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Florida weekly

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Florida weekly
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Palm Beach Gardens, Florida
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Florida Media Group, LLC
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English
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Periodicals -- Palm Beach Gardens (Fla.) ( lcsh )
Periodicals -- Palm Beach (Fla.) ( lcsh )
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newspaper ( marcgt )
newspaper ( sobekcm )
periodical ( marcgt )
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United States -- Florida -- Palm Beach County -- Palm Beach

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

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University of Florida
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Copyright, Florida Media Group, LLC. Permission granted to University of Florida to digitize and display this item for non-profit research and educational purposes. Any reuse of this item in excess of fair use or other copyright exemptions requires permission of the copyright holder.
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1038532305 ( OCLC )
2018226750 ( LCCN )
on1038532305
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ROGER WILLIAMS A2 WINE B19PETS A6HEALTHY LIVING A16 BUSINESS A19REAL ESTATE A25ARTS B1EVENTS B6-B7 FILM B13 NETWORKING A22PUZZLES B12SOCIETY B14, 15-16 PRSRT STD U.S. POSTAGE PAID FORT MYERS, FL PERMIT NO. 715 www.FloridaWeekly.com WEEK OF NOVEMBER 10-16, 2011 Vol. II, No. 5  FREEHigh notesPalm Beach Opera looks ahead to new season. B1 X INSIDE NetworkingSee who’s out and about in Palm Beach County. A22 X Download our FREE App todayAvailable on the iTunes App Store. X Making peaceWays to start mending a fractured relationship. A16 X Those pesky trapsCollectors love antique pest control devices. A20 X Hundreds of runners will hit the streets in Jupiter to honor Makayla Joy Sittons life and the lives of local children. The Miles for Makayla 5KRun/WalkŽ will be held at 7:30 a.m. Nov. 19 at Abacoa Town Center in Jupiter. This inaugural event, presented by Braman Motorcars of Jupiter, will feature a 5K race through the community of Abacoa; Makaylas Mile, a family friendly walk; and free races for kids ages 4 to 9. The day will include a baby/toddler walk for kids ages 3 and under. IHOP will provide a free pancake breakfast to all those registered. Makayla Joy Sittons life was taken in a deadly massacre nearly two years ago on Thanksgiving night in her familys Jupi-ter home. The grief over the loss of their 6-year-old daughter is still profound for the Sittons. But they say they find comfort in knowing Makaylas light shines on. This race event means a lot to us because it will bring families together for a great cause, it will honor our little girl, and it will bring some good out of a hor-rible tragedy,Ž said Muriel and Jim Sitton. The outpouring of support from volun-teers and businesses in our community has touched us deeply.Ž Money raised supports the Makayla Joy Sitton Foundation. Its mission is to inspire families through the arts and edu-cation, giving children in need the chance to enjoy the same creative pursuits that Makayla embraced. The non-profit foun-dation funds scholarships and other pro-grams dedicated to enriching the minds and spirits of children, and equipping families for a strong tomorrow. To register, visit the race website at milesformakayla.com, or call Maureen Barber, race media coordinator, at 389-7600. Registration is $25 for the run and $10 for the walk. In the Baby Crawl,Ž children will crawl, scoot or walk a 25-foot track. Any child who participates in the crawl or races will receive an award. The event will feature live entertainment, a bounce house and face painting. Q “Miles for Makayla” to raise money in memory of massacre victim With loveand intention ... BY ATHENA PONUSHISaponushis@” oridaweekly.com It takes 24 tons of turkey, 36 miles of green beans and 6,000 volunteers of the Big Heart Brigade to prepare 100,000 meals The Friday before Thanksgiving, Palm Beach Gardens firefighters will start cooking 24 tons of turkeys, smok-ing the meat with charcoal and oak. Construction work-ers will mash potatoes with mortar-mixing blades, while church ladies carry on hand-wrapping the pumpkin bread they started baking back in August. Fire Station No. 3 on Northlake Boulevard will look like an emergency-response site, lined with forklifts and tractor-trailers, as the Big Heart Brigade prepares to feed a meal to 100,000 of those in need.ABOVE: Volunteers prepare 2010 Thanksgiving dinners.LEFT: Some re ghters, including Deputy Chief/FIre Marshal Scott Fetterman, sport tattoos in support of the Big Heart Brigade.FLORIDA WEEKLY PHOTOSEE BRIGADE, A8 X Seafood FestLake Park holds annual event along Park Avenue. B1 XSPECIAL TO FLORIDA WEEKLY

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www.FloridaWeekly.com FLORIDA WEEKLYA2 NEWS WEEK OF NOVEMBER 10-16, 2011 561.625.5070THE HEART ATTACK RISK ASSESSMENT ITS FREE.ITS PRICELESS.pbgmc.com/heartscreenings WHY EXPERIENCE MATTERS IN HEART CARE. The more heart emergencies that a team handles „ the more angioplasties and heart surgeries it performs „ the better the outcomes. The better the results. This is a fact. Experience is what it takes to deliver our kind of heart care. This is what it takes to get the job done.The way we do it. COMMENTARYWhen Gina Cavallaro flies into Florida from Washington, D.C., on Saturday, Nov. 12, the dark-eyed, dark-haired war correspon-dent with a soccer-mom look wont merely be promoting her book. Knowingly and coincidentally, Ms. Cavallaro will also be hosting an informal wake for Army Capt. Dan Eggers, a Green Beret. Dans wife, Major Rebecca Eggers, will fly in from her current duty station at the Pentagon, along with their two sons. His dad and mom, Bill (a Vietnam veteran) and Margaret, will attend, probably with several of his six brothers and sisters. Ms. Caval-laro will meet them all for the first time on Cape Corals Del Prado Boulevard South, at a store called One For The Books, right at 2 p.m. All of us should be there, too „ from Naples to Sarasota „ because all of us are part of that broad American family. Ms. Cavallaros unlikely book, Sniper: American Single-Shot Warriors in Iraq and Afghanistan,Ž bears a title so blunt and plain that it veils the sinewy, nuanced river of human experience she captures. That river of love and loss transects her brutal, beauti-ful stories of soldiers and Marines in battle from start to finish. One of those soldiers was Dan Eggers, who graduated from Cape Coral High School 18 years ago before becoming an alumnus of The Citadel, class of 97. His youngest sister, Rosie, 18, is now a cadet at her brothers famously rigorous alma mater. Capt. Eggers appears in Ms. Cavallaros book through the eyes of Army Master Ser-geant Jason Smith, a sniper, a fellow Green Beret and Dans closest friend. Then 28, he was killed instantly in an ambush by a daisy-chain of explosives embedded in the road while leading a mis-sion from the front, in a Humvee, on May 29, 2004. Three other team members riding with him died, too. Master Sgt. Smith traveled right behind them in another vehicle, one of four. Asking me not to use his real last name, he wrote last week from Afghanistan to describe his friend. Green Berets pride themselves in being the only guys that can completely immerse themselves in the locals environment. We deployed to Shinkay in March of 04 and Capt. Eggers immediately set out to do that. Dan was so immersed in their culture that he didnt even wear American clothes after a while. Didnt eat our food, in fact, he spent more time with the Afghans than he did with us. When we went to the Shuras (councils of Afghan lawmakers), Dans charm and personality would completely win over the locals. Trained as an Arabic speaker, he still had a good working knowledge of Pashto (the local tongue). He would go on with those folks for hours „ long after we were all bored and ready to go home!!! The guy honestly gave a shit about making their lives better. Help good guys, Kill bad guys. That is the mission and Dan was great at it.Ž His Special Forces team members were great at it, too. The (nine) Taliban that killed Dan died from American bullets by pissed off Green Berets later that day,Ž Master Sgt. Smith recalled in his email. Good, I say. I had never killed anyone before that day, (but) since then I have been lucky enough to shoot quite a few. In a weird kinda way that does make me feel better.Ž Such reflections suggest that Americans in war have changed little over time, in part because the terrible demands on them have not changed. The loneliness, the fear and the fighting is the same „ the shared misery of being at war together. None of thats ever going to change,Ž Ms. Cavallaro said when I called her Friday. They give their lives or they lose their families, so those sacrifices are the same (as they always have been) since the Roman legions. The stories in the book are from their point of view, the chaos of war.Ž Ms. Cavallaros uncompromising clarity is a tribute to the greatest American war correspondent, Ernie Pyle, who was killed by a sniper on Okinawa, in April 1945. Ernie Pyle will always be our beacon in this profession,Ž she explained. As a professional war correspondent for Gannetts Military Times Media Group, Ms. Cavallaro has been in and out of Afghani-stan and Iraq for nearly a decade, one of the few journalists to stay the course of the wars. Her obvious and measureless affection for the soldiers and Marines on the ground is not sentimental, and neither is she. The unflinching stories begin with her own harrowing loss „ the loss of Spc. Francisco Martinez, a soldier who became her friend before he was shot and mortally wounded by an enemy sniper as she stood next to him in the Five Kilo area of Rimadi, in Iraq, shortly after 3 p.m. on Palm Sunday, 2005. One moment she was living in a warm bright afternoon. The next moment she had forever inhabited a dark new world, while Spc. Martinez lay on his back near her, dying. I spoke to him in Spanish, my face a few inches from his, my left hand stroking his hair,Ž Ms. Cavallaro remembers in the books introduction. Squeeze my hand, I told him, aprietame la mano.Ž Look at me, I said, mirame.ŽDont fall sleep on me, I pleaded, no te me duermas.Ž Breathe, my l ove, r espira mi amor.Ž Johnson and I grew more desperate as he began to fade.Ž The shot that finally killed Paquito, as she called him affectionately, had been cata-strophic, ripping through Paquitos liver, a lung and a kidney, causing massive internal hemorrhage.Ž He remained alive and joking „ he was that tough „ for a couple of hours as medics and doctors tried to save him. But that shot also ripped through Paquitos family in Texas and Puerto Rico. Just as the explosives that killed Dan Eggers ripped through three generations of the Eggers clan on the Gulf coast of Florida and in Washington where his children are growing up without him. The Eggers loss is not only theirs, however „ he is also our loss. But in their love for him „ and in the extent to which we can acknowledge their loss and share it with them „ Dan Eggers is not only their gain, but ours. Q A war’s toll, looking back roger WILLIAMS O rwilliams@floridaweekly.com

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www.FloridaWeekly.com FLORIDA WEEKLYA4 NEWS WEEK OF NOVEMBER 10-16, 2011 PublisherMichelle Nogamnoga@floridaweekly.comEditor & Circulation Director Betty Wellsbwells@floridaweekly.com Reporters & ColumnistsScott Simmons Athena Ponushis Tim Norris Jan Norris Hap Erstein Mary Jane Fine Artis Henderson Jeannette Showalter Nancy Stetson Bill Cornwell Linda Lipshutz Leslie Lilly Roger Williams Yona MishaninaPhotographersScott B. Smith Rachel Hickey Jose CasadoPrincipal DesignerScott Simmons ssimmons@floridaweekly.comGraphic DesignersPaul Heinrich Natalie Zellers Hope Jason Nick Bear Hannah ArnoneChris Andruskiewicz Eric Raddatz Randall LIebermanCirculationSteve West Shawn Sterling Rachel HickeyAccount ExecutivesBarbara Shafer bshafer@floridaweekly.com Duke Thrush dthrush@floridaweekly.comPublished by Florida Media Group LLCPason Gaddis pgaddis@floridaweekly.com Jeffrey Cull jcull@floridaweekly.com Jim Dickerson jdickerson@floridaweekly.com 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 www.floridaweekly.com and click on subscribe today.One-year mailed subscriptions: $29.95 in-county$49.95 in-state  $54.95 out-of-state One hundred and fifty years ago, no one could mistake the relative power of Europe and China. When the British defeated the Chinese in the First Opium War, they imposed an indemnity, took Hong Kong and forced open more Chi-nese ports to British merchants. They demanded extraterritoriality for British citizens, exempting them from Chinese law. Other Western powers extracted similar privileges. When this wasnt enough, the British launched the Second Opium War after the Chinese seized a ship flying the British flag and refused to apolo-gize. The French joined in, and the two together captured Beijing, and burned the emperors summer palaces for good measure. The Chinese refer to the period from the middle of the 19th century to the middle of the 20th as the century of shame.Ž Now, the shame is all on their former tormentors as the Europeans beg the Chinese to help bail them out from their debt crisis. The Europeans share a misbegotten single currency that is amplifying the inherent problems attendant to the practice of spending money that you dont have. Perhaps the Greek crisis can be contained, but what if Spain and Italy spin out of control? Europe is trying to fund a bazookaŽ big enough to fend off doubtful markets, but doesnt want to „ and perhaps cant „ fund it all by itself. Germany is Europes economic powerhouse, yet its public debt-to-GDP ratio is already larger than ours. This is where China and its $3.2 trillion in foreign reserves come in. If China were to contribute to a bailout fund that Europe wants to build up to $1.4 trillion, it would surely ask for concessions in return, like the Europe-ans dropping their criticism of Chinas undervalued currency. China also might wonder why it should come to the res-cue of a European Union that still has it under an arms embargo. History comes full circle, with the ascendant Chinese in a position to extract concessions from erstwhile colonial powers. So far, though, Beijing is not showing any eagerness to jump into the Euro-pean bailout business. While it wants a robust European export market, China might be doing the math and realizing that Europe has a problem too big for serial bailouts. The official Xinhua News Agency ran a piece explaining, Amid such an unprecedented crisis in Europe, China can neither take up the role as a savior to the Europeans, nor provide a cure for the European malaise.Ž This reversal in fortunes was a long time in coming. Nothing could have stopped the Chinese from adopting more rational, market-friendly policies a few decades ago, and it has proven immune to appeals to allow its currency to appreciate so its exports dont have such an advantage. What Europe could control was its own destiny. It chose a comfortable, if bankrupting, social democracy and a vast experiment with a single cur-rency. The euro was supposed to be the vehicle and symbol of Europe as a world power, and instead is laying bare its debt-addled decay. For the United States, listing in a similar direction, the turnabout in Europes global position should be of the utmost interest „ as a cautionary tale. Q „ Rich Lowry is editor of the National Review.11-11-11 is not a variant of Herman Cains much-touted 9-9-9 tax plan, but rather the date of this years Veterans Day. This is especially relevant, as the U.S. has now entered its second decade of war in Afghanistan, the longest war in the nations history. U.S. veterans of the Iraq and Afghanistan wars are appear-ing more and more on the front lines „ the front lines of the Occupy Wall Street protests, that is. Video from the Occupy Oakland march on Tuesday, Oct. 25, looks and sounds like a war zone. The sound of gunfire is nearly constant in the video. Tear-gas projectiles were being fired into the crowd when the cry of Medic!Ž rang out. Civilians raced toward a fallen protester lying on his back on the pave-ment, mere steps from a throng of black-clad police in full riot gear, point-ing guns as the civilians attempted to administer first aid. The fallen protester was Scott Olsen, a 24-year-old former U.S. Marine who had served two tours of duty in Iraq. The publicly available video shows Olsen standing calmly alongside a Navy veteran holding an upraised Veterans for Peace flag. Olsen was wearing a desert camouflage jacket and sun hat, and his Iraq Veterans Against the War (IVAW) T-shirt. He was hit in the head by a police projectile, most likely a tear-gas canister, suffering a fractured skull. As the small group of people gathered around him to help, a police officer lobbed a flashbang grenade directly into the huddle, and it exploded. Four or five people lifted Olsen and raced with him away from the police line. At the hospital, he was put into an induced coma to relieve brain swelling. He is now conscious but unable to speak. He communicates using a notepad. I interviewed one of Olsens friends, Aaron Hinde, also an Iraq War vet-eran. He was at Occupy San Francisco when he started getting a series of frenzied tweets about a vet down in Oakland. Hinde raced to the hospital to see his friend. He later told me a little about him: Scott came to San Francisco about three months ago from Wiscon-sin, where he actually participated in the holding of the State Capitol over there. Scotts probably one of the warm-est, kindest guys I know. Hes just one of those people who always has a smile on his face and never has anything negative to say. ... And he believed in the Occupy movement, because its very obvious whats happening in this country, espe-cially to us veterans. Weve had our eyes opened by serving and going to war overseas. So, theres a small contingency of us out here, and were all very moti-vated and dedicated.Ž As I was covering one of the Occupy Wall Street rallies in Times Square Oct. 15, I saw Sgt. Shamar Thomas become deeply upset. Police on horseback had moved in on protesters, only to be stopped by a horse that went down on its knees. Other officers had picked up metal barricades, squeezing the fright-ened crowd against steam pipes. Sgt. Thomas was wearing his desert cam-ouflage, his chest covered with medals from his combat tour in Iraq. He shouted at the police, denouncing their violent treatment of the protesters. Thomas later wrote of the incident: There is an obvious problem in the country and PEACEFUL PEOPLE should be allowed to PROTEST without Brutality. I was involved in a RIOT in Rutbah, Iraq 2004 and we did NOT treat the Iraqi citizens like they are treating the unarmed civil-ians in our OWN Country.Ž A group calling itself Veterans of the 99 Percent has formed, and with the New York City Chapter of IVAW set Nov. 2 as the day to march to Liberty Plaza to for-mally join and support the movement. Their announcement read: Veterans of the 99 Percent hope to draw attention to the ways veterans have been impacted by the economic and social issues raised by Occupy Wall Street. They hope to help make veterans and service mem-bers participation in this movement more visible and deliberate.Ž When I stopped by Occupy Louisville in Kentucky last weekend, the first two people I met there were veterans. One of them, Gary James Johnson, told me: I served in Iraq for about a year and a half. I joined the military because I thought it was my obligation to help protect this country. ƒ And right here, right now, this is another way I can help.Ž Pundits predict the cold weather will crush the Occupy movement. Ask any veteran of Afghanistan and Iraq about surviving outdoors in extreme weather. And consider the sign at Liberty Plaza, held by yet another veteran: 2nd time Ive fought for my country. 1st time Ive known my enemy.Ž Q „ Denis Moynihan contributed research to this column. „ Amy Goodman is the host of Democracy Now!,Ž a daily international TV/radio news hour airing on more than 900 stations in North America. She is the author of Breaking the Sound Barrier,Ž recently released in paperback and now a New York Times best-seller. OPINIONEurope’s humiliation r l i H H amy GOODMAN Special to Florida Weekly O f t t p d b rich LOWRY Special to Florida Weekly O Call of Duty: Veterans join the 99 percent

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FLORIDA WEEKLY run 11-10-11 3/4 Page [6col (10") x 11.6"] 4c, send pdf JMC2729 Cncr Anniv FlWk ??-??-12 1240 S. Old Dixie Hwy., Jupiter, FL 33458 jupitermed.com/cancer € (561) 263-5069Join Our Celebration Of e Foshay Cancer Centers 25th Anniversary Register online at jupitermed.com/events or email lectureregistration@jupitermed.com. Lets Celebrate! Saturday, November 19th € 9 a.m. to noon € Foshay Cancer Center € Tours of the Foshay Cancer Center Radiation Department with Jupiter Medical Center Radiation Oncologists € Screenings: Blood Glucose*, Cholesterol*, Blood Pressure, BMI, Low Vision and Dexa Heel Scan (* Fasting preferred for accurate results.) € da Vinci’ Robotic technology demonstration and Meet the Physician, featur ing Donna Pinelli, M.D. Gynecologist/Oncologist, Medical Director, Robotic Surgery Program; K. Adam Lee, M.D Thoracic Surgeon, Medical Director, Thoracic Surgery & Lung Center; Daniel Caruso, M.D. Urologist; Murray Goldberg, M.D. Urologist € Ask the Pediatrician featuring Christina Urena, M.D. Pediatrician € Flu Shots $20 € Ask the Pharmacist € Oncology on CanvasŽ Art Display € Chair Massages € Tai Chi & Yoga Demonstration € Fire Trucks € Car Seat Safety Checks € Face Painting € Balloon Sculptor Walk rough Our Giant In” atable Mega Lungs Step inside the human lung, learn about breathing functions, observe examples of various types of lung disease, and see displays of some of the latest medical treatments for lung problems. Food € Drinks € Cupcakes € Giveaways € Ra e Prizes FLORIDA WEEKLY www.FloridaWeekly.com WEEK OF NOVEMBER 10-16, 2011 NEWS A5 SPECIAL TO FLORIDA WEEKLYJewels and Jeans GOES WILDER, an evening to benefit The Arc of Palm Beach County, will be held Nov. 12 at the National Croquet Center in West Palm Beach. The event begins at 6 p.m. and offers dining, casino action, raffles and auc-tions and dancing to raise funds for The Arc of Palm Beach County. Tickets and tables are still available, starting at $150 for tickets and $1,500 for a table of 10. Tickets may be purchased at arcpbc.org or by calling 842-3213. Auction items include a 7-night trip to Paris in a 4/2.5 apartment in the Champs-Elysees District, a VIP Honda Classic Experience, a MontBlanc Boheme Lac-quer Pearl and Gold Writing Instru-ment, a day or night of yachting for up to 24 guests, a week stay in Georgetown in a 6-bedroom/5.5 bath home with a private backyard and swimming pool as well as other surprises. Jewels & Jeans GOES WILDER sponsors include Intracoastal Family Office, Iberia Bank, The Gardens Mall, Sabadell United Bank, Tire King-dom, Chris-tine D. Han-ley & Associates, Inc., Financial Planning Investment Group, Gunster Attorneys at Law, Alane & Varick Foster, Mestal Foundation, Elite Island Resorts, Jupiter Magazine, MontBlanc, Out of the Blue Restau-rant, Palm Beach Yachting, Donna and Robert Lloyd George, Bobby Camp-bell/BBC International and Brio Tuscan Grille. Sponsorships are still available, ranging from $1,500 to $10,000. For more information about sponsorships, call Kimberly McCarten at 842-3213. The Mission of The Arc of Palm Beach County is to improve the lives of children and adults with developmental disabilities, and their families, through services, education and advocacy. Last year, more than 2,000 families were touched by the programs and services of The Arc of Palm Beach County. Q Benefit for The Arc of Palm Beach County includes dining, casino action, auctions

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www.FloridaWeekly.com FLORIDA WEEKLYA6 NEWS WEEK OF NOVEMBER 10-16, 2011 Pets of the Week To adopt or foster a pet PET TALES BY DR. MARTY BECKERUniversal UclickIts a fact of life that cats scratch, and its good for them to do so. But you dont have to live with shredded furniture or ratty-looking walls and flooring. Its easy to teach a cat to use a scratching post as long as you understand what hes looking for in the way of communication, claw condition-ing and fulfillment of his need to stretch and exercise. Scratching is first and foremost a means of communication. Your cat is saying, I, Purrcy, was here. Look how big I am, and how high up I can scratch.Ž Thats why cats like to scratch in places that will be seen by other cats; think of it as feline graffiti.Ž Scratching leaves traces of scent, undetect-able by people but perceptible to other cats, deposited from glands on the paws. We dont know exactly what message theyre sending, but its obviously impor-tant. So scratching on a post stuck off in a dark corner makes no sense to a cat. Hes going to look for an object to scratch that has a much more prominent place in his living area, and that may well be the arm of your sofa. Scratching also keeps claws and paws in shape. It sheds the dead keratin that sheathes the claws, making way for a new covering, and it exercises the muscles in the legs and paws that are so important to a cats agility. Stretching is a big part of scratching, and we all know how good that feels. So instead of trying to stop your cat from scratching, encourage him to scratch on objects that are conve-nient for you and attrac-tive to him. The best scratching post is tall enough for your cat to extend his body full-length when he scratches. A little one-footer might be OK for a kitten, but a full-grown cat needs a post that is at least three feet high to allow him to perform the stretches that are part of his enjoyment of scratching. The post can be upright or angled as long as its an appropriate length. You also need to think about whats covering the post. Forget car-pet! For one thing, cats dont see why the carpet on the post is okay to scratch but not the carpet on the floor. For another, materials like rope, sisal, hemp and burlap offer a lot more texture and shreddabil-ity, making them more pleasurable for the cat to scratch. You want him to think that the post, the cat tree and other acceptable scratching items „ hemp mats, for instance „ are so great that he doesnt even want to scratch anywhere else. Choose a sturdy post. The fastest way to turn your cat off of using a scratching post is to buy one that falls over on him while hes climbing or scratching on it. Provide more than one post „ and dont hide them away. Remember that cats like to show off their scratching prowess. If your cat is making his mark on a certain piece of furniture or pair of drapes, place the scratching post nearby so hell have a bet-ter option for giving his claws a workout. Put one in front of a window so your cat can check out the birds and squirrels while hes scratching. Encourage your cat to use the post by running your fingers up and down it or brushing a feather along the side of it. The motion will attract your cat and entice him to scratch. A little catnip, judiciously placed on top of the post and rubbed into the rope or sisal, may also gain his attention. Spraying the pheromone product Feliway on the object you want scratched really encourages its use, as well. Be sure to praise your cat or give him a treat every time you see him using the post. If you do your part and give your cat what he wants, hell do his and leave your things alone. Q >>Sheila is a 1-year-old spayed female pit bull mix. She weighs 61 pounds. She is shy when she rst meets people, but loves to learn new things when she warms up to a person. Scratch This!Provide your cat with options and your furniture will be safer>>Ethel is an 8-month-old spayed female. She is sweet and a little on the shy side. She was found with her sister Lucy and the pair would love to get adopted together if possible. COURTESY PHOTOS The Peggy 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 hspb.org. For adoption information, call 686-6656. Cats love materials such as sisal that provide them with a really good scratching experience.

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1210 S. Old Dixie Highway, Jupiter, FL 33458 € jupitermed.com Winning At Losing: New Strategies For Weight Loss Stop Losing At Weight Loss And Start Winning Find out the latest strategies physicians are using in the battle of obesity. Featuring Catherine Drourr, M.D. Board Certified, Internal Medicine Reservations required. Register online at jupitermed.com/events or call (561) 263-2628.Thursday, November 17, 2011 € 5:30 p.m. to 6:30 p.m. Ahlbin Building, Meeting Room 3 FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF NOVEMBER 10-16, 2011 A7 The annual St. Marks Fall Festival Bazaar will be held at St. Marks Episco-pal Church on Nov. 18-20. Booths will include silent auction, treasure and trifles, art, shabby chic boutique, bears and specialty crafts, Christmas decorations, knits and quilts, gourmet and baked goods, plants, books, estate and costume jewelry. Hours are 3 p.m.-5 p.m. Friday, 9 a.m.4 p.m. Saturday and 8 a.m.-noon Sunday. Admission is free. Lunch will be avail-able 11 a.m.-2 p.m. on Saturday. The bazaar will be in the Robb Field Youth/Gym Center at the church, 10635 Gardens East Drive, across from Gar-dens Medical Center in the Gardens. Call 622-0956. Q Annual St. Mark’s bazaar set for Nov. 18-20Palm Beach State College has received a $35,000 Grant from PNC Foundation to fund financial education programs for preschoolers. The grant will help teachers teach local children about sharing, saving and spending and to equip their parents to reinforce the lessons. Funding is in sup-port of Grow Up Great,Ž PNCs early childhood education program, which was just extended for 10 years and $250 million dollars. Grow up Great was launched in 2004 as a 10-year, $100 mil-lion initiative. The grant was awarded at the schools Center for Early Learning, on campus. The PNC Foundation focuses its philanthropic mission on early childhood education and community and econom-ic development. PNC has extended its signature cause, PNC Grow Up Great, by $250 million over 10 years to enhance early childhood education and school readiness. Q PBSC wins preschool program grantJupiter residents may learn about funds available to them for weatheriza-tion projects at their homes, during a workshop on Nov. 15. Experts from Indiantown Non-Profit Housing Inc., administrators of the Weatherization Fund, will join the Town of Jupiter Neighborhood Services group to help qualified Jupiter residents apply for funding through the states Weather-ization Assistance Program. WAP provides assistance to homeowners to improve the energy efficiency of their homes in order to reduce heating and cooling costs. If you own and occupy your home, and are within the family income limits listed, you may be eligible for money to make repairs and improvements to your home. The session is 6:30 p.m. to 8 p.m. at the Jupiter Community Center, 200 Mil-itary Trail. To attend the free workshop, RSVP online at jupiter.fl.us/neighbor-hoods. Call Neighborhood Services at 741-2278. Q Free Jupiter workshop focuses on weatherization money Are you su ering fromAuto 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 561.630.9598 www.PapaChiro.com 20 Years in Jupiter & Palm Beach Gardens! WE ACCEPT MOST INSURANCE PLANS GIFT CERTIFICATECOMPLIMENTARY CHIROPRACTIC EXAMINATION & CONSULTATION $150 VALUE 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 11/25/2011 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 SURGERYWITHOUT THE USE OF DRUGS, INJECTIONS OR SURGERY

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www.FloridaWeekly.com FLORIDA WEEKLYA8 NEWS WEEK OF NOVEMBER 10-16, 2011 If you laid the green beans out endto-end, the vegetables would stretch for 36 miles. And one of the men cooking them up will be a Marine veteran. Three years ago he walked by the fire station with a bag on his back. He was home-less, he was hungry and he volunteered his help, working a string of 12-hour days, before he asked if he could eat. A shy man, he does not wish to be acknowledged. Just like the firefighter who thought up this Thanksgiving Day feast. Just like those who drive Bentleys and sign the donations. But this man, this man who was homeless for more than a decade, now has a job. He works full time at a Veterans Affairs clinic. He has an apartment and a car. An old, beat-up car, but a car. He has a scholarship, and hes struggling through college algebra. If he was the only reason weve done this for the last 20 years, thats good enough,Ž said Bill Tumulty, pastor of life missions at Christ Fellowship Church. Pastor Tumulty takes charge of all missions happening outside church walls, whether its a trip to Kenya or feeding the local homeless. He says he likes to have something going on every day of the year. Hes hard to catch on the phone. For 10 years, he has partnered with Big Heart Brigade. He maps the delivery of meals down to Homestead, up to Fort Pierce and all around Lake Okeechobee. He spends months negotiating the price of turkeys. He cooks different brands of stuffing to see which box yields more servings. And he says its all insane. Its a God-sized task, it makes no sense,Ž Pastor Tumulty said. But theres something magical, you know youre doing something not in the limits of human ability. People have to get along to do something bigger than them-selves.Ž Pastor Tumulty says last year 6,000 volunteers cooked 82,500 meals to be delivered on Thanksgiving Day, dish-ing up 13,048 gallons of gravy. He reels off these numbers without looking at a spreadsheet. Firefighter Dave DeRita puts the numbers into perspective. Its not about 82,500 meals. Its about two little kids and a single mom,Ž says Mr. DeRita, Palm Beach Gardens fire rescue division chief. Its one meal out of 365 days. You wish you could do more.Ž Mr. DeRita rarely grants interviews „ definitely no photographs „ he does not feed others for the recognition. His face reddens when he talks about what he does. Hes not blushing. Hes not nervous. Hes just self-conscious when it comes to compliments. Alright, heres a Big Heart story hes never told the news. A quick interlude from Thanksgiving „ a Christmas toy drive „ because Mr. DeRita said, If you get this right, youll get Big Heart Brigade.Ž He and a fellow firefighter had one more name on their list, but they were short a bag of gifts. A Walgreens man-ager told the two men to each grab a shopping cart, fill them up and get out of here.Ž The Brigades 1960 Dodge fire engine pulled up to the Jensen Beach home and hit the siren, just as the mother was trying to figure out how to tell her two children, sometimes even good kids get missed on Christmas.ŽTears and tattoosIts these stories that bring firefighters to tears and tattoos. Mr. DeRita has heard sniffling over the gears of that old fire truck, even with the windows down. The men in the passenger seat are big and bald and ink the Brigade heart on their arms, living out the motto, Com-ing to the rescue.Ž Back to Thanksgiving, the heart of Big Heart. This all started in Stuart. Wandering around his fathers car dealership, Mr. DeRita noticed someone was using their hose, and soap was missing from their wash rack. He asked his dad if he should secure it. No, make sure they have fresh soap and towels,Ž said his dad, Tom DeRita. Young Dave deduced a homeless family was living in the woods behind the dealership. Dad, we need to do some-thing for these people. We need to cook for them.Ž That was in 1992. Tom DeRita looked at his boy and said, You call Mom, tell her were gonna serve up Thanksgiv-ing.Ž The Big Heart Brigade spread down to Palm Beach Gardens in 1997. In the past three years its scope has doubled, serving roughly 50,000 meals in 2008, striving to serve 100,000 in 2011. But before it felt overwhelming, before it felt exponential, Tom DeRita remem-bers when it first felt humble. There stood his family, not having to think about their next meal, feeding people who had nothing, people who had fought for their country. Theyre thanking us, and yet theyve given their lives,Ž he said. The least we can do is cook them a nice meal.ŽRaising the money himselfWhen he thinks of war veterans, or homes with no water, or children with no shoes „ all things hes seen through his Big Heart mission „ he picks up his phone. He raises 80 percent of the money we need literally by himself,Ž says his son. But he wont tell you that,Ž then jesting, See where it comes from?Ž The Brigade has costs down to just less than $1.50 a meal. Add some zeros, because the Brigade needs $150,000 to meet its goal. Tom DeRita will not know if he has enough money until after the Lexus Taste at Downtown at the Gar-dens on Nov. 10, the primary fundrais-ing event for his Thanksgiving dinner drive. He explains this, holding his cell phone in his hand, ready to receive all calls and contributions. He must clarify, the Big Heart Brigade has no paid staff. Every dollar the nonprofit receives goes back to the community. Pastor Tumulty may have said it best, You give us a dollar and a dollar goes to feed a homeless guy liv-ing under a bridge.Ž When someone offers to write Pete Bergel a check, the president of Big Heart Brigade and the fire chief of Palm Beach Gardens says, Come on out to the station and see it. Then write me a check.ŽAssembly linePotential donors see assembly lines „ turkey, stuffing, sweet corn, mashed potatoes, green beans, cranberry, pump-kin bread. They see the wealthy asked to empty grease drains, nodding back to firefighters, You got it.Ž They see children making paper placemats, trac-ing their hands into turkeys and person-alizing crayoned messages like, God loves you.Ž Suddenly, it feels less like charity and more like Thanksgiving. A check for hundreds may turn into a check for thousands. Its so affluent here, people dont realize the need, people dont see it,Ž Chief Bergel said. In Palm Beach Gar-dens all you sees luxury cars and beau-tiful homes. No soup kitchens here. People dont have a clue.Ž To help visualize the aim of the Brigade, Chief Bergel puts it like this, Its like going down to Dolphins stadium and feeding every person there when the stadiums full.Ž The chief has a rasp to his voice. He has a scar between his brows and a dimple in his chin. When he hears the words pumpkin bread,Ž his eyes light up. Betty Fiebig oversees the ladies who mix the batter and cut pumpkin bread into 100,000 brownie-sized squares, individually wrapping them and freez-ing them. She says her group used to be all elders of Christ Fellowship Church, but this year young women are volun-teering, and theyre bringing their chil-dren. Brigade bakers range in age from 6 years old to 90-something. We do it with purpose,Ž said Mrs. Fiebig. More than baking bread, its a ministry.Ž She shares her stories of serving food to the homeless through St. Georges Episcopal Church in Riviera Beach. She tells the women of families „ mothers and fathers who come in with three or four little ones „ they may have a job, they may have an apartment, but after paying rent and utilities, they dont have enough left over for food. Yes, there are those who appear to be drunk, says Mrs. Fiebig, but there are pregnant girls too, young women with brand new babies, women out on the street, who sleep on the ground. These are the ones who break her heart. She tells their stories to her circle, so her ladies can picture the faces of those theyre baking for. The women listen, then sing hymns as they bake, old hymns like How Great Thou ArtŽ and Every Day with Jesus,Ž all the while mixing love and intention into their eggless batter of pumpkin and applesauce, cinnamon and raisin. Chief Bergel has seen the realities Mrs. Fiebig has seen, and if he had his way, everyone else would too. So many people here just dont have a clue, they just dont have a clue,Ž he said. The best thing for these people would be to BRIGADEFrom page 1 FLORIDA WEEKLY PHOTOABOVE: Palm Beach Gardens Fire Chief Peter Bergel, who also is president of the Big Heart Brigade, preps a smoker for Thanksgiv-ing turkeys.LEFT: Tom DeRita was inspired by his son to found the Big Heart Brigade in 1992. The group came to Palm Beach Gardens in 1997, and it is striving to feed 100,000 people this Thanksgiving.

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FLORIDA WEEKLY www.FloridaWeekly.com WEEK OF NOVEMBER 10-16, 2011 NEWS A9 if you go The Lexus Taste of Downtown is the chief fundraiser for the Brigade’s Thanksgiving effort. >>When: 5:30 p.m.-9 p.m. Nov. 10 >>Where: Downtown at the Gardens, 11701 Lake Victoria Gardens Ave., Palm Beach Gardens >>Cost: $50 in advance; $75 at the door. VIP: $75 in advance, $100 at door. Children 6-12: $10 at the door. Military with valid ID: $20 at the door. >>Info: Tickets available at tasteatdowntown. com or phone 877-318-0079.In addition to food, wine and live entertainment, a reworks display will light up the night over Downtown at the Gardens. >> To register to volunteer, make a donation or become a sponsor, see bigheartbrigade.com.All board members may be contacted through the website, or call President and Fire Chief Pete Bergel at 248-8006. As ServSafe certi ed, the Big Heart Brigade must abide by health regulations and cannot accept donations of food. in the know put them on a crew and have them dis-tribute the food.Ž This year makes Paulina Hurleys third year delivering meals to Belle Glade. Her husband once knocked on a door, the older woman who answered was in a wheelchair. Her home was dark. She asked them to please pray for her, she lived alone with no water and no electric. Another knock on another door answered by a man holding an infant. He handed over his baby pleading, Please pray for blessings over my child.Ž We cannot imagine our Thanksgiving without going to Belle Glade,Ž Mrs. Hurley said. Thats what our Thanks-giving is.Ž Ask her 7-year-old son whats his favorite time of year. He will not say Christmas, he will not say his birthday, he says, November, when we pass out food.Ž Her 4-year-old carries meals to other children. Children can be scared of tak-ing food from adults,Ž she said. When a child hands a meal to another child, they feel comfortable. They run inside and grab a toy. They run back out like they want to play. In their own way, its like theyre relaying, they understand what happened.Ž Driving on the outskirts of Belle Glade one holiday, her family was once a little lost. We asked the Lord, lead us where we need to go. Drive the car. Take us where people need food.Ž The Hurleys came across a trailer park, all dirt, no road. A Hispanic fam-ily answered the door. They broke into to tears and said in broken English, Thank you so much, we had no food.Ž The trailer next door was boiling water in a pot on a grill. There were seven or eight people living in that small trailer,Ž Mrs. Hurley said. She remembers children running after them, after passing out the food, two pieces of hot corn in paper towels in their hands, For you, for you.Ž Oh, no thank you,Ž Mrs. Hurley told them. No, no, please. Por favor, por favor,Ž the children said. All we have. We give you.Ž Chief Bergel would like to see this reflected. The way he was raised, if you have something to give, you give it away. In Palm Beach Gardens, were all so blessed,Ž he said. I think its incumbent upon us to give back.Ž This Thanksgiving, five more friends have asked to accompany Mrs. Hurley and her family. This Thanksgiving, Big Heart Brigade will attempt to provide nearly 20,000 more meals. Firefighter Dave DeRita will spend six straight days smoking turkeys on rotisseries. Hell go home and his wife will ask him to prepare a 23-pound turkey for their 18 guests. Hell scrub and scrub in the shower and still smell of turkey. Then his dad will throw out some inconceivable number for next year. He cant help but ask, Where does it stop?Ž Atlanta and Washington, D.C. have contacted the Brigade requesting, Please, send meals up here.Ž And if it were up to Tom DeRita, they would. His ultimate goal, he thinks hes going to have an emergency response, commissary vehicle,Ž said his son. Were talking 18 wheels,Ž where he can pull up, and wheel out Thanksgiving. Dave DeRita too, would like to see Big Heart swell. He invites other cit-ies to come down, look to Palm Beach Gardens as a model, learn it, learn how to cook the meals, learn how to acquire the food. Cops and firemen volunteer their time, its what we do,Ž he said. We help you. And there are cops and firemen in every town, I dont mean for it to sound cheesy, but theyre out there. And we can teach them all.Ž Likewise, he invites the community to stop by, Give one hour and you can say youve been a part of this, for an hour of your time.Ž Even though hes thought of quitting 100 times, standing amid the circus of what has become the turkey tent, Dave DeRita says the Big Heart Brigade will never end, no matter how bad the economy gets.Ž He thinks of his exhaustion, then its like he does what his Dad does, he climbs up that 100-foot fire engine ladder, looks down and sees what he calls his Dads baby,Ž sees hundreds of hands cooking thousands of meals, and realizes he will never know the extent of their reach. Q COURTESY PHOTOVolunteers stand ready to prepare meals to form an assembly line in 2010, to dish up turkey, stuffing, and all the trimmings, at Palm Beach Gardens Fire Station No. 3.COURTESY PHOTOCrews use forklifts to move food from trucks so volunteers can prepare Thanksgiving meals that were distributed to those in need in 2010.

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FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF NOVEMBER 10-16, 2011 A11 ConvenienceŽ Foods Are Harming You By Elizabeth JohnsonHave you ever stopped to ” ip over a packaged food item, look at the label, and then„realizing you dont know what the ingredients mean anyway„proceed to eat it?STOP THE MADNESS!Nutrition is a major factor in overall health, and we need to make it a priority. As busy Americans we have been trained that effective multi-tasking and to-do listŽ completion are ultimate markers of success. Healthy eating should not be a task that gets bumped to the bottom of the list.Clean, healthy foods„the ones not found in convenient, ready-to-go packages„provide so much more nourishment for the body. Would it take training and practice to eat this way? De“ nitely. Would there be a learning curve with small behavior changes over time? Absolutely. Would there be missteps and challenges to learn from? Of course.Therefore, the only reasonable path out of the packaged-food pandemonium that is jamming your digestive tract and adding unnecessary sugars and cholesterol to your bloodstream is to get educated in the company of like-minded people. Get In Shape For Women has studios all across the country. Our certi“ ed staff trains you how to choose healthy, clean foods that support a strong, youthful body. Our program is rounded out with cardiovascular training, strength training and accountability to help you meet your goal. FOR A FREE WEEK TRIAL CALL 877-3044567 OR VISIT GETINSHAPEFORWOMEN.COM Each franchise is independently owned and operated. Get In Shape For Women gives back to the community. For every pound you lose between November 14 and December 11, we will donate $1 to the United States Marine Corps Toys for Tots. Drop off a toy donation at participating Get In Shape For Women studios.Client Barbara Walsh believes Get In Shape for Women has transformed her entire life: I am a busy, married, mother of two, working as an ER physician in a large inner city trauma center with a crazy schedule. Over time my eating habits became horrible because of convenience. I joined GISFW to lose weight and become healthier. It was the most amazing investment that I have made in myself. I have learned an entire new way of thinking about eating. I have found that it has helped me feel better, have more energy, and focus on my health on many important levels. The best thing about GISFW: it is an absolute BLAST! This is the single best commitment I have made for my mental and physical health. 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The Maltz Jupiter Theatre recently received a cash contribution of more than $3,000 from TD Bank through the banks Affinity Membership Program. TD Banks Affinity Membership Program helps non-profit organizations raise money by receiving an annual cash contribution from TD Bank based upon the average deposit balance held by the nonprofits participating members. We are thrilled that in only our first year of participating, TD Bank and the local residents who joined its Affinity Membership Program helped us to raise funds that will help us to continue our mission of entertaining, educating and inspiring our community,Ž said Kathy Berman, the theaters director of devel-opment. This is just a start, and Id like to encourage even more people to join. Its easy; just walk into any TD Bank branch, open an account and request inclusion in the theaters infinity pro-gram, which helps give back to the the-atre and our community.Ž The contribution was presented at the theatre in front of more than 150 members of the Northern Palm Beach Chamber of Commerce. For information about TD Banks Affinity Membership Program or to find a store, call 888-751-9000. Q Maltz receives money from TD bank programA Kids Day and Food DriveŽ is being hosted by the city of Palm Beach Gar-dens during the GreenMarket on Nov. 13. Those who venture to the market are asked to bring canned and non-perish-able foods to help local families have a happy Thanksgiving. All donations will be distributed within Palm Beach County. The GreenMarket is held each Sunday from 8 a.m. to 1 p.m. at Gardens Park, 4301 Burns Rd. For more informa-tion, call 630-1107. Q GreenMarket in Gardens to host food drive SPECIAL TO FLORIDA WEEKLY COURTESY PHOTOThe check presentation included, from left, Maria Friedman, TD Bank Tequesta branch manager; Dan Hires, TD Bank regional vice president for Palm Beach County; Andrew Kato, artistic director for the Maltz Jupiter Theatre; Jennifer Sardone-Shiner, director of marketing for the Maltz; and Kathy Berman, director of development for the Maltz.

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FLORIDA WEEKLYA12 WEEK OF NOVEMBER 10-16, 2011 FLORIDA WEEKLY STAFFServices to honor our veterans on Veterans Day, Nov. 11, are being held in communities across Palm Beach Coun-ty. A parade will be held in West Palm Beach and memorial services are set for Palm Beach Gardens and North Palm Beach. It is a federal, state and local holiday; government offices will be closed and no mail delivered. The fourth annual Veterans Day parade sponsored by the Palm Beach Veterans Committee will be held at 11 a.m. on Veterans Day in downtown West Palm. It will feature veterans groups, color guards, high school JROTC pro-grams and community, civic and corpo-rate groups. The parade will start at Sapodilla Avenue on Clematis Street and continue east to Centennial Square. For more information on participating in the parade contact Bern Ryan at 279-1380, ext. 20. In the Gardens, a service and concert will be hosted by the City of Palm Beach Gardens to honor all military members „ past, present and future. The full cadre of the Palm Beach Gardens police and fire honor guards will present the colors at 11 a.m., followed by an outdoor concert featuring The Palm Beach Gardens Concert Band under the direction of Randy Sonntag. The event will be held at Veterans Plaza at the citys municipal complex, 10500 N. Military Trail. The annual Veterans Day celebration in North Palm Beach will be at 11 a.m. on Nov. 11, in Osborn Park, 715 Prosperity Farms Road. Present will be members of the North Palm public safety staffs, mili-tary personnel, village council members and other guests. At Palm Beach State College in the Gardens, a rock-concert Veterans Day celebration will be held from 11 a.m.-12:30 p.m. In Juno Beach, the town is sponsoring a drive to collect items for dis-abled and homeless veterans. Items may be dropped off at the Juno Beach Town Center, 340 Ocean Drive, from 8 a.m.-5 p.m. Nov. 7 through Nov. 10; or at Oceanview Methodist Church office, 701 Ocean Drive, from 8:30 a.m.-12:15 and 1:15-4 p.m., Nov. 7 through Nov. 11. Items needed include toiletries, clothing and nonperishable food. Q Parade, services will honor veterans on Nov. 11 F L A W E E K L Y F L A W E E K L Y F F L L A A W W E E E E K K L L Y Y F F L L A A W W E E E E K K L L Y Y THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 10 5:30pm 9:00pmDowntown at the Gardens, Palm Beach Gardens For tickets and information visit www.tasteatdowntown.com or call toll free 855-454-FOOD

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Lung Cancer Is The Leading Cause Of Cancer Death. Dont Be A Statistic. Preventing And Detecting Lung Cancer Join us for an interactive discussion about the effects of smoking, revolutionary early detection screening program, and treatment options. Featuring K. Adam Lee, M.D. Board Certified, Thoracic Surgeon, Medical Director, Thoracic Surgery & Lung Center and Nicholas Rojo, M.D. Board Certi“ ed, Diagnostic Radiologist, Medical Director, Jupiter Outpatient Imaging. Reservations required. Register online at jupitermed.com/events or call (561) 263-2628.Monday, November 14, 2011 € 5:30 p.m. to 7:00 p.m. Ahlbin Building, Meeting Room 3 1210 S. Old Dixie Highway, Jupiter, FL 33458 € jupitermed.com FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF NOVEMBER 10-16, 2011 A13 SPECIAL TO FLORIDA WEEKLYIn what has become a tradition, Applebees restaurants will thank vet-erans and troops by serving them a free signature entre on Nov. 11, Veterans Day. For the third year, Applebees will salute the nations mili-tary, hoping to top the 1,024,000 million free meals served last year from coast-to-coast. Since Applebees first began thanking the military with a free meal, restaurants have served more than 2 million veterans and active duty military members on their day of remembrance and respect. We say Thank You with a free meal but this day at Applebees is really more about creating connections,Ž said Mike Archer, president of Applebees Servic-es Inc. At every Applebees on Veterans Day, military gather to share stories, meet up with old friends and make new ones. Its our favorite day of the year and we are honored to serve and thank them again this year.Ž Applebees is offering a Veterans Day menu including some of its signature and favorite items, including the: 7 oz. House Sirloin* Bacon Cheddar Cheeseburger* Three Cheese Chicken Penne* Chicken Tenders Platter* Oriental Chicken Salad* Fiesta Lime Chicken* Double Crunch ShrimpGuests will need to provide a proof of service, which includes: U.S. Uniform Services Identification Card, U.S. Uniform Services Retired Iden-tification Card, Current Leave and Earnings Statement, Veterans Organization Card, a photograph in uniform or wear-ing uniform, DD214, citation or com-mendation. The offer is valid for dine-in only. Traditional sides are included with the free entrees; 2 for $20 appetizers, upgraded side items or extras, bev-erages, desserts and gratuity are not included. For more information, guests should call their local Applebees. For loca-tions, see applebees.com. Q Applebee’s will again thank veterans with free meal on Veterans Day The 24 Duffys Sports Grills will donate 5 percent of all sales on Nov. 11, Veterans Day, to Honor Flight of South-east Florida. Honor Flight is an organization that helps U.S. veterans of World War II fly to Washington, D.C., to visit the WWII memorials, free of charge. For more information about the organization, see honorflightsefl.org. For Duffys locations, see duffysmvp. com. Q Duffy’s to donate 5% of Veterans Day sales

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Medi-Weightloss Clinics is a physician-supervised,three-phase weight loss program that works. Our Wellness Team provides the support, education and tools to help you lose weight and keep it off .* Medi-Weightloss Clinics Richard A. Delucia, Jr., MD, MBABoard Certi“ ed Family PhysicianJupiter Family Healthcare4600 Military Trail, Suite 115Jupiter, FL 33458 561.776.58201.877.MED.LOSSwww.jupiterfamilyhealthcare.com On average, Medi-Weightloss Clinics patients lose 7 pounds the “ rst week, and 2 to 3 pounds each week thereafter for the “ rst month. Rapid weight loss may be associ-ated with certain medical conditions and should only be considered by those who are medically appropriate. The patient and any other person responsible for payment has a right to refuse to pay, cancel payment, or be reimbursed for payment for any other service, examination or treatment 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. 2011 Medi IP, LLC. All Rights Reserved. Kathy lost50 Pounds with The One That Works! Kathy, actual patient50 pounds lost! $ 50OFF YOUR INITIAL CONSUL TA TIONExpires 12/1/2011 Now Offeri ng SUPPLEMENTAL B VITAMIN INJECTIONS Most Quali“ed Audiology Staff in Palm Beach County All Doctors of Audiology AUDIOLOGY & SPEECH PATHOLOGY, INC.Dr. Mel Grant, Clinical Director %S,BUISZO8JMEFSt%S"SUIVS;JOBNBOt%S$IFSZM#SPPLT$"--504$)&%6-&"/"110*/5.&/5 561-649-4006 0ALM"EACH'ARDENSs*UPITERs0ALM"EACHs7EST0ALM"EACH Almost Invisible CIC Ignite Series from $1,195 t%BZ5SJBM"MM.BLFT.PEFMT t.POUITr'JOBODJOH t(VBSBOUFFE#FTU1SJDF "MM*OTVSBODFBOE)FBSJOH"JE#FOFmU1MBOT8FMDPNF 4JFNFOTr8JEFYr4UBSLFZr0UJDPOr1IPOBLr3FTPVOE XXXBVEJPMPHZBOETQFFDIDPN *Must qualify. Advertisement must be presented to take advantage of this offer. Only applies to new purchases. No other discounts apply. Hear The Difference 4&37*/(1"-.#&"$)$06/5:4*/$& Hearing aids so small, theyre virtually invisible. $ONTWANTTOBEENSEENWEARINGAHEARINGAID4HENCOMESEEUS ABOUT3OUND,ENSAND8INO3OUNDLENSRESTSINVISIBLYDEEPINYOUREAR !NDTHOUGHTINYEACHONEISLOADEDWITHTHELATESTDIGITALADVANCEMENTS INCLUDINGTECHNOLOGYENGINEEREDTOHELPYOUHEARBETTERINNOISEELIMINATE BUZZINGANDWHISTLINGPLUSLETYOUTALKCOMFORTABLYONTHEPHONE HOW SMALL ARE THE LATEST HEARING AIDS? BRAND NEW MADE IN THE USA! FLORIDA WEEKLYA14 WEEK OF NOVEMBER 10-16, 2011 SPECIAL TO FLORIDA WEEKLY A free community event to celebrate the 25th anniversary of Jupiter Medical Centers Foshay Cancer Center will be held Nov. 19 from 9 a.m. to noon at the center at JMC, 1210 S. Old Dixie High-way in Jupiter. Attendees may walk through giant inflatable mega lungs,Ž see the latest advances in robotic surgery, get health screenings, tour the center, and meet Jupiter Medical Cen-ter staff members for questions and answers. For children there will be fire trucks, face painting and a balloon sculptor, and parents can ensure their car seats are properly installed at the car seat safety check station. Oncology on Canvas, an art exhibition by those touched by cancer, a Tai Chi and Yoga demonstration, refreshments, giveaways and raffle prizes round out the event. To attend, register online at jupitermed.com/events or email lecturereg-istration@jupitermed.com. Event highlights: Mega Lung: Step inside the human lung, learn about breathing functions, observe examples of various types of lung disease, and see displays of some of the latest medical treat-ments for lung problems. Get free screenings: Blood Glucose*, Cholesterol*, Blood Pressure, BMI, Low Vision and Dexa Heel Scan (*Fasting pre-ferred for accurate results.) Flu shots will be available for $20. See the da Vinci Robotic Surgery System technology demonstration and meet physicians Donna Pinelli, K. Adam Lee, Daniel Caruso and Murray Goldberg. Ask the Pediatrician, featuring Christina Urena, M.D., and Ask the Pharmacist. The Foshay Cancer Center, named for Ella Milbank Fos-hay, opened in 1986 and today is accredited by the American College of Radiology and the Commission on Cancer by the American College of Surgeons. JMCs Comprehensive Cancer Care Program is affiliated with Mount Sinai Medical Center in Miami. Q Free family event to mark cancer center anniversary URENA PINELLI

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sustained style for the home10358 riverside drive, suite 130 palm beach gardens • 622-2007 1/10 mile south of burns road between military & a1a HOURS: tue–fri 10–5 sat 12–5 • sun–mon by appointment SUSTAINED STYLE For The HomeRenew ~ Reuse ~ Redesign s&INECONSIGNMENTFURNITUREWAREHOUSEs&INEARTFEATURINGTHE&LORIDA(IGHWAYMENs.EWFURNITUREANDHOMEACCENTSMADEOFRECYCLEDORSUSTAINABLEMATERIALSs/RGANICTEXTILESFORUPHOLSTERYANDDRAPERY Cool Autumn Saleup to 60% OFF! FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF NOVEMBER 10-16, 2011 A15 Twenty-five years ago in November, Hospice of Palm Beach County broke ground on the Charles W. Gerstenberg Hospice Center in West Palm Beach „ at the time, the only facility of its kind to be built in the Southeast. One woman was the driving force behind its reality. On Jan. 13, the Palm Beach Membership of Hos-pice Foun-dation of Palm Beach County will host its 30th anniversary Hospice Evening, honoring Helen Messic, honorary life chairman, and others who have supported Hospice over the years. The evening takes place at The Breakers, Palm Beach and begins at 7 p.m. with a champagne reception followed at 8 p.m. with its signature fashion presentation „ the Oscar de la Renta 2012 collection presented by Saks Fifth Avenue, Palm Beach. Dinner and dancing follows the fashion show at 8:30 p.m. Close to 400 guests are expected to attend the annual Hospice Evening that raises money to support Hospice of Palm Beach Coun-tys medical, emotional and spiritual care services for individuals with a life-limiting illness and their loved ones. Individual tickets to the 2012 Hospice Evening are $750 per person. Junior tickets are $450 (age 40 and under). To reserve a seat or inquire about donor opportunities, contact Nita Mitchell, 832-8585. The Palm Beach Membership of Hospice of Palm Beach County, Inc. pro-vides funds to support the programs and services of Hospice of Palm Beach County Inc. through its annual Hospice Evening. Q Annual Hospice Evening is Jan. 13 at The BreakersHere are lectures and events hosted by Palm Beach Gardens Medical Center. For all upcoming lectures and screen-ings, call 625-5070. Free heart attack risk assessment screenings: Free Screening includes blood pressure, cholesterol, triglycer-ides, glucose, and body mass index. This will be held at Palm Beach Gardens Medical Center from 8 a.m.-noon Nov. 16. Awareness of renal disease: Nov. 10 from 4 p.m.-5 p.m.; Abbas Rabiei, MD, nephrologist, in Conference Room Three at Palm Beach Gardens Medical Center. Healthy bones and joints: Nov. 30 from noon-1 p.m.; Holly Brown-Lenard-MD, orthopedic surgeon, in Conference Room Four at Palm Beach Gardens Medical Center. The medical center is at 3360 Burns Road, just east of Alternate A1A, in Palm Beach Gardens. Q Gardens Medical hosts lectures, screenings

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www.FloridaWeekly.com FLORIDA WEEKLYA16 NEWS WEEK OF NOVEMBER 10-16, 2011 Ten years is a long time in the life of any organization but particularly when it comes to being a nonprofit. The road is arduous to becoming an effective, well-managed organization that consistently attracts the financial sup-port necessary to sustain its activities over many years. The journey starts out simple enough: an idea comes to life in the mind and heart of an individual struck as if by lightening. It is hard to say what might prompt such an epiphany. Some-times it is the result of seeing something gone terribly wrong that a person feels urgently must be made right. Sometimes its being at an intersection where hope meets opportunity and a creative force is unleashed that grows exponentially. The chemistry of this combustion is a marvel to behold. The Tea Party Move-ment and Occupy Wall Street are recent bursts of populism. Both are fed by the desire of many to express a personal statement that can be heard with greater resonance and on a grander scale. Struc-ture and organization sl owly emerge from the primordial soup of public rancor to achieve the form and the momentum of a public life. Nonprofits, by comparison, may have a more modest genesis given they are about a charitable purpose in service to communities of need. A single aspi-ration becomes the aspiration of many when people commonly share enthusiasm and energy for accomplishing something together. If this raw energy is successfully channeled toward the creation of a plan and the development of an organization, it is because a shared community of inter-est and place are its fundamental organiz-ing principle. No matter how it begins, the grassroots birth of a non-profit organization that achieves over time leadership and community change is no small accom-plishment. Many nonprofits thrive for a short while, only to fade with the passing of time. Organizations arent static, any more than the community where an orga-nization takes root. The test of time is a great leveler once you get past founding members. This past year, the IRS elimi-nated the tax-exempt status of thousands of charities that have fallen into obscu-rity and inactivity, their original purpose no longer tenable, whether by action or default. Nonprofits that flourish over the years are worthy of celebration and last week, one took the time to reflect upon the achievement of its 10th anniversary. The agency has focused over the last decade like a laser beam on providing educational opportunities for children. Its track record of accomplishments during this time is impressive. Prime Time Palm Beach County is a non-profit organization that serves afterschool programs and pro-vides professional development for teach-ers and practitioners. Prime Time pro-vides support and resources that increase the educational quality of programming for school-age youth. The organization came into being in the mid-1990s, when key stakeholders recognized that the afterschool programs in Palm Beach County could be better served if they organized to strengthen the quality of their services. The Out-of-School Consortium was formed in 1996 and initial partners and funders included the Childrens Services Council of Palm Beach County, the School District of Palm Beach County, the Palm Beach County Department of Parks and Recreation, the U.S. Department of Education, The Mary and Robert Pew Public Education Fund and the John D. and Catherine T. MacAr-thur Foundation. This brief history masks how very much more complicated the story really is. It is one thing to create an organization and entirely another to find the staying power that Prime Times 10-year history now reflects. The root of the organiza-tions success was attributed to the fact that, as one person put it, those who first gathered to consider the opportunity agreed not to give up, no matter what. The steel of that resolve has paid big dividends over the years for the benefit of thousands of school-age children and the caring adults who teach them. Now, 10 years later, Prime Times 15 trainers/providers have served more than 31,000 youth and nearly 2,500 adults who work with kids to enhance their education and life experiences. There are many reasons for Prime Times success but it takes more than just good ingredients to make a cake. Dedica-tion and community leadership provide the hot rizeŽ needed if good intentions, well mixed, are to reach the full glory and height of excellence on a plate. By that measure, Prime Time Palm Beach County is one very fine piece of cake. Q The views expressed in this article are the authors and do not necessarily reflect the views of the Community Foundation.As 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 $5.3 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 information, see yourcommunityfoundation.org. Matt was trembling with rage. Once again, his father had humiliated him in front of the entire staff. Matt had proposed a carefully thought out recommendation for a new project, and his father had dis-missed his suggestion without giving him the opportunity to fully explain his ideas. Matt (not his real name) had joined the family business eight years ago right after graduating from college. He knew going in that his father could be overbearing and liked to be in control, but he never envisioned he would feel so unhappy and demeaned. The problem was that Matt had trouble speaking up in a way that proved to be effective. He would explode unreason-ably, openly sulk or stew in silence. What he had previously considered to be a fairly good relationship with his father had deteriorated to a superficial, often sarcastic, interaction. There were times he became so frustrated he had consid-ered quitting but he had always stopped himself because he knew it would be fool-hardy when he had a family to support. Something had to change. Matts struggle is not an uncommon one in families, whether family members work with each other or just face the day-to-day challenges that come up. Finding the voiceŽ to speak calmly and clearly to another person at difficult times is a chal-lenge that does not come easily for most people. Invariably, when we are uncom-fortable or in disagreement, we react in predictable ways, often pushing each others b uttonsŽ and losing the ability to come to reasonable resolutions. We may say nothing but let our disgruntlement show in other ways. We may avoid the other person and totally hold our feelings in. We may let them know indirectly that were upset, by our tone of voice or hurt demeanor. Or we may explode so inappro-priately that those around us dismiss us as irrational and dont take us seriously. So how do we break a pattern that causes distress and frustration and devel-op a style of relating that communicates what is truly important to us and has the best chance of getting through to the other person? First, we must step away from the stressful situation and give ourselves the oppor-tunity to truly reflect on what is going on. If we are so focused on blaming the other person for all the heartache they are caus-ing us, we lose an important opportunity to fairly assess the situation. Its impor-tant for all of us to remember that when we accuse or blame another person they invariably become defensive and tune us out or attack back. Thats the surest way for a conversation to deteriorate to an ugly confrontation. If we are able to sincerely state whats important to us and how we are feeling, taking responsibility for our own part of the disagreement, we have our best shot at making an impact. Learning how to speak upŽ often takes some effort and may not feel comfortable at first. Importantly, we may also conclude that the situation is hopeless and there is nothing we can do to make things better. In Matts case, if he werent so angry at his father he might have been able to see the proposal from all angles, and even consider the possibility that his fathers position had some merit. Giving himself the chance to calm down and consider all his options might enable Matt to find the voiceŽ to speak up directly to his father. After one par-ticularly distressing blow-up, Matt took the plunge and decided to approach his father differently. He asked to speak to his father privately, making sure it was a time neither of them would be distracted by outside pressures. Dad, Im very unhappy about the way you and I have been handling a lot of the situations that come up at work. Our rela-tionship is important to me and I dont want to undermine things in any way. Im very proud of our company and would like to make important contributions. I know that I may have a lot to learn, and some of my ideas might not always be realistic, but it would mean a lot to me if you would seriously consider what I have to say, and give me your feedback, pro or con. I know I can get hotheaded, but I will work on listening more carefully to your opinions as well. I would appreciate if you would consider my feelings when you speak to me. I think it would also be important that we both consider what we say to each other when the other employees are in earshot.Ž There will be those who think that Matts statement sounded contrived and unrealistic. Obviously, each person must modify his message to one that feels sin-cere. Whats important to note is that Matt started his conversation positively. He clearly stated that his goal was to maintain a good relationship with his father. He spoke with humility, but at the same time did not put himself down. He expressed a willingness to hear feedback, and a wish to be collaborative. Now, just because Matt was taking steps to handle his angst in a new way (that made sense to him) did not guarantee his father would respond the way Matt want-ed. His father was much more accustomed to complaints or sarcasm and was taken aback when spoken to so directly. And obviously, one conversation will not undo months and years of a contentious inter-action. Sometimes family members are accustomed to the way things have always been and are resistant to the changes. Matt discovered that he had to be realistic and patient, if he and his father were to make inroads in their relationship. As Matt began to speak up more assertively about his ideas, he discovered that others in the office were taking notice and were relating in a more positive, respect-ful way. Matt also learned some important things about himself: When a person feels more in control of negative emotions, they often have a greater sense of clarity and confidence. 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 LIVINGBe calm. You can speak up to that difficult family member linda LIPSHUTZ O llipshutz@floridaweekly.com GIVINGCelebrating 10 years, Prime Time Palm Beach County takes the cake a a t r w a leslie LILLY President and CEO of the Community Foundation for Palm Beach and Martin Counties O

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FAUs Lifelong Learning Society in Jupiter offers courses and one-time lectures in history, political science, “lm, music, art, theater and more! Fall, winter, spring and summer semesters. Call or email for a free catalog: 561.799.8547 or 561.799.8667 llsjuptr@fau.edu www.llsjupiter.comConveniently located on the Florida Atlantic University Jupiter Campus 5353 Parkside Drive, Jupiter, FL 33458 Find us on Facebook and Twitter ATTEND THE COLLEGE OF YOUR DREAMS! 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Bakst, DPM f ree bookon foot pain and what you can doabout it Name _______________________________________Street Address _______________________________City/State/Zip ________________________________Phone ______________________________________Email _______________________________________There is no obligation, no one will call, and we value and respect your privacy. Local residents can order a free copy of Foot Facts : ONLINE www.PalmBeachGardensFootDoc.com PHONE rIPVSTBEBZ MAIL UPPVS1BMN#FBDI(BSEFOTPDF Richard H. Bakst, DPM12300 Alt. A1A, Suite 118Palm Beach Gardens, FL 334101280 W. Lantana Road, Suite 5Lantana, FL 33462561-626-3338 Oce FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF NOVEMBER 10-16, 2011 A17 Jupiter Medical Center has launched the first comprehensive program in Palm Beach and Martin counties dedi-cated to prevention, early detection, treatment and care of patients with lung cancer and other diseases of the chest and lung. K. Adam Lee, M.D., a board certified thoracic surgeon and pioneer in robotic assisted lung cancer surgery, is medical director of the new Thoracic Surgery and Lung Center, which expands the scope of JMCs Ella Milbank Foshay Can-cer Center. Knowing that over 80 percent of lung cancers have a chance to be cured if detected and treated early, weve assem-bled a brain trust of specialists and armed them with the latest technology, such as low dose spiral CT screening,Ž said John Couris, JMC president and CEO, in a prepared statement. Under Dr. Lees direction, weve mar-shaled all the resources it will take to create a true center of excellence in treating diseases of the chest and lung.Ž The National C ancer Instit utes 2010 National Lung Screening Trial results showed 20 percent fewer lung cancer deaths among high-risk patients who were screened with low-dose spiral CT technology than with chest x-ray. Recently the International Association for the Study of Lung Cancer advised physicians to discuss the NLST results and CT screening with high-risk patients. JMCs program streamlines diagnosis and coordinates treatment. The center will evaluate each patient and, if need-ed, perform CT scan, radiologic tests or biopsy within 24 to 48 hours, according to Dr. Lee. Treatment will typically be provided within two weeks, he added. Dr. Lee was the first physician in Florida to perform robotic assisted thoracic surgery and was among the states earli-est adopters of video assisted thoras-copic surgery for lobectomies. Certified in cardiothoracic and general surgery, he earned his medical degree from New York Medical College and completed residencies at Beth Israel Medical Center in New York and at the University of Massachusetts Medical Center. He established his practice in South Florida as a leading cardiotho-racic surgeon with Cleveland Clinic, Memorial Healthcare System and Jupi-ter Medical Center before moving to the mid-Atlantic region six years ago. Most recently, Dr. Lee served as medical director of thoracic surgery and robotic surgery at Kennedy University Hospital in Voorhees, N.J., and was a clinical associate professor of surgery at the University of Medicine and Den-tistry of New Jersey…School of Medi-cine. Q Jupiter Medical Center launches lung cancer centerLEE SPECIAL TO FLORIDA WEEKLYCOURIS November 17, 2011 Prix Fixe Menu $36.95 Includes a Glass of Beaujolais Nouveau FIRSTchoice of Carrot Ginger Soup Mixed Green Salad with Goat Cheese Crouton Coquille St. Jacques (Scallops in a Mornay Sauce) SECONDchoice of Pork Tenderloin in a Mustard Sauce a lAncienne Sole Meuniere Pot au Feu (Beef Stew) Filet du Boeuf Au Roquefort Supplement of $8.95 THIRDchoice of Mousse au Chocolat Crme Caramel Bread Pudding LIVE ACCORDION MUSIC AND OUTDOOR CAF MUSIC Reserve Indoor or Outdoor 561.622.1616 11701 Lake Victoria Gardens Avenue, Suite 4101 œœ>…i>`iU*>“i>V…>`i Hours Monday … Thursday: 10am … 11pm ˆ`>q->'`>\£>“q“ˆ`ˆ}…U-'`>\£>“q£“ www.parisintownbistro.com ,WVD:RUOGZLGH3DUW\ %H D XM R O D L V1R XY H D X ( V W $ UUL Y p BE THE FIRST TO CELEBRATE THE HARVEST!

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In-Home Design Service I 30 Years Experience Hard Backs I Soft Shades I Recovering I ReliningMarc Magun 561.676.7657 I palmbeachlampshades@comcast.net Custom USA-Made Lampshades 10% Offwith this ad Lee’s Tae Kwon Do Academy Master Lees Checklist1 Concentration: Builds clarity and focus 2 Basics: Provides the foundation 3 Forms: Improves your balance 4 Self Defense: Provides self protection 5 Br eaking Technique: Builds con“ dence 6 Free Sparring: Improves re” exes 7 One-Step Sparring: Develops judgment of distance 8 Alternate Free Sparring: Builds self-control GRAND MASTER CHU YOUNG LEE, TEACHING MARTIAL ARTS IN PALM BEACH COUNTY SINCE 1984 • Kick Boxing • Judo • Hapkido • Jujitsu • Women’s Self Defense • Anti-Bully Two-Week Tae Kwon Do Trial Only $49! 779 Northlake Blvd, North Palm Beach www.LeesTaeKwonDoAcademy.com881-7070 Call or drop in to “ nd out about our back-to-school specials and Local after-school pick-up program Woman Self Defense Class Nov. 12, 2011 Sat. 12:00 noon. Free Admission! www.FloridaWeekly.com FLORIDA WEEKLYA18 BUSINESS WEEK OF NOVEMBER 10-16, 2011 The Salvation Army 40th Annual Christmas Ball Saturday, December 3, 2011 The Beach Club – Palm Beach For more information contact 561-686-3530 As The Salvation Army embarks upon its 40th Anniversary, we Remember and Honor those whom have given tirelessly to The Salvation Army; embodying its mission and leadership to serve others in times of personal disaster. The Salvation Army will also welcome a proven leader, to whom America and much of world turns to in a time of crisis and change. Rudy Giuliani will inspire us as he shares the critical skills and principles of leadership. MONEY & INVESTINGThe connection between crude and foodEnergy is a huge component of the U.S. economy and of any industrialized econo-my. It also accounts for 12 percent of the market capitalization of the S&P 500, 70 percent of the Goldman Sachs Commodity Index and, most likely, is a position traded long or short in a diversified managed futures portfolio. In fact, a market recap on the close of any day will generally include the stock indices and select commodities, especially U.S. crude. In recent months, crude has been highly correlated in price movement with the S&P 500; when crude is up, often so has been the S&P and vice versa. Crude is a com-modity which, like copper, is a bellweather of international economic activity. World GDP looking stronger? Then, copper and crude will generally be looking stronger, and equity indices would be stronger. Crude is a commodity in limited supply but facing increasing demand. Secondary and tertiary recovery techniques in the U.S. are helpful to get more crude out of exist-ing wells, but just on the margin. Big shale natural gas discoveries in the U.S. have dramatically increased supply of natural gas but they have not changed U.S. dependency on crude used in gasoline. Longer term, unless there is a major energy breakthrough outside of fossil fuels, the U.S. will continue to be dependent on foreign crude for a sig-nificant portion of its gasoline needs. As to foreign supply, some of the worlds largest existing crude reserves and recent crude discoveries are in countries and locations that entail great geopolitical risk. Demand for foreign crude will be largely a function of developing countries growth, e.g. growth in China and India as they are key buyers of crude on the margin. Besides these well-known macro supply and demand factors for crude, some lesser-acknowledged issues might have a big impact on crude prices: the political concerns within the Arab states. The rul-ers of many of these states dont want a repeat of the 2011 Arab Spring in 2012 or beyond. They dont want to be overthrown, too. And so preventive measures are being taken to placate its citizens. As you might recall, 2011 saw the liberation of citizens of several Arab coun-tries and one such liberation introduced serious military actions against Muam-mar Gaddafi and his supporters in Libya. Egypt had a major overthrow of its repres-sive government after the struggles that started in Yemen. Some would argue that the popular movements were ignited by spontaneous political courage and organization through Facebook postings. Others would argue that these liberating movements really found their courage to face oppressive military forces after food prices had skyrocketed in 2010, to a point, that by 2010 year end, year-over-year food price changes were as much as 25 percent in some of the developing countries. It was tough for citizens to swallow such an increase if 50-70 percent of their income was allocated to food for their families. Very hungry people tend to find courage that they previously lacked when their stomachs were full. What has happened in Egypt, Yemen and Libya is not lost on sister countries. The common theme of these countries is a delivery of economic relief to its citi-zens; spending a little more money seems like a really good idea when the alterna-tive is potential political uprising. A sample of ruling government actions to prevent more Arab Springs is as fol-lows: Saudi Arabia is to spend $43 billion on its citizens; Kuwait gave citizens free food for one year and a special one-time lump of cash; Algerias civil servants received an increase in pay over 30 per-cent; UAE upped its infrastructure spend-ing; civil servants in Qatar received a big salary increase; and Egypt got $24 billion (combined) from several Arab states to help fund the new Egypt. Now, a one-time stipend might not leave the ruling class feeling pinched, but the reality is that one dosage generally leads to two to three to more and over time, impacting national budgets. Over time, these countries may possibly seek higher crude export prices to balance their national budgets. If there was a sudden drop in food prices, which alleviates pressure on the Arab citizenry, Arab government subsi-dies and salary increases might be mini-mized. But, so far in 2011, significantly lower agricultural commodity prices are not very probable. And, as the southern hemisphere countries enter their plant-ing season, international weather patterns seem to remain challenged. Availability and pricing of crude and agricultural commodities will probably remain a critical element of world eco-nomics and world politics and will be a key component behind international equity market valuations for a long time to come. For investors counting on political stability in the Middle East, the deciding factor will not be the size of the ruling partys military nor communications through Face-book; it will be whether the people in these countries have food. The world is not just looking at a growing population and more hungry mouths; the equity markets are looking at oil-exporting regimes want-ing to assure their continued reigns and which will have no alternative but to pay any price for food and any price for agricul-tural lands. Price might ration some com-modities, but food is not one of them. Q „ Jeannette Rohn Showalter, CFA, can be reached at (239) 571-8896. E-mail jshowaltercfa@yahoo.com to receive mid-week market commentaries. „ An investment in futures contracts is speculative, involves a high degree of risk and is suitable only for persons who can assume the risk of loss in excess of their margin deposits. You should carefully consider whether futures trading is appropriate for you. Past performance is not necessarily indicative of future results. jeannette SHOWALTER CFA jshowaltercfa@yahoo.com O

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BUSINESS FLORIDA WEEKLY A GUIDE TO THE PALM BEACH COUNTY BUSINESS INDUSTRY WEEK OF NOVEMBER 10-16, 2011 A19 The high-end David Yurman jewelry company founded in New York has opened a boutique at The Gardens Mall on the upper level between Nord-strom and Saks Fifth Avenue. Yurman, originally known for its signature cable bracelets „ a twist-ed helix adorned with gemstones on its polished ends „ remains committed to creating an array of ageless designs that reflect relaxed American luxury. Designer Yurman received his influ-ence from working with astute sculp-tors and his wife, Sybil, an artist. Together, they have developed a brand that includes jewelry and watch collections, as well as his fragrance and eyewear collection. The family-owned business is also well-known for its lifestyle images on the pages of fashion magazines. Not only will the new David Yurman store fit right in at our luxury center with their fabulous merchan-dise, but The Gardens Mall is also a family-owned business,Ž said Michele Jacobs, director of marketing for The Gardens Mall. Our owners never lose sight of the bigger picture, and have a vision of where they are going while staying true to who they are. We appre-ciate those qualities in David Yurman as well, and are delighted to have them join us.Ž Q David Yurman opens at Gardens MallAqua Beachwear has opened its 15th store, in Garden Square Shoppes in Palm Beach Gardens. The Aqua Beachwear space has been renovated and is home to the wide selection of high-quality, premium brand swimwear and beachwear. Were excited about opening another store on the east side of our state, to add to our already successful opera-tions in Palm Beach and Fort Lauder-dale,Ž said Mary Bauer, president of Aqua Beachwear. We also are very excited to expand our presence in Palm Beach County, one of the premier fashion destinations in Florida. The Garden Square Shoppes is a particularly intriguing location for us because of the synergy of joining Eve-lyn & Arthur and The Shoe Spa, both known for providing exceptional shop-ping experiences for their customers. We believe this is a great fit for our newest Aqua Beachwear store, and for our customers.Ž The new Aqua Beachwear is the former Huntington Learning Center. The Garden Square Shoppes are on the northwest corner of PGA Boulevard and Military Trail. Phone: 775-7476. Aqua Beachwear is based in Fort Myers. Q Aqua Beachwear opens in the GardensITSUGAR is set to open Nov. 19 at Downtown at the Gardens in Palm Beach Gardens. ITSUGAR takes candy, and turns it into an experience, the company reports in a statement. We are extremely excited this year to have wooed and welcomed the inter-national candy sensation, ITSUGAR, to our roster of exciting shopping and dining options,Ž said Jeff Berman, of Berman Enterprises, which owns Downtown at the Gardens. ITSUGAR is a 2,000-square foot trendy sweets emporium. The all-ages Candy Land will occupy space on the first floor, bringing the joy, taste, color, and sound of candy to South Florida residents. Customers will find more than five tons of sugar coated candy indulgence from the Worlds Larg-est Reeses Peanut Butter cups to the Worlds Longest Twizzlers. Gummy bear fans will find gummy bears weigh-ing in at five pounds, and more than a dozen gummy bear flavors. South Florida-based ITSUGAR was founded in 2006 by Jeff Rubin, a 20-year veteran in the candy busi-ness and former cofounder of Dylans Candy Bar. ITSUGAR has more than 40 retail stores in locations including New York, Las Vegas, Los Angeles, Scottsdale, San Diego, Miami, Grand Cayman, Dubai and London. Downtown at the Gardens is located at 11701 Victoria Gardens Ave. Q Candy store opening at DowntownIbis Golf & Country Club has entered BoardRoom magazines Emerald Club, after receiving 11 Distinguished Club Awards in 11 different club operational categories in one year. Only 14 clubs nationwide can claim this distinction, the country club announced in a pre-pared statement. The annual awards are designed to honor clubs for outstanding achieve-ments within the clubs organization. A panel of industry experts represent-ing the various aspects of private club operations reviewed the award submis-sions, and winners were selected for overall performance and excellence in their respective fields, along with their vision for future growth and impact on the overall well-being of the club and the members experience. In 2010, membership at Ibis Golf & Country Club surged, and in 2011, the club orchestrated a smooth transition from a developer-owned country club to a private equity memberowned club, while marking its 20-year anniversary. Ibis Golf & Country Club won in the following 11 categories: € Governance, Stephen J. LoGiudice€ Menu/Chef, Jerome Nicolas€ Food & Beverage, Colleen Scott € Weddings, Jennifer Byrn€ Course Maintenance, Matt Masemore € Merchandising, Brad McCollum€ Tennis Program, Chuck Gill€ Spa & Fitness Program, Nadine Moody € Human Resources, Michelle Moran€ Communications, Heather Banwart€ Public Safety, Edwin LatalladiGeneral Manager Stephen J. LoGiudice also received the GM/COO Award of Distinction, as well. This honor is awarded when a club receives five or more awards in the DistinguishedŽ categories. I believe that clubs need to recognize employees, departments, and programs that are setting the bar and distinguishing themselves for outstand-ing performance,Ž said Mr. LoGiudice. The team we have assembled at Ibis Golf & Country Club is outstanding, and receiving these national awards certainly validates their high standards and professionalism.Ž Ibis is a gated collection of 33 distinctly different neighborhoods located on the edge of northern West Palm Beach. It is adjacent to the Grassy Waters Nature Preserve, a 12,000-acre, state-protected preserve, with wildlife, birds, and tropical vegetation. Ibis Golf & Country Club offers 54 holes of golf on three renowned Nicklaus golf courses, and the clubhouse features unique din-ing areas from casual to formal. Q Ibis Golf & Country Club in elite group after awards SPECIAL TO FLORIDA WEEKLY Executive Women of the Palm Beaches awarded a $20,000 grant to Families First of Palm Beach County at an awards luncheon held at Caf Boulud in The Brazilian Court Hotel in Palm Beach. The grant, called The Lois Kwasman Program for Community Impact, was created by Executive Women Outreach, the charitable foundation arm of Execu-tive Women of the Palm Beaches. The $20,000 grant, payable over two years, was established to provide fund-ing to non-profit organizations that assist girls and young women, ages 11-21, in Palm Beach County. The Kwasman Program is named in memory of Lois Kwasman, who was an EWPB board member and community leader. Julie Swindler, CEO of Families First of Palm Beach County, accepted the first $10,000 check on behalf of the organization. The grant will be fund-ing the Targeted Outreach for Pregnant Women Act (TOPWA) program that serves young women, ages 13 to 19, who may be pregnant and/or at risk for HIV and substance abuse. The goals are to reduce the risk of HIV transmission to newborns, lower the risk of substance exposure, and reduce endangerment to newborns. We want these young women to stay healthy, stay in school, have healthy babies, learn how to be a good parent and continue to further their own goals and to sustain themselves,Ž Ms. Swin-dler said. This grant will enable us to continue our work and help close the gap in our funding. It is an answer to our prayers.Ž At the awards luncheon, Executive Women also introduced the recipients of college scholarships, which are awarded annually to outstanding women pur-suing their advanced education. Five recipients were present and recognized including Natalie Diaz, Szilvi Gagyi, Kari Lambrechts and Christina Zarrilli „ all attending Palm Beach Atlantic University, and Elaine Myrick-Bey, Palm Beach State College. Ms. Myrick-Bey, the mother of a college student, gave a speech about her life and what the scholarship meant to her. Last years Kwasman recipient, Boys and Girls Club of Palm Beach County, received its second $10,000 check for its Keyboards for Kids girls program. Accepting the check was Carl Boldin, club director. For more information about Executive Women of the Palm Beaches, call 684-9117 or see ewpb.org. Q Executive Women of Palm Beaches awards grant, recognizes scholars COURTESY PHOTOCommittee members from the Lois Kwasman Program for Community Impact are shown with Julie Swindler, CEO of Families First of Palm Beach County, which received a grant from Execu-tive Women of the Palm Beaches. From left to right are Leslie Adams, Pam Payne, Harreen Bertisch, Sandra Close Turnquest, Lisa Bondurant, Julie Swindler, Virginia Spencer and Toby Chabon Berger.SPECIAL TO FLORIDA WEEKLY

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Indiantown Road, Suite 100 +VQJUFSr'-rn BUSINESS HOURS: Monday – Friday 8:30 AM – 5:00 PM Evenings & Saturdays by appointment randygarvey@aol.com divorceattorneyjupiter.net divorcebankruptcyattorney.com www.FloridaWeekly.com FLORIDA WEEKLYA20 BUSINESS WEEK OF NOVEMBER 10-16, 2011 Ants have been sneaking inside warm houses for centuries. Our ancestors did not use poison, but they had a way to keep the ants away from their food. They made ant traps of pottery or glass designed to keep ants from climbing up the legs of a kitchen or dining room table. The trap was shaped like a tube pan. The legs of the table were inserted in the center hole in the pan, and kerosene or turpentine was poured into the canal.Ž The ants could not safely travel across the liquid. But the kitchen probably smelled like a chemical plant. One set of four pottery traps, one for each table leg, sold last year at the Southern Folk Pottery Collectors Society auction. It was attributed to the J.G. Baynham shop because of the glaze used on the traps. They were made in about 1900. Each trap is 7 inches wide, so it might trip unwary children reaching for food. But the idea of a dish of liquid around a table leg to discourage crawl-ing bugs is still useful. Q: We live in Minnesota, where its very cold in the winter and hot and humid in the summer. Whats the best way to store card-board boxes of collectibles to prevent mold and mildew? A: Store cardboard boxes in a dry place. Cardboard absorbs moisture. The basement may be too damp, unless a dehumidifier is used to keep the humidity between 45 per-cent and 65 percent. If the box has already begun to mildew, you may notice a white powdery substance on it. You can remove the mildew by wiping it off with a sponge dipped in a mixture of one part chlorine bleach to four parts water. Wring out the sponge until its almost dry and then wipe the mildew off the box. Rinse with a sponge dipped in clean water and wrung out. Then put the box in the sun to dry. Q: I have an old Lassie metal ring. It has a portrait of the famous col-lie with an LŽ on either side of her head. Its in very good condition. Is it possible for you to put a price on this? I have been unable to locate anything regarding price or past sales. A: Your ring was a premium distributed by the Campbell Soup Co., sponsor of the LassieŽ TV series. The original series ran from Sept. 12, 1954, to March 24, 1973. The ring was featured in an episode in January 1958. It has been estimated that more than 77,000 rings were given out as premiums. Occasionally the rings show up for sale online. You can find out more about Lassie collectibles on the website LassieWeb.org/lassfaq.htm. Q: My brother bought a porcelain traveling tea service for two at the Gloria Swanson estate sale in 1983. It is decorated with the Napoleonic emblem, gold bees and gold rims. The tray has an NŽ in a wreath in the center. The tray and two saucers are marked in red with a crown over an NŽ on the back. The traveling case is made of wood. The case fell apart, so I glued it back together. Inside the case, theres a gold pillow that lies over the top of the china to protect it when the case is closed. Im interested in the history of this set. Was it made for Napoleon, or was it just a commemorative piece? A: Your traveling set was not made for Napoleon, but it is decorated with Napole-onic elements. Bees were part of Napoleons heraldic emblem. One story says that he didnt want to spend the money to redeco-rate when he moved into the Royal Palace. He didnt like the draperies decorated with fleur-de-lis, the French Royal emblem, so he hung them upside down, which made the fleur-de-lis look like bees. A good story, but he may have chosen the bee because its a symbol of industriousness, immortality and power. The crown over NŽ mark was used on Capo-di-Monte porcelain. It was made in Naples, Italy, from 1743 to 1759 and in Madrid, Spain, from 1771 to 1821. The molds and mark were sold and the mark is being used today by Societa Ceramica Richard of Milan, Italy. The sets value is helped because it belonged to Gloria Swanson, but its hurt because of the repairs. Q: I have a mantle clock made by the Wm. L. Gilbert Clock Co. It has a cranberry-colored glass case. Its engraved Pat. Dec. 23, 1902Ž on the bottom, where there are also other num-bers I cant make out. The back is engraved Gilbert Clock Co., Winsted, Conn., USA.Ž The clock has been in my family for many years. Id like more information about it. A: William Lewis Gilbert and his brotherin-law, George Marsh, founded Marsh, Gil-bert & Co. in 1828. The company changed owners and Connecticut locations several times during the years it was in business. The name was changed several times, too, but always included the name Gilbert.Ž The Dec. 23, 1902, patent was for a beat adjuster for pendulum clocks. In about 1910, Gilbert made a model called OrleansŽ that had a glass case. Gilbert also made clocks with cases made of china, metal or wood. During World War II, when metal was scarce, papier-mache cases were made. The company was bought by General Computing Machines Co. in 1957 and was sold again in 1964. A Gilbert clock with a glass case is worth about $800. Tip: Dont use cooking oil to polish furniture, cutting boards or even wooden salad bowls. The oil eventually will become rancid, the wood will stink and the bowl could even contaminate food. Q „ Terry Kovel answers as many questions as possible through the column. Write to Kovels (Florida Weekly), King Features Syndicate, 300 W. 57th St., New York, NY 10019. KOVELS: ANTIQUES & COLLECTINGCrude pest control devices sought by collectors b p r w p u terry KOVEL news@floridaweekly.com O These two traps are from a set of four stoneware ant traps that sold for $275 at a 2011 auction sponsored by the Southern Folk Pottery Collectors Society of Bennett, N.C. The traps are covered with a rust brown Albany slip glaze. The traps, probably made in South Carolina, date from about 1900.

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FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF NOVEMBER 10-16, 2011 A21 NEWS OF THE WEIRDBY CHUCK SHEPHERDDISTRIBUTED BY UNIVERSAL PRESS SYNDICATESaddam Hussein’s unfortunate doppelgnger Q Mohamed Bishr, an Egyptian man bearing a remarkable resemblance to the late Iraqi dictator, claimed in October that he had been briefly kid-napped after spurning an offer to portray Saddam in a porn video. Mr. Bishr's adult sons told the al-Ahram newspaper in Alexandria that their father had been offered the equivalent of $330,000. (In 2002, according to a 2010 Washington Post report, the CIA briefly contemplated using a Saddam impersonator in a porn video as a tool to publicly embarrass Saddam into relinquishing power prior to the U.S. invasion.) Q Can't possibly be true Q Apparently, officials at the Chattanooga Metropolitan Airport felt the need for professional guidance on rebranding their facility to (as one put it) carry it into the modern era,Ž and so hired the creative talents of Big Communications of Birmingham, Ala., to help. Big's sug-gested name for the airport, announced to great fanfare in September: Chatta-nooga Airport.Ž Q Elsie Pawlow, a senior citizen of Edmonton, Alberta, filed a $100,000 lawsuit in September against Kraft Can-ada Inc., parent company of the makers of Stride Gum, which brags that it is ridiculously long-lasting.Ž Ms. Pawlow complained that she had to scrub down her dentures after using Stride, to dig outŽ specks of gum „ a condition that caused her to experience depression for approximately 10 minutes.Ž Q Colleen O'Neal filed a lawsuit recently against United/Continental airlines over the post traumatic stress disorderŽ she said she has suffered since a 20-minute flight in October 2009 „ in which, during turbulent weather, the plane bankedŽ from side to side and lost altitude. Q In August, a state court in Frankfurt, Germany, awarded 3,000 euros (about $4,200) to Magnus Gaefgen, 36, on his claim that during a 2002 police interrogation, officers threat(ened) ... violenceŽ against him if he did not disclose what he knew about a missing 11-year-old boy who was later found dead. In 2003, Mr. Gaefgen was convict-ed of the boy's murder and is serving a life sentence, but the court nevertheless thought he should be compensated for his pain and suffering.Ž Q Names in the newsThe man stabbed to death in Calgary, Alberta, in August: the 29-year-old Mr. Brent Stabbed Last. Among the family members of Jared Loughner (the man charged with shooting U.S. Rep. Gabrielle Giffords in January) who were interviewed by authorities regarding mental illnesses in the Loughner family: Loughner's dis-tant cousin Judy Wackt. Passed away in May in Fredericksburg, Va.: retired Army Sgt. Harry Palm. Charged with murder in Decatur, Ill., in September: a (predictably under-respected) 15-year-old boy named Shitavious Cook. Q Implants in the news Q The British recreation firm UK Paintball announced in August that a female customer had been injured after a paintball shot hit her in the chest, causing her silicone breast implant to explode.Ž The company recommended that paint-ball facilities supply better chest protec-tion for women with implants. Q The Moscow, Russia, newspaper M oskovsky Komsomolets reported in October that a local woman's life had been saved by her state-of-the-artŽ sili-cone breast implant. Her husband had stabbed her repeatedly in the chest during a domestic argument, but the implant's gel supposedly deflected the blade. Q Ultimate catfighting Q In Charlotte, N.C., in October, a female motorist was arrested for ramming another woman's car after that woman said Good morningŽ to the motorist's boyfriend as the women dropped kids off at school. Q In Arbutus, Md., in October, a woman w as arr ested for throwing bleach and disinfectant at another woman in a Walmart (an incident in which at least 19 bystanders sought medical assistance). Police learned that the arrestee's child's father had become the boyfriend of the bleach-targeted woman. Q In a hospital in Upland, Pa., in October t wo pregnant women (ages 21 and 22) were arrested after injuring a woman, 36, and a girl, 15, in a brawl inside a patients room. Q North Korea cruisin’The North Koreans called it a cruise shipŽ and tried to establish a business model to attract wealthy tourists from China, but to the New York Times reporter on board in September, the 40-year-old boat was more like a tramp steamerŽ on which vacationersŽ paid the equivalent of $470 to "enjoy" five days and nights at sea. More than 200 people boarded the dimŽ and mustyŽ vessel, sometimes eight to a room with floor mattressesŽ and iffy bathrooms. The onboard entertainmentŽ consisted not of shuffleboard but of decks of cardsŽ and karaoke. Dinner resembled a mess hall at an American Army base,Ž but with leftovers thrown overboard (even though some of it was blown back on deck). The trip was capped, wrote the Times, by the boat's crashing into the pier as it docked, knocking a corner of the structure into a pile of rubble.Ž Q Medi-Weightloss Clinics is a physician-supervised,three-phase weight loss program that works. Our Wellness Team provides the support, education and tools to help you lose weight and keep it off .* Medi-Weightloss Clinics Richard A. Delucia, Jr., MD, MBABoard Certi“ ed Family PhysicianJupiter Family Healthcare4600 Military Trail, Suite 115Jupiter, FL 33458 561.776.58201.877.MED.LOSSwww.jupiterfamilyhealthcare.com On average, Medi-Weightloss Clinics patients lose 7 pounds the “ rst week, and 2 to 3 pounds each week thereafter for the “ rst month. Rapid weight loss may be associ-ated with certain medical conditions and should only be considered by those who are medically appropriate. The patient and any other person responsible for payment has a right to refuse to pay, cancel payment, or be reimbursed for payment for any other service, examination or treatment 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. 2011 Medi IP, LLC. All Rights Reserved. Kathy lost50 Pounds with The One That Works! Kathy, actual patient50 pounds lost! $ 50OFF YOUR INITIAL CONSUL TA TIONExpires 12/1/2011 Now Offeri ng SUPPLEMENTAL B VITAMIN INJECTIONS

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www.FloridaWeekly.com FLORIDA WEEKLYA22 BUSINESS WEEK OF NOVEMBER 10-16, 2011 NETWORKING Celebrity Bartender Bash at 246 The Grill in Palm BeachRACHEL HICKEY/FLORIDA WEEKLYWe take more society and networking photos at area events than we can “ t in the newspaper. So, if you think we missed you or one of your friends, go to www.” oridaweekly.com and view the photo albums from the many events we cover. You can purchase any of the photos too. Send us your society and networking photos. Include the names of everyone in the picture. E-mail them to society@” oridaweekly.com. RACHEL HICKEY/FLORIDA WEEKLYHEET Trunk Show at La Reve boutique in Palm Beach Gardens 1. Kasy Young, PJ Layng and Nancy Proffitt 2. Chris Noel and Maria Luvara 3. Loraine Rahm and Glen Maloof 4. Thomas Burke, Kit Stewart and George Nadiou 5. Gayle Courfol and Patti Wicks 6. David and Mary McCourt 1 23 4 5 6 1. Robin Amsden 2. A display of HEET jewelry 3. Cherie Faucher 4. Lois Miller and Judy Sweren 5. Marisa Reeves and Pat Markatos 6. Pamela Smith and Sherry Whiteside 1 2 3 4 5 6

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www.FloridaWeekly.com FLORIDA WEEKLYA24 NEWS WEEK OF NOVEMBER 10-16, 2011 In most divorce cases money is the centrally disputed issue. In any given divorce case the issues of equitable distribution of assets and liabilities, alimony, child support, and of course whos going to pay for the attorneys fees and costs incurred by both sides, are all about money. When dealing with financial issues in a divorce people usually have two distinct points of view. I affectionately label these points of view as the Stick-lerŽ and AdjusterŽ perspectives. Sticklers want to make sure that no stone is left unturned so they get every penny theyre entitled to. They are less concerned with the final result than with making certain that they are not taken advantage of. Alternatively, the Adjuster wants to find an expedited big-pictureŽ solu-tion, and is more interested in a rea-sonable settlement. The Adjuster is generally willing to take less to avoid confrontation. There are plenty of people who occupy the middle ground between these perspectives, however most people tend to trend one way or the other. While there is nothing wrong with either point of view, as a general rule the Stickler should be prepared to spend substantially more money on a divorce. As a divorce lawyer it is my job to act as a human barometer in the initial consultation, predicting what is likely to happen if the case was to go to trial. This is important because if you do not know what is likely to happen in court, you do not know what would be a rea-sonable settlement. Pay close attention, I used the word reasonable, not fair. One of the biggest hurdles for most people is the exclusion of the word fair from their divorce vocabulary. Web-sters defines the word fair as, free from bias, dishonesty, or injustice; legit-imately sought done, given, etc.; proper under the rules.Ž The reality is that people going through a divorce rarely share the same perspective about much of anything, particularly about money. Fairness is completely subjective, and as such is not a realistic goal in divorce. Realism on the other hand contemplates an objective look at ones situation. It has been said that money is the root of all evil. It has also been said that money makes the world go round. Either way, there is no question that money is a deeply important part of all of our lives. But there is more to money than just the obvious. Somehow money seems to touch almost every aspect of our lives. There is no end to facets of the human condition that we can tie to money issues: joy, expectation, worry, anger, love, hate, c onfusion and motivation. To quote Cyndi Lauper, moneyƒ changes everything.Ž In the context of a divorce, the financial issues of the case end up being a battlefield for many of the longstanding psychological and emotional issues that divided the couple to begin with. Alimony is one of the most contentious issues. One of the reasons it is so contentious is that there are no specific guidelines as to whether alimony is appropriate, how much alimony should be paid, and for how long. When alimony might be appropriate in a case there are two absolutes, which are that no one wants to pay it and everyone wants to receive it. Equitable distribution, or dividing stuff in laypersons terms, is a differ-ent animal altogether. In this instance people are arguing about the division and value of assets and liabilities. In Florida while there is a presumption that assets and liabilities should be divided equally, the courts do have the ability to divide them unequally. It is important to remember that we are still essentially talking about money. Most things are replaceable, and while it shouldnt matter whether you get a par-ticular asset or its financial equivalent, somehow it does. Once while attending mediation, my client sent word to her husband that she would either buy or sell a particular asset for a particular price. At the time I recall thinking that she had just indis-putably set the fair market value. When her husband refused the deal, I realized what the true lesson was. Sometimes, it just isnt about the money and sometimes it is. Q Kenneth A. Gordon is a partner in the law firm Brinkley Morgan. He can be reached at kenneth.gordon@brinkleymorgan.com.There’s nothing fair about dividing assets during a divorceBY KENNETH A. GORDONSpecial to Florida Weekly 561.625.5070THE HEART ATTACK RISK ASSESSMENT ITS FREE.ITS PRICELESS.pbgmc.com/heartscreenings WHY EXPERIENCE MATTERS IN HEART CARE. The more heart emergencies that a team handles „ the more angioplasties and heart surgeries it performs „ the better the outcomes. The better the results. This is a fact. Experience is what it takes to deliver our kind of heart care. This is what it takes to get the job done.The way we do it.

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REAL ESTATE A GUIDE TO THE REAL ESTATE INDUSTRYWEEK OF NOVEMBER 10-16, 2011 A25 PALM BEACH GARDENS FLORIDA WEEKLY SPECIAL TO FLORIDA WEEKLYFrom the moment you walk through the doors of this condominium in Via Delfino on Singer Island, a sense of peaceful relaxation takes over. Watch the majestic sunrise on the east balcony and end your day on the west balcony watching the sunset. The home at 5150 N. Ocean Drive, #1801, has more than 3,400 square feet of living space. Fea-tured are four bedrooms, each with a full bath. The master bedroom has floor-to-ceiling windows with separate hisŽ and herŽ baths including a spa tub, large walk-through shower and two walk-in closets. The kitchen is custom designed to include a generous preparation island, large walk-in pantry, additional seating area and a desk. There is a well appoint-ed wet bar area in the living room. Exquisite marble floors run throughout this residence. Although the windows are hurricane impact, for added protection there are additional electronic shutters that open and close with the touch of a button. Leaving for holidays is a snap. Relax poolside with your own private air-conditioned cabana or take a walk on the beach to release the stress of the day. Via Delfino is a gated boutique condominium with 33 private residences. Ame-nities include a heated pool, whirlpool, beach access, fitness center, social room and private guest suites. Realtor Jeannie Walker says, Waking up to ocean views is like starting with a blank canvas every day, and nature provides the paint.Ž The home is listed at $1,650,000. Contact Jeannie Walker of the Walker Real Estate Group, 561-889-6734. Q The home offers sweeping views. Residents of the four-bedroom condominium may watch the sun rise in the morning, and the sun set in the afternoon.SINGER ISLAND VISTAS ƒ.TOP: The kitchen offers a preparation island and a large walk-in pantry. LEFT: Via Delfino is a gated boutique condominium with 33 private residences.ABOVE: Marble floors are featured throughout the home. There are four bedrooms, each with a full bath. Expansive home in Via Delfino offers sunrise, sunset views

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LORI SCHACTER, PAMobile 561-308-3118 Office 561-746-0008 Email lschacter@ipre.com“I Am Your Luxury Home Specialist!” CALL ME TO LIST & SELL YOUR HOMEwww.lorischacter.com Lifetime MemberMulti-Million Dollar Club JUPITER OCEAN GRANDOld Florida Bermuda-style condo w/pan-oramic unobstructed ocean & city views. 3BR/2.5BA/2 premier indoor parking spots. Exquisitely upgraded. European style kitchen, surround sound, California Clos-ets, volume ceilings, impact doors w/phan-to screens, 18x18 porcelain tile, designer fans, lighting, faux murals, mosaic foyer medallion, large custom baths. Pet friendly. 24-hour manned gate. Heated salt water pool/spa/ tness ctr/tennis courts. Thru apt with two views, sunrise and sunset plus a view of the lake on the back terrace. Fan-tastic opportunity wisely priced $879,000 PRESTIGIOUS INDIAN HILLSCustom gated 1-story estate on almost 1 acre. Model 4BR/5.5BA/3CG. Quality fea-tures include natural Carolina stonework, 18-foot cedar ceilings, chef’s kitchen w/FP, hardwood/stone oors, 3,000SF of pool area w/rock waterfalls, impact windows/doors, landscaping. $950/yr HOA. Family neighborhood on the Intracoastal. $1.699M ADMIRALS COVE WATERFRONTCustom 1-story estate. 4BR/6.5BA/3.5CG on private cul-de-sac w/expansive views of yachts in the marina, clubhouse, Intra-coastal. Chef’s kitchen, volume ceilings, wood-paneled library, exercise room. Large lot. Model perfect. Fully furnished. $3.499M INTRACOASTAL ESTATESpectacular 5BR/5.5BA/3CG custom 6,000 SF Intracoastal gated estate on almost 2 acres. w/152 feet of water frontage for large yacht. Home boasts the nest of nishes. Breathtaking landscaping surrounds entertaining loggias, expansive heated pool/spa. Border of Jupiter and Palm Beach Gardens. The Best of Everything! $3.999M ADMIRALS COVE INTRACOASTAL ESTATE11,000 SF Tuscan estate w/6BR/9Ba/3.5CG. 1,500 bottle wine cellar, movie theater, el-evator, state-of-the-art chef’s kitchen, exer-cise room, smart system, 3 laundry rooms, hurricane impact windows/doors, mahogany library, 2BR guest house. End of a cul-de-sac. $7 million price reduction. $7.995M NORTH PASSAGE WATERFRONTPrivate paradise. 3BR/2.5BA/Den Wide river view w/ocean access. Dock w/12,000 lb. lift. Open oor plan, volume ceilings. End unit next to nature sanctuary. Gated community w/golf, tennis, pool, clubhouse. Low HOA. $469,000 ADMIRALS COVE CUSTOM ESTATEJust completed by Palm Beach designer. One-story CBS. 4BR/5.5BA/3.5CG/Library. Architectural details throughout. Luxurious marble baths. Chef’s gourmet kitchen open to inviting family room w/wet bar. Motorized hurricane sunshades and awnings. Salt water pool/marble loggia, summer kitchen. $2.695M ADMIRALS COVE WATERFRONTSpectacular unobstructed long water views on large, lushly landscaped point lot. One-story 4BR/4.5BA/3CG/Of ce. Walls of glass, coral stone. replace, chef’s kitchen, volume ceilings, large heated pool with waterfalls. Casual elegance. $2.995M CANTERBURY ABACOAModel home done by prominent Palm Beach de-signer. Over $100K in upgrades. 3BR/2.5BA/2CG/Of ce. Volume ceilings w/crown moldings, surround sound, designer custom closets, luxurious marble baths, custom lighting, fans, window treat-ments, impact windows/doors, split oor plan, large private patio for bbq/entertaining. $349,000 PGA NATIONAL ESTATE HOMEElegant 4BR/4BA/2HB/3CG. Expansive patios, 2 fam rooms, rec room, French doors, wood/Jerusalem stone oors, vol ceilings, crown moldings, 2 laundry rooms, 2 replaces, Chicago brick driveway, large BRs w/ luxurious marble BAs. Huge corner lot on cul-de-sac w/lush landscaping. Enormous pool and backyard w/brick paths. No mandatory club membership. $999,000 MIRABELLA AT MIRASOLNO MANDATORY MEMBERSHIP. Low HOA. 3BR/2.5BA/Den single family home on prime corner lot. Model perfect w/hardwood oors in all BRs. Upgraded chef’s kitchen w/center island, 42” wood cabinetry, granite counters, 6-burner gas range. Custom closets, plantation shutters, porcelain tile on diag in main areas. 24-hour manned gate. Clubhouse w/tennis, gym, heated lap pool. Quick close. Priced to sell. $399,000 KEEP YOUR AD HERECLOSED $30 MILLION IN SALES IN THE LAST YEAR ADMIRALS COVEMove right in. Model-perfect totally reno-vated. 2BR/2BA club cottage. Steps to the club. Large private backyard w/specimen landscaping. $299,000 LAND OF THE PRESIDENTSLower penthouse. Corner 3BR/2.5BA 3,000 SF w/panoramic lake/city/golf course views. Wraparound balcony, 9 ft. ceilings, new impact doors, custom built-ins. Designer furnished turnkey. Minutes to PBI & the Island. 2 golf courses, ten-nis courts, no mandatory membership. F/T door-man gated community. Priced to sell $225,000 PALM BEACH 3200 CONDOTop oor. Spacious 2BR/2BA, 1500 SF end unit on Ocean Blvd. Split oor plan. Large terraces. Eat in kitchen. Wood oors. Huge walk in closets. Washer/dryer. 2 garage spots. F/T building manager. Oceanside heated pool w/sprawling gardens. $399,900 ADMIRALS COVE WATERFRONTBest location, unique 2nd oor Harbor home w/water/ golf views. 2BR/2BA/Den. Crown molding, real wood oors, custom gourmet kitchen w/extra thick granite, stone backsplash, wood plantation shutters. Master BR w/3 huge custom closets, luxurious marble bath w/Jacuzzi. Private elevator, EZ slide hurricane shut-ters, garage built-ins, new dock w/no xed bridge. Desirable NE exposure. Priced to sell. $529,000 EVERGRENE ~ BOCCE COURTFormer model on large, prime, lushly land-scaped preserve lot. 3BR/2.5BA/Loft/2CG. Chef’s kitchen w/granite countertops, wood cabinetry. Formal DR, volume ceilings, plantation shutters, screened loggia, mas-ter w/walk-in custom closet and balcony overlooking lake/preserve. MINT. $359,000

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Real Estate Oce in Palm Beach# # 1 www.FITESHAVELL.com 561.655.6570 101 N. County Rd., Palm Beach 561.694.6550 11237 US Hwy 1, North Palm Beach 102 BANYAN ROAD PALM BEACHStunning 7BR/9.5BA estate inspired by tranquil oceanfront living in Bermuda.11,000 + SF with underground passageway to beach. Web ID 445 $26M Paula Wittmann 561.373.2666 11721 TURTLE BEACH ROAD NORTH PALM BEACHExceptional 4BR/3.5BA home with spectacular sunset views over double golf course lots. Renovated, gourmet kitchen. Application process necessary. Web ID 94 $4.25M Lynn B. Telling 561.310.2247 Chris Deitz 561.373.4544 225 BARTON AVENUE PALM BEACHFabulous opportunity to own this 1935 renovated home. 5BR/5.5BA. Elegant foyer,loggia, dining and living rooms. Private patio and pool. Web ID 438 $3.45M Dorita Barrett 561.632.2621 Paula Wittmann 561.373.2666 11248 OLD HARBOUR ROAD NORTH PALM BEACHBermuda style 3BR/3.5BA home in exclusive community. Fully renovated, over3,600 SF, free form pool and fully landscaped grounds. Web ID 844 $1.895M Cam Kirkwood 561.714.65893073 MIRO DRIVE N. FRENCHMANS CREEK4BR/5.5BA lakefront home with pool & spa. Beautiful landscaping on .66 of anacre. Private beach club included. Web ID 754 $1.795M Carla Christenson 561.307.9966 210 CORAL CAY TERRACE BALLENISLES3BR/3BA 2-car garage. Remodeled with granite counters, stainless appliances,crown molding, tile and kitchen cabinets. Web ID 856 $299,900 Carla Christenson 561.307.9966 WATERVIEW TOWERS PALM BEACH3BR/2.5BA Penthouse with Intrac oastal, Ocean and Palm Beach views. Completely remodeled with exquisite de tailing. Just reduced. Web ID 539 $1.545M Dorita Barrett 561.632.2621 WATERVIEW TOWERS PALM BEACHStunning direct Intracoastal, Ocean and Palm Beach views from renovated2BR/2BA condo with fabulous large east terrace. Web ID 696 $645K Dorita Barrett 561.632.2621 OPEN SUNDAY NOV. 13TH 1-4PM

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Real Estate Oce in Palm Beach# # 1 www.FITESHAVELL.com 561.655.6570 101 N. County Rd., Palm Beach 561.694.6550 11237 US Hwy 1, North Palm Beach 1860 S. OCEAN BLVD. PALM BEACHUnique 2.5 acre direct Ocean and Intracoastal beachfront property. Stunning views.Build your dream home. Web ID 480 $6.75M Carla Christenson 561.307.9966 300 REGENTS PARK PALM BEACHClarence Mack Regency on the Intracoastal. 4BR/4.5BA plus 4BR sta quartersand 12 ft. ceilings. Great for entertaining. Web ID 713 $4.995M Carla Christenson 561.307.9966162 SPYGLASS LANE ADMIRALS COVEExquisite 6BR/5.5BA Mediterranean estate. Renovated in 2006, gorgeouswater & golf views and luxurious features throughout. Web ID 918 $3.995M Heather Purucker Bretzla 561.722.6136 Carla Christenson 561.307.9966OLD PORT COVE NORTH PALM BEACHPerfectly decorated 3BR/3.5BA condo in Lake Point Tower. Incredible southeastviews down the Intracoastal. Furnished. Web ID 937 $965K Tom Bliss 561.371.1231OLD PORT COVE NORTH PALM BEACHGreat views of Old Port Cove Marinas and Lake Worth. Two units available.#612: 2BR/2BA with balcony. $150K. #214: Furnished 2BR/2BA. $150K Jeannette Bliss 561.371.3893 TRUMP PLAZA PALM BEACHMagni“cent Intracoastal and Ocean views from 2BR/2BA apartment. Newlyrenovated and beautifully furnished. Luxury building. Web ID 300 $725K Joan Wenzel 561.371.5743 Jonathan Duerr 305.962.1876 279 COLONIAL LANE PALM BEACHNewly built 3BR/4.5BA 3,800 SF home with a spacious ”oorplan and “ne“nishes. Close to Ocean and bike trail. Web ID 99 $2.795M Elena Felipa-Thibault 561.309.2467300 ATLANTIC AVENUE PALM BEACH3BR/4.5BA townhome with beautiful Intracoastal & garden views. High ceilingsthroughout. Community pool & tennis court. Web ID 123 $2.10M Elena Felipa-Thibault 561.309.2467

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Michael Ivancevic Illustrated Properties Real Estate1("#PVMFWBSEt1BMN#FBDI(BSEFOTr'-n$FMMntn'BYn www.ipre.com Specializing in Abacoa, Palm Beach Gardens and North Palm Beach residential real estate. Call today for more information on available properties or to list your home for immediate sale. Dan Malloy, PA, RealtorCerti“ ed Negotiation Expert561-370-5736 TRUSTED REAL ESTATE ADVISORS Dawn Malloy, Realtor Luxury Homes Specialist Certi“ ed Negotiation Expert 561-876-8135 The Malloy Realty Group “Dear Dan and Dawn, Thanks so much for all your help regarding the short sale of our home. After trying unsuccessfully to obtain a modi cation of our mortgage for two and a half years after my husband lost his job, it was great to basically turn everything over to you and Dan when we made the decision to do a short sale. We had so much going on in our personal lives regarding the unexpected death of my father, and you and Dan took the pressure of f. I would tell anyone who was considering a short sale to contact you and Dan; you guys really know what you’re doing and know how to navigate the mortgage companies which can be a daunting task. Again, thanks so much.” Donna and V ince B. Need to sell your home in the next 90 days? Considering a short sale? Have you listed before and your home did not sell? Dan and Dawn Malloy, your Trusted Real Estate Advisors, are here to guide you through the entire home selling process. To get your home sold, call 561-876-8135 to schedule your FREE con“ dential consultation! &LORIDA"EST(OME"UYSCOMs%VERGRENEHOMESCOM U>L'œ'œVi>>`ˆ>Vœ>>ˆiUi>`œ“i>iˆUi>'ˆv'Li>V…ˆ…{vœ…iœVi>Ui>V…œœ>i>i>'>U"'`œœ}ˆˆ}i>ˆ}>i>Ucˆivœ“{`yœœ>'ˆœ'}iUi`i`}>i>iVœVˆi}iiˆVi"i>`/œi`œœ“1ˆ$249,000 to $595,000i>i>œ>>ˆ>Li *iii`L\-'>ii]*…x£www.SusanBennettRealtor.com Tiara Luxury Condo-ˆ}i>` Tiara Luxury Condo View from MarquisTi a raBeach at Tiara

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jeannie@jwalkergroup.com561-889-6734Jim Walker III Broker-Associate Jeannie Walker Luxury Homes Specialist Oasis 11B 3BR/3.5BA. + Den. 4,000+ SF with panoramic ocean and ICW views. Stunning residence.Asking $1,650,000 Oasis 14A 3BR/3.5BA + Den. Over 4,000 SF of living. Panoramic views. Turnkey.Asking $1,999,000 Martinique WT201 2BR/3.5BA. Completely renovated with spacious private lanai for outdoor living. Asking $549,000 Ritz Carlton 1904B 2BR/2.5BA + Den. Direct ocean with marble ” oors. The essence of luxury and sophistication.Asking $1,100,000 Oceans Edge 602 3BR/3.5BA. Open spacious ” oor plan with premier SE views of the ocean, ICW and city.Asking $1,799,000Martinique WT2601 PENTHOUSE 2BR/3.5BA Water views from every room Martinique ET2201 2BR/3.5BA High NE corner unit with ocean views Via Del“ no 1801 Direct Ocean. Rare 4BR/5.5BA with poolside cabana Beachfront 1601 3BR/3.5BA. Outstanding ocean views. Marble ” oors. Over 3,000SF of livingAsking $1,575,000 REDUCEDREDUCED GREAT BUYS ~ DRAMATIC PRICE REDUCTIONS ~ CALL TODAY!!! Was: $1,750,000 Now: $1,690,000 Was: $785,000 Now: $690,000 Was: $799,000 Now: $625,000 Oasis 12B Direct ocean. Priced to sell! 3BR/3.5BA + Den. Master Bedroom appears to ” oat on ocean in this sprawling 4,000+ SF estate.Offered at $1,995,000 See all brokers’ listings on our website atwww.WalkerRealEstateGroup.com B EACH F RONT S INGER I SLANDAn exclusive, gated community with only 59 residences 24-hour guarded gate entry Private elevator lobbies Exquisite amenities including Free-form, in“ nity-edge, oceanfront swimming pool From $799,000 R ITZ -C ARLTON R ESIDENCESThe epitome of Singer Island luxury living 375-foot stretch of pristine beach Ritz concierge services & amenities Private poolside restaurant Valet parking 24-hour concierge From $700,000 BEST BUY ON SINGER ISLAND SEASONAL & ANNUAL LUXURY RENTALS AVAILABLE. CALL US TODAY! Ocean Tree 1201 2BR/2.5BA. Spectacular ocean and intracoastal views. Large master suite.Asking $475,000 REDUCED Mayan Towers 409 2BR/2BA Direct ocean unit. Renovated, SS appliances, bamboo ” oors, low fees. Asking $199,900 UNDER CONTRACT!SOLD! Martinique WT1404 2BR/3.5BA. 14th Floor with southern exposure, views and his/her bath.Asking $529,000 SOLD! Martinique WT801 2BR/3.5BA. Great views from this 8th ” oor unit. Separate his/her master bath.Asking $450,000 Resort 417 1BR/1BA. Rare deluxe oceanfront hotel condo, valet parking and fabulous amenities.Asking $295,000 NEWCerti“ ed Luxury Homes Marketing Specialist Jupiter Yacht Club 502 BEST DEAL IN JYC 3BR/3BA, 2,600+ SF Large covered balcony overlooks marina and ICW.Asking $649,000 Marina Grande 2006 3BR/3.5BA. 20th ” oor. Direct ocean and ICW views. Fully furnished … turnkey. Asking $595,000 Martinique ET1103 2BR/3.5BA. One-of-a-kind 11th ” oor oceanfront condo with custom built-in furnishings. Asking $695,000 Oasis 2A 3BR/3.5BA + Den. Over 700SF of covered balcony Asking $975,000 REDUCEDREDUCED REDUCED REDUCED

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D aniel Biaggi wants to celebrate. Its the 50th anniversary of Palm Beach Opera, and as general director, Mr. Biaggi wants to engage the community. We really realized what we wanted to give the community is a chance to be part of the 50th anniversary festivities,Ž he says. That means instead of having one big gala event, the opera will have two. We simply could have had a fund-raising gala on the island,Ž he says of past galas held in Palm Beach. We could have had one fund-raising concert with highly elevated ticket sales, but I think that creates some-what great excitement, but a 50th anniversary to me is about the com-munity that has taken this company all the way to 50.Ž The company will still have a gala performance on Jan. 20, in which major patrons get to shine along with such opera stars as Ruth Ann Swenson and Denyse Graves. But there also will be a separate matinee performance two days later, when the singers will take a look back at Palm Beach Operas 50 years with scenes from La Traviata,Ž Die Fledermaus,Ž La Boheme,Ž Carmen,Ž AdaŽ and others. Opera lovers this season will be treated to three main stage productions, Madama B utterfly,Ž R omeo & JulietŽ and Lucia di Lammermoor,Ž plus that gala, titled The Best of 50 Years.Ž There also will be con-certs at such venues as the Maltz Jupiter Theatre and Downtown at the Gardens, and the annual vocal competition, which draws many future stars of opera. We have to have a bigger impact in the community, or a bigger footprint in our respective communities than what we put on the main stage, and I think a lot of opera companies right now are realizing that,Ž Mr. Biaggi says. Its not only about how many main stage opera productions FLORIDA WEEKLY ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT B1 WEEK OF NOVEMBER 10-16, 2011 Sandy Days, Salty NightsIs it my innocent look? Or are guys hitting on me? B2 X INSIDE The “Mollydooker Shake”Do left-handed vintners make better wine? B19 X SocietySee who is out and about in Palm Beach County. B14, 16-17 XWorth the climb“Tower Heist” is an action film that soars. B13 X Golden year,golden voicesPalm Beach Opera marks 50 yearsby reaching out to new audiencesBY SCOTT SIMMONSssimmons@” oridaweekly.com BIAGGISEE OPERA, B5 X Music, art, a petting zoo, a bounce house and the main attraction „ seafood „ are all part of the second annual Lake Park Seafood Festival. And this year, the town is staging a green market at the same time. More than 90 vendors „ about double the number as last year „ will set up shop on Park Avenue on Nov. 12 from 11 a.m. to 5 p.m. The festival will be on Park between 8th and 10th streets. Jennifer Spicer, the towns economic development director, said she hopes that the green market will be popular enough to become a permanent offering. Wed like to take advantage of the crowd for the seafood festival, to maybe get the market going,Ž she said. Last year the crowds packed the first festival, and Ms. Spicer expects no less this year. The response has been wonderful „ we had 42 vendors last year and this year its 95.Ž If the green market takes off, Ms. Spicer said, it may become a weekly event in December, perhaps on Thursdays or Fridays. Admission to the festival and market is free. Q Green market added to Lake Park Seafood Festival SPECIAL TO FLORIDA WEEKLY A GUIDE TO THE PALM BEACH COUNTY ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT SCENE

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Ticket Office: 561.207.5900 | MonFri 11 …411051 Campus Drive, Palm Beach Gardenswww.EisseyCampusTheatre.org Mon Jan 9Golden Dragon Acrobats Mon, Feb 6The Rat Pack Now Featuring local celebrityBob Hoose as SinatraThurs, Feb 16Stig Rosen in Concert Lovers and Heroes of Broadway and BeyondŽThurs, Feb 23Barrage Soundtrack of the GlobeŽA high octane string group performing a mix of music, song and dance. Wed, Apr 11Ballet Folklorico Quetzalli de VeracruzŽ Sun, Mar 4Jim Witter in Piano Men IIŽThe music of Billy Joel and Elton Johnalong with a dynamic multi-media display! All Shows at 8 pmSubscriptions:$120 & $150Single Tickets:$25 & $30 www.FloridaWeekly.com FLORIDA WEEKLYB2 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT WEEK OF NOVEMBER 10-16, 2011 People often stop to ask if they know me from somewhere. I have a look „ something about my face, something about my mannerisms „ that people find familiar. They say I remind them of an old friend, a col-league, a cousin up North. I smile politely and shake my head. No,Ž I say. I just have one of those faces.Ž I was at a Mexican restaurant the other day with three girlfriends, drinking margaritas and eating fish tacos, dishing about work scandals and celebrity gossip. Our waiter was young, younger than us, with dark hair and a sweetness to his face that made me blush. He set down a fresh basket of tortilla chips and turned to head back to the kitchen before stopping short. Do I know you?Ž he said.I looked up from the table where I eyed scattered grains of salt. I met his gaze and blushed again. I think Ive seen you in here before,Ž he said. Actually, he hadnt. My girlfriends and I were in an out-of-the-way place, miles from our usual haunts, in a part of Florida we dont fre-quent. I shook my head, ready with the old standby. No. I just have one of those faces.Ž When he walked away, I turned back to my girlfriends. Its crazy,Ž I said. I really do have one of those faces. People stop me all the time and ask if they know me.Ž My friends looked at each other. Are they men?Ž Kelly said. Some of them.ŽClaire laughed. Theyre totally hitting on you.Ž I opened my eyes wide. What?Ž They laughed.Of course,Ž Kelly said. Thats totally a line.Ž But I get it all the time. Its my face.Ž Kelly shook her head and stirred her marga-rita. Its a line.Ž After our lunch of too much salsa and not enough tequila, I start-ed to pay attention. Not just to the Do I know you?Ž line, but to lines in general. It turns out theyre everywhere, hiding in con-versations, tucked into discourses I thought were free of all that heavy, sticky sexuality that happens so often when men and women com-municate. Id assumed I was above all that and so were the men I spoke to. The next weekend, in a restaurant with an outdoor terrace, I approached the bar. Can we still order mimosas?Ž I asked. The bartender, carrying two drinks, slid from behind the bar on his way to a table. He stepped close to me „ uncomfortably close „ and winked. I cant wait to see you drunk,Ž he said. I stood there for a few seconds, open-mouthed, all my ideas about innocent conversations gone. But the worst came later in the week, from a coworker, a man Im friendly with but not friends with. I have to head out,Ž I said. I need to take a shower and change for the evening.Ž The co-worker smiled gamely. Let me know if you need help with that.Ž I didnt realize what he meant until I stepped outside, and then it was too much „ too dirty, too personal. I wondered how often men had thrown out lines like that and how often I had missed them. Perhaps thats what they saw in my face. Q SANDY DAYS, SALTY NIGHTS As innocent as I look o th b sa d artis HENDERSON sandydays@floridaweekly.com O

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FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF NOVEMBER 10-16, 2011 B3 It goes without saying that point count is enormously helpful in the bid-ding, but it also is true that point count can be very helpful in the play. Take this deal where South gets to four hearts after West opens a weak notrump, showing 12 to 14 points. West leads the king of diamonds and shifts to a low spade. Declarer plays low from dummy, overtaking the eight with the nine in order to lead the queen of hearts. When West covers with the king, South wins with dummys ace and returns a heart to the jack, learning in the process that West has a trump trick coming. Declarer must now try to hold himself to one club loser. To accomplish this, he enters dummy with a spade, leads a club toward the K-J and then has to decide what to play after East follows low. If East has the queen, South should play the jack; if East has the ace, South should play the king. It is a crucial guess, and to solve the problem, declarer turns his attention to the point count. He can tell from the opening lead that West had the A-K of diamonds (seven points). He knows from the play at trick two that West also has the jack of spades (one point), since East would have covered dummys eight with the jack if he had it. West has also turned up with the king of hearts (three points), bringing his point count in those three suits to 11. It follows that West cannot have the ace of clubs, which would give him 15 points. Accordingly, South goes up with the king of clubs and makes four hearts. Q CONTRACT BRIDGE BY STEVE BECKERA crucial guess Enjoy an afternoon of fun and activities for the entire family! The “rst 300 guests will receive a goodie bag with a Chipotle kids meal card, a Mommy Money’ rewards card and more. Festivities will be held on Mainstreet at Midtown, located on the north side of PGA Blvd., just west of Military Trail, between I-95 and the Florida Turnpike. NOVEMBER 20TH, 2011 12:30 PM … 4:30 PM Free Festival & Parking TheatreArtParent & Child Music ClassesLive MusicTrain Rides Tumbling TrampolineFace PaintingFoodReadingFashion ShowDancing midtownPGA.com/festival | 4801 PGA Blvd., Palm Beach Gardens | 561.630.6110

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www.FloridaWeekly.com FLORIDA WEEKLYB4 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT WEEK OF NOVEMBER 10-16, 2011 Q Fly by Night,Ž by Ward Larsen. Oceanview Publishing. 336 pages. $25.95. Ward Larsen has done it again, adding another pulse-racing Jammer Davis aviation thriller to last years Fly by Wire.Ž Sup-pose a power-hungry imam, Rafiq Khoury, gained control of a downed experimental stealth drone and had it hid-den in a guard-ed hangar at the Khartoum airport. Suppose this same person headquartered his shady air freight company, a collection of patched-together DC-3 aircraft, at that same airport. Suppose one of those aircraft mysteriously crashed into the Red Sea. And suppose U.S. security officials had some notion about the location of the drone? What would they do? Who are they going to call? Jammer Davis, maverick crash investigator. His job? Under cover of inves-tigating the DC-3 crash, check on the whereabouts of the drone and discover what technological secrets might be stolen from it and put to dangerous purposes. Readers follow Davis as he makes his way to Khartoums FBN (sarcasti-cally called Fly by Night) Aviation and begins his inquiry. Episodes of his investigation alternate with others that follow the development of Khourys effort to master the remote control technologies of the stealth drone. Khoury and his underlings are in a race against time to fulfill a destruc-tive mission of enormous regional and world consequences. While Mr. Larsen keeps that missions objective obscured until near the end, the author matches the ticks of the villains clock against those of Daviss research „ there is a huge threat that Davis must defuse before its too late. Daviss tasks multiply as his oneman mission brings him into arduous adventures on land, in the air and on and under the sea. Seemingly equipped for almost any mental or physical challenge, he keeps in touch with his Washington, D.C., superiors as best he can while planning and improvising his way into and out of trouble. One of the hallmarks of a Ward Larsen book is a high-octane blend of suspense, emotion, action and techno-logical detail. Fully master of the technological issues that Davis confronts, Mr. Larsen has the special talent of describing them in ways that are understandable to the general reader, that never stop the action and that always keep that reader engaged. The varied cast of carefully drawn characters in Fly by NightŽ includes pilots, technicians and security work-ers employed by Khoury, one of whom is a former Davis nemesis now chief pilot for FBN. Each is sharply individu-alized and none is superfluous. The government officials Davis contacts are convincingly etched for their walk-on (or call-in) parts. Most important, however, is Dr. Regina Antonelli. This gorgeous physi-cian is dedicated to helping the desper-ate people of Sudan by operating an underfunded and frequently robbed medical aid station near the airport. The relationship between Davis and the doctor is at first frosty, but it warms and then really heats up. Ara-bic-speaking Regina becomes Daviss lone ally and a serious romantic inter-est. I hope Mr. Larsen allows us to meet her again; shes another kind of ticking time bomb. Connecting all this to the current state of affairs in the Middle East, Mr. Larsen has put together a supercharged techno-thriller. QFLORIDA WRITERS Ward Larsen does it again, this time with suspense in Sudan w w phil JASON O pkjason@comcast.net P More about the author LARSENFlorida-born Ward Larsen enlisted in the U.S. Air Force after graduation from the University of Central Florida. While serving for seven years as a pilot in the 95th and 75th Fighter Squadrons, he trav-eled widely across North America, Europe and the Middle East. He flew 22 combat mis-sions in Operation Desert Storm and was awarded two Air Medals. In his novels, he puts his experience and training to good use. He studied aircraft accident investiga-tion, survival training and how to resist interrogation under hostile conditions. He has been an instruc-tor pilot, maintenance test pilot and flight commander, among other positions. Hes even herded camels using both a jet and an SUV. After leaving the service, he returned to Florida. Since 1992, he has flown as a commercial pilot and is a captain with a major air-line. He lives in the Sarasota area. Fly by NightŽ is Mr. Larsens fourth novel. Fresh Large Florida Stone Crab ClawsDaily from our boats in Everglades CityŽ $17.95/lb. Fresh Day Boat Caught Cod FilletsGuaranteed always fresh, NEVER frozenŽ $12.99/lb. Fresh Large Dolphin Fillet Skin Offa.k.a. Mahi MahiŽ $8.99/lb. Fresh Extra Large Florida White ShrimpFrom Daytona Beach. Never frozenŽ 16/20 ct. $12.95/lb. All Specials good through 11-12-2011. Cannot be combined with any other offer. A Fine Full Service Seafood Market Daily Prepared Gourmet Entres & More Platters, Appetizers, Catering Nautical Gifts & Serving Wares Daily Restaurant Deliveries Nationwide Shipping 4128 PGA Blvd. Palm Beach Gardens, FL 33410 p. 561-622-0994 f. 561-622-1016 www.codandcapers.com Proudly serving the Palm Beaches since 1984

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FLORIDA WEEKLY www.FloridaWeekly.com WEEK OF NOVEMBER 10-16, 2011 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT B5 Caring for your pets and your home when you are away… • Pets remain in their home environment • 1, 2 or 3 visits daily • Visits last 30-45 minutes and include walking, playing and feeding • Newspaper/mail pickup • Security check • Indoor plant maintenance WHILE YOU’RE AWAY YOUR PETS WILL PLAY NANCY PRICE (561) 281-8144 justlikehomepbg@gmail.com L OOK G REAT T HIS H OLIDAY S EASONL OSE 20 LBS IN 4 WEEKS 6 Programs Including The Original HCGs(#'WILLRESHAPEYOURBODYs'ETRIDOFABNORMALFATs)NCREASEYOURMETABOLISMs%LIMINATEFOODCRAVINGS Successful Weight Loss Center0'!#OMMONS7EST0ALM"EACH'ARDENS0'!"OULEVARD3UITEFREE "ODY#OMPOSITION!NALYSISs FREE #ONSULTATIONCall for your appointment today! 561-249-3770 $50 OFFPROGRAM FEESNew clients onlySuccessful Weight Loss Center 0ALM"EACH'ARDENSsrWith this coupon. Not valid with other offers or prior purchases. Expires 2-2-12. 20% OFFENROLLMENT FEENew clients onlySuccessful Weight Loss Center 0ALM"EACH'ARDENSsrWith this coupon. Not valid with other offers or prior purchases. Expires 2-2-12. you can do. Its really about how many meaningful engaging connections can you create within the community.Ž The company used to stage four operas a year, but the economic crisis and Madoff scandal have affected fund-raising at many area nonprofits. So the company is looking beyond those four big shows at the Kravis Center „ a little less there and a little more elsewhere. For the future, I would envision even more things outsideƒ. Id love to have an outdoor concert on the water-front down here at the Meyer Amphi-theatre. Id love to see if theres a way that we can, like others, eventually have a simulcast of one of the opening nights on a big screen now that this big lawn is finished where the old library used to be.Ž That idea of the big screen is one that has done well in such places as London, where The Last Night of the Proms is one of the big events of the summer, and in New York and Boston, where outdoor concerts and simulcasts are key to the cultural calendar. Those events have been around for a while now, but they are comparatively recent in the overall scheme of things for cultural organizations that have been around for a century and more. At a half-century, Palm Beach Opera also is thinking about ways to keep itself relevant for modern audiences. What about this season? All the three opera productions, per se, are exciting in many different ways. Im a big fan of Butterf ly and I love the fact that this is a bit of a dif-ferent production,Ž he says. Its little bit cleaner, a little bit more theatrical. I think it tells the story much more on a person-to-person level rather than fall-ing into too many stereotypes of this is what a B utterfl y should look like, in terms of the production, not the singer. Its based on a little bit more of a the-atric approach.Ž And thats one of the things we as opera companies can do in making sure that what we put on is relevant. Its beautiful singing, but it doesnt have to be only what people expect when they come in. And so we tried, on one hand with B utterfly to have a bit different production focus, and especially with Romeo & Juliet, which has not been done here for such a long time.Ž What was old is new again.Its not a straightforward rental of a production that already exists,Ž Mr. Biaggi says of the opera, last performed locally in 1971. Were putting it together with Kevin Newberry, a wonderful young American director who is taking scenic elements from a production of Grapes of Wrath from the Minne-sota Opera, which is right now being remodeled into Werther and hes then going to take the most important sce-nic elements from that, as well as other elements that were building around it and combining it with costumes to create something that as such has not existed before. And thats always a very interesting creative process to see how all that comes together.Ž What about Lucia di LammermoorŽ?Its the singing. Its all about the type of role and Patrizia Ciofi to come here, and those conditions, was quite a coup. Well have to make sure in the marketing that we let people know what it means that shes coming,Ž he says. I am primarily excited about the fact that its a 50th season to begin with, because thats just not something that happens every year.Ž He sees that as an opportunity.I do hope that with many different initiatives that will also turn into a big fundraising year,Ž he says. Were plan-ning to put in place an endowment campaign, which also is becoming more instrumental for opera compa-nies. I think in the end it is almost inevitable that we as cultural organi-zations go toward the model of uni-versities and hospitals in trying to be almost fully endowed, simply because the production costs will always rise.Ž Ticket sales never fully cover production costs, Mr. Biaggi says. Typically, it may be about 35 percent,Ž he says. But ticket sales have dropped, and are less than 30 percent of production costs, thanks, in part to the economic crisis. Last year, the opera had a $4.6 million budget; ticket sales were $1.3 mil-lion. This years budget is expected to hover around $4.7 million to $4.8 mil-lion, he said. The company lost a major benefactor a few years ago, when Robert Mont-gomery Jr. died, though his wife, Mary, has continued to be a supporter. We have our angel, Helen Persson, who has been so incredibly instrumen-tal in the past two, three seasons, espe-cially by underwriting special perfor-mances and with her matching grants which allowed us for the first time to have a balanced budget or even a little surplus.Ž That cha-ching of donations is music to Mr. Biaggis ears, but he came from the performance side of music. Swiss-born, Mr. Biaggi trained as a baritone and sang professionally before moving into the administrative side of the arts. Does he still sing?Not really. In the shower and in the car,Ž he says. Its not something I miss. I love being in the seat where I am putting together the big picture of how things happen. But I do, especially after a good rehearsal, even more so than after a good performance, after a good rehearsal I go home and I sing in the car all the time.Ž That lends a certain amount of empathy. It comes in handy still. You really can put yourself in the place of the performer. You know what they go through in order to do what they do and know what their requirements are. I do believe anyone in this business has to first love opera singers. If you dont, then it makes no sense,Ž says Mr. Biaggi, who says he listens to every-thing from soprano Karita Mattila to pop singer Adele. His love for opera and opera singers helps him focus on keeping the com-pany on track to survive and to thrive. My vision really would be to always have a stronghold at the Kravis Center. Thats our home, thats where you put on the big shows,Ž he says. I think what we need to re-evaluate is the marketplace to see how many produc-tions and how many performances per production.Ž His vision comes back to increased visibility for the company. That means outdoor concerts and performances of smaller-scale works at smaller venues throughout the area. The point is to shift the focus on realizing that in the end the major stakeholder is the contributor not the ticket buyer because the tickets will never cover the expenses to begin with and that by creating an organization that has much more visibility in the community and can offer free concerts for the community, will become more enticing for people to get involved „ corporate support, individual support.Ž After all, its all about building a community of music lovers. As a mission it will become much more important for us to touch many more people, even if that happens out-side the traditional opera venue,Ž he says. Q OPERAFrom page 1 in the know Palm Beach Opera’s season at the Kravis Center:>>“Madama Butter y” — Dec. 16-19. Soprano Maria Luigia Borsi stars as Cio-Cio San and tenor James Valenti stars as Pinkerton in a production new to Palm Beach. Artist Irene Roberts, a winner of the Palm Beach Opera Vocal Competition, returns to Palm Beach as Suzuki.>>“The Best of 50 Years” — Jan. 20 and Jan. 22. Gala concert will mark Palm Beach Opera’s anniversary with performances of scenes from “La Traviata,” “Die Fledermaus,” “Pagliacci,” “Carmen” and “Ada,” among others. >>“Romeo & Juliet” — Feb. 24-27. The company performs Gounod’s opera for the rst time in 40 years. >>“Lucia di Lammermoor” — March 23-26. Gaetano Donizetti’s work offers opera’s most famous mad scene. All opera performances will feature English super-titles. Ticket prices start at $20 for single tickets with group rates also available. Single tickets may be purchased through the Kravis Center for thePerforming Arts at 832-7469 or www.kravis.org. Other performances>>Opera in One Hour — The series continues at 8 p.m. Jan. 6, Feb. 3 and March 2 at the Har-riet Himmel Theater, CityPlace, West Palm Beach. For more information on titles and tickets, call 833-7888 or visit www.pbopera.org.>>“Arias: An Evening with Palm Beach Opera” — Palm Beach Opera’s Young Artists sing favorite opera arias and duets from Puccini, Verdi and others at 7:30 p.m. March 1 at the Maltz Jupiter Theatre, 1001 E. Indiantown Road, Jupiter. All tickets $25. Call 575-2223 or visit www.jupitertheatre.org.COURTESY PHOTOS“Madama Butterfly”“Romeo & Juliet”“Lucia di Lammermoor”

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www.FloridaWeekly.com FLORIDA WEEKLYB6 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT WEEK OF NOVEMBER 10-16, 2011 Thursday, Nov.10 Friday, Nov. 11 Saturday, Nov. 12 WHAT TO DO, WHERE TO GO Please send calendar listings to pbnews@floridaweekly.com and apo-nushis@floridaweekly.com.QStory 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 www.loxahatcheeriver.org/rivercenter.QThe Joy of Opera Lecture Series — Four-class series: 1-2:30 p.m. Thursdays. Last class Nov. 10: The Life, Times and Music of Maria Callas.Ž The Joy of Opera Guild pres-ents Maestro Giusepppe Albanese in a series of video/lecture presentations. Each 90-minute program is designed to enhance knowledge and appreciation of the operatic art form. At the MosArt Theatre, 700 Park Ave., Lake Park. Cost: $40 for four-class series, $12 per class drop-in rate. To register, contact Bar-bara Fabricant at 624-3245 or 901-2697 or e-mail Jalbaneseopera@webtv.net.QMos’Art Theatre — Screenings of Higher Ground,Ž at 3 p.m., and 3,Ž at 5:20 p.m. Tickets: $8. 700 Park Ave., Lake Park; 337-6763.QLighthouse Moonrise Tour — A howling good time and spectacular evening view of a full moon from the top of the tower. Tour approxi-mately 75 minutes. Member $15. Non-members $20. Times varies by sunset. RSVP required, 747-8380 extension 101. Children must be accompanied by an adult and be at least 4-feet-tall to climb. Jupiter Inlet Lighthouse & Museum, 500 Captain Armours Way. Visit www.jupiterlighthouse.org.QSailfish Marina Sunset Celebration — Shop for arts and crafts made by artists from around the coun-try, 6 p.m. Thursdays, Sailfish Marina, east of the Intracoastal, just south of Blue Heron Boulevard, Palm Beach Shores; 842-8449.Q“The Addams Family” — Definitely not the same old song and dance. Its every parents nightmare. Your little girl has suddenly become a young woman, and whats worse, has fallen deliriously in love with a sweet, smart young man from a respectable family. Yes, Wednesday Addams, the ultimate princess of darkness, has a normalŽ boyfriend. Based on the origi-nal illustrations by legendary cartoon-ist Charles Addams, this magnificently macabre new musical comedy is cre-ated by Jersey BoysŽ authors Marshall Brickman & Rick Elice. Nov. 10 and 11 at 8 p.m. Nov. 12 at 2 p.m. and 8 p.m. Nov. 13 at 2 p.m. The Kravis Center, 701 Okeechobee Blvd., West Palm Beach. Tickets: $25 and up. 832-7469 or www.kravis.org. QClematis by Night — Live music 6-9 p.m. Thursdays, Clematis Street at the Waterfront, downtown West Palm Beach. Nov. 10: Terry Hanck „ Biker Night. Well known for his hard blowing sax, incredible range and gusty vocals, Terry Hanck draws on a vast repertoire of songs, including many originals, as his energetic perfor-mances spotlight an artist at the peak of his craft. His topnotch band includes Johnny CatŽ Soubrand on guitar, Tim Wagar on bass, and Butch Cousins on drums. Terry Hanck brings a polished festivalŽ show that has wowed audiences throughout the United States, Canada and Europe. A portion of this evenings proceeds will benefit Palm Beach County Association for the Deaf. Show 6-9 p.m. Free; 8221515 or visit www.clematisbynight.net. Q“The 39 Steps” — The production of the farce based on Alfred Hitchcocks 1935 film continues through Nov. 13 at the Maltz Jupiter Theatre, 1001 E. Indiantown Road, Jupiter. Tick-ets: $39-$60. Call 575-2223 or log on to www.jupitertheatre.org. QStories in the Garden — Story time, garden exploration and crafts. Co-hosted by the Palm Beach County Pub-lic Library and the Friends of Mounts Botanical Garden, this free program is targeted for children ages 2-5. Per-fect for young nature lovers and their guardians. Nov. 11, from 10-11:30 a.m., at Mounts Botanical Garden, 531 North Military Trail in West Palm Beach. Rain or shine. Reservations required, call 233-1757 or visit www.mounts.org.QScreen on the Green — Family-friendly films are screened under the stars from 8-11 p.m. on the West Palm Beach Waterfront Commons Great Lawn. Nov. 11: Top Gun.Ž Dec. 9: How the Grinch Stole Christmas.Ž Guests are encouraged to bring blankets, lawn chairs and coolers. Food and beverages can be purchased on-site. Information at www.wpb.org/waterfront.QPalm Beach Gardens Concert Band — Conductor Randy Sonntag leads a free program of light show tunes and patriotic marches in civic observance of Veterans Day, 11 a.m. at the band-shell area adjacent to Palm Beach Gardens City Hall, 10500 N. Military Trail. QMos’Art Theatre — Screenings of Gainsbourg: A Heroic Life,Ž various times Nov. 11-17. Opening night tickets: $6. General admission: $8. 700 Park Ave., Lake Park; 337-6763.QDowntown’s Weekend Kickoff — Singers perform 6-10 p.m. Fridays. Nov. 11: Treebo. Nov. 18: Groove Merchant Band. Nov. 25: Strangers Play-ground. Downtown at the Gardens Cen-tre Court, 11701 Lake Victoria Gardens Drive, Palm Beach Gardens; 340-1600. QWest Palm Beach Greenmarket — 8 a.m.-1 p.m. Saturdays through April 14 at the Waterfront Commons, 101 S. Flagler Drive, down-town West Palm Beach. Free parking in the Banyan Street garage until 2 p.m. Phone: 8221515.QKids Story Time — 11:30 a.m. Saturdays, Loggerhead Marinelife Center, 14200 U.S. 1, Juno Beach. Free; marinelife.org.Q 2nd Annual Head, Neck and Oral Cancer Seminar — Sponsored by the Palm Beach County Dental Hygiene Association, 8 a.m.-5 p.m. Nov. 12, DoubleTree Hotel, Palm Beach Gardens. Cost: $105 for ADHA members, $125 for non-members; and $75 for students. Admission fee includes continental breakfast, lunch, snacks and drinks. Attendee will be able to receive up to eight CEs for the day. CEs and CMEs will be submitted to CE Broker once attendee has taken the course. Register at https://sites.google.com/site/pbcdhassociation/upcoming-meet-ings-and-ceu-s.QRising Stars — The Women of Note performance will features tal-ented, young finalists competing for scholarships. Nov. 12 at 4 p.m. Eissey Campus Theatre, Palm Beach State Col-lege. Ticket $15. Students $10. Call 207-5900 or visit www.womenofnote.com. QCelebrate Saturdays at Downtown — Singers perform 6-10 p.m. Saturdays. Nov. 12: Big Brass Machine. Nov. 19: Orange Sunshine. Nov. 26: Holiday Lighting Event. Down-town at the Gardens Centre Court, 11701 Lake Victoria Gardens Drive, Palm Beach Gardens; 340-1600. Q“Assisted Living: The Musical” — Youll hear songs such as Help! Ive Fallen (For You) And I Cant Get UpŽ, A Ton-and-a-Half of Cadillac SteelŽ and The Organ Donor SongŽ. Youll learn about seniors and STDs, hear about an old tattoo and a see inter-net dating gone wrong. 7 p.m. Nov. 12 and Nov. 18-19. Mos Art Theatre, 700 Park Ave., Lake Park. Tickets: $25; 337-6763.QLighthouse ArtCenter — Through Nov. 12: DArt for Art Exhibi-tion and Event. DArt for Art event is 6-10 p.m. Nov. 12. Museum is at Gal-lery Square North, 373 Tequesta Drive, Tequesta. Hours: 10 a.m.-4 p.m. Mon-days-Fridays; 10 a.m.-2 p.m. Saturdays. Cost: Members free, $10 non-members ages 12 and up. Free admission Satur-days; 746-3101 or www.lighthousearts.org.QPalm Beach Gardens GreenMarket — 8 a.m.-1 p.m. Sundays through May 6. Its at City Complex, 4301 Burns Road. Phone: 756-3600.QNorton Museum of Art — Through Nov. 13: The Art of War in East Asia.Ž Through Jan. 1: Recent Acquisitions: Photography.Ž Museum is at 1451 S. Olive Ave., West Palm Beach. Art After Dark, with music, art demon-strations, is 5-9 p.m. Thursdays. Admis-sion: $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.QHoliday Classes — Town of Jupiter Community Center kicks off their holiday class schedule, offering Tai Chi, scrapbooking, cooking and bal-let classes for adults. Classes for kids include Tumble Tots, Karate, ballet and more. Classes start Nov. 14 and run five weeks through Dec. 12. Call 741-2400.QShakespeare Inspired — Treasure Coast Youth Symphony pres-ents Shakespeare-inspired works of Tchaikovsky, Nicolai Liszt and more. Nov. 14 at 7 p.m. Adults $18. Students $7. Eissey Campus Theatre, Palm Beach State College. Call 207-5900.QTimely Topics Discussion Group — Join this lively discussion COURTESY PHOTOLarry the Cable Guy performs on Nov. 19 at 6 p.m. and 9:30 p.m. at the Kravis Center, 701 Okeechobee Blvd., West Palm Beach. Tickets: $25 and up. 832-7469 or www.kravis.org. Sunday, Nov. 13 Monday, Nov. 14

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Jupiter’s Only Prepared Food Market Specializing in Gourmet Comfort Foods n Over 75 Delicious Menu Options Prepared Fresh Daily n Carry Out or FREE Local Delivery to Your Home or Of“ ce n New York-Style Boars Head Deli n Brick Oven Pizza n Fresh Baked Goods n Catering For All Occasions JUPITERS FAVORITE PREPARED FOOD MARKET 1132 W. Indiantown Road, Jupiter 561.575.4700 • www.anniesvintagegourmet.com Monday–Saturday 8am–7pm • Sunday 9am–5pm FREE 8-OZ. CUP OF FRESHL Y BREWED COFFEE WITH ANY PURCHASE!“A Taste of Home in Every Bite!”FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF NOVEMBER 10-16, 2011 B7 The Harriet Himmel Theater 700 S. Rosemary Ave., CityPlace, West Palm Beach Concerts begin 8PM‡/REE\RSHQVPM‡7LFNHWV‡)UHHIRU-$06PHPEHUV ‡ZZZMDPVRFLHW\RUJ November 22 Rick Krive & the Circle December 20 DaveBennettQuartet -DQXDU\ TedRosenthalTrio )HEUXDU\ JackieRyan ANNOUNCING OUR 2011-2012 SEASON 0DUFK ClaudioRoditi $SULO Angela Hagenbach e c l e Jazz Arts Music Society of Palm Beach Join Today! info@jamsociety.org group covering the most up-to-date topics faced by our local community including national affairs and foreign relations as it relates to Israel & the United States, 1-2 p.m. Mondays, JCC North, 4803 PGA Blvd., Palm Beach Gardens. Free/Friends of the J; $18 annual fee/guests; 712-5233.QHebrew for Beginners — This eight-week Hebrew course, taught by Gila Johnson, is designed to cover everything from Aleph to Tav, (the Hebrew alphabet) to conversational Hebrew and beyond. Classes tailored to meet the needs of participating students. Session 1 is 10-11 a.m. Tuesdays through Oct. 25. Session 2 is Nov. 1-Dec. 20. Ses-sion 3 is Jan. 10-Feb. 28. At JCC North, 4803 PGA Blvd., Palm Beach Gardens. Price: eight-week session: $64/Friends of the J; $80/guests; 712-5233.QMah Jongg & Canasta Play Sessions — Tables grouped by game preference (mah jongg or canasta) and level of skill. Coffee, cold beverages and a variety of goodies provided. 12:15-3:30 p.m. Tuesdays and Thursdays, JCC North, 4803 PGA Blvd., Palm Beach Gardens. Price: Free/Friends of the J; $5/guest; 712-5233.QStayman Memorial Bridge — Supervised Play Sessions with Sam Brams, 10 a.m.-noon Tuesdays, JCC North, 4803 PGA Blvd., Palm Beach Gardens. Play party bridge in a friend-ly atmosphere while benefiting from expert advice with judgment calls and hand rulings. No partner necessary. Coffee and light refreshments provided. Price: Free/Friends of the J; $6/guests; 712-5233.QMunich Symphony Orchestra — Together with renowned American choir Glori Dei Cantores, plus a quartet of outstanding vocal soloists, the Munich Symphony and conductor Philippe Entremont return to the Kravis Center, bringing a Regional Arts firstŽ … the magnificent Mozart Requiem.Ž Nov. 15 at 8 p.m. The Kravis Center, 701 Okeechobee Blvd., West Palm Beach. Tickets: $25 and up. 832-7469 or www.kravis.org.QThe 2011 JCC Annual Book Luncheon — With Ariel Sabar, author of Heart of the City: Nine Stories of Love and Serendipity on the Streets of New York,Ž as well as My Fathers Paradise.Ž The luncheon begins promptly at noon Nov. 16, with guests encouraged to come starting at 11 a.m. for a Book Fair featuring more than 300 recently released titles by Jew-ish authors. Its at the Kravis Centers Cohen Pavilion, 701 Okeechobee Blvd., West Palm Beach. Admission is $75 for JCC members and Friends of the J, and $85 for guests. Admission for $180 includes a signed copy of the book. For more information or to purchase tick-ets, contact Lisa Blumberg at 712-5209 or LisaB@jcconline.com.QThe Munich Symphony — One of Germanys distinguished orches-tras returns with conductor Philippe Entremont, a longtime Regional Arts audience favorite, on the podium and at the piano. Nov. 16 at 2 p.m. The Kravis Center, 701 Okeechobee Blvd., West Palm Beach. Tickets: $25 and up. 832-7469 or www.kravis.org.QYoga on the Waterfront — Wednesday evenings 5:45 p.m. at the Lake Pavilion, 101 S. Flagler Drive, West Palm Beach. Residents $40 per eight-week session. Non-residents $50 per eight-week session. Drop-ins $10 per class. To register, call 804-4902. QZumba class — 7:15-8:15 p.m. Tuesdays and 6:30-7:30 p.m. Wednesdays at the Burns Road Recreation Center, 4404 Burns Road, Palm Beach Gardens. Drop-in fee, $12; resident discount, $10. 630-1100 or www.pbgfl.com.Q“Break Up Support Group” — 10 a.m. Wednesdays, various locations in Palm Beach Gardens. Sponsored by The Counseling Group, which pro-vides free Christian counseling, classes and support groups; 624-4358.QHatchling Tales — 10:30-11:30 a.m. Wednesdays, Loggerhead Marine-life Center, 14200 U.S. 1, Juno Beach. Free; marinelife.org.QRiver Totters Arts n’ Crafts — 9 a.m. second Wednesday of each month (next session is Dec. 14), Loxa-hatchee River Center, 805 N. U.S. 1, Jupiter. Arts and crafts for kids. Cost: $3; 743-7123.QJupiter-Tequesta Orchid Society — The group meets at 7 p.m. the second Wednesday of the month (next meeting is Dec. 14) at the Jupiter Community Center, 200 Military Trail, Jupiter. Call 746-7363QFitness classes for women — Classes are sponsored by the Jupiter Recreation Department. Aerobic Dance is 8:30 a.m. Mondays, Total Body Ton-ing is 8:30 a.m. Tuesdays and Thursdays and Zumba Latin Fitness Workout is 9:45 a.m. Tuesdays and Thursdays. First class is free to new students. Cost of a five-class fitness card that allows for flexible attendance is $26.50 for Jupiter residents and $33 for non-residents. A five-class Zumba card is $31.50 for Jupiter residents and $39.50 for non-res-idents; 10-class cards also are available. Classes will be held at the community center, behind the Police Department on Military Trail, Jupiter. For informa-tion, contact instructor Kathy Andio at 236-4298 or www.empoweringsolution-swithkathy.com. 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; jupi-terlighthouse.org.QFlagler 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.QChildren’s Research Station — Loggerhead Marinelife Center program is designed to exercise chil-drens science skills through a lab. Each child receives a lab coat, veterinary instruments, a worksheet, and their own sea turtle replica to name and study. Kids take their sea turtles straight and curved measurements with a measur-ing tape and calipers. Dr. Logger helps the group place their turtles into a size classification to determine age and spe-cies. 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 necessary during sea turtle rehabilitation. 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. Tuesday, Nov. 15 Wednesday, Nov. 16 Ongoing

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FLORIDA WEEKLY www.FloridaWeekly.com WEEK OF NOVEMBER 10-16, 2011 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT B9 From left: A curved door leads into the lighthouse. Steve Kruspe, operations and maintenance chief at the lighthouse, leads visi-tors on a tour of the 1860 structure. The views from inside the Fresnel lens. And the view of Jupiter Inlet. Enjoy an evening of wine tasting and art appreciation at Downtown. Presented by the shops of Downtown, Winehooch.com, WILD 95.5FM, and Whole Foods Market. A suggested $5 donation will benet “Movember”, an organization dedicated to prostate cancer and other cancers that affect men. Art of WineNovember 17, 6-8pm The Boulevard Stay Connected Complimentary Valet Parking

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www.FloridaWeekly.com FLORIDA WEEKLYB8 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT WEEK OF NOVEMBER 10-16, 2011 FLORIDA WEEKLY www.FloridaWeekly.com WEEK OF NOVEMBER 10-16, 2011 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT B9 T he Jupiter Inlet Lighthouse and Museum offers a variety of events for people to learn about the lighthouse and the history of the area. The official annual fundraiser —100% of the proceeds support the Loxahatchee River Historical Society’s mission and operations of the Jupiter Inlet Lighthouse & Museum — is the Rock The Light Concert to be held Nov. 19. VIP tickets are sold out, but concert tickets for the event remained avail-able at press time. The “Rock & Roll Revival” features The Lost Bobs & The Sierra Band. Call 747-8380, ext. 101. The 146-foot high lighthouse was complete in 1860, and is on the National Register of Historic Places. It’s on the north side of Jupiter Inlet. Q The Jupiter Inlet LighthouseBETTY WELLS / FLORIDA WEEKLYFrom left: A curved door leads into the lighthouse. Steve Kruspe, operations and maintenance chief at the lighthouse, leads visi-tors on a tour of the 1860 structure. The views from inside the Fresnel lens. And the view of Jupiter Inlet. You’ve come to know our ne restaurants and eateries. Your weekly planner always includes taking in a Downtown concert or other daily special event. Now it’s time to linger and walk among our long list of unique shops and boutiques unlike any in the region. Step into our third dimension. Step into a shopping paradise at Downtown at the Gardens. 3-Dimensions of NEW shoppingCandles by Mimi’s DaughterCouture OptiqueHilda Flack DesignsIZODLF StoresLola Chic BoutiqueMy Gift AvenuePalm Beach AutographsPalm Beach TotsPatio World Style So ChicSur La TableSwoozie’sThe Magical AnimalUrban HomeUrban OutttersWhole Pet EssentialsZ GallerieZoey Willow 7 CamiciIT’SUGARParmida Home Concepts OUR FINE RETAILERS INCLUDE: Bring t h is ad fo r a F R E E rid e o n our C arou sel !FW 1110 Enjoy an evening of wine tasting and art appreciation at Downtown. Presented by the shops of Downtown, Winehooch.com, WILD 95.5FM, and Whole Foods Market. A suggested $5 donation will benet “Movember”, an organization dedicated to prostate cancer and other cancers that affect men. Art of WineNovember 17, 6-8pm The Boulevard Stay Connected Complimentary Valet Parking

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Dai ly SpecialsEVERY D A Y 4:30-6PM Complete dinner f or $12.95Entire par ty m ust be seated b y 6pm.# AS H /N L Ys 4 U E S 4H U R S r F OR r ALL D A Y EVERY D A Y ART INIS s rFO R r $R AFT "E E R (O US E 7INE EVERY D A Y 4-7PM 2-for -1 Cocktails .ORTHLAKE"OULEVARD,AKE0ARK sWWWDOCKSIDESEAGRILLECOM -ONr4HURS AM -9 PM s&RIr3AT AM -10 PM s3UN NOON -9 PM / &&7) 4(! .9 0 5 2#(! 3% One coupon per table. Coupon has no cash value Not valid toward tax or gratuity. No change or credit will be issued. Cannot be combined with any other offer. Minimum party of two. Expires 11/23/2011. www.FloridaWeekly.com FLORIDA WEEKLYB10 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT WEEK OF NOVEMBER 10-16, 2011 PUZZLE ANSWERS Articles about fiction, like all Wikipedia articles, should adhere to the real world as their primary frame of reference.Ž „ Manual of Style/Writing about fiction,Ž Wikipedia All around the mulberry bush the monkey chased the weasel. Monkey thought twas all in fun. Pop! Goes the weasel.Ž „ Rould Folk Song Index # 5249 We musicians must stick together.Ž „ Quote attributed to Yehudi Menuhin as he gave money to an organ grinder Il nya pas de hors-texte.Ž (There is no such a thing as out-of-the-text.Ž) „ Jacques DerridSo, will we ever meet IRL? You know, f2f? Organ grinders used to be in meat space. Until midnight on New Years Eve in 1935, when the licenses of the last 51 organ grinders expired. After this expiration, the Molinari Company in Brooklyn, source of their street organs, crushed its remaining inventory into splinters. If only that organ grinder hadnt come to Prescott, Ariz. If only young Fiorello La Guardia had not been mocked after the arrival to his birthplace of an Italian street musician and his monkey. Said by many to be the greatest mayor of NYC, the 5-foot-tall La Guardia the tough-minded liberal Republican Epis-copalian Freemason with a Jewish moth-er and an atheistic Italian father army bandmaster, eliminated Big Apple organ grinders. Too many kids had laughed and taunted: Wheres your monkey, Fiorello?Ž In 1970, the ban was lifted.In 1975, Joe Bush tied himself to his white-faced Capuchin monkey named George. This went on for three weeks. They were locked together in his study, screaming at each other all night. They finally reached an understand-ing, but Joes wife left him. George stayed. For 15 years, he and Joe did their organ grinding act in NYC. When George died, Joe freeze-dried him and put him, paws extended, on a shelf in his study. Joe, well paid and respected, continued the act with George II. Organ grinders, with their street organs and mon-keys, were seen by many as pictur-esque and romantic. For others they were persons of ill repute, indolent and vicious. Despised as beggars by some, the money given was seen as a bribe begging silence. I have never really been face to face with an organ grinder. I have come closest to the experience via a jack-in-the-box surprise pop up. But why a clown instead of a monkey? Or a weasel? Did you won-der about that, too?And what about the Marvel comic telepathic Aboriginal mutant, another called Jack-in-the-Box, whose body parts putrified and fell off when he used his powers? How could he be nonchalant in the face of this surprising loss? Did the parts just keep growing back, popping up over and over? Freud understood the swoon of presence and absence. His 18-month-old nephews game with a wooden reel tied to a string taught him. The child threw the reel away, saying fort, gone. Then he would pull the reel back, exclaiming da, here. The game was endless delight for him. And where is the real reel? Look. Here and gone, surprising, singing, monkeying around. We magic musi-cians have to stick together. 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 in to L th st Rx rx@floridaweekly.com O Monkey see, monkey do – and monkeys stick together

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LIVE ENTERTAINMENT FRIDAY & SATURDAY &RESH&ISHs3HRIMPs7OODr&IRED0IZZASs7ILD'AME (APPY(OUR-ONDAYn&RIDAY PM n PM 100 Gander WayPALM BEACH GARDENSBehind Home Depot off Northlaker TallTalesRestaurantPBG.com q/1,-££q™*U,q-/££q£*U-1 ££q* $ OFF !NYCHECK ORMORE £ r,79U"‡x{" Not valid with any other specials or on holidays. 18% gratuity will be added to check prior to discount. One coupon per table. Expires 11/30/11. $ 10 OFF !NYCHECK ORMORE £ r,79U"‡x{" Not valid with any other specials or on holidays. 18% gratuity will be added to check prior to discount. One coupon per table. Expires 11/30/11. / r,"1 / THREE-NIGHT PACKAGE IN A COASTAL VIEW ROOM INCLUDING $AILYBREAKFASTBUFFETIN!URAs Thanksgiving dinner in Aura 475 Seagate Drive, Naples, FL 34103 | 239.597.3232 *Does not include taxes and incidentals. Must book by November 21, 2011. For stays between November 21 November 27, 2011. Family rate includes two adults and up to three children. Subject to availability.Couples $249* per night or Family $329* per night Escape this November to Naples and enjoy Thanksgiving in style. Thanksgiving fit for a Pilgrim. FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF NOVEMBER 10-16, 2011 B11 SPECIAL TO FLORIDA WEEKLYAttention Chocoholics! For anyone who has wanted to be a kid in a choco-late store, you now have your chance to taste, shop, learn, interact and now to make a difference in the lives of others. On Nov. 19 and 20, the Festival of Choco-late, voted one of the Top 10 choco-late festivals in the U.S., will be filling up tables with 1,000 Chocolate Bars „ but dont plan on anyone letting you eat these treats. The festival is at the Palm Beach County Convention Center. Festival guests will use their chocolate creativity to hand-design each and every wrapper and all of the bars will find their way into the homes of fami-lies of our Military Service Members and Wounded Warriors through Opera-tion Homefront, and the families await-ing medical care of their children serviced by the Quantum House. Chocolate is one of the few things that has the ability to spread happiness without words and even just a little piece can make a person feel special. Most importantlyƒchocolate is sweeter when shared,Ž said Aileen Mand, festi-val of chocolate producer. The 1,000 bars will be delivered to Operation Homefront and The Quan-tum House as a special Thanksgiving addition to their holiday table. What a creative way for The Festival of Chocolate to give back and shed light on the reality of the need of the Military Families in our community,Ž said Megan Lysaker, director of development. The decorated bars are sure to lift spirits around the Holiday Time when some families do not get to be together. We really appreciate receiving them.Ž The Festival of Chocolate features a chocolate vendor showcase, demonstra-tions by award-winning chefs, a live chocolate showpiece competition, a Kids-4-Chocolate area and guest com-petitions. For more information, see festivalofchocolate.com. Q Make candy bars for soldiers at chocolate festival51 Supper Club will be transformed back to the 60s when it hosts, New York New York: A Tribute to the Rat PackŽ on Nov. 17 from 5:30 p.m.-7:30 p.m. Woodstockcares.org is throwing the fundraiser to help local charity Horses Healing Hearts. There will be a silent auction, plus entertainment from renowned vocalist Lou Galterio, Marilyn Monroe tribute artist Camille Terry, Babette Brown and the Fred Astaire Dance School Perform-ers and singer Phillipe Harari, who also doubles as manager of 51 Supper Club. The host of PalmBeachLiveWorkPlay. com, Tim Byrd The ByrdmanŽ will be the master of ceremonies. Horses Healing Hearts provides an opportu-nity for children of addicts to work with, care for and ride horses for the purpose of healing and to learn posi-tive coping mechanisms for the future. HHH was founded by Liz Olszewski. More information available by calling877-606-9209. Tickets are $30 in advance and to RSVP call 28 2.6252 or email rjankus@ woodstockcares.org. 51 Supper Club is located in Downtown at the Gardens at 11701 Lake Vic-toria Gardens Avenue in Palm Beach Gardens. Q 51 Supper Club to host benefit for Horses Healing HeartsUpcoming activities and events at the Borland Center in Palm Beach Gardens include a family movie and a world-premiere comedy. Friday Night Family Flicks Presents ZooKeeperŽ at 7 p.m. on Nov. 11. Cost is $3 per person; a $20 family-pack includes admission for up to 6, popcorn and soda. A group of zoo animals decide to break their code of silence in order to help their lovable zookeeper find love „ without opting to leave his current job for something more illustrious. Star-ring Kevin James and Rosario Dawson. Rated PG. On Nov. 18-19, the Women Impacting the Nation For Such A Time As ThisŽ conference features a Kathy Troccoli Concert. For more information contact 207-8721 or see womenimpactingthen-ation.org. Gina and the G.I.T. (Genie-In-Training)Ž premiere, starring Lori Lescht and Rachel Barcia, is Nov. 19. A reception is at 6:30 p.m. and the show is at 8 p.m. All tickets are $8. Three unsuspecting girls release two genies from Brooklyn who are stuck in the 1970s. And when Gina, the 30-something slacker instructor with narcolepsy falls asleep, Tina, the 12 year-old G.I.T. (Genie-In-Training) is left on her own, causing havoc, laughs and mayhem. Rated G. The Borland Center is at 4901 PGA Blvd. Q Movie, concert on tap at Borland Center

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www.FloridaWeekly.com FLORIDA WEEKLYB12 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT WEEK OF NOVEMBER 10-16, 2011 Q SCORPIO (October 23 to November 21) A new challenge in the work-place holds an exciting promise for the future. But be aware of the fact that you havent been told about all the demands you might have to meet. Q SAGITTARIUS (November 22 to December 21) Your financial pic-ture brightens as you get into sorting out realistic goals and those that are not reachable at this time. CautionŽ remains your fiscal watchword. Q CAPRICORN (December 22 to January 19) Youre deep into your new project, and thats just fine. But dont neglect your family and friends. Spend-ing time with people you care for is always a wise investment. Q AQUARIUS (January 20 to February 18) Past feelings are suddenly reawak-ened. This could make you emotionally vulnerable. Be careful about decisions you might be asked to make at this time. Q PISCES (February 19 to March 20) Youve come to a place where youll be facing important decisions that can affect your future. Rely on your strong moral compass to guide you toward making the right choices. Q ARIES (March 21 to April 19) This is a good time to let that intrepid Aries temperament take charge. Your strong leadership will help settle those still-unresolved situations. Support comes from a surprising source. Q TAURUS (April 20 to May 20) Your problem-solving talents shine as you move to cool down heated emotions. You also inspire trust in all parties when you act with careful consideration of their feelings. Q GEMINI (May 21 to June 20) That long-delayed commitment begins to look better to you. But theres still a crucial fact or two you need to know about it. A health problem needs to be taken care of. Q CANCER (June 21 to July 22) Dont waste time trying to learn why someone you relied on is wavering in his or her support of your stand on a workplace issue. Move on with the help of more steadfast allies. Q LEO (July 23 to August 22) Relationships enter a brighter period, both at home and in the workplace. Prospects also look good for single Leos and Leo-nas, who can expect a welcome visit from Cupid. Q VIRGO (August 23 to September 22) Those mixed signals that were com-plicating your life are giving way now to clear, definitive guidelines. This makes it easier for you to weigh your options and make decisions. Q LIBRA (September 23 to October 22) Ask your partner for an explana-tion of what seems to be a sign of strain in your relationship. The sooner you understand the problem, the sooner you can both act to resolve it. Q BORN THIS WEEK: Youre gifted with both natural wisdom and wit -a good combination for success as a writer, a teacher and, most importantly, a parent. Q W SEE ANSWERS, B10 W SEE ANSWERS, B102011 King Features Synd., Inc. World rights reserved. 2011 King Features Synd., Inc. World rights reserved. FLORIDA WEEKLY PUZZLES HOROSCOPES HOG WASH By Linda Thistle + 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: Lee’s Tae Kwon Do Academy Master Lees Checklist1 Concentration: Builds clarity and focus 2 Basics: Provides the foundation 3 Forms: Improves your balance 4 Self Defense: Provides self protection 5 Br eaking Technique: Builds con“ dence 6 Free Sparring: Improves re” exes 7 One-Step Sparring: Develops judgment of distance 8 Alternate Free Sparring: Builds self-control GRAND MASTER CHU YOUNG LEE, TEACHING MARTIAL ARTS IN PALM BEACH COUNTY SINCE 1984 • Kick Boxing • Judo • Hapkido • Jujitsu • Women’s Self Defense • Anti-Bully Two-Week Tae Kwon Do Trial Only $49! 779 Northlake Blvd, North Palm Beach www.LeesTaeKwonDoAcademy.com881-7070 Call or drop in to “ nd out about our back-to-school specials and Local after-school pick-up program Woman Self Defense Class Nov. 12, 2011 Sat. 12:00 noon. Free Admission! The Most Trusted Name in Bio-Identical Hormone Replacement TherapyWorking with your physician, Premier Compounding will customize a hormone replacem ent therapy for you using Bio-Identicals having a molecular structure identical to th e human body. Call us at 691-4991 to schedule an appointment and use the pharmacy you can trust.Veterinary • Pediatrics • Sterile Compounds • Ophthalmics • Dental • Podiatry • Sports Medicine • Wound Care Now accepting insurance • Free local shipping! 2000 PGA Boulevard, Suite 5507, Palm Beach Gardens 561-691-4991 • www.premiercompounding.com Mon – Thurs: 9am – 6pm • Fri: 9am – 3pm • Sat – Sun: close d

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An exciting place for your child to learn about the joys of Judaism without breaking the bank! iˆ…n''iUiLi,i>`ˆ}Uiˆ…ˆœEœˆ`> >iUiLi-œ}E>“iU>E>ˆ>…*i>>ˆœ -'`>£\ AM q£"\ PM CHABAD OF PALM BEACH GARDENS {£*œ'i>`]*>“i>V…>`i{£(formerly Loehmanns Plaza)rr#(!"!$rsWWW*EWISH'ARDENSCOM Tune into the Schmooze Weekly Jewish Radio ShowSundays 9-10am on Seaview Radio 960 AM 95.9 FM 106.9 FMProudly presented by Youth Extension Solutions, Kosher MarketPlace, Compass Insurance Services, Rosenthal Capital Management FLORIDA WEEKLY www.FloridaWeekly.com WEEK OF NOV 10-16, 2011 A&E B13 +++ Is it worth $10? YesHeist movies are hard to pull off (pun intended), because smart audi-ences have seen the switch-a-roo tricks already and tire easily of stale storylines. Director Brett Ratner (Red DragonŽ) has by no means crafted a masterpiece with Tower Heist,Ž but its an amusing comedy with some fun surprises. The fictional towerŽ in which the events occur features apartments that cost an average of $5.6 million and, to wit, attract the wealthiest clientele New York City has to offer. In the penthouse is financier Arthur Shaw (Alan Alda), whom we soon learn has committed securities fraud (think Ponzi scheme/Bernie Madoff). Worse, Shaw lost the pensions of all the employees of the tower, who include: the manager Josh (Ben Stiller), general manager Simon (Judd Hirsch), concierge Charlie (Casey Affleck), doorman Lester (Stephen Hen-derson) and maid Odessa (Gabourey Sidibe). Josh and the employees naturally want revenge on Shaw, whos living in his apartment under house arrest. Upon learning from FBI Agent Claire (Tea Leoni) that $20 million of Shaws money remains unaccounted for, Josh recruits Charlie, the new elevator man Enrique (Michael Pena) and a down-on-his-luck broker named Mr. Fit-zhugh (Matthew Broderick) to break into Shaws apartment and take whats theirs. Tower HeistŽ gets off to a sluggish start, but once Eddie Murphy appears as a thief named Slide, things pick up for the better. Murphy has said hes veering away from family-friendly material, and hes funny here as an untrustworthy big-mouth whos only in it for himself. The problem is Murphys character is superfluous: After were led to believe Josh and Charlie know everything there is to know about the building, theres no need for Slide. In fact, Slide offers nothing in terms of planning, mean-ing all Murphy does is crack jokes „ which is good because theyre funny, but bad because his character is completely unnecessary. But then, with a cast as good as this one, the movie can survive having a few characters underwritten by screenwrit-ers Ted Griffin and Jeff Nathanson. The good news is all the major players get some good laughs, including Broderick in full bitternessŽ mode and Sidibe, who heretofore has only been known for Precious.Ž She evens dons a believable Jamaican accent and plays nicely off the rest of the cast. The only person whos not particularly funny (disclosure: I never find him funny) is Stiller, who does fine in hold-ing the story together but offers little more. The heist itself doesnt reach nearly the complexity of something like Oceans 11,Ž although we do get the expected extreme level of planning and luck as things transpire. But thats all par for the course and part of the fun. So although you will get your moneys worth, this ones not quite a steal at the price of admission. Q Puss in Boots ++ (Voices of Antonio Banderas, Salma Hayek, Zach Galifianakis) In this prequel to the ShrekŽ franchise, Puss (Banderas) teams with Humpty Dumpty (Galifiana-kis) and Kitty Softpaws (Hayek) to find the Golden Goose. There are some cute cat-isms for cat lovers, but overall this franchise has overstayed its welcome. Rated PG.Paranormal Activity 3 +++ (Chloe Csengery, Jessica Tyler Brown, Lauren Bittner) Young Katie (Csengery) and Kristi (Brown) meet the demon that will affect them later in life in this prequel to the first two ParanormalŽ mov-ies. There are some good scares here (even if most are fake), and Csengery and Brown deliver impressive perfor-mances. Rated R.Footloose ++ (Kenny Wormald, Julianne Hough, Den-nis Quaid) Big city kid Ren (Wormald) moves to a small Georgia town that has banned public dancing and falls for the wild-child daughter (Hough) of the preacher (Quaid) who instituted the ban. This remake of the 1984 Kevin Bacon classic is better than loyal fans of the original will want it to be, but it also has the same flaws as its predecessor. Rated PG-13. Q LATEST FILMS‘Tower Heist’ dan HUDAK O www.hudakonhollywood.com CAPSULES >> Per imdb.com Trump Tower in Manhattan was the stand-in for the tower in the lm. in the know www.veinsareus.org 3370 Burns Road, Suite 206 Palm Beach Gardens 561.626.9801 € Most insurances accepted Board Certified in Vascular Surgery, Thoracic Surgery, Cardiac Surgery & Phlebology Richard S. Faro, MD, FACS € Joseph Motta, MD, FACSNow is the time to have unsightly, painful varicose and spider veins eliminated. Treatment requires the expert careofour board-certified surgeons using innovative, less invasive procedures that require little or no down time! Feel better,look better with smooth, healthy legs. Call 626-980 for your appoinment today!

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www.FloridaWeekly.com FLORIDA WEEKLYB14 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT WEEK OF NOVEMBER 10-16, 2011 4 Family Fun Day at Downtown at the Gardens, hosted by Fro-Yotopia, to benefit the Place of Hope FLORIDA WEEKLY SOCIETY COURTESY PHOTOS

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A Bene“ t for the Loxahatchee River Historical Society FeaturingThe Lost Bobs 7:30-10pmThe Sierra Band 5:30-7:30pm Event MC: TV Personality Curt Fonger Appearance: Andy Preston, The Gater 98.7FM 'ˆVUœ'“iœœ`UiiE7ˆi ˆi'VˆœEn…ˆii,>vyiDancing on the deck under the lighthouse /ˆVŽif"xUx£{‡nn]i££ Your contribution keeps our lighthouse shining! s "READSSHIPPEDFROM"ROOKLYN.9ANDBAKEDOFFDAILYINrHOUSE s $ESSERTSANDSELECTEDMEATSIMPORTEDFROM)TALY s 3ANDWICHESANDSALADS s &RESHHANDrFORMEDMOZZARELLAFROM"ROOKLYN s &RESHFRUITANDGREENJUICESSQUEEZEDTOORDER s 3MOOTHIESCROISSANTSMUFlNSDANISHESANDMORE 1271 E. Blue Heron Boulevard, Singer Island 561-847-4950 /PEN4UESDAYr&RIDAYAMrPMs3ATURDAYAMrPMs3UNDAYAMrP M New York Style I talian CaffeDolce Vita ~ the sweet life on the beach 4EXT caffe TO FOR SPECIALOFFERS FLORIDA WEEKLY www.FloridaWeekly.comWEEK OF NOVEMBER 10-16, 2011 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT B15 SPECIAL TO FLORIDA WEEKLYMidtown in Palm Beach Gardens will host a free childrens festival Nov. 20 from 12:30 p.m. to 4:30 p.m. The family friendly activities will take place along Mainstreet at Midtown, located at 4801 PGA Blvd., just west of Military Trail, in Palm Beach Gardens. Midtown is inviting children of all ages and their families to enjoy music demonstrations, art activities and stim-ulating play and dance, including: Watching performances from The Wizard of Oz by the Atlantic Arts Acad-emy. Drawing street art with the Lighthouse ArtCenter. Building clay figures with the Armory Art Center. Mixing ooey-gooey slimeŽ with Mad Science. Playing with bubbles at Gymboree Play & Music. Making music during Tracies Music Together classes. Designing pieces of art with Resource Depot. Tumbling on a 30-foot trampoline with Gymnastics Revolution. Dancing to DJ Mike with contests and games. Other highlights will include:* Diana Classic Children will be hosting a Meet and Greet with a very special Princess and the famous Magic Elves from the North Pole. Children can get an early start on getting their wish list to Santa. Diana Classic Children also will put on one of their famous fashion shows at 3 p.m. Children are invited to come dressed up in their favorite character and will be invited to take the stage for a catwalk. Get In Shape for Women will let kids develop their own healthy trail mix and Marble Slab Creamery will let them create their own designer ice cream sundaes. Train rides with Thomas the Trackless Train. Egoscue will bring their famous Patch obstacle course. The Jewish Community Center will sell childrens books, have storytelling and provide free face painting. Local dance schools will perform throughout the day. Meet Robbie the Redbird from Roger Dean Stadium Parent and child participation activities will include Gymboree Play & Musics free sampleŽ Play & Learn classes happening on the hour, and Tracies Music Together classes that include dancing, singing, chanting, instrument playing and more, at 12:45, 1:15, 2:30 and 3. Funds raised from food sales at booths by Chuck Burger Joint, Cantina Laredo and III Forks Steak-house will be donated to the R .O.C.K. Camp. Reaching Out to Cancer Kids is the first camp in the United States for children with cancer. The event is sponsored by Bricks 4 Kidz, Macaroni Kid, Chipotle, A Public Affair PR and Mainstreet at Midtown. Free parking is available in the Midtown garage and on site. Q Midtown in Gardens to host free children’s festival Nov. 20 COURTESY PHOTO There will be train rides with Thomas the Trackless Train at the Midtown Children’sFestival on Nov. 20. 4081 HOOD ROAD | FRENCHMANS CROSSING | PALM BEACH GARDENS 561.627.6222 | WWW.LEREVEBOUTIQUE.NET | MON…SAT 10AM…5PM GIFT CERTIFICATES AVAILABLE Le Rve A chic women’s accessories boutique featuring fine costume jewelry, sterling silver, handbags, gifts, accessories and more…

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www.FloridaWeekly.com FLORIDA WEEKLYB16 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT WEEK OF NOVEMBER 10-16, 2011 1. Gary Braford and Donna Speciale2. Milton and Tamar Maltz3. Kathy and Richard Derbes4. Priscilla Heublein, Peter Amster, Roe Green and Andrew Kato5. Frank and Jenelle Teodosio6. Kim and Andre Varona7. Charla and Leo Sramowicz8. Ron Gonsalves and Sally Still9. Cindy Steele and David Carson10. Jennifer Sardone and David Pakula 1 2 3 4 Opening night for Maltz Jupiter Theatre’s “The 39 Steps”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.” oridaweekly.com and view the photo albums from the many events we cover. You can purchase any of the photos too. Send us your society and networking photos. Include the names of everyone in the picture. E-mail them to society@” oridaweekly.com. RACHEL HICKEY/FLORIDA WEEKLY Theater benefactors, cast gather at Grimaldis 5 6 7 8 9 10

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FLORIDA WEEKLY www.FloridaWeekly.com WEEK OF NOVEMBER 10-16, 2011 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT B17 1. Samantha Milano and Sara Gayoso2. Warren Cleveland, Tracy Cleveland, Pam Rovinski and Steve Hirschberg3. Lou Cohen and Brian McKillop4. Jamie and Jared Crocker5. Denise Caruso and Randi Cohen6. Kasey McKee7. Hilary Goldblatt and Myrna Cohen 123 5 Ghouls Gone Wild 3 fundraiser for Happy Camper Foundation at Abacoa Golf Club in Jupiter Annual Le Posh Pup Costume Contest at PGA Commons in Palm Beach GardensFLORIDA 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.” oridaweekly.com and view the photo albums from the many events we cover. You can purchase any of the photos too. Send us your society and networking photos. Include the names of everyone in the picture. E-mail them to society@” oridaweekly.com. RACHEL HICKEY / FLORIDA WEEKLY 6 7 4 1. Shirley Belleri and Lilly2. Laura Souza Bany, Nino Gianna and Leonardo Most Original Winner3. Lois Weiss and Daphney Look-a-like Winner4. Brygida Trzaska and Snuggles5. Chris Morse Janina Sahari Mordecai and Hydie Cutest Winner 6. Burt Bowden, Susan Davis and Venus7. Paul Hancke and SchatziRACHEL HICKEY / FLORIDA WEEKLY 1 2 3 4 5 6 7

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Midtown Plaza • 4777 PGA Blvd. Palm Beach Gardens2 blocks west of Military TrailMon-Sat 10 AM -6 PM • Sun 11 AM -4 PM561-691-5884 Bring in this ad and receive 20% offone item Huge selection of silk trees, oral arrangements and loose stems… all at great prices! Purveyors of the Finest Home and Garden Accessories Get ready to be dazzled… Join us for our World-Famous PARTY Sundays 4–9pm Music by Rythmation Drink Specials! 2300 PGA Boulevard Palm Beach GardensSW Corner at the Intracoastal Bridge561-694-1700 www.waterwaycafe.com 2300 PGA Boulevard Palm Beach GardensSW Corner at the Intracoastal Bridge561-694-1700 www.waterwaycafe.com BISTRO TO GO MARKET: MONDAY … SATURDAY 10 AM … 8 *U-1 911 AM … 7 PM RESTAURANT: LUNCH DAILY 11:30 AM … 2 *U r,4:30 PM ,/7""*`iViˆi> vii>}>>ŽˆœL>Ž>>ˆ……ˆ>`t W e have moved! +0*/64'03063%"*-: $0634&$)&'4.&/6 FRIED BELL Y CLAMS &OUSnFTJODMVEF $IPXEFSPS-PMBT4BMBE PS5PNBUP#PDDPODJOJ /PSUIMBLFMPDBUJPOPOMZ NEW ENGLAND LOBSTER ROLLS Maine Lobster RollFried Belly Clam RollIncludes Fries or Lola s Salad Includes Fries or Lola s Salad Reg. $18 Reg. $14With this coupon. Not valid with any other offers. Expires 11/16/11. With this coupon. Not valid with any other offers. Expires 11/16/11. -r,6 1 nE r,Unr‡"7 r .ORTHLAKE"OULEVARD0ALM"EACH'ARDENSs r(One block west of Military Trail)sLOLASSEAFOODCOMLOLA’S SEAFOOD EATERY A French Bistro serving steak au poivre, escargots, boeuf bourguignon, soupe a loignon, coq au vin, pt, wine, espresso, cocktails, and more Downtown at the Gardens, Palm Beach Gardens sWWW0ARIS)N4OWN"ISTROCOM œq /…'£> “q ££“U ˆq>£>“q£">“U-'£> “q £“ CASUAL • ELEGANT • FULL BAR LUNCH& DINNER A French Cafe serving breakfast, lunch, afternoon pastries, gelato, crepes, quiches, paninis, soups, cafe au lait, espresso, wine, beer and more 11460 US Highway One, North Palm Beach sWWW0ARIS)N4OWN#AFECOM œq->\>“q\“U-'\>“qx\“ COZY • WARM • CASUAL • ELEGANT BREAKFAST& LUNCH 2401 PGA Boulevard, Suite 172, Palm Beach Gardens (561) 775-0105 www.carmines.com "RINGTHEPARTYHOME Carmines Caters! Full Service Off-Premise Cateringn…ivU>i`iU-iiU,i>Uœ>UiVCall our Catering Director at 775-0105 ext. 117 DINING In and Around Palm Beach Gardens CATEGORY New England-style seafood and more AMBIANCE Casual and relaxed SPECIALTY Lobster Roll HOURS 11:30am … 8:30pm dailyWhile Lolas menu is long and varied, most folks come for the rolls; belly clam, clam strip, lobster and oyster rolls are the star attraction. All of the seafood is ” own in fresh daily from New Bedford, Mass: clams, shrimp, scallops, haddock, cod, lobster and more. Add refreshing salads, quesadillas and sandwiches and you have a great place for lunch or dinner any day of the week. Dont forget an order of their amazing beignets for dessert! Owned and operated by Chef Bernard and Chef Charlie, the atmosphere at Lolas is casual, but that doesnt mean the service is anything less than stellar. Place your order at the counter and enjoy it inside or on the spacious patio. 4595 Northlake Boulevard Palm Beach Gardens rrsWWWLOLASSEAFOODCOM LOLA’S SEAFOOD EATERY

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FLORIDA WEEKLY www.FloridaWeekly.com WEEK OF NOVEMBER 10-16, 2011 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT B19 Enter to win one of 10Free Captiva Holiday Village weekendsTo learn more about Captiva Holiday Villages schedule, events, and contest go to www.captivaholidayvillage.com COME VACATION ON BEAUTIFUL CAPTIVA ISLAND, FLORIDA VINOAussie winemaker says mollydookers make the best vino jim McCRACKEN vino@florida-weekly.com O Do left-handed winemakers make better wine? Mollydooker may sound like a womans name, but its Australian slang for left-handed. Its also the name of Sparky Marquis Down Under wine company, so named because he and his wife, Sarah, are mollydookers. I recently spent some time talking with Mr. Mar-quis as he prepared for a wine dinner in Miami, giving each bottle his customary Mollydooker Shake.Ž Q: What is the Mollydooker Shake? A: We use nitrogen to stabilize the wine, so the Mollydooker Shake gets the nitrogen out. Open the bottle, pour a little out into the glass, close the bottle, turn it upside down and then shake it. After that you will see a line of creamy froth on the top of the wine „ thats the nitrogen that is released. Now you are all set to enjoy the wine. Q: Your company recently made international headlines when a forklift dropped a shipment of Velvet Glove. What does it mean to you to lose such an in-demand wine? A: Well, the biggest thing is to lose 462 cases, 6,000 bottles. It was one-third our total production, and possibly our best vintage. The container was being loaded, and the forklift picked it up from the top. One of the forks sheared, and it fell to the dock, smash-ing everything. We were insured and all, but the wine cannot be replaced. The forklift operator told me he wished he had dropped the next container. I told him I wouldnt wish this on anyone, but why did he say that? It was a container of beach sand, he replied. Q: Do left-handed winemakers make better wines? A: Its all about passion and excitement. We make wines that make people say Wow! We try to leave no stone unturned; every step of the way we are quality oriented. But I will say that left-handers are more artistic. My wife, Sarah, designed all of our labels, and each one depicts a mollydooker. Two Left Feet is Sarah and me dancing; well, I am stepping on her toes. The Boxer fights using two left gloves, and so forth. Q: When did you decide you wanted to be a winemaker? A: I grew up working in my parents restaurant, but Sparky was going to be a photographer. Then I discovered I liked wine a lot. I went back to college to learn winemaking. I am excited about it, and it has become my only passion. I started on this journey 16 years ago, and have worked with several different winemakers. Q: How do you manage to create a balanced wine with such a high alcohol content and rich flavors? A: Vineyard canopy management was my college thesis. Healthy vines create the best fruit, and the flavor of the wine is created in the vineyard. Our Marquis Vineyard Watering Programme focuses on creating the most intense fruit fla-vors possible. We measure everything about the vine and the fruit twice a week in each vineyard, and regulate the water going into the vineyard to pro-duce the highest fruit weight possible. Q: Whats next? A: We are releasing a new sparkling shiraz, made in the champagne method, and couldnt quite figure out what to call it. So we had a contest to name it and received 6,000 entries. The win-ning name is Miss Molly „ from a fan in North Carolina. Q: Any last words for our readers? A: Absolutely! Drink it now … we will make you another bottle next year! Some of my favorites from the wine dinner and tasting (all 2010 vintage): Two Left Feet ($25): Like all of the reds, the color is a rich dark crimson. It has deep flavors of berries, plums and currants, with vanilla and spice and a touch of oak, a fine tannin structure and long finish. The Boxer ($25): It has intense blackberry, fig and fresh berries in the aroma and flavor, with hints of spice and oak. Amazing complexity and a long lingering finish. Enchanted Path ($90): Dark purple in color, this shiraz-cabernet blend is a powerful wine with big fruit weight and an amazingly long finish. Vibrant fruit flavors of berries, blackberry and plum, mixed with anise and spices in layers on the palate. Carnival of Love ($90): Violet in color, this lush shiraz has aromas of dark plum, licorice and berries, followed on the palate with sweet fruit and hints of pepper and spice, and a long finish. Velvet Glove ($185): This shiraz is the winerys high-end wine. Its dark in color, with a spicy berry nose and flavors of fresh raspberry, black cherry, plum and blueberries. Soft in the mouth but bursting with flavors that are ele-gant and voluptuous, with a long bal-anced tannin finish. Q PHOTO BY JIM MCCRACKEN Sparky Marquis demonstrates the “Mol-lydooker Shake,” used to get nitrogen out of the wine.

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THEPOWEROFTHERIGHTADVISOR.’ AMERRILLLYNCHPRIVATEWEALTHADVISORCANHELPYOU SEIZEOPPORTUNITIES INTODAYSGLOBALMARKETS. Cometooursymposium:Speaker:GregoryOHarePrivateWealthAdvisorSeniorVicePresident…InvestmentsBarrons Top1000Advisors GuestSpeakers:MatthewMcCormickPortfolioManager,Bahl&GaynorAsseenonBloomberg,CNBC,&TheWallStreetJournal,SmartMoneyMarkConnerDirector, GoldmanSachsAssetMgmt. Wednesday,November16…4:30Seasons52…SunsetRoomPalmBeachGardensRSVPDeborahAdeimyat561-775-8160AMerrillLynchPrivateWealthAdvisorcanhelpyoudevelopacustomizedstrategythatconsiderslookingbeyondinvestmentsinU.S.companies.Joinusforacomplimentarysymposiumwherewelldiscuss:€Understandingopportunitiesforgrowthand income„athomeandabroad €Thinkingstrategicallyaboutyourcurrent assetallocation €Consideringagreaterallocationtoglobal investments €TakingadvantageofinternationalmarketsThiseventissuitableforminimuminvestableassetsof$2million.Duetohighproleofspeakers,noaudioorrecordingdevicespermitted. Globalinvestingposesspecialrisks,includingforeigntaxation,currencyuctuation,riskassociatedwithpossibledifferencesinnancialstandards,andothermonetaryandpoliticalrisks.Diversicationisaninvestmentstrategythatspreadsaportfoliosinvestments„andtherefore,risks„amongdifferentassettypes,marketsectors,industriesandindividualsecurities.Diversicationcanhelpprotecttheportfoliosoverallvalueifthevalueofonesecuritytype,sectororsecuritydropssharply.Assetallocation,diversicationandrebalancingdonotprotectagainstlossorguaranteeaprotindecliningmarkets.Source: Barrons AmericasTopAdvisors:StatebyState,ŽFebruary21,2011ThePrivateBankingandInvestmentGroupisadivisionofMLPF&Sthatoffersabroadarrayofpersonalizedwealthmanagementproductsandservices.Bothbrokerageandinvestmentadvisoryservices(includingnancialplanning)areofferedbytheGroupsPrivateWealthAdvisorsthroughMLPF&S,aregisteredbroker-dealerandmemberSIPC.Investmentproducts AreNotFDICInsuredAreNotBankGuaranteedMayLoseValue 6343654