Florida weekly

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Florida weekly
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Palm Beach Gardens, Florida
Florida Media Group, LLC
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Periodicals -- Palm Beach Gardens (Fla.) ( lcsh )
Periodicals -- Palm Beach (Fla.) ( lcsh )
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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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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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INSIDE Download our FREE App todayAvailable on the iTunes App Store. X PetsChichi is looking for a forever home. A6 X SOCIETYSee who’s out and about in Palm Beach County. A21, WEEK OF FEBRUARY 16-22, 2012 Vol. II, No. 19  FREE ROGER WILLIAMS A2 LINDA LIPSHUTZ A10PETS A6BUSINESS A17 REAL ESTATE A22ARTS B1 EVENTS B6-7 FILM B9 ANTIQUES B13PUZZLES B8SOCIETY B10-11,17-18 CUISINE B19 PRSRT STD U.S. POSTAGE PAID FORT MYERS, FL PERMIT NO. 715 Friends can helpWhen a spouse shows signs of dementia, seek aid. A10 X The town of Jupiter, Jupiter Medical Center, the Palm Beach County Health Department and El Sol, Jupiters Neighbor-hood Resource Center, have partnered to open the free Jupiter Volunteer Clinic. In response to the growing number of uninsured and underinsured individuals living in the Jupiter area who have limited access to health care, the organizations „ with input from the Florida Public Health Institute „ have developed an innovative solution. By maximizing existing resources, the group has created a collaborative model that includes space, supplies and staff pro-vided by the Palm Beach County Health Department; ancillary services including laboratory and imaging services donated by Jupiter Medical Center; and the invalu-able dedication of volunteers „ physi-cians, nurses, physician assistants, medi-cal students and interpreters „ who are generously donating their time and skill. In addition, the Quantum Foundation has awarded grant funding to El Sol to support the work of a clinic coordinator. By quickly working together, these organizations established a clinic that will provide much-needed health services to people in our area who otherwise would not have access,Ž Jupiter Mayor Karen Golonka said in a prepared statement. The town was pleased to play a role in organizing and facilitating this effort.Ž Dr. Alina Alonso, director of the Palm Beach County Health Department, said in the statement, This is a hybrid among health centers, and we are very pleased to do our part by contributing clinic space, supplies and staff.Ž The president and CEO of JupiterTown, agencies partner to open free Jupiter medical clinicSPECIAL TO FLORIDA WEEKLY The verdict is in: A jury of experts chooses which artists can appear in the show BY SCOTT SIMMONSssimmons@floridaweekly.comAn estimated 150,000 peo-ple come to Jupiter each year to see the work of artists from across the country during the three-day ArtiGras festival. But when those 280 or so artists converge on Abacoa Town Center to meet those hordes of art lovers the weekend of Feb. 18, they dont just show up; they must be approved by a panel of five jurors. They have to be from the arts industry,Ž says Rebecca Seelig, ArtiGras PR committee chair. The fine art festival, now in its 27th year, is sponsored by the Northern Palm Beach SEE ARTIGRAS, A8 X SEE CLINIC, A12 XThis year’s ArtiGras poster. titled “Reflections,” was created by West Palm Beach artist Ellen Negley. “I’m inspired to paint because it allows me to get away from my normally structured life. When I’m in my studio and I face a completely white piece of paper, the moment is full of emotion ... it’s scary and exciting all at the same time. Painting allows me to express myself with creative abandon; it’s my chance to make all the decisions. If I want to paint a purple sky, I can. If I want to add more buildings, I do. I also like not knowing how the painting is going to turn out. I have an initial vision, but sometimes the results are surprising,” Ms. Negley says in a statement. The posters will be for sale at the festival. Bluegrass boomsConch Stomp brings old Florida sound to the county. B1 X


A2 NEWS WEEK OF FEBRUARY 16-22, 2012 FLORIDA WEEKLY 561.625.5070THE HEART ATTACK RISK ASSESSMENT ITS FREE.ITS 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. NOTE: The letters here reflect the most recent reactions of readers to columns or stories. The images show readersŽ in various stages of approbation or protest in the living room of Mr. Williams.Dear Mr. Williams, Great column about a great guy (Giddyup, Johnny, and Godspeed,Ž Feb. 8-14, 2012). The recent news articles about Marines pissing on the dead enemy and (others) make great news for some. It just goes to show that one aw, shitŽ wipes a lot of atta boys.Ž Military action can bring out the best in men and the worst. In Korea, the taking of the ears of the enemy was a common practice of a number of the nationalities involved. It is no better or no worse than throwing acid in the faces of young women who want to have an education; or decapi-tation or mutilation of corpses; or dis-playing these bodies as a visual threat to others. In most cases, the heroics by Marines are swept under the rug and/or consid-ered ordinary. Consider the events that brought about the deaths of Cpl. Jonathon Yale COMMENTARY roger WILLIAMS A satisfied readerA disgruntled readerand Lance Cpl. Jordan Haeter. You can Google The Last Six SecondsŽ and read about them. I will not bore you with other history of the USMC, but it speaks for itself.I would agree that the Marines involved in the recently reported events need to be brought up short and made to be respon-sible for their behavior and actions.Our oldest (a USAF officer) was in Baghdad in the early days of the Iraqi events. His description of the demeanor of the Marines did me proud. Enough of history. John Bunch is the stuff Marines are made of and is a credit to his family, to the Corps, and to mankind. You said that he was a former Marine.Ž The Corps instills a set of val-ues into all recruits that will last them through the rest of their lives. So there are no former Marines. There are live Marines and dead Marines. Semper Fi, John Bunch, and to all Marines „ living or dead! Edward Efsic Dear Ms. Wells (Editor, Palm Beach Gardens edition), Might you ask Ms. Persons if the better question might be: Who can be the better president to lead our nation?Ž Simplistic? Maybe. Putting our national well-being ahead of ideological self-interests? Definitely. Sincerely, Martin Gudenor Arlington, Va.(Mr. Gudenor referred to a comment made by Jenna Persons, a Republican activist and Fort Myers attorney, who spoke about the Republican presidential primary race this way: Whether youre an evangelical Christian or a Tea Partier or a moderate Republican, your first ques-tion should be, Who can beat Obama?Ž Her comment appeared in a story by Roger Williams, VS.: How Florida Republicans will pick Barack Obamas challenger,Ž Jan. 25-31, 2012. )Dear Mr. Williams, Thanks for the great article (Utterly Useless,Ž Feb. 1-7, 2012). Thought you might enjoy this poem I keep close. I know you appreciate the beauty of nature, a free gift so many fail to even notice in the rush of life. Thanks again, Beverly FairclothIf of thy mortal goods thou art bereft, And from thy slender store two loaves alone to thee are left, Sell one and with the dole Buy hyacinths to feed the soulŽMosli Eddin Saadi Persian poet, 1184-1291REACTION (able, ary, ist)


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A4 NEWS WEEK OF FEBRUARY 16-22, 2012 FLORIDA WEEKLYAmerica’s pro-choice majority speaks outThe leadership of the Catholic Church has launched what amounts to a holy war against President Barack Obama. Archbishop Timothy Dolan appealed to church members, Let your elected leaders know that you want religious liberty and rights of conscience restored and that you want the administrations contraceptive mandate rescinded,Ž he said. Obama is now under pressure to reverse a health-care regulation that requires Catholic hospitals and univer-sities, like all employers, to provide con-traception to insured women covered by their health plans. Bill Donohue of the Catholic League said, This is going to be fought out with lawsuits, with court decisions, and, dare I say it, maybe even in the streets.Ž In the wake of the successful pushback against the Susan G. Komen Race for the Cures deci-sion to defund Planned Parenthood, the Obama administration should listen to the majority of Americans: The United States, including Catholics, is strongly pro-choice. Rick Santorum most likely benefited from the 24-hour news cycle this week with his three-state win. Exactly one week before the caucus/primary vot-ing, on Jan. 31, The Associated Press broke the story that Susan G. Komen Race for the Cure, a $2 billion-per-year breast-cancer fundraising and advoca-cy organization, had enacted policies that would effectively lead it to deny funding to Planned Parenthood clinics to conduct breast-cancer screenings, especially for women with no health insurance. Linked to the decision was a recently hired Komen vice president, Karen Handel, who, as a candidate for governor of Georgia in 2010, ran on a platform to defund Planned Parenthood. The backlash was immediate, broad-based and unrelenting. By Feb. 3, Komen reversed its decision. On Feb. 7, Handel resigned from Komen. Adding fuel to the ire was news that the U.S. Department of Health and Human Services had issued the regula-tion requiring employer insurance plans to provide contraception. The coup de grace, on primary/caucus day, was the decision handed down by the 9th U.S. Circuit Court of Appeals overturning Californias controversial Proposition 8, which banned same-sex marriages. For Santorum, in a primary battle with Mitt Romney, it was three strikes, youre in.Ž As a conservative Catholic and father of seven, Santorum has long waged the culture war, with a focus on marriage, abortion and sex. He once lik-ened homosexuality to bestiality. According to the Guttmacher Institute, which studies reproductive health issues globally, in the United States, among all women who have had sex, 99 percent have used a contraceptive method other than natural family plan-ning. This figure is virtually the same among Catholic women (98 percent).Ž According to a Public Religion Research Institute poll, 58 percent of Catholics believe that employers should provide employees with health-care plans that include contraception. Catholic activists who acknowledge the broad use of contraception among their church members, despite its offi-cial prohibition, suggest women can go elsewhereŽ to get the preventive care. And if they cant afford to? Loretta Ross, national coordinator of the SisterSong Women of Color Reproductive Justice Collective in Atlanta, told me: This rule really allows low-income women, women who are dependent on their health care, to access birth control „ women of color, in particular ... if you dont want to use birth control, dont buy it, dont use it. But dont block oth-ers who do want to use it, who cannot afford it, from accessing it.Ž One possible solution to the debate came from a surprising quarter. Michael Brendan Dougherty, a Catholic com-mentator, was in church a couple of weeks ago when he heard the priest read out a letter from Archbishop Dolan encouraging Catholics to oppose the president. Dougherty, who supports the churchs opposition to the regula-tion, suggested to me that a single-payer health-care option could solve the problem: It would solve this particular problem of conscience, as it has in Europe. The bishops dont like that the government subsidizes abortion or con-traception, but they are not in full mode of fury, because they are not being asked to formally cooperate with things they view as sinful.Ž Loretta Ross agrees with the singlepayer solution, but says the current contraception controversy masks a war on women with all this rhetoric about religious freedom and care for not only the pre-born, but now, with the attack on contraception, youre attacking the preconceived. ... Were not going to take it lying down. And as the fight with the Komen Foundation proved, we are a force to be reckoned with. And were actually going to work to strengthen President Obamas stand in supporting contraceptive access.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 1,000 stations in North America. She is the author of Breaking the Sound Barrier.Ž If Clint Eastwood narrated The Cat in the Hat,Ž the words of Dr. Seuss would instantly take on a menacing author-ity. He could read the latest worthless United Nations condemnation of Syria and make Bashar Assad tremble. So if youre Chrysler and want to air a propagandistic advertisement implic-itly touting your government bailout as whats best about America, Eastwood is a natural frontman. The movie tough-guy and former Republican mayor of Carmel, Calif., will make everyone take notice. He will dare you not to believe him. He will invest a sugar-coated nar-rative of Detroits comeback with every bit of his gravelly voiced credibility. Eastwoods two-minute ad during halftime was one of the most memora-ble of the Super Bowl (putting aside all the Doritos spots, of course). Eastwood walks toward the camera in a dark tun-nel and says, in his slightly threatening near-whisper, Its halftime.Ž Lest you think thats a cue to get up and reload on nachos and beer, he intones, Its halftime in America, too.Ž What follows is a half-baked tale about the revival of the automotive industry wrapped in economic nation-alism: Dirty Harry does corporatism. Eastwood says that Americans are hurt-ing and that the people of Detroit know a little something about this. They almost lost everything. But we all pulled together. Now, Motor City is fighting again.Ž We all pulled together? As euphemism, this is clever; as history, it is false. Congress never approved the bailouts. Given the option to do so explicitly, it declined. The Bush and Obama admin-istrations acted on their own, diverting TARP funds to Detroit regardless of the letter of the law. In Eastwoods telling, a legally dubious act of executive high-handedness qualifies as patriotic collec-tive action. What Chrysler and GM desperately needed in their extremity was to go through Chapter 11 reorganization to pare down wages and benefits, shed uneconomical dealerships and ditch unnecessary brands. When the govern-ment got its hooks in them, it politicized this process and threw some $80 billion at the companies. Since well never get an estimated $23 billion back, we all must be pulling togetherŽ behind Detroit still. Amid all the patriotic piety, Eastwood neglects to mention that Chrysler is now 58.5 percent owned by Fiat, an Ital-ian company. The heart-tugging images of Turin, Italy, apparently were left on the cutting-room floor. Walking near the end of his tunnel, Eastwood assures us of our hoped-for national comeback: Detroits showing us it can be done. And whats true about them is true about all of us.Ž Yet if Detroit is the model for our future, we should prepare for national collapse. Yes, it is getting a boost from resur-gent auto sales. Otherwise, it remains a byword for urban apocalypse. More than anything, the city is a standing warning of the perils of social disorder and unaffordable, dysfunctional govern-ment. It is good that Chrysler and GM are now off life support, but they took a lot of money well never recover. A simple apology would be nice. Surely, Clint Eastwood could be hired to deliver an impressively sincere-sounding one. Q „ Rich Lowry is editor of the National Review. o h a i a E rich LOWRYSpecial to Florida Weekly OPINIONClint Eastwood: Half-baked in America g p T b r r amy GOODMANSpecial to Florida Weekly PublisherMichelle Nogamnoga@floridaweekly.comEditor Betty Wellsbwells@floridaweekly.comAssociate Publisher Sara Reporters & ColumnistsScott Simmons Athena Ponushis Tim Norris Jan Norris Mary Jane Fine Artis Henderson Chris Felker Linda Lipshutz Roger Williams Jim McCrackenPhotographerRachel HickeyPresentation Editor Eric Raddatz eraddatz@floridaweekly.comPrincipal DesignerScott Simmons ssimmons@floridaweekly.comGraphic DesignersNancy Pobiak Paul Heinrich Natalie Zellers Nick Bear Hannah Arnone Chris AndruskiewiczCirculation Supervisor Kelly Lamons klamons@floridaweekly.comCirculationAlex Somerville Shawn Sterling Rachel HickeyAccount ExecutiveBarbara Shafer bshafer@floridaweekly.comBusiness Office ManagerKelli Caricokcarico@floridaweekly.comPublished by Florida Media Group LLCPason Gaddis Jeffrey Cull Jim Dickerson Street Address: FLORIDA WEEKLY 11380 Prosperity Farms Road, Suite 103 Palm Beach Gardens, Florida 33410 Phone 561.904.6470  Fax: 561.904.6456 Subscriptions:Call 561.904.6470 or visit us on the web at and click on subscribe today.One-year mailed subscriptions: $31.95 in-county$52.95 in-state  $59.95 out-of-state 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.


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Hard Backs I Soft Shades I Recovering I Relining Custom USA-Made Lampshades In-Home Design Service with 30 Years Experience Phone: 10% OFF with this ad! A6 NEWS WEEK OF FEBRUARY 16-22, 2012 FLORIDA WEEKLY BY GINA SPADAFORI Universal UclickLooking for a way to keep your dog busy on those days when outside activi-ty is limited? Its easy: Exercise his mind. Veterinarians have long been sounding the alarm on what the lack of exer-cise is doing to the health of our pets, triggering an obesity crisis thats echo-ing our own. Regular exercise means pets with fewer health and behavior problems. But many of our dogs are also getting the short end of the stick when it comes to exercising their minds. And winter is a great time to teach your old dog a few new tricks. What many people dont realize is that training is a way of communicating with your dog, of sharing a common language. The more words you both know the meaning of, the more you are sharing your lives. How many words can your dog know? Youd be surprised. Consider that dogs who serve people with disabilities are routinely trained to perform dozens of different tasks. If you say your dog is not as smart as a service dog, well argue back that even if hes only half as smart, he can learn a couple of dozen more things than he knows now. Besides, tricks are great fun for all dogs. While canine whiz kids such as poodles and border collies will pick up things quickly, any dog will catch on eventually, if youre patient, consis-tent and encouraging. You can teach tricks one at a time or a couple at once, as long as you have time to practice each one several times a day. Some dogs are better at some tricks than others. A small, agile terrier may find jumping through hoops easier than a bulldog would. And a retriever is probably more willing to hold things in his mouth than is a Pekinese. A basset hound can probably roll over but may find begging a little hard, being a little top-heavy. So think about your dogs form and aptitudes before you start. You may notice something special your dog does that would be enter-taining if you could get him to do it on command. You can. Give it a name, use that word when hes most likely to do his thing, and praise him for obeying.Ž Hell make the connec-tion soon enough. You can dress up tricks a little, too, to make them seem more than they are. Ive judged at events with prizes for pet tricks „ always a fun way to spend an afternoon. At one such event, the win-ner was a friendly Rottweiler who liked to jump in the air after soap bubbles. The trick itself wasnt that big a deal, really, except for the fact that the owner turned it into a crowd-pleaser with a few props. She put a ballerina skirt around the dogs middle, with matching pink leg warmers on her back legs and a tiara on her head. She then put on Swan LakeŽ in her portable stereo and starting blow-ing bubbles. The dogs leaps and turns were a million times funnier when cho-reographed, and the pair won easily. Check trick-training books and websites for ideas. If your dog shows a true aptitude and is the friendly, easygoing sort, you might find that joining a pet therapy group can be something youll both enjoy, an activity that gives your dog a job while brightening the lives of other people. Q A simple trick can be dressed up with the imaginative use of props. Pets of the WeekTo adopt a pet PET TALESTricks are ...TREATS!Banish cabin fever by teaching your dog to be entertaining>> Chichi is a spayed female Fox/Jack Russell Terrier mix. She is 6 years old and loves to go on walks. She is eligible for the “Senior to Senior” program; adoptees 55 and older pay no adoption fees.>> Suma is an 8-year-old spayed Calico female. She is content in a cozy bed. She is a nice, quiet companion. She is also eligible for the “Senior to Senior” program; adoptees 55 and older pay no adoption feesThe Peggy Adams Animal Rescue League, Hu-mane Society of the Palm Beaches, was founded in 1925 and is a limited admission non-pro t humane society providing services to more than 10,000 animals each year. It is located at 3100/3200 Military Trail in West Palm Beach. Adoptable pets and other information can be seen at For adoption information, call 686-6656. COURTESY PHOTOS Pucci & CatanaLuxury Pet Boutique DESIGNERS 3USAN,ANCIs,OLA3ANTOROs"OW(AUS.9# ,OU,UXIE0ARISs%MRE.EW9ORK 5NLEASHED,IFEs/SCAR.EWMAN#OUTURE $EAN4YLERs(ARTMAN2OSE Open 7 days a week/10am-10pm &IFTH!VENUE3OUTH.APLESsrr 6IA-IZNER7ORTH!VENUE0ALM"EACHsrrShop Online SHOP ONLINE 3!6% Use Code: DOG10SHOP ONLINE


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A8 NEWS WEEK OF FEBRUARY 16-22, 2012 FLORIDA WEEKLYCounty Chamber of Commerce. Money raised at ArtiGras benefits local school art programs and scholarships. Over the years it has raised more than $480,000, according to the chamber. Theres a lot riding on the festival „ and on the jurors who select the art that appears. According to the juror prospectus, The jury consists of five experienced arts professionals representing museum curators, gallery owners, professional artists and art educators.Ž Case in point: Amy Stepper.As recreation supervisor for the city of Palm Beach Gardens, Mrs. Stepper over-sees the citys GardensArt installations at City Hall. For me, judging this type of event, I was so excited because it was going to give me the opportunity to judge so many different media,Ž she says. Those five jurors must look at works in a dozen categories and judge them based on artistic merit, craftsmanship/technical expertise and marketing and booth presentation „ artists must be able to present their works well, too. I never get to see that amount of work all at one time. It was wonderful for me to see such a variety of work that was so top-notch,Ž Mrs. Stepper says. That can be intimidating.Youre dealing with peoples finances and artistic skills,Ž says jewelry artist Gail Robin Gold, who just rounded out her second year as an ArtiGras juror. I want all of them to be in the show. Every audition is a little bit frightening, and getting to a major show like that is a big deal for any artist.Ž It was tough choosing work, Mrs. Stepper agrees, but technology helped. They had a program where you view the slides once very quickly. We were all asked to look at it as a fine art COURTESY IMAGES Like last year, pictured above, Artigras is expected to draw upward of 150,000 people to Abacoa Town Center over the course of Presidents Day Weekend.ARTIGRASFrom page A1 STEPPER GOLD Rick Lewis is inspired by Florida nature in such works as “Cranes on Alert,” an oil on canvas.


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That meant that while price is a consideration, jurors try to maintain ArtiGras as a place where people can see things they wouldnt ordinarily see ƒ Its not in everybodys pocket that they can purchase these pieces of art like hand-blown glass and jewelry. It is like going into a museum. There are not always things you could acquire for yourself, but you could enjoy it.Ž Its a question of keeping things equal. They instilled in us the need to cre-ate a well-rounded show, so its my responsibility to find what is unique and beautiful out there and to create a show that has something for everyone,Ž says Ms. Gold, who lives in Palm Beach Shores. Jurors can lend their expertise.For example, Ms. Gold says, last year one of her fellow jurors was a profes-sional potter. The jurors were looking at a particular piece. It was beautiful, but he said you have no idea how difficult that is to do.Ž That perspective is important „ its what helps set one artists work apart from another. Its difficult. There werent many that were not a good choice,Ž Mrs. Stepper says. One Jupiter artist agrees.Its one of the most difficult. They have a numerical system. Its com-pletely blind so they dont know who theyre jurying. You could be a brand-new artist out of high school or a per-son who has been working for years, so if you get accepted your work was good enough to get in there,Ž says Rick Lewis, a painter known for his large-scale Florida landscapes. Jurors use a numbering scale from 1 „ a simple noŽ „ to 7 „ absolutely must haveŽ „ in scoring the artists. Not being accepted does not necessarily indicate a lack of talent. I know people who have tried for years and still have not made it. Its a fair process because I watched it one time,Ž says Mr. Lewis, who moved to Jupiter five years ago after a career as an art and new products design direc-tor. The process is this, according to the juror prospectus: Jurors judge one category at a time, and view each category at least twice. The identities of the artists are not dis-closed to jurors. And decisions must be based solely on the quality of work in the four images each artist has submit-ted. The top 230 artists receive invitations to appear; other artists in the final round join a waiting list of alternates. Its a process that can be nervewracking even for jurors. I go in there with a real appreciation. Im not just an expert in my field, but I go in there with an artists appre-hension,Ž says Ms. Gold, who works in silver and semiprecious stones. But that apprehension has its rewards in the people who come to the festivals. You meet so many people who love art but they dont know what they love about it. Theyre amazed at people who do it,Ž says Mr. Lewis. Its great to sell something, but 90 percent is meeting the people who want to see your art and talk about it.Ž Q COURTESY IMAGE “Jupiter Lighthouse / US 1 Bridge,” an acrylic on canvas by Palm Beach Gardens artist Paul Seaman, one of the Emerging Artists at ArtiGras.LEWIS COURTESY PHOTO Emerging Artist Susan Tancer creates these painted clutches and bags in her Palm Beach Gardens studio. “It’s my responsibility to nd what is unique and beautiful out there and to create a show that has something for everyone.” – Gail Robin Gold


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(HIR), DFQRQSURWRUJDQL]DWLRQ'DYLG60RVW([HFXWLYH'LUHFWRU For more information and registration, visit or call 561.776.6666 The Experts Disagree. Form Your Own Opinion. Scripps Research 130 Scripps Way, JupiterSaturday, March 3, 2012 9:00 a.m. … 1:00 p.m. Grace couldnt pretend anymore. Shed been making excuses for the longest time, but the truth just couldnt be ignored. She wanted to believe Bill was just being forgetful, but she knew in her heart it was much more serious. Bill had reluctantly agreed to see his doctor, and of course, Grace received confirmation of what she already knew: Bill was showing signs of Alzheimers disease. For the longest time shed pretended that if she didnt talk about it with friends they wouldnt know her life was changing radically. She had avoided making plans because she just didnt want conversations to get too personal. She was careful not to call her children or friends too often. They had lives of their own and she didnt want to become a burden. She felt so alone and uncertain about the future. And, the one person she could always count on to bring her up when she was hurting was no longer in a position to be her rock. Unfortunately, most of us are unprepared for the cruel indignities of serious illness or incapacity. We try to be realis-tic and brave, but much of the time, we cant help but feel that the rug has been pulled out from under us and there is nowhere to turn. It can be heartbreaking to see a once-robust loved one lose his or her mental capacities and ability to maintain self-care. We may get con-fused because at times our loved ones seem like their old selves, but then a lapse in their judgment sends us right back to reality. We may have trouble gauging what theyre realistically capa-ble of and what their limits are. Its sad to know we cant count on them the way we used to and to watch as their pride is stripped. And, of course, its painful to acknowledge how our feelings may change as the days progress. Dementia can affect a persons ability to use logic and reason, so things that seem obvious to us might appear very different to our partners. Behaviors will change and our partners may begin to repeat themselves, lose their bear-ings or behave inappropriately. These actions will understandably be distress-ing, and at times embarrassing or exas-perating. Our emotions may cascade as well, and we may begin to wonder if we are losing our sensibilities as well. Sadly, the person we may have looked to for camaraderie and support is no longer a source of solace. We may find ourselves becoming short-tempered, and then hating that weve become impatient because we know in our hearts that the person we always loved would not have behaved this way. We are grieving the loss of the relation-ship as it once was, sorting out feelings about having to assume roles with our partners we had not anticipated. Our friends are probably well aware of the changes and are quite sensitive to the situation. Sometimes when we dont talk about things, it can seem like the elephant in the room phenomenon,Ž where the air is strained. Everyone makes small talk, and the relationships become awkward and stilted. Rather than shy away from well-intended friends, we should make sure to bal-ance the interactions, so they feel cared about and listened to as well. Showing interest in the important concerns of our friends and taking care not to be overly demanding or dour, should nour-ish the relationships. Our friends and family may be grieving the loss of the connection as well. We may be tempted to rebuff their offers of assistance and in the process deny them an opportunity to feel helpful and involved. When we are caring for a loved one with Alzheimers disease, it can be too easy to neglect our own needs and to forget that WE matter too. As time pass-es, there may be a need for outside help to assist with the personal care of the patient and potentially consideration of placement in a specialized facility. There are many local agencies that are well aware that the caregiver assumes a unique set of challenges and stresses and would be tremendously grateful for compassion, understanding and sup-port. These agencies offer families a wide array of services including adult day-care facilities, counseling and sup-port groups for caregivers. Additionally, they may offer guidance on handling finances and navigating the complex web of government entitlement pro-grams. Reaching out for the expertise of a case manager can be a tremendous relief. These individuals work closely with families to evaluate specialized needs and to interface with agencies that can offer much-needed services. 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 at HEALTHY LIVINGTurn to friends, agencies if spouse shows signs of dementia linda


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ArtiGras is produced by 748-3946 One-of-a-kind Fine Arts Festiv al February 18, 19 & 20 2012 ArtiGras is presented by ArtiGras is sponsored by ABACOA TOWN CENTER, JUPITERSaturday: 10 a.m. – 6 p.m. Sunday: 10 a.m. – 6 p.m. Monday: 10 a.m. – 5 p.m.


Juno Beach Branch14051 US Highway One Juno Beach, FL 33408 (561) 630-4521Member FDICEQUAL HOUSINGLENDER Minimum balance of $500 to earn interest. Please Note: We reserve the right to alter or withdraw t hese products or certain features thereof without prior notification. Free Interest Checking! RYour Home Town Bank TRUSTCOBANK Plus Free Access to Over 43,000 ATMs Worldwide! No Monthly Service Charges Free ATM/Debit Card Just look for this ATM logo! BUSINESS FLORIDA WEEKLY A GUIDE TO THE PALM BEACH COUNTY BUSINESS INDUSTRY WEEK OF FEBRUARY 16-22, 2011 A17 Anne M. Gannon, constitutional tax collector for Palm Beach County, has reached a settlement agreement with major Online Travel Companies (OTC), also referred to as Third Party Interme-diaries. Defendants include Expedia, Orbitz, Priceline and Travelocity. Defendants agreed to collectively pay the county more than $1.9 mil-lion in uncollected Tourist Develop-ment Tax, also called bed tax.Ž Ms. Gannon filed suit against OTCs in the Palm Beach County Circuit Court in July 2009. The suit alleged the OTCs did not pay the countys tourist development tax as authorized by Flor-ida Statute 125.0104 and County Code 17-111. A bed taxŽ of 5 cents per dollar is levied on all Palm Beach County hotel stays for a period of six months or less. This is great news for our county,Ž said Ms. Gannon, in a prepared state-ment. Our county has realized serious reductions in property values, which have impacted the amount of revenues collected and services provided to our citizens.Ž Revenue derived from bed tax collections is used to promote Palm Beach County tourism, and fund cultural pro-grams and beach restoration. Tourism is a major industry of the county and Florida. The settlement is not an admission of liability by the OTCs that they are subject to the bed tax. If the Florida legislature does not pass legislation by 2014, litigation by Ms. Gannon against the OTCs regard-ing their liability for the bed tax may begin again. Central to the dispute over OTC bed tax payment is the issue of how OTCs calculate state and local hotel bed taxes. The commission model is when a guest pays the retail room rate to the hotel, and the hotel pays a commission for bookings secured to OTCs. The bed tax is calculated on the retail room rate and has the same taxes paid as rooms sold directly by hotels. The hotel remits the bed tax on the full retail amount to the tax collector. Ms. Gannons legal team includes Palm Beach County attorneys Jeff Lig-gio, Lou Silber and John Romano. Mr. Liggio, lead attorney for Ms. Gannon, said in the statement, This litiga-tion in Palm Beach County is similar to litigation against the OTCs elsewhere in Florida and throughout the nation.Ž Numerous other counties in Florida have filed suits, including Broward, Flagler, Leon, Manatee, Pinellas, Polk, Nassau, St. Johns, Alachua, Escambia, Charlotte, Hillsborough, Pasco and Volusia. Q Tax collector Gannon settles bed tax dispute with travel firms The Responsible Jewellery Council announced that Hamilton Jewel-ers, the third-generation fine jeweler, has achieved certification meeting the ethical, human rights, social and envi-ronmental standards as established by the RJCs Member Certification System. Hamilton is exceptional in this accom-plishment as being the first family-owned jeweler to achieve this certifica-tion. RJC warmly congratulates Hamilton Jewelers on its certification. The successful verification assessment was conducted by UL Responsible Sourc-ing, one of the independent third-party auditing firms accredited to the RJCs Member Certification System,Ž said Michael Rae, RJCs chief executive offi-cer, in a prepared statement. Hank Siegel, Hamiltons resident and CEO said, As we begin to celebrate our centennial year in 2012, Hamilton is extremely proud of our certification by the RJC, and additionally honored to be the first independent family-owned retailer to be certified. Our firm and my family have long embraced our ethical and social responsibilities to serve our communities and industry, and are deeply appreciative of the RJCs activities to promote such practices and extend them throughout the entire sup-ply chain. We encourage all fine jewelry retailers, large and small, to consider RJC certification.Ž Founded in 1912 and celebrating its centennial year, Hamilton serves cli-ents in both the New Jersey and Palm Beach communities as well as a nation-al and international clientele. Hamil-ton has been a longtime supporter of many important efforts to sustain social responsibility in its business as well as the fine jewelry industry. Including partnership with the Jewelers Vigilance Committee, Jewelers of America, American Gem Society and the Diamond Trading Co., Hamilton takes this commitment to the environ-ment, human rights and the planet seri-ously. The company also carefully monitors its carbon footprint. Through such measures as energy efficient lighting and power in stores, printing media and collateral materi-als on recycled paper, OSHA-compliant waste disposal, and more, Hamilton continually improves environmental policies. Hamilton is additionally recognized in the fine jewelry industry as a leader in employee training and education, having developed extensive in-house programs for the advancement and edu-cation of its employees. Hamilton Jewelers was an early adopter of enforcing The Kimberly Pro-cess and supports the United Nations efforts to stop the sales of diamonds from any country where rebel forces use diamonds to finance acts of war and terror. Hamilton is also a member in good standing of The Fair Labor Association, supporting the organizations mission to protect workers rights and improve working conditions worldwide. More information about Hamilton can be found at Stores in Palm Beach County are at The Gardens Mall in Palm Beach Gardens and at 215 Worth Ave., Palm Beach. Q Hamilton Jewelers achieves social, ethical certificationSPECIAL TO FLORIDA WEEKLY GANNON SPECIAL TO FLORIDA WEEKLY


1201 US Highway 1, North Palm Beach (561) 625-9569 3926 Northlake Blvd Palm Beach Gardens (561) 694-2812 11370 US Highway 1, North Palm Beach (561) 622-6800www.truetreasuresinc.comFollow us on Shop with us at true treasuresANTIQUES & FINE CONSIGNMENTS You will have fun shopping with us! You will have fun shopping with us! SaleMonthly Storewide Inventory Reduction February 16 th through 19 th 10%-75 % OFF


Something to “COO” about in West Palm BeachIn 1972, Jack Nicklaus designed his rst, and what many believe his best, course in Florida. Home to championship golf, including The Honda Classic Quali er, the South Florida PGA Championship, U.S. Amateur Quali ers, and two State Opens, Mayacoo still lives up to its original Golf Digest Top 100Ž status. Incomparable golf and full-service country club amenities, coupled with the nest cuisine and social events in the area. Celebrating 40 years of excellence! A limited number of 40th Anniversary memberships are available. MAYACOO LAKES COUNTRY CLUB 9697 MAYACOO CLUB DRIVE WEST PALM BEACH, FL 33411 (561) 793-1703 MAYACOOLAKESCC.COM PHOTO: ARTHUR CICCONI, GOLF SHOTS Call 561.444.2680 to Schedule Your Appointment. Open Tuesday thru Saturday by Appointment Loft Salon t Hair t Nails t Facials t Extensions t Color Corrections t Eyelash Extensions t Waxing Come in and Be P ampered at O ur N ew Location!Serving Palm Beach County for Over 15 Years Full Service Salon Located in the Abbey Road Plaza10800 N. Military Trail, Suite 212, Palm Beach Gardens WK&RXUW‡/DNH3DUNMON–FRI DPSP‡ SAT 9am – 1pm SUN Closed $28 .95 Reg. $44.95Includes Up To 5 Quarts of Motor Oil & Filter. 35 Point Courtesy Check Most cars & trucks. Must present coupon. Expires 2/23/2012. Cannot be combined with other offers.Most cars & trucks. Must present coupon. Expires 2/23/2012. $ 50 OFF THROTTLE BODY SERVICE, ENGINE CARBON AND INJECTOR CLEANING SERVICECleans Injectors,Intake & Combustion Chamber Deposit s NOW $145.92 Reg. $195.92Most cars & trucks. Must present coupon. Expires 2/23/2012. 561-844-1106 ApprovedAuto Repair Owners Ken and WadeTake care of your car …and your family! V HEATING & A/CV(/(&75,&$/V BRAKESV TRANSMISSIONSV:+((/$/,*10(176 /8%(2,/),/7(5 AND TIRE ROTATION :,//+2125 0267&203(7,725 &283216 Most cars & trucks. Must present coupon. Expires 2/23/2012. 10% 2))/$%2521/< ON ALL REPAIRS


presentsAn Evening with with a special performance by The Benjamin Middle School Performance Ensemble and Benjamin Upper School Band Eissey Campus Theatre at Palm Beach State College Palm Beach Gardens, Florida For tickets, call 866-8HONDA8 or visit .A portion of the proceeds bene“t THURSDAY, MARCH 1, 2012 Š 7:30pm The Honda Classic presents an exclusive performance by one of the most celebrated instrumental musicians of our time, Kenny G.With a career spanning more than 25 years, Kenny Gs natural ability to create and set dierent moods with his music has made him one of the most renowned soprano saxophone players in the world. With total global sales of more than 75 million albums, singles and videos, he has earned GRAMMY, American Music, Soul Train, World Music and NAACP Image awards, as well as a star on the Hollywood Walk of Fame.This is a special bene“t concert with a portion of the proceeds bene“ting Childrens Healthcare Charity, the non-pro“t host organization of The Honda Classic whose primary bene“ciary is the Nicklaus Childrens Health Care Foundation.


7. Gordon Gray and Patricia Gray8. Blair Koger and Kim Koger9. Frank Harris, Ann Miller and Betsy Munson 10. Jody Diemar, Jack Diemar, John Garth and Mimi Garth FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF FEBRUARY 16-22, 2012 NEWS A21 1. Tracy Christian, Laura Hutchinson and Amy Albury2. Geoff Neuhoff and Beth Neuhoff3. Susan Richardson and Steve Richardson4. Michael Engelbrecht, Jerri Engelbrecht, Lynne Wells, Sally Ann Weger and Bob Chlebek5. Todd Hutchinson, Susan Johnson and Marcia Cohn6. Jeanne Coudert and Victor CoudertFLORIDA WEEKLY SOCIETY COURTESY PHOTOS Loggerhead Marinelife Center “Lights Out” gala kick-off at the home of Gordon and Patricia Gray in Jupiter 1 4 67 8 23 5 10 9


A GUIDE TO THE REAL ESTATE INDUSTRYREAL ESTATE WEEK OF FEBRUARY 16-22, 2012 A22 PALM BEACH GARDENS FLORIDA WEEKLY This award-winning custom-built Mediterranean estate is situated on almost an acre of land overlooking the 7th hole of the exclusive Old Palm Golf Club. Offering 9,250 square feet of living space, this Mediterranean design has elegant and traditional interior archi-tecture. The home at 11724 Cardena Court, in Old Palm Golf Club in Palm Beach Gardens, was built in 2008 by Purucker & Marrano Custom Homes. The architectural design is by Randal Stofft and the interior design by Rog-ers Design Group. Through the pecky cypress double-door entry is a two-sto-ry foyer, with walls covered in antique and glazed panels, carefully scaled to add architectural significance to the vast space. Hand-fauxed columns and a direct view through to the elegant for-mal living room add to the view of the fountains and oversized resort-style swimming pool, seen directly through the impact-resistant wooden French doors. Archways lead to the formal dining room and powder room, covered in green octagonal onyx mosaics. An oversized chefs kitchen offers a cherry wood island with seating area and a separate island with additional seating. A butlers pantry offers a built-in cof-fee system, warming drawer, beverage center and under-counter wine cooler. Kitchen features include two Fischer Paykel dishwashers (pull-out drawer systems) vegetable sink, microwave drawer and two storage pantries. The kitchen leads directly to an oversized breakfast nook and a comfortable fam-ily room that offers custom built-ins, mahogany ceiling detail and pocketing sliders „ all overlooking the outdoor living area and swimming pool. In the formal living room, the glazed woodwork continues as wainscoting, crown molding and casing add detail to an elegant retreat. Lady onyx sur-rounds the fireplace inspiring the opal-escent colors of this room and is com-plemented by custom-designed and built-in bookshelves and storage. Off the living room is a custom-designed office. The master suite features his-and-hers baths and closets, on either side of the suite. HerŽ bath is adjacent to the sitting area and offers marble of Rossa Toscano and Rossa Asiago, com-plemented by rare White Onyx creat-ing a fabulous floor inlay. HisŽ bath has earth tones and a spacious shower offering Grohe fixtures, a temperature-controlled system with head and body spray system. The outdoor living space is a 22-by32-square-foot area with a stone fireplace and a built-in flat screen TV above. The summer kitchen was designed with a barbecue, refrigera-tor, freezer and a trash with recycling pullout. Neutral marble pavers cover the floor and the ceiling is the ulti-mate focal point with a pecky cypress boxed-beam configuration. To the side of the outdoor living area is an over-sized swimming pool with a spa and a pergola and just steps away is a private putting green. Upstairs, the estate offers a full loft area with balcony views to the foyer, three full bedrooms with professionally designed baths and separate balconies, and an office/breakfast area where guests will feel welcome and children can finish homework. The home offers a home generator, a lighting/audio/security system throughout, impact-resistant wood windows and doors and a carbon filtration system. Old Palm Golf Club is an exclusive gated community that offers champion-ship golf, social activities and ameni-ties, a swimming pool, exercise facility, private spa services and a private wine room for entertaining. Fite Shavell & Associates lists the home; its price is $6,750,000, fully furnished and with a full equity golf membership. Agents are Craig Bretzlaff, (561) 6017557,, and Heather Purucker-Bretzlaff, (561) 722-6136, Q Award-winning design in exclusive community SPECIAL TO FLORIDA WEEKLY9,250-square-foot home is on the 7th hole of the Old Palm Golf Club


Your Window Into Palm Beach Real Estate 561.655.6570 101 N. County Rd., Palm Beach 561.694.6550 11237 US Hwy 1, North Palm Beach PARC RE GENT PALM BEA CHO uts tanding SW corner 3BR/4B A apartment with unobstructed direct Intracoast al views. V ery w ell maintained, spacious ”oorplan, high ceilings and double baths in mas ter suite P riv ate elevator priva te ca bana & boat slip included. Top notch building with gar age parking & 24 hr doorman. Best I n-Town location. W eb ID 100 7 $3.3 95 Kerry Warwick 561.310.2262 kwarwick@“ 162 SP YGLASS LANE ADMIR ALS COVEE xquisite 6BR/ 5 .5BA Mediterranean es tate. Go r geous w a ter and golf vie ws, located only 5 homes from In tr acoast al Water w ay Built in 2002 and reno vated in 2006 with man y luxurious f eatures thr oughout. P riv ate gues t suit e includes kitchen, bathroom and priv ate entr y. Web ID 918 $ 3.8 95M Carla Christenson561.307.9966 cchristenson@“teshavell.comHeather Purucker Bretzla561.722.6136 hbretzla@“ 117 21 TURTLE BEA CH ROAD NOR TH PALM BEA CHExceptional 4BR/ 3.5B A home with spectacular sunset vie ws over double golf course lots. Completely re no va ted fr om ground up with gourmet kitchen, cus tom cabinetry marble ”oors, granite counters and high ceilings. Lush tr opic al landscaping, heated pool & spa plus outdoor kitchen. Application pr ocess necessar y W eb ID 9 4 $3.99 8MLynn B. Telling561.310.2247 ltelling@“teshavell.comChris Deitz561.373.4544 cdeitz@“ TRUMP PLAZA WEST PALM BEA CHSophisticated contempor ary 4BR/ 4.5BA apartment with panoramic In tracoast al, O cean and P alm Beach views. Upgr aded throughout including ”oated marble ”oors, integrated Creston lighting & media sys t em, s t ate of the art kitchen plus marble bathrooms. Priv ate ele va tor entranc e, pool and “tness cen t er W eb ID 934 $2.7M Lynn B. Telling561.310.2247 ltelling@“teshavell.comGreg Giuliano561.301.1591 ggiuliano@“


Your Window Into Palm Beach Real Estate 561.655.6570 101 N. County Rd., Palm Beach 561.694.6550 11237 US Hwy 1, North Palm Beach 11724 CARDENA COURT OLD PALM GOLF CLUBAward-winning 5BR/7.5BA custom built estate on almostan acre of land overlooking the 7th hole. Built in 2008 withfull attention to every detail. 9,250 SF. $6.75M Furnished 1860 S. OCEAN BLVD. PALM BEACHUnique 2.5 acre direct Ocean to Intracoastal beachfrontproperty boasting the most beautiful sunrise and sunsetviews. Build your dream home. Web ID 480 $6.75M300 REGENTS PARK PALM BEACHClarence Mack Regency directly on the Intracoastal.4BR/4.5BA plus 4BR sta quarters and 12 ft. ceilings.Great for entertaining. Web ID 713 $4.995M210 CORAL CAY TERRACE BALLENISLES3BR/3BA home with 2-car garage. Remodeled withgranite counters, stainless appliances, crown molding, tileand kitchen cabinets. Web ID 856 $289,900 Carla Christenson561.307.9966 cchristenson@“ Tom & Jeannette BlissTom: 561.371.1231 tbliss@“ Jeannette: 561.371.3893 jbliss@“teshavell.comOLD PORT COVE NORTH PALM BEACHPerfectly decorated 3BR/3.5BA condo in Lake PointTower. Incredible southeast views down the Intracoastal.Community pool. Furnished. Web ID 937 $965KOLD PORT COVE NORTH PALM BEACHDirect SE Intracoastal views. 3BR/2.5BA unit in mintcondition. Wrap around balcony and views from everyroom. Furnished. Web ID 962 $500KOLD PORT COVE NORTH PALM BEACHGreat view of marina with mega yachts & Lake Worth.Updated 2BR/2BA with patio across living area & bothbedrooms. Furnished. Web ID 941 $150K Craig & Heather BretzlaCraig: 561.601.7557 cbretzla@“ Heather: 561.722.6136 hbretzla@“ 13340 MARSH LANDING OLD MARSH GOLF CLUBExquisite custom built 4BR/5.2BA home on 1/2 acre with superior “nishes. 5,485 SF, media room, guest houseplus golf and water views. Web ID 1008 $2.395M 517-519 SOUTH BEACH ROAD JUPITER ISLANDMagni“cent Oceanfront opportunity. 3.26 acres. Thelargest available parcel on Jupiter Island with 206 of oceanfrontage. Rare 17 elevation. Web ID 205 $10.995M NEW LISTING UNDER CONTRACT


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 To get your home sold, call 561-876-8135 to schedule your FREE con“ dential consultation! &LORIDA"EST(OME"UYSCOMs%VERGRENEHOMESCOM Call your Resident Evergrene Experts to Buy, Sell or Rent 9%!2(/-%7!22!.497)4(%6%29052#(!3% 561.876.8135 or 561.370.5736 View all Homes Currently Available Just Listed $205,000 SOLD! rrrsrsGARDENS LANGREALTYCOM 0'!"OULEVARD3UITEs0ALM"EACH'ARDENS Beautiful single story Expanded Rosella ”oor plan with spectacular upgrades. 4 bedrooms, 3 full baths with extended family room. Upgrades include plantation shutters in the Master and the 4th bedroom, designer draperies in the family room. $554,000 CALL DEBBIE ARCARO 561-371-2968 MIRABELLA-SEDONA PGA NATIONAL-MASTERS AT EAGLETON NEW ) 34) NEW ) 34) 'NYC designers state-of-the-art light, bright home with $125K in upgrades. Accordian hurricane shutters, screened/extended patio with lake view. Plantation shutters. No detail missed! No country club membership fees. $525,000 CALL DIANE BRENNER 561-818-5626 MIRABELLA-CONDADO NEW ) 34) '3 bedroom 3 bath home plus den overlooking a beautiful water view and double fairway. Updated kitchen cabinets, granite and appliances. Marble, hardwood and carpet ”ooring. $489,000 CALL KAREN CARA 561-676-1655 "EAUTIFULGREATROOMSTYLEHOMEBUILTBY 3ABATELLOWITHBEDROOMSANDFULLBATHS ANDAPOWDERROOM4WOCARGARAGEPLUS GOLFCARTGARAGE4HEBESTINTROPICALLIV ING!CCORDIANSHUTTERSRETRACTABLESCREEN ENCLOSUREANDSCREENDOOR CALL CAROL FALCIANO 561-758-5869 MIRASOL-PARADISIO NEW ) 34) SINGER ISLAND Real Estate Specialist Susan Bennett, PhD 561.676.3376 Presented by: Warm Gulfstream Water Pristine Beach Fine Dining and Entertainment Nearby World Class Shopping at the Gardens Mall and Worth Ave. Thinking of selling or looking to buy? Let us show you our superior client service.


FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF FEBRUARY 16-22, 2012 REAL ESTATE A27 1. Kenn Karakul, Talbott Maxey, Thomas Quick and Lore Dodge2. Lesley Stone and Rick Stone3. Bob Nederlander and Pat Cook4. Children from Palm Beach Atlantic Preparatory School5. John Dodge and Lore Dodge6. Michelle Kessler and Howard Kessler7. Michael Pucillo and Debbie Pucillo8. Vicky Hunt and Sam Hunt9. Paulette Koch and Ron KochFLORIDA WEEKLY SOCIETY Community Foundation “Night in Philanthropy” at Club Colette in Palm Beach 12 35 4 6789 COURTESY PHOTOS


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FLORIDA WEEKLY ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT B1 SocietySee who’s out and about in Palm Beach County. B10-11, 17-18 XHands offSome women don’t take kindly to other women talking to “their men.” B2 X INSIDE Buy GeorgeWashington items and other presidential collectibles can have value. B13 XDangerously bad Stay home from “Safe House,” with Ryan Reynolds, our critic warns. B9X WEEK OF FEBRUARY 16-22, 2012 CONCH STOMP BANDEclectic musicians bring Old Florida bluegrass to MacArthur Beach State ParkSuch an evocative stew on this Sunday after-noon in John D. MacArthur Beach State Park: the cabbage palms, the pigeon plums, the ropy vines, the music. That twangy, heartfelt music, so redolent of Old Florida. A visitor need only look and listen to feel transported back in time. Guitar and mandolin, fiddle and harmonica and banjo. And voices, the voices of Conch Stomp, five musicians with a love for the old-timey sounds of way-back-when. And this one, this favorite, this hand-clapping, foot-stomping crowd-pleaser, Like a Fox on the Run,Ž works into every one of their monthly appearances. Not an especially old number but it has the feel of one. BY MARY JANE SEE BLUEGRASS, B4 X Audiences at the Maltz Jupiter Theatre are seeing Red.ŽJohn Logans fictionalized account of a relationship between artist Mark Rothko and a protg is a straight drama, and a bit of a departure for a theater known for pro-ductions of musicals. But director Lou Jacob does not see that as a problem.I think people will really respond to it, and from what I know of the community, I think theyll respond to the time period, to the ideas in the play,Ž he says of the Tony Award-winning play, which continues through Feb. 26. The play is Maltz explores the world of Mark Rothko in “Red” BY SCOTT SIMMONSssimmons@floridaweekly.comSEE RED,Ž B4 XCOURTESY PHOTO Mark Zeisler, left, and JD Taylor star as artist Mark Rothko and his assistant Ken in “Red.” PHOTO COURTESY OF JEAN HARPER Conch Stomp is, from left, Gerry Axelrod, Stan Krieger, Joyce Anderson, Willie Allen and John Anderson.


2FourArtsPlaza€PalmBeach,FL33480€(561)655-7227€ FOURARTS.FOREVERYONE. ThisWeekatTheFourArts Wehopeyouwilljoinusforoneoftheseexcitingprograms. OnDisplayThroughSunday,April15RecapturingtheRealWest:TheCollectionsofWilliamI.Koch$5€(561)655-7226OnDisplayAllSeasonFloridasWetlands€Nocharge€(561)655-2776OngoingMondays,WednesdaysandFridaysat9a.m.CampusontheLakeClass:YogalateswithRassikaSabineBourgi$15persession€(561)805-8562Sunday,February19at3p.m.Concert:FaurPianoQuartett€$15€(561)655-7226Monday,February20PresidentsDay:OfficesandLibrariesClosedGardensClosedThroughFebruary24€GalleryOpenTuesday,February21at5:30p.m.&Wednesday,February22at11a.m.BookDiscussion:ARoomwithaViewbyE.M.ForsterNocharge€(561)655-2766 Wednesday,February22at2:30p.m.LectureandBookSigning:WALLS:TheBestofDecorativeTreatmentsbyFlorencedeDampierre€$20€(561)805-8562Thursday,February23at10:30a.m.(Preschool);2:30p.m.(Family)StoryTime:CommunityHelperDay€NoCharge€(561)655-2776Friday,February24WesternFilmFestival:HighNoon(NotRated)at2:30and8p.m.ButchCassidyandtheSundanceKid(PG)at5:15p.m.$5€(561)655-7226Saturday,February25at11a.m.LectureandBookSigning:ThePrivateLifeofGeorgeBernardShawbyElizabethSharlandNocharge€Reservationsrequired€(561)805-8562Sunday,February26at3p.m.Concert:DavidFinckel,cello,WuHan,piano,andPhilipSetzer,violin$15€(561)655-7226 B2 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT WEEK OF FEBRUARY 16-22, 2012 FLORIDA WEEKLYThere is nothing worse than eating dinner alone. Well, maybe one thing: eating dinner alone in a restaurant. You dont have anyone to talk to, anyone to share your fries with, anyone who might get your back if theres a fight. On a Tuesday night I stopped at a local cafeteria. I was in between work and an evening event and I needed a bite of dinner to make it through the night. I ordered a bacon, egg and cheese sandwich „ the saddest dinner I can imagine „ and took a seat at a back table. A few minutes later, a couple took the table in front of me. The woman was petite, shorter than me, but the man was the biggest man Ive seen in a long time. He had broad shoulders, wide hips and a big gut that spilled over his waist so that he could barely squeeze between the table and chair. As he sat, he popped the lid off a bottle of tea. This is good sweet tea.Ž It sure is,Ž the woman said. You dont find good sweet tea in a place like this.Ž The couple talked as I worked through my sandwich and watched an ambulance pull into the hospital across the street. Im at this party last Saturday night,Ž the woman was saying. You know the one?Ž Mmm-hmm,Ž the man managed around a mouthful of burger. Well, Sandra says to me, Say hello to your man for me. You believe that?Ž He took another bite.Disrespecting me,Ž the woman said. Thats what she was doing. You dont ask about another womans man.Ž Mmm-hmm.ŽSo you know what I did?ŽThe man took a sip of his sweet tea. Whatd you do?Ž I popped her. One, two, three, four.ŽThe woman punched the air as she counted, and in my seat I winced. Thats right,Ž she said. Nobody better mess with my man.Ž I swallowed hard and looked at my tray as the man lumbered out of his seat. Im going to the bathroom,Ž he said.When he came back, the woman had cleared their trays. Wheres my sweet tea?Ž he said.I threw it away,Ž the woman said. Sorry, baby. Let me get you another one.Ž The woman headed for the cash register and I folded my sandwich wrapper. Can you believe that?Ž the man said. To me? I glanced in his direction. He stared back. To me. Threw away my sweet tea,Ž he said. What was she thinking?Ž I looked at the folded wrapper, a stack of napkins, the salt spilled on the table. Waste of money,Ž the man said in my direction. The woman came back across the cafeteria, and I turned toward the hospital. She set the tea on the table in front of the man and gave me a probing look. I felt her fist flexing. I stared out the win-dow as if Id never seen anything so fascinating, as if Id never dare look across the tables, as if Id never think about talking to her man. Q SANDY DAYS, SALTY NIGHTSHands off my sweet tea artis t o a t a a rt is HENDER SO N s san dyd ays @fl oridaweek ly. com artis


Luxury Comfort FootwearMilitary Trail & PGA Blvd., Palm Beach Gardens x£x££U…œi>'>Vœ“ "iœ`>‡->'`>£œE-'`>£"œx WHO KNEW? THIS IS A COMFORT SHOE! Presenting an endless selection offering cutting-edge technology for “t and comfort that, above all, is unique and stylish. Learn Todayƒ Try our amazing Introductory Special 2 Private Lessons + 1 Group Lesson + 1 Party only $60 Join us every Thursday night for a fun filled Latin & Ballroom Mix Party nPM'ROUP,ESSONs n PM0ARTY Admission: $15 per person for the entire evening 914 Park Ave, Lake Park, FL 33403 rrsWWWDANCETONIGHTFLORIDACOM TryouramazingIntroductorySpecial FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF FEBRUARY 16-22, 2012 B3 561.630.6110 | midtownpga.com4801 PGA Blvd., Palm Beach Gardens, FL 33418On PGA Blvd., just west of Military Trail, between I-95 and the FL Turnpike. MAINSTREET AT THURSDAY 16:Gypsy Blue Acoustic ReviewBrings 1930s and 1940s Gypsy JazzŽ to life, and bring a genre of music popularized by the famous and in”uential gypsy guitarist Django Reinhardt, to people who may not be familiar with its timeless beauty and earthy magic. Mainstreet at Midtown has your Thursdays covered. Block off 6:00 until 8:00 P.M. every Thursday through April 26th. Food from CHUCK BURGER JOINT available for delivery call 561-629-5191. Music on the Plaza … its a heart full of soul. Free Concerts | Free Parking | Lawn Chairs Welcome This deal comes from a team-of-four match. At the first table, South wound up in six clubs doubled after North had opened with a weak two-heart bid. West led the queen of spades, on which declarer played low from dummy. East followed with the deuce, in effect asking his partner to stop playing the suit. (Had East wanted another spade lead, he would have played a higher spade.) But West, ignoring his partners request that he shift to another suit, continued with a spade. For declarer, this was manna from heaven. He ruffed the spade, cashed the ace of clubs, led a heart to dum-mys king, returned the ten of clubs to his jack, drew Easts last trump and claimed the rest of the tricks. Wests failure to lead a diamond at trick two, the obvious shift, allowed declarer to score 1,090 points instead of losing 100. The deal demonstrates the importance of partnership cooperation on defense. Perhaps West was constitu-tionally unable to bring himself to lead away from the king of diamonds at trick two and decided instead to make the safeŽ lead of another spade. But, as later events proved, the spade con-tinuation was not really safe. Oddly enough, Wests mistake was only a small part of a double disaster for his team. At the other table, his team-mates, sitting North-South, allowed their opponents to play six spades doubled, making with an overtrick, for a score of 1,860 points! Declarer ruffed Souths king-of-clubs lead in dummy, finessed the queen of spades and easily took the rest of the tricks. The successful team thus gained 2,950 points on this one deal! Q CONTRACT BRIDGE BY STEVE BECKER It takes two to tango


B4 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT WEEK OF FEBRUARY 16-22, 2012 FLORIDA WEEKLYcertainly about art, but its also about, I think, parents and children, in a way, indirectly. Its about mentors and men-tees, or apprentices. Its about thinking about what your life has been and what it will be. The play talks a lot about the past, the present and the future.Ž The present in this play? Its in 1958-59, and Rothko is struggling to complete the larg-est commission ever in modern art „ a group of murals for the restaurant at the Four Seasons. He gives orders to Ken, his young assis-tant, who challenges the masters theories. That tension is the crux of the plays action. It also offers insights into the modern masters thinking. I think that its really „ something that Rothko says early on to Ken „ the father must banish the father „ respect him but kill him,Ž Mr. Jacob says. Thats certainly a mythic pattern and something that is in play in the play, that Ken grows up over the course of the play, and begins a sort of reveren-tial relationship with Rothko, a sort of apprentice relationship with Rothko, and then as he finds his artistic sea legs and his own sense of himself as a young man, he becomes far more rebel-lious and takes ownership of his own ideas and his own place, which Rothko recognizes and eventually comes to peace with. I find that arc in the play to be really beautiful and universal as well.Ž Actor Mark Zeisler, who portrays Rothko, also sees the play that way. Its a big play about big people and John Logan really reveals these guys in all of their complexity, their warts and endearing qualities and doesnt pull back in any way. These are not people who are presented to be apologized for. Its exciting because that type of writ-ing is not seen as much as one would like to see it these days,Ž he says. Mr. Zeisler has been reading up on the artist, including James Breslins monumental Mark Rothko: A Biogra-phy.Ž He learned a thing or two as he read the book. It was not a good idea to pick a fight with him for any reason. At the same time, he was a teacher for almost 30 years and was extraordinarily patient and kind and loyal. His letters, which came out, are so touching in their gentleness, but at the same time, he was fiercely protective of those friends, certainly of his work and his family. He was a lion in that regard,Ž Mr. Zeisler says. Or maybe more of a shark. Playing off of a character like that has its chal-lenges. Its terrifying sometimes,Ž says JD Taylor, who plays the callow Ken. Its great. I think the character Ken in the play, he arrives in a little deeper water than hes ready for at first, but he has to swim with the sharks, and so hes gotta keep up, and Rothko definitely pushes him, and as the play goes on, Ken learns how to push back. I think thats the most beautiful thing. I think Ken is really there in the play to let Rothko live completely and sometimes that means letting him speak and some-times that means calling him out.Ž That is part of the characters evolution. They happen to be where they are in their lives. They start one place and they end up in a much different place because of each other,Ž Mr. Zeisler says. And its that change that helps the characters, and the play, transcend time. John, hes so smart. He talks about those things in the play, that Rothko in the play and, Id imagine, the actual Rothko, had a real aversion to things that were simply of the moment,Ž says Mr. Jacob. Hes not entirely accurate in the play to some comic advantage in his assessment of the pop art move-ment thats just coming up at the time of the play of (Andy) Warhol and (Rob-ert) Rauschenberg and (Roy) Lichten-stein. I think that the ideas of this play are not specific to today in any particu-lar way. They are ideas that will exist forever.Ž At the same time, the play is grounded in the mid-20th century. Perhaps we look at the 50s as being sort of a placid, prosperous, very conservative time in our history, and I suppose to some extent thats true,Ž Mr. Jacob says. People were seek-ing some normalcy after World War II, but its very interesting to that that this play, which takes place in 1958-59, we now know there was a kind of pressure-build of forces at work under the surface of that that exploded, well, perhaps around 1963, lets see, not only with the Kennedy assassination, but with a cultural explosion that took off, so this is a kind of simmering period perhaps where we didnt necessarily see the future but obviously the foun-dations of that must have been laid in our society and cultural groundwork.Ž Regardless of that, RedŽ offers its two stars a chance to shine. Ive done a number of two-character plays and I think the thing that is so exciting about this particular form is that youre getting in the car with the audience and closing the door and starting on a little ride,Ž says Mr. Zeisler. But theres no getting out of the car, theres no rest stops, theres no stopping for coffee, you just go, and its exhilarating.Ž Q “RED”From page B1 >>What: “Red” >>When: Through Feb. 26. Opening night is 7:30 p.m. Feb. 16.>>Where: The Maltz Jupiter Theatre, 1001 E. Indiantown Road, Jupiter.>>Cost: $44-$62 >>Info: 575-2223 or in the know JACOB She walked through the corn leading down to the river, Her hair shone like gold in the hot morning sun . .ŽJoyce and John Anderson „ she a self-taught fiddler, he a guitar player „ launched the group not so long ago and then, one day, Gerry Axelrod showed up, He knew Cripple Creek and John Henry,Ž says Joyce, so he joined them. Willie Allen, with his big voice and his harmonica, had already joined them, and then, about a year ago, Stan Krieger, with the beautiful butterfly -inlay banjo that he made himself. We are the best bargain in town,Ž Gerry Axelrod says, a couple of weeks after a park performance. Its a Sat-urday afternoon, and the group is rehearsing in the living room of the Andersons Lake Park home. You pay $4 per car to get into the park and you get us. You dont even have to hide someone in the trunk.Ž Willie Allen grins. Did you ever do that?Ž he says. To get into the drive-in movies?Ž Sure.Ž Both men laugh. Everything at these rehearsals „ the music, the banter „ becomes a riff.She took all the love that a poor boy could give her And left me to die like a fox on the run.ŽRewards of an audienceThe park appearances pay nothing. Nothing, that is, aside from satisfac-tion, enjoyment, the reward of an appreciative audience, feet tapping in time, there in the semicircle amphithe-ater behind the parks Nature Center and gift shop. Conch Stomp would like to add a bit of revenue to the mix, but finding venues that offer it, well, thats the trick. Theyve played a couple of gigs at Mrs. Smokeys Bar-B-Q on Northlake Boulevard „ a fundraiser, most recently, for a West Palm Beach veterans group „ but that was gratis. They havent really done much self-marketing yet. Right now, its not the most important thing. The most impor-tant thing is making music.Down the road, down the road, I got a little girl down the road . .Ž Kentucky-born Joyce Anderson had never even heard of bluegrass until she moved to Florida, back in 62, to teach firstand second grades in Jupiter, and met her now-husband John. She took mandolin lessons, later switched to fid-dle; he has never strayed from guitar. They could always find a park to play in, and people who enjoyed the music. Willie Allen met them in a park a while back „ two years ago, maybe three „ and they asked if hed be inter-ested in forming the band. He jotted down their address, showed up the next Saturday to rehearse and, as he says, That was it.Ž His full name is William Allen Armfield, the shorter version merely a nom-de-stage. The fact that it reminds some people of Willie Nelson is delib-erate,Ž he says, and grins. He was 10 when an uncle bought his older sis-ter a guitar but balked at buying two because, He didnt want to spend the money for another one; I was too young,Ž Mr. Allen says, so he got me a harmonica. You shoulda heard it 20 years ago. I coulda broke glass.Ž If he tried now, at 61 „ he calls himself the baby of the bunchŽ „ he probably could at least crack it.Careers in correctionsThe recession of 1982 brought him to Florida from Kokomo, Ind. The day he arrived, he opened a newspaper and found six pages of job listings. Employ-ment quickly followed. First, briefly, as a bouncer, then construction work. Recently, after an unemployed stretch, he took a job at the South Miami Reception Center, teaching inmates to train service dogs. His wife, Patty, does the same at a correctional facility in Pahokee. In the Andersons living room, on this recent Saturday, Stan Krieger sets a small recorder down on the floor. Itd be a good idea, they all agree, to hear how they sound. Someone sug-gests Let Me Be Your Salty DogŽ or Sleepy-Eyed John,Ž but no one can find the music for that one. How about the Bill Monroe number about the racetrack, Run Molly, RunŽ? The conversation turns to style: whether to repeat a last chorus twice or fash-ion another ending, how many verses to sing, whether to include the one „ Gerry Axelrod finds it a downer „ about the horse dying, about the coffin. The room „ with its woven baskets of silk flowers, its hurricane lamps and gilt-framed drawings and the cage that encloses two parakeets „ does not suggest bluegrass, but its infectious rhythms fill the space. Want to do something we know the words to?Ž Gerry Axelrod suggests, a line that lands the desired laughs. The group slides into a sure winner, vocals by Mr. Axelrod and the Andersons:Wish that I was on old Rocky Top, Down in the Tennessee hills. Aint no smoggy smoke on Rocky Top, Aint no telephone bills . .ŽThis is a clear parakeet favorite. Little Bird (blue) and Canary Mary (yellow, of course), erupt in a cacoph-ony of chirps. When the song ends, Joyce Anderson jerks a thumb over her shoulder at Willie Allen and teases, We dont let him sing with us cause he drowns us out.Ž It works out fine,Ž Mr. Allen responds. I just dont use a micro-phone.ŽNew friendsThe rehearsal banter suggests yearslong friendship, but the associations are as new as the group itself. Gerry Axelrod recounts his first meeting with Conch Stomp. Hed picked up a man-dolin for $45, took lessons in Jupiter „ hed played guitar for 40 years, even recorded a couple of albums of kids songs for Folkways back in the late 70s, early 80s „ and showed up at an open jam session at the park. Joyce Anderson named a song. I said, Whos gonna sing it?Ž recalls Mr. Axelrod, who is vice presi-dent for research and development at SportScanINFO, a retail reporting ser-vice for the sports industry. He smiles at the memory. And she said, Sing it? Theres words?Ž There were and he sang them, and now he leads the sing-ing much of the time. The naming of the group was as informal, as impromptu, as they are. Well,Ž says Joyce Anderson, seeming to search for the logic of it. John and I used to play at this little conch-y place, this guys house, and he called it the Conch House and everything there was conch-something.Ž She shrugs. Just that simple. Stan Krieger was last to join. He heard his first bluegrass back in 73 and taught himself to play banjo, built the b utterfly b anjo three years later. A mechanical engineer „ he moved to West Palm Beach after college and worked for Pratt and Whitney Aircraft „ hes always been a do-it-himself guy, a man good enough with his hands to build a 48-foot live-aboard ketch, on which he set sail for the Bahamas in the mid 70s. Later on, he put the banjo into storage and switched to blues gui-tar. About three years ago, I got the banjo out of storage and turned back to bluegrass,Ž he writes in an email; theres no phone on the ketch. I sat in with Joyce and the gang at MacArthur Park one Sunday and practiced with them four-five months.Ž He dropped out for a while because, as he says, they didnt play enough bluegrass songs.Ž (Grateful Dead numbers often work their way into performances.) Ive adjusted and actually like this now. I can get up and stretch while they do songs I dont participate in.Ž And, while they dont pretend to be Flatt and Scruggs or the Country Gen-tlemen „ Sometimes, we step on each others toes,Ž Joyce Anderson says, and laughs „ they have a sound and a spir-it and a look all their own, a combina-tion that summons the lovers of blue-grass. As regular as the tides, at 2 p.m. on the second Sunday of every month at John D. MacArthur Beach State Park, the years melt away and a flash of Old Florida glimmers there amid the palms and the vines and the music. Q BLUEGRASSFrom page B1


FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF FEBRUARY 16-22, 2012 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT B5 Join us in the RA and celebrate Fat Tuesday as we bring a taste of the Big Easy to Palm Beach Gardens.Come dressed in beads and your favorite Mardi Gras attire and start the party early in the RA. The festivities are sure to make you hungry and thirsty, so save room for our fantastic Mardi RA specials.Enjoy hot beats by a special guest DJ and let the good times roll. Mardi Gras is more fun in the RA! MARDI RA PARTY TUESDAY t FEBRUARY 21 7PM…CLOSE DRINK: $8 Southern Julep $8 HurRAcane FOOD: $7 Spicy Chicken & Shishito Green Necklace $8 Chili Shrimp Roll $9 Spicy Kalbi Beef MARDI RA SPECIALS PALM BEACH GARDENS DOWNTOWN AT THE GARDENS561.340.2112 RASUSHI.COM FIND US. FOLLOW US. A variety of exhibitions „ from paintings to underwater photography to sculptural ceramics „ opens at the Lighthouse ArtCenter Museum on Feb. 16. Immense hyper-realistic paintings of sunsets and florals by JB Berkow are paired with color-field abstract paint-ings by Rita Shapiro, while in another gallery wildlife and underwater photographer Ruth Pet-zold features photo-graphs taken around the globe from pole to pole. Nationally renowned ceramic artist and sculptor Nick Rameys work will be on display, and the artist also will present a workshop on Feb. 24 and 25. People who are familiar with Ms. Berkows work are struck by her stun-ning hyper-realism. In fact, her work appears so real that art critics have dubbed it art you can live in.Ž Oddly enough, Ms. Berkow does not consider herself a realist painter. Instead, she thinks of herself as an artist stringing together abstractions.Ž She feels this way because of the way she composes her work. I start in the upper left-hand side of the canvas. As I move across and down, I finish one seg-ment at a time until the painting is done and the illusion of realism is complete,Ž says Ms. Berkow, in a statement. My concerns are about line, shape, color, positive and negative space and the push and pull of both, all the same exact elements with which abstract painters are concerned.Ž Aware that people were not seeing her work the way she did, she decided to produce a 20-minute documentary on the topic titled, Realism: A String-ing Together of Abstractions.Ž Ms. Petzold has had a lifelong passion for nature and photography, which became her lifes work. Since getting her first camera at age 7, she has devot-ed herself to photographing nature and wildlife above and below the water. From wildlife in the wilds of Africa, Antarctica and the Arctic, to the under-sea world of the Pacific Rim countries and the Caribbean, she has pursued the beauties of nature on all seven conti-nents and in most of the global seas and oceans. Her passionate love of the natural world has taken her to exotic and remote parts of the world in pur-suit of her subject matter „ 11 times to the African continent, 10 times to New Guinea and the Solomon Islands, and six times to Indonesia, just to mention a few of her photographic excursions. In the exhibition, Sea Creatures, Above and Below,Ž are photographs (some as large as 5 feet wide) from her explorations that include polar bears, rare leafy sea dragons, whales, as well as a pygmy seahorse the size of ones pinky fingernail. Although Ms. Petzold suffered a leg amputation years ago, it has not stopped her from continuing to do underwater photography and travel the world in search of great photo-graphs. As a wildlife conservationist, she is a member of the Explorers Club. Educational components to the exhibition include wall panels with descrip-tions of the sea creatures, character-istics and geography, and on March 15, from 5:30 to 7:30 p.m., Ms. Petzold will be in the museum to address questions and will deliver a lecture on her pho-tography and expe-riences beginning at 6:15 p.m. Among other accomplishments in the ceramics field, Nick Ramey has just been awarded a five-year residency at Baltimore Clayworks and was part of the study abroad program in China. Mr. Ramey has a bachelor of fine arts degree from Indiana University and a master of fine arts degree from South-ern Illinois University Edwardsville. During graduate school, he developed an interest in using representational imagery that eventually led to a switch in focus from functional pottery to figu-rative sculpture. It is the journey of life and the process of growing up that most influences this work,Ž Mr. Ramey said. I use clay as the primary medium in this work but also include many mixed media ele-ments, including found objects, which I believe will hopefully trigger a memory or a sense of the past within the individual viewer. Most impor-tantly, I want my sculptures to tell a story, one that might be different for each viewer, depending on their own per-sonal history and life experiences.Ž In his two-day workshop on Feb. 24 and 25, he will demonstrate wheel-thrown and figurative sculpture pro-cesses, covering a variety of techniques, including altered forms, slip-cast assemblage, underglaze/glaze and decal application. Presentations feature non-traditional building and application techniques to invoke a spark of nostal-gia, as well as influences from abroad. To register for the workshop and artists party, call the Lighthouse ArtCen-ter School of Art at 748-8737. Q Variety of exhibitions opens at Lighthouse ArtCenterSPECIAL TO FLORIDA WEEKLY >>What: “Realism — A Stringing Together of Abstractions,” “Sea Creatures Above and Below” Wildlife Photography by Ruth Petzold and “It’s All in the Details” Ceramics by Nick Ramey. >>When: Opening Feb. 16 from 5:30 to 7:30 p.m. and running through March 24, 2012; on March 15, Ms. Petzold will give a lecture on her wildlife photography.>>Where: Lighthouse ArtCenter Museum & School of Art, 373 Tequesta Drive, Tequesta >>Info: 746-3101 or in the know The rare leafy sea dragon from Australia disguises itself as a piece of seaweed in this photograph by Ruth Petzold.BERKOW PETZOLD RAMEY


B6 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT WEEK OF FEBRUARY 16-22, 2012 FLORIDA WEEKLYWHAT TO DO, WHERE TO GO Please send calendar listings to Q Story time session at the Loxahatchee River Center — 9:30 a.m. Thursdays, Burt Reynolds Park, 805 N. U.S. 1, Jupiter; 743-7123; or visit Q Bridge Classes with Liz Dennis — Feb. 16, 10 a.m.-noon; third Thursday of the month through May. Pre-registration required. $25 admis-sion. Call Rhonda Gordon 712-5233. JCC North, 4803 PGA Blvd. Q Jupiter Inlet Lighthouse Lectures — Feb. 16, 3 p.m. James Snyder speaks about the Calusa Indians. Free; RSVP to 747-8380, ext. 101. Jupiter Inlet Lighthouse & Museum, 500 Cap-tain Armours Way, Jupiter. Q An Evening with Victorian Novelist Anthony Trollope — Feb. 16, 5 p.m. Robert B. Schindler presents this program about a contemporary of Dickens and Thackeray, author of numerous beloved works that together paint a vivid portrait of Victorian Eng-land. Free; North Palm Beach Public Library, 303 Anchorage Drive, North Palm Beach; call 841-3383 or visit Q Sailfish Marina Sunset Celebration — 6 p.m. Thursdays. Shop for arts and crafts made by artists from around the country. Sailfish Marina, east of the Intracoastal, just south of Blue Heron Boulevard, Palm Beach Shores; 842-8449. Q Mainstreet at Midtown Music on the Plaza — Bands include Fresh Catch, Rocking Reggae and the Nouveaux Honkies; 6-8 p.m. Thursdays. Beer, wine and food from Chuck Burger Joints kitchen; prices under $10; free parking; outdoor heat-ers; 629-5191. Q Dinner & Show Featuring Paulo Szot — Feb. 16-18, last three shows. Tony Award-winning Polish-Brazilian baritone Paulo Szot performs in his Royal Room debut at the Col-ony Hotel, 155 Hammon Ave., Palm Beach. Prix fixe and a la carte dinners offered;$70 music charge Thursday; $80 Friday and Saturday. Call 659-8100 for reservations. Q Lovers and Heroes of Broadway and Beyond — Feb. 16, 8 p.m. An evening of Broadway and pop favor-ites: concert by Stig Rossen, one of Den-marks finest singers, with his live band. Eissey Campus Theatre, Palm Beach State College, 11051 Campus Drive (off PGA Boulevard), Palm Beach Gardens. Tickets, $30 orchestra, $25 balcony; call 207-5900. Q Dance Tonight — Open Latin/ ballroom mix party features live music by Jimmy Falzone every Thursday. Group lesson 8-9 p.m.; party 9-10:30 p.m.; admission $15 for entire evening, includes light buffet; 914 Park Ave., Lake Park; 844-0255. Q Palm Beach Jewelry, Art & Antique Show — 11 a.m.-7 p.m. Feb. 18-20 and 11 a.m.-6 p.m. Feb. 21, Palm Beach County Convention Center, 650 Okeechobee Blvd., West Palm Beach. Tickets: $15 daily, $25 for a four-day pass. Call (561) 822 5440 or visit Q Lighthouse Sunset Tour — Feb. 17 and 22, time varies by sunset. Witness the Jupiter light turning on to illuminate the night sky; weather permitting; children must be 4 feet tall to climb; tour approximately 75 min-utes. $15 members/$20 non-members. RSVP, 747-8380 ext. 101. Jupiter Inlet Lighthouse & Museum, 500 Captain Armours Way, Jupiter. Visit Q Jazz on the Palm — West Palm Beachs free outdoor Jazz concert series 8-10 p.m. on the Palm Stage on the Waterfront Commons. Feb. 17: Dana Paul. March 16: Paulette Dozier. Q Author Breakfast Series — Feb. 17: Nelson DeMille The Rich and The DeadŽ and Cherie Burns Searching for Beauty: The Life of Millicent Rog-ers.Ž Feb. 24: Nigel Hamilton American Caesars: Lives of the Presidents from Franklin D. Roosevelt to George W. BushŽ and Jeanne Darst Fiction Ruined My Family.Ž 8:45-10 a.m. Caf Boulud at The Brazilian Court, 301 Australian Ave., Palm Beach. Tickets $100, include breakfast, valet parking and a copy of the featured books. For reservations, call Sandra Rodriguez 366-4301. Q Robert Prester at the Keyboard — Feb. 17. The keyboardist is joined by bassist Rick Doll and drum-mer Jack Ciano for jazz trio concert featuring songs from Presters most recent recording, Complex Carbohy-drates.Ž Free; First Unitarian Universal-ist Congregation of the Palm Beaches, 635 Prosperity Farms Road, North Palm Beach; call 627-6105. Q West Palm Beach Greenmarket — 8 a.m.-1 p.m. Saturdays through April 14 at the Waterfront Com-mons, 101 S. Flagler Drive, downtown West Palm Beach; free parking in Ban-yan Street garage until 2 p.m.; call 822-1515. Q Designing, Creating & Maintaining a Home Landscape — Feb. 18 & 25 and March 3, 9 a.m.-1 p.m. This three-session workshop will take participants through all steps needed to improve a home landscape. Session 1, Feb. 18, includes evaluation of site con-ditions, how to avoid common mistakes and a review of good design principles. Mounts Auditorium; members, $50, nonmembers $60; at Mounts Botani-cal Garden, 531 N. Military Trail, West Palm Beach; call 233-1757 or visit Q The RAW Symposium: Imagining Femininities — Feb. 18, 10:30 a.m.-3 p.m. Symposium addresses the representation of women in contempo-rary culture through the work of three scholars. Free with museum admission; Norton Museum of Art, 1451 S. Olive Ave., West Palm Beach; call 832-5196 or visit Q Kids Story Time — 11:30 a.m. Saturdays, Loggerhead Marinelife Cen-ter, 14200 U.S. 1, Juno Beach; free. Visit Q American Ballet Theatre “Evening in Palm Beach” — Feb. 18. A special American Ballet Theatre performance and dinner with the danc-ers. Tickets start at $1,000; black tie. The Breakers, 1 S. County Road, Palm Beach. Call Leslie Diver, 232-8244. Q Miss Palm Beach County Scholarship Pageant — Feb. 18, 7:30 p.m. Tickets, $10; call 2554-6727 or e-mail Eissey Campus Theatre, Palm Beach State College, 11051 Campus Drive (off PGA Boulevard), Palm Beach Gardens. Q From Jupiter with Love — Feb. 18, 8 p.m. The Jove Comedy Experi-ence presents this professional comedy theater production about love and rela-tionships, featuring original sketches, improvised scenes based on audience suggestions and musical theater num-bers. Tickets, $16 advance; $20 at the door. Atlantic Theater, 6743 W. Indian-town Road, #34, Jupiter. Call the box office at 575-4942 or visit Q Palm Beach Gardens GreenMarket — 8 a.m.-1 p.m. Sundays through May 6; City Complex, 4301 Burns Road; 756-3600. Q Lake Park Sunday “Super” Market — 11 a.m.-3 p.m. Sundays through May 27; Kelsey Park, 725 Lake Shore Drive, Lake Park; 881-3319. Q 4th Annual Chinese New Year Gala and Reception — Feb. 19, 4 p.m. Chinese cultural show includ-ing Lion Dance, acrobats, martial arts, song and dance presented by U.S. China Peoples Friendship Association, South-east Florida Chapter; silent auction and reception with Chinese food. Tick-ets, $10-$40; call 207-5810 or 537-0584. Eissey Campus Theatre, Palm Beach State College, 11051 Campus Drive (off PGA Boulevard), Palm Beach Gardens. Q The Songs of Phil Ochs — Feb. 19. The late Mr. Ochs was a con-temporary of Bob Dylan and a prolific singer-songwriter in the 60s. Matinee, 2 p.m.; evening concert, 7 p.m. Tickets available at the Lake Worth Playhouse, 713 Lake Ave., downtown Lake Worth. Advance ticket prices, $20/$25; at door, $26/$30. Q Big Band Sunday — Feb. 19. Dance, mingle and enjoy the timeless classics; light refreshments provided; $5 per person. Jupiter Community Center, 200 N. Military Trail, Jupiter; call Susan Cesarano, 741-2310. Q Timely Topics Discussion Group — 1-2 p.m. Mondays. Lively discussion group covers the most up-to-date topics faced by our local BETTY WELLS / FLORIDA WEEKLY Lighthouse Sunset Tour — Feb. 17 and 22, time varies by sunset. Witness the Jupiter light turning on to illuminate the night sky; weather permitting; children must be 4 feet tall to climb; tour approximately 75 minutes. $15 members/$20 non-members. RSVP, 747-8380 ext. 101. Jupiter Inlet Lighthouse & Museum, 500 Captain Armour’s Way, Jupiter. Visit Thursday, Feb. 16 Friday, Feb. 17 Saturday, Feb. 18 Sunday, Feb. 19 Monday, Feb. 20


FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF FEBRUARY 16-22, 2012 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT B7 community, including national affairs and foreign relations as they relate to Israel and the United States; free/Friends of the J; $18 annual fee/guests; call 712-5233. JCC North, 4803 PGA Blvd., Palm Beach Gardens. Q Opera International “La Traviata” by Giuseppe Verdi — Feb. 20, 8 p.m. Sunset Entertainment pres-ents this tale of spectacularly roman-tic love blended with tragedy. Tick-ets, $35-$45; call 278-7677 or visit Eissey Campus Theatre, Palm Beach State College, 11051 Campus Drive (off PGA Boulevard), Palm Beach Gardens. Q Master Playwright Event: Anton Chekhov — Feb. 21, 7-9 p.m. Presentation on the life, work and influ-ence of one of historys leading play-wrights, including readings from The SeagullŽ and The Cherry Orchard,Ž plus an adaptation of one of his most famous short stories, The Huntsman.Ž Presented by Harriet L. Wilkes Hon-ors College at Florida Atlantic Uni-versity and Palm Beach Dramaworks. Free; FAU Jupiter Campus, 5353 Parkside Drive, Jupiter (across from Abacoa Golf Course), AD (119) Auditorium; must RSVP by Feb. 16 to Kat Yates, 799-8105 or Q Sign Language for Babies & Toddlers — 9:15-10 a.m. Tuesdays, through March 13. Ever wondered what your infant was thinking? Teach your child sign language; ages 6 months-3 years. Residents $121/non-residents $141. Burns Road Recreation Center, 4404 Burns Road; 630-1100. Instructor Patrice Courtemanche of Tiny Hand Signs; Q Kids’ Monthly Movie Madness featuring “Mr. Popper’s Penguins” — Feb. 21, 3 p.m. Lake Park Public Library, 529 Park Ave., Lake Park; call 881-3330. Q Advanced Beginner Bridge — Feb. 21, 9-11 a.m., continuing on Tuesdays through April 21. Learn how to play duplicate bridge or improve your skills; fee, $125 residents, $150 nonresidents. Burns Road Recreation Center, 4404 Burns Road, Palm Beach Gardens. Call Jennifer Nelli, 630-1146. Q Hebrew for Beginners — This eight-week Hebrew course, taught by Gila Johnson, is designed to cover every-thing from Aleph to Tav (the Hebrew alphabet) to conversational Hebrew and beyond. Classes tailored to meet the needs of participating students. Session 3, through Feb. 28. At JCC North, 4803 PGA Blvd., Palm Beach Gardens. Price: eight-week session: $64/Friends of the J; $80/guests; 712-5233. Q Mah 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. Q Stayman 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; cof-fee and light refreshments provided. Price: Free/Friends of the J; $6/guests; 712-5233. Q Zumba class — 7:15-8:15 p.m. Tuesdays and 6:30-7:30 p.m. Wednes-days at the Burns Road Recreation Cen-ter, 4404 Burns Road, Palm Beach Gar-dens. Drop-in fee, $12; resident discount, $10. Call 630-1100 or visit Q A New Light on Tiffany: Clara Driscoll and the Tiffany Girls — Jan. 31-April 22 „ Presents ground-breaking research revealing the many women who played a crucial role in the design and creation of Tiffany Studios masterpieces, in particular, Clara Driscoll (1861…1944), head of the Womens Glass Cutting Department. The Flagler Museum, 1 Whitehall Way, Palm Beach. Call 655-2833 or visit Q “Retrospective”: Photography exhibit by Palm Beach State students — Feb. 22-March 21. Eissey Campus Theatre Lobby Gallery, 11051 Campus Drive (off PGA Boulevard), Palm Beach Gardens; call 207-5905. Q Basic Computer Class — Feb. 22, noon-1:30 p.m. Basic introduction to setting up and using web-based e-mail. Lake Park Public Library, 529 Park Ave., Lake Park; call 881-3330. Q Yoga 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. 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. Q Hatchling Tales — 10:3011:30 a.m. Wednesdays, Loggerhead Marinelife Center, 14200 U.S. 1, Juno Beach. Free; Q Jupiter-Tequesta Orchid Society — 7 p.m., second Wednesday of the month (next meeting is March 14). Jupiter Community Center, 200 Mil-itary Trail, Jupiter. Call 746-7363. Q Bridge Classes with Sam Brams — 10-noon Wednesdays „ JCC North, 4803 PGA Blvd. Six-week session $72 or $15/class. Pre-registration appre-ciated. Call Rhonda Gordon, 712-5233. Q River Totters Arts n’ Crafts — 9 a.m., second Wednesday of each month (next session is March 14). Arts and crafts for kids. Loxahatchee River Center, 805 N. U.S. 1, Jupiter. Cost $3; call 743-7123. Q The Island Cowboyz and Booke Eden — Every Wednesday, the band or the singer perform at Holy Smokes American Bistro & Bar, 2650 PGA Blvd. Palm Beach Gardens; no cover; 624-7427. Q “Divorce Party the Musical” — through Feb. 19 „ Still reeling from her divorce, Linda is rescued by three friends who turn her despair into a weekend of hilarity. The Kravis Center, 701 Okeechobee Blvd., West Palm Beach. Call 832-7469 or visit Q Broadway Stress Busters — Teaches introductory vocal techniques to maximize power and range; group, solo and duet. Thursdays, 10-11 a.m., Feb. 2-April 12. $144 residents/$173 non-residents. Burns Road Recreation Cen-ter, 4404 Burns Road. Register at or call 630-1100. Q Confident Comfortable Public Speaking and Presentation — Teaches methods of understanding and conquering public speaking anxi-ety. Thursdays, 11:15 a.m.-12:15 p.m., Feb. 2-April 12. $144 residents/$173 non-res-idents. Burns Road Recreation Center, 4404 Burns Road. Register at or call 630-1100. Q Ginger’s Dance Party — 8-10 p.m., first Saturday of the month: Feb. 4, March 3, April 7. Enjoy free-style danc-ing and easy-to-learn line dancing; free; visit Out-doors at the Centennial Square, West Palm Beach. Q Introduction to Glass Fusion — Session 3: Through Feb. 6. Session 4: Feb. 27-March 12 on Mondays. Learn the process of glass fusion, how to cut, stack and fuse glass. Pre-registration required. $105 session. Call Rhonda Gordon, 712-5233. JCC North, 4803 PGA Blvd. Q Palm Beach’s Living Room Jazz Series — Presented by JAMS and The Four Seasons. Feb. 6: Terell Stafford Quintet. March 19: Noel Fried-line Quintet. April 2: Rose Max Brazil-ian Jazz. $25 JAMS members/$35 non-members/$15 students. Concerts start at 8 p.m.; doors open at 7. Four Seasons Resort Palm Beach, 2800 S. Ocean Blvd. Tickets 877-722-2820 or Q Art & Life: The Spirit of Haiti — through Feb. 10 „ A dynamic crosssection of 27 pieces created by nine art-ists of Haitian descent; themes of hope and strength. The Art Gallery at Eissey Campus, Palm Beach State College. Q Radio-Controlled Sailing for Adults — Introduction to Palm Beach Gardens Yacht Squadron discussion on radio-controlled sailboats and sail-ing. Mondays, 6-8 p.m., through Feb. 13. $30 residents/$36 non-residents. Burns Road Recreation Center, 4404 Burns Road. Register at or call 630-1100. Q Student Art Exhibition by The Benjamin School — through Feb. 20 „ Pre-kindergarten through grade 12. Includes photography and paintings. Eissey Campus Theatre Lobby Gallery, open Mon.-Fri. 10 a.m.-5 p.m. and at all performances, 11051 Cam-pus Drive, off PGA Blvd. Call 207-5905. Q Fitness classes for women — Classes are sponsored by the Jupiter Recreation Department. Aerobic Dance is 8:30 a.m. Mondays, Total Body Toning 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 Jupi-ter residents and $33 for non-residents. A five-class Zumba card is $31.50 for Jupiter residents and $39.50 for non-residents; 10-class cards also are avail-able. Classes meet in the community center, behind the Police Department on Military Trail, Jupiter. For informa-tion, contact instructor Kathy Andio at 236-4298 or Q “Five Thousand Years on the Loxahatchee” — Jupiter Inlet Lighthouse & Museum, 500 Captain Armours Way, Jupiter, 10 a.m.-5 p.m. daily. 747-8380, ext. 101; Q Flagler Museum — Museum is housed in Henry Flaglers 1902 beaux-arts mansion, Whitehall; at 1 Whitehall Way, Palm Beach. Tickets: free for mem-bers; $18 adults, $10 youth (13-18 years) accompanied by adult; $3 child (6-12 years) accompanied by adult; and free for children under 6. 655-2833. Q Children’s Research Station — Loggerhead Marinelife Center program is designed to exercise childrens science skills through an experimental lab. Each child receives a lab coat, vet-erinary 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 measuring tape and calipers. Based on the measurements, Dr. Logger helps the group place their turtles into a size clas-sification to determine age and species. To be held at 3:30 p.m. Wednesdays and Fridays, and at 11 a.m., 1 p.m. and 2 p.m. Saturdays. Admission is free; 14200 U.S. 1, Juno Beach; 627-8280. Q Society of the Four Arts — Museum, library and gardens are at 2 Four Arts Plaza, Palm Beach. Admis-sion: free to members and children 14 and under, $5 general public; 655-7226. Q Flower Arranging — Fresh and Professional „ 10 a.m.-noon Fridays. Session 4: Feb. 24-March 16. JCC North, 4803 PGA Blvd. $140/session. Call Rhon-da Gordon, 712-5233. Q Bridge Classes with Liz Dennis — Next session 10 a.m.-noon Feb. 16. Pre-registration required. $25 admis-sion. Call Rhonda Gordon 712-5233. Q Wednesday, Feb. 22 Tuesday, Feb. 21 Ongoing events February events


Caring for your pets and your home when you are away… ‡ 3HWVUHPDLQLQWKHLUKRPHHQYLURQPHQW ‡ RUYLVLWVGDLO\ ‡ 9LVLWVODVWPLQXWHVDQGLQFOXGH ZDONLQJSOD\LQJDQGIHHGLQJ ‡ 1HZVSDSHUPDLOSLFNXS ‡ 6HFXULW\FKHFN ‡ ,QGRRUSODQWPDLQWHQDQFH WHILE YOU’RE AWAY YOUR PETS WILL PLAY NANCY PRICE (561) 281-8144 MXVWOLNHKRPHSEJ#JPDLOFRP 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 2/23/2012. B8 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT WEEK OF FEBRUARY 16-22, 2012 FLORIDA WEEKLY Q AQUARIUS (January 20 to February 18) This is a good time for the usually serious-mindedŽ Aquarian to let loose and enjoy some fun times. Expect to get good news about a work-place issue. Q PISCES (February 19 to March 20) Changed plans might upset some people, but your needs should be respected. Offer explanations when necessary. But dont let yourself be talked into changing your decisions. Q ARIES (March 21 to April 19) The adventurous Aries wont be disap-pointed with taking on a new challenge, despite some initial misgivings. Look for this move to open other opportuni-ties down the line. Q TAURUS (April 20 to May 20) Let that beautiful Bovine smile not only put you at ease, but also show that youre ready, willing and more than able to confound the naysayers around you. A new admirer has important news. Q GEMINI (May 21 to June 20) Be careful how you handle a relationship that youre hoping to save. You already have the facts on your side. Avoid weakening your position by embellish-ing it with unnecessary dramatics. Q CANCER (June 21 to July 22) Taking definitive stands isnt easy for the often-wavering Moon Child. But you not only need to stay with your decision, but also reassure others it was the right thing to do. Q LEO (July 23 to August 22) As a proud Lion, youre right to be upset about those who might be lying about you to others. But the best revenge is proving them wrong by succeeding at what you set out to do. Q VIRGO (August 23 to September 22) Caution is still advised before making a financial commitment to a promisingŽ project. Look for the facts behind the fluff. Devote the weekend to loved ones. Q LIBRA (September 23 to October 22) A Taurus offers comfort and advice as you deal with an upsetting event. Use this as a learning experience that will help you avoid similar prob-lems in the future. Q SCORPIO (October 23 to November 21) A romantic situation creates some chaos for single Scorpi-ons. But its well worth the effort to work things out. A trusted friend can offer some helpful advice. Q SAGITTARIUS (November 22 to December 21) Expect to make new friends as your social circle expands. Also, remember to tell that family mem-ber how proud you are of his or her achievements. Q CAPRICORN (December 22 to January 19 ) New ventures continue to be favored. And with your self-con-fidence rising all the time, youll want to see how well you can do with a new challenge. So, go to it. Q BORN THIS WEEK: You have a gift for bringing people togeth-er. You would make a fine judge or counselor. Q W SEE ANSWERS, B142011 King Features Synd., Inc. World rights reserved. HOROSCOPES ALL MINEBy 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: W SEE ANSWERS, B142011 King Features Synd., Inc. World rights reserved.


FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF FEBRUARY 16-22, 2012 B9 Sponsors Cocktails, Hors doeuvres and Silent Auction begin at 6:30 p.m. Dinner, Dancing at eight oclock. Bistro Attire with a French Flair Tickets: $275 per person T able of Eight: $2,100, Table of Ten: $2,600 Connoisseur Tickets: $500 per person, include Vip seating & program listing Call (561) 746-3101, or purchase online The 48th Annual Beaux Arts Ball presents Caf Beaux Arts Where Life Imitates Art Mission Capital Advisors, Northern Trust, South Florida Radiation Oncology, Isenberg Charitable Trust, Barbara Kirsch, Malcolm & Dorothy MacKenzie, Morgan Stanley Smith Barney, Mason & Gil Walsh, Wally & Evelyne Bates, DEX Imaging, Dr. David Lickstein and WJTW 100.3 FM Please call about Table Sponsor and Underwriting Opportunities. Saturday, March 3, 2012, 6:30 p.m.Venture into Caf Beaux Arts, the excitement of Paris and its painters. Become one with a masterpiece as you step into the painting, indulge yourself with gourmet dining, dancing, French entertainment and artistic fun Lighthouse ArtCenter, 373 Tequesta Drive, Tequesta, FloridaCommittee members are Carolyn Austin, Sheila McDonald-Bell, CoChairs Dorothy and Malcolm MacKenzie, Susan Bardin, Evelyne Bates, Denise LeClair Robbins, Gerri Aurre and Julie Silk-Beaumont. Not pictured are Andrea Cleveland, Mary Imle, Ca thy Helowicz and Rosalie Roush. ++ Is it worth $10? NoHes played cops, criminals, civil rights leaders and heroes. But lets be hon-est: Our favorite Denzel Washington is badass Denzel Washington. Like when hes a drug lord in American Gangster,Ž or winning an Oscar for playing a corrupt detective in Training Day.Ž The trailers for Safe HouseŽ promise more badass Denzel, and that alone is rea-son to be excited. Unfortu-nately, director Daniel Espi-nosa never makes it clear whether Denzels character, Tobin Frost, is good or bad. Add to that some predictable twists, poorly shot action/fight scenes and a halfheart-ed love story, and you have a movie thats a total mess. Frost is a former CIA agent who went rogue nine years ago and now possesses a microchip with informa-tion thats very important to CIA brass. For no discern-ible reason, the story is set in Cape Town, South Africa, which is where Frost inex-plicably (really „ its never explained) turns himself in to the American consulate. Hes taken into custody and sent to a safe house kept by Matt Weston (Ryan Reyn-olds), an ambitious young man with a hot girlfriend (Nora Arnezeder) whom we immediately know Weston will later risk his life to protect. When he finally does, we dont care. Weston wants a more activeŽ assignment post, citing the fact that nothing happens in Cape Town. Be careful what you wish for, Matt. Moments after Frost arrives, the house is attacked, and Frost and Weston find themselves stuck togeth-er with different priorities. Frost plays with Westons emotions, but with Wash-ington unable to convey Frosts motives, its impossible to know if Frost is evil or trying to help Weston. Otherwise Washington and Reynolds are fine, and the supporting cast that includes Sam Shepard, Vera Farmiga and Brendan Gleeson adds a touch of class to the embarrassingly simplistic story. For example: At one point, Weston loses Frost and needs to find him. Suddenly, he recalls Frost earlier turning a car in the direction of a nearby village and Viola!Ž Weston finds him. Are you kidding me? Third-graders could come up with some-thing more interesting (sorry, second-graders). And then there are the lame action sequences. They occur at random and for no clear reason. Frost is tortured during his interrogation after he says hell cooperate. During an escape scene, Weston speeds through a crowded street fair. During fight scenes, its impossible to know who has the upper hand because the action is edited so fast that you cant tell whats going on. To top it off, the ending is abrupt and leaves you wondering who the true good guys and bad guys are. A little ambigu-ity is one thing, but to never reveal the motivations of main characters is a disas-trously stupid decision that unhinges everything else Safe HouseŽ does well. Which isnt much. Q Journey 2: The Myste-rious Island ++ (Dwayne Johnson, Josh Hutcherson, Michael Caine) Punk teenager Sean (Hutcherson) and his mothers (Kristin Davis) boyfriend (Johnson) search for Seans grandfather (Caine) on a lost island. Its loosely based on the Jules Verne novel, and book lovers will smile at the liberties taken with classic literature. But the act-ing, dialog, story and visual effects are nothing to write home about. Rated PG.The Woman in Black +++ (Daniel Radcliffe, Ciaran Hinds, Janet McTeer) A London lawyer (Radcliffe) out to prove himself takes a job in the English countryside searching for a dead womans will. Little does he know her house is haunted. Radcliffe is impressive in his first big non-Harry Potter role, and there are some quality scares along the way. Rated PG-13. Man On A Ledge +++ (Sam Worthington, Elizabeth Banks, Jamie Bell) An escaped convict (Worthing-ton) threatens to jump from a New York City high rise in an effort to prove his innocence. There are many layers to the film, each of which is skillfully and gradu-ally unveiled in a tense and exciting way that makes for a fun night out at the mov-ies. Rated PG-13. Q LATEST FILMS‘Safe House’ CAPSULES >> One sequence was shot at Green Point stadium in Cape Town, which was one of the host locations for the 2010 FIFA World Cup. B t F F r d W dan


B10 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT WEEK OF FEBRUARY 16-22, 2012 FLORIDA WEEKLY Š FLORIDA WEEKLY SOCIETY Kravis Center hosts “Lunch and Learn Lecture” on the Duchess of WindsorCOURTESY PHOTOS 1. Steve Caras, Lee Wolf and Renee Silvin 2. Susan Bloom and Lee Bell 3. Carole Gigliotti, Renee Silvin and Mary Anne Kristel 4. Standing are Elaine North, Ann Sommer and Susan Reymond; sitting are Nancy Parker, Ava Coleman and Alice Freer-Wilcox 5. Diane Bergner, Cindy Mandes and Bobba Hauserman 6. Susan Nernberg and Michelle Taylor 7. Selma Rosen and Sydelle Meyer 8. Standing are Donna Schooley, Mary Boyle, Barbara McGovern and Dr. Barbara Phillips; sitting are Carol Jaeger, Audrey DeSimone, Lee Barrow, Mary Doner, Nancy Erlick and P atsy Denton 9. Standing are Pat Leffler, Jodi Gottlieb, Judy Sobol, Blanche McCain, Carlie Gigliotti and Michelle Taylor; sitting are Diane Brill, Harriett Moskovitz, Paul Moskovitz, Marianne K uptal and Parker Ladd Standing are Constance Stohlman, Claire Dunn, Lucy Stackler, Muriel Losee, Shelly Govberg and Toby Sack; sitting are Stephanie Kemp, Joan Johnson, Laurene Schumacher, Dr. Joan Gillespie, Cindy Kozak and Carolyn Marsh 10. 156 7 8 9 10 234 159


FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF FEBRUARY 16-22, 2012 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT B11 Complimentary Valet and Garage us TODAY for Specials! MOMMY & MEBring the kiddies to Downtown for a free special morning out on the last Wednesday of the month for active learning and creative play at all your favor ite stores! This month’s theme is “Through the Looking Glass”. Enjoy special o ffers from our shops and eateries, ride the carousel, mini rides on The Downtown Express, arts and crafts, entertainment, prizes and more. FEBRUARY 29, 11AM-1PM CAROUSEL COURTYARD Š Bring th is ad f or a FREE ri d e o n ou r Tr ain F W 0 21 6 coming soon FLORIDA WEEKLY SOCIETY The Borland Center of Performing Arts first fundraising gala at the centerRACHEL HICKEY/FLORIDA WEEKLY 1. Steve Nester and Lisa Sorensen 2. T im Miller and Kristin Miller 3. Sheila Kelley and Scott Anderson 4. Ada Jones and Richard Budd 5. T erry Parker and Trudy Richards 6. Jane Underwood, Dr. Ray Underwood and Janet Lange 7. Vivian Cohen and Christel Gibbons 8. Jill Brandenburg and Bob Brandenburg 9. Robert Bagomolny, Beth Katz, Len Vermeulen and Sue Vermeulen L ydia Marcello and Robert Marcello Jennifer Jackson, Amyleigh Atwater and W endy Sheridan 10.11. 15 8 7 10 3 6 9 2 11 4


B12 WEEK OF FEBRUARY 16-22, 2012 FLORIDA WEEKLY 561.630.6110 | midtownpga.com4801 PGA Blvd., Palm Beach Gardens, FL 33418On PGA Blvd., just west of Military Trail, between I-95 and the FL Turnpike. MAINSTREET AT THURSDAY 16:Gypsy Blue Acoustic ReviewBrings 1930s and 1940s Gypsy JazzŽ to life, and bring a genre of music popularized by the famous and in”uential gypsy guitarist Django Reinhardt, to people who may not be familiar with its timeless beauty and earthy magic. Mainstreet at Midtown has your Thursdays covered. Block off 6:00 until 8:00 P.M. every Thursday through April 26th. Food from CHUCK BURGER JOINT available for delivery call 561-629-5191. Music on the Plaza … its a heart full of soul. Free Concerts | Free Parking | Lawn Chairs Welcome You may not have recognized the new moustache or the renewed confidence in his playing, but if you are not familiar with rising PGA Tour star Johnson Wag-ner, you should be now. The member of the renowned Mayacoo Lakes Country Club in West Palm Beach recently won the Sony Open in Hawaii. His third career PGA Tour victory overall, the win earned him a trip to the Masters in April and a guaranteed visit back to Hawaii in 2013 to defend his title. While spending the season in South Florida, Wagner finds Mayacoo to be an excellent course to prepare for tourna-ment play. Mayacoo is a unique place where I can practice for a major comfortably alongside the casual golfer. Even though we are at different levels, we both enjoy the courses excitement and chal-lenge,Ž said Mr. Wagner. Im extremely impressed by the camaraderie and sin-cerity of the members and humbled by how they have always embraced me and follow my career.Ž Mayacoo also holds some great events of its own. Currently host to The Honda Classic Qualifier, it has also been the venue for the South Florida PGA Club Pro Championship, Palm Beach Coun-ty Club Championship, U.S. Amateur, Mid Amateur and State Open qualifiers. You never know who youll see playing or practicing out on the immaculate greens. The upcoming Honda Classic Qualifier is a four-spotterŽ tournament offer-ing the top four finishers among the 120-player field an opportunity to make it to the big show. The competitors include several full-time PGA Tour and Nationwide Tour players. Mayacoo was originally developed in 1972 when a group of young Palm Beach business leaders teamed up with Jack Nicklaus and Desmond Muirhead to create a design unlike most typical Florida courses. The design requires accuracy (and sometimes length) off the tees, and high-trajectory iron play from the fairways into the greens. Mr. Nicklaus continually looked for ways to make the links a fair test, which was an effort appreciated by hard-core players and those on the PGA Tour. His ratio-nale was that no course should penal-ize a golfer for a good shot, nor should it force him to lay up. Its that type of thinking which led to a Golf Digest Top 100Ž ranking, putting Mayacoo into the blue-chip list of golf courses over its 40-year history. Q Mayacoo member wins first PGA Tour event of 2012 BY MINDY GOLDBERGSpecial to Florida Weekly The Golf ExchangeŽ presented by The Honda Classic golf and sports talk show, owned and operated by IGP Sports & Entertainment Group, has announced that Craig Dolch has joined Host Russ Evans on South Floridas only golf talk and sports radio show. Mr. Dolch will serve as co-host and lead analyst for the 52-week show that airs Sundays from 9 a.m.-11 a.m. on ESPN 760AM in Palm Beach, Broward, St. Lucie and Martin counties. The Golf Exchange is also simulcast in Dade County on Miamis WQAM-560AM and can be heard any-where through online streaming at We are thrilled to have Craig Dolch join the Golf Exchange team,Ž said Ken-neth R. Kennerly, president & CEO of IGP Sports & Entertainment Group and executive director of The Honda Classic. Craig brings tremendous cred-ibility to our show, and his extensive sports and golf background and rela-tionships will take the show to new heights. Working side by side with our Host, Russ Evans, Craigs incredible knowledge of golf will arguably create the best two-man sports and golf team in the radio business.Ž Mr. Dolch was the Palm Beach Posts golf writer for 26 years. He currently is a regular contributor to Golf World, Sports Illustrated, and The Golf ExchangeŽ started in 2005 with Mr. Evans and co-host Pat Rooney. Frequent show contributors include The Sports ProfessorŽ Rick Horrow, Honda Classic Tournament Director Ed McEnroe and Mr. Kennerly. Q Craig Dolch to co-host “The Golf Exchange” SPECIAL TO FLORIDA WEEKLYDOLCH COURTESY PHOTO PGA Tour star Johnson Wagner won the Sony Open in Hawaii.


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 • 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 FEBRUARY 16-22, 2012 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT B13 'RZQWRZQDWWKH*DUGHQV‡6XLWH 3DOP%HDFK*DUGHQV)/‡3K 561.366.7449 s Bedding s Art s Lighting s Rugs s Gifts Furniture for Kids PALM BEACH TOTSCribs toCollege Presidents Day, still officially named George Washingtons Birthday, is celebrat-ed on the third Monday in February. But it has not always been celebrated on that day. George Washingtons birthday, Feb. 22, was first celebrated as a federal holiday in 1880. It was moved to the third Monday in February in 1971 as part of a law that made many holidays fall on Mondays so citizens could enjoy a long weekend. In 1951 there had been an attempt to change the holiday to Presidents Day to honor all presidents, not just George Washington, but for years there were arguments about when to schedule it, what to name it and whom to honor. In the mid-1980s, the use of the term Presidents DayŽ instead of Washing-tons BirthdayŽ spread across the country, spurred by stores advertising sales. While some states honor various presidents, usu-ally those from the state, on the holiday, George Washington is part of all of the cel-ebrations. When Washington died, the pub-lic bought Staffordshire figurines picturing him, textiles with pictures of him ascending to heaven and many memorial medals and plates. Photographs did not exist, so these souvenirs, along with oil paintings, show how he looked. Many of the souvenirs are inaccurate representations of Washington, but theyre of interest to collectors today. Q: I recently acquired an antique buffet made in a traditional style. A name-plate in a drawer says Joerns Bros. Furniture Co., Stevens Point, Wis.Ž Please tell me something about the maker and what the piece might be worth. A: Brothers Charles, Paul and Frederick Joerns founded their furniture manufacturing com-pany in St. Paul, Minn., in 1898. Within a few years, the company moved to Sheboygan, Wis., a cen-ter of furniture-making at the time. After a fire at the Sheboygan plant, Joerns Broth-ers Furniture Co. moved again in 1927, this time to Stevens Point. Joerns made high-quality bedroom and din-ing-room sets until the late 1950s, when new manage-ment changed the compa-nys focus to less-expensive furniture. When that busi-ness model failed, the com-pany began making furni-ture for nursing homes and has thrived in the health-care business ever since. Your buffet was made after Joerns moved to Stevens Point in 1927, so it is not technically an antiqueŽ because it is not 100 years old. And its traditional style probably indicates that it dates from no later than 1940. But it is a good solid piece of furniture. If its in excellent condition, you might get several hundred dollars for it. Q: I have two matching framed prints, one with a portrait of Abraham Lincoln and one with a portrait of George Washington. The first one has a small metal plaque that says Abraham Lincoln by George P.A. Healy The White House Collection from The President and Mrs. Nixon Christmas 1971.Ž The George Washington print has a similar plaque and is dated Christmas 1969. Do you know anything about these? A: President Richard Nixon and his wife gave prints of famous presi-dential portraits to White House staff members as Christmas gifts each year he was in office. Each print was in a red presentation folder and included a parchment sheet with an explana-tion of the portrait, a ribbon and an embossed presidential seal. Hall-mark made 3,500 copies of Gilbert Stuarts portrait of Washington for the 1969 gift. A print of Jeffersons portrait was given in 1970, Lincoln in 1971, Theodore Roosevelt in 1972 and James Monroe in 1973. Q: I have a Mary Marvel wristwatch that dates back to 1948. My parents had this watch for sale in their jewelry store in Ber-lin, Wis. It still keeps time. Id like to know what its worth. A: The character Mary Marvel first appeared in a Captain Marvel Adventures comic book published by Fawcett Publica-tions in 1942. She was Captain Marvels sister and possessed the same powers as her brother. Mary Marvel had her own series of comic books from 1945 until 1948. She continued to appear in other Marvel comics published by Fawcett until 1954. Mary Marvel wristwatches came with dif-ferent colored bands and in different boxes. We have seen them with red, green, blue and black bands. The earliest boxes had a Mary Marvel cover pasted over the original Captain Marvel cover. Value of your wrist-watch is $200 to $300. Tip: Do not wash or rinse gold-decorated glass with very hot water or strong soap. It will remove some of the gold. Q „ Terry Kovel answers as many questions as possible through the column. By sending a letter with a question, you give full permission for use in the column or any other Kovel forum. Names, addresses or email addresses will not be published. We cannot guarantee the return of any photograph, but if a stamped envelope is included, we will try. The volume of mail makes personal answers or appraisals impossible. Write to Kovels, (Florida Weekly), King Features Syndicate, 300 W. 57th St., New York, NY 10019. KOVELS: ANTIQUES By George! Washington collectibles garner interest b m p F P terry Can you recognize George Washington? This Staffordshire bust made in England in the 19th century does not look much like the oil paintings made when Washington was alive. But he was still admired years after his death, and this type of figure sold well until the 1850s. Price: $240 at a 2011 Neal Auction in New Orleans.


AUTHENTIC GREEK CUISINE PROMENADE SHOPPING CENTER!LTERNATE!!s0ALM"EACH'ARDENS rrsITSALLGREEKONLINECOM -ONr3UNAMrPM $5 off $25 purchase $ 10 off $25 purchaseDine-in or pickup. Cannot be combined with any other coupon. PBG location only. Exp. 03/01/2012 $7.50 Gyro Wrap, SIde Salad or French Fries & DrinkDine-in or pickup. Cannot be combined with any other coupon. PBG location only. Exp. 03/01/2012 B14 WEEK OF FEBRUARY 16-22, 2012 FLORIDA WEEKLY PUZZLE ANSWERSThe Hibel Museum of Art is sponsoring an interactive Vegas show featuring ElvisŽ and OverTyme,Ž performing as Elvis did in the 1970s. The female duo will sing doo-wop, country and rock n roll music while ElvisŽ mingles with the audience. There will be door prizes and one guest may go home with a teddy bear. Doors open at 7:30 p.m. on March 10 and the show begins at 8 p.m. There will be appetizers, soft drinks and a cash bar during the performance. Proceeds will go to the 2012 Summer Art Camp Scholarship Fund for artistically talented but economically disadvantaged students between the ages of 7-13; a minimum of $20 donation is requested. Call 622-5560 for more information or to make reservations as this is a lim-ited seating. Q Golf tourney will help brain injury patientHibel Museum hosts musical fundraiser Special to Florida WeeklySpecial to Florida Weekly Caseys Hope will host a charity golf tournament, dinner and silent auction Feb. 25 at the Yacht and Country Club in Stuart to benefit Casey Bicknell, a traumatic brain injury patient in need of extensive rehabilitative care. Mr. Bicknell was injured when he crashed his car while racing at Palm Beach International Speedway in Janu-ary of 2010. He was 18 at the time. He is in a rehabilitation center continuing to impr ove, accor ding to a web site about him. Kevin Compare, golf professional, instructor at The Breakers in Palm Beach and trick shot performer, will entertain golfers before the shotgun start. Prizes will be awarded for hole-inone, longest drive, and closest to the pin contests as well as lowest score for men and women golfers. Jack Nicklaus donated signed items for the auction. Golf packages, vaca-tion rentals, spa services, fishing trips, celebrity autographed memorabilia, dining certificates and other gifts will be auctioned. Corporate sponsorship opportunities are available. For more information and to purchase golf, din-ner and raffle tickets visit Q


The Norton Museum of Art is presenting BIJOUX!,Ž a contemporary art jewelry fundraiser, offering the public the chance to purchase one-of-a-kind contemporary art jewelry pieces directly from their cre-ators. At least two dozen of the more than 40 interna-tional artists represented at BIJOUX! are expected to attend the event, which is open to the public during regular museum hours „ with regular admission „ March 1…4. BIJOUX! also includes a Feb. 28 dinner for patrons and artists at a private home, and a Feb. 29 pre-view cocktail party at the museum. Proceeds from BIJOUX! benefit the Nortons exhibition and education pro-grams. With the goal of introducing the community to the best of the inter-national art jewelry world,Ž BIJOUX! Chair Donna Schneier visited one of the worlds preeminent art jewelry fairs held annually in Munich, Germany, and traveled Europe researching and reviewing the work of the continents leading art jewelers. The result, Ms. Schneier says, is an assembly of promi-nent artists from around the world, who are bringing their work to the Norton. Its a rare opportunity to buy the work directly from the artists.Ž The artists, based in Canada, England, France, Germany, The Nether-lands, Israel, and Japan as well as the U.S. and other countries, work in gold, silver, porcelain, beads, acrylic, glass, iron, steel, diamonds, and other materi-als, Ms. Schneier said. She added that stylistically, their designs range from very conservative to avant garde. Included in the group is Israeli artist Attai Chen, winner of the Munich art fairs prestigious Herbert Hofmann Prize. Other notables from the art jewelry world who will be represented at BIJOUX! include Donna Brennan, Nirit Dekel, Karina Guevin, Gaetano Pesce and Kim Rawdin. I tried to choose artists who would show well here,Ž Ms. Schneier said, add-ing that BIJOUX! is as much about education as sales. This is a chance to meet leading art jewelers from all over the world. They are internation-ally acclaimed.Ž She is moderating a panel discussion at 3 p.m. on March 2 at the Museum with artists Ela Bauer, Gloria Lieberman, Suzanne Ramljak and Davira Taragin. A workshop with Nirit Dekel is set for 11 a.m. on March 3. Tickets for the Feb. 29 preview party are $175 per person and $250 per couple. Patron sponsorships are $1,000 per cou-ple and $600 per person, and include the Feb. 28 dinner with the artists and the Feb. 29 preview cocktail party. For tickets, or more information, call Cherryl Cannon at 832-5196, Ext. 1118. The Norton is at 1451 S. Olive Ave. in West Palm Beach, and is open Tuesday, Wednesday, Friday and Saturday, 10 a.m. to 5 p.m.; Thursday, 10 a.m. to 9 p.m.; and Sunday, 11 a.m. to 5 p.m. For more information, call 832-5196, or visit Q 0LGWRZQ3OD]D‡3*$%OYG3DOP%HDFK*DUGHQV2 blocks west of Military TrailMon-Sat 10 AM -6 30 ‡ Sun 11 AM -4 PM +XJHVHOHFWLRQRI VLONWUHHVFXVWRPRUDO DUUDQJHPHQWVDUWZRUN KRPHDQGJDUGHQ DFFHVVRULHVWaterlook fresh bouquet, made on premises at great prices. Call: 561.691.5884 FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF FEBRUARY 16-22, 2012 B15 T SnA Brand New Adult Education Course t"OUJ4FNJUJTJNt5JNF.BOBHFNFOUt-FBEFSTIJQ12 Sessions covering the Jewish Perspective on:t4UFN$FMM3FTFBSDIt*O7JUSP'FSUJMJTBUJPOt1BSFOUJOH T r: All welcome A PROJECT OF CHABAD OF PALM BEACH GARDENS 0'!"LVD0ALM"EACH'ARDENS&,sWWW*EWISH'ARDENSCOM RSVP at 561-6-CHABAD (624-2223) Jewelry fundraiser on tap at Norton SPECIAL TO FLORIDA WEEKLYA brooch by Donna Brennan


B16 WEEK OF FEBRUARY 16-22, 2012 Helen K. Persson gives $1 million to P.B. Opera Village Players to hold auditions at new time, placeLongtime Palm Beach Opera supporter Helen K. Persson has made a $1 million gift in honor of the operas 50th anniversary. Mrs. Persson, of North Palm Beach, has been involved with Palm Beach Opera since 1996 and became a mem-ber of the board of directors in 1999. A known philanthropist for the arts in the community, she provided the Palm Beach Opera with a $500,000 challenge grant during the 2009-2010 season, and was the sponsor of the companys per-formances of Beethovens Symphony No. 9 in 2009 and Verdis Requiem in 2011. Last March, as the opera planned the 50th anniversary season, Mrs. Persson made a $1 million gift in honor of the 50th anniversary season to guarantee a successful Golden Jubilee celebra-tion and to maintain artistic excellence throughout the season. With her magnanimous support, leadership and vision over the past seasons, Helen Persson has become Palm Beach Operas Guardian Angel,Ž said Daniel Biaggi, general director of the company. Helens deep love and knowledge of opera, as well as her pas-sion to see the arts thrive, has given this community the gift of marvelous symphonic and operatic performances. Helen is a beacon of hope and support, serves as inspiration to all of us, and sets the standards for other commu-nity leaders to ensure that the arts and culture have a prominent place in Palm Beach County.Ž Q The time and location of auditions for the Village Players production of Moon Over BuffaloŽ have changed. Auditions will be Feb. 26 and March 4 at 5 p.m. at the North Palm Beach Com-munity Center, 1200 Prosperity Farms Road, North Palm Beach. Moon,Ž by Ken Ludwig, is a fulllength comedy, and four men and four women actors are needed. In the play, Charlotte and George Hay, an acting couple „ not exactly the Lunts „ are on tour in Buffalo in 1953 with a repertory consisting of Cyrano de BergeracŽ „ revised, one nostril versionŽ „ and Noel Cowards Private Lives.Ž Hilarious misunderstandings pile on madcap misadventures, in this valentine to theater hams everywhere. Performances will be May 4-May 20 in The North Palm Beach Community Center. Call 641-1707 for more information or see Q Helen K. PerssonSPECIAL TO FLORIDA WEEKLY


FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF FEBRUARY 16-22, 2012 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT B17FLORIDA WEEKLY SOCIETY Maltz Jupiter Theatre “10th Anniversary Season on Revue” at the theater 158 9 6 2 1. Bill Nix, Abby Brennan and Jorge Pesquera2. Tamar Maltz and Milton Maltz3. Marilyn Saltiel, Dusy Stolper and Hazel Stein4. Liculle Buresh, Barbara Crowley and Jane Cerny5. Ed Chase and Mark Burger6. Lisa Boepple and Nancy Trockman7. Judy Bernstein and Shelia Kahn8. Dorothy Di Giallorenzo and Russell Di Giallorenzo9. Joan Barovick and Dick BarovickRACHEL HICKEY/FLORIDAWEEKLY 34 7


£>ˆ>ˆi]*>“i>V…>`iUx£‡™£‡x"U/>>"*iMonday…Friday 11:30 AM …9:00 PM U->'`>x\q™\ PM Our menu features traditional Thai favorites and contemporary alternatives that include unique vegetarian and fusion recipes. nˆˆVn…œˆVi\/…iiˆˆ}œv"££ … Palm Beach Post i/…>ˆ,i>'>vœ"£ … WFLX Fox 29 i/…>ˆ,i>'> … Spotlight on the Northern Palm Beaches ,>i`vœ-iˆVi>`œœ` … Palm Beach Post B18 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT WEEK OF FEBRUARY 16-22, 2012 FLORIDA WEEKLY FLORIDA WEEKLY SOCIETY COURTESY PHOTOS Kravis Center 5th annual Palm Beach Wine Auction at The Breakers in Palm Beach 137891 0 456 2 1. Michael Troise, Laurie Silvers and Mitchell Rubenstein2. Ted Mandes and Cindy Mandes3. Barbara Golden and Jerry Golden4. Jeff Bland and Jane Mitchell5. Madeline Fink and Rod Fink6. Mark Stevens and Sonja Stevens7. Martin Rivard and Christine Rivard 8. Richard Sloane and Carolyn Sloane 9. Elizabeth Bateman and Jeff Bateman Jon Channing and Connie Frankino 10.


JVYULKILLM‹WHZ[YHTP [\YRL`VMM[OLMYHTL IYPZRL[‹ZTVRLK ZO WP[HZr^YHWZ OVTLTHKLZV\WZ IYLHRMHZ[VTLSL[Z WHUJHRLZ‹ISPU[aLZ NS\[LUMYLLIYLHKZ Deli Selections .HYKLU:X\HYL:OVWWLZ‹ 54PSP[HY`;YHPS7HST)LHJO.HYKLUZ(7\ISP_7SHa H‹ 5>*VYULY4PSP[HY`r7.(‹^^^IV\SL]HYKNV\YTL[KLSPJVT Military Trail PGA Boulevard FREE >P-P FREE >P-P FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF FEBRUARY 16-22, 2012 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT B19Forget the Big Easy.Dont mind the Mississippi. Just think Ra for Mardi Gras. At least thats what the folks at RA Sushi are saying. And from 7 p.m. to close on Feb. 21, patrons can celebrate a different version of Fat Tuesday with Mardi RA.Ž During the event, RA will offer food and drink specials, festive dcor and entertain-ment. Mardi RA dishes include the Spicy Chicken and Shishito Green Necklace, a noodle dish tossed with chicken, green and red bell peppers, onion, gar-lic, chili sesame sauce, and shishito peppers, garnished with sriracha and black sesame seeds ($7). The Chili Shrimp Roll is an amped up Viva Las Vegas Roll topped with spicy crab mix, crispy spicy shrimp, cilantro, jalapeo and sriracha ($8). The Spicy Kalbi Beef is grilled beef short ribs marinated in a spicy black pepper soy sauce, served over grilled red and green bell peppers and onions ($9). Two special cocktails offer a nod to New Orleans. The Southern Julep is made with Southern Comfort, Makers Mark, simple syrup and mint ($8). And the HurRAcane is made with Southern Comfort, fresh fruit juices, lemon lime soda, simple syrup and grenadine ($8). RA Sushi is at Downtown at the Gardens: 11701 Lake Victoria Gardens Ave., Palm Beach Gardens. Phone: 340-2112 Culinary events at Whole Foods: The health-food supermarket at Down-town at the Gardens offers a variety of activities this month. Heres a sampling: Q Gluten-Free Sundays with Maur een „ 1-4 p.m. Sundays through Feb. 26. Maureen the Demo Queen whips up a twist on traditional favorites making them gluten-free. Q Meatless Mondays „ 6:307:30 p .m. Mondays through Feb. 27. Eat a vegetarian meal, while learning how one day really can make a difference. Cost is $3 per person. Instructor: Court-ney Burke, Healthy Eating Specialist. Reservations required: Q Friday Night Pour „ 57 p .m. Fridays in February. Sample a variety of wines from all over the world paired with favorite cheeses. Q Burger Brawl! Health Starts Her e Store Tour „ 5-6 p.m. With Courtney Burke, healthy eating special-ist. Reservations required Q Be Good to Your Whole Body: H ear t Health „ 6 p.m. Feb. 21. Learn about lifestyle suggestions for a healthy heart; inflammation and tips to avoid it; vitamins and nutrients that support a healthy heart; which supplements are the most important for heart health and why; and how fish oil, flaxseed oil and antioxidants support the cardiovascu-lar system and a healthy inflammatory response. Q Health Starts Here South of the B or der „ 5-6 p.m. Feb. 25. Learn to prepare delicious dishes with no oil, low in sodium, and nutrient dense! On the menu: edamame guacamole, black bean salad with avocado lime dressing, and southwest veggie burgers. Instruc-tor: Courtney Burke, healthy eating spe-cialist. Reservations required: Q Moms Morning „ 810 a.m. Feb. 28. Free coffee or tea for all moms with RA Sushi celebrates Fat Tuesday with Mardi RA FLORIDA WEEKLY CUISINE FLORIDA WEEKLY STAFF Mardi RA cocktail recipes P >>Southern Julep:.75 ounces Southern Comfort.75 ounces Makers Mark.05 ounce simple syrup6 mint leaves Muddle mint and simple syrup in a tin. Add liquor and a half a scoop of ice and shake vigorously. Pour drink into tall glass. Top with ice and splash of soda. Garnish with sprig of mint. >>HurRAcane:1.5 ounces Southern Comfort1 ounce pineapple juice1 ounce orange juice 1 ounce lemon lime soda .05 ounce simple syrup .25 ounces grenadine Orange slice and cherry for garnish Combine all ingredients in a tall glass with ice. Garnish with an orange and cherry ag. the use of their reusable mug at the cof-fee bar, located in the bakery. Whole Foods is at Downtown at the Gardens, 11701 Lake Victoria Gardens Ave., Palm Beach Gardens; 691-8550. Chefs Challenge in Northwood: The Northwood Village area north of downtown West Palm Beach will host its 2nd Annual Chefs Challenge during the monthly Art & Wine Promenade on Feb. 24. There will be entertainment, giveaways, free tastings and a live per-formance by Peter Troup on the main stage. The event is from 6 to 9 p.m., and free and open to the public. Local chefs will whip up their best dishes to compete to win the coveted trophy for the 2nd Annual Northwood Village Chefs Challenge. The challenge takes place from 6 to 7 p.m. on the cor-ner of Spruce and 25th Streets. Guests will sample the dishes and vote for their favorite. Confirmed restaurants partici-pating include Caf Centro, Fresh Catch, Jade Kitchen, Malakor Thai Caf, Presto Pizza & Deli, Souvlaki Grill and Supes Jamaican Restaurant. Other evening highlights include the opportunity for guests to win a $50 gift certificate to Bistro Bistro Bakery, free wine tastings and free wine glass deco-rating at Paris in Northwood at Palm Beach Restoration Studio (540 North-wood Road), and free samples from Northwood Village restaurants. There also will be free childrens activities, including face painting, a mural project and art projects at Blue Planet Writers Room at 439 Northwood Road. The promenade is held in Northwood Village, one mile north of Palm Beach Lakes Boulevard between Dixie High-way and Broadway Avenue. On-street parking is available on 24th Street, 25th Street and Northwood Road as well as in a lot on 23rd Street. Free trolley ser-vice will run to and from the downtown library in West Palm Beach from 5:30 to 10 p.m and guests can take free bike taxi rides all night long. For more information, contact Kate Volman at 822-1551 or visit A Latte Fun on Facebook: A Latte Fun, the indoor playground and caf at Downtown at the Gardens, says it will offer exclusive deals and discounts through its Facebook fan page. For more information, call 627-1782. Q