in a prepared statement. She has been generous supporter with the JCCs childrens scholarship and cultural arts programs over the years, the group noted. Ms. Brown, whose husband, Alvin, passed away in 2010, is most passionate about childrens services. Peggy is a remarkable visionary for the Jewish community who demonstrates how powerful philanthropy can be and how it changes lives,Ž said Michelle Wasch Lobovits, the JCCs executive director and founder of the Jewish Womens Founda-tion, in the statement. She gives so gen-erously with her time and her resources. Peggy is a role model for me, her three daughters and all women.Ž Helping to move and draw support for a Jewish entity is nothing new to Ms. Brown. A resident of Florida for more than 28 years who was born and raised in Washington, D.C., she was among the leaders in Washington who recognized the need to move the Jewish Social Service Agency (JSSA) to Rockville, Md., (among other locations now) where demographics showed their services were more needed. The JCC of the Palm Beaches is moving from West Palm Beach to better meet the needs of the growing Jewish community. This is my first gift since my husbands passing, and one that means so much to me because of the value the JCC has to the community,Ž said Ms. Brown. Its criti-cal to have a Jewish Community Center where kids can go to camp and school, where adults and families can learn and meet one another, and where the whole community can access vital services and programs.Ž Alvin Brown founded Aldon Management Corp. in 1947 with his brother, Don-ald. Still a family-owned business, Alvin and Peggy Browns three daughters and two nieces run it today. Ms. Brown and her daughters run the family foundation. Since an initial $5 million grant from The Mandel Foundation in March, the JCCs capital campaign has raised an additional $5 million in gifts from several residents. With $10 million raised, the campaign is two-thirds to its goal of $15 million. Currently, the JCC is operating JCC North in temporary facilities in Midtown Plaza on PGA Boulevard. The JCC of the Palm Beaches has a second location in Boynton Beach, a 54,000-square-foot facility on six acres. The JCC is a partner agency of the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County. The new JCC North will house a preschool, adult programming, a pool and aquatics center, day camp, sports fields and a gymnasium. There will be space for lectures, group fitness, recreation and adult education, as well as for childrens programming, including special needs. For more information about the new JCC North and the Dor LDor Capital Campaign, call Michelle Wasch Lobovits at 712-5219 or see Q JCC receives $1 million donation for facilityBROWN Full-Service Window Design Company Custom Draperies and Bedding ~ Shutters ~ Cornices Roman Shades ~ Hunter Douglas Dealer Workroom ~ Showroom ~ Fabric Selection Center Making your view of the Palm Beaches even better for over 30 years! Call us today for a complimentary in-home consultation. 561.401.3227


BUSINESS FLORIDA WEEKLY A GUIDE TO THE PALM BEACH COUNTY BUSINESS INDUSTRY WEEK OF APRIL 21-27, 2011 A17 vintage & vogueCOURTESY PHOTODresses worn by Julie Andrews in her 1970s television show were displayed at Circa Vintage as a fundraiser for the Maltz Jupiter Theatre.“I love the 1920s — the age of the Titanic ... My father restored and showed old cars from the ’20s and when I was about 11 or 12, my sister and I would dress in 1920s clothing and sit in the rumble seat. We’d be a part of the car show. As time went on, we looked for more and more pieces, and it just took off from there.”— Carol WrightOf all the decades of glamour, elegance and style in fashion, the 1940s is Carol Wrights favorite. Its the hats. The hats were more fun back then,Ž she said. Ms. Wright is the owner of Circa Vintage, a consignment and vintage clothing boutique in Teques-ta. Along with current haute couture and everyday high-end labels „ gently used „ she carries some beautifully preserved vintage clothing dating to the 1900s. I love the 1920s „ the age of the Titanic,Ž she said. Its the era she started with, she explained, as a young girl. My father restored and showed old cars from the 20s and when I was about 11 or 12, my sister and I would dress in 1920s clothing and sit in the rumble seat. Wed be a part of the car show. As time went on, we looked for more and more piec-es, and it just took off from there.Ž Her private collection today has dresses dating to the 1700s. Theyre preserved in special wrapping and in climate-controlled conditions. She draws inspiration from them for her own designs. She was responsible for the costumes at a community theater production of Thoroughly Modern MillieŽ last year. Theater and movie costumes are favorites of Ms. Wright. A recent one-day exhibit of Julie Andrews costumes from her television show brought in a large crowd. It was an unexpected thrill, she said. I got a call from two girls who said they were moving to Florida and wanted to sell their uncles collection „ he was the Emmy-winning costume designer for Julie Andrews for her television show.Ž The designer was Jack Bears, who dressed other stars as well as Ms. Andrews. He had closetfuls of her dresses and gowns „ I got to see a lot of them „ the handwork was all done by him. It was beautiful work; all hand-beaded, simple lines, beautiful fabrics. And he was so humble; he kept a very low profile.Ž Ms. Wright held a private showing from the collection to benefit the Maltz Jupiter Theatre, selling tickets to the event for $10. We had 17 beautiful gowns on man-nequins, with his picture and his Emmy. His family was here and answering questions „ it was won-derful,Ž she said. Through her friend and appraiser Tim Luke of HGTV, the full collec-tion was sent to Julien Auctions in Beverly Hills, where the dresses are expected to fetch up to $10,000 per gown. The vintage and celebrity part of her shop is minor, she said „ most of what she offers is high-end labels such as Escada, Lilly Pulitzer or Carolina Herrara „ one of Ms. Wrights personal favorites, along with Chanel. Im a Chanel gal,Ž she said. Her clothing is timeless „ its something that never goes out of style. You could wear a piece from the 20s even today and it will look stylish.Ž Theres a timeless appeal in the little black dress a la Audrey Hep-burn, she said. Todays trends are retro, she said. The mididress from the 70s is back. Actually a lot of the 70s styles are back „ even tie-dye. Big color-block patterns, bold prints.Ž Costume hunting isnt limited to Halloween, though she admits its a popular time for shop-pers to come in looking for items to put a costume together. Just yesterday we had a couple come in looking for Western costumes; the week before that, someone wanted 20s.Ž Only a small selection of her shop is dedicated to vintage while the rest is a mix of formal wear and casual better-label pieces. She gets them from all around the area, at estate sales, and from women who are cleaning their own or a relatives closet. Not everything, however, makes the racks. We have a 15-point checklist online that you can see „ labels that we take and those that we dont.Ž While some accessories are taken, Kenneth Cole or Chanel jewelry, or Judith Lieber purses, they need to be high quality „ and no knock-offs or fakes are accepted. Few shoes are on the rack, but Manolo Blahnik and Jimmy Choos might make the cut. Ms. Wright mostly consigns items, but occasionally will buy outright. She sets the price of the clothing and relies on software to help her deter-mine a fair price. She also takes very few mens items „ a few smoking jackets and quality suits, but its rare „ the boutique is oriented to fashionable women. Shes discreet in protecting the identity of some of her celebrity clients „ both buyers and sellers. I buy from several whose names would be recog-nized, but part of our appeal is that were discreet. Ill visit a client in her house, if preferred.Ž Private shopping parties also can be arranged at Circa Vintage for groups of 10 or more. Ms. Wright also will take requests and hunt down arti-cles of clothing elsewhere, though theres plenty to choose from in the shop. It moves quickly „ we try to stay on top of what our customers want,Ž she said. Prom dresses are popular right now. To have clothing considered, visit the web site first to see the checklist and labels accepted, and then contact the shop for an appointment. Q BY JAN NORRISjnorris@” Circa Vintage in Tequesta sells high-end vintage and designer fashions >> Circa Vintage, 243 S. U.S. Highway 1, Tequesta 741-1616; O in the know COURTESY PHOTOCarol Wright became inter-ested in vintage clothing when she was a young girl.

PAGE 18 FLORIDA WEEKLYA18 BUSINESS WEEK OF APRIL 21-27, 2011 weve come a long way in 41 years. Recycling is a habit in most South Florida communities now, and we are conscious of preserving fragile resourc-es. But there still is much to do.This years Earth Day theme is A Billion Acts of Green,Ž in which par-ticipants are encouraged to pledge to do such things as forgoing plastic water bottles and car-pool when possible. Locally, groups are marking Earth Day with art installations and special events. The Community Foundation for Palm Beach and Martin Counties is honoring non-profits through its Going Green Contest 2011. In that contest, the charity on April 16 awarded five organizations for working to go green.Ž All the groups that have participated in this years Going Green have done a tremendous job in changing the cul-ture of the organization,Ž says Daryl Houston, the Community Foundations community investment officer and the man who manages the Going Green Contest. Faith Farm Ministries received the Barbara Groves Eco-Impact AwardŽ recipient. The group, which offers a free, faith-based addiction recovery program at its site west of Boynton Beach on U.S. 441, received $7,500. The award, created in honor of a local philanthropist, rec-ognizes the organization that has shown the greatest commitment to greening efforts by reducing energy dependence, limiting waste and conserving water accomplished through the most cost-efficient means. The one organization that stood out was Faith Farm Ministries. Its amazing what theyve been able to do in engag-ing their staff and really transforming the recycled items into finances that can actually support the organization,Ž Mr. Houston says. One component of Faith Farms rehab program is the charitys three thrift stores. But the recycling efforts have gone beyond that. They have reused items. They are breaking down car parts to sell them, or maybe some clothing that has come in through the community, even recycling metals and plastics,Ž Mr. Houston says. Prime Time Palm Beach County of Boynton Beach received the Sustainable Communities Award,Ž for a total of $6,000, for the implementation of Project Grow. The program was cre-ated in partnership with the Center for Creative Education and the YMCA of South Palm Beach County, and is a com-prehensive curriculum-based childhood obesity prevention program. The pro-gram encourages proper nutrition and better food choices through gardening and nutrition lessons; play activities and non-competitive physical activity. The Girl Scouts of Southeast Florida received $4,000 as part of the Youth Engagement AwardŽ for their environ-mental education programs. The group, which has headquarters in Jupiter, offers programs that address such activities as solar energy, sustainable food sources (SOW what?) and water (Camp H2O). Two prizes of $1,650 each were awarded in the Judges Green HarvestŽ category. The first award went to Flor-ida Arts and Dance Company of Stuart for its Wear and Share Cabinet.Ž The Second Judges Green Harvest AwardŽ went to Sunflower Creative Arts of Boca Raton for its community service/environmental club, Roots and Shoots. Other Earth Day projects are a little more visible. Drive along PGA Boulevard west of Military Trail and youll see Recy-cling is an Art,Ž an installation of recy-cling containers decorated by local high school students. This years installation, at PGA Commons, drew upon the talents of seven groups of high school students, who used eco-friendly paint to make their mark on the 4-yard containers. The only requirement: They had to incorporate a butterfly „ the PGA Commons icon „ into their designs. We actually put together something really, really special,Ž says Jon Chan-ning, developer of PGA Commons. Im looking out my window right now and theyre starting to paint.Ž Judging began April 19 and runs through April 21. Members of the com-munity can view the containers then vote on their favorites. Its a great event and were happy that we can bring in different schools in the area and that kids can do something positive and appreciate what Earth Day is,Ž Mr. Channing says. The winning schools will be announced during a celebration, sched-uled for 5:30-7:30 p.m. April 22 at PGA Commons. There will be dual radio remotes with on-air personalities from KOOL 105.5 and WILD 95.5. The top three winners will receive prizes of $250, $500 and $1,000. Recycling is an ArtŽ also will include entertainment by Brett Loewenstern, a top 24 finalist on this season of Ameri-can Idol.Ž Mr. Loewenstern, from Boca Raton, will help announce the winners and will perform at the celebration. The Resource Depot will offer art activi-ties using recycled materials and artist Jackie Tufford will model dresses made from recycled electrical cords and wir-ing, along with recycled art displays. Well bring a lot of awareness to people in our area and that is important,Ž Mr. Channing says. Its good to make people be more focused on being better to our environment. Q Speaking of hues, from April 29-May 1, SunFest will feature works by about 165 artists from across the country in its Juried Fine Art & Craft Show. Expect an array of paintings, photography, sculp-ture, jewelry and such. There also will be wine tastings and seminars in the Wine Garden, at Trin-ity Park, near the south end of SunFest. Cost will be $5 for a flight of three wines. What if its too hot for wine? SunFest vendors will offer a selection of frozen rumrunners and Margaritas. And dont forget the food: SunFest has all the usual carnival fare, plus more vegetarian food, such as Greek salads, pizzas and roasted corn on the cob. Eating too much food? This year, SunFest has added a 5K race to its lineup. The race, scheduled to begin at 5:15 p.m. April 29, is designed for runners who want to stick around and party afterward. The $45 fee will get runners access to Sun-Fest, plus two beers, waters or soft drinks afterward. There will be a changing area and a misty-style rinse area. Or, if runners are really sweaty, they can shower off at Ultima Fitness, at the corner of Clematis Street and South Dixie Highway. The cost? A $1 towel fee. The festival opens April 27 with performances by Buddy Lee Rodgers (6:30 p.m. Tire Kingdom Stage), The Super-villains (7:15 p.m., Bank of America Stage), The Avett Brothers (8:15 p.m. Tire Kingdom Stage) and Sublime with Rome (9 p.m., Bank of America Stage). And that bang that will signal the end of SunFest? Its the fireworks show that begins at 9 p.m. May 1. Q GREENFrom page 1SUNFESTFrom page 1FLORIDA WEEKLY PHOTOFreshmen students from the Dreyfoos School of the Arts turn their recycling container into art at PGA Commons in Palm Beach Gardens. Sevens schools entered the Earth Day contest.COURTESY PHOTOThe Supervillains play April 27 on the Bank of America stage at SunFest. >> The Rites of Spring — Palm Beach State College celebrates Earth Day. Activities begin at 11 a.m. April 21. There will be exhibitions, food demonstrations with celebrity chefs, lms, music and star-gazing. Daytime musical performances will be solar-powered. It's at the school's Eissey Campus Amphitheater and Pavilion, Palm Beach Gardens. Free; 207-5708>> Recycling is an Art — Seven teams of high school students compete to paint 4-yard recycling containers. From 5:30-7:30 p.m. April 22, there will be a celebration, with remote radio broadcasts by KOOL 105.5 and WILD 95.5 and entertainment by "American Idol" top 24 nalist Brett Loewenstern, who also will announce the winners of the painting contest. It's at PGA Commons, along the south side of PGA Boule-vard east of Florida's Turnpike. Free; 848-7833.>> Earth Day River Walks — 9 a.m.-3 p.m. April 22 at Jonathan Dickinson State Park, Hobe Sound. Join park staff for one-hour walks along the Loxahatchee River and learn about the early history of the area. Be prepared to walk through mud & water and climb over and under trees and branches! Free with park admission; 745-5551.>> Celebrate Earth Day in the Everglades — Volunteer tree planting on Torry Island near Belle Glade. 9 a.m.-noon April 22. Volunteers should wear long pants and closed-toed shoes. Hats, sunscreen and re llable water bottle are required. Snacks and water will be available. Call 233-9004 or email for directions and to RSVP.>> International Green Energy Council Earth Day Celebration — 9 a.m.-5 p.m. April 22, Centennial Park, downtown West Palm Beach. There will be exhibitors demonstrating green products and speakers throughout the day. Free; 249-3786 or>> Earth Day Celebration — Theme is "Reduce, Reuse, Recycle." 10 a.m.-5 p.m. April 23, Loggerhead Marinelife Center, 14200 U.S. Highway 1, Juno Beach. There will be Hatchling Tales Story Time, children's research station, Dr. Logger Presentations, sh and turtle feedings and Turtle Tots. Free; 627-8280.>> Mother Earth By The Sea Festi-val — 8 a.m.-4 p.m. April 30, Jupiter Pointe Club & Marina, 18701 S.E. Federal Highway, Tequesta. Bring a team of four and compete in a paddleboard relay race. Learn about local Earth Friendly organizations and their missions. There also will be eco-conscious products from local artists and businesses, free all-day yoga classes by Kula Yoga Shala, guest speakers, raf es, prizes, live music, food and drinks. Contact: or (561) 309-7422. O Events >> SunFest is along Flagler Drive between Banyan and Okeechobee boulevards in downtown West Palm Beach. It is open 5-10 p.m. April 27, 5-11 p.m. April 28-29, noon-11 p.m. April 30 and noon-9 p.m. May 1. >> Tickets: Early bird (by April 23), one-day pass, ages 13 and up, $30; two-day pass, ages 13 and up, $45; ve-day pass, ages 13 and up, $60; free for 5 and under; one-day pass, ages 6-12, $8; two-day pass, ages 6-12, $15; ve-day pass, ages 6-12, $20. After April 23, Tickets: ), one-day pass, ages 13 and up, $34; two-day pass, ages 13 and up, $51; ve-day pass, ages 13 and up, $66; free for 5 and under; one-day pass, ages 6-12, $10; two-day pass, ages 6-12, $17; ve-day pass, ages 6-12, $22; seniors, $20 a day. >> Advance tickets available online at www.sunfest. com ; also available through April 23 at Publix Super Markets in Palm Beach and Martin counties, or 9 a.m.-5 p.m. Monday-Friday at the SunFest office, 525 Clematis St., West Palm Beach. >> Available by phone at 9 a.m.-5:30 p.m. MondayFriday and 10 a.m.-2 p.m. Saturday at (800) SUNFEST (786-3378). >> Parking is available in lots and garages throughout downtown West Palm Beach. You can prepay online. Log on to for details. O in the know


FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF APRIL 21-27, 2011 BUSINESS A19 NETWORKING JTHS Women’s Council of Realtors Vegas Extravaganza We take more society and networking photos at area events than we can “ t in the newspaper. So, if you think we missed you or one of your friends, go to www.” and view the photo albums from the many events we cover. You can purchase any of the photos too. Send us your society and networking photos. Include the names of everyone in the picture. E-mail them to society@” HICKEY / FLORIDA WEEKLY 1. Joan Alipo and Rita Ring 2. Lynn Stevens and Wally Stevens 3. Pam Hutchinson and Judy Sexton 4. Lynne Schaeffer and Poiland Boucher 5. Denise Colombo and Marcia Hendricks 6. Anita McKernan, Ed Ryce and Nancy Maione-Ryce 7. Katie Klause-Newitt and Amy Moody 8. Patty Renna and Heather Grimes 9. Carol Labuhn and Dorothy Gillies 10. Jim Cioffi, Chris Cox and Mike Cox 11. Liz Woddy 13 24 5 7 10 11 89 6

PAGE 20 FLORIDA WEEKLYA20 BUSINESS WEEK OF APRIL 21-27, 2011 NETWORKING Palm Beach Lunch Bunch meets at Abacoa Golf ClubWe take more society and networking photos at area events than we can “ t in the newspaper. So, if you think we missed you or one of your friends, go to www.” and view the photo albums from the many events we cover. You can purchase any of the photos too. Send us your society and networking photos. Include the names of everyone in the picture. E-mail them to society@” Call Us Today! For a complete list of all properties for sale in Palm Beach County: LEADERS IN LUXURY HOMES Jeannie WalkerLuxury Homes SpecialistJim FEATURED PROPERTY: OASIS 12B Only one residence per oor & over 4,000 SF of living space. Panoramic views of the ocean, intracoastal & city from glass-wrapped terraces of this 3BR/3.5BA direct ocean unit. Asking $1,995,000 COURTESY OF PENNY SHELTZ 1. The Lunch Bunch 2. LuAnn Ellsworth 3. Rene Grissom, Gail Gill and Jamie Chapogas 4. Suzanne Kovi 1 234


REAL ESTATE A GUIDE TO THE REAL ESTATE INDUSTRYWEEK OF APRIL 21-27, 2011 A21 walkable neighborhoodsAmericans favor walkable, mixeduse neighborhoods, with 56 percent of respondents preferring smart growth neighborhoods over neighborhoods that require more driving between home, work and recreation. Thats according to a recent study, the Community Preference Survey, by the National Association of Realtors. Realtors care about improving communities through smart growth initiatives,Ž said NAR President Ron Phipps, brokerpresident of Phipps Realty in Warwick, R.I. Our members dont just sell homes, they sell neighborhoods. Realtors understand that different home buyers are looking for all kinds of neighborhood settings and that many home buyers want walkable, transit-accessible communities.Ž Walkable communities are defined as those where shops, restaurants, and local businesses are within walking distance from homes. According to the survey, when considering a home purchase, 77 percent of respondents said they would look for neighborhoods with abundant sidewalks and other pedestrian-friend-ly features, and 50 percent would like to see improvements to existing public transportation rather than initiatives to build new roads and developments. The survey also revealed that while space is important to homebuyers, many are will-ing to sacrifice square footage for less driving. Eighty percent of those surveyed would prefer to live in a single-family, detached home as long as it didnt require a longer commute, but nearly three out of five of those surveyed „ 59 percent „ would choose a smaller home if it meant a commute time of 20 minutes or less. The survey also found that community characteristics are very important to most people. When considering a home purchase, 88 percent of respondents placed more value on the quality of the neighborhood than the size of the home, and 77 percent of those surveyed want communities with high-quality schools. The survey of 2,071 adult Americans was conducted by Belden, Russonello and Stewart from Feb. 15-24. Q SPECIAL TO FLORIDA WEEKLYWhy many are preferring A bill to improve the process for approving short sales may soon bring relief to distressed homeowners who are unable to keep their homes and hope to avoid foreclosure. The bill, strongly supported by the National Association of Realtors, according to the association, would impose a deadline of 45 days on lend-ers to respond to short sale requests. The legislation, the Prompt Decision for Qualification for Short Sale Act of 2011,Ž was offered in Congress by U.S. Reps. Tom Rooney (R-Fla.) and Robert Andrews (D-N.J.). The current short sale process can be time-consuming and inefficient, and many would-be buyers end up walking away from a sale that could have saved a homeowner from foreclosure,Ž said NAR President Ron Phipps, of Phipps Realty in Warwick, R.I. Realtors and consumers continue to raise issues about delays in the short sale process, because lenders are unable to decide whether to approve a short sale. After many months of delays, and with no response from lenders, poten-tial buyers are losing patience and can-celling their contracts, often resulting in the property entering foreclosure,Ž said Mr. Phipps. NAR stated that it has been actively pushing the lending industry to improve the process for approving short sales, which represent about 13 percent of recent home sales, accord-ing to NAR data. Streamlining short sales transactions will reduce the amount of time it takes to sell the property, improve the likelihood that the transaction will close and reduce the overall number of foreclosures,Ž Mr. Phipps said. Q Realtors association voices strong support for short-sale billAllen West, U.S. Representative from the 22nd Congressional District, is the guest at a Realtor Meet and GreetŽ from 2:30 p.m. to 3:30 p.m. on April 29 at Balistreri Realty, located at 1 N. Federal Hwy Suite 300, Boca Raton. The event is hosted by the National Association of Realtors, the Realtors Association of the Palm Beaches, the Realtor Association of Greater Fort Lauderdale, the Jupiter-Tequesta-Hobe Sound Association of Realtors, Florida Realtors and Balistreri Realty. The session is not a campaign or political event and is free to members of the Real-tors groups. To reserve a spot, email Karl Eckhart at Q QThe Realtors Association of the Palm Beaches has scheduled two educational sessions. On April 21, Connie F. Apatoff, a reverse mortgage consultant with more than 30 years experience, will give pointers on reverse mortgages. The session for members, including a free lunch, is noon to 1:30 at the RAPB office at 1926 10th Ave. N., Lake Worth. On April 25, from 9 a.m. to noon, in the RAPB offices, there will be a session on selling HUD properties. The instructor is Richard Pasley. It is free for members and $15 for non-members. See for more infor-mation.Q Q QThe political action committee of the RAPB hosts its 13th annual auction on May 5, Cinco de Mayo, from 6 p.m. to 9 p.m. at Benvenuto, 1730 N. Federal High-way in Boynton Beach. Tickets are $35 and include hors doeuvres, two drink tickets, live enter-tainment and valet parking. Auction items will include electronics, golf out-ings and travel packages. See for more information. Q U.S. Rep. Allen West guest at Realtor event SPECIAL TO FLORIDA WEEKLY SPECIAL TO FLORIDA WEEKLY

PAGE 22 FLORIDA WEEKLYA22 REAL ESTATE WEEK OF APRIL 21-27, 2011 Easter bunnies are older than you think. They were part of pre-Christian fertil-ity stories, and since rabbits are known to have many, many babies, they are symbols of new life in the spring. They first became the symbol of Easter in Germany in the 1500s. But it took until the 1800s before edi-ble Easter bunnies in the form of sugared pastries became part of the celebration. The bunny came to America with some settlers from Germany who immigrated to Pennsylv ania in the 1700s. The Oschter HawsŽ (Easter Bunny) was popular with children who were told that if they were good, they would find a nest of colored eggs left by the bunny. The children made a nest in the house or yard using a hat and hoped for some eggs. The nest later became an Easter basket. Easter celebrations in the 19th century, especially in Germany, included all sorts of rabbits and bunnies. Stuffed toys were popular, along with carved wooden toys, candy containers, iron doorstops, mechanical walking rabbits and even automatons in the form of fur-covered bunnies holding Easter baskets. Many collectors search for vintage pieces made for a specific holiday. Most popular is Christmas, then Halloween, then the Fourth of July or Easter. If you prefer Easter, dont ignore postcards, greeting cards, table and wall decorations and, of course, all sorts of special eggs that are still often inexpensive.Q: We have a B.L. Marble office chair and would like to know what its worth. Can you help?A: The B.L. Marble Chair Co.s history can be traced back to 1894, when Barzilla L. Marble (1851-1932) founded a chair-manufacturing business in Bedford, Ohio. It made household chairs until 1910, then started manufacturing office furniture, including chairs. The company closed in 1985. B.L. Marble office chairs sell for $25 to $200, depending on age and condition. Q: I was one of many women who worked as welders at the Kaiser Ship-yards in Oregon during World War II. When my husband returned to the U.S. and called me to meet him in California, I quit my job. I never cashed the last payroll check I received from Kaiser in 1945. After deductions, including one for a war bond, my check totaled 3 cents. Its a keepsake, but Im wondering if it has any monetary value.A: There were seven Kaiser Shipyards on the West Coast during World War II. Four were in the San Francisco Bay area, where today theres a park dedicated to Rosie the Riveter „ the symbol of wom-ens contributions to the war effort. Its called Rosie the Riveter World War II/Home Front National Historical ParkŽ and is located in Richmond. The first Kaiser Shipyard was established in San Francisco Bay in December 1940 by Henry Kaiser. At that point, Kaiser was building ships for England. Your check in the amount of 3 cents might be of interest to the park or another historical society dedicated to World War II. Its value to a collector would be minimal. Q: Many fortunate baby boomers are inheriting their relatives tea sets, but there seems to be no practical use for them. My ques-tion is, are they worth more than their weight in silver? I cannot find a set like mine. It was purchased 65 years ago in Mexico and is marked PG Sterling Mexico.Ž The handles on the lids are 3-D figures of dogs. The teapots, creamer and sugar are modern-looking flattened globes. Some of the handles and hinged parts look as if they were riveted in place.A: Your silver was made at Platerk Guadalajare in Guadalajara, Mexico. A modern-looking set with unusual trim like yours should sell for more than the meltdown value. But selling any silver-ware or silver jewelry is very tricky today. Dealers go to auctions and sales with a small scale to check meltdown value. Coin silver items, especially thin spoons, are not popular, so many are melted. Sets of silver knives, forks and spoons must be complete to sell. That means eight or 12 of each item. Only Georg Jensen Fruitful, festive bunnies predate Easter holidayKOVELS: ANTIQUES & COLLECTING terry KOVEL O and Tiffany partial sets seem to sell. But Mexican silver, handmade American silver of the past 75 years, Danish silver and some types of English silver sell as art „ good design and popular makers attract higher prices. Because the cost of the metal has gone up so much in the past year, the value of your tea set has gone up. Even if you sell it for scrap, you will make a profit. Tip: Times change and products change, so shortcut tips for cleaning have changed too. Dont use tartar-control or whitening toothpaste to clean silver. Dont use grainy bread to clean wallpaper; just use plain commercial white bread. Dont use a feather duster; it just spreads dirt. Buy a new picks-up-the-dustŽ cloth. Q „ Terry Kovel answers as many questions as possible through the column. By sending a letter with a question, you give full permission for use in the column or any other Kovel forum. Names, addresses or e-mail addresses will not be published. We cannot guarantee the return of any photograph, but if a stamped envelope is included, we will try. The volume of mail makes personal answers or appraisals impossible. Write to Kovels, (Florida Weekly), King Features Syndicate, 300 W. 57th St., New York, NY 10019. st to the society II. Its r iting b ut ica l an sell. B Ameri c p COURTESY PHOTO This 6-inch-tall rabbit can “walk” across the floor. The fur-covered clockwork toy has glass eyes, wears a felt dress and carries a wicker basket. It was made in Ger-many probably about 1900 and sold for $633 at a Bertoia auction in Vineland, N.J. MONEY & INVESTINGShould you diversify because of the falling dollar?As the dollar continues to fall, the front and center discussion in international economics is whether the U.S. will lose its status as the worlds reserve currency. The U.S. dollar index has fallen 38 percent since 2001 and a whopping 53 percent since 1985. Can it fall further? It surely seems that way. Is it cause for concern? Its billionaire Sam Zells single biggest financial fear: The U.S. standard of living could drop 25 percent if the dollar loses its standing as the worlds reserve currency.Ž (Source: U.S. standard of Living in Peril From Dol-lars Weakness: Zell,Ž, March 3.) The issue is of critical importance for the economic well being of the U.S., as history suggests. After World War II, Great Britain largely yielded its reserve status to the U.S. until full relinquishment in 1973 when oil switched to U.S. dollar pricing. Many believe that Britains ensu-ing years of economic doldrums after 1973 were tied to reserve status loss. The issue is also of paramount importance for institutional and individual port-folios. If a dollar-denominated portfolio appreciates 10 percent on paper but the dollar loses 30 percent in value, the port-folio lost 20 percent in international valu-ation terms. If the investor is holding cash earning 1 percent, the loss of international purchasing power is a whopping 29 per-cent. What does it mean for a currency to be the worlds reserve currency?Ž It means it is the main currency of the world. In the case of the dollar, It is used in 85 percent of foreign exchange transactions, and serves as the currency of choice for 45 percent of international debt securi-ties and more than half of world exports.Ž (Source: Carnegie Endowment for Inter-national Peace, William Shaw, How Long Will the Dollar Be King?Ž) As such, our currency is used to price commodities and most anything globally traded. Oil is priced in U.S. dollars. Gold is priced in U.S. dollars, as is copper, corn, wheat and silver. If commodities are trad-ed in something other than dollars, the U.S. might well find itself in the position of much higher prices if the new reserve standard appreciated vis--vis the dollar... termed price inflation. What other impact would loss of reserve status have upon the U.S.? It might raise our borrowing costs and lessen demand for our debt. How so? Japan, China, Germany and India are all exporting much more to us than we are importing. These countries wind up with huge U.S. dollar holdings; they get paid more than what they spend in U.S. dollars. What do they do with these dollars? Buy U.S. Treasuries and make all other sorts of investments in the U.S.ƒ equities, bonds, real estate, commodities, land, etc. Most would say that, absent the huge amount of U.S. dollars that foreigners had to park,Ž our borrowing costs would have been higher, our dollar amounts borrowed much less and our investment opportuni-ties curtailed. But The International Monetary Funds calculations of foreign reserve holdings of the U.S. dollar peaked in 1999 at 71 per-cent of all foreign reserves and, as of 2010 year end, had dropped to 62 percent. The British pound once held this position. But after World War II, the U.S. emerged as the worlds dominant power and our currency was the only major cur-rency easily convertible into gold (as we were on the gold standard until Nixons presidency). The shift away from the British pound began and, by 1973, Britain agreed that oil would no longer be traded in pounds. So dont think that such status cant be taken away; it already happened in our lifetime. Why was the dollar originally chosen? And are those reasons intact today? The U.S. was the worlds dominant economic and transactional power, account-ing for 50 percent of world GDP post World War II. Today we account for 30 percent. The U.S. dollar was once convertible into goldƒ a certain.Ž But when we came off the gold standard, our currency became a fiatŽ currency, convertible into nothing. Over time, the developed countries moved from fixed exchange rates and adopted a floatŽ policy (i.e. freely traded currency markets would establish exchange values). The U.S. dollar is now neither strong nor stable nor convertible; it has fallen 53 percent since 1985. As to GDP power, we are still the leader but the BRICs have emerged as the engine of world growth and are garnering more and more of world GDP. The U.S. is running horrific budget deficits and its total debt bur-den, including off-the-books liabilities, exceeds our GDP. No wonder the dollar falls and reserve status is challenged. The U.S. is radically changed from the strong dollarŽ world of the 1990s, yet many investors cling to a traditional port-folio of U.S. dollar denominated bonds and equities, sprinkled with some inter-national holdings. Maybe they think the 1990s scenario of oil prices at $30 a barrel, 3 percent unemployment, a further fall in interest rates of some 4 percent (into negative rates), a strong dollar and U.S. budget surpluses are around the corner. Speak to your adviser about the benefit of portfolio diversification that provides protection against a falling dollar. At the very least, understand the potentially severe consequences of a portfolio of cash or one that gains in U.S. paper terms but loses value vis--vis the other curren-cies of the world. Q „ There is a substantial risk of loss in trading commodity futures, options and off-exchange foreign currency products. Past performance is not indicative of future results. „ Jeannette Rohn Showalter, CFA, can be reached at 444-5633, ext. 1092, or Her office is at The Crexent Business Center, Bonita Springs. jeannette SHOWALTER CFA O


FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF APRIL 21-27, 2011 A23 Presented bySusan M. Bennett Tiara Luxury Condo SINGER ISLAND Enjoy Life at the Beach!Fabulous ocean and intracoastal views Mens and womens spas/tennis Valet/concierge services Beautiful beach with 300 ft on the ocean Beach/pool area restaurant Outdoor grilling/eating area 360 view from 43rd ” oor private lounge One and two bedroom units available ($319,000 … $699,000) BALLENISLES~ Palm Beach Gardens Marsha Grass 561 512 7709 I know the community. I live the lifestyle.Ž 105 EMERALD KEY LANE ~ $449,000Lovely 2-story home sits on a fabulous site with magni“ cent long lake views3BR/2.5BA, separate golf cart garage. Kitchen has wood, granite and NEW stainless steel appliances. Spacious master bedroom on “ rst ” oor. 2 guest bedrooms and bath on second ” oor. Screened-in pool and spa. rrrsrsGARDENS LANGREALTYCOM 0'!"OULEVARD3UITEs0ALM"EACH'ARDENS "EAUTIFULLYRENOVATEDBEDROOM ANDBATH0RISTINECONDITION0RIVATE LOCATION!LLNEWAPPLIANCESUPDATED KITCHENANDBATHS.EWBARRELTILEROOF #OVEREDSCREENEDLANAI DIXIE SCOTT 561-346-2849 &ABULOUSBEDROOMBATH!LTESSAIN MINTCONDITION7ALKINGDISTANCETOTHE #LUB/PENLIGHTANDBRIGHTWITHVOLUME CEILINGSANDNUMEROUSUPGRADES0OOL WITHWATERFALLS,ARGEPATIO CAROL FALCIANO 561-758-5869 ,OVELYBEDROOMBATHTOWNHOME WITHDEN,ARGEPATIOFORYOUR ENTERTAININGPLEASURE4HECOMMUNITY BOASTSTENNISBASKETBALLRACQUETBALL APOOLANDTOTYARD ANN MELENDEZ 561-252-6343 %XQUISITECUSTOMESTATESITUATEDINTROPICAL PARADISEISOFFEREDFULLYFURNISHED/RIGINAL #ASTOMODELHOMEIN0LAYA2IENTABOASTS EVERYUPGRADEINCLUDINGCUSTOMCABINETRY VOLUMECEILINGSANDMUCHMORE DON CASTRONOVO 561-693-8311 HAMPTONS AT MAPLEWOOD MIRASOL~ESPERANZA PGA NATIONAL~GLENWOOD MIRASOL~PLAYA RIENTA % 7 ) 34) % 7 ) 34) % 7 ) 34) % 7 ) 34) Jennifer C. Scott has been named branch manager of the Palm Beach Gardens office of Seacoast National Bank. Ms. Scott previously worked for Wachovia/Wells Fargo where she directed operations of 15 financial cen-ters. Jennifer brings a wealth of experi-ence in increasing customer base and cultivating relationships. Her accom-plishments in growing the brand, generating deposits and loan production are a perfect fit for Seacoast,Ž said Mark Smith, president and CEO of the Palm Beach and Big Lake Regions for Seacoast. Moreover, she values, and encourages her staff to embrace, the community bank concept of growth through customer satisfaction and leadership within the community.Ž Ms. Scott has been an active community volunteer in organizations such as the Junior Achievement Association, North Palm Beach County Chamber of Commerce and the March of Dimes. Seacoast National Bank is the operating arm of Seacoast Banking Corpora-tion of Florida. Q New Seacoast branch manager namedSCOTT


Prices and listings are accurate as of this printing. Call the listing Realtor to verify pricing and availability. 2%3)$%.4)!,:o:#/--%2#)!,:o:,58529:(/-%3 ST AN DREWS COND O AMENI T Y T R Sn Inr:7/7:/CEANFRONT: ultra-luxury condo and/or hotel units. From Jim Haigler 561-909-81323800 N. Ocean Dr. Singer Island, FL T R-Cn Rrn7/7:$EBUT:PRICING available on developer units. Financing available. ,-,, Jim Haigler 561-909-81322700 N. Ocean Dr. Singer Island, FL T C Ar C7/7:0LATINUM:0RIVATE:#LUB: 45 holes of championship GOLF:TENNIS:rSLIP: deepwater marina. From 0LUS:-EMBERSHIP:&EE Jim Haigler 561-909-8132200 Admirals Cove Blvd. Jupiter, FL A JInterior Sparkles like Brand New. &RESHLY:PAINTED:IMMACULATE:::: 3BR/2.5BA/2CG townhome perfectly located in desirable SECTION:OF:/SCEOLA:7OODSn, PURCHASE,/MONTH LEASERon Jangaard 561-358-6001 T C … H SnrGated community just a quick bike ride from the beach. 3/2/2 with heated pool/spa. Custom upgrades including wood kitchen cabinets and huge windows. Custom stone :REPLACE:PRESERVE:VIEWS: #OME:SEE:IT:NOW:, HOBE SOUNDSally Savarese 561-386-8448S FnnnCondo available at St Andrews WPB. :ALL:TILE:FRESHLY:PAINTED:WATERFRONT: GYMS:POOLS:HR:SECURITY:PET:FRIENDLY: Approx mortgage payment $525. 20% down payment required. Rent to own available with $3000 deposit. WEST PALM BEACH4RISH:6ON:%RFFT:rrSr … H SnrCustom home with all the extras: :CAR:GARAGE:SOARING:CEILINGS:WITH: CROWN:MOLDING:AND:&RENCH:DOORS: GRANITE:PLANTATION:SHUTTERS::(UGE: POOLSPA:LARGE:LOT:WITH:TROPICAL: landscape. Gated community. /UTDOOR:LIVING:AT:ITS:BEST, HOBE SOUNDSally Savarese 561-386-8448K W S On A4/3/2 fully upgraded throughout from the granite to exquisite CABINETRY:#OMPLETE:WITH:AN:OF:CE: :REPLACE:WOOD:CEILING:BOAT:DOCK: swimming pool and location location location.n, PALM CITY4RISH:6ON:%RFFT:rrL.EWER:CUSTOMrBUILT::STORY:: 5BR/3B/2CG CBS pool home on over an acre. No deed restrictions on vehicles or pets in this lovely treed country setting., LOXAHATCHEERon Jangaard 561-358-6001 T Fr T (AS:JOINED:+ELLER:7ILLIAMSm!DDRESSING:9OUR:$REAMSn:J ENNIFER:&REDRICKS:rr T Fr T (AS:JOINED:+ELLER:7ILLIAMSm"RINGING:"UYERS::3ELLERS:4OGETHERn:Teresa Fredricks 561-315-8366 R Rr TGated community. 4BR/3.5BA/2CG custom pool home w/summer kitchen on large landscaped lot. 6OLUME:CEILINGS:GRANITE:KITCHEN: “ replace & hardwood ” oors.n, TEQUESTA,YNNE:2IFKIN:rr Mn D VWaterfront Flagler Drive condos in well-managed gated building overlooking ICW and Palm Beach.UNIT 501 SHORT SALE ,UNIT 206 ASKING ,UNIT 2205 ASKING ,UNIT 601 ASKING ,,YNNE:2IFKIN:rr T Mn Gnr C Rrn 7/7:3PECTACULAR: Intracoastal Waterway LOCATION:4ENNIS:POOL::TNESS: CENTER:SAUNA:AND:STEAM From Jim Haigler 561-909-8132 Intracoastal Waterway Golf Community and Waterfront Specialists: Ron Jangaard 561-358-6001 ~ Lynne Rifkin 561-906-7500 W T T B*/2#:"2"!:3&:BEAUTIFULLY: RENOVATED:BY:THE:BEACH:3TAINLESS: STEEL:APPLIANCES:GRANITE:COUNTERS: tile/wood ” oors., JUPITER-IKE:(AYNES:rr: J Lr 3/2/2 Excellent condition in the family neighborhood of River &OREST:4ILE::OOR:VAULTED: CEILINGS:ACCORDION:SHUTTERS, STUART-IKE:(AYNES:rr: J H -!-"#$


FLORIDA WEEKLY ARTS & ENTERTAINMENTA GUIDE TO THE PALM BEACH COUNTY ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT SCENE B SECTION WEEK OF APRIL 21-27, 2011 INSIDE God is goodOur critic Hap Erstein recommends “God of Carnage” at the Caldwell. B4 X Guanabanas is greatJupiter restaurant offers fabulous fish, says reviewer Jan Norris. B15 XWhen are people going to learn not to say noŽ to Neil Goldberg? Cirque du Soleil, the French-Canadian company that dominates the Las Vegas entertainment scene, tried to tell him that he could not use the word cirqueŽ for his European-style circuses. After six expensive years in federal court, Goldberg prevailed, with a ruling that the term could not be trademarked. Then he was warned not to waste his time and money taking his circus to Broadway. But he scoffed at the advice, brought Cirque Dreams Fantasy Jun-gleŽ to New York for a profit-making two-month run in 2008 „ just as the nations economy was tanking. And now, because of Broadways stamp of approval, Goldbergs theatrical circuses are in demand internationally. His latest production, Cirque “Cirque Dreams Illumination” lights up Kravis CenterSo slow it’s a crimeOur film critic Dan Hudak says “The Conspirator” is still worth $10. B11 X SEE DREAMS, B4 XCOURTESY PHOTOChildren learn a musical number during a workshop to help them prepare for First Step to Stardom auditions at the Maltz Jupiter Theatre.“We definitely try to make the process a fun experience. We want it to be a joyous experience.” —Andrew Kato, Maltz Jupiter Theatre artistic directorChild’s playTHE MALTZ JUPITER THEATRE IS LOOKING for a cast of hundreds for a story of bib-lical proportions. And, no, Cecil B. DeMille is not directing. But the theater hopes hundreds of talented youth will come to its First Step to Stardom auditions, scheduled for April 23. The theaters artistic director, Andrew Kato, is looking for more than 200 kids to be in a revolving cast of the theaters production of Andrew Lloyd Webbers Joseph and the Amazing Technicol-or Dreamcoat,Ž to be presented Nov. 29-Dec. 18. The show will be presented in eight shows a week, and Mr. Kato is looking for an individual cast of 30 or so chil-dren for each of those performances. That way, the children have just one performance a week over the three weeks of the shows run. It could be composed of individual kids and church choirs or school groups,Ž Mr. Kato says. I believe that great talent exists everywhere, and that BY SCOTT SIMMONSssimmons@” SEE CHILD, B8 XMaltz plans auditions for future stars to sing, dance in “Joseph and the Amazing Technicolor Dreamcoat”BY HAP ERSTEINherstein@” COURTESY PHOTOMartin Lamberti portrays a silent clown named “The Vagabond” in “Cirque Dreams Illumination.” Listen and learn, menOur relationship expert says women are not seeking solutions. B2 X

PAGE 26 FLORIDA WEEKLYB2 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT WEEK OF APRIL 21-27, 2011 Acupuncture & Custom Herbs ARTHRITIS FIBROMYALGIA GOLFERS ELBOW M.S. SCIATICA HEADACHES ALLERGIES STRESS ANXIETY DEPRESSION MENOPAUSE PMS INFERTILITY IMPOTENCE PARALYSIS KIDNEY PROBLEMS EXCESS WEIGHT IMMUNE SYSTEM ANTI-AGING BALANCE Shudong WangLicensed Acupuncture Physician with 29 years experience and 8 years training in China10800 N. Military Trail, Suite 220Palm Beach Gardens561.775.85004522 N. Federal HighwayFt. Mention this ad for a FREE CONSULTATION (an $80 value!) PLUS receive $10 off your “ rst two weekly visits him this before, in the midst of other relationships, but he didnt hear. Or he heard, but he didnt care. Now, though, he takes notes. And he reports back with his successes. You wouldnt believe it,Ž he told Susie recently. Chloe was telling me about a problem shes having at work. I just listened to her. I didnt try to fix it. When she got done, I gave her a hug.Ž Howd she take it?Ž Susie asked.It was incredible,Ž Jake said. Like it was exactly what she needed.Ž Q On ABCs hilarious Modern Family,Ž we get a look into the contrasting male and female psyches when Phil takes a trip to the spa. We see him in all his nouveau-masculine glory, in a green facemask and white bathrobe, sitting at a pedicure footbath, feet soaking while the manicurist massages kiwi lotion into his hands. OK, Im confused,Ž Phil says. Youre saying that if she tells me she has a prob-lem, Im not supposed to help her?Ž The woman lounging in the chair next to him leans over. Not unless she asks for your help.Ž But if she lets me help her, I can make her problem go away,Ž Phil says. The women all laugh. That is such a male thing to say,Ž one remarks. She doesnt want you to solve her problems. She just wants you to give her support so she can solve her problems herself.Ž And sometimesŽ „ the first woman takes up the cause „ sometimes she just wants a sympathetic ear.Ž Whoa,Ž says Phil. Maybe its all the creams, but that just made sense, girl-friends.Ž Deborah Tannen, author and professor of linguistics at Georgetown Uni-versity, wrote about this language divide Just listen, men, don’t try to solve the problem SANDY DAYS, SALTY NIGHTS artis HENDERSON O “Whoa,” says Phil. “Maybe it’s all the creams, but that just made sense, girlfriends...”between men and women in an issue of Scientific American MindŽ published last year. Say a woman tells another about a personal problem and hears in response, I know how you feel or The same thing happens to me. The resulting troubles talk reinforces the connection between them,Ž Dr. Tan-nen writes in the article. Because this is not a conversational ritual he is used to, a man may well misread her conversational gambit as a request for help solving the problem.Ž The result, says Dr. Tannen, is frustration all around. She blames him for telling her what to do,Ž she writes. Whereas he thinks he did exactly what she requested and can-not fathom why she would keep talking about a problem if she does not want to do anything about it.Ž A friends brother, Jake, who is cute and athletic and funny but entirely anti-commitment, likes to dabble in easy romance. He meets women at salsa class or picks up wait-resses in coffee houses. He is notorious-ly untethered. Or he was. Until he met Chloe, a bright-eyed 23-year-old with all the fiery spunk and fierce independence it takes to intrigue a man like Jake. While he never used to worry about the thousand small efforts it takes to keep a relationship going, now he turns to his sister for advice, ask-ing every day what he can do to keep Chloe happy. Just listen to her,Ž his sister, Susie, tells him. Shes told h im this be f or e, in t relationsh ip s, but he h eard, but he didnt c h e ta k es notes. An d he h is successes  You wouldnt S usie recently.  m e a b out a pr o at wor k I j u I didnt t s he g o a a a a a a h u it b i s ces th e co nn ec ti o n h em,Ž Dr. Tan i n t h e artic l e. is i s n o t a n al ritual o a man misrea d rs ati o na l request v ing the t sa y s Dr. f rustration m es hi m fo r wh at to d o,Ž  Whe r e a s he i d exactly what e d and can m why k ee p u t a s he a nt ng  s e t e c y it takes to intrigue a man like Jake W h i l e h e never use d to wor ry a b out t h e t h ousan d sma ll eff orts it takes to ke ep a relationship going n ow he turns to hi s s ister for advice, ask in g every d ay w h at h e can do to ke ep Chl oe h app y. Just l isten t o h er Ž h is sister S usie tel ls him. 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FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF APRIL 21-27, 2011 B3 MAY 6-7, 2011 • CARLIN PARK, JUPITER $50,000 IN CASH & PRIZES! Men’s, Women’s and Junior Divisions! Raffles, BBQ and Family Fun! Plenty of Ways to Win! Three Weigh Stations for your convenience: Sailfish Marina • Square Grouper Tiki Bar Pirate’s Cove Resort and Marina ENTRY FEE: $200 before April 15 • $250 after April 15 BENEFITS: Coastal Conservation Association, Hospice and Seagull IndustriesPRESENTED BY: HMY, Henley’s Custom Marine and Pirate’s Cove Resort and MarinaGrand Slam Tournaments have raised over $600,000 for local charitie s! 16TH ANNUAL For more information and entry forms • 561.847.2090 4081 HOOD ROAD | FRENCHMANS CROSSING PALM BEACH GARDENS | 561.627.6222 OPEN MONDAY…SATURDAY 10AM…5PM WWW.LEREVEBOUTIQUE.NET Le Rve A chic women’s accessories boutique featuring fine costume jewelry, sterling silver, handbags, accessories, gifts and more GIFT CERTIFICATES AVAILABLE Are you su ering from Auto Accident Pain?Chronic Neck or Low Back Pain? PAPA CHIROPRACTIC & PHYSICAL THERAPY2632 Indiantown Road 9089 N. Military Trail, Suite 37Jupiter Palm Beach Gardens561.744.7373 561.630.9598XXX1BQB$IJSPDPNt 20 Years in Jupiter & Palm Beach Gardens!WE ACCEPT MOST INSURANCE PLANS Get back in the game with Non-Surgical Spinal Decompression Treat Neck Pain, Back Pain and Sciatica caused by t BULGING/HERNIATED DISCS t DEGENERATIVE DISC DISEASE t FACET SYNDROME t FAILED BACK SURGERY WITHOUT THE USE OF DRUGS, INJECTIONS OR SURGERY GIFT CERTIFICATECOMPLIMENTARY CHIROPRACTIC EXAMINATION & CONSULTATION This certi cate applies to consultation and examination and must be presented on the date of the rst visit. This certi cate will also cover a prevention evaluation for Medicare recipients. The patient and any other person responsible for payment has the right to refuse to pay, cancel payment or be reimbursed for any other service, examination or treatment that is performed as a result of and within 72 hours of responding to the advertisement for the free, discounted fee or reduced fee service, examination or treatment. Expires 5-18-2011. $150VALUE $150VALUE The Lighthouse ArtCenter seeks art lovers from teens to seniors in the community to volunteer their time and services at the Museum and School of Art in Tequesta, where in exchange they will be granted the opportunity to learn new skills and gain insight into the world of art. The Lighthouse ArtCenter provides the community with an annual calendar of exciting events, including major exhibitions, cultural events, School of Art classes and workshops, ArtCamps and the Art Outreach pro-gram. As a not-for-profit organization, the ArtCenter provides a variety of volun-teer and internship oppor-tunities for art admirers, techies, handy people and friendly neighbors interest-ed in serving the local arts community. Volunteers are an essential part of our institution,Ž said Evelyne Bates, who has been a part of the Light-house ArtCenter staff for 41 years, in a prepared statement. We wouldnt be able to get through the day if it wasnt for our Art Angels!Ž As the volunteer coordinator, Ms. Bates strives to keep the operation running smoothly by help-ing volunteers find their own productive nichesŽ so they can complete important work while finding fulfillment and inspi-ration in their volunteer experiences. From greeting visitors, to passing hors deouvres at event openings and assist-ing with art installations, volunteers are involved with nearly every function of the Lighthouse ArtCenter, so it can better serve the community. Currently there is a critical need for experienced or aspiring docents to lead daily afternoon exhibition tours, along with interns looking to gain valuable experience in the fields of marketing/communications, museum curation and art education. A docent-training program is in place in order to provide proper instruction to trainees so they can become informed teachers of all exhibition material. Ms. Bates says there are also a number of other areas in great need of volunteer help, includ-ing customer service, com-puter and technical help, administration and special events assistance. Lighthouse ArtCenter Executive Director Katie Deits says its a goal of the organization to make volunteers service worth-while for them. We value their time and commitment in helping us improve our operation as a fully-functioning ArtCenter,Ž Ms. Deits said, and we want them to value the time they spend with us as well.Ž Aside from receiving full credit for the hours they spend in service of the Light-house ArtCenter, volunteers and interns may use their volunteer opportunity at the ArtCenter and School of Art as a springboard for enhancing their personal education and professional experience. For more information on the Lighthouse ArtCenter volunteer and intern program, call Ms. Bates at 746-3101. The center is in Gallery Square North, 373 Tequesta Drive, Tequesta. Q Lighthouse ArtCenter seeks volunteersSPECIAL TO FLORIDA WEEKLYCOURTESY PHOTO Dr. Elise Hillmann and her daughter Annelise Hillmann volunteered at D’Art for Art, one of the Lighthouse ArtCenter’s major yearly fundraisers.

PAGE 28 FLORIDA WEEKLYB4 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT WEEK OF APRIL 21-27, 2011 Dreams Illumination,Ž plays the Kravis Center through April 24 as part of a national tour, before it heads overseas. Speaking from his Cirque Dreams Studios, a circus school, rehearsal space and design shop tucked away among warehouses in Pompano Beach, Gold-berg talks about his assault on Broad-way. It was a personal career passion and goal for me,Ž says the 53-year-old New York transplant. From a busi-ness standpoint, I learned very quickly that in the subscription series major markets around the country, the catch phrase, Direct from Broadway, reso-nates with a lot of ticket buyers.Ž That earlier shows New York stay was brief, but it opened a lot of doors,Ž he beams. It most definitely confirmed the brand as a legitimate circus-type theater show that could play on a stage. There was always a question mark as to how does this genre, that has people fly-ing through the air and defying gravity, attract a legitimate theater audience.Ž Goldbergs 18-year-old production company, which was long stalled by the Cirque du Soleil lawsuit, is now, pardon the expression, flying high. An abbrevi-ated version of Cirque Dreams Jungle Fantasy,Ž a whimsical, plotless series of international variety acts loosely based on a jungle animal theme, is currently playing through the summer at Tampas Busch Gardens. A similar light-hearted take on dinner theater, Cirque Dreams and Dinner,Ž is currently booked for an extended run on the Norwegian Epic cruise ship. And Cirque Dreams Illu-mination,Ž Goldbergs pixilated vision of everyday urban life, is making friends for the franchise on the road. IlluminationŽ first met audiences in 2007, when the show played casinos. As Goldberg explains, it is really about current, modern times, the many genres of entertainment that exist today on the streets. A lot of the influ-ence came from So You Think You Can Dance? Americas Got Talent, Dancing With the Stars, American Idol, all those kind of things.Ž In a cityscape, characters from various walks of life „ sailors, execu-tives, construction work-ers „ encounter fanciful props and employ them in their circus special-ties. Its really every-day, ordinary people finding everyday, ordi-nary objects and doing extraordinary things with them,Ž says Goldberg. Headlining the show is silent clown Martin Lamberti from Germany, playing a character that Goldberg dubbed The Vagabond.Ž You meet him right from the onset of the show and hes with the trashcans, lifting the lids, the typical impression I think one would have of someone living on the streets today,Ž notes Goldberg. But he just brings a smile to peoples faces, and I think thats impor-tant in entertainment today.Ž Like most Cirque Dreams shows, this one has an original score, written by Jill Diane Winters. Hired by Goldberg a decade ago to sing in his very first show, Cirque Ingenieux,Ž she stayed on to become the companys resident composer. As she says of this shows music, Theres influences, not just from the streets, but from Latin, from ballroom, from pop and rock. For many people, theyll hear that its urban and theyll think hip-hop. But its so much more than that, theres so many different styles of music.Ž In its look at least, IlluminationŽ is a distinct contrast from Jungle Fantasy,Ž which played the Kravis Center three years ago prior to the shows move to Broad-way. The whole concept of the brand is that every show is uniquely differ-ent. It may not be cost effective for me as a busi-ness entrepreneur, but as a director and a showman, its always about change and a constant evolution of the art, and being able to improve at what you do,Ž Goldberg says. Goldberg has an undeniable knack for satisfy-ing audiences of all ages. Well, I think Cirque Dreams Illumination is just an entertaining show,Ž he says enthusiastically. I think today there are so many distractions in life, so many hardships and so much stress, that to be able to enter a theater, pay an affordable ticket price and for two hours have this experience where you can laugh and you can be moved on so many different emotional levels, I think thats a great reason to see any show. And I know Cirque Dreams Illumination delivers that.Ž Q DREAMSFrom page 1COURTESY PHOTOAerial artists are part of Neil Goldberg’s production, playing through April 24 at the Kravis. >> CIRQUE DREAMS ILLUMINATION, Kravis Center Dreyfoos Hall, 701 Okeechobee Blvd., West Palm Beach. Continuing through April 24. Tickets: $25 $82. Call: 832-7469. O in the know You could call Yasmina Rezas Tony Award-winning play God of CarnageŽ a comedy of manners, as long as you emphasize that they are almost entirely bad manners. But this French playwright of Iranian extraction understands the al-chemy of turning bad manners into very good theater. She worked a similar trick a little over a decade ago „ and won her first Best Play Tony „ for Art,Ž the clash of three longtime buddies whose friendship is forever altered when one of them buys an expensive, yet minimalist painting. You can think of God of CarnageŽ as ArtŽ on steroids. The permutations of savagery increase as two married couples, well-off residents of Brooklyns gentrified Cobble Hill neighborhood, meet over coffee and a precious pastry known as clafouti to quietly and ra-tionally discuss the consequences of a violent playground scuffle between their 11-year-old sons. Be assured that the civility does not last long, and that is when the fun begins in a high-energy, highly profane produc-tion at Boca Ratons Caldwell Theatre, playing through May 15. The disintegration of decorum is exactly the point, as four nimble performers reduce a tidy, upscale living room to shambles in an efficient 85 intermission-less minutes. Guest director Kenneth Kay orchestrates the proceedings with skill and humor, moving his cast about the stage as their characters gang up on each other, forming and switching alli-ances as the situation requires. Veronica (Kim Cozort), a writer devoted to art and to humanitarian causes, begins with an effort to reconstruct the events that led to her son Henry being hit in the face by his classmate Benjamin, losing two teeth in the process. Financial compensation is not what she seeks, as much as an admission of Bens guilt and maybe an apology. But Alan, Bens father (Nick Santa Maria), is an attorney. That means that when he is not talking on his cell phone, managing damage control for his dubi-ous pharmaceutical client, he is arguing with Veronica over her word choices. Alans wealth management specialist wife, Annette (Kim Ostrenko), initially embarrassed by his lack of interest in their sons altercation, soon becomes physically ill from the stress of the situation. Credit Reza with inserting the best instance of onstage projectile vomiting within memory, and props to technical director Tim Bennett for rigging up such persuasive puke. Ultimately, though, the play revolves around Veronicas husband Michael, a coarse, but direct purveyor of wholesale household goods. Or at least it seems that way, because of the standout per-formance by Michael Serratore as the tell-it-like-it-is affable host, who knows the value „ and danger „ of getting everyone drunk. As the alcohol level and the fŽ bombs increase, it brings to mind another tale of living room blood-letting, Edward Al-bees Whos Afraid of Virginia Woolf?,Ž the dramatic flip side of Rezas romp. The Caldwells reputation for first-rate design work remains intact, notably for Bennetts living room-cum-wrestling ring-cum-sandbox set. It is a tribute to Rezas writing quality that you will probably identify with one of more of these characters, even if you have never been a parent. Or more likely, you will leave the Caldwell with a wide grin on your face, insisting that you know people just like these people. Q Caldwell’s “God of Carnage” offers rst-rate design, performances hap ERSTEIN O THEATER REVIEW COURTESY PHOTOKim Ostrenko, Nick Santa Maria, Kim Cozort and Michael Serratore portray two married cou-ples in the high energy, profane production. >> GOD OF CARNAGE, Caldwell Theatre Co., 7901 N. Federal Hwy., Boca Raton. Through May 15. Tickets: $27-$50. Call: 241-7432. O in the know


FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF APRIL 21-27, 2011 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT B5 Easter breakfast brings Bunny (plus Bear and Kitty) Dozens of kids turned out April 10 for Breakfast with the Garden Bunny at The Gardens Mall. Chefs from Williams-Sonoma took center stage at the mallÂ’s Nordstrom Court, where they cooked up pancakes, Belgian waffles and jam, chocolate or cream cheese-filled Danish ebelskivers. In addition to the Bunny, kids got to meet the Build-A-Bear and Hello Kitty characters. Proceeds from the event benefited St. Jude ChildrenÂ’s Hospital. PUZZLE ANSWERS 12 3 4 51. Alyvia Rigg2. Alexandra Losquadro and Brooke Flanigan3. The Panaggio Family4. Hugh and Claudia Vernor, with Hugh, Jr.5. Samantha Carpenito and Lindsey Hathaway

PAGE 30 FLORIDA WEEKLYB6 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT WEEK OF APRIL 21-27, 2011 WHAT TO DO, WHERE TO GO Thursday, April 21 Q Story time session at the Loxahatchee River Center 9:30 a.m. Thursdays, Burt Reynolds Park, 805 N. U.S. 1, Jupiter. Call 743-7123 or visit Q “Harry Potter and the Deathly Hollows, Part I” Kids Monthly Movie Madness, 3 p.m. April 21, Lake Park Public Library, 529 Park Ave., Lake Park. Free; 881-3330 Q Mos’Art Theatre Screenings of Cold Weather,Ž at 5 p.m., and Potiche,Ž at 7 p.m. Tickets: $8. 700 Park Ave., Lake Park; 337-6763. Q Midtown’s Music on the Plaza A free weekly concert series offering an eclectic mix of musical perfor-mances, 6-8 p.m. Thursdays through April 28, Midtown Palm Beach Gardens, 4801 PGA Blvd., Palm Beach Gardens. April 21: Moska Project. April 28: Brass Revolution. Free; Q Legacy Place Food & Wine Experience Benefits the American Lung Association. Food, wine and enter-tainment, 7-9 p.m. Legacy Place, Palm Beach Gardens. Tickets: $50-$75. Available at Q “Mona Lisa Speaks” Presented by the CORE Ensemble. 7:30 p.m. April 21, Kravis Centers Rinker Playhouse, 701 Okeechobee Blvd., West Palm Beach. Tickets: $30; 832-7469. Q Cirque Dreams Illumination 8 p.m. April 21-22, 8 and 8 p.m. April 23 and 7 p.m. April 24, Kravis Center, 701 Okeechobee Blvd., West Palm Beach. Tick-ets: $25-$82; 832-7469. Q It’s Raining Men Bachelor Auction Benefits the Connor Moran Childrens Cancer Foundation, 6:30-9 p.m. April 21, Cabo Flats, Downtown at the Gar-dens, 11701 Lake Victoria Gardens Drive, Palm Beach Gardens; 318-5358. Friday, April 22 Q Abacoa Brown Bag Lunch Concert Series Noon-3 p.m. Fridays, Abacoa Amphitheater and Village Green, Main Street and University Boule-vard, Jupiter. Free. Bring lunch or purchase from local vendors. April 22: Brian Bobo. April 29: Jeff Harding. May 6: Anthony James. May 15: Steve Jones of Acoustic Remedy. May 20: Brian Bobo. May 27: Rob Arenth. Information: or 253-8080. Q Mos’Art Theatre Screenings of SuperŽ and Bill Cunningham New York.Ž Various times, April 22-27. Opening night tickets: $6. General admission: $8. 700 Park Ave., Lake Park; 337-6763. Q Lighthouse Starry Nights Get a lighthouse keepers view of the night sky with a personal tour of the watchroom and gallery. Afterward, relax on the lighthouse deck under the stars with refreshments. 6 p.m. Fridays through April, Jupiter Inlet Lighthouse & Museum, 500 Captain Armours Way (Beach Road and U.S. 1), Jupiter. Tour time is approxi-mately 90 minutes. $20 per person, $15 members, RSVP required. No flip-flops allowed. Children must be 4 feet tall and accompanied by adult; 747-8380, Ext. 101. Q Downtown Divas Singers perform 6-10 p.m. Fridays through the month of April. April 22: DeeDee Wilde. April 29: Chad & Heather. Downtown at the Gardens Centre Court, 11701 Lake Victoria Gardens Drive, Palm Beach Gardens; 340-1600. Q Seth Rudestsky’s Big Fat Broadway Show 7:30 p.m. April 22-23, the Kravis Centers Rinker Play-house, 701 Okeechobee Blvd., West Palm Beach. Tickets: $32; 832-7469. Saturday, April 23 Q Kids Story Time 11:30 a.m. Saturdays, Loggerhead Marinelife Center, 14200 U.S. 1, Juno Beach. Free; Q Auditions for “Guys & Dolls”/“Once on this Island” Musical theater production class by Stand-ing Ovation Performing Arts, 9:30 a.m. April 23, MosArt Theatre, 700 Park Ave., Lake Park. Class is 9:30 a.m.-12:30 p.m. Sat-urday mornings. Bring a song (no music required) and wear clothes and shoes you can dance in! Be prepared to sing, learn a dance and read from a script at the audi-tion. Performances are tentatively sched-uled for the end of July. Call 707-5677 or see Q Holy Smoke’s American Bistro & Bar Performances by Phill Fest & Friends, 4-7 p.m. Saturdays and The Adriana Samargia Jazz Combo, 4-7 p.m. Sundays. Kitchen open until midnight, bar open until 3 a.m. daily. 2650 PGA Blvd., PGA Plaza, Palm Beach Gardens; 624-7427. Q International Music Series Performances 6-10 p.m. Saturdays through the month of April. April 23: Island Heat (calypso and soca). April 30: Tommy Tunes Digital Karaoke. Downtown at the Gardens Centre Court, 11701 Lake Victoria Gardens Drive, Palm Beach Gardens; 340-1600. Q “Things That Make You Go Hmmm” By The Jove Comedy Experience, 8 p.m. April 23, The Atlantic Theatre, 6743 W. Indiantown Road, No. 34, Jupiter. Tickets: $15 advanced, $17 at the door; 575-4942 or Q Jiggles & Giggles Comedy Fest Its a night of comedy to raise money for Gildas Club, which helps can-cer patients. Its 7-9 p.m. April 23, MosArt Theatre, 700 Park Ave., Lake Park. Tickets: $15; 337-6763 or Sunday, April 24 Q Taste in the Gardens Green Market Gardens Park, 4301 Burns Road, Palm Beach Gardens; 8 a.m.-1 p.m. Sundays. Live entertainment, produce, plants, flowers, handmade crafts and pre-pared food and drink items. Free; no pets. For information, call 630-1100. Tuesday, April 26 Q Celebrity Bartending Evenings At 264 the Grill, 264 S. County Road, Palm Beach. 6-8 p.m. April 26: YMCA. Events are free to attend. 640-0050. Q Puppets, Prizes…and The Power of Kind Words The Lake Park Public Library and Bridges at Lake Park will host a childrens story event with Harriett Ruderman, the author of the fea-tured book The Laceyville Monkeys, Say the Right Words.Ž 5:30 p.m. April 26, Lake Park Public Library, 529 Park Ave., Lake Park. Free; 881-3330. Q “American Originals” Celebrating America’s Musical Icons The Concert Band „ Presented by Palm Beach State Music Program. David Gibble conducts and Michael MacMullen conducts the concert chorus in an evening of music by Americas leading composers such as Copland, Ives, Barber, Bernstein, Thompson and others. The Palm Beach State Brass Ensemble also will perform. There also will be a performance George Gershwins Rhapsody in Blue,Ž featur-ing Harold Brown, Palm Beach State fac-ulty member and internationally renowned concert pianist. Its 8 p.m. April 26 at Eissey Campus Theatre, Palm Beach State College, Palm Beach Gardens. Tickets: $10 / free to Palm Beach State students (with ID), Palm Beach State faculty and staff, K-12 students and other college students with ID (two per person); 207-5900. Wednesday, April 27 Q “Break Up Support Group” 10 a.m. Wednesdays, various locations in Palm Beach Gardens. Sponsored by The Counseling Group, which provides free Christian counseling, classes and support groups; 624-4358. Q Hatchling Tales 10:30-11:30 a.m. Wednesdays, Loggerhead Marinelife Center, 14200 U.S. 1, Juno Beach. Free; Q Tai Chi for Arthritis 11 a.m.12:30 p.m. Wednesdays at Burns Road Rec-reation Center, 4404 Burns Road, Palm Beach Gardens. Class focuses on muscular strength, flexibility and fitness. Drop-in fee: $9; resident discount fee: $8. 10-class pass fee: $80; resident discount fee: $70. 630-1100; Q American Bocce League and Free Play 6-8 p.m. Wednesdays, through May 25, Downtown Park (south of the Cheesecake Factory), Downtown at the Gardens, 11701 Lake Victoria Gardens Drive, Palm Beach Gardens; 340-1600. Q Mommy & Me Family-friendly activities for mommies, daddies and little ones 11 a.m.-1 p.m. the last Wednesday of the month. Next session: April 27, Down-town at the Gardens Carousel Courtyard, 11701 Lake Victoria Gardens Drive, Palm Beach Gardens; 318-5358. Ongoing events Q “Five Thousand Years on the Loxahatchee” Jupiter Inlet Lighthouse & Museum, 500 Captain Armours Way, Jupiter, 10 a.m.-5 p.m., Tuesday-Sunday. 747-8380, Ext. 101; Q Flagler Museum Museum is housed in Henry Flaglers 1902 beaux-arts mansion, Whitehall. The museum is at 1 Whitehall Way, Palm Beach. Tickets: free for members; $18 adults, $10 youth (13-18 years) accompanied by adult; $3 child (6-12 years) accompanied by adult; and free for children under 6. 655-2833. Q Art on Park Ann Lawteys Figures on Movements,Ž oils on canvas and monotypes, Through May 5. Gallery is at 800 Park Ave., Lake Park; 355-0300. Q Children’s Research Station Loggerhead Marinelife Center program is designed to exercise childrens science skills through an experimental lab. Each child receives a lab coat, veterinary instruments, a worksheet, and their own sea turtle rep-lica to name and study. Kids take their sea turtles straight and curved measurements with a measuring tape and calipers. Based on the measurements, Dr. Logger helps the group place their turtles into a size clas-sification to determine age and species. They role play taking blood with a syringe and learn about the different things a blood sample can reveal. The children look at x-rays, locate a hook in the turtles throat and learn more about the steps neces-sary during sea turtle rehabilitation. Then, the group tags their turtles with a unique number and mimics a successful sea turtle release into the ocean. To be held at 3:30 p.m. Wednesdays and Fridays, and at 11 a.m. 1 p.m. and 2 p.m. Saturdays. Admission is free; 14200 U.S. 1, Juno Beach; 627-8280. Q Lighthouse ArtCenter Member Show and Sale,Ž through April 26. Museum is at Gallery Square North, 373 Tequesta Drive, Tequesta. Hours: 10 a.m.-4 p.m. Mondays-Fridays; 10 a.m.-2 p.m. Satur-days and Sundays. Cost: Members free, $10 non-members ages 12 and up. Free admis-sion Saturdays, excludes golf exhibitions; 746-3101 or Q Norton Museum of Art Fabulous Fakes: The Jewelry of Kenneth Jay Lane,Ž through May 1; To Live Forever: Egyptian Treasures from the Brooklyn Museum,Ž through May 8; From A to Z: 26 Great Photographs from the Norton Col-lection,Ž through June 19; Eternal China: Tales from the Crypt,Ž through July 17. Altered States,Ž through July 17. Museum is at 1451 S. Olive Ave., West Palm Beach. Admission: $12 adults, $5 visitors 13-21; free for members and children under 13. Hours: 10 a.m.-5 p.m. Tuesday-Saturday; 1-5 p.m. Sunday; 10 a.m.-9 p.m. second Thursday of the month. Closed Mondays and major holidays; 832-5196. Q Society of the Four Arts Museum, library and gardens are at 2 Four Arts Plaza, Palm Beach. Admission: Free to members and children 14 and under, $5 general public; 655-7226. e k t y k k f Ž e e s i l 1 1 : n Q Q F t o t D Q Q a o t t 1 B Q Q L h W 7 Q Q h m W Cirque Dreams Illumination — 8 p.m. April 21-22, 8 and 8 p.m. April 23 and 7 p.m. April 24, Kravis Center, 701 Okeechobee Blvd., West Palm Beach. Tickets: $25-$82; 832-7469. CIRQUE PRODUCTIONS / COURTESY PHOTO


the art of at midtownrhythm EVERY THURSDAY from 6-8 PMMUSIC ON THE PLAZA SERIES CONTINUES 4801 PGA Boulevard, Palm Beach Gardens, FL 33418On PGA Boulevard, just west of Military Trail between I-95 and the Florida l 561.630.6110 For more entertainment “nd us on Facebook & Twitter Free Events & Free Parking | Lawn Chairs Welcome Free Wireless Hotspot moska project (FUNK / REGGAE / ROCK) Hailing from Venezuela, Moska Project de“nes themselves as a unique fusion of Funk, Reggae, Rock and a large range of Latin rhythms. THURSDAY, APRIL 21st THURSDAY, APRIL 21 s t the brass evolution (HORN-BASED VARIETY BAND) Formed in 1998 with an effort to bring back an old familiar sound, The Brass Evolution will provide you with the absolute best live entertainment that South Florida has to offer. THURSDAY, APRIL 28th The Music Continues at Cantina Laredo for Cinco de Mayo, Thursday May 5th s!5$)4)/.).&/2-!4)/.s Calling all dancers, singers, actors, comedians, musicians...from kids to olds your chance to rock the houseŽ and show off your entertainment skills. One night only... cash prizes.... .from kids to old h e houseŽ and show off y our k ills. One night only... cash pr i www.jupitertheatre.org1001 East Indiantown Road, Jupiter FL 3ATURDAY!PRILs.OONTO0AUDITION APPOINTMENTS ARE MANDATORY. FOR AN APPOINTMENT EMAIL: at the Maltz Jupiter Theatre Auditions are on Mark Your Calendars for Palm Beach Countys Original Talent Search FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF APRIL 21-27, 2011 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT B7 WHAT TO DO, WHERE TO GO April events Q Lighthouse Sunset Tour Take in the sunset views and see the Jupiter Light turn on to illuminate the night sky second and fourth Wednesday of the month. Next tour: April 28. Visitors get an inside look at the nuts & bolts of a working lighthouse watchroom. Tour time approximately 75 minutes. Tours are weather permitting, call for tour time. Must be 4 feet tall to climb, no flip-flops on tour. Jupiter Inlet Lighthouse & Muse-um 500 Captain Armours Way (Beach Road and U.S. 1), Jupiter. $15 per person, RSVP required, 747-8380, Ext. 101, Q “Enchanted Sleeping Beauty” 7 p.m. April 29 and 1 and 5 p.m. April 30. Live musical production of this classic tale of the girl who awakens to a kiss by her prince. MosArt Theatre, 700 Park Ave., Lake Park. Tickets: $15/$12; 337-6763. Q Yoga in the Outfield 10 a.m. April 30, Roger Dean Stadium, Abacoa, Jupiter. Yoga class is suitable for all levels. Bring yoga mat and water. Free; email or call 624-7788. May events Q “Keep Flippin’ Takes a Road Trip!” A tumbling and apparatus revue featuring the Keep Flippin Show Team and students, at 6 p.m. April 30 and 2 p.m. May 1, Eissey Campus Theatre, Palm Beach State College, Palm Beach Gardens. Tickets: $17; 745-2511 or at the studio, 6761 Indiantown Road, Jupiter, 10 a.m.-7 p.m. Monday-Friday and 9 a.m.-noon Saturday. Q “Reconciliation” Sculpture exhibition by Jo Anna Zelano, May 3-31, Eissey Campus Theatre Lobby Gallery, Palm Beach State College, Palm Beach Gardens. Gallery is open 11 a.m.-4 p.m. and at all performances. Free; 207-5905. Q 13TH Annual RIMS Classic Golf Tournament Risk Insurance Management Society tournament begins with an 8 a.m. shotgun start May 7 at Abacoa Golf Club, Jupiter. Followed by luncheon and awards. Benefits the Safety Council of Palm Beach County. $150 per golfer; 845-8233 Ext. 17, or visit Q Seaview Radio All-Star Band Mothers Day concert, 7 p.m. May 7, MosArt Theatre, 700 Park Ave., Lake Park. Tickets: $15; 337-6763. Q Celebration of Yom Ha’Atzmaut A celebration of Israels independence day, sponsored by The Ewa & Dan Abraham Project and the JCC of the Greater Palm Beaches, 5:30-7:30 p.m. May 10, the Waterfront and City Commons in downtown West Palm Beach. Includes a 6:30 p.m. dance performance by Israels Re-vital Dance Ensemble, a showcase of 13 area synagogues, childrens activities, a marketplace of Jewish and Israeli products and kosher food for sale. Free. Participants can bring chairs and blankets. Q “The Color Purple” May 10-15, the Kravis Center, 701 Okeechobee Blvd., West Palm Beach. Tickets: $25 and up; 832-7469. Q River Totters Arts n’ Crafts 9 a.m. second Wednesday of each month (next session is May 11), Loxahatchee River Center, 805 N. U.S. 1, Jupiter. Arts and crafts for kids. Cost: $3; 743-7123. Q “Celebrating Yourself” Art on Park Studios and Gallery hosts its first juried student art show. Opening recep-tion 6-8 p.m. May 14. Show continues through June 2. Gallery is at 800 Park Ave., Lake Park; 355-0300. Q “Big Bad Musical” 7 p.m. May 13 and 3 and 7 p.m. May 14. The Big Bad Wolf is being slapped with a class-action lawsuit by storybooks of quirky characters who want to get even: Little Red Riding Hood, her Grandmother, the Three Little Pigs and the Shepherd in charge of the Boy Who Cried Wolf. With Sydney Grimm as the com-mentator on live Court TV, the two greatest legal minds in the Enchanted Forest „ the Evil Stepmother and the Fairy Godmother „ clash in a trial that will be remembered forever after. Mr. Wolf makes a good case for himself. Was he born a criminal, or made one? MosArt Theatre, 700 Park Ave., Lake Park. Tickets: $15/$12; 337-6763. Q “Coppelia & Gems” Presented by Atlantic Dance Theater at 8 p.m. May 14 and 2 p.m. May 15, Eissey Campus Theatre, Palm Beach State College, Palm Beach Gardens. Tickets: $20 adults, $15 students/seniors. Tickets available at 575-4942 or Q “Cats” The students of the Maltz Jupiter Theatres Conservatory of Per-forming Arts present Andrew Lloyd Web-bers musical at 7:30 p.m. May 20-21 and at 2 p.m. May 22 at the Maltz Jupiter Theatre, 1001 E. Indiantown Road, Jupiter. Tickets: $20 for adults; $15 for children; 575-2223. Q “The Greek Mythology Olympiaganza” Two battling narrators attempt to cover the entirety of Greek mythology using audience participation, a beauty pageant, puppets, and general theatrical insanity. 7 p.m. May 20, 3 p.m. May 21 and 2 p.m. May 22, Atlantic Theater, 6743 W. Indiantown Road, No. 34, Jupiter. Tickets: $15 adults, $10 students/children; 575-4942 or Q e e y s f r e e s h n w. m s a 0 Seth Rudestsky’s Big Fat Broadway Show — 7:30 p.m. April 22-23, the Kravis Center’s Rinker Playhouse, 701 Okeechobee Blvd., West Palm Beach. Tickets: $32; 832-7469.

PAGE 32 FLORIDA WEEKLYB8 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT W EEK OF APRIL 21-27, 2011 FLORIDA WEEKLY W EEK OF APRIL 21-27, 2011 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT B9 Meet at The Carousel Courtyard Wednesday April 27th for family-friendly activities perfect for mommies, daddies and little ones too! Plus special fun provided by:Macaroni KidsThe Gymnastics Revolution Non-Prot of the Month: Loggerhead Marine Life Center It’s time for an all-new Mommy & Me Meet-up at Downtown! Complimentary Valet and Garage Parkingus TODAY for Specials! FEATURING DISPLAY GARDENS, LIVE ENTERTAINMENT AND EVERYTHING YOU NEED FOR A BEAUTIFUL GARDENFREE Admission and Parking M ay 14 & 15 B r i n g this ad for a FR E E r i d e on our Caro u s el !F W 04 22 MARK YOUR CALENDAR! '7*)OD:N\0RP0H$GYLQGG 30 Breast cancer is no laughing matter.But a group of comedians hopes to light en the mood and raise money for Gilda’s Club, which offers support to breast cancer patients and their families. “I haven’t slept a wink in two weeks and my assistant, who’s my mother, is asking me ‘Did you do this? Did you do that?’” says Lau ren Pottinger, a former member of The Jove Comedy Experience and producer of the Jiggles & Giggles Com edy Fest, scheduled for April 23 at the Mos’Art Theatre in Lake Park. “I did a show at Just the Funny (Comedy Theatre in Miami) for breast cancer awareness,” she says. “Thought I could bring to the Gardens area and make it a little bigger.” Ms. Pottinger is billing the event as a “uniquely hilarious fundraising event by women for women.” The show will include improv, sketch, musical and standup comedy. Performers include improvisers Alex Suarez-Mondshein, Katrina Morris, Maria Tomaino and Cindy Caldwell from Just the Funny, along with Aniela McGuinness from Laughing Gas. Ms. Pottinger, Danielle Bouloy and Lori Posdale will create sketch, improvisational and musical comedy. “We do have two stand-ups who are join ing us: Elizabeth Rodriguez and Wendy Starling,” Ms. Pottinger says. “Both com peted in the South Beach Comedy Festival, and they’ve opened for a lot of interesting people. The standup adds another level.” What is so special about performing? “There’s such an adrenalin rush once you hit the stage,” says Ms. Pottinger, who has been improvising since college. “Once you get out there there’s this complete abject terror, then there’s the laughter.” And it doesn’t hurt that she grew up here. Ms. Pottinger was born in Fort Lauderdale, but her family has lived in Palm Beach Gar dens about 22 years. She attended Grove Park Elementary School and graduated from Palm Beach Gardens High School. She says she likes the Mos’Art Theatre.“Mos’Art is such an interesting space. I love everything about it. I love the art gal lery in the front,” she says. “I met the new owners, and it was instantly dynamic.” What’s her inspiration for this benefit?“Gilda Radner is every comedian’s inspi ration. It’s something that’s close to my heart,” Ms. Pottinger says. “I lost both my grandfathers to cancer and a great aunt to breast cancer. I just wanted to give back.” But giving back has its challenges.“It’s my first production and I’m just writing checks,” she says. “We have a lot of local businesses that have donated items for silent auctions. And there’s a paintball date with me in there,” she says. “I went for my birthday last year. I turned 29 and thought paintball would be right up my alley.” How so?“I’m gonna take someone with me — starting bid is $25. I hope someone will bid,” she says. “And I also have asthma and that’s an added benefit because you know you’re gonna be able to shoot me a lot.” Q Comics to raise money for Gilda’s Club BY SCOTT SIMMONS____________________ssimmons@oridaweekly.comHop on down the bunny trail to these festivities marking Easter. „ Egg Extravaganza — Children are divided into age groups for a tradi tional egg hunt sponsored by the city of Palm Beach Gardens. There will be prizes and a visit from The Bunny. Don’t forget your own basket. It starts at 9 a.m. April 23 at Gardens Park, 4301 Burns Road, Palm Beach Gardens. Times: 3 years and under at 9 a.m.; 4-6 years at 9:15 a.m. and 7-10 years at 9:30 a.m. Free; 630-1100 or „ Easter egg drop — Roger Dean Stadium and Generation Church host an Easter egg drop before the Jupiter Hammerheads play the Port St. Lucie Mets. A helicopter will drop 25,000 eggs filled with candy, toys and gift cards. Gates open at 5 p.m. For tickets, call Generation Church at 745-3035 or call Roger Dean Stadium at 630-1828. „ Breakfast with the Bunny — Par ticipate in egg hunts and dine on a hot breakfast buffet at the Tropics Caf at the Palm Beach Zoo. Seatings are at 9 and 10 a.m. on April 23. Age-appropri ate egg hunts begin 45 minutes after scheduled breakfast begins. Breakfast fee includes zoo admission for the remainder of the day. Members: adults, $16.95; children (3-12), $9.95; free for toddlers 2 and under. Non-members: adults, $24.95; children (3-12), $18.95; free for toddlers 2 and under. Palm Beach Zoo is just east of Interstate 95, between Southern and Summit boule vards, West Palm Beach. To register, email „ Easter Egg Hunt and Pancake Breakfast — 9-11 a.m. April 23 at Holy Spirit Lutheran Church, 13301 Ellison Wilson Road, Juno Beach. There will be a bounce house, music, crafts and Easter basket raffles. Kids can have pic tures taken with the Easter Bunny. Free. Bring your own basket. Call 624-9663. „ Easter Egg Hunt — There will be bounce houses, face painting, arts crafts and toddler play area from 9:30-11:30 a.m. April 23 at the Jupiter Community Center, 200 Military Trail, Jupiter. Food and refreshments will be available for purchase. Egg hunt begins at 9:30 a.m. Bring your own basket. Children will be divided into age groups for the hunt. Age groups are as follows: 3 and under (1 parent permitted to assist in hunt area); 4-6 years old (no adults permitted in hunt area); 7-10 years old (no adults permitted in hunt area). The Easter Bunny will be available for visits and pictures (bring your own camera) from 10-11:30 a.m. Call 741-2400. „ Easter Egg Hunt — 10 a.m. April 23, Flagler Museum, One Whitehall Way, Palm Beach. Children are invited to hunt for more than 4,000 eggs on the museum’s South Lawn. The museum grounds will be sectioned off into age-appropriate areas so everyone will can participate. Museum gates open at 9 a.m. when children may have their picture taken with the Easter Bunny and create Easter-themed art. The egg hunt begins promptly at 10 a.m. After the hunt children can join in special games, including the Gilded Age game of egg rolling. Children are encouraged to bring their own baskets. Wooden egg rolling spoons will be provided. Cost: Adults $18 and children $5; 655-2833. Q Egg hunts, bunny breakfasts mark Easter holidayit’s regional theater’s job to harness that.” Last year’s First Step to Stardom audi tions, for roles in the 2010/2011 season’s productions of “Academy” and “The Sound of Music,” drew about 300 kids. This year’s event is open to boys and girls ages 8-13. A recent auditions work shop drew about 125 children. During the auditions, children will learn a dance routine, receive acting les sons and learn to sing as an ensemble. “We definitely try to make the process a fun experience,” Mr. Kato says. “We want it to be a joyous experience.” To get kids enthused, the Maltz staff will screen the movie of the musical in the lobby. “That way, they do not feel threatened by [the process],” Mr. Kato says. But what qualities do children need to have? “We’re looking for children who are easy to work with, who are excited,” says Julie Rowe, education director of the theater’s Conservatory of Performing Arts. “We’re just looking for children who work well with others take direc tion and have a positive outlook.” And that positive outlook bubbles from 9-year-old Lily Marie, a student of the Maltz’s conservatory who plans to audition for “Joseph.” When asked what do when she grows up, Lily replies simply, “A star.” Really, a star?“I plan to be star, then make lots of money to share with my mother and my grandma,” she says with a giggle. Theater is fun, Lily says.“We get to dance, we get to sing and we get to have fun as a group,” she says. Lily didn’t audition at last year’s First Step to Stardom, but this isn’t her first attempt at show business. “I’ve done a few talent shows at my summer camp,” she says. Then Lily and fellow student Jordan Beres, also 9, break into the song “Jel licle Cats,” from Lloyd Webber’s “Cats,” which the conservatory students are per forming. Jordan, who lives in Jupiter, also plans to participate in First Step to Stardom. Jordan says she always has enjoyed sing ing. “I already know what I’m going to be when I grow up,” she says. “A singer.” Lily’s grandma, Pat Marie of Tequesta, chuckles as she listens to Lily and Jor dan. “Lily has a passion for this. She’s into horseback riding and takes voice les sons,” Ms. Marie says. “She’s a busy kid who keeps me busy.” And the music from “Cats”? “The songs are in my head every night,” she says. She is bracing herself for the music from “Joseph.” Piper MacArthur also plans to audi tion at First Step to Stardom. “I’m excited,” says 9-year-old Piper, who lives in Hobe Sound. “I mostly sing. I started a year ago.” Piper also will perform in the conser vatory’s production of “Cats,” and she says she is having fun with her role as Kovakix. “I get to be dramatic,” she says. “It’s a playful character.” Piper says she likes the music from “Joseph” and she likes the work of pre paring for a show. “I’ve studied a lot here,” she says of the conservatory. “And I sometimes do it at home with my mom.” All of which furthers her dream.“I hope to grow into a theatrical career.” It’s that joy of performing and learning that keeps Ms. Rowe going. “It’s such an exciting opportunity,” says Ms. Rowe, well regarded as an actress in her own right. “To take guidance from the director who would be working with them, it’s a lesson that you can’t learn in a class.” What does she mean?“It’s the real thing to be on a profes sional stage, to be working with the professionals,” she says. “It’s a master class every day. You get to see how pro fessionals do it.” And the kids learn from each other.“What other students do teaches other students at the same time,” Ms. Rowe says. What about the parents?“We actually interview the parents,” Mr. Kato says. It’s important for them to know what kind of commitment these performances entail. And the theater tries to limit the influence of stage moms and dads. “When kids participate, we have their parents drop them off at the stage door,” he says. That being said, the theater will encourage parents to volunteer back stage. Last year’s auditions primarily drew children from Miami through the Trea sure Coast. Some kids even arrived from out of state. Says Mr. Kato, “I think I’d like it to be an annual opportunity that we do a fam ily show that involves kids.” Q CHILDFrom page 1 >> First Step to Stardom auditions will be held noon-8 p.m. April 23 at the Maltz Jupiter Theatre, 1001 E. Indiantown Road, Jupiter. For additional information and registration forms, call the First Step to Stardom hotline at 972-6113 or log on to and click on the First Step to Stardom logo. Advance registration is encouraged. Oin the know COURTESY PHOTOKids recently attended auditions workshops at the Maltz to prepare for First Step to Stardom. POTTING ER >> Jiggles & Giggles Comedy Fest, 7 p.m. April 23, Mos’Art Theatre, 700 Park Ave., Lake Park. Tickets: $15; 337-6763 or Oin the know

PAGE 33 FLORIDA WEEKLYB10 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT WEEK OF APRIL 21-27, 2011 W SEE ANSWERS, B5W SEE ANSWERS, B52011 King Features Synd., Inc. World rights reserved. 2011 King Features Synd., Inc. World rights reserved.FLORIDA WEEKLY PUZZLES HOROSCOPES SOUNDS TOUGH By Linda Thistle Q TAURUS (April 30 to May 20) You are aware of whats going on, so continue to stand by your earlier decision, no matter how persuasive the counter-arguments might be. Money pressures will soon ease. Q GEMINI (May 21 to June 20) By all means, ha v e fun and enjoy your newly expanded social life. But dont forget that some people are depend-ing on you to keep promises that are very important to them. Q CANCER (June 21 to July 22) Y ou need t o wait patiently for an answer to a workplace problem and not push for a decision. Remember: Time is on your side. A financial mat-ter needs closer attention. Q LEO (July 23 to August 22) Y ou no w have information that can influence that decision you planned to make. But the clever Cat will consult a trusted friend or family member before making a major move. Q VIRGO (August 23 to September 2 2) Good news: Youre finding that more doors are opening for you to show what you can do, and you dont even have to knock very hard to get the attention youre seeking. Q LIBRA (September 23 to October 2 2) Your gift for creating order out of chaos will help you deal with a sudden rush of responsibilities that would threaten someone less able to balance his or her priorities. Q SCORPIO (October 23 to N o vember 2) Congratulations. Your energy levels are coming right back up to normal -just in time to help you tackle some worthwhile chal-lenges and make some important choices. Q SAGITTARIUS (November 22 t o Dec ember 21) The sage Sagittarian should demand a full explanation of inconsistencies that might be crop-ping up in what had seemed to be a straightforward deal. Q CAPRICORN (December 22 t o January 19) A conflict between obligations to family and to the job can create stressful problems. Best advice: Balance your dual priorities so that one doesnt outweigh the other. Q AQUARIUS (January 20 to F e bruary 18) Dont guess, speculate or gossip about that so-called mys-teryŽ situation at the workplace. Bide your time. An explanation will be forthcoming very soon. Q PISCES (February 19 to March 20) B oredom might be creeping in and causing you to lose interest in a repeat project. Deal with it by flipping over your usual routine and finding a new way to do an old task. Q ARIES (March 21 to April 19)T emper your typical Aries urge to charge into a situation and demand answers. Instead, let the Lambs gen-tler self emerge to deal with a prob-lem that requires delicacy. Q BORN THIS WEEK: Y ou can warm the coldest heart with your lyrical voice and bright smile. You find yourself at home, wherever you are. ++ Place 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. + Moderate ++ Challenging +++ ExpertPuzzle Difficulty this week:


FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF APRIL 21-27, 2011 B11 Acupuncture & Custom Herbs ARTHRITIS FIBROMYALGIA GOLFERS ELBOW M.S. SCIATICA HEADACHES ALLERGIES STRESS ANXIETY DEPRESSION MENOPAUSE PMS INFERTILITY IMPOTENCE PARALYSIS KIDNEY PROBLEMS EXCESS WEIGHT IMMUNE SYSTEM ANTI-AGING BALANCE Shudong WangLicensed Acupuncture Physician with 29 years experience and 8 years training in China10800 N. Military Trail, Suite 220Palm Beach Gardens561.775.85004522 N. Federal HighwayFt. Mention this ad for a FREE CONSULTATION (an $80 value!) PLUS receive $10 off your “ rst two weekly visits "QSJM.BZt%PXOUPXO8FTU1BMN#FBDI J M % 8 1 M # I Tickets online at or call 1-800-SUNFEST (786-3378) WEDNESDAY Opening Night Barge Card Bonus Wed. Ticket and $25 Barge Card for only $40 … thats $19 of drinks free for you Wed. night! LIMITED number so act fast! THURSDAY $10 o Thursday ticket courtesy of Palm Beach County Health Dept. Thats right get in cheaper Thursday night when you buy in advance and use the code. FRIDAY, SATURDAY, OR SUNDAY Weekend Park & Party Pass Its the motherload of a deal for the whole carload! Get 4 one-day tickets and a parking space for $99. Parking at the PBC Judicial Center Lot 505 Banyan Boulevard, WPB. In advance only. Day must be specied for parking. No re-entry for parking. % % % % 0 0 0 0 / / / / 5 5 5 5 . . * * 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 5 5 5 5 ) ) ) ) & & & & 4 4 4 4 & & & & 4 4 4 4 " " 7 7 7 7 * * / / / / ( ( ( ( 4 4 4 4 +B +B +B TP TP TP O O O .S .S .S B[ B[ B[ r r &B &B &B SU SU SU I Ir Ir 8 8 8 JO JO JO E E E 'J 'J 'J SF SF SF r r .( .( .( .5 .5 .5 r r 4V 4V 4V CM CM CM JN JN JN F F F XJ XJ XJ UI UI UI 3 3 3 PN PN PN F F F $ $F $F F F -P -P ( ( ( SF SF FO FO r r + +F +F GG GG GG # # # FD FD L Lr Lr 4 4 4 U UZ UZ Yr Yr ( ( ( SF SF HH HH HH " MM MM MM NB NB Or Or / / / FW FW FS FS 4 4 4 I IP IP U VU VU / / / FW FW FS FS /F /F PO PO 5 5 SF SF FT FT r r 5I 5I F F "W "W FU FU U U #S #S PU PU IF IF ST ST r r 0 0 " 3 3 r r .J .J LF LF 1 1 PT PT OF OF S Sr r 4 4 JD JD L L 1V 1V QQ QQ JF JF T T 1S 1S JO JO DF DF 3 3 PZ PZ DF DF r 5B 5B LJ LJ OH OH # # BD BD L L 4V 4V OE OE BZ BZ $ $ JS JS DB DB 4 4 VS VS WJ WJ WF WF " OC OC FS FS MJ MJ O O $I $I FS FS SZ SZ 1 1 PQ PQ QJ QJ O O % % BE BE EJ EJ FT FT r 5P 5P BE BE U U IF IF 8 8 FU FU 4 4 QS QS PD PD LF LF U U 5I 5I F F 4V 4V QF QF SW SW JM JM MB MB JO JO T Tr 1 1 SF SF TF TF SW SW BU BU JP JP O O )B )B MM MM + + B[ B[ [ [ #B #B OE OE # #S #S PP PP L LF LF ' SB SB TF TF Sr Sr ; ; ; JH JH JH H HZ HZ . BS BS M MF MF Zr Zr B B E OE OE N N PS PS F F 5J 5J DL DL D FU FU FU T T T BO BO E E JO JO GP GP P SN SN BU BU U JP JP P O O WJ WJ W TJ TJ T U U U TV TV G OG OG FT FT U U U DP DP N N UJ UJ UJ L DL DL U FU FU QS QS PN PN U PU PU J JP JP OT OT Unlike the JFK assassination, which seems it will forever be enshrouded by conspiracy theories, we know John Wilkes Booth killed Abraham Lincoln. What we dont know is who exactly helped him do it, which is where The ConspiratorŽ comes in. Director Robert Redfords film tells the story of Mary Surratt (Robin Wright), who was the only woman charged in the conspiracy to kill Lin-coln. The eight male conspirators, including Marys son John (Johnny Sim-mons) and Mr. Booth (Toby Kebbell), met at her boardinghouse, and some of them roomed there. Had they discussed the assassination during those meet-ings? Did Mary know? According to James D. Solomons script, it didnt matter. Its clear early on that U.S. government leaders wanted anyone remotely associated with the assassination to be prosecuted immediately. In times of war, the law falls silent,Ž lead prosecutor Joseph Holt says to Marys lawyer, Frederick Aiken (James McAvoy), a decorated Union officer who was forced to take the case by Sen. Reverdy Johnson (Tom Wilkinson) and now must fight for a fair trial. Whats fascinating about the story is that everyone is clearly doing what he believes is right, even if its not ethically or morally correct. As Union loyalists, Mr. Aiken and Sen. Johnson despise Mary, but they also know they took an oath to uphold the law and will faith-fully defend the Constitution by trying to grant Mary a proper defense. On the flip side, Mr. Holt, Secretary of War Edwin Stanton (Kevin Kline) and Judge David Hunter (Colm Meaney) are only interested in convicting and hang-ing Mary as quickly as possible. Their fear, understandably, is that Confederates in the South will take this as a sign of weakness in the now-United States, and another Civil War could potentially break out. They dont care about justice and fairness for Mary; they just need to send a message before things gets worse.The issues here offer an odd but imperative dynamic that is the hallmark of democracy: No matter how egregious the crime, all Americans are entitled to a fair trial. Whats frustrating about the film, however, is the languid pace with which Mr. Redford tells the story. Yes, life was much slower in the 1860s, but as Mr. Aiken discovers more about Mary and her circumstances, the pace needs to quicken in order to build suspense toward the climax. For whatever reason, Mr. Redford, who certainly knows what hes doing both in front of and behind the camera, does not do this. Truthfully, all the pieces were in place for The ConspiratorŽ to be great: Com-pelling drama, great production design, phenomenal cast, etc. That the filmmak-ers forgot how to build tension is inex-plicable and unforgivable, but it doesnt undo what is an inherently fascinating story. Q „ Dan Hudak is the chairman of the Florida Film Critics Circle and a nationally syndicated film critic. You can e-mail him at dan@hudakonhollywood. com and read more of his work at www. Win +++ (Paul Giamatti, Amy Ryan, Alex Shaffer) A down-on-his-luck attorney (Mr. Giamatti) with a family to support becomes the legal guardian of an elderly person (Burt Young) with dementia, but is thrown for a loop when the mans grandson (Shaffer) arrives in town. The performances are strong and its a sweet story about unself-ishness and doing the right thing. This is a solid, well-made drama. Rated R.Your Highness ++ (James Franco, Danny McBride, Natalie Portman) Gallant Prince Fabious (Mr. Franco) and his brother Thadeous (Mr. McBride) embark on a quest to rescue Fabious fianc (Zooey Deschanel) from an evil warlock (Justin Theroux). Its not consistently funny, and it takes way too long for Natalie Portman (who plays a road warrior) to appear. Rated R.Arthur + (Russell Brand, Helen Mirren, Jennifer Garner) Spoiled millionaire playboy Arthur (Mr. Brand) must choose between his love for tour guide Naomi (Greta Gerwig) or his need for money, which would be ensured if he marries coldhearted businesswoman Susan (Ms. Garner). Theres nothing to like about Arthur, both the character and the movie: Theyre unfunny, petulant and not worth our time. Rated PG-13. Q LATEST FILMS CAPSULES ‘The Conspirator’ REVIEWED BY DAN ............ ++ Is it worth $10? Yes dan HUDAK O >> “The Conspirator” is The American Film Company’s rst feature. Joe Ricketts, the founder of Ameritrade and whose family owns the Chicago Cubs, established the company in 2008 to produce histori-cally accurate lms about America’s storied past. in the know

PAGE 35 FLORIDA WEEKLYB12 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT WEEK OF APRIL 21-27, 2011 Palm Beach Wine Auction 2011 continues with Burgundy & Burgers FLORIDA WEEKLY SOCIETY We take more society and networking photos at area events than we can “ t in the newspaper. So, if you think we missed you or one of your friends, go to www.” and view the photo albums from the many events we cover. You can purchase any of the photos too. Send us your society and networking photos. Include the names of everyone in the picture. E-mail them to society@” KAYE’S STUDIO PALM BEACH / COURTESY PHOTOS 1. Ted and Cindy Mandes, Sonja and Mark Stevens 2. Linda Donagher, Valentina Botero, Daniela Botero, Don Donagher, Sharon Maguero and Rebekah Godleski 3. Hali Utstein and David Silvers 4. Kristin Demeritt 5. Jeffrey and Elizabeth Bateman 6. Toni Laban and Lindsay Chiarella 7. Rusty Staub, Hanni and Michael Troise 8. Annie and Roger Warwick 9. Raymond and Diana Tronzo 10. Suzanne and Paul Beers 11. Connie Frankino and Dolores Murphy 1 36 79 1011 4 5 8 2


FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF APRIL 21-27, 2011 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT B13 Save The Chimps Spring Benefit at The Colony HotelFLORIDA WEEKLY SOCIETY We take more society and networking photos at area events than we can “ t in the newspaper. So, if you think we missed you or one of your friends, go to www.” and view the photo albums from the many events we cover. You can purchase any of the photos too. Send us your society and networking photos. Include the names of everyone in the picture. E-mail them to society@” MCARTHUR / COURTESY PHOTOS1. Lori Kasowitz and James North with the original chimp painting she won in the silent auction.2. Mariana Tosca and Damien3. Event Chair Charles Perry and STC Executive Director Philip Flynn4. Ronda Grayson,Triana Romero and Monica Naranjo5. Banners at The Colony6. Pandora Crippen, Robert Crippen and STC Director of Communications Triana Romero 145 6 3 2

PAGE 37 FLORIDA WEEKLYB14 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT WEEK OF APRIL 21-27, 2011 Kravis Center Hosts Third Annual Reception for Helen K. Persson Endowment Society FLORIDA WEEKLY SOCIETY We take more society and networking photos at area events than we can “ t in the newspaper. So, if you think we missed you or one of your friends, go to www.” and view the photo albums from the many events we cover. You can purchase any of the photos too. Send us your society and networking photos. Include the names of everyone in the picture. E-mail them to society@” COURTESY OF CORBY KAYE’S STUDIO, PALM BEACH 1. David and Ingrid Kosowsky2. Leona and Leo Fleur3. Ilene Arons and Maureen Gardella4. Jim and Judy Mitchell5. Photo of Helen Persson6. Fruema and Elliot Klorfein7. Helen K Persson Endowment Society Members in attendance8. Lila Landy, Nettie Birnbach and Cecelia Huberman9. William Meyer and Stephen Emma10. Marylyn Beckwith 1 234 578 9 10 6


FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF APRIL 21-27, 2011 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT B15 jan NORRIS Guanabanas>> Hours: Monday-Thursday, 11:30 a.m.midnight.; Friday, Saturday, 8:30 a.m.-2 a.m.; Sunday, 8:30 a.m. to midnight>> Reservations: For large parties >> Credit cards: All major cards >> Price range: Appetizers, $4.50-12.95; sandwiches and Mexican items; entrees, $7.95-$14.95; $14.95-$27.95>> Beverages: Full bar >> Seating: All outdoors, waterfront, tables. Bar menu served at bar, high tops>> Specialties of the house: Conch chowder, fresh catch served four ways; tequila lime chicken, shrimp quesadilla>> Volume: Moderate; loud near stage >> Parking: Valet, free lot >> Website: www.guanabanas.comRatings:Food: ++++ Service: ++++ Atmosphere: +++++ 960 N. S.R. A1A, Jupiter747-8878 +++++ Superb ++++ Noteworthy +++ Good ++ Fair + Poor in the know O No matter how objective I try to be, sometimes, enough reviews and conver-sations can lead to preconceived notions about a restaurant. So it is with Guanabanas Tiki Bar and Grill. First, I thought there was more emphasis on the barŽ than the grill.Ž The food in the past had been hit and miss for so many of my food friends, I was not expecting much. Just a good tropical atmo-sphere, and sturdy drinks „ a place to go hang and maybe get lucky with a dish or two. I also had heard service was jagged. So I was pleasantly surprised both times I went „ with decent, if not delectable food, and those sturdy drinks, served effi-ciently in the best manmade outdoor space a Floridian could ask for. It opened in 2004 as a riverside fish shack, serving pretty good food „ but few knew of it unless theyd taken a kayak trip from the nearby outfitters, or just happened on it. It reopened in 2008 after owners spent $2.8 million to turn it into an almost theme-park waterfront restaurant. I expect Disneys tiki birds to pop out of the roof of the bar any minute singing. Parking is a block away in a shared lot with the neighboring Schooners „ or diners may use a valet. Dock space accom-modates those who come by sea. A friendly group of ladies greets you as you walk over a stone bridge, part of the man-made water feature. Theres no evidence of the namesake guanabana trees that bear edible fruits (also known as soursop), but theres a virtual forest of palm trees lit with rope lighting. Umbrella-shielded tables sprinkled below them have twinkle lights ab ove, and small spotlights illuminate the stone paths between them. A large tiki bar services the first-come, first-serve high tops and bar stools, but the dinner tables are meted out with a list and beepers. The average wait seems to be 45 minutes for first availableŽ „ if you insist on a waterside table, it can stretch to twice that, and of course, its longer on perfect-weather weekends. With season winding down, things may ease. My first visit one early weeknight had us waiting an hour, but it was soothed by a gorgeous twilight, a Margarita and mojito. The Margarita was botched twice before we got the right one with no salt, but the resulting drink was delicious. Fresh mint and a good bit of rum in my mojito ($8.50 each) kept me happy. We found two beach chairs and just soaked up the pleasant night. If we had scored a high top, we could have ordered appetizers or sandwiches from the list. Our beeper flashed, and our server escorted us to the larger tiki room pep-pered with tables, most of which rimmed the bamboo railing overlooking the water-front beyond. Its a little channel that feeds off the Jupiter Inlet and connects to the Intracoastal Waterway. An order of coconut fried shrimp ($9.95) proved a tasty tapas plate, with plenty to share. The coating was crispy, with the Florida pink shrimp cooked just right. A sweet chili sauce made a nice dip; though the coconut was sweet enough. The small house salad ($3.95) was a good size for a side, and the fresh mix of greens, ripe tomatoes and the Guanabana vinai-grette was tasty.Guanabanas has a lengthy menu, with an emphasis on fish, crab and shrimp, and a few South of the BorderŽ offerings. But I didnt get past the specials: I wanted the Royal red shrimp and grits mlange ($18.95). I wish grits were a standard substitute item for most entre sides everywhere.These were creamy and a delicious foil for the sweet shrimp cooked in a slightly spicy sauce. Again, these crustaceans were perfectly cooked „ not tough, and defi-nitely fresh tasting. My dining mate wanted a sandwich, and chose a Fat Cuban.Ž While it wasnt the best version of this classic roast-pork-cheese-pickle combo we tasted, it was OK. Its served with salt and pepper potato chipsŽ that were great „ on this visit. The service was pleasant and food arrived in a timely pace, but the tiki din-ing room is far-flung and our server took a while between visits. We had to flag a different one to request water. On a second visit with a friend, the projected 45-minute wait was only about 20 minutes. We had ordered some steamer clams to eat at the high top by the stage while we waited (a band plays Wednes-days, Fridays, Saturdays and some Sun-days, were told). Our beeper went off and though the server assured us wed get our clams at the new waterside table, they were missing in action. We ordered another round of drinks instead „ my friends special Mount Gay rum concoction of his own making (orange and grapefruit juices, 3 drops of Grenadine and Mount Gay) was perfectly blended and a bargain at $7 for the large glassful. I stayed my course with a Margarita again. Our server came and assured us the clams were going to follow us; she let us look over the menu to figure out what else wed like to have. My partner this night is a good egg about splitting plates and tasting this or that; we decided wed like a crab cake. Theres not one on the appetizers list, so we asked if we could have a half-FLORIDA WEEKLY CUISINE Delectable, fresh Florida fish await you at the tropical Guanabanas dining NOTES O Diners seeking a spot for Easter brunch have a variety of restaurants to choose from on April 24. Its a good idea to make reservations. „ The Bistro: Three courses of Easter lunch for $35 a person include soup or salad, entrees from roast prime rib to roast stuffed turkey, chicken Gaelic, Veal Esca-lope, lobster ravioli, lamb rack and fish and chips, and a selection of Easter desserts. A childrens menu will be available starting at $9.95. The Bistro is at Driftwood Plaza, 2133 S. U.S. Highway 1, Jupiter. Brunch is 11:30 a.m. to 3:30 p.m. Call 744-5054. „ The Waterway Caf: This waterfront restaurant will be serving a buffet from 10 a.m. to 3:30 p.m. featuring carving and omelets stations, eggs Benedict, salm-on Rockefeller, chicken marsala, beef wel-lington, a Champagne fountain and des-serts. Cost is $29.95 for adults and $15.95 for children 10 and under. The Waterway is at 2300 PGA Blvd., Palm Beach Gardens. Make reservations for five or more diners. Call 694-1700. „ Grandes Bella Cucina: The Italian restaurants brunch includes ham, roast beef, potato, vegetable, handmade waffles, scrambled eggs, homemade pancakes, sausage, bacon, biscuits and gravy, eggs Benedict, salmon lox, croissants, muffins, Danish, cake and more. The restaurant is at 4580 Donald Ross Road, Palm Beach Gardens. The cost for the brunch is $15.95 a person; $9.95 for children under 6. Res-ervations are recommended. Call 932-0840.„ Suzy Qs Caf: This year-old restaurant specializes in breakfasts and lunches. Its at 1209 Main Street, in Abacoa Town Center in Jupiter. Call 355-0459.„ The Breakers: Brunch at the luxury resort on Palm Beach will be served in the Ponce de Leon Ballroom. Tickets are $100 for adults and $40 for children 11 and under. Service beings at 10:30 a.m. and the menu includes a yogurt and fruit bar, an omelet station, a cheese display, an array of salads, caviar, a carving station and a selection of fresh seafood at a raw bar. In addition, hot entrees available include a balsamic glazed grilled chicken breast, apricot glazed pork loin and fruit de mar. Desserts include French pastry, chocolate truffles and Cherries Jubilee. The Break-ers is at 1 S. County Road, Palm Beach. Call 693-4107.„ The Colony: The Polo Steaks & Seafood restaurant at the hotel on Palm Beach will serve brunch from 11 a.m. to 3 p.m. On the menu: omelets, Belgian waffles, hand carved leg of lamb or honey glazed ham, an assortment of salads, seafood specialties, cold and hot buffets, fresh fruits and des-serts. The cost is $55 for adults and $25 for children under 12. There will be live enter-tainment. The Colony is at 155 Hammon Ave. Call 655-5430 for reservations. Q order of the two entre crab cakes ($22.95) as an appetizer. She barely hesi-tated to say yes. She returned to let us know our clams were going to take longer. They were sent to a wrong table. We eventually got ours, a dozen steamers ($8.95), served with melt-ed butter with roasted garlic and lemons. They were hot, but grit made us wince. (And when splitting them between two or more diners, offer more than one seafood fork, please.)The crab cake ($11.95 as an appetizer) followed. This was sheer delight „ a large cake of mostly lump crabmeat, bound softly with breadcrumbs „ not too much „ with red peppers and spice, cooked so it remained soft inside, but had a nice crunch on the outside. The spicy aioli served with it didnt take over the crab flavor „ fresh and moist. Ill order these as an entre anytime.The fish tacos we decided to share came out piping hot „ the tortillas were wrapped in foil to keep warm and the fish served in a small-lidded bowl. We werent expecting the fish to be in a stew, but that was its texture. Chunks of mahi were allegedly blackened „ this, too, was odd, since blackening usually requires searing. Nonetheless, it was tasty, if incorrectly described. The wet chunks of white flesh fish with the mix of spices and a smatter-ing of peppers could have been eaten on their own. Stuffed in a tortilla, with the spicy tomato-bean salsa, avocado sauce and queso fresco, this was fine eating. Again, fresh fish flavor was there. The menu states its because the restaurant uses only fresh Florida seafood fished from sustainable fisheries „ never any imported crab, shrimp or fish. The diner has no way of checking that veracity, but a restaurant spokesperson assures me that its true. The flavor was indicative of fresh fish in all my meals. We were served five flour tortillas, but only used four to finish off the ingredients, stuffing them as we did. A pile of warm tortilla chips on the side went quickly, too. We felt they were a good deal at $14.95.Three barbecue pork sliders ($9.95) we brought home for a roommate were spicy and good „ the pulled meat tender and spicy, but not objectionably so, he said. What irked him were the stone-hard salt and pepper chips that wound up in the garbage. He said he wouldnt order them again.Service this time was terrific and accommodating „ from food runners, who brought extra plates without being asked, to our server, who answered all our quese n s e y g t COURTESY PHOTOThe entrance takes diners over a stone bridge, part of the manmade water feature. tions about the foods. The only glitch was the missing clams „ had they stayed miss-ing, it would have been a perfect meal. There are desserts on the menu, but late dining times, and pre-dinner tapas kept me from getting that far. Ill have to try them again, maybe for lunch „ or brunch. If youre not the waiting type, this might not be for you „ though its about the most pleasant wait Ive had to endure at any res-taurant outside of the Keys. For whiling away some time with a drink by the water at sunset, its a great spot. As for the food: As Jimmy Buffett says, dont order the fish if you cant smell the ocean „ and theres a sea breeze here every day. Q


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