Florida weekly

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Florida weekly
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Florida Media Group, LLC
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Periodicals -- Palm Beach Gardens (Fla.) ( lcsh )
Periodicals -- Palm Beach (Fla.) ( lcsh )
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Began with: Vol. 1, No. 1 (October 14-20, 2010)

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THE HEART ATTACK RISK ASSESSMENT ITS FREE.ITS PRICELESS. S E E T A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A T A A T A A S Take TankTank and other shelter dogs and cats need forever homes. A6 X INSIDE Download our FREE App todayAvailable on the iTunes App Store. X Just for kidsThe Second Annual Mainstreet at Midtown Children’s Festival has something for all. B1 X Money & InvestingWhat the wealthy do interests those who invest. A16 X PRSRT STD U.S. POSTAGE PAID FORT MYERS, FL PERMIT NO. 715 OPINION A4 PETS A6HEALTHY LIVING A12 BUSINESS A14 REAL ESTATE A24ARTS B1SANDY DAYS B2EVENTS B6-7 PUZZLES B12FILM B13SOCIETY B8, 10-11, 16-18VINO B19 WEEK OF NOVEMBER 15-21, 2012 Vol. III, No. 6  FREE Networking Marshall Foundation presents Champion of the Everglades Awards. A23 X BY SCOTT SIMMONSssimmons@” MEMORIESKaren Marcus and her pals reflect on their friendship, working at the old Palm Beach Mall and her 28-year tenure on the county commission.THE YEAR WAS 1970. And young Karen Tulino drove her black 1963 Oldsmobile convertible around the corner of her North Palm Beach neighbor-hood, picked up her pals Enid and Patti Atwater, and headed off to work at the Palm Beach Mall. Laughter was all but guaranteed.Forty-two years later, the laughter still is all but guaranteed as Karen Tulino Marcus, Enid Atwater and Patti Atwater Unruh gather in Commissioner Marcus Palm Beach Gardens office to talk about their teen years. On Nov. 20, Commissioner Marcus ends her 28-year career as a Palm Beach County commissioner after newly imposed term limits prevented her from running for JOHN SESSA / FLORIDA WEEKLYTOP: Patti Atwater Unruh (at the top of the right side of the ladder) and Karen Marcus (far right) were on the teen board at Jordan Marsh at the Palm Beach Mall.ABOVE:Enid Atwater (left), Karen Marcus and Patti Atwater Unruh gather around a 1970 Palm Beach Gardens High School yearbook. RIGHT: The 1970 Gardens High yearbookSEE MEMORIES, A8 X SEE PGA, A20 XCOURTESY PHOTOThe Fazios and friends want to know if The Fazio passes the test, and this is the make-or-break call of the question, right here: second shot, third hole. Welcome to PGA National Resort & Spa, Nov. 2, Joel Paige, vice-president and managing director, your host, for the Grand Re-Opening and Day 1 of a storied golf course, the first 18 at PGA National, opened in 1980 and known since as The Haig, after the great Walter Hagen. Until today. The Fazio has been renamed to honor its original architects, George Fazio and his nephew, Tom, and its key renovator, Tom Fazio II, Toms nephew and known as Tommy.Ž This is the revised courses slam-bang and possibly hook-shank inau-gural. Welcome to the ceremonial breakfast with bag-piper and fresh-made omelets, toUpdated Fazio course scores an ‘A’ at PGA National a E g B t h c l i KLY s n nd k BY TIM NORRIStnorris@” MARY JANE FINE/FLORIDA WEEKLYTommy Fazio talks about the new course.


A2 NEWS WEEK OF NOVEMBER 15-21, 2012 FLORIDA WEEKLYSexSex.Sex, sex, sex, sex. More sex.Delicious, nourishing, replenishing sex. Bell-ringing, heart-twanging, cross-your-eyes-and-fall-down-senseless sex. Is there anything else in the world so powerfully appealing, so utterly beautiful and so richly corporeal „ at once so earthy and so ethereal „ as sex? Besides hunger and thirst, is there any other urge or any need so profoundly and soakingly compelling as sex? No, of course not. Deny it or even try to, and you mark yourself as a patient in need of a therapist. Either that or youre a dead man or a dead woman. In which case call 9 -1-1 and hope they can revive you with an emergency sex pump, or something. Merely thinking about sex makes me want to go have it right now, in the same way that merely thinking about a bottle of Krug 1996 makes me want to go have a case of cham-pagne right now. That would only set me back a few thousand dollars. Of course, Im no model for high-falutin desire: Merely thinking about Pabst Blue Rib-bon sucked like love from the pear-shaped orifice of an ice-sweating can somewhere in the humid summer bosom of a woods-swamped meadow at dusk to the lap-slide, finger-picking fire of a Kelly Joe Phelps guitar, makes me want to go have that, too. Followed by sex. Which would set me back about 95 cents, if the sex were free. But no sex is ever free. If your sex comes freely and warmly given, the price is your heart. Its called l ove, and it costs everything you have „ 100 percent, all the time and all the way, every night and every day. Even if it doesnt, it will still cost you something. Some part of yourself, along with whatever other costs may arise. Although thats the way of human beings, I dont care. When I look at the crisp formality, at the presumption of moral authority, at the easy assumption of command adopted by such men as David Petraeus, whose adulterous sex cost him the directorship of the CIA last week and who knows what else „ or at the mantle of leadership accepted by any presi-dent, political leader, senior public official or high-ranking, oath-taking military or civilian commander „ I expect them never to have sex. Not only that, but I expect them never to go to the bathroom, never to appear with dirty fingernails or bad breath, and never to look foolish, in or out of the public eye. In other words, I expect them not to be human. At first glance. But on second thought, Im willing to let them have a little sex. Only for about 10 min-utes between the hours of 1 a.m. and 3 a.m., however, when they arent working to protect or promote me, my family and my friends. And then they can have sex only with their spouses or with one significant partner, if they arent married. Not two significant partners. Not a significant partner, and an almost as significant partner. Not a spouse along with someone who would have been a spouse if she or he hadnt gotten to the party of life too late. Im still not willing to let them go to the bathroom or have any other needs, however. If they do, I dont want to know about it. Even the CIA and the FBI probably dont want to know about it. By the way, I dont want the CIA or the FBI to have any sex, either „ with anybody, ever, anywhere. And I have no second thoughts about that decision, whatsoever. For the most part, I think our leaders live up to my expectations. Clearly, they arent humans „ you can tell by the way they act. Theyre aliens. Have you ever seen such a bunch of goofballs as political leaders or appointees dressed to the nines, trying to look like they know something the rest of us dont? Often they do know something we dont, of course. But not about sex. You and I know as much or more about sex as the worlds most powerful leaders have ever known. Kings, queens, presidents, emperors, prime ministers, chiefs, generals, directors of this or that „ doesnt matter. They may have had more sex, but they sure dont know any more about it. Too often they screw it up completely, so to speak. Just look at our presidents.Thomas Jefferson. Warren Harding. Franklin Roosevelt, Dwight Eisenhower, John Ken-nedy, Lyndon Johnson, Bill Clinton „ God amighty. Brilliant in their fields, some of them (not Harding), but sex slaves all, appar-ently. Come down through the ranks of senators, representatives, governors, mayors and the like, and you have, just recently, Newt Gingrich, Jim McGreevey, L.A. Mayor Anto-nio Villaraigosa and Detroit Mayor Kwame Kilpatick, John Edwards, Mark Sanford, John Ensign, Elliot Spitzer, Arnold Schwarzeneg-ger, Gary Condit and Vito Fossella, to name only some. What I dont understand is how anyone would want to have sex with these guys „ all guys, because men have been the ones for whom the door to power has always opened most readily, and so their numbers are largest. For the most part, theyre so physically ugly. Petraeus, for example, looks like a worn handbag with blue eyes, seconded to a thrift shop. Newt Gingrich looks like a fat frog who just licked a fat fly off a lily pad on a farm pond in south Georgia. Elliot Spitzer looked like a cross between a prune and a potato, with facial features. So the desire to sleep with them must spring, in part, from an attraction to power „ not simply to the man, or the simple man, or the man who is quite simply ugly. And thats not about sex, exclusively. Instead, its about power and wealth. Its about status and conquest. And its about lying.Therein lies the problem, Ive decided. Its not the sex, whether I like the notion of these ambitious careerists having sex or not. Its the lying. If they lie to their spouses, theyll lie to us at the drop of a hat, any time they feel like it. And thats something we cant tolerate, even if it has occurred frequently in the once upon a time. Q t a f h y roger COMMENTARY


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A4 NEWS WEEK OF NOVEMBER 15-21, 2012 FLORIDA WEEKLY GUEST OPINIONPhilanthropy connects individuals to causes and one another amy GOODMANSpecial to Florida Weekly Now the work of movements beginsThe election is over, and President Barack Obama will continue as the 44th president of the United States. There will be much attention paid by the pun-dit class to the mechanics of the cam-paigns, to the techniques of microtar-geting potential voters, the effectiveness of get-out-the-vote efforts. The media analysts will fill the hours on the cable news networks, proffering post-election chestnuts about the accuracy of polls, or about either candidates success with one demographic or another. Missed by the mainstream media, but churning at the heart of our democracy, are social movements, movements without which President Obama would not have been re-elected. President Obama is a former community organizer himself. What happens when the community organizer in chief becomes the commander in chief? Who does the community organizing then? Interestingly, he offered a suggestion when speaking at a small New Jersey campaign event when he was first run-ning for president. Someone asked him what he would do about the Middle East. He answered with a story about the legendary 20th-century organizer A. Philip Randolph meeting with President Franklin Delano Roosevelt. Randolph described to FDR the condition of black people in America, the condition of working people. Reportedly, FDR lis-tened intently, then replied: I agree with everything you have said. Now, make me do it.Ž That was the message Obama repeated. There you have it. Make him do it. Youve got an invitation from the presi-dent himself. For years during the Bush administration, people felt they were hitting their heads against a brick wall. With the first election of President Obama, the wall had become a door, but it was only open a crack. The question was, Would it be kicked open or slammed shut? That is not up to that one person in the White House, no matter how powerful. That is the work of movements. Ben Jealous is a serious organizer with a long list of accomplishments, and a longer list of things to get done, as the president and CEO of the National Asso-ciation for the Advancement of Colored People. 2013, he notes, is a year of sig-nificant anniversaries, among them the 150th anniversary of President Abraham Lincolns Emancipation Proclamation, the 50th anniversary of the 1963 March on Washington, as well as the 50th anni-versaries of the assassination of Medgar Evers and the Birmingham, Ala., church bombing that killed four young Afri-can-American girls. President Obamas 2013 Inauguration will occur on Martin Luther King Jr. Day. Jealous told me on election night, as Mitt Romney was about to give his concession speech, We have to stay in movement mode.Ž Young immigrants are doing just that. Undocumented students, getting arrest-ed in sit-ins in politicians offices, are the modern-day civil-rights movement. There are other vibrant movements as well, like Occupy Wall Street, like the fight for marriage equality, which won four out of four statewide initiatives on Election Day. In the aftermath of Super-storm Sandy, and despite the enormous resources expended by the fossil-fuel industry to cloud the issue, climate change and what to do about it is now a topic that President Obama hints he will address, saying, in his victory address in election night, Democracy in a nation of 300 million can be noisy and messy and complicated. ... We want our chil-dren to live in an America that isnt bur-dened by debt, that isnt weakened by inequality, that isnt threatened by the destructive power of a warming planet.Ž It was pressure from grass-roots activists protesting in front of the White House that pushed Obama to delay a decision on the controversial Keystone XL pipeline, proposed to run from Can-ada to the Gulf of Mexico. More than 1,200 people were arrested at a series of protests at the White House one year ago. Now a group is blocking the construction of the southern leg of that pipeline, risking arrest and even injury, with direct-action blockades in tree-sits and tripods in Winnsboro, Texas, two hours east of Dallas. When those who are used to having the presidents ear whisper their demands to him in the Oval Office, if he cant point out the window and say, If I do as you ask, they will storm the Bastille,Ž if there is no one out there, then he is in big trouble. Thats when he agrees with you. What about when he doesnt? The president of the United States is the most powerful person on Earth. But there is a force more powerful: People organized around this country, fighting for a more just, sustainable world. Now the real work begins. 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 PublisherMichelle Nogamnoga@floridaweekly.comEditorBetty Reporters & ColumnistsScott Simmons Athena Ponushis Tim Norris Jan Norris Mary Jane Fine Marilyn Bauer Artis Henderson Chris Felker Linda Lipshutz Roger Williams Jim McCrackenPresentation Editor Eric Raddatz eraddatz@floridaweekly.comPrincipal DesignerScott Simmons ssimmons@floridaweekly.comGraphic DesignersCJ Gray Paul Heinrich Natalie Zellers Nick Bear Hannah Arnone Chris AndruskiewiczCirculation Supervisor Betsy Jimenez betsy@floridaweekly.comCirculationDean Medeiros Britt Amann KnothAccount 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 2012 by Florida Media Group, LLC. No portion may be reproduced without the express written consent of Florida Media Group, LLC. BY LESLIE LILLYPresident and CEO, Community Foundation for Palm Beach and Martin CountiesIf you want to lift yourself up, lift up someone else.Ž „ Booker T. WashingtonTake a minute to consider the impact that philanthropic work plays in our soci-ety „ the billions of dollars donated every year, the programs and services established to benefit the less fortu-nate, the lives changed. Through phi-lanthropy, we connect individuals to causes and to each other. We foster civic participation and improve the quality of life for all people. From Nov. 12 through 18, Philanthropy Week will help recognize the critical role that we all play in supporting a thriving local community. This week also serves as Community Foundation Week, and we hope to increase understanding of the value that philanthropic foundations offer to make it easier for individuals and businesses to invest in the chari-table causes they care about most. On National Philanthropy Day (Nov. 17), the Association of Fundraising Professionals will recognize the great contributions of philanthropy „ and those people active in the philanthropic community „ for the enrichment of our world. In the United States alone, there are more than 1 million charitable organizations, and Americans give more than $300 billion annually to charitable causes. Through private voluntary asso-ciations, many individuals make contribu-tions to our nations well-being in areas such as health care and social services, education and the arts, economic devel-opment and environmental protection. As Americans continue to join together each year to meet the needs of local communities, their generosity and desire to make a difference are helping to change the lives of millions of people. Through their involvement with the charities they support, Americans are able to learn and grow from their expe-riences. More importantly, they are able to share a feeling of fulfillment. Here in South Florida, our citizens provide a harvest of goodwill and char-ity „ neighbors helping neighbors and individuals and organizations helping those in need. The Foundations role is to help charitable individuals and busi-nesses meet the critical needs of our communities by distributing grants and scholarships within Palm Beach and Mar-tin Counties. Our goal is to demonstrate leadership, working in tandem with other local resources to address immediate and emerging needs and challenges. No matter how you define philanthropy, whether it is a love of humankind or an activity intended to promote human welfare, the end result is a positive one. During Philanthropy Week, and as we enter the season of Thanksgiving, let us all give thanks for the thousands of indi-viduals, businesses and non-profit orga-nizations that are working together to make our communities a better place to live by sharing their gifts of time, treasure and talent every day. We hope to inspire more people to consider the many ways in which they can give back to make a real difference in the lives of others. As one of Floridas largest community foundations, the Community Founda-tion for Palm Beach and Martin Coun-ties advances the quality of life, citi-zen engagement and regional vitality through its promotion of philanthropy. Founded in 1972, the Foundation has total assets of more than $140 million. In 2011, the Foundation awarded more than $8.2 million in grants and led initiatives to address critical issues of common concern among our regions communities including hunger, home-lessness, affordable housing and water conversation. For more information, see Q

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A6 NEWS WEEK OF NOVEMBER 15-21, 2012 FLORIDA WEEKLY PET TALESSafer anesthesiaAdvance screening and other techniques reduce risk BY DR. MARTY BECKER AND GINA SPADAFORIUniversal UclickWhile no medical procedure or medication „ or even home remedy, for that matter „ can ever be completely without risk, safer anesthetic agents, monitoring by specially trained veterinary technicians, and protocols that stress a pets safety and comfort before, during and after anesthesia have minimized risks substantially, even for older and chroni-cally ill pets. Thats the good news. The bad news? Pet owners too often opt out of potentially life-saving protocols or dont follow veterinary advice before sedation, increasing the risks for their pets. With proper pre-op care, anesthetic risk is very low. That wasnt always the case, of course, and old fears based on old informa-tion can be difficult to ease. But dont let your fears keep you from providing your pet with care that can dramatically improve quality of life, such as necessary dental care. (If you doubt how much, just think of how desperate you were for dental care the last time you broke a tooth or even had a toothache!) Bringing your knowledge up to date and working with your veterinarian to minimize risk will help you make the best decisions when it comes to your pets care. So whats changed in recent years? In a word: everything. Everything, that is, except your veterinarians guidelines for how to present your pet on the day of a procedure „ with an empty stomach. Anesthetic drugs tend to induce vomiting, and that can lead to aspiration pneumonia. Thats because the larynx relaxes during anesthesia, which means vomit may end up going down the trachea to the lungs instead of through the esophagus and back to the stomach. And once in the lungs, pneumo-nia can develop. If you give your pet food or water after midnight on the day before surgery, call your veterinarian and fess up. Its always better to reschedule an elective procedure than to go forward at higher risk than necessary. Your active role in your pets anesthesia may not have changed much, but thats not true of the role of your pets veterinarian and veterinary technicians in a pre-anes-thetic examination and diagnostics. These are intended to spot and address any health problems your pet has before anesthesia. While many pet lovers probably think of veterinary anesthesia as a gas given through a mask over the animals face, the modern practice of preparing an animal for surgery is a no-size-fits-all combination of inject-able medications (often combining anes-thesia and pain-control agents), anesthesia-inducing gas and pure oxygen „ the latter two delivered through a breathing tube to maintain an animals unconscious state. The use of intravenous fluids during anesthesia is another safety measure, meant to allow a veterinarian to react rapidly if something unexpected happens during surgery. Keeping tabs on it all is a veterinary technician with special training in monitor-ing the animal during anesthesia, providing the surgeon with the information he or she needs to adjust or react to any unforeseen problems. Heating pads are another safety measure, preventing organ damage if a pets body temperature dips „ and increasing comfort as a pet recovers. Just as the pre-anesthetic advice from the veterinarian needs to be followed to the let-ter, so, too, do any take-home instructions. While pain medications and antibiotics may already be on board as the pet leaves for home, these medications may also need to be given in the days to follow. The improvements in anesthetic agents and protocols have such high levels of safety that you should no longer dismiss essential care because of what may be an outdated knowledge of the risk. Do your part to help your pet, and your veterinarian will do the rest. Q Having a technician carefully monitor a pet during surgery is one of many ways veterinarians reduce anesthetic risk. Pets of the Week To adopt or foster a pet The Peggy Adams Animal Rescue League, Humane Society of the Palm Beaches 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.>>Barkley came to Safe Harbor in 2010 as a stray who was found wandering in Port St. Lucie. He is about 6 and is gentle, highly social and enjoys the company of people. Barkley is well mannered and enjoys car rides and long walks. Barkley is calm and affectionate and would love a family of his own.>>Chubby Cheeks is a beautiful white and gray male, about 5. He is very social, playful and ready for a new home. To adopt or foster a pet For more information on Barkley and Chubby Cheeks or other adoptable dogs and cats call Safe Harbor’s Adoption Center at 747-5311, ext. 2. Safe Harbor’s new adoption center is at 401 Maplewood Dr., Suite 10 in Jupiter.>>Tank is a 2-year-old neutered Pit bull mix. He weighs 73 pounds and is very sweet. He takes a teddy bear on his walks, and knows how to sit. Because of his strength, an experienced dog owner would be the best forever home.>>Kid is a 1-year-old spayed domestic. She’s a little nervous but loves to snuggle with her best friend Midget. It would be great if Kid and Midget could nd a home together.


DR. MICHAEL PAPA Chiropractor Clinic Director DR. BRUCE GOLDBERGChiropractor, Acupuncture GIFT CERTIFICATECOMPLIMENTARY CHIROPRACTIC EXAMINATION & CONSULTATION $150 VALUE This certi cate applies to consultation and examination and must be presented on the date of the rst visit. This certi cate will also cover a prevention evaluation for Medicare recipients. The patient and any other person responsible for payment has the right to refuse to pay, cancel payment or be reimbursed for any other service, examination or treatment that is performed as a result of and within 72 hours of responding to the advertisement for the free, discounted fee or reduced fee service, examination or treatment. Expires 11/30/2012. PAPA CHIROPRACTIC & PHYSICAL THERAPY Jupiter Location 2632 Indiantown Road561.744.7373 Palm Beach Gardens Location 9089 N. Military Trail, Suite FULL MULTIDISCIPLINARY FACILITY ALL LATEST TECHNOLOGY AND TREATMENT AVAILABLEOver 20 Years in Jupiter & Palm Beach Gardens! ""31t"&5/"t"-*(/&5803,4t"--45"5&".&3*13*4& t"7.&%t#$#4t#&&$)453&&5$*(/"t$037&-t $07&/53:t%"*3:-"/%"650t%&1"35.&/50'-"#03 t'"3"'*345)&"-5)t'0$64t("*/4$0"650(&*$0t ()*t'0-%&/36-&t(3&"58&45)&"35-"/%5)&3"1: t)&"-5):1"-.#&"$)&4)6."/"t-*#&35:.656".&%*$"3&t.&%3*4,t.&3$63:"650.&53010-*5"/ $"46"-5:t/&5803,4:/&3(:.6-5*1-"/t/"5*0/8*%& t/&*()#03)00%)&"-5)1"35/&34)*1t1)$4t13*.& )&"-5)4&37*$&4t130(3&44*7&"650t1307*%*"/ 30$,1035t45"5&'"3.t46..*55&$))&"-5)t5)3&& 3*7&34t53"7&-&3453*$"3&t6)$0156.)&"-5)t6.3 6/*7&34"-4."35$0.1t7*45"t8&--.&% 8&"$$&155)&'0--08*/(*/463"/$&1-"/4 X Cold Laser X Spinal Decompression X Oscillation Therapy X Massage X Acupuncture X Full Rehab X Nutritional Consult X Chiropractic X Physical Therapy X Orthotics X School/Sports, Physicals X Digital xray FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF NOVEMBER 15-21, 2012 A7Fine points of gambling lawIn October, state alcohol agents, assisted by local police in full riot gear, pointing their weapons, raided a bar in Largo, Fla., to shut down the latest gathering of the venerable Nutz Poker League, even though its players do not wager. (They meet at bars and restau-rants, where management gives winners token gifts in exchange for the increased business.) A prosecutor told the Tampa Bay Times that Florida law defines illegal gamblingŽ as any game that permits players to win something „ even if they dont have to ante up.Ž The raid (dur-ing which players were ordered to keep their hands where the officers could see them) came after a months-long under-cover investigation.Recurring themesQ Among the most creative illegal behaviors are those of clever smug-glers „ or immigrants trying to enter a country illegally. In September, two Moroccans tried to smuggle a Guinean man into Spain at the Melilla border in north Morocco by disguising him as a Renault car seat. One Moroccan dr ove, with the passenger perched on a seat in which the foam had been removed to make room for the Guinean. A police spokesman called the attempt novel.Ž Q Indias notorious bureaucracy records deaths particularly ineptly, to the advantage of men seeking an alter-native to divorce. They find it easier merely to swear out a death certificate on one wife so they can marry another, but that means the first wife will face years, and maybe decades, of campaign-ing to convince officials that she is not dead. BBC News chronicled the plight of Ms. Asharfi Devi, now 64, in Septem-ber as she was finally declared aliveŽ after being deserted by her husband at age 23 and ruled dead at age 40. After Ms. Devi finally earned a hearing and brought relatives and evidence to the village council, deliberations took eight more months. Notwithstanding the rul-ing, the husband stuck to his story. Q Puzzlingly, adults continue to accidentally ingest improbable objects, often seemingly unaware of what they did. Lee Gardner, 40, of Barnsley, Eng-land, swallowed a plastic fork 10 years ago, but said he forgotŽ about it until violent stomach pains forced him to the hospital in August. And British stu-dent Georgie Smith, 19, became the latest person to accidentally swallow a regular-sized toothbrush (though the first doctor she consulted told her he couldnt spot any toothbrushŽ on an X-ray). (With kids, the phenomenon is more understandable. Sinus-suffering Isaak Lasson, 6, of Salt Lake City was finally diagnosed in August to have accidentally stuck a Lego piece up his nose three years ago, and Hector Flores Jr., 7, of New York City, was found in October to have swallowed the whistle mechanism of a plastic duck, causing him to tweet when he laughed.) Q Darren Hieber, 33, became the most recent person to choose drastic means to reconcile with an ex. Twice Mr. Hieber, of Onawa, Iowa, arranged to have himself shot in order to win his ex-wifes sympathy. The first hit man shot Mr. Hieber in the leg, but the wife still ignored him, and a second job was arranged in March, with two different shooters, but that failed, also. Adding to his frustration, Mr. Hieber was sen-tenced to 10 years in prison in August because it is illegal in Iowa to have yourself shot.UpdatesQ Former U.S. Sen. Larry Craig of Idaho, who made the wide stanceŽ famous when he explained his alleged, notorious restroom encounter with another man in June 2007, has been sued by the Federal Election Commission because he used $217,000 in campaign donations to fund his legal defense to the resulting indecent exposure charg-es. Sen. Craig pointed out that visit-ing the restroom (irrespective of any alleged activities there) occurred during the ordinary course of Senate travel and thus that he was entitled to spend campaign funds. Q Two FBI agents, providing a backstory to underwear bomberŽ Umar Farouk Abdulmutallabs Christmas-time 2009 attempt to bring down an airliner in Detroit, said they believe the man accustomed himself to the tricked-out scivvies beforehand by wearing them full-time for the three weeks leading up to his flight (except for bathing). The agents, speaking to Detroits WXYZ-TV in September, suggested wearing them so long might have ruined the detona-tion mechanism.Bite backHattiesburg, Miss., dentist Michael West has for years been a well-com-pensated, prosecution-friendly expertŽ witness who claimed he could match bite marks on victims bodies to bite patterns of whichever defendant the prosecutor wanted convicted. In doz-ensŽ of cases, according to an Associ-ated Press report, he helped persuade judges and jurors that his analysis was just as solid as fingerprint identifica-tion. (Other forensic experts regularly ridiculed Wests science.Ž) In August, the Clarion-Ledger of Jackson, Miss., uncovered a 2011 deposition in which Mr. West finally admitted that his bite-mark analysis should not have been used in court cases. It is not yet known how many defendants trials were taint-ed by Mr. Wests testimony.Least-competent criminalsQ Jamel Wilson, 18, in Knoxville, Tenn., became the most recent hapless carjacker forced to abort his gunpoint heist after discovering the car was a stick shift, which he could not drive. He fled on foot but was arrested minutes later. Q David Weber, 53, was arrested in Miami Beach in September, minutes after allegedly stealing items from a locked car, including a credit card. Police were called when Mr. Weber tried to use the card at a nearby bar and learned to his dismay that the card belonged to the bartender. Q NEWS OF THE WEIRDBY CHUCK SHEPHERDDISTRIBUTED BY UNIVERSAL PRESS SYNDICATE


A8 NEWS WEEK OF NOVEMBER 15-21, 2012 FLORIDA WEEKLYre-election. Ms. Atwater has had a three-decade career in marketing, and her sister, Mrs. Unruh, has stayed busy with a career in retail and raising children. Coinciding with all of that, demolition has begun on the old Palm Beach Mall to make way for an outlet mall. But as the mall comes tumbling down, the memories come tumbling out. Mrs. Unruh threatens to share a story.The one about the guy that bit me on the escalator in Richards department store?Ž Commissioner Marcus asks. See, youre telling it,Ž Mrs. Unruh says, laughing. I have the articles still from when we went to court,Ž Commissioner Marcus says. You got so mad,Ž Mrs. Unruh says.Karen has the longest legs youve ever seen,Ž Ms. Atwater says. Miniskirts were in „ micro-minis,Ž Commissioner Marcus says. Some guy bit her on the butt,Ž Ms. Atwater says. The women laugh.The only reason Commissioner Marcus knew what happened was because a co-worker yelled out, What are you doing?Ž You didnt feel it?Ž Mrs. Unruh asks.Well, I felt something, in case youre wondering,Ž Commissioner Marcus says. Turned out the man was a serial biter.We called him Jack the Nipper „ because it turned out hed done it to other girls, too, not just me,Ž Commis-sioner Marcus says. It was a different time, and the charges didnt stick. The public defender made me stand up and said my dress was as long as his coat. And Im like, So what? Whats the problem?Ž Commissioner Marcus says. Back then, they said you asked for it, right?Ž Mrs. Unruh says. Sorta like that,Ž Commissioner Marcus says.Westward shiftAt the time, Commissioner Marcus worked in housewares and Mrs. Unruh worked in mens wear at Richards, a store that compared to other midlevel depart-ment stores of the day such as J. Byron or J.C. Penney. Ms. Atwater worked in acces-sories at Penneys. Commissioner Marcus later sold jewelry at Zales in the mall. When the mall was built in 1967, it represented a fundamental westward shift in West Palm Beach, as shoppers went less and less to the citys downtown, which was home at the time to a Burdines, a large Montgomery Ward and a Belks store. Sears still was on South Dixie Highway between Belvedere Road and Southern Boulevard. I loved that mall,Ž Ms. Atwater says with a sigh. In 1970, what wasnt there to love about working at a shopping mecca like that mall? Its futuristic fountains and bridges were a tribute to the Space Age, and unlike the plein air spaces of downtown, it was air-conditioned. The developer, Edward J. DeBartolo Corp., boasted that it was the largest mall in the Southeast. The conical West Palm Beach Auditorium, later dubbed The Leaky Teepee,Ž had been built across the intersection from the mall site in 1965, and it seemed the sedate Southern town of West Palm Beach was not so sleepy anymore. We used to take the bus downtown and visit my dad at the Pan American Building,Ž Ms. Atwater says. The eleva-tor had a lady who had a hibiscus in her hair and she used to take us up to Daddys floor, and then wed get a couple bucks and then wed go down and buy lunch at Woolworths.Ž They had a movie theater there, too,Ž Commissioner Marcus says. And then we ordered our Weejuns from J.C. Harris,Ž Mrs. Unruh says. The Atwaters father, John Stafford Atwater, was an FBI agent whose office was across the parking lot from the old Burdines in downtown. After his retirement from the FBI, he became police chief for North Palm Beach. Commissioner Marcus and Mrs. Unruh were inseparable in school. They either rode the bus or car-pooled together from junior high onward.IndependenceBut perhaps that old downtown Burdines was a bit too close to Mr. Atwaters office. One day, my dad comes home. We were in high school and he says, How was school today? And I said, Great. And he goes, Who drove? You or Karen? And I said, Karen. And he says, You know what, I saw her in Burdines today.Ž It seems someone had skipped school.Ah, the advantages of having a car.Karen loved to drive. She was designated driver before there were designated drivers,Ž Ms. Atwater says. Burdines continued to be a part of their lives. Around 1980, Mrs. Unruh worked for the department store chain in Miami. The company was in the process of upgrading its telecommunication sys-tems, and she was involved in that transi-tion. One of the stores she had to visit was the old store at Clematis Street and Dixie Highway, which was being moved to the Palm Beach Mall. The store had an operator who manually connected calls on a switchboard to the appropriate department. Those women were losing their job and they had been there for years,Ž she says. It was an anachronism even then, and the malls opening a decade earlier only served to underscore that change. When the mall opened up, it was kind of like a highlight,Ž Commissioner Mar-cus says. All those stores in one spot, I-95, we could driveƒŽ The interstate actually had not been built when the mall opened, but the shop-ping destination equaled independence for the girls. But the bus didnt go to the mall, so we had to drive,Ž Commissioner Marcus says. Interstate 95 opened in the 1970s, and as the mall and the western parts of West Palm Beach flourished, downtown West Palm Beach began to decline. J.C. Harris and Pioneer Linens are among the few businesses that survived downtowns downturn. But the mall itself began a slow death in the late 1980s after the Boynton Beach Mall and The Gardens Mall opened and lured away large numbers of its custom-ers. After the execution-style murder in 1999 of Nicholas Megrath, manager at the malls Chick-Fil-A, and the opening in 2000 of CityPlace, the mall rapidly began to lose key tenants before it finally closed in 2009. Of the malls anchor stores, only J.C. Penney remains open; plans are for Penneys to be part of the new outlet mall. That westward expansion marked the beginning of sprawl across the county. When the women were growing up, northern Palm Beach County was a very different place from what it is now. Commissioner Marcus began her county career in 1973 or 74, when she worked as an aide to Dennis Koehler, who then was commissioner for northern Palm Beach County. In many ways, the area was much the same as it had been in her youth. At that point, I-95 went only as far north as PGA Boulevard, many of the major routes were two-lane roads „ it wasnt until the late 80s that such roads as Alternate A1A and Military Trail were widened all the way up to Jupiter. There wasnt a lot up here, thats for sure,Ž Commissioner Marcus says. It was the MacArthur Foundation. It was like a blessing and a curse to us, because the bless-ing was they owned all the land and they werent going to sell it, and the curse was, they werent going to sell it. They were very difficult ...Ž And the curse was, it was our way or the highway,Ž says Ms. Atwater, who at the time worked for the foundation. They were difficult to deal with. But it ended up being a good thing because they didnt sell it for so long, and their business model at the time was to hold on. They only had JDM at the time,Ž Commissioner Marcus says. JDM „ the initials were John D. MacArthurs „ later became the country club community of BallenIsles. And that was one part of the 100,000 or so acres the MacArthur Foundation owned at that time in Florida. I remember when we sold the property to Forbes before (The Gardens Mall) was built. We did the whole master plan for PGA,Ž Ms. Atwater says. Pleasant memoriesMention of that time brought forth memories for all three women. As Com-missioner Marcus cleaned out her offices, she found pictures of herself with Ms. Atwater at the opening of The Gardens Mall, and pictures of herself at Mrs. Unruhs marriage to lobbyist Hugo Unruh „ the hitching,Ž as she calls it. I had been gone for 20 years when I came back in 89, because I went to the University of Florida, then ended up in Miami,Ž Mrs. Unruh says. But when the Atwater family first came up to North Palm Beach in the 1960s, there was a whole lot more of nothing than even when Commissioner Marcus took office two decades later. Back in the day, there was a Howard Johnson at U.S. 1 and Donald Ross Road in Juno Beach. There was nothing between Howard Johnsons and the Yum Yum Tree,Ž a furniture store just south of Indiantown Road, Mrs. Unruh says. There also was plenty of open space in North Palm Beach. My dad used to land his Navy helicopter there on Saturday nights and drop off his wash, when he was commuting from Jacksonville to Key West,Ž Commissioner Marcus remembers. Wed go outside on a Saturday night and theres this big, old Huey helicopter and hed get out with his gear on and have this white bag and say, Heres my laundry.Ž Mrs. Unruh remembers how she met MEMORIESFrom page 1 ER 1521, 2012 www a o JOHN SESSA / FLORIDA WEEKLYLEFT: Portions of the Palm Beach Mall park-ing lot are now being demolished.BELOW: The same area during the mall’s hey-day, in 1970.BOTTOM: Another entrance to the mall, which awaits demolition. County Commissioner Karen Marcus (left) looks at a yearbook with longtime friend Patti Atwater Unruh.COURTESY IMAGE “We used to take the bus downtown and visit my dad at the Pan American Building. The elevator had a lady who had a hibiscus in her hair and she used to take us up to Daddy’s floor, and then we’d get a couple bucks and then we’d go down and buy lunch at Woolworth’s.” — Enid Atwater “They had a movie theater there, too.” — Karen Tulino Marcus “And then we ordered our Weejuns from J.C. Harris.” — Patti Atwater Unruh


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The Atwater fam-ily recently had moved from Coral Gables to North Palm Beach when Mr. Atwater was reassigned to a new FBI post. My first day of school, we had moved up here maybe two weeks before school started, and I had to walk to the bus stop up to Anchorage Drive, and as Im walk-ing there, out comes this tall girl off of Inlet, I think you all were renting, too,Ž she says. Yeah, we were. We had sold our house on Bay Road, and were getting ready to build on Country Club,Ž Commissioner Marcus says. So I walk out and heres this kind of gangly tall girl, and she wasnt as pretty then, and of course when youre in junior high, youre taller than the boys anyway. But poor Karen was really tall.Ž Says Commissioner Marcus: They called me the Jolly Green Giant.Ž She comes walking out of the house as I come walking by and from that point on, this was my best buddy,Ž Mrs. Unruh says.Political changesMrs. Unruh wanted to make friends at school, so she decided to run for trea-surer. Commissioner Marcus was her campaign manager. I lost by a few votes, but I got to meet everybody. That was start of a great friendship,Ž she said. And the next year I did run for the president and I did win that one. She was my campaign manager again.Ž That was at H.L. Watkins Junior High in Palm Beach Gardens, and Ed Eissey was principal. So then, many years later, because I wouldnt get into politics for anything, when I came back here, she would call me every once in awhile and go, We have to go walking neighborhoods, and Id go, I owe her, I owe her.Ž Commissioner Marcus chimes in: Walk the precincts!Ž In the 80s, Commissioner Marcus ran as a Democrat. Well, everybody in Florida was, werent they?Ž Commissioner Marcus says of the time she was growing up. Florida was largely Democratic; when Claude Kirk was elected in 1968, he was the states first Republican governor since the Reconstruction. It was only after 1990, when Palm Beach County switched from at-large commission districts to single-member districts, that she switched to the Repub-lican Party to better reflect her constitu-ency. We didnt become Republicans until Jeff decided to run for office,Ž Ms. Atwa-ter says. The Atwaters brother Jeff, who first was elected to the North Palm Beach Village Council and later was State Sen-ate president, now is the states CFO. I dont think you could win in Florida unless you were a Democrat,Ž Mrs. Unruh says. Politics has never come between these friends. As Mrs. Unruh says of her lobbyist husband, Hugo: Hell say something like, You could run something by her. And Im like, no, shes my friend. And hell go, You know, your friend has never voted for anything Ive brought before the county.Ž Commissioner Marcus says she is sure she has voted for at least something Mr. Unruh has brought before the commis-sion, though she does not remember what.Building a legacyThere definitely were some personalities on that commission. But even with 28 years of service, she was bested by Lake Lytal, who served a total 32 years on the commission. In the 80s there was Dorothy Wilken, known at times for her barbed comments. And who could forget commissioners Tony Masilotti, Warren Newell and Mary McCarty, all convicted on federal corrup-tion charges in the past decade? Then commissioner Jeff Koons pleaded guilty to one felony count of extortion and one misdemeanor count each of perjury and violating open meeting laws after he pressured opponents of a man-grove preserve along the Intracoastal Waterway in West Palm Beach. Through it all, Commissioner Marcus prevailed, just as her friends have endured career changes and marriages that failed. Her three children range in age from 32 to 35. She and her husband, Dennis, have five grandchildren; she also has two step-grandchildren. Ms. Atwater has a 20-year-old son, and Mrs. Unruh has two daughters, and has six grandchildren with a seventh on the way. Lately, she has focused on raising a 10-year-old step-grandson. Family is one legacy all three women have in common. But Commissioner Marcus has a more public legacy, particularly as a strong advocate for the environment. She pushed the county to buy land that will not be developed in such key areas as along U.S. 1 and the ocean. Since she has been in office, Commissioner Marcus has supported the acquisi-tion of more than 1,430 acres of park and recreation land in her district, according to the county. She remembers that when she came into office, the country was in the throes of a recession and condominiums were beginning to dot the beachfront of north-ern Palm Beach County. It was like, OK, we need to buy it now. We did a bond issue and it failed. So we went to Tallahassee and managed to get some grants and we got Ocean Cay, we got Diamondhead/Radnor, we got Coral Cove, two pieces over there, the rest of that section that was avail-able,Ž Commissioner Marcus remem-bers. On a larger scale, she supported the acquisition of 29,000 acres of environ-mentally sensitive land to protect it from development, according to the county. She also helped garner public support for a bond issue in 1991 to buy environ-mentally sensitive land, and again in 1999 to preserve environmentally sensitive lands and agricultural property in the Ag Reserve. So whats next?Well, Im joining a lot of boards right now. People are calling me up, saying, Will you join our board? Maltz Theatre asked me today. Im also going to stay involved with the environmental com-munity. Im volunteering with them, too,Ž she says. She is taking a break until January.Will she enter the political arena again? There are no decisions yet. I cant tell what Im going to do. Im either going to be really busy or really bored,Ž she says. Then there is more laughter as the three old friends gather around a 1970 Palm Beach Gardens High School year-book and remember a certain Oldsmobile packed with kids. You could fit a lot of people in them, and Karen never went anywhere with like, just one person. Karen filled out the car,Ž Mrs. Unruh says. It was an active carpool that took kids from Lake Park, Riviera Beach and North Palm to school. And a noisy one, too.I can remember us in that car one day, singing at the top of our lungs, Hey, Jude,Ž Mrs. Unruh says, singing the title. And the laughter of four decades continues. Q


A10 NEWS WEEK OF NOVEMBER 15-21, 2012 FLORIDA WEEKLY THE PATIENT AND ANY OTHER PERSON RESPONSIBLE FOR PAYMENT HAS THE RIGHT TO REFUSE TO PAY, CANCEL PAYMENT OR BE REIMBURSED FOR PAYMENT FOR ANY OTHER SERVICE, EXAMINATION OR TREATMENT WHICH IS PERFORMED AS A RESULT OF AND WITHIN 72 HOURS OF RESPONDING TO THE ADVERTISEMENT FOR THE FREE, DISCOUNTED OR REDUCED FEE SERVICES, EXAMINATION OR TREATMENT. MIRACLES HAPPEN WITHOUT HUMAN CONTACT... SO DOES LASER THERAPY! Laser Medica and Dr. Joseph Costello, DC, DABCO Cordially Invite You to Our Brand New Location DW6TXDUH/DNH1RUWK‡0XOWLOLQJXDO2IFH/DQJXDJHV8645 N. Military Trail, Suite #409, West Palm Beach, Fl 33410 ‡ZZZ/DVHU0HGLFD)ORULGDFRP Schedule Your FREE Consultation and Exam Visit Our Website at or Call Us 561-882-1430 and 5693IRURXU&RPSOLPHQWDU\ Happy Hour and Seminar. Let Us Help You! 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The scientists found that mutations in a single gene, which is known to cause intellectual disabil-ity and increase the risk of develop-ing autism spectrum disorder, severely disrupts the organization of developing brain circuits during early childhood. This study helps explain how genetic mutations can cause profound cognitive and behavioral problems. It was pub-lished in the Nov. 9 issue of the journal Cell. The genetic mutations that cause developmental disorders, such as intel-lectual disability and autism spectrum disorder, commonly affect synapses, the junctions between two nerve cells that are part of the brains complex electro-chemical signaling system. A substan-tial percentage of children with severe intellectual and behavioral impairments are believed to harbor single mutations in critical neurodevelopmental genes. Until this study, however, it was unclear precisely how pathogenic genetic muta-tions and synapse function were related to the failure to develop normal intel-lect. In this study, we did something no one else had done before,Ž said Gavin Rumbaugh, an associate professor who led the new research, in a prepared statement issued by Scripps. Using an animal model, we looked at a mutation known to cause intellectual disability and showed for the first time a causative link between abnormal synapse matura-tion during brain development and life-long cognitive disruptions commonly seen in adults with a neurodevelopmen-tal disorder.Ž The study focused on a critical synaptic protein known as SynGAP1. Muta-tions in the gene that encodes this pro-tein cause disabilities in an estimated 1 million people worldwide, according to the paper. There are a few genes that cant be altered without affecting normal cog-nitive abilities,Ž Mr. Rumbaugh said. SynGAP1 is one of the most important genes in cognition „ so far, every time a mutation that disrupts the function of SynGAP1 has been found, that indi-viduals brain simply could not develop correctly. It regulates the development of synaptic function like no other gene Ive seen.Ž Using animal models that were missing just one copy of SynGAP1, as seen in some patients with intellectual disabil-ity, the scientists found that certain syn-apses develop prematurely in the period shortly after birth. This dramatically enhances what is known as excitabil-ityŽ „ how often brain cells fire „ in the developing hippocampus, a part of the brain critical for memory. The bal-ance between excitability and inhibition is especially critical during early devel-opmental periods, when neural connec-tions that ultimately give rise to normal cognitive and behavioral functions are forming. Interestingly, inducing these mutations after the critical development period was complete had virtually no impact on normal synapse function, and repairing these pathogenic mutations in adulthood did not improve behavior or cognition. These results imply that very early intervention is essential in neurode-velopmental disorders, particularly for cognitive problems. The team is now aggressively searching for the optimal period during development in which repairing these mutations is most ben-eficial. Rumbaugh speculates that successfully defining these treatment windows, combined with the fast-approaching ability to identify potential pathogenic mutations in utero, will provide a possi-ble path toward eradicating this type of intellectual disability and lowering the risks for autism. We believe a cure is possible,Ž he said. It is likely that there are many other single mutations out there that cause distinct forms of these spectrum disorders. Our strategy could be applied to these disorders as well.Ž Q Gardens Medical Center ER care is backed by full resources of hospitalNo one ever plans on being in a car accident or having a heart attack. We cant plan for the day when we are the one inside the ambulance on the way to the emergency room. Unfortunate-ly, accidents and unexpected illnesses can, and do, happen. According to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, more than 339,000 Americans are treated in emer-gency departments across the country every day. Those who arrive in the emergency room by ambulance may have a life-threatening condition that requires rapid transportation to receive care upon arrival, but patients still have a choice when being transported by ambulance as to where they are taken depending on their emergency. Life-threatening emergencies require immediate medical attention. But what about a swollen ankle, unexplained fever or puncture wound? The Ameri-can College of Emergency Physicians offers a list of symptoms that indicate a medical emergency, including: € Problems breathing€ Shortness of breath€ Pain or pressure in the chest or upper abdomen€ Vision changes€ Disorientation or confusion € Sudden or severe pain€ Bleeding that doesnt stop€ Persistent vomiting€ Coughing up or vomiting blood€ Suicidal feelings€ Unusual abdominal painWhether the injury or illness is minor or critical, patients want a cen-ter that offers emergency care backed by the full resources of a hospital. Palm Beach Gardens Medical Centers Emer-gency Department is known for offer-ing quality care that has been trusted for more than 40 years. Our emergency department offers more than 107 specialists who repre-sent more than 14 specialties on call to handle the various emergencies that come through our doors. Patients are comforted by the long tradition of high-quality care provided in their commu-nity at Palm Beach Gardens Medical Centers newly renovated emergency department and the ability to stay in their neighborhood if hospitalization is required. The new $13.6 million emergency department is a significant investment made by Palm Beach Gardens Medi-cal Center to fulfill the communitys need. With more than triple the space, advanced technology and a specially trained team of dedicated healthcare professionals, the new department continues its renowned personalized medical services to meet the needs of the northern Palm Beach com-munities. In addition to the cutting edge technology pro-vided at the emer-gency depart-ment, we offer an InQuickER ser-vice where you can hold your place on-line at no charge. You can even see our ER wait times published on our website at We also use a Med-Host tracking system, which provides up-to-the-minute patient and test sta-tus to monitor patients care through-out their stay. Our Digital Picture Com-munications System allows access to film-based radiological images, inter-pretations and related data to be imme-diately distributed on any Web-enabled computer or cellular device. Our doctors and emergency department staff are part of the community and as an organization, we are com-mitted to delivering quality care close to home. We are known to be the beating heart of Palm Beach Gardens, as The Heart Institute at Palm Beach Gardens Medical Center has delivered advanced cardiac care to our community for more than 25 years. We were the first hospital in Palm Beach County and the Treasure Coast to perform open-heart surgery, and have since remained the areas leading heart hospital, hav-ing performed nearly 15,000 open-heart surgeries to date. Palm Beach Gardens Medical Center is recognized as one of HealthGrades Americas 100 Best Hospitals for Stroke Care for the past two years. We also have ranked in the top 5 percent of hos-pitals in the nation for overall cardiac services by HealthGrades for the past six years. In addition, we were a Five-Star Recipient for Treatment of Heart Failure for seven years in a row. For more information about our new Emergency Department, see or 622-1411. Q RUMBAUGH larry COOMESCEO/Gardens Medical Center


Jupiter Medical Center is the recipient of the HealthGrades Americas 50 BestŽ AwardTM for 2 Years in a row (2011-2012) and the HealthGrades Distinguished Hospital Award … Clinical ExcellenceTM for 8 Years in a row (2005-2012). Emergency Medicine (2010-2012), Treatment of Stroke (2003-2013), Hip Fracture Treatment (2013), Overall Pulmonary Services (2007-2013), Treatment of Pneumonia (2003-2013) and Treatment of Heart Failure (2005-2013). 1210 S. Old Dixie Highway € Jupiter, Florida 33458 € € (561) 263-2234To Get This, Y ou Have To Make The Grade. +++++ 5-Star Rated FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF NOVEMBER 15-21, 2012 NEWS A11Good Samaritan Medical Center receives award for stroke care SPECIAL TO FLORIDA WEEKLYGood Samaritan Medical Center has received the Get With The Guide-lines…Stroke Silver Quality Achievement Award from the American Heart Associ-ation. This award reflects Good Samaritan Medical Centers commitment and success to an 85 per-cent or higher compli-ance rate for seven care measures over 12 months, according to a written statement from the hospital. Get With The Guidelines…Stroke helps Good Samaritan Medical Centers staff develop and implement acute, as well as secondary prevention guideline processes to improve patient care and outcomes. The program provides hos-pitals with a web-based patient manage-ment tool, best practice discharge proto-cols and standing orders. In addition, the program includes a robust registry and real-time benchmarking capabilities to track per-formance. The quick and efficient use of guideline procedures can improve the quality of care for stroke patients and may reduce disability and save lives. According to the American Heart Association/American Stroke Associa-tion, stroke is one of the leading causes of death and serious, long-term disability in the United States, the hospital said in the statement. On average, someone suf-fers a stroke every 40 seconds; someone dies of a stroke every four minutes; and 795,000 people suffer a new or recurrent stroke each year. However, recent studies show that patients treated in hospitals participat-ing in the American Heart Associations Get With The Guidelines-Stroke pro-gram, receive a higher quality of care and may experience be tter outcomes,Ž said Lee H. Schwamm, M.D., chair of the Get With The Guidelines National Steering Committee and director of the TeleStroke and Acute Stroke Services at Massachusetts General Hospital, the hospital said in the statement. Good Samaritan Medical Centers team is to be commended for their commitment to improving the care of their patients.Ž Following Get With The GuidelinesStroke treatment guidelines, patients are started on aggressive risk-reduction therapies including the use of medi-cations such as TPA, antithrombotics and anticoagulation therapy. Patients are also given cholesterol reducing drugs and smoking cessation counseling. These treatment options are all aimed at reducing death and disability and improving the lives of stroke patients. Hospitals must adhere to these measures at a set level for a designated period of time to be eligible for the achievement awards. Q


A12 NEWS WEEK OF NOVEMBER 15-21, 2012 FLORIDA WEEKLY FITNESS PROFILE‘I woke up one day and said it’s time to get fit’Get in Shape for Women is a fitness program that combines strength training, cardio, nutrition and accountability, through personal training in an upscale studio. The studio is at 4755 PGA Blvd., in Midtown, in Palm Beach Gardens. Call 799-0555.Name: Sharon Forsythe. She was named Member of the Month for her success toward meeting her goals. Age: 54 City: Jupiter Occupation and family: Receptionist My husband is super proud of me and supports my goals and dreams.Ž Activities: I golf and work at Get in Shape for Women. Q. How did you decide to join the studio? A. I woke up one day and said, I am ready to get fit and in good health. Q. Did you have a training or exercise routine before you joined? A. No.Fighting to save your marriage? First, show your commitmentI didnt meet Steve until after his wife had already announced she was terribly unhappy and had consulted a divorce attorney. Steve was stunned that Beth was leaving him and said hed never seen it coming. Beth had apparently been complaining for years that Steve had not been available emotionally to her and their young family. Shed protested that he had time for everything but her. She stated that on evenings and weekends he barely looked up from his computer or the flat screen television. He was indignant and said she had no clue how much pressure he was under at work, managing a busy company. In his mind, sports were the only release he had, and she had no appreciation for all his many efforts to help out at home. Steve begged her to reconsider and offered to go for counseling, promising he would change if she would only give him the chance. Beth flatly refused, stating she had reached out to him for years, and her pleas had fallen on deaf ears. She was done.Its very disheartening when a therapist meets a couple for the first time after one of the partners has already contacted a divorce attorney. The aggrieved partner may come in for a conciliatory session or two, but oftentimes, theyve already hard-ened their hearts against the possibility of working out the differences. After weeks, months and years of frustration, this person may have begun to emotionally distance himself or herself, shoring up the courage and resolve to leave the relationship. In the process, theyve often stopped complaining. Iron-ically, because the fighting has stopped, the clueless partner may actually think things had improved at home. Its so easy to dismiss the complaints of our loved ones when we believe theyre nagging. When our partner irri-tates us with persistent negativity, we might be inclined to tune them out and to discredit everything they say. We can justify to ourselves that they are petty and unreasonable and feel put upon by their demands. We may even feel supe-rior, and believe that WE are the level headed ones and that life would go, oh so smoothly, if it were up to us.However, we must consider that although the complaints may be irritating (and the delivery offensive), there may actually be some merit to what theyre saying. And, importantly, its a sign theyre still invested in the relationship.Its when they stop complaining that we really have to be concerned. Sometimes, we become so complacent that we take our loved ones for granted and dont pay special care to their con-cerns.Its so interesting how many of us can remember our excitement when we were newly in love. We were so motivated then to please our partners. We made allow-ances for the irritating behaviors and gave our partners the benefit of the doubt. However, as we move forward in our committed relationships, theres a ten-dency to become less tolerant and more critical of our partners flaws. It becomes very upsetting to feel as if our actions and words no longer have an impact and to believe that our partners are no longer fully engaged in the relationship. We may rudely complain about what both-ers us and expect our partner to make the expected adjustments, even though weve just offended him or her with our tone and choice of words. Id like you to seriously consider how you would feel if YOUR partner said they were calling it quits. No one can decide for you whether your relationship is important enough to fight for, and how much effort you are willing to put in. However, if you feel strongly about preserving this bond, there are steps you can take that might just make the difference. The most important step is to tell your partner that youre genuinely committed to them and their happiness is important to you. A heartfelt apology for previous and ongoing hurts can be very powerful and would be much appreciated. This will only be effective if you truly mean it and are quite sincere in your presentation.Now is the time to pay attention to your contribution to the stresses of the relationship. It could make a huge difference if you made some changes in your attitude and behavior to show them that you did hear them after all. Pay attention to your tone of voice and choice of words. Sarcasm and derogatory com-ments cut like a knife. You know how to make your partners life easier (youve been reminded a thousand times!). If your partner asks you to call to let them know what time youll be coming home for dinner, just make the call. If youve been asked countless times to take out the garbage, just do it with a smile, and without being reminded. Your actions may be the catalyst that motivates your husband or wife to make important changes, as well. Treating your partner the way you would treat your closest friend can create a safeŽ envi-ronment, one where your partner may trust that things can really improve. Q „ Linda Lipshutz, M.S., LCSW, holds degrees from Cornell and Columbia and trained at the Ackerman Institute for Family Therapy in Manhattan. She can be reached at her Gardens office at 630-2827, or online at HEALTHY LIVING t i t t o t linda PHOTO BY KRISTIAN CHARNICK Sharon Forsythe joined the studio to get in shape — she’s lost weight and now eats healthier. Q. Some women say they find it difficult to make time for exercise or training. How do you carve out the time in your schedule? A. Two nights a week and Saturday morning ƒ It is that simple. Q. Is there an aspect of the program that you like the best? Strength, cardio or nutrition? If so, why? A. The things I like the most are the weight training and the personal attention given by your trainer. Q. Do you have any specific fitness goals? A. My goals are strengthening and toning, and continued weight loss. Q. How would you describe the atmosphere at the studio? A. The atmosphere is energetic, motivating and positive. Q. How has the nutrition program helped you change the way that you eat? A. It has made me have better and healthier eating habits, so that I feel and look great! Q. Do you have any advice for women who might be considering starting a training program? A. Be positive and determined and confident and this program will work for you. Joining Get in Shape for Women was one of the best choices Ive made. I would recommend it to anyone who is serious about staying healthy and staying in good shape. Q


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 SEMINOLE LANDING NORTH PALM BEACHTwo beautiful lots in great gated community of Seminole Landing. Beach a ccess. Ultimate in privacy. Lots can be combined to bui ld spectacular estate home. Each lot measures approximately 1 acre. Lot 1: Web ID 136 $1.7M. Lot 2: Web ID 139 $1.6M Paula Wittmann 561.373.2666222-228 W. RIVERSIDE DRIVE JUPITERTwo side-by-side lots on the Loxahatchee River available separately or together. Each one measures approx. 85 x 275. Combine to create a beautiful riverfront estate. Lot 1 has lovely 3BR home & dock. Web ID 2780. Lot 2 is vacant. Web ID 2781. $1.5M/Each or $2.9M Combined Gary Little 561.309.6379 Lynn Warren 561.346.3906


BUSINESS FLORIDA WEEKLY PALM BEACH COUNTY COMMERCE WEEK OF NOVEMBER 15-21, 2012 A14 It appears Baby Boomers have retired retirement. Whether it is because they need to work to meet the mortgage or simply believe they are way too young to call it quits, the over-55 crowd is re-evalu-ating, repurposing and set-ting their sights on what some are calling rewire-ment.Ž And, in keeping with the Boomer penchant for hiring expertise in all areas of their lives, they are visiting retirement coaches in record numbers to help them transition into new careers. While the first Baby Boomers became eligible for full Social Security ben-efits last year, their deci-sion to stay in the work place has made them the only segment of the work force that is growing. In Palm Beach County Boom-ers downsized from media companies, jobless as the result of a very public bankruptcy or victims of a shyster who took down more than a few family fortunes have reinvented themselves for the next 20 years. Life coaching is a great opportunity to reach peo-ple who might not need therapy but are looking for ways to reach their goals and get unstuck,Ž said ther-apist, retirement coach and Baby Boomer April Forella, whose practice is based in Palm Beach Gardens. I ask open-ended questions about the past to facilitate moving forward and to alleviate stress. But retire-ment coaching is present and future driven.Ž Ms. Forella and other coaches use a number of techniques to help clients map out where they are now and the road to reaching where they would like to be. Said Linda Gradess, a board certified coach specializing in life and work transitions, I help people move from confusion and uncertainty to clarity so they can create a purposeful life. I help people focus on issues of identify and values and transition to a new life stage.Ž Adds Jennifer Sabin, who also works with corporations worldwide through her firm The Growth Management Group, The work we do is so individual. It is not cook-ie cutte r. We meet people where they are and part-ner with them to get where they want to go. Imagine if Mary Poppins came into your life.Ž Retirement coaches offer a roster of treatment types. You can meet with a coach for a one-on-one, do the work by phone or Skype. Sessions can range from 35 to 55 minutes and cost hovers around the $100-an-hour rate. Some coaches require a commitment of several months; others teach group sessions where the group performs the valuable service of support. There are all kinds of coaches,Ž said Ms. Sabin. One way to pick a coach, like any other service pro-fessional, is a personal refer-ral. I highly recommend you interview several coaches. You can do that by phone. Many coaches will offer a complimentary coaching session.Ž Ms. Gradess finds the conversation cafŽ approach especially effec-tive. You have 10-15 people sitting in a circle exploring provocative questions in a safe environment,Ž she said. We use (a) book as a framework, but employ other resourc-es like the Life Wheel and journaling. Classes last from six to eight weeks creating camaraderie and a sense of community that is important and use-ful. Each week there is a different focus.Ž The Wheel of Life is a popular tool in the transition toolbox. Users are asked to create a pie chart that reflects satisfaction in several areas of life and provides the basis for creating new goals. It gets people to think deeper about what they want to do, what they want to get out of life and what they want their legacy to be,Ž said Ms. Gradess. A coaching relationship begins with the establishment of trust and intimacy „ a safe space to explore who you are now, versus say, during the time you were immersed in a 30-year corporate career. There are a lot of issues related to ego and identity when somebody is completing a career,Ž said Ms. Sabin. It is very challenging. People design their lives around what they need rather than what they want. A good coach can translate the shifts „ the aha moments when everything is different because there is a change in insight and awareness. This is where you discover what you want to do.Ž Coaching happens through chatting, and Ms. Sabin says in a good coaching session the coach rarely talks. Coaching, like therapy, warns Ms. Sabin, can be unsettling. This is not a polite, appropriate conversation. It can be light and fun but at other times it can be uncomfortable,Ž she said. Coaching is an inten-tional conversation unique in its design.Ž Ms. Sabin says it is important to monitor the coaching relationship. If it becomes too friendly it may lose its impact. Its important to realize if it is no longer stretching you,Ž she said. Coaches are retained with a very specific purpose. We are there to make sure it happens. Coaching is not always tied up in a neat little bow. It can get messy.Ž Most coaches hold their clients accountable for moving along the newly defined path. Some assign homework; others rely on recaps at the end of the session to summarize the clients com-mitment in completing certain tasks between sessions. Meredith Kaplan, certified professional coach and licensed mental health counselor, has taken a very practical tack in her Palm Beach Gardens practice. Teaming up with career coach and branding specialist Syndee Feurer, Ms. Kaplan not only provides coaching but also resumeand cover-letter writing, job-search techniques, net-working ideas, social media profiles and other tools to help her clients find a job. My goal is to develop a road map with specific actions to be taken after examining financial and emotional issues and work option,Ž said Ms. Kaplan. We work with people to examine all these issues in the most optimistic way.Ž Coaching is looking at the big picture „ not just the immediate needs of new employment. I believe each of us have gifts and talents that are sometime hidden when there are chang-es and new chapters in life,Ž said Ms. Forella. There are very real barriers people have to get past. But there may also be ways to take steps toward finding new passions.Ž Q BY MARILYN BAUERmbauer@” Suggested reading:>> “Portfolio Life: The New Path to Work, Purpose and Passion After 50” by David Corbett >> “Authentic Happiness: Using the New Positive Psychology to Realize Your Potential for Lasting Ful llment” by Martin. E. P. Seligman >> “Too Young to Retire: An Off-the-Road Map to the Rest of Your Life, by Howard and Marika Stone Retirement coaches aid Boomers toward goalsFORELLA GRADESS KAPLAN FEURER


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A16 BUSINESS WEEK OF NOVEMBER 15-21, 2012 FLORIDA WEEKLY MONEY & INVESTING Worries of the wealthy apparent at Opal’s Family Office and Private Wealth ConferenceWhat the wealthy think and do is of interest not just to their wealthy peers, but also to the average investor and to those professionals selling their services and wares to this audience. The wealthy generally travel in small circles as they share the same high-end tastes and preferences in the places they live and vacation. They often share their investment ideas as they seek exceptional returns, safe havens and better tax strate-gies. Personal relations rank high in priori-ties, and they want to meet the people with whom they do business. Beyond the summer holidays in the south of France, another venue for wealthy families to share face-to-face and collabo-rate is at a family office/private wealth conference. Such events are usually held at high-end hot spots such as the Newports of the U.S. and the Zurichs and Dubais of the world. One of the most well known wealth conference hosts is Opal. I recently attended its Family Office and Private Wealth Manage-ment conference held in Napa. For three very full days (8 a.m. to 6 p.m.), attendees are deluged with investment ideas and strategies and a network of new contacts. Presenters include investment managers, energy companies, investment con-sultants, economists, lawyers, systems experts, etc. There are about 30 sessions. Some insights and comments struck at core truths about the very complex world in which we now live. Investment returns have been a challenge for many wealthy in 2012. Approxi-mately one-third of the wealth offices in attendance were holding cash in excess of 15 percent, and many have exposure to hedge funds which, through the end of September, are up 4.7 percent while the S&P is up 14 percent. But wealth families face more challenges than just investment returns; they want their intellectual, social and human capacities to be utilized. For them, it is not only about moneyƒ but it is a lot about money. The most repetitive underlying theme was the concern about the U.S. taxation policy. Tax advisors speaking at the confer-ence were advising their clients to prepare for higher levels of taxation. To the extent that families can re-domicle, they were moving from high-tax jurisdictions such as Illinois, California, New Jersey and New York to no/low tax states such as Florida, Texas and Wyoming. Families are becoming highly defensive in an environment of aggressive IRS audits. The audit rate for taxpayers earning $10 million or more has risen from 12.4 percent to 32.4 percent over the past four years. The IRS is not deploying local teams for many of these audits. The audit forensic specialist teams (disparagingly referred to as IRS wealth squadsŽ) come from all over the U.S. Two tax strategies were suggested before the years end. The first is cre-ating family limited partnerships, which allows the senior generation to hold major-ity shares and gift minority shares at very large valuation haircuts to children and grandchildren. The other tax strategy that was suggested was exiting the S Corp. structure and moving businesses into a family LLC or LLP. The S Corp. makes it difficult for family estate planning. Further, the panel felt that the family LLC or LLP imposed protection on descendants who consciously declined to enter into pre-nuptial agreements. Wealthy families often have a unique perception and style in investing. As it is fundamental to human behavior that people will not let go of what they under-stand, families do not want to let go of what has made them successful (e.g., real estate, startup companies, etc.) So, telling them to invest differently from their tried and true approaches can fall on unenthusiastic ears. They often think in the vein, We have been successful and will continueŽ while a manager or consultant is suggesting the need to diversify away from a single asset class. On investment strategies, they favored income with limited downside risk. That thinking is largely behind the recent years reallocation from equities ($750 billion out-flow) to fixed income assets ($850 billion inflow). In that light, there is concern that the no riskŽ investments have gotten too crowded and an exit from the (fixed incomes) crowded theater might prove difficult. Family investors often made their fortune controlling their destiny „ invest-ing in (uncontrollable) equity markets are not their comfort level. Investment risk was defined in multiple ways: dynamic and non-linear; permanent loss of capital; having multiple factors and multi durations; a mix of behavioral and chaos theory; happening quickly and not always rational as per chaos theory. Man-agers often hear: ŽI am very aggressiveŽ followed by the non sequitur, But please do not lose me any money.Ž Some other interesting facts: more than 30 percent of families portfolios are invest-ed in alternatives. Families are holding more cash than their norm. Families need to consider allocations that will stay with the portfolio through future generations as 80 percent of wealth in a family disappears by the third generation.It was not all work and no play. The conference ended with a visit to the Charles Krug winery and conference attendees met the Mondavi family members and heard about their generational planning and family business roles. Of all the ses-sions, I liked the Sauvignon Blanc panel the best. Q „ Jeannette Showalter, CFA, is a commodities broker with Worldwide Futures Systems. She can be reached at 239-5718896 or e s e S c i jeannette SHOWALTER CFA


All Varieties of Bicycles Triathlon Recreational Racing Repair Service Group Triathlon Training Personalized Coaching Complete Bikes Gear and Gifts Apparel Transportation Racks Indoor Cycling 819 N Federal Highway, Lake Park 561.842.BIKE (2453) FREE TIRE REP AIRNEWLY EXPANDED SHOWROOM (Labor only) $2 5 TUNE-UPAdjustments-lube & polish Reg $59 Acupuncture ARTHRITIS FIBROMYALGIA GOLFERS ELBOW M.S. SCIATICA HEADACHES ALLERGIES STRESS ANXIETY DEPRESSION MENOPAUSE PMS INFERTILITY IMPOTENCE PARALYSIS KIDNEY PROBLEMS EXCESS WEIGHT IMMUNE SYSTEM ANTI-AGING BALANCE Shudong WangLicensed Acupuncture Physician with 30 years experience and 8 years training in China10800 N. Military Trail, Suite 220Palm Beach Mention this ad for a FREE CONSULTATION (an $80 value!) & Custom Herbs FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF NOVEMBER 15-21, 2012 A17 TWO FABRICS. ENDLESS CHOICES. Visit our Showroom: MON…FRI 8:30AM … 4:30PM, SAT by Appointment/LD$IXIE(IGHWAY3UITEs,AKE0ARKsrr &REEINrHOMEESTIMATES WWWALLABOUTBLINDSPBCOM Duette with Duolite’ honeycomb shades allow you to combine two fabrics in one shade, for the ultimate in privacy and light control. All About Blinds 2ESIDENTIALAND#OMMERCIAL 3ALESAND)NSTALLATION 9EARS3ERVING0ALM"EACH#OUNTY 3HUTTERS"LINDS-ORE 2012 Hunter Douglas. All rights reserved. All trademarks used herein are the property of Hunter Douglas. LISBURN available throughANDERSON’S CLASSIC HARDWARE Fine Decorative Hardware and Plumbing Fixtures for the Discriminating Homeowner Since 19356RXWK2OLYH$YHQXH‡:HVW3DOP%HDFK)/ ‡ID[‡ZZZDQGHUVRQVKDUGZDUHFR P When holiday shopping, use caution with layaways SPECIAL TO FLORIDA WEEKLY As the 2012 holiday shopping season starts, the Better Business Bureau is offering tips to save time and money. BBBs past experience tells us that not all deals are created equal,Ž said Karen Nalven, president of the west Florida BBB. Being an informed con-sumer will help you have the best shopping experi-ence for your money.Ž This year many major retailers are offering to match the online prices of their competitors. The BBB suggests shoppers make sure they totally understand the online price-matching policy by knowing which online com-petitors apply to the price-matching program, the dates the program is in effect, if coupons apply and what hap-pens if you have already purchased an item and find the price lower after-wards. Retailers have also rolled out layaways plant a month earlier than last year. Some are even offering additional incentives to use the layaway option, such as cutting fees and increasing the number of items eligible for layaway. When buying items on layaway, BBB advises con-sumers to carefully read the plans terms and con-ditions and to make sure they know how much time they have to pay off the item, when payments are due, how much they must put down, what the stor-age or service plan fees are, what happens if a pay-ment is missed, what is the refund policy and what happens if the layaway item goes on sale. Additionally, if the retailer offers a third-party layaway plan the BBB sug-gests finding out about the other com-pany by visiting For advice on holiday shopping and a list of BBB accredited businesses, see the BBB website. Q PBGMC names ER nurse of year SPECIAL TO FLORIDA WEEKLYLauren Abdul was named 2012 Emergency Department Nurse of the Year by the Palm Beach Gardens Med-ical Center. She was recognized for her significant contribution and excellent service. She has worked in the Emer-gency Department for seven years. Q


A18 NEWS WEEK OF NOVEMBER 15-21, 2012 FLORIDA WEEKLY Reaching new heights for kids. 901 45th Street, West Palm Beach, Florida cardiology & cardiac surgery neurosurgery emergency trauma care oncology neonatal intensive care limb reconstruction & lengthening For your free KITE, call 561.841.KIDS Scan with your smartphones QR code reader Learn more at Palm Beach Childrens .com Helping a five year old overcome a battle with cancer. Reconstructing a childs misshapen leg. Performing heart surgery on a patient who is only 12 hours old. Palm Beach Childrens Hospital has elevated the quality of childrens medical care in South Florida. Our goal: to provide advanced care that is less invasive, requires less recovery time, and alleviates the need for families to travel. Palm Beach Childrens Hospital helps ensure that children have access to the care they need close to home.More than 170 doctors representing 30 specialties. Childrens Medical Care Is Soaring to New Heights. Place of Hope brings hundreds together for annual walk SPECIAL TO FLORIDA WEEKLY Billed as a two-mile journey through the life of a child in foster care, hun-dreds of North Palm Beach County resi-dents participated in the Nov. 3 fourth annual Hope Walk to benefit Place of Hope, the largest child welfare organiza-tion in the county. I am proud of our employees who participated both in the Hope Walk and in the organization of this very wor-thy endeavor,Ž said Hugh C. Jacobs Jr., president and CEO of Enterprise Bank, sponsor of the event. In the spirit of community, we helped raise some ener-gy levels by handing out our signature fresh-baked chocolate chip cookies.Ž Place of Hope is a faith-based child welfare organization. For more infor-mation, visit Q COURTESY PHOTO Enterprise Bank employees walked for The Place of Hope.


A20 NEWS WEEK OF NOVEMBER 15-21, 2012 FLORIDA WEEKLYthe souvenir flags marking the occa-sion, and to the threesome that went off number 15 tee at 9 a.m., PGA National member Sean Nealon, friend Ed Lyons (who also has play-ing privileges at the club) and media tagalong Tim Norris. Welcome to their eighth hole of the day, number 3, par four, sharp dogleg right, water left, 345 yards from the white tees. Ed Lyons has hit a healthy drive, maybe 260 yards, left-hand fairway, good angle to the pin. Sean Nealon has walloped a monster shot over the trees, cutting the dogleg, 320 yards. Lyons shakes his head in wonderment and calls out to him, Bubba! Thats in Mar-tin County!Ž Norris has duck-whacked his drive into some scenery, maybe 100 yards off the tee, and is looking for a way back through the shrubbery. The differing shots have posed the question perfectly. At the opening ceremony, just after some speechifying by Palm Beach Gardens City Councilman and former mayor Joe Russo and cur-rent Mayor David Levy, and just before a crisp ceremonial drive „ with a gold ball „ out long and slightly right by Tommy Fazio (and two far-hum-bler worm-burners by the politicians), Fazio himself had praised the courses superintendent, Justin Baker, and the contractor on its renovation, John Cope-land. Then he had said they wanted to make the course more pleasurable for rank-and-file players and more chal-lenging for better ones. Lyons, Nealon and Norris, and Norriss wife, Mary Jane (who is keeping score) have joined 60 players invited to put the full 18 to its first test, and this diverse threesomes drives and their second shots on this par four could very well tell the tale. Is this revised version of the course really better for a wider variety of play-ers, expert to execrable? The way these three handle the adventure will be telling, too. This out-ing cant be what writer Mark Twain is said to have called a good walk spoiled.Ž Cmon, theyre riding carts! But it CAN say something not just about a celebrated course in the PGA Nationals Arcadian setting but also about the game and why people play it.Measuring yardageIn his opening remarks, Tommy Fazio had talked about the personal con-nection. Thirty-two years ago we built this golf course,Ž he said, and when I was 12 years old I was out here picking up sticks. My father (Jim) worked on this, and his brother Tom, and his Uncle Mike and Great-Uncle George all worked on this, and were very proud of that and obvi-ously very proud that they changed the name to The Fazio. When we started I had my two daughters McKenzie and Riley come out. I had them doing GPS work and not picking up sticks.Ž Global positioning systems and other electronic aids, in fact, have changed the art of measuring yard-age. Nealon is finding his way around the course with a simpler electronic range finder: look through the eye piece, put the flag or other distant spot in the cross-hairs, click and get the distance. The real measure of a course, though, comes with feet on the grass and clubs in the hands. We basically rebuilt all the greens, reshaped them and made em bigger,Ž Tommy Fazio had said, created some different strategies, redid all the bun-kers, recontoured all the greens, gave it a different look, regrassed all the fairways. The most significant thing we did is reconfigured the tee boxes. Made them rectangular, moved tee boxes. We wanted to make it easier for the average players, but we also wanted to make it harder. We added another 200 yards to the back side.Ž Norris (hereinafter to be known as the party of the first part, engaged in the dubious act of self-reporting) has started the round happily, with a 4 on the par-three 15th, and hes nearly even with the others heading back to Number 1. Then his partners get warmed up. Lyons, age 70, and Nealon, age 35, played and knew the former Haig course and could critique the changes. As the party of the second part and the party of the third part off the tee, they depart for regions well up the fairway, leaving the party of the first part some parting gifts: FAZIOFrom page 1 PHOTO COURTESY OF BRIAN OARThe 7th hole of the updated and renamed Fazio course at PGA National offers water and tree challenges. Golfer Ed Lyons likens the scenic Par 3 hole to a calendar. MARY JANE FINE/FLORIDA WEEKLYTommy Fazio takes the first shot on the Fazio course.MARY JANE FINE/FLORIDA WEEKLYNew signs marked the name change.


FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF NOVEMBER 15-21, 2012 NEWS A21 classicalsouth”orida.orgClassical Music.Its In Our Nature. Just like all of us classical m usic lives and breathes. Make it part of your lifestyle. Tune to Classical South Florida on the radio or online. Its in your nature. Join collector Scott Simmons for his version of the Antiques Roadshow This part treasure hunt, part history lesson, and part adventure is open to the public at no charge!Join us Saturday from 1 p.m.-5 p.m. at STORE Self Storage and Wine Storage. November 17Is it a Trinket or a Treasure?Sessions with Scott are offered at 1:30 p.m. and 3:00 p.m. Reservations are required and limited to 20 people per session; one item per person.For reservations, call STORE Self Storage and Wine Storage at 561-627-8444 .Collectible Marketplace … 1 p.m.-5 p.m.Browse or purchase unique estate items, artwork, treasures, and accessories from Habitat for Humanity ReStore and Thrift Store All proceeds bene“t the charity. Scott SimmonsFlorida Weekly reporter, antique a“cionado 11010 N. Military Trail, Palm Beach Gardens, FL 33410 | TRINKETS OR TREASURES? the charit y. f hd Good-looking swing!Ž and Fairways wide open for you!Ž While Norris chases the bouncing ball into double and triple bogies, Nealon goes par-bogey-par, Lyons par-birdie-par. The day is almost perfect for golf, bright sun, just a slight breeze, and it gets even better when Eva Rogers of the food and concessions staff pulls up in a beverage and snack cart and says, Whatever you want, its on the house.Ž Attentive to all, she will spend the day criss-crossing the course, something like Norriss golf ball but with happier results. Now come the threesomes second shots on hole 3. Norris pulls out a five-iron and thwacks his Titleist 2 under the tree-limbs and up the fairway. Great recovery!Ž Lyons calls. He and Nealon will say that a half dozen times, as Nor-ris will be rehabbing the bejabbers out of his round, out of rough, under trees, out of sand, out of bounds. Not good. Lyons, though, IS good, and on The Fazios hole 3 he puts his second shot, a high arcing seven-iron, softly onto the green, 10 feet from the pin. Nealon is good, too; despite a disappointing shortfall on his second shot, he cozies his third up nicely with a wedge. Score, Ed? Four.Ž Sean? Four.Ž Tim? ...four,Ž Nealon smiles in sympathy and says, Better luck starts now.Ž In the fairways, on the greens, the men like what they see. I dont know if its just because its shiny new,Ž Nealon says, but I think they did a great job with the back tees, a nice addition for people who want to play a little longer, and I really like what they did with the greens. A lot more contour. The grass is more consistent. They roll true.Ž Lyons adds, Right now, this is the course out here (of the five at PGA National) that I like best.Ž The new rectangular tee boxes, they say, provide better sight-lines to the pins, and some holes have been length-ened with new back tees. These three are playing from the white tees, and they are hitting their drives high, wide and handsome: Lyonss and Nealons are handsome, and Norriss are, all too often, high and wide. A few times, at least, they are also low and lost. That sets up second or third shot scrambles and gives Lyons another chance to call Great recovery!Ž The two other players rarely need to recover. Describing Lyons and his accu-racy, Nealon says, Hes sneaky good.Ž Lyons watches Nealon tee off on Num-ber 4 and says, Bubba! Another gorilla shot!Ž Whats even better is the spirit of the day. Every good shot is applauded, every recovery encouraged. A short Norris drive elicits, from Lyons, Nothing wrong with the middle of the fairway. Good for your suntan!Ž On Number 2, Norris coughs out a four-putt octopus,Ž an 8. That,Ž Nealon says, cheerfully, is handicap mainte-nance!ŽPlaying as friendsFor Nealon, executive director of The Waterford senior living community in Juno Beach, and Lyons, a consultant in senior living after a career in interna-tional real estate, a golf outing can be a way to do business. The two men play here, though, as friends. I met Ed through his son, Clark, who also works in senior living (and plays golf at a two handicap), and we just hit it off,Ž Nealon says. And Lyons says, I always enjoy Seans company out here.Ž Close friends, even business associates might bring out the needle. Todays jabs are gentle. Youre doing better since you had that beer,Ž Nealon says, and Lyons says, Thats not beer. Thats swing oil!Ž Then Nealon, the more garrulous, adds, I hate it when your golf gets in the way of my talk-ing.Ž For the course, they have nothing but kind words. The greens, they point out, are bigger and more undulating, recep-tive to delicate shots, impervious to low liners, incredibly consistent in roll and line. Nealon praises a set of three parallel traps on Number 12, now woven togeth-er with sandy strands, and likes them even more when his second shot alights on a thread of grass among them. And Lyons likens the reshaped Number 7, a scenic par 3 tucked against water along PGA Nationals main entry, to a calen-dar view. The last three holes, skirted in water, the men say, play as tough as any. Out here, on this day, good will prevails. On 12, Mary Jane jumps off the cart to vigorously rake a many-lobed sand trap, which Norris has turned into a battle scene from Lawrence of Arabia,Ž and the men promise to buy her lunch. The thing (with a trap) is to get out,Ž Lyons says. There are no pictures on the scorecard, just num-bers.Ž Nearing the end, the numbers seem to confirm the differences among the three players ... and the receptive range of the course. Nealon, despite a detour on 18, comes through with a solid 82. Lyons barely misses a couple of putts at the end and still puts up a 78, includ-ing 10 pars and two birdies. His second shots from fairway to green have been unerring. When playing golf, Lyons says, nobody is EVER perfect. Lyons might merit an A-minus, and Nealon is good for at least a B-plus. The Fazio gets an A. By most accounts, Norriss score of 107 deserves an F. No, no, Lyons says. Youve got a good swing, hit some great chip shots, even when they were your second or third. And Nealon says, The only way to get your moneys worth is to hit more shots.Ž Anyway, they say, next time youre breaking 100. Q MARY JANE FINE/FLORIDA WEEKLYThe threesome Ed Lyons, Sean Nealon and writer Tim Norris played the new course.


FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF NOVEMBER 15-21, 2012 BUSINESS A23NETWORKING Marshall Foundation reception for Champion of the Everglades Awards recipientsWe take more society and networking photos at area events than we can “ t in the newspaper. So, if you think we missed you or one of your friends, go to www.” and view the photo albums from the many events we cover. You can purchase any of the photos too. Send us your society and networking photos. Include the names of everyone in the picture. E-mail them to society@” 1 Summer Matthews, Ann Paton, Tom Gruber, Polly Gruber and Jullie Hill-Gabriel 2 Jimmy Cates, Jenny Prior Brown, Fredda Butowsky and Paul Suschak 3 Mark Perry, Nancy Perry, Karen Rodgers and Frank Byers, Jr. 4. John Marhsall, Grace Nelson, Bill Nelson Jr. and Nancy Marshall 5. Nancy Perry, Leslie Lilly and Josette Kaufman 6. Gayle Landen, Richard Ackner and Robbyn Ackner 7. Jenny Prior Brown, Bobbi Horwich and Joyce McLendon 8. John McDonald and Barbara McDonald 9. Margaret Poole and Sam Poole 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 Ali Waldman, Ron Bergeron and Mary CriderCOURTESY PHOTOS


SPECIAL TO FLORIDA WEEKLY A full golf-course equity membership is available with this impeccably main-tained three-bedroom, 3.5-bathroom home at 119 Esperanza Way in Mirasol, in Palm Beach Gardens. The home is fully upgraded with the finest cabinetry, appliances and granite counter tops. Elegant, custom window treatments are featured throughout the home. The floor plan and expansive windows provide open light and capture beautiful water views. Lush tropical landscaping sur-rounds the private outside areas. The home features a two-car garage and there is additional golf-cart storage. The home is a short distance to the Mirasol Golf Club. Fite Shavell & Associates lists the home at $629,000. The agent is Linda Bright, 561-629-4995, Q A GUIDE TO THE REAL ESTATE INDUSTRYREAL ESTATE WEEK OF NOVEMBER 15-21, 2012 A24 FLORIDA WEEKLY COURTESY PHOTOS COU Marvelous golf and water views in Mirasol


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A26 REAL ESTATE WEEK OF NOVEMBER 15-21, 2012 FLORIDA WEEKLYCollector Gannon estimates $2.97 billion in property taxes SPECIAL TO FLORIDA WEEKLYThe 2012 Property Tax Season began Nov. 1, and Tax Collector Anne M. Gan-non says that $2.97 billion is expected to fill the county coffers this year. We mailed 705,964 property tax bills, representing total tax revenue of $2.97 billion. This is down $38 million in ad valorem taxes from last year,Ž said Ms. Gannon in a prepared statement. The ad valorem tax, calculated by the property appraiser, represents $2.64 bil-lion in property values and the non-ad valorem tax makes up the balance, or $3.26 million.Ž The five cities in Palm Beach County that pay the most in property taxes are West Palm Beach (assessed value: $11 billion, total taxes: $69.7 million), Boca Raton (assessed value: $19.5 billion, total taxes: $61.9 million), Delray Beach (assessed value: $7.4 billion, total taxes: $48.5 million), Palm Beach Gardens (assessed value: $9.3 billion, total taxes: $38.8 million) and Town of Palm Beach (assessed value: $12.4 billion, total taxes: $38.8 million). The countys top 2012 taxpayers are: Florida Power & Light ($75,124,056.73), BellSouth Telecommunications ($7,250,377.39), Town Center at Boca Raton Trust ($6,956,090.53), US Sugar Corporation ($5,162,481.25), Garden Venture ($4,584,592.87), Breakers Palm Beach ($4,391,085.39), Panthers BRHS ($3,448,827.66), Okeelanta Corpora-tion ($3,428,665.66), Comcast of Flori-da ($3,283,730.94) and Phillips Point II ($2,966,932.90). Approximately 80 percent of taxpayers pay in November. That means they receive the maximum discount of 4 percent for early payment,Ž said Ms. Gannon. This tax savings can make a difference for families in these difficult economic times.Ž Some financially struggling families may qualify for some support, Ms. Gan-non added. The State of Florida has a tax deferral option for those with yearly incomes of $10,000 or less who are 65 years or older. The program only postpones the tax payment providing short-term relief but does not remove the obligation. To pay property taxes online, see There is also a Prop-erty Tax HelpŽ feature with additional information on payments, deadlines and discounts. Taxpayers may also pay by mail by sending checks to: Honorable Anne M. Gannon, Constitutional Tax Collector, 301 North Olive Avenue, West Palm Beach, 33401. The Property Control Number(s) must be included on the payment and returned with the stub and cannot contain staples or clips. Taxpayers can also visit the center, where there is a drop box in the lobby. For more information, call 355-1176. Q U.S. News names Leopold Law one of the best in 2012 SPECIAL TO FLORIDA WEEKLYLeopold Law P.A. of Palm Beach Gardens received a Tier 1 ranking for per-sonal injury litigation from U.S. News Media Group and Best Lawyers and is featured in this months U.S. News & World Report. The ranking represented a review of more than 10,000 law firms ranked nationally or by metropolitan region. Best Lawyers is the oldest peer-review publication in the legal profession. The 2013 edition of The Best Lawyers in America includes 41,284 lawyers cov-ering all 50 states and the District of Columbia and is based on more than 4.3 million detailed evaluations of lawyers by other lawyers. The third edition of these rankings features law firms given consistently impressive performance rat-ings by clients and peers. Achieving a high ranking is a special distinction that signals a unique combination of excel-lence and breadth of expertise. Q Clerk audit finds $1 million in questionable expenses SPECIAL TO FLORIDA WEEKLYAuditors with the Palm Beach County Clerk & Comptrollers office uncovered more than $1 million in questionable expenses by court-appointed guardians of elderly, minor children or incapacitat-ed individuals in the first year since Clerk Sharon Bock launched the Guardianship Fraud Hotline for Palm Beach County. More than 84 investigations have been conducted and local law enforcement is expected to arrest three suspects, the clerks office said in a prepared state-ment. Weve made tremendous strides in protecting Palm Beach Countys most vulnerable citizens,Ž Clerk Bock said. I know that, as word continues to spread about our Guardianship Fraud Hotline, well be able to find even more potential fraud, and make perpetrators think twice before taking advantage of our most vul-nerable citizens.Ž The programs success has drawn national interest. Clerk Bock recently presented at the annual conference for the National Guardianship Association, and was invited by the Tennessee Bar Association to speak about the Guardian-ship Fraud Hotline and audits as Ten-nessee considers possible changes to its conservatorship law. Clerk Bock created the Guardianship Fraud Hotline, the first of its kind in Palm Beach County and among the first in Florida, in anticipation of an increase in local guardianship cases, as well as the need to investigate claims of fraud, waste and financial mismanagement. Anyone who suspects a guardian, family member, attorney or caregiver of improper financial activities such as stealing money from a wards account, selling off a wards property or mak-ing suspicious loans or money transfers, should call 355-3728 or see Those reporting suspicious activities can remain anonymous. Q Jewish children’s agency receives accreditation SPECIAL TO FLORIDA WEEKLYThe Alpert Jewish Family & Childrens Service (AFJCS), a local social service agency providing dozens of pro-grams and services to area residents, has received reaccreditation from the Coun-cil on Accreditation. This agency continues to be high on the honor roll of the agencies we review for accreditation,Ž said the Councils CEO Richard Klarberg at a recent gathering of the AFJCS board and staff. Your highly professional staff and outstanding deliv-ery of services are of great benefit to those you serve.Ž The Council on Accreditation process involves a detailed review and analysis of an organizations administrative func-tions and service delivery practices, the agency said in a prepared statement. All are measured against international stan-dards of best practice, which determine if services are accessible, appropriate, based in the community, coordinated, cul-turally competent, evidence-based, indi-vidualized, o utc omes-oriented, provided by a skilled and supported workforce, respectful of individual rights, strengths-based, supportive of partnership, child and family focused, treat all people with dignity, involve family and provider col-laboration, and addres s child o utcomes. To achieve accreditation, an organization provides written evidence of compli-ance. Then a group of specially trained volunteer reviewers confirm the report through a series of on-site interviews with trustees, staff and clients. We are honored to receive this reaccreditation, as it is serves as a stamp of approval for all that we do on behalf of the community,Ž said AJFCS CEO Neil Newstein. We couldnt achieve this honor without our incredible family of board members, staff, volunteers and supporters.Ž The AJFCS serves Palm Beach County by helping individuals and families fulfill the Jewish value of tikkun olam. They provide information and referral, coun-seling and support groups, geriatric and child psychiatry, guardianship, case man-agement and companions for the elderly. The agencys mission also incorporates specialized services for the Jewish popu-lation, including a project that addresses the unique needs of Holocaust survivors. For more information, call 684-1991 or see Q Gannon


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ARTS & ENTERTAINMENTA GUIDE TO THE ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT SCENE B1 WEEK OF NOVEMBER 15-21, 2012 INSIDE Lucky number: 007“Skyfall” is a Bond flick worth falling for. B13 XA familiar ringI am not the Southern Belle I thought I was. B2 XSocietyWho was out and about in the county? B5, 8, 10-11, 16-18 X Wine to be thankful forA toast of gratitude for great vintages. B19 X SOUTH FLORIDA IS A FESTIVE PLACE.Any given month, there are wine and food fests, craft festivals, jazz fests, even fests that celebrate cultures as diverse as Italy and the Caribbean. This month, Midtown makes way for kids with the Mainstreet at Midtown Childrens Festival in Palm Beach Gardens. The four-hour festival, set for 11 a.m. to 3 p.m. Nov. 18, will offer performances of music and dance, as well as hands-on arts activities. Mainstreet at Midtown Children’s Festival is all about youngstersFor kids only! BY SCOTT SEE FESTIVAL, B4 XCOURTESY PHOTO There will be an array of children’s activities available at the festival. COURTESY PHOTO Local performing arts groups will sing and dance during the Mainstreet at Midtown Children’s Festival. COURTESY PHOTO Dennis Noday performed with Stan Kenton in the 1970s. Long before there was Phil Spector and his Wall of Sound, there was Stan Kenton. In the 40s and 50s, the band leader was known for HIS Wall of Sound. Mr. Kenton began his career in the 1930s, but formed his first orchestra in 1941, and recorded his signature Artistry in RhythmŽ shortly thereafter. Mr. Kenton died in 1979, but his legacy continues with trumpeter Dennis Noday, who performs a tribute to the Wall of Sound in a concert Nov. 16 at the Maltz Jupiter Theatre. If anyone would know that Kenton sound, its Mr. Noday. He had a five-year stint as lead trumpeter with the Stan Kenton Orchestra. That led to seven recordings. He followed that by performing a few years with the Maynard Ferguson Orchestra. He now lives in Fort Lauderdale and is excited to be playing the Maltz concert, which is a benefit for the theaters guild, which in turn supports the theatersTribute band to play sweet sounds of Stan Kenton in Maltz benefit show BY SCOTT SIMMONSssimmons@floridaweekly.comSEE KENTON, B4 X


B2 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT WEEK OF NOVEMBER 15-21, 2012 FLORIDA WEEKLY SANDY DAYS, SAL TY NIGHTSWalking the mean streets of the SouthThis week Im visiting a Southern state, a place in the nation so conser-vative it makes conservative parts of Florida look like liberal enclaves. The Confederate flag no longer flies above the capitol here, but it might as well. Id hate to call it backward „ someone might shoot me. The women, of course, are all Southern belles, schooled in that subtle sense of propriety theyve been teach-ing girls here since cotton was king. As I recently found out, its the kind of place where no self-respecting woman would wear red pants or red lipstick or „ heaven forbid „ both at the same time. Im staying at a bed and breakfast in the historic downtown, a cute old home where Civil War speeches were once made on the front porch. Every morning, the owners serve scrambled eggs alongside slabs of country ham. Im convinced they have me on a secret weight-gain regimen. Amidst all this Southern flair, I discovered a small theater that shows art house films, and on an afternoon off I decided to see a docu-mentary that was playing. For the occasion, I slipped on my big city clothes „ red pants, knee-high boots, fire engine red lip gloss „ the type of outfit I wear every week elsewhere and never get a second glance. No one seemed to notice me on my walk to the movie the-ater. It was late in the afternoon, and most people were at work. The few folks I passed nod-ded polite-ly and moved on. In the theater itself, I blended in with the small crowd of older folks and art students from the nearby university. There was even another young woman there in cherry red pedal pushers. But the walk home was a different story. The movie let out as the sun dipped behind the buildings and the light drained from the sky. Suddenly, I was the only person on the streets. The houses that had looked homey and welcoming during the afternoon were cast in shadows, and I hurried past their vacant exteriors. Groups of men leaned against graffiti walls, and one or two of them called out as I passed. My palms started to sweat. As I entered the final stretch, I crossed in front of an old gas station where a young man filling up his car gave me the once over. We made eye contact and he smiled to reveal a full set of gold teeth. Excuse me,Ž he said as I walked in front of his car. Are you from the United States?Ž I gave him my most no-nonsense look. I am.Ž Oh, OK,Ž he said. Its just „ you remind me of a friend of mine. Shes from the Ukraine.Ž Well, Im from Florida.ŽHe grinned and there was that grill again. Ive seen Hustle & Flow,Ž the Oscar-winning film about a pimp in Memphis, and I had the sudden impression that this man was the real thing. Not a movie-star version, but an actual pimp. As I pressed on, it occurred to me what he had been saying. He thought I was a hooker. A real-live pimp mistook me for a Ukrainian prostitute. And thats when I realized Im no Southern belle. Q s a m o c b „ artis


FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF NOVEMBER 15-21, 2012 B3 This Sunday 11:00 until 3:00 Mainstreet at Midtown FREE EVENTPLENTY OF FREE PARKINGmidtownpga.com561.630.6110 Sponsor: Proceeds to bene“ t: Its our birthday! Train, Wagon Rides & Ponies, Singing, Dancing & Live Music on TWO stages, Arts & Crafts Projects, Food, Face Painting, Parent & Child Music Classes, Sports Workshops, Child-Friendly The Borland Center for Performing Arts Sponsors in-kind: Entertainment: Two exhibitions, both focused on the Palm Beach area and featuring works by numerous local shutt erbugs, open on Nov. 20 and run through January 5 at the Palm Beach Photographic Centre in downtown West Palm Beach. ALBUM 2012, Memories from Friends of the Palm Beach Photo-graphic Centre is an exhibition of incredible pictures taken by local pho-tographers. Q Jeff Blakely is an award-winning landscape ar chitect specializing in r esidential estates and specialty commer-cial projects. His work has been exhib-ited in the Annual (national juried) Exhibitions of Contemporary American Painting at the Society of the Four Arts, Palm Beach, The Hortt Memorial Exhibition(s), Fort Lauderdale Museum of the Arts, The Pensacola National Drawing Show, The Magic Silver Show (photography), National Small Painting Show in Detroit and the Palm Beach Photographic Centres InFocus Annual Juried Exhibition(s). Q Alexander W. Dreyfoos: The chairman and owner of The Dreyfoos Group, a private capital management firm, which grew out of his successful Photo Electronics Corp, Mr. Dreyfoos also is an Academy Award-winning inventor of digital imaging process equipment and a distinguished cultural philanthropist. His varied interests include yachting, flying, photography, scuba diving, ham radio, freshwater and deep-sea fishing and ocean sailboat racing. Q Bruce Gendelman: The founder & chairman of a national property and casualty insurance brokerage business and a licenses attorney, Mr. Gendelman is a resident of Palm Beach who has been taking photographs since he was 10 years old. The theme of his photos in this exhibition is Reflections on Berlin, and the pix were taken last month. I was moved and haunted by this city,Ž he says. People, nature, the physics of our world have been the constants in my efforts. In particular I seek natural patterns, reflections of light and hidden meanings.Ž Q Avram Glazer rediscovered photography about three years ago. Most of his photos were taken in New Orleans, New York City and the Palm Beach area. Q Jean Matthews is a photographer and artist whose work includes land-scapes, botanical and macro photogra-phy. A member of the Garden Club of Palm Beach, Ms. Matthews was recently appointed area vice chairman for pho-tography by the Garden Club of Ameri-ca. She is a frequent participant in GCA photographic competitions and has won numerous awards. Q Tommy Morrison studied photography at the Rochester Institute of Technology and briefly worked with legendary French fashion photographer Patrick Demarchelier in New York City. Having established himself as a premier collector of classic 20th century and contemporary photography, Mr. Mor-rison is a serious photographer himself, known for his exquisite travel photos from Cuba and other exotic locations. The other exhibition is LUCIEN CAPEHART, Memories of Palm Beach Only six years after arriving in Palm Beach in 1973, social photographer Luc-ien Capehart opened his own studio and became a familiar fixture on the local society scene for nearly 40 years. As The Palm Beach Post noted after his death last February, During the social season in Palm Beach, the well-heeled clamored for Luciens attention at luncheons and diamond-studded galas, rewarded by his flattering images in the society pages. Hung in gilded frames at nearly every island address, his photographs have chronicled the good life for gen-erations.Ž This exhibition includes 28 works from the early 1970s to 2011. The opening reception for AlbumŽ and Lucien CapehartŽ is Nov. 20 from 5:30 p.m. to 7:30 p.m. There will be a follow-up lecture by Mr. Dreyfoos at the Photo Centre on Jan. 2, from 7 p.m. to 8 p.m. The Photo Centre is at the downtown City Center municipal complex at 415 Clematis St. in downtown West Palm Beach. Hours are 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. Monday-Thursday and 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Friday and Saturday. Admission is free. For more information, call 253-2600 or see Q Exhibitions feature work by noted local photographersSPECIAL TO FLORIDA WEEKLY COURTESY PHOTO A work by Avram Glazer — Untitled (April 2012, New Orleans)CAPEHART


B4 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT WEEK OF NOVEMBER 15-21, 2012 FLORIDA WEEKLY Port St Lucie Now Open Pet Spa & Boutique Certi“ ed Master Groomer .-ILITARY4RAILs3UITEs0ALM"EACH'ARDENS 561.848.7400 &INDUSON&ACEBOOKsEMAILCANINOPETBOUTIQUE YAHOOCOM A portion of the sales of food and other vendor wares will benefit the JDRF (formerly the Juvenile Diabetes Research Foundation.) Were going to be doing a largescale interactive mural and a small kids project that theyll be able to take home that day,Ž said Cara McKinley, an instructor at the Lighthouse ArtCenter who will be on hand to guide budding talents at the festival. Ms. McKinley expects the mural to be more than six feet long and says vis-itors should expect to see local artists offering demonstrations of their work. Its an opportunity for kids to get messy. That mural will be more than six feet of painting fun. Were bringing a drop cloth to make sure theyll not be hindered,Ž she says. That is part of what makes a festival like this so satisfying. I just love doing them because we get some fantastic artwork that was created onsite and is entirely improvi-sational,Ž Ms. McKinley says. The arts and crafts demonstrations are not all that will go on during the festival. There will be child-friendly vendors, as well as face painting and kid-friendly food. Look for there to be parent and child music classes; a petting zoo; photog-raphy lessons; a science show; sports workshops; theatrical performances; train, wagon and pony rides; plus gym-nastics. The first 300 people to attend will receive goody bags. Look for the Maltz Jupiter Theatres Youth Touring Company to be there. Theyll be doing The Best of Broadway „ Broadway hits,Ž says Julie Rowe, director of education at the Maltzs Paul and Sandra Goldner Con-servatory of Performing Arts. The Maltz company is known for generating talent. Broadway veteran and Maltz conservatory instructor Brian Andrews leads the troupe. This year, theyre really great. We have 34 kids and theyre just wonder-ful,Ž Ms. Rowe says. Were out work-ing every weekend, sometimes two or three shows a day.Ž The ArtCenter and the Maltz are only two of the organizations that will be represented at the festival. Look for representatives of the Armory Arts Center, Atlantic Arts Academy, Char Mar Dance, Egoscue Foundation, Florida School for Dance Education, Gym Like This!, Gymboree Play & Music, Hometown Bridges, JCC, Jupiter Academy of Music, Just Dance Inc., KWP Productions, Macaroni Kid, Mad Science, the Maltz Jupiter Theatre Conservatory of Performing Arts, Palm Beach Photographic Centre, Professor Clark the Science Shark and the Roger Dean Stadium mascots. Food sponsors include Cantina Laredo, Chuck Burger Joint and Chipotle Mexican Grill. The event is sponsored by Emergency Care Services at JFK Medical Center, in conjunction with The Borland Center for Performing Arts. Midtown says it attracted more than 700 families last year and is hoping word of mouth from last years event will attract even more visitors to the mixed-use plaza. They are banking on that, in fact. Midtown is adding a second entertainment area to accommodate everyone. All the more room to be inspired, they say. But perhaps the Lighthouse ArtCenters Ms. McKinley, known for her work in ceramics, says it best: Its a great way to get turned on to art. I always get fired up and want to go home and do my own art.Ž Q >>What: Mainstreet at Midtown Children’s Festival>>When: 11 a.m. to 3 p.m. Nov. 18 >>Where: Mainstreet at Midtown, 4801 PGA Blvd., Palm Beach Gardens>>Cost: Free >>Info: in the know Goldner Conservatory of Performing Arts. Playing in Mr. Kentons orchestra was special, Mr. Noday says. It had a family feeling,Ž he says.Mr. Kenton was a man who looked out for his players. Mr. Noday tries to carry some of that feeling over to his own ensemble. Its hard to put into words the emotion that is conjured up by hearing the band play,Ž Mr. Noday says. One member of the band actually played with the Kenton orchestra in the early 60s. Thats Joel Kaye and hes coming down from Tampa, since he has that bass saxophone Ive been wanting him to play for a long time,Ž Mr. Noday says. Im very happy with this band. This band is filled up with fine musi-cians. They play by the seat of their pants, and theyre gung-ho for Kenton.Ž This will be the first time Mr. Noday has played at the 554-seat Maltz. The theater is an intimate space, where he has heard his friend Maynard Ferguson play. He hopes the space will help him convey some of what he feels the moment he sets that first downbeat. When I hear Artistry in Rhythm, the main theme, it becomes quite emo-tional for me,Ž he says. Just hearing the trombones. The trombones are the mainstay of the band. They play in a choral style, and its just magic. The trumpets are up in the stratosphere.Ž Then it moves to the reeds.When you hear the lead alto saxophone and the tenor saxophone and they play so romantically and sweetly, it becomes very emotional.Ž Thats the clincher.Something happens, and it does bring tears to your eyes.Ž Q >>What: Stan Kenton Tribute Orchestra led by Dennis Noday>>When: 7:30 p.m. Nov. 16 >>Where: Maltz Jupiter Theatre, 1001 E. Indiantown Road, Jupiter>>Cost: $40 >>Info: 575-2223 or in the know FESTIVALFrom page 1 COURTESY PHOTO Mainstreet at Midtown plans activities for kids of all ages at the annual Children’s Festival. KENTONFrom page 1


FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF NOVEMBER 15-21, 2012 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT B5 E9DLRBMHAL=JL@=9LJ=K 10th Anniversary Season www.jupitertheatre.orgFOR TICKETS: (561) 575-2223 GROUP SALES: (561) 972-61171001 East Indiantown Road Jupiter FL 33477 Sponsored in part by the Stateof Florida, Department of State,Division of Cultural Affairs, theFlorida Council on Arts and Culture FACEBOOK TWITTER SHOW BUZZ e-CLUB EMAIL YOUTUBE STAY CONNECTED TO US: MALTZ JUPITER THEATRE GUILD PRESENTS BENEFIT CONCERT BENEFIT CONCERT E E E E E E E E E E E M ALTZ JUPITER THEATRE G UILD PRE S ENT S Concert to benefit the Maltz Jupiter Theatre and its Paul and Sandra Goldner Conservatory of Performing ArtsUnder the leadership of Dennis Noday, this high-energy big band plays all of the Stan Kenton jazz classics featuring Artistry in Rhythm,Ž Intermission Riff,Ž and more. NOV. 27 DEC. 16 This classic American Tony Award-winning musical takes us on a toe-tappingadventure with the fast-talking salesman Professor Harold Hill, and the townspeople of River City, Iowa. FUN FOR THE ENTIRE FAMILY! w ww.jupitertheatre. o EastIn d i antownRoa d Jup i terFL SPONSORED BY FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 16 AT 7:30PM PEGGY AND RICK KATZ SO CIETY The Gardens Mall annual concierge event in Nordstrom Court at the mallWe take more society and networking photos at area events than we can “ t in the newspaper. So, if you think we missed you or one of your friends, go to www.” and view the photo albums from the many events we cover. You can purchase any of the photos too. Send us your society and networking photos. Include the names of everyone in the picture. E-mail them to society@” PHOTOS 1 Magic Princess Cruise’s Jessica Morris and Nikki Drake 2 The Braziliam Court’s Dayana Martinez, Edwin Muniz, Kristina Loaiza 3 Enterprise Car Rental’s Jason Pohl, Steven Goldstein, Matt Kirk 4. The Breakers’ Arianne Cortez, Tom Schiaffo, Tiffany Barnhart, Cristy Lopez 5. Marriott Ocean Point’s Kimberly Paty, Barbara Anderson, Richard Anderson 1 2 4 3 5


B6 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT WEEK OF NOVEMBER 15-21, 2012 FLORIDA WEEKLY WHAT TO DO, WHERE TO GOPlease send calendar listings to The Eissey Campus Theatre is at Palm Beach State College, PGA Bou-levard, Palm Beach Gardens. Unless otherwise noted, call 207-5900 or visit Q “Kinderblock” — 7:30 p.m. Nov. 15. Documentary on life of Buchenwald survivors including local resident Alex Muskovic. Q & A with the director fol-lows the film. Q Nuestra Belleza Hispana 2012 Pageant — 7 p.m. Nov. 17. Tickets $20. Call 667-7719, or visit Q Indian River Pops — 7 p.m. Nov. 18 with music from Russian com-posers and Russian-themed films such as Dr. Zhivago.Ž Also at the Lyric The-atre in Stuart at 3 p.m. on Dec. 2. Tickets $25. Q “The Nutcracker” — 7:30 p.m. Nov 23-24, 2 p.m. Nov. 24 -25 from Florida Classical Ballet Theatre Tickets $15-$35. The Society of the Four Arts, 2 Four Arts Plaza, Palm Beach. Gallery and box office655-7226 or visit Q “The Road Through Ohrdruf” — 2:30 p.m. Nov. 8. 15-min. film produced by Benjamin Greenspan about first concentration camps discovered by American soldiers. Free. The Kravis Center is at 701 Okeechobee Blvd., West Palm Beach. For tickets, call 832-7469 or log on to Q “Catch Me if You Can” — 8 p.m. Nov. 15-18 and 2 p.m. Nov. 17-18. Tickets: $25-$60. Q Belo — 7:30 p.m. Nov. 17 Tickets: $15. Lake Park Public Library is at 529 Park Ave., Lake Park. Refreshments and raffles. Events are free unless noted oth-erwise. 881-3330. Q Game Day — 3-4 p.m. every Friday. Traditional games for ages 6 + Q Adult Writing Critique Group — 10-11 a.m. every Saturday Q Young Writers Group — 1:30-3 p.m. every Saturday Q Anime Club — 6-7 p.m. every Tuesday for 12 and older Q Basic computer class — noon-1:30 every Wednesday. Call to reserve a seat. Q Girls Time — 3-4 p.m. every Wednesday for girls under 12. The Lake Worth Playhouse is at 713 Lake Ave., Lake Worth. Call 586-6410 or visit Q “The 1940’s Radio Hour” — 8 p.m. Nov. 15-16, 2 & 8 p.m. Nov. 17, 2 p.m. Nov. 18. Tickets: $23-$35. Q Film — Nov. 16-22: Holy MotorsŽ and Wake in Fright.Ž Q “Ares 11” — 8 p.m. Nov. 19, a film by Robert Goodrich. Free. The MosArt Theatre is at 700 Park Ave., Lake Park. Call 337-OPOD (6763) or visit Q Randy Skirvin Band — 8 p.m. Nov. 16. Tickets: $10. Q Keith Bass & Florida Bluegrass Express — 4 p.m. Nov. 17. Tickets: $15 advance, $20 at the door. The Marshall Brothers Band „ 9 p.m. Nov. 17. Tickets $10. Q Opera in Cinema: “Le Nozze Di Figaro” (from Royal Opera House) „ 1 p.m. Nov. 18. General admission: $18, cinema club members $16. Palm Beach Atlantic University, 901 S. Flagler Drive, West Palm Beach. (888) 468-6722 or Q Opera Scenes — 5 p.m. Nov. 17 Q “The Imposter and Cosmopolis,” film „ Nov. 15 Q Women’s Chorale Concert — Nov. 19 Q West Beach Farmers Market — 9 a.m.-2 p.m. Saturdays at 101 South Flagler Drive. Visit Q Palm Beach Gardens Green Market — 8 a.m.-1 p.m. Sundays starting Oct. 14 and now year around; 10500 N. Military Trail, Palm Beach Gardens; 630-1100 or visit Q FAU Lifelong Learning Society Open House — 3-6:30 p.m. Nov. 15 on the John D. MacArthur Campus, 5353 Parkside Dr. Jupiter. Presentations by faculty and staff, music by jazz pia-nist Joe Scott at 4:15 p.m. Refreshments. Call 799-8541 or visit Q Successful Aging: Gifts of Aging and Lifting the Veil on Trauma and PTSD — noon-1:30 p.m. Nov. 15. Two part lunch lecture with Rev. Dr. Barbara H. Nielsen and Kelly Brooks. To register call832-3755 or visit 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 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 Clematis by Night — Live music 6-9 p.m. Thursdays, Clematis Street at the Waterfront, downtown West Palm Beach. Fr ee; 8221515 or visit Q Studio Parties — Free group lesson at 7 p.m., followed by parties 8-10 p.m. Thursdays, Alexanders Ballroom, 51 W. Indiantown Road, Jupiter. Cost: $15 per person; 747-0030 or Q Dance Tonight — Open Latin/ Ballroom Mix Party every Thursday. Group Lesson 7:15-8 p.m.; Party 8-10 p.m.; Admission: $20 (theme $25) for entire evening, includes light buffet. 914 Park Ave., Lake Park; 844-0255. Q Susan Merritt Trio and Guests — 7:30-10:30 p.m. Thursdays at the Wine Dive, 319 Clematis St., downtown West Palm Beach. No cover; 318-8821. Q Bingo — noon every Thursday at the Moose Lodge, 3600 RCA Blvd. Palm Beach Gardens. Lunch available at 11 a.m. Packs start at $15. $250 games. 626-4417. Q Santa’s Arrival Dance Party — 6 p.m. Nov. 16, The Gardens Mall, Palm Beach Gardens. Santa arrives for the holiday season and will be there through Dec. 24. Mingle with Santa, 6:30 p.m. Get photos in Santas Enchanted Garden, 7-9 p.m. Visit for photo pricing. Q Downtown’s Weekend KickOff — 7-10 p.m. Fridays at Downtown at the Gardens Downtown Park (next to The Cheesecake Factory), 11701 Lake Victoria Gardens Drive, Palm Beach Gardens; 340-1600. Q Restorative Yoga — 7-8:30 p.m. Nov. 16, 1-5 p.m. Nov. 17 and 10 a.m.-1 p.m. Nov. 18 at the Dominick and Shir-ley Raso Education Center at Jupiter Medical Center Clarke Meeting Room 1st Floor. 1210 S. Old Dixie Highway, Jupiter. $245 for all three sessions. Call 799-6789. Q Lighthouse Kids Explorers Club — 10 a.m.-12 p.m. Nov. 17, Dec. 15, Jan. 19, Feb. 16. March 16, Apr. 20 and May 18 at the Seminole Chickee at the Jupiter LIghthouse and Museum, Light-house Park, 500 Captain Armours Way, Jupiter. For kids 8-12 a club to explore history, nature, archeology, ancient trib-al life, maritime and pirate life and life-saving rescue. 747-8380, Ext. 101; Q Kay Kemper, Harpist — 3 p.m. Nov. 17 at Calvary United Methodist Church, Lake Worth. Tickets: $10. Call 585-1786. Q Bead classes — 1-3 p.m. Nov. 17: Creating Earrings with Seashells and 1-3:30 p.m. Nov. 18: 3-Wrap Brace-let Class at New Earth Gifts & Beads, Legacy Place, Palm Beach Gardens. $30 includes $15 for materials. All classes are prepaid. To register call799-0177. Q The West Palm Beach Antique & Flea Market — 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. the second, third and fourth Saturday of each month on Narcissus Avenue just north of Banyan Boule-vard in downtown West Palm Beach. For information, search for West Palm Beach Antique & Flea Market on Face-book or call 670-7473. Q Kids Story Time — 11:30 a.m. Saturdays, Loggerhead Marinelife Cen-ter, 14200 U.S. 1, Juno Beach; free. Visit Q Public Fish Feedings at the Loxahatchee River Center — 2 p.m. Saturdays at the Wild & Scenic and Deep Marine Tanks, Burt Reynolds Park, 805 N. U.S. 1, Jupiter; 743-7123; or visit Q Celebrate Saturdays at Downtown — 7-10 p.m. Saturdays at Downtown at the Gardens Downtown Park (next to The Cheesecake Factory), 11701 Lake Victoria Gardens Drive, Palm Beach Gardens; 340-1600. Q Sunday Artisan Market — With arts, crafts, jewelry and decor. 11 a.m.-3 p.m. Sundays through April 28, The Waterfront, at Clematis Street and Flagler Drive, downtown West Palm Beach; (203) 222-3574. Q Children’s Festival: A Day of Imagination and Play — 11 a.m.-3 p.m. Nov. 18 at Mainstreet at Midtown, 4801 PGA Blvd. Palm Beach Gardens.Activities include theater, live music, dancing arts & crafts, pet-ting zoo, food, trampoline, face paint-ing and more. Free admission and free goody bag to the first 100 guests. Free parking in the Midtown garage. Q Summer Bridge Lessons — Supervised play on Mondays from 10 a.m. to noon.Society of the Four Arts, 2 Four Arts Plaza, Palm Beach. Cost: $180 per person. Reservations are required. Call 659-8513 or e-mail Q American Needlepoint Guild — 10 a.m. every second and fourth Monday, 110 Mangrove Bay Way, Jupi-ter. Call 747-7104 or email Q Duplicate Bridge Games — 12:30-3:30 p.m. Mondays and Wednes-days, Jewish Community Center of the Greater Palm Beaches, 4803 PGA Blvd., Palm Beach Gardens. Light lunch and refreshments provided. $6 guests/$2 Friends of the J. ACBL sanctioned. Call ahead if you need a partner; 712-5233. Q Timely Topics Discussion Group — Lively discussion group covers the most up-to-date topics faced by our local community, including national affairs and foreign relations as they relate to Israel and the United States; 1-2:30 p.m. Mondays; free/Friends of the J; $18 annual fee/guests; call 712-5233. JCC North, 4803 PGA Blvd., Palm Beach Gardens. Q Kretzer Piano Music for the Mind Winter Concert — 7 p.m. Nov. 20 at the Harriet Himmel Theatre at CityPlace, 700 S. Rosemary Ave. West Palm Beach. Tickets: $10 adults, $5 stu-dents available at (866) 449-2489. For more information, call748-0036 or visit Q Stayman Memorial Bridge At The Eissey At The Four Arts At The Kravis At The Lake Park Public Library At The Lake Worth Playhouse At The Mos’Art At Palm Beach Atlantic Fresh Markets Thursday, Nov. 15 Friday, Nov. 16 Saturday, Nov. 17 Sunday, Nov. 18 Monday, Nov. 19 Tuesday, Nov. 20


1451 s. olive avenue, west palm On Viewnov. 1, 2012 … jan. 20, 2013British Films with Scott Eymanseries continues wednesdays 1 pm nov. 14 & 28; 2:30 pm dec. 5 For tickets, call (561) 832-5196 x1132Exhibition curator Donald Albrecht thursday, nov. 29 6:30 pmOrganized by the Norton Museum of Art. This exhibition is made possible in part through the generosity of jean s. and frederic a. sharf Corporate support provided by Wilmington Trust. With additional support by The Michael M. Rea Endowment for Special Exhibitions. Media support provided by Palm Beach Daily News 51s e e e e e e e e e e e e e e e e e e e e st st st st st st st t st st t st st st t st st st s t s s st s s st s s s t st st st st st t st st st t st t t t st st t t t st t t p p p p p p p p p p p p p p p p p p p p p p p p p p p p p p p p p p p p p p p p p p p p p p p a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a ol ol ol ol ol ol ol l l ol l ol ol ol ol l o ol l l l ol o ol l l l l o o l l l ol o l o l o o o l l o iv iv v iv v v iv iv iv iv v v iv v v v v v v iv v iv iv i i iv i iv iv iv v iv v iv v v iv i v v iv iv i iv i v iv v v v v v i v v i v v v i v e e e e e e e e e e e e e e e e e e e e e e e e e e e e e e e e e e e e e e e av av av av av av av av av av av av av av v av av v v av av a av av av a a a av av av av v av av a av a av av a a a v v v v av av a a a a v v av a a a a av av v a a v av v en en en en en en en en en en en n en n n n en en e e e en e en n n en en n e e e en en e en n n e e en n e e n en e e en e n e ue ue ue ue ue ue ue ue ue ue ue u ue u u ue e ue ue e e ue u u ue ue ue ue u e e ue e ue ue ue ue ue u u u ue ue e u u e ue ue e u e e u e u u World War II and the British Home Front1938…1951 FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF NOVEMBER 15-21, 2012 A&E B7— 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 — 11 a.m. Tuesdays, Alexanders Ballroom, 651 W. Indi-antown Road, Jupiter; 747-0030. 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 Zumba class — 7:15-8:15 p.m. Tuesdays and 6:30-7:30 p.m. Wednes-days at the Burns Road Recreation Center, 4404 Burns Road, Palm Beach Gardens. Drop-in fee, $12; resident dis-count, $10. Call 630-1100 or visit Q Film on battlefields of WWII — Nov. 14 The Americans on Hells HighwayŽ, Nov. 21 The Americans in the Bulge.Ž Free at the North Palm Beach Library, 303 Anchorage Drive. For more information: Q “Break Up Support Group” — 10 a.m. Wednesdays, various locations in Palm Beach Gardens. Sponsored by The Counseling Group, which provides free Christian counseling, classes and sup-port groups; 624-4358. Q Bridge Classes with Sam Brams — 10 a.m.-noon Wednesdays „ JCC North, 4803 PGA Blvd. Six-week session $72 or $15/class. Pre-registration appreciated. Call Rhonda Gordon, 712-5233. Q Hatchling Tales — 10:3011:30 a.m. Wednesdays, Loggerhead Marinelife Center, 14200 U.S. 1, Juno Beach. Free; Q Children’s Research Station — Loggerhead Marinelife Center program is designed to exercise childrens science skills through an experimental lab. 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 Sunday Artisan Market at the Waterfront in West Palm Beach — 11 a.m.-3 p.m. every Sunday through April 28 featuring everything creative but food. Clematis Street at Fla-gler Drive. For more information, call (203) 222-3574. Q The Cultural Council of Palm Beach County — 601 Lake Ave., downtown Lake Worth. Call 471-2901 or visit 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 Thurs-days, and Zumba Latin Fitness Workout is 9:45 a.m. Tuesdays and Thursdays. First class is free to new students. Cost of a five-class fitness card that allows for flexible attendance is $26.50 for Jupiter residents and $33 for non-residents. A five-class Zumba card is $31.50 for Jupiter residents and $39.50 for non-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 Jupiter Inlet Lighthouse & Museum — Lighthouse Kids Explorers Club „ 10 a.m.-noon third Sat-urday of the month Special outdoor eco-history program for kids ages 8-12. $20 for four winter sessions due at reg-istration open now. Tickets: $10 adults, $5 children 12 and under. 500 Captain Armours Way, Jupiter, 10 a.m.-5 p.m. daily. 747-8380, Ext. 101; Q Flagler Museum — Through Jan. 6: Capturing the Cup: Yacht Rac-ing During the Gilded Age.Ž Museum is housed in Henry Flaglers 1902 beaux-arts mansion, Whitehall; at 1 White-hall Way, Palm Beach. Tickets: free for members; $18 adults, $10 youth (13-17) accompanied by adult; $3 child (6-12) accompanied by adult; and free for chil-dren under 6. 655-2833. Q Lighthouse ArtCenter — 5:307:30 p.m. Nov. 15 opening reception for Landscape 2012.Ž Through Jan. 5. Museum is at Gallery Square North, 373 Tequesta Drive, Tequesta. Hours: 10 a.m.-4 p.m. Mondays-Fridays; 10 a.m.-2 p.m. Saturdays. Cost: Members free, $5 non-members ages 12 and up. Free admission Saturdays; 746-3101 or Q Norton Museum of Art — 2012 Rudin Prize for Emerging PhotographsŽ exhibition through Dec. 9. Clear Water and Blue Hills: Stories in Chinese Art,Ž through Jan. 27. Keep Calm and Carry On,Ž through Jan. 20. Art After Dark, with music, art demon-strations, is 5-9 p.m. Thursdays. Admis-sion: $12 adults, $5 visitors 13-21; free for members and children under 13. Hours: 10 a.m.-5 p.m. Tuesday-Saturday; 1-5 p.m. Sunday. Closed Mondays and major hol-idays; 832-5196. Q Palm Beach Dramaworks — Nov. 14 tickets go on sale for Musical Theatre Master Series that kicks off Jan. 11 with Camelot.Ž Tickets: $35. Evening performances at 8 p.m. Jan. 11-12. Mati-nee performances 2 p.m. Jan. 12 and Jan. 13. Call 514-4042, Ext. 2, or visit Q Palm Beach Improv — Nov. 16-18: Steve Byrne. Funny First Wednes-days at 8 p.m. Tickets: $15. At CityPlace, 550 S. Rosemary Ave., Suite 250, West Palm Beach; 833-1812 or Q “Muses and Sirens” — In the BB building, Palm Beach State Col-lege, Palm Beach Gardens. Exhibition through Nov. 30 features sculptures by Chris Riccardo and paintings by Jacques de Beaufort. Free. Gallery hours Mon-day, Wednesday, Thursday and Friday 9 a.m.-5 p.m. and Tuesday 9 a.m.-8 p.m. For more information, contact Karla Walter at 207-5015. Q Palm Beach’s Living Room Jazz Series — Presented by JAMS and The Four Seasons. $25 JAMS mem-bers/$35 non-members/$15 students. Concerts start at 8 p.m.; doors open at 7 each Saturday. Four Seasons Resort Palm Beach, 2800 S. Ocean Blvd. Tick-ets: 877-722-2820 or Q Palm Beach Photographic Centre — Through Nov. 10: Olympix 2012Ž and FOTOcamp Memories 2012.Ž The Photographic Centre is in the City Center, 415 Clematis St., downtown West Palm Beach. Hours are 10 a.m.-6 p.m. Monday-Thursday, and 10 a.m.-5 p.m. Friday and Saturday; call 253.2600 or visit or Q The Great Books Reading and Discussion Group meets at 10 a.m. the first and third Thursday of each month in the coffee shop at Barnes & Noble, 11380 Legacy Ave., Palm Beach Gardens. Discussion follows the Shared InquiryŽ format promoted by The Great Books Foundation and used by more than 800 Great Books Groups around the country, and by groups and classes in colleges and universities. Free; 624-4358. Q Flagler Museum Member Appreciation Days — 10 a.m.-5 p.m. Tuesday-Saturday, noon-5 p.m. Sunday Nov. 23-Dec. 2. Members receive an additional 10 percent off museum store purchases and tea in Cafe des Beaux-Arts for $20 per person. One White-hall Way, Palm Beach. 655-2833; or visit Q Jann Klose —3-6 p.m. Nov. 23 at Guanabanas, 960 N Hwy AIA in Jupiter. Call 747-8878 or visit www. Q Safety Council lunch — 11 a.m.-2 p.m. Nov. 29 at Duffys, 21212 Saint Andrews Blvd. Boca Ration and Dec. 4 at Duffys 11588 US 1 in North Palm Beach. Information on OSHAs National Emphasis Program for Nursing and Residential Care Facilities. Tickets: $20 for members, $25 for non-members. For more information call845-8233, ext. 12 or visit Q Dance — Nov. 30. Dance to the sounds of the 60s, 70s and 80s with DJ Stevie Won-der at Jupiter Community Center Auditorium, 200 Military Trail, Jupiter. Tickets: $5 to benefit autism. For more information, call 741-2310. Q West Palm Beach Antiques Festival — The show is open noon-5 p.m. Nov. 30, 9 a.m.-5 p.m. Dec. 1 and 10 a.m.-4:30 p.m. Dec. 2 at the South Florida Fairgrounds, off Southern Bou-levard just east of U.S. 441, suburban West Palm Beach. Tickets: $7 adults, $6 seniors, free for those under 16. A $25 early buyer ticket that allows admission at 8 a.m. Nov. 2 offers admission for the entire weekend. Discount coupon avail-able online at Information: (941) 697-7475. Q Seasons Greetings from the White House by Mary Seelery — Lecture 2 p.m. Dec. 2 at the Flagler Museum, Cocoanut Row and Whitehall Way, Palm Beach.Members $10, non-members $28 and includes museum admission and tree lighting. Q Christmas Tree Lighting at the Flagler Museum — 3-5 p.m. Dec. 2. Cocoanut Row and Whitehall Way, Palm Beach. Free with museum admission, $25 for adults and $15 for children ages 17 and under. The 16-foot tall Grand Hall Christmas Tree, with its historically accurate trimmings, is the center of Whitehalls holiday cel-ebrations. The Tree Lighting festivities include holiday music played on White-halls original 1,249 pipe Odell organ and the 1902 Steinway art-case grand piano. Visitors receive a box of animal crackers, a treat invented in the Gilded Age. Call 655-2833, or visit Q Wednesday, Nov. 21 Ongoing Events November Events December Events


COURTESY PHOTOS S COU RTE S Y PH O T OS THE VILLAGE PLAYERS PRESENTS directed by John Zambito by William Ingewith special permission from Dramatics Play Service, Inc.Nov. 9, 10, 16, 17, 23 & 24 at 8pm Nov. 11, 18 & 25 at 2:30pm Tickets $12,available at the door $8 with student ID North Palm Beach Community Center 0ROSPERITY&ARMS2OADs.ORTH0ALM"EACH&, A A A A A A A P P A A A R T T M M M E E E N N N N T T T S S T T T T T H H E F F O O U NT A I N N S A A P A A R R R T T M M E E N T T T S ( ( ( ( 8 8 5 5 5 ) 8 8 3 3 9 9 3 3 3 8 8 8 5 5 0 0 0 w w w ww w w. F Fo un ta in n sA pa a rt t m m me n n nt .c c om o m $399 MOVE IN SPECIALPlus 1 Month Free Rent**On select apartments B8 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT WEEK OF NOVEMBER 15-21, 2012 FLORIDA WEEKLYSO CIETY Genesis Assistance Dogs “Howl O Ween” fundraiser, with dog costume contestWe take more society and networking photos at area events than we can “ t in the newspaper. So, if you think we missed you or one of your friends, go to www.” and view the photo albums from the many events we cover. You can purchase any of the photos too. Send us your society and networking photos. Include the names of everyone in the picture. E-mail them to society@” 1 2 3 5 4 6 7 8 9 10 1 Eugenie Bucher, Laura Grigsby, Ms. Sutton, Hellena Gouvia and Dawn Veillette 2 Lori Beale, Barb White and Grant Gardner 3 Larry Swensen and Toby 4. Megan Hollinger, Mave Hollinger, Pam Swensen and Michelle McGann 5. David Trimble, Marion Grigsby and Frances Grigsby 6. Cooper 7. Shannon Doughney and Ashley Gordon with Sawyer and Baylor 8. Lois Weiss with dog Daphney 9. Brian LaBovick10. Jennifer Carrera Turner and dog Don Diego Carrera Patrick Zele, Casey Zele, Laura Zele and Greg Zele with dog Molly


Love Brunch ? ntXBUFSCBSHSJMMDPN4610 PGA Blvd., Palm Beach Gardens, Florida Join us for our new Sunday Brunch Buffet. It will become part of your familys weekly tradition!10:30 a.m.-2:30 p.m. $19.95 per adult$9.95 for kids age 10 and under Free for kids age 3 and underBeverages not included. Bottomless Mimosas and Bloody Marys available for an additional charge. Bagels to Brownies Fruit to French Toast Hummus to Ham Salads to Salmon... and dont forget the Raw Bar! *54"#36/$)504&"5"45&4"703 FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF NOVEMBER 15-21, 2012 B9The family musical The Music ManŽ is just weeks away from its debut at the Maltz Jupiter Theatre. With performances Nov. 27 through Dec. 16, this classic American musical takes audiences on a toe-tapping adven-ture with fast-talking salesman Profes-sor Harold Hill, who convinces the townspeople of River City, Iowa, that they need a band, instruments and uni-forms. His plans to skip town with their money come to a crashing halt when he falls in love and has to face the music. This show is entertaining for everyone. The tunes are irresistible, the lyr-ics are funny and clever, and each song pulls the audience in,Ž said Andrew Kato, the theaters producing artistic director. The Music Man is a fun-filled tale of risk and redemption, and I think that audience members of all ages will delight in the storys sense of adventure and classic American sound.Ž With book, music, and lyrics by Meredith Willson (and based on a story by Willson and Franklin Lacey), The Music ManŽ features Til There Was You,Ž and Seventy-six Trombones,Ž and will star 30 multi-talented perform-ers. It will feature a full orchestra, more than 100 costumes and a versatile set. The Music Man offers some of the most thrilling and innovative scores ever written for musical theater, includ-ing stirring marches, gorgeous bar-bershop quartets, propulsive charac-ter songs, exuberant song-and-dance numbers, achingly beautiful ballads and soaring love songs,Ž said director Mark Martino. All of these songs are sup-ported by a book that is populated by an eccentric, funny and lovable group of River City citizens … and centered by a truly moving love story.Ž Mr. Martino, a director and choreographer who works at some of the nations best regional theaters, is well known locally for his work on the the-aters past productions of Joseph and the Amazing Technicolor Dreamcoat,Ž the Carbonell Award-winning Crazy for You,Ž BeehiveŽ and the Carbonellnominated La Cage aux FollesŽ and The Boy Friend.Ž The musical became a Broadway hit in 1957, winning five Tony Awards and running for 1,375 performances. The cast album won a Grammy Award and was No. 1 on the Billboard charts for 245 weeks, and the shows success led to a popular 1962 film adaptation starring Robert Preston. The theaters version is unique because it is being choreographed by Carbonell-winning choreographer Shea Sullivan, who led the dance moves for Crazy for YouŽ at the theater. Since the majority of the musicals performers are triple threatsŽ „ mean-ing they can sing, dance and act „ Ms. Sullivan is adding more complex danc-ing than is usually seen in the produc-tion. The theater also is including nine local children among the shows profes-sional cast, cast through a series of First Step to Stardom auditions during the spring and fall. The Music ManŽ will star Carbonellwinning performer Matt Loehr as Pro-fessor Harold Hill. He made his debut at the Maltz Jupiter Theatre two seasons ago as the leading role in Crazy for You,Ž for which he received the Car-bonell award, and also starred as Cor-nelius Hackl last season in the theaters production of Hello, Dolly!Ž The role of Marian Paroo will be played by Mandy Bruno, who has starred on Broadway in Les MiserablesŽ and Patti Lupones Gypsy.Ž She also spent six years in the role of Marina Cooper on CBSs Guiding Light,Ž for which she earned a Daytime Emmy Award Nomi-nation. Bring the whole family and hop on the Wells Fargo Wagon to the Maltz Jupiter Theatre this holiday season for an enchanting evening thatll be as sweet and American as apple pie „ and as thrilling and exciting as Fourth of July fireworks!Ž Mr. Martino said. The Music ManŽ is sponsored by Peggy and Rick Katz. For tickets, call 575-2223 or see Q The Maltz Jupiter Theatre to debut “The Music Man” SPECIAL TO FLORIDA WEEKLYCOURTESY PHOTO Matt Loehr stars as Howard HIll in the Maltz Jupiter Theatre’s production of “The Music Man.” MARKETPLACE 561-622-0994 We Have Fresh Florida Stone Crab Claws! Fresh Handmade Crab Cakes 4oz Made w/ lump & jumbo lump crab $4.99 /eaOld Bay Peel & Eat Shrimp.H\:HVW3LQN‡6WHDPHG $9.99 /lbWild Gulf White ShrimpJumbo (16/20) $12.99 /lbFresh Whole Hogfish 2 lb each Filleted while you shop! $7.95 /lb JOIN US FOR STONE CRAB NIGHT! Wednesday from 5 pm to 8 pm. One pound of Fresh Stone Crab Claws served with Cole Slaw and Mustard Sauce for just $19.95 ( Mediums). Hours of Operation 1201 N. U.S. Highway 1, North Palm Beach (Crystal Tree Plaza) Marketplace: Monday-Wednesday 10am-6pm Thursday-Saturday 10am-8pm Sunday Closed Caf: MondayWednesday 11am-5pm Thursday-Saturday 11am-8pm Sunday Closed WEEKLY SPECIALS: All whole “sh “lleted at no charge while you shop. These prices valid through November 17, 2012. Not valid with any other specials, offers, or coupons. Special prices valid in Marketplace only. While supplies last.


B10 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT WEEK OF NOVEMBER 15-21, 2012 FLORIDA WEEKLY FLORIDA WEEKL Mandel JCC groundbreaking celebraWe take more society and networking photos at area events than we can t in the newspaper. So, if you think we missed you or one of your friends, go to www. and view the photo albums from the manMichael and Sandi Friedlander, Elaine and Larry Feit Will Gans, Debby Gans, Alissa Weissberg and Noah Weissberg Michael Falk, Janice Falk, Shelly Friedman and Steve FriedmanConnie Blacher, David Blacher, Rosetta Brodsky, Avrom Brodsky, Elaine Wolff and Bill Wolff Jennifer Shapiro,Ed Robbins,


Bring on the Season as more than a QUARTER-MILLION lights dance to choreographed music in our FREE must-see light spectacular! Downtown at the Gardens, a daily showcase of the nest shopping, dining and entertainment in the Palm Beaches; a seasonal extravaganza lighting up the holidays for you, your family and friends. November 24th December 30th 6pm, 7pm, 8pm and 9pm Centre Court Sponsored by FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF NOVEMBER 15-21, 2012 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT B11 WEEKLY SOCIETY roundbreaking celebration at Downtown at the Gardenso albums from the many events we cover. You can purchase any of the photos too. Send us your society and networking photos. Include the names of everyone in the picture. E-mail them to society@ Jennifer Shapiro, Steven Shapiro, Kevin Shapiro, Ellen ShapiroEd Robbins, Beverly Robbins, Helen Hoffman and Arnold HoffmanMarlene Pierce, Cyril Pierce, Sue Hubschman and Gary HubschmanRhonda Gordon and Rabbi Cookie Olshien Danielle Storch and Craig StorchJAMES LASTER / FLORIDA WEEKLY


Visit our Facebook page for our Calendar of Events: Healthy Natural Pet Food Toys, Leashes, and More! Delivery Service Available 5500 Military Trail, Suite 12 ‡ Jupiter, FL 33458 Phone: 561.630.5800 ‡ ) Visit us in Abacoa ) Join us the last Tuesday of every month for Yappy Hour & Training Sessions 6-8pm FREE GOURMET DOG TREAT with purchase Bring this coupon for ONE FREE CLASS for “rst time riders B12 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT WEEK OF NOVEMBER 15-21, 2012 FLORIDA WEEKLY Q SCORPIO (October 23 to November 21) Love and friendship remain strong in your aspect over the next several days. This is a good time to develop new rela-tionships and strengthen old ones.Q SAGITTARIUS (November 22 to December 21) A beloved family member has news that will brighten your holidays. Also expect to hear from friends who had long since moved out of your life. Q CAPRICORN (December 22 to January 19) Family and friends are in for a surprise when you accept the need to make a change without being talked into it. (Bet it surprised you, too „ didnt it?) Q AQUARIUS (January 20 to February 18) Restoring an old friendship might not be as easy as you hoped. You might want to explore the reasons for your former buddys reluctance to cooperate. Q PISCES (February 19 to March 20) Your party-going activities pick up as the holiday season takes off. Enjoy your plunge into the social swim as you make new friends and renew old friendships. Q ARIES (March 21 to April 19) Your work on a recent job assignment is impressive and is sure to be noticed. Meanwhile, expect to receive news about an upcoming holiday event you wont want to miss. Q TAURUS (April 20 to May 20) Saving the world one person at a time is what you were born to do. So accept it when people ask you for help, especially during the holiday season. Q GEMINI (May 21 to June 20) Now that youve resolved all doubts about an important decision, you can surprise a lot of people by defending your stand with your strong and well-reasoned arguments. Q CANCER (June 21 to July 22) The holiday mood stirs your need to nurture everyone from the family cat to great-grandma. But dont overdo it, especially with teens, who like to feel grown up. Q LEO (July 23 to August 22) Enjoy basking in the warm love of family and close friends. But dont fall into a pro-longed catnap yet. Theres still much to do before you can put up your paws and relax. Q VIRGO (August 23 to September 22) Avoid pushing others to work as hard as you do on a common project. Instead, encourage them to do their best, and they might well reward you with a pleasant surprise. Q LIBRA (September 23 to October 22) Like the sensible Libra you are, you no doubt started your holiday shopping already. But be careful to keep within your budget. Shop around for the best buys. BORN THIS WEEK: You are caring and considerate „ two wonderful attributes that endear you to people of all ages. Q 2012 King Features Synd., Inc. World rights reserved. 2012 King Features Synd., Inc. World rights reserved. PUZZLES HOROSCO PES HABITAT EXPANSION By Linda Thistle + Place a number in the empty boxes in such a way that each row across, each column down and each small 9-box square contains all of the numbers from one to nine. + Moderate ++ Challenging +++ ExpertPuzzle Difficulty this week: W SEE ANSWERS, B15 W SEE ANSWERS, B15


FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF NOVEMBER 15-21, 2012 B13 Announcing Expanded In-Season Hours Open 9am Weekday Breakfast Begins Tuesday, Nov 20th(Currently Open 11am weekdays and 8am weekends)NEW Weekday Breakfast SpecialBegins Nov 20th 9am…10am 2 Eggs, Bacon or Sausage, Toast & Short Stack Pancakes Only $7.95ZBy Popular Demand Adding Monday Nights Begins Monday, Dec. 24th thru April 1st(Currently Open Tuesday … Sunday Nights)Please visit: for Additional Information Or call 561-842-7272For Reservations Like us on Follow us on Please Note well be Closed on Thanksgiving, Christmas & New Years Day Where Nantucket meets the Florida KeysŽ Chef / Owner / Operators Mark Frangione & Karen Howe Formerly from Greenwich, CT +++ Is it worth $10? YesSlowly but surely, hes once again becoming the Bond, James Bond, we grew up with and dearly missed. Though the last film in the franchise, Quantum Of SolaceŽ (2008), was a dis-appointment, Bond is back on solid ground in Sky-fall,Ž a top-notch action pic that reminds us how much fun a Bond movie can be. That said, its not perfect „ at 143 minutes, its eas-ily 20 minutes too long, and its a mistake to wait 70 minutes before we get Javier Bardems deliciously nasty villain. Still, much of SkyfallŽ works because the story is smart and tense. After Bond (Daniel Craig) and fellow secret agent Eve (Naomie Har-ris) fail to retrieve a list of undercover agents from an assassin named Patrice (Ola Rapace), the new head of British intelligence, Mallory (Ralph Fiennes), asks M (Judi Dench) to retire. Then theres a lull for a half hour as Bond trains to be reinstated, after which M sends him to Shanghai, where he eyes hottie Bond girl Severine (Ber-enice Marlohe). Bond follows Severine to Macau, where she leads him to Silva (Bardem), a cyberterrorist who has a long history with M. All of this takes far too long to happen, but the wait is worth it, as the second half of director Sam Mendes (American BeautyŽ) film has very few flaws. And why wouldnt you get to Bardem sooner? Hes one of the finest actors working today, and the last time he played a villain (No Country for Old MenŽ), he won an Oscar. Here he plays one of the juiciest Bond villains in recent memory; note the creepy sounds he makes, and how he gazes into Craigs eyes during their first scene together. There are homoerotic overtones, and its not a mistake. Mendes, heretofore a director of dramas, handles the action well enough, and he benefits from a smart script thats full of Bond-isms loyal franchise fans will appreciate. We also get the return of Q (Ben Whishaw) and other characters and traditions weve been waiting for since the franchise restarted with Casino RoyaleŽ in 2006. If youre one of those people who complains about the ridiculousness of Bond movies, go away. This isnt real life, and its not trying to be. So during the opening sequence when the bad guy, atop a train, shoots at Bond while Bond sits inside a train-bound excavator, we shouldnt be surprised when the bad guy decides to turn and run just as Bond exposes himself for an open shot. Thats what happens in these movies, and its what makes them fun. Ive said it before and Ill say it again: The appeal of Bond is that hes pure male fantasy „ women want him and men want to be him. Especially when he has the radiant blue eyes and the hand-someness of Daniel Craig. When I interviewed Craig four years ago as QuantumŽ was released, he said he was excited about the future of the series because theyd earned the right to bring back the things Bond fans know and love. With Skyfall,Ž they have suc-ceeded. Q LATEST FILMS‘Skyfall’ r c w w c B dan >> Though he had no right to do so Daniel Craig offered Sam Mendes the directing job while at a party in New York City. It’s a good thing the producers agreed Mendes was a good t. Flight ++++ (Denzel Washington, Don Cheadle, Kelly Reilly) After saving nearly 100 passengers from certain death in a plane crash, pilot Whip Whitaker (Washing-ton) comes under scrutiny for drinking and doing drugs prior to the flight. This is a great character study of an alcoholic and how he copes with intense pressure that will define the rest of his life. Wash-ingtons performance is fantastic, and director Robert Zemeckis storytelling is even better. Rated R. Wreck-It Ralph ++ (Voices of John C. Reilly, Jack McBrayer, Sarah Silverman) Ralph (Reilly), the villain in an 80s video game, causes havoc in that world when he attempts to be a hero. There are some amusing moments, but the story is tired and pre-dictable. Rated PG. Q CAPSULES


B14 WEEK OF NOVEMBER 15-21, 2012 FLORIDA WEEKLY Just Move d TO CRYSTAL TREE PLAZAA O Pn C1/2 mile south of PGA Blvd on US Hwy 1 64)XZt/PSUI1BMN#FBDILots to choose from All 30% o More Beautiful Showroom Huge Selection of Silk Florals & Trees Home Accessories 561-691-5884 Our fabulous bamboo palms up to 10 high 2012 Hilton Worldwide Delight in a Thanksgiving experience unlike any other at Waldorf Astoria Naples Perfect for a couple or a family, your Thanksgiving Fit For a Pilgrim includes three nights in gulf view accommodations, daily breakfast buffet, and our lavish Thanksgiving feast.Thanksgiving Fit for a Pilgrim three-night package starting from $249 p er night* for Couples and $319 per night* for Families. For reservations, please call 888.722.1269 or visit WaldorfAstoriaNaples. com.*Exclusive of resort charge and taxes. 3 night minimum, 1 night must be Thursday, 11/22. Family rate includes up to 2 adults and 3 children. EXTRAORDINARY PLACES. A SINGULAR EXPERIENCE.At each of our landmark destinations around the globe, experience the per sonalized Waldorf Astoria Hotels & Resorts service that creates unforgettable moments. A PROUD TRADITION.A NEW EXPRESSION. CONTRACT BRIDGEBY STEVE BECKER Heads I win, tails you loseIt goes without saying that a declarer should avoid making plays that can lose but never gain. Converse-ly, declarer should always be on the lookout for plays that can gain but cannot lose. This principle is surely not debatable, but its application in a given situation is not always easy to spot. Consider this deal where South was in four hearts. West led the K-A of clubs and continued with the jack. Declarer ruffed and led a trump to the ace, discovering to his horror that West had all five missing trumps. South did the best he could by abandoning further trump leads and play-ing diamonds instead. But West ruffed the second diamond and returned a trump, and South later lost a spade trick to go down one. It is true that when five cards of a suit are missing, they will divide 5-0 only 4 percent of the time. So to that extent, South was unlucky. Neverthe-less, the fact remains that he made an error in the play, and the gods saw fit to punish him for it. Had South been a member of the school that always asks at the start of play What can defeat me?Ž he might have found the way to safeguard his contract. He would have realized, when West continued clubs at trick three, that only a 5-0 trump break could defeat him. Then, in order to protect against this possibility, he would have discarded his seven of spades on the jack of clubs in order to maintain control of the trumps. Discarding a spade on the club jack could not cost South a trick, but offered him a chance to gain one. It was there-fore the correct play, although not an easy one to think of. Q


9850 Alt A1A next to PublixPromenade Plaza Suite 509 Palm Beach Gardens 561-627-6076 Hours: Mon – Sat 10am – 5pm Ladies Consignment BoutiqueConsignments by appt. &ORWKLQJ‡6KRHV‡$FFHVVRULHV We’ve Moved... But not far!! We’re still in the Promenade Plaza now next to Publix FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF NOVEMBER 15-21, 2012 B15 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 THE TRADITION CONTINUES... NEW THIS YEAR...Finisher  s MedalNEW THIS YEAR, Custom Finishers Certi“ cate Nov. 22, 2012 This 4 mile race begins and ends at the Village of Tequesta Parks & Recreation (399 Seabrook Rd.) 4 MILE ROAD RACE STARTS AT 8AM KIDS 100 YARD DASH AT 7:30AM PUZZLE ANSWERSMarcie Gorman, Sue Patterson and Christine Wang have been named to the board of the School of the Arts Foun-dation, which supports the Dreyfoos School of the Arts. Ms. Gorman is the President and CEO of Weight Watch-ers of Palm Beach County and Presi-dent of Communities in Schools of Palm Beach County, the nations number one dropout prevention group. A long-time supporter of the arts, she has judged the Student Showcase of Films at the Palm Beach International Film Festival, is active on several committees at the Kravis Center for the Performing Arts and was the producer of the Dreyfoos fall musical, Midsummer.Ž Ms. Gorman also works as an independent filmmaker and owns the pro-duction company Entertain-ment, LLC. Her 90-minute film, Incu-busŽ is currently in national distribution through DIRECTV, iTunes, Video on Demand and Blockbuster. Ms. Patterson is a graduate of the University of Wisconsin where she received both a BS and MFA in art and graphic design. She won the 1992 Young Alumni Award and currently sits on the art board at the university. A former ad executive, she was a vice president with Grey Advertising in New York and vice president and then partner for J. Walter Thompson USA in New York. She is married to the author James Patter-son. Ms. Wang, a 2002 graduate of the Dreyfoos School of the Arts where she majored in visual arts with a concentration in painting and printmaking, won the competition to redesign the seal for the city of West Palm Beach. She majored in econom-ics and art history at Duke University earning recognition for her work as co-curator of the 2006 Conjuring BeardenŽ exhibition at the Nasher Museum of Art for which she also wrote an essay that was published in the exhibition cata-log. She is a recent graduate of the University of Florida Levin College of Law and is currently an associate attorney at Ward, Damon, Posner, Pheterson and Bleau, PL in West Palm Beach. For more information, call 805-6298 or see Q Three new members named to School of Arts FoundationGORMAN PATTERSON WANG SPECIAL TO FLORIDA WEEKLY SPECIAL TO FLORIDA WEEKLYParis in Town Le Bistro will celebrate the 2012 cru of Beaujolais Nouveau and its new outdoor bar at Downtown at the Gardens beginning at 5:30 p.m. Nov. 15. The owners have invited an accordion player, who will entertain the crowds with a variety of tunes. Complimentary hors doeuvres will be served in the bar area. Paris in Town Le Bistro is at 11701 Lake Victoria Gardens Ave., Suite 4101, Palm Beach Gardens. Phone: 622-1616. Q Paris in Town to fete Beaujolais Nouveau


B16 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT WEEK OF NOVEMBER 15-21, 2012 FLORIDA WEEKLYSO CIETY “Brits, Bubbles and Books” benefit at The Society of the Four ArtsWe take more society and networking photos at area events than we can “ t in the newspaper. So, if you think we missed you or one of your friends, go to www.” and view the photo albums from the many events we cover. You can purchase any of the photos too. Send us your society and networking photos. Include the names of everyone in the picture. E-mail them to society@” JIMENEZ / FLORIDA WEEKLY 1 2 5 4 3 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 7 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 1 Wendy Latman, Wes Ervin and M. Elizabeth Rogers 2 Larry Fell, Elmer Matthews and Peggy Matthews 3 Katie Edwards, Donamarie Vallie, Phillip Barnes and Lorie Graham 4. Edna Anthony Cowen and Tony Cowen 5. Sunghee Ahn 6. Jim King 7. John Bianco 8. Susan Esquire 9. Freuma Klorfein, Dr. Elliot Klorfein and Pamela Hall10. Thorne Donnelley, Trish Donnelley and William Roger Cummings11. Ken Santucci, Patricia Santucci and Peter Geisler12. Maureen Conte and Bill Watson Ed Carter and Mary Ann Toutoungi


FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF NOVEMBER 15-21, 2012 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT B17 Discover Modern Luxury AAA Travel invites you to discover why the readers of Conde Nast Traveler magazine chose Celebrity Cruises as the Worlds Best Large-Ship Line.ŽBook a AAA Vacations sailing on Celebrity Cruises and enjoy these exclusive bene ts and AAA member rewards*t1SJPSJUZDIFDLJOPOEBZ of boardingt6QUPQFSDBCJO onboard spending credittSFEVDFEEFQPTJUt AAA Vacations#FTU1SJDF Guaranteet AAA Vacations 24/7 Member CareContact a AAA travel professional to book your Celebrity cruise today! AAA Delray Beach .JMJUBSZ5SBJMt AAA Palm Beach Gardens /.JMJUBSZ5SBJMt Members and Nonmembers Welcome! AAA Vacations amenities are available on select sailings booked in ocean view cabins and above. One passenger per cabin must be a AAA member. AAA member rewards are valid for AAA members only. May not be combinable with other offer or promotion. Contact your AAA travel professional for complete details. This is the time to run out to the grocery store and get a turkey for Thanks-giving. In the early 19th century, the turkey was a wild one, probably killed by a member of the community. If a time machine could bring someone from that era to our Thanksgiving dinner today, there would be very little inside or outside the house that has not changed. Food, communication, transportation, their contents and even toys might now be too complicated and look unfamil-iar. Even dolls have been modernized.Ž Dolls today walk, talk, dance, answer questions, have washable hair and realis-tic skin,Ž and seem almost alive thanks to batteries or electronics. But some-times our ancestors created amazing dolls with limited tools but clever ideas. A doll made in the 19th century could also walk, but by a very unusual method. The dolls body was carved of wood with moveable jointed arms and a swivel head mounted on a dowel. Eight legs with feet wearing shoes were arranged like spokes on a wheel. The fashionable doll dress of the day was long enough to cover most of the dolls legs. Only two of the feet would show as a child walkedŽ the doll across the floor by making the wheel of legs turn. A rare doll like this sells for thousands of dollars today. There are very few still to be found. Q: I have a set of four modern fully upholstered tulip chairs that are about 25 years old. I would like your help in establishing their value and maker. The only mark other than some numbers is a Made in FranceŽ label. A: The famous tulip chairŽ was designed in 195556 by Eero Saarinen, a Finnish-American designer and architect. The chair has been in production ever since it was introduced, and its only licensed manu-facturer has been Knoll Inc., now based in East Greenville, Pa. Knock-offs have been made all over the world, though, and your chairs are probably among those unauthorized copies. They would not sell for as much as Knolls authentic tulip chairs. Q: My family has owned an interesting tape measure for at least 75 years, since when I was a child. Its a porcelain mans head with a little porcelain fly on his forehead. The mans face is bright white. One of his eyes is closed and the other one is open and blue. His cheeks are painted light pink, his lips are red and the fly is black with red eyes. Pull-ing on the fly extends the narrow cloth tape measure from the mans head. The head is 2 inches tall. Can you tell me anything about it? A: Spring-return tape measures were introduced in about 1875, and figural measures in all kinds of shapes and materials have been made ever since. The tape was fab-ric on early mod-els and metal on later ones. Most figural measures like yours date from the late 1800s into the 1930s. They are popu-lar collectibles, especially among people who hunt for antique and vintage sewing implements. Your measure could sell for more than $50. Q: Im trying to find out the value of my early-1900s Piedmont cedar chest. A: The Piedmont Red Cedar Chest Co. was located in States-ville, N.C. The company sold its cedar chests through catalogs, not in stores. The chests were made of solid red cedar from North Carolina and Tennessee. The company was in busi-ness until at least the late-1920s. Cedar chests are not very decorative but they are useful. If in good condition, they sell for about the same price as new cedar chests: $200 to $300. Q: My great-great-grandmothers two pieces of pressed glass now belong to me. One is a cover ed butt er dish and the other an open sugar bowl. I know the pattern is Bulls-Eye and Daisy, and the bulls-eyes are ruby-stained. Can you tell me who made it? Im looking for the cream pitcher to match. How can I find it? A: Bulls-Eye and Daisy was made in 1909-10 at the U.S. Glass Co.s factory in Glassport, Pa. The pattern originally was called NewportŽ and also is some-times called Bulls-Eye and Daisies.Ž It was made not only in clear glass with ruby-stained bulls-eyes, like yours, but also in clear glass and clear with green or amethyst bulls-eyes. Some pieces were also trimmed in gold. To find a matching creamer, shop online or con-tact a matching service like The creamer with ruby stain should cost you about $4 5. Your butt er is valued at $100, and your sugar at $70. Tip: Be sure to rinse fabrics until all soap residue is gone. Soap in the textile will scorch when you iron. 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 Turkey traditions and toys change throughout the ages u 2 i T t  terry COURTESY PHOTO This wooden doll made in the 19th century can “walk.” The wheel of legs turns if the doll is pushed across the floor. This doll, 20 inches tall, sold for $8,500 at a Theriault’s auction in July 2012. 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. Military Trail & PGA Blvd., Palm Beach Gardens KLGDMMKDLGGID‰~…{‰†w‹‰wDy…ƒ e†{„c…„zwCiwŠ‹ˆzwGFŠ…M

B18 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT WEEK OF NOVEMBER 15-21, 2012 FLORIDA WEEKLYSO CIETY Lexus Taste of Downtown at Downtown at the Gardens, benefiting Big Heart BrigadeWe take more society and networking photos at area events than we can “ t in the newspaper. So, if you think we missed you or one of your friends, go to www.” and view the photo albums from the many events we cover. You can purchase any of the photos too. Send us your society and networking photos. Include the names of everyone in the picture. E-mail them to society@” 1 Bob Hamor, Steve Bracy, Cynthia Bracy and Tina Hamor 2 Katie Jaramillo, Beth Reed, Evan Sklar and Janine Conigliaro 3 Vivian Parkes, Samantha Parkes and Lauren Zakaib 4. Marta Baptiste and Diego Morales 5. Rory Muldoon and James Fitzgerald 6. Debra Johnson and Eric Ellet 7. Phillip Kiefhaber, Eric Kiefhaber and Elizabeth Proce 8. Alba Muirhead and Larry Muirhead 9. Jarrell Mitchell, Travis Blythe and Sean Kennedy10. Margi French and Brenda Whitaker11. Denise Fecht, Barbara Scholar and Michelle Smith12. Riley Burke and Grant Portier13. Kelly Spencer, Josh Hart and Danielle Anderson 1 2 6 7 10 13 12 11 9 8 5 3 4 KRISTIAN CHERNICK/FLORIDA WEEKLY


FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF NOVEMBER 15-21, 2012 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT B19 VINO Time for a toast to the many reasons we give thanksThis is the time of year when people traditionally count their blessings and give thanks for those things that bring joy into their lives: spending time with family and other loved ones, the oppor-tunities we have in life, that weve once again emerged unscathed from hurri-cane season and „ in my case at least „that I can live in our home surrounded (literally) by our pets. My list of things to be grateful for also includes, not surprisingly, some awfully good wines Ive been fortunate enough to enjoy. These are pretty much my go-toŽ wines when I want maximum enjoy-ment balanced by a reasonable price. Now you can enjoy them, too.Some of my favorites:Q Argyle Pinot Noir Willamette Valley 2011 ($25): This lighter styled pinot opens with cherry and watermel-on aromas and flavors with a hint of cit-rus spice at the finish. Medium in color and lighter in body, this wine can be enjoyed with a meal or simply by itself. Serve chilled, but not as cold as a white wine for the best flavor experience. Q Bodegas Alto Moncayo Moncayo 2009 ($45): Inky purple in color, this rich grenache from Spain, produced from older vines, is full-bodied and richly extracted. Mid-priced of three grenache offerings from Bodegas Alto Moncayo, it opens with floral notes mixed with black cherry and blackberry aromas and flavors, layered in intensity. Long and supple, it finishes long and balanced with a touch of spice. Q Chateau dEsclans Ros Whispering Angel 2011 ($20): I keep coming back to this wine when I look for a ros. Made in the Cotes de Provence in southern France by Sacha Lich-ine, son of the late, noted author and winemaker Alexis Lichine, he left his family business in Bor-deaux (Chateau Prieur-Lichine in Margaux) to make an exquisite line of ross. Whispering Angel is the entry-level offering, a blend of grenache and other Rhone grape variet-ies. Pale pink or salmon in color with fresh clean fruit aromas and flavors of strawberry, this dry wine has good texture and lay-ers of flavor leading to a medium finish. It wont stay long in your glass! Q Cloudy Bay Sauvignon Blanc Marlbor-ough 2011 ($25): This wine exemplifies for me what a very good sauvignon blanc from New Zea-land should be. Light and racy in aroma and on the palate, its full of complex flavors of white peach, citrus and melon with a lingering crisp finish. Q Paco and Lola Albarino 2010 ($20): The color of light straw, this wine has clean, bright, intense aromas and flavors of pear and green apple with a citrus tinge. On the palate some tropical fruit flavors of mango and pine-apple emerge, leading to the silky long finish. I have come to appreciate alba-rino from the Rias Baixas district of Spain because it is so refreshing and thirst quenching, and this is one of the best. The wine is perfect with seafood. It comes from a district along the coast in the Galicia region of northwest Spain, due north of Portugal. Q Rombauer Chardonnay Carneros 2010 ($35): When I want to drink an impressive yet not-too-expensive char-donnay, I reach for this one from the Carneros district in California. Very consis-tent in quality and flavor from vintage to vintage, it has a lovely golden straw color and is medium in body. Fragrant aromas of peach, white flowers and citrus merge into the pal-ate along with melon and pear flavors. Well-balanced acidity and a touch of oak bring some vanilla to the lingering buttery finish. Q Seghesio Sonoma County Zinfandel 2010 ($20): This winery was established in 1895 and makes several zinfandels (their top-selling varietal) as well as a smattering of other varieties. I like this wine because its smooth, well-balanced and has the typical zinfandel bouquet and flavor profile: full-bodied, dry and fragrant with black cherry and strawberry notes in the aroma as well as the palate, finished in oak with a touch of pepper and spice on the lasting finish. This one is a great value, too. Q Two Hands Angels Share Shiraz 2010 ($40): This Australian winery offers several quality levels of wine, mostly shiraz-based. Flagship, single vineyard and garden series labels are all well made and perfectly enjoyable. I like the Angels Share from the Pic-ture Series because of the value/quality ratio. Another richly extracted, deeply colored and fragrant wine with a big bouquet of plums, cherries and black-berries, leading to the polished round palate and a long spicy finish. The angels shareŽ refers to the evaporation from the barrel during maturation of the wine. Some winemakers and wine lov-ers say this is the price exacted by the angels for watching over the wine and ensuring its quality. Q t f r g M m a jim Bodegas Alto Moncayo Moncayo 2009 THE LATEST, UNIQUE RESTAURANT IN DOWNTOWN AT THE GARDENSTAKE A STEP UP TO THE 2ND FLOOR COME AND JOIN YOUR FRIENDS FOR A CULINARY ADVENTURE WITH FOODS FROM AROUND THE WORLD Experience the World… ONE DISH AT A TIME DOWNTOWN AT THE GARDENS Palm Beach Gardens2nd Floor, Across from Cobb Theaters 561.776.0345 ˆˆˆˆˆˆˆˆˆˆ LUNCH 11am-3pmˆˆˆˆˆˆˆˆˆˆ HAPPY HOUR 4pm-7pm ˆˆˆˆˆˆˆˆˆˆ DINNER 4pm-Closeˆˆˆˆˆˆˆˆˆˆ MOST EXTENDED DINING HOURS IN DOWNTOWN AT THE GARDENS LATE NITE BAR BITES/BREAKFAST FRIDAY & SATURDAY NIGHTS ENJOY YOUR FAVORITE DRINKS AT OUR OUTDOOR BAR & EXPERIENCE THE VIEW FROM ABOVE


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