THE HEART ATTACK RISK ASSESSMENT ITÂS FREE.ITÂS PRICELESS. S E E T A A A A 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 561.625.5070pbgmc.com/heartscreenings Money & InvestingThe bloom is off the rose that is Apple. A20 X INSIDE Download our FREE App todayAvailable on the iTunes App Store. X PRSRT STD U.S. POSTAGE PAID FORT MYERS, FL PERMIT NO. 715 OPINION A4 NEWS OF THE WEIRD A7HEALTHY LIVING A12BUSINESS A19 MONEY & INVESTING A20REAL ESTATE A23ARTS B1SANDY DAYS B2 EVENTS B6-7PUZZLES B12FILM B13SOCIETY B8, 10-11, 16, 17 www.FloridaWeekly.com WEEK OF JAN. 31-FEB. 6, 2013 Vol. III, No. 17 Â FREE Networking Jeff Atwater speaks at a luncheon, and other events. A21, 22 X You could say Evelyn & Arthur was born of a need. When Evelyn Lewis retired to Florida, she discovered she simply didnÂt have a thing to wear. Fortunately for Mrs. Lewis, her husband, Arthur, had been in the garment business in New York. The result was a chain of eight boutiques and an annex that has lasted nearly 28 years and that has become synonymous with colorful resort fashion for women of a cer-tain age. Mrs. Lewis died about a decade ago, and Mr. Lewis finally stepped back from the business four years ago. He lives in Boca Raton. But the company remains a family affair, thanks to their daughter, Adri-anne Weissman, now president of the company. Mrs. WeissmanÂs hus-band, Fred, is the companyÂs CFO. It is a job in which she clearly finds delight. During a recent visit to her Palm Beach Gardens store, Mrs. Weissman bustled arranging trays of merchan-dise, greeting customers and joking with her employees, many of whom are friends. ÂIÂm 100 percent hands-on in all aspects of the business,ÂŽ she says. She and her husband met while they worked at MacyÂs in New York. They have worked with her parentsÂ SPRING TRAINING IS ABOUT MORE THAN the games on the field, more than the crack of the bat and pre-game ritual of the home plate umpire shouting, ÂPlay ball!ÂŽ ItÂs about another sound Â„ the ca-ching of an economic engine whizzing and whirling into the Palm Beach County economy. ItÂs about cash registers and credit cards and tips jingling into jars and cash crin-kling in and out of pockets and wal-lets. The thousands of fans soon filing into Roger Dean Stadium to watch the Florida Marlins and St. Louis Cardinals come bearing gifts Â„ money. Business people such as Dennis Witkowski, owner of JJ Muggs, know the next several weeks are as important to them as they may be to the players preparing for the 2013 season.Daughter dresses up her parentsÂ’ business $Ball Spring Training brings more than $53 million in one month to Palm Beach County SEE DRESSES, A10 X SEE BASEBALL, A8 XCELLebrate Science!100 Scripps scientists will be at a fair at The Gardens Mall. A13 X BY GLENN MILLERFlorida Weekly correspondent BY SCOTT SIMMONSssimmons@Â” oridaweekly.com SCOTT SIMMONS/FLORIDA WEEKLY Adrianne Weissman stands at the register of the Evelyn & Arthur store in Palm Beach Gardens. Two openingsThe Maltz presents Â“Doubt,Â” and Dramaworks stages Â“A Raisin in the Sun.Â” B1 X Roger Dean Stadium
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Our $13.6 million Emergency Department expansion oers an additional 9,537 sq. ft., 20 private exam rooms with at screen televisions, and technology such as Bedside Registration & Triage to help increase patient comfort and reduce waiting time, Med-Host tracking system providing up to the minute patient and test status, as well as a Digital Picture Communications System providing access to lm-based radiological images, interpretations and related data immediately. All of this means is the new Emergency Department continues a long tradition of providing high-quality, personalized medical services to our community. Call 561.625.5070 to receive your free rst aid kit. IN THE HEART OF OUR COMMUNITY SETTING THE IN A2 NEWS WEEK OF JANUARY 31-FEBRUARY 6, 2013 www.FloridaWeekly.com FLORIDA WEEKLY So weÂre going to place American women in combat positions, on purpose. Great. Maybe IÂll move out of the country in protest. I could head to Canada, for example, where putting women in combat positions makes a lot more sense. There, half the women are related to polar bears anyway, and they like to stay cold and fight. The other half speak French, and they like to stay warm and make love. Making l ove, making war Â„ the whimsical Canadians just do what they want. Appar-ently they harbor no silly illusions about equality in any of it. But many Americans blithely assume that everybodyÂs equal, and everybody, therefore, should have both equal rights and equal responsibilities Â„ Southerners, Northerners, men, women, polar bears, French speakers, them and us. Let me point out that men and women may enjoy equal rights, but they have to ride herd on very different biologies. That means women hold a card many men would have given their eyeteeth to play during the Vietnam draft, for example Â„ the pregnancy card. ItÂs an ace up the sleeve, and thatÂs not fair.What will happen if we take on another unpopular war someday, and women get drafted in the same numbers as men, then placed in combat roles? HereÂs one possibility: A woman who wants out of such a bum steer will no lon-ger have to exile herself to Canada when the draft board scoffs at her conscientious-objector application. Instead, sheÂll just get pregnant. So if weÂre going to place women in combat roles, I think Army medical doctors should now be ordered to come up with a way for men to get pregnant, too Â„ if they can qualify. (I personally donÂt know of any men tough enough to qualify, but there must be somebody, somewhere.) Either that, or every man in uniform should be given an official, one-use-only ÂChromosome Y Preggie CardÂŽ Â„ a CYPC, for those who are acronymically inclined Â„ to be put into play for a period of nine months only, at any moment of his choosing. Meanwhile, itÂs progress, not naivete, that characterizes Canadians. They first allowed women to assume combat roles way back in 1989, following a precedent established by Israel, Norway and Denmark. They were trying to become a fully integrated, equal society Â„ you know, with equally good health care for all, equal pay and opportunities for all, equally respon-sible corporate bankers who didnÂt play loose with ethics or laws for all, and all that other equally progressive mish-mash. Nowadays, most women who serve under arms Â„ about 15 percent of Canadian troops Â„ do not have combat roles. Two percent, however, come equipped not only with the dominant X chromosome, but with packs and rifles. They serve in com-bat units right alongside the men, according to an online report that appeared early this week in ÂNational Geographic Daily News.ÂŽ One, a forward observer trained to call in artillery or air strikes, even got killed in Afghanistan, in 2006. ThatÂs fine for the Canadians, who have always come to our aid in any fight. In all likelihood, theyÂre so cold most of the time they probably canÂt think clearly. But for Americans thereÂs a question we should long since have asked. And it isnÂt, ÂWhat have we come to when we let women go into combat?ÂŽ No, the bigger question is this: ÂWhat have we come to when we let anybody at all go into combat Â„ 17-year-olds, for example? Or 18-year-olds, or 19-year-olds, or 20-year-olds?ÂŽ Not one of them, remember, can legally enter a restaurant on American soil and order even a single glass of beer or wine. We were happy to send them to Korea or Vietnam or Iraq, of course Â„ three of the most misguided adventures in American history. And many came back in flag-draped boxes. Apparently that hardly fazed us, because we kept doing it. More troubling to us, instead, is the danger they face in such spiritual warzones as MelÂs Diner, or Hooters, or Sweet MelissaÂs Cafe, or the Yabba Island Grill, or Seasons 52 or Opus. There, theyÂre legally banished from spirits altogether. Instead, they can order a nice glass of milk with their apple pie. In the end, maybe itÂs not just our willingness to send young people Â„ now including women Â„ so cavalierly into combat. Maybe itÂs our arbitrary and patchy insistence on equal rights and faux-morality that makes me want to break out in song. This song, in particular: ÂOh Canada, Terre de nos aieux,/ Ton front es ceint de fleurons glorieuxÂƒÂŽ If you donÂt instantly recognize those inspiring lyrics, clearly youÂre an American. If you decide to move to Canada with me, therefore, I advise you to learn them imme-diately or risk being kicked out of the finest wine bars and pastry shops in Montreal, which is where IÂll be hanging out. TheyÂre the first words of the Canadian national anthem, of course Â„ everybody knows that, especially hockey fans. They go like this, in English: ÂO Canada,/Our home and native land/ True patriot love in all our sons, command.ÂŽ Yeah, I know, ÂÂƒ in all our sons, command.ÂŽTheir daughters, apparently, are not commanded by Canada, its anthem, or anything else, especially not by the men, unless they want to be. They get to volunteer. And if they do volunteer, they also have to qualify. American women will now have the same ÂopportunityÂŽ to qualify for combat roles. For all 314 million of us in the land of the free and the home of the brave, thatÂs sad Â„ sad that so narrow a view of equality has been championed with such fanfare south of the Canadian border. This new opportunity for women, dubious at best for any who might someday find themselves in combat, is only a single thread in the whole fabric of an equal society. In our stalwart democracy, it should be part of an Equal Rights Amendment that insists on equal opportunity in every corner of American life Â„ and also insists on equal responsibility. Then, all those progressive foreigners will no longer have the leg up on us, when it comes to progress. Q COMMENTARYThe Chromosome Y Preggie Card w g t o p c roger WILLIAMSrwilliams@floridaweekly.com
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A4 NEWS WEEK OF JANUARY 31-FEBRUARY 6, 2013 www.FloridaWeekly.com FLORIDA WEEKLY PublisherMichelle Nogamnoga@floridaweekly.comEditorBetty Wellsbwells@floridaweekly.com Reporters & ColumnistsScott Simmons Athena Ponushis Tim Norris Jan Norris Mary Jane Fine Marilyn Bauer Loren Gutentag Artis Henderson Linda Lipshutz Roger Williams Jim McCracken Heather Purucker BretzlaffPresentation Editor Eric Raddatz firstname.lastname@example.orgPrincipal DesignerScott Simmons email@example.comGraphic DesignersCJ Gray Paul Heinrich Natalie Zellers Nick Bear Hannah Arnone Chris AndruskiewiczCirculation Supervisor Betsy Jimenez firstname.lastname@example.orgCirculationBritt Amann KnothAccount ExecutivesBarbara Shafer email@example.com Connie Perez firstname.lastname@example.org Business Office ManagerKelli Caricokcarico@floridaweekly.comPublished by Florida Media Group LLCPason Gaddis email@example.com Jeffrey Cull firstname.lastname@example.org Jim Dickerson email@example.com Street Address: FLORIDA WEEKLY 11380 Prosperity Farms Road, Suite 103 Palm Beach Gardens, Florida 33410 Phone 561.904.6470 Â Fax: 561.904.6456 Subscriptions:Call 561.904.6470 or visit us on the web at www.floridaweekly.com and click on subscribe today.One-year mailed subscriptions: $31.95 in-county$52.95 in-state Â $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. rich LOWRYSpecial to Florida Weekly OPINIONPresident ObamaÂ’s re-founding amy GOODMANSpecial to Florida Weekly For the left, this is what winning looks like. President Barack Obama gave a second inaugural address that just as easily could have been delivered by pro-gressive darling Elizabeth Warren. If the president didnÂt repeat the phrase that Republicans threw back at him so often during the 2012 campaign Â„ Âyou didnÂt build thatÂŽ Â„ the speech was a meditation on the same theme of the limits of individual action. The address was a paean to collectivism, swaddled in the rhetoric of individual liberty and of fidelity to the founding. He began and ended with the Founding Fathers and threaded the Declara-tion of Independence throughout. This gave the speech a conservative sheen. He used the words Âtimeless,ÂŽ Âancient,ÂŽ ÂlastingÂŽ and Âenduring.ÂŽ He sounded like Republican Sen. Marco Rubio in invoking Âwhat makes us exceptional,ÂŽ namely Âour allegiance to an idea, artic-ulated in a declaration made more than two centuries ago.ÂŽ But this framing of the speech only served to amplify the ambition of Presi-dent ObamaÂs larger political project. He hopes to reorient the American mainstream and locate conservatives outside it. He wants to take the founders from the right and baptize the unrecon-structed entitlement state and the pro-gressive agenda in the American creed. In ObamaÂs telling, the high points of our national life are found in collective action, in the growth of government, in teachers trained and roads built. ÂNow, more than ever,ÂŽ he declared, Âwe must do these things together, as one nation and one people.ÂŽ He presented his agenda as the logical consequence of the Declaration of IndependenceÂs enunciation of the equality of all men and our right to life, liberty and the pursuit of happiness. For Obama, that means equal-pay legisla-tion, gay marriage and amnesty for ille-gal immigrants. He included a long pas-sage on the necessity of fighting climate change with transformative energy poli-cies. ÂThatÂs what will lend meaning,ÂŽ he said, Âto the creed our fathers once declared.ÂŽ (One wonders what Thomas Jefferson would have made of the argu-ment that his handiwork is meaningless absent federal subsidies for the likes of Solyndra.) According to President Obama, entitlements like Medicare and Social Secu-rity donÂt merely represent a necessary safety net for the vulnerable. ÂThey free us to take the risks that make this coun-try great,ÂŽ he maintained, in a highly imaginative interpretation of these pro-grams. All of his bows to modesty were formalistic. He mentioned Âoutworn programs,ÂŽ without even promising to eliminate any. He said we have always had a suspicion of central authority, but of course he didnÂt endorse it. He said we donÂt have to settle the debate over the size of government once and for all, while insisting that we keep expanding it on his own terms. All in all, it was a brazen performance, as audacious in intent as it was banal in its expression. He used the foundersÂ authority to advance an expansive conception of American gov-ernment that would have been unrecog-nizable to them. Amid the pomp and the circumstances, Republicans should have heard a direct challenge. The president did them, and everyone else, the favor of enunciating the battle lines and the stakes of the fights to come. Q Â„ Rich Lowry is editor of the National Review.ObamaÂ’s dirty wars exposed at SundanceAs President Barack Obama prepared to be sworn in for his second term as the 44th president of the United States, two courageous journalists premiered a documentary at the annual Sundance Film Festival. ÂDirty Wars: The World Is a BattlefieldÂŽ reaffirms the critical role played by independent journalists like the filmÂs director, Rick Rowley, and its narrator and central figure, Jeremy Sca-hill. The increasing pace of U.S. drone strikes, and the Obama administrationÂs reliance on shadowy special forces to conduct military raids beyond the reach of oversight and accountability, were summarily missed over the inaugural weekend by a U.S. press corps obsessed with first lady Michelle ObamaÂs new bangs. ÂDirty Wars,ÂŽ along with ScahillÂs forthcoming book of the same title, is on target to break that silence ... with a bang that matters. Scahill and Rowley, no strangers to war zones, ventured beyond Kabul, Afghanistan, south to Gardez, in Paktia province, a region dense with armed Taliban and their allies in the Haqqani network, to investigate one of the thou-sands of night raids that typically go unreported. Scahill told me: ÂIn Gardez, U.S. special operations forces had intelligence that a Taliban cell was having some sort of a meeting to prepare a suicide bomb-er. And they raid the house in the mid-dle of the night, and they end up killing five people, including three women, two of whom were pregnant, and ... Moham-med Daoud, a senior Afghan police commander who had been trained by the U.S.ÂŽ Scahill and Rowley went to the heart of the story, to hear from people who live at the target end of U.S. foreign policy. In Gardez, they interviewed sur-vivors of that violent raid on the night of Feb. 12, 2010. After watching his brother and his wife, his sister and his niece killed by U.S. special forces, Mohammed Sabir was handcuffed on the ground. He watched, helpless, as the U.S. soldiers dug the bullets out of his wifeÂs corpse with a knife. He and the other surviving men were then flown off by helicopter to another province. Sabir recounted his ordeal for RowleyÂs camera: ÂMy hands and clothes were caked with blood. They didnÂt give us water to wash the blood away. The American interrogators had beards and didnÂt wear uniforms. They had big muscles and would fly into sudden rages. By the time I got home, all our dead had already been buried. Only my father and my brother were left at home. I didnÂt want to live anymore. I want-ed to wear a suicide jacket and blow myself up among the Americans. But my brother and my father wouldnÂt let me. I wanted a jihad against the Americans.ÂŽ Before leaving, Scahill and Rowley made copies of videos from the cell-phones of survivors. One demonstrated that it was not a Taliban meeting, but a lively celebration of the birth of a child that the raid interrupted. Row-ley described another video: ÂYou can hear voices come over it, and theyÂre American-accented voices speaking about piecing together their version of the nightÂs killings, getting their story straight. You hear them trying to con-coct a story about how this was some-thing other than a massacre.ÂŽ The film shows an image captured in Gardez, by photographer Jeremy Kelly, sometime after the massacre. It showed a U.S. admiral named McRaven, sur-rounded by Afghan soldiers, offering a sheep as a traditional gesture seeking forgiveness for the massacre. The cover-up had failed. William McRaven headed the Joint Special Operations Command, or JSOC. Following the thread of JSOC, painstak-ingly probing scarcely reported night raids, traveling from Afghanistan to Yemen to Somalia, ScahillÂs reporting, along with RowleyÂs incredible cam-erawork, constructs for the first time a true, comprehensive picture of JSOC and Commander in Chief ObamaÂs not-so-brave new world. The Inauguration Day drone strike in Yemen was the fourth in as many days, along with a similar increase in strikes in Pakistan. The Washington Post reported that Obama has a ÂplaybookÂŽ that details when drone strikes are authorized, but it reportedly exempts those conducted by the CIA in Afghanistan and Pakistan. On Inauguration Day, Obama officially nominated John Brennan, a strong advo-cate for the Âenhanced interrogation techniquesÂŽ that many call torture, and architect of the drone program, to head the CIA. With the film ÂDirty Wars,ÂŽ co-written with David Riker and directed by Rowley, Jeremy Scahill is pulling back the curtain on JSOC, which has lately exploded into the public eye with the torture-endorsing movie ÂZero Dark Thirty,ÂŽ about the killing of Osama bin Laden. When ÂDirty WarsÂŽ comes to a theater near you, see it. Sadly, it proves the theater of war is everywhere, or, as its subtitle puts it: ÂThe World Is a Battlefield.ÂŽ As Scahill told me, ÂYouÂre going to see a very different reality, and youÂre going to see the hellscape that has been built by a decade of covert war.ÂŽ Q Â„ Denis Moynihan contributed research to this column. Â„ Amy Goodman is the host of ÂDemocracy Now!,ÂŽ a daily international TV/radio news hour airing on more than 1,000 stations in North America. She is the co-author of ÂThe Silenced Majority,ÂŽ a New York Times best-seller.
A6 NEWS WEEK OF JANUARY 31-FEBRUARY 6, 2013 www.FloridaWeekly.com FLORIDA WEEKLY La De F reakin Da Let the tails hang out and p awty! Prizes for the Most Outrageous & Most Cr eative Fr ee pictur es sponsor ed by Spotos Contest begins promptly at 2pm $10 entry fee to beneÂ“t shelter pets. A Unique Dogtique featuring ONE-OF-A-KIND Speciality Items! 4550 PGA Blvd. #109 U PGA Commons East Palm Beach Gardens, FL 33418561.624.3384 Mui Gr as D o g P arade S atur day, F eb. 2nd Mui Gr as D o g P arade S atur day, F eb. 2nd We Meet or Beat ALL CompetitorÂ’s Pricing! Tony Carilli RPHOwner/Pharmacist Gardens Professional Center .-ILITARY4RAILs3UITEs0ALM"EACH'ARDENS (2 blocks North of Northlake, on South end of White AAA Building, Across the street from JosephÂs Classic Market) -ONr&RIAMrPMs3ATURDAYAMrPMs Now Open 3UNDAYAMrPM www.anthonyspharmacy.org 561-847-4820 FREE DELIVER Y s"IOEQUIVALENT#OMPOUNDING3ERVICESs%STA&ARMACIA(ABLA%SPANOL ~ /VER7ITHTHISAD/NECOUPONPERCUSTOMER #ANNOTBECOMBINEDWITHANYOTHEROFFER%XPIRESrr&7 $ 25 OFF Any New or Transferred 0RESCRIPTION BY DR. MARTY BECKER Universal UclickEvery year, I go to as many veterinary conferences as I can. I have always loved to learn and I need to stay on the cutting edge for my work in the media. Last year, several veterinary products caught my attention. TheyÂll be worth watching as they roll into veterinary prac-tices this year. In random order: Â€ Zeuterin: A few years ago, I made the decision to return to practice. I missed it, so now I see pets and their people at two north Idaho veterinary hospi-tals whenever I can. Recently, I was able to participate in the staff training for a product that will revolutionize the way we neuter dogs. Zeuterin is a U.S. Food and Drug Admin-istration-approved non-surgical product injected directly into the testicles. ItÂs fast, itÂs easy on everyone and it has already proven its value in neutering overpopulations of dogs in third-world countries and in the abandoned area around the Fukushima nuclear disaster in Japan. (ArkSciences.com) Â€ Kerdog by SophiaDog: I first saw this product last summer at the American Veterinary Medical Associa-tionÂs annual conference. It had quite the buzz on the trade-show floor, and with good reason. ItÂs a wheeled cart for dogs that does more than support an animal undergoing rehabilitation. The product has pedals for the rear paws that teach the animal to use his legs while strength-ening the muscles. Eventually, the pedals are removed and the dog walks with sup-port from the cart, and then on his own. (SophiaDog.com) Â€ OraStrip Quick Check: Your veterinarian can tell in minutes if your dog has periodontal disease with OraStrip Quick Check, a diagnostic strip that tests a petÂs saliva and color when active disease is present. Treatment options can then be explored in time to reduce the suffering caused by this painful and harmful con-dition. (Orastrip.com)Â€ IDEXX VetConnect Plus: I love my tablet computer, and I love see-ing all the ways weÂre starting to use these in veterinary medicine. With this system from IDEXX, my patientÂs laboratory reports show an easy-to-read interac-tive format and can be viewed on a desktop, laptop or tablet. TheyÂre all in one place, and I can use my tablet to go over the Cloud-based results with the petÂs owner. The company says more than 3,000 veterinary prac-tices in the United States are already using the system since it was launched last July. (IDEXX.com/vetconnectplus)Â€ Royal Canin Veterinary DietsÂ CALM: With proven links between illness and behavior prob-lems to the increased levels of stress caused by anxiety, thereÂs a need for food to soothe anxious pets. New from Royal Canin Veterinary Diets is CALM, the first product of its kind, available through veterinarians. CALM includes three proven ingredients to relieve stress and anxiety without the use of medica-tion. (Royalcanin.us/calm) These are the five products that really caught my attention last year, but I easily could have listed a couple dozen more. Changes and innovations are a constant in medicine, which is yet another reason to work with your veterinarian to stay on top of pet care breakthroughs. Your pet will benefit, and so will you. Q A handful of new products for veterinary use aim to improve lives for pets and their people. PET TALESPick of the litterFive veterinary products to watch in the new year >> Rambo is a 7-yearold neutered Presa Canario. His breed originated in SpainÂ’s Canary Islands. His paws look like a catÂ’s foot, and he moves like a cat too, because his body is longer than it is tall. He needs an experienced owner; he has a strong personal-ity and character. He needs a long walk each day. >> Daisy is a 2-year-old spayed domestic. She is very vocal, and loves to be snuggled. At times, though, she likes to be alone.To adopt: 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 hspb.org. For adoption information call 686-6656. >> Millie is a spayed female black and white tuxedo. She is very af-fectionate, and loves to be petted. She gets along well with other cats. >> Dewey is a spayed female black and white domestic. She is shy and reserved at rst, but warms up quickly. She gets along well with other cats. To adopt: Adopt A Cat is a no-kill cat rescue facility located at 1125 Old Dixie Highway, Lake Park. For additional information, and photos of other adoptable cats, see the website at www.adoptacatfoundation.org. For adoption information, call 848-4911.Pets of the Week 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 Â‡ Jupiter, FL 33458 Phone: 561.630.5800 Â‡ www.WoofGangBakery.com ) Visit us in Abacoa ) FREE GOURMET DOG TREATwith purchase y facebook.com/woofgangbakeryabacoa ValentineÂ’s Yappy Hour and Paw-di-cures Tuesday Feb.12 6:00pm8:00pm
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This certi cate will also c over a prev ention evaluation for Medicare r ecipients The patient and any other person responsible for pa ymen t has the righ t to refuse t o pay, canc el paymen t or be r eimbursed for any other servic e, e xamina tion or tr ea tmen t tha t is per formed as a result of and within 72 hours of responding to the adv er tisemen t for the free, disc oun ted fee or reduc ed fee ser vic e, e xamination or tr ea tmen t Expires 2/15/2013. $15 0VA LUE $15 0VA LUE Are you su ering from Auto Accident Pain? Chronic Neck or Low Back Pain? DR. MICHAEL PAPA Chiropractor/Clinic Director FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF JANUARY 31-FEBRUARY 6, 2013 A7 Pushing the personhood envelopeCalifornia activist Jonathan Frieman finally got his day in court in January, but a Marin County judge quickly rejected his argument that he is entitled to use the stateÂs carpool lanes accompanied only by a sheath of corporate papers in the passenger seat. (During the 2012 Repub-lican primaries, Mitt Romney famously asserted a corporationÂs general right under the law to be treated as a Âper-son.ÂŽ) The judge decided that the state legislatureÂs carpool law was intended only to reduce traf fic clutt er and that driving with no passenger except corpo-rate papers was unrelated to that goal. Mr. Frieman told reporters that he had been carrying the papers around for years, hoping to be challenged.Cultural diversityQ The U.S. Congress may suffer dismal popularity ratings (less savory than head lice, according to one survey), but it is saintly compared to IndiaÂs legisla-tures, which contain six accused rapists at the state level and two in the national parliament. Thirty-six local officials, as well, have been charged with sexual assault (according to IndiaÂs Association for Democratic Reforms). In fact, the association reported in December that 162 of the lower house of ParliamentÂs 552 members currently face criminal charges. The problem is compounded by IndiaÂs notoriously paralyzed justice system, which practically ensures that the charges will be unresolved for years, if not decades. Q Many Japanese men seem to reject smartphones in favor of a low-tech 2002 Fujitsu cellphone, according to a January Wall Street Journal dispatch Â„ because it can help philanderers keep their affairs from loversÂ prying eyes. The phones lack sophisticated tracking fea-tures Â„ plus, a buried ÂprivacyÂŽ mode gives off only stealth signals when lovers call and leaves no trace of calls, texts or e-mails. A senior executive for Fujitsu said, ÂIf Tiger Woods had (this phone), he wouldnÂt have gotten in trouble.ÂŽ Q ChinaÂs national legislature passed a law in December to establish that people have a duty to visit their aged parents periodically. ChinaÂs rapid urbanization has not developed nursing homes and similar facilities to keep pace with the population, and sponsors of the law said it would give the parents a legal right to sue their children for ignoring them.Latest religious messagesQ Redemption! Senior pastor Claude Gilliland III was forced to admit to his flock at the New Heart church in Cle-burne, Texas, in January that he is a con-victed sex offender and that he and his ex-wife had worked in the pornography industry. Rev. Gilliland, 54, served four years in prison in the 1990s for sexually assaulting his ex-wife, but in January was nonetheless defended by his congregation. ÂIf we believe in the redemptive work of Christ,ÂŽ said one parishioner, Âthen this man is a miracle.ÂŽ (Rev. Gilliland believes he needs no redemption for the assault, for he was innocent of that Â„ but that he had done other bad things during that time that did require redemption.)Q ÂProphetÂŽ Cindy Jacobs said in a January Internet broadcast that God has revealed Himself to her by mysteriously removing critical shortages in her life, such as her carÂs well-worn tires that just kept rolling. ÂI remember one time that I had a pair of shoes that I wore and wore and wore and wore and wore and it just Â„ for years, these shoes did not wear out.ÂŽ Q Dublin, Ireland, inventor David Bonney recently decided to change the mar-keting of his new shoes to ÂAtheist Shoes.ÂŽ Two years earlier, he had started the busi-ness with the idea of selling ÂChristianÂŽ shoes that contained water in the soles so that wearers could walk on water.Questionable judgmentsQ Four days after the massacre at Sandy Hook Elementary School in New-town, Conn., officials at Public School 79 in New York City decided it would be a good time for a full-blown lock-down drill Â„ with no advance warning. Though P.S. 79 is a high school and not an elementary school, it is composed of about 300 students with special needs (autism, cerebral palsy, severe emotion-al disorders) who, with their teachers, were startled to hear the early-morning loudspeaker blaring, ÂShooter (or, pos-sibly, ÂintruderÂŽ), get out, get out, lock-down.ÂŽ One adult said it took her about five minutes to realize that it was only a drill. Still, said another, ÂIt was probably the worst feeling I ever had in my life.ÂŽ Q Neighborhood observers reported in December that the asbestos-removal ÂcrewÂŽ working at the former YWCA in Middleburg Heights, Ohio, consisted merely of volunteer teenagers who are students at the local religious Buck-eye Education School. State regulations require that asbestos (known to cause deadly respiratory illnesses) be han-dled only by certified contractors using hazardous-materials gear. Buckeye and other officials, while emphasizing that the students were volunteers, declined to say who authorized them to work.Q In November, TokyoÂs Kenichi Ito, 29, bested his own Guinness World Record by a full second (down to 17.47 seconds) in the 100-meter dash Â„ on all fours. Mr. Ito runs like a Patas monkey, which he has long admired, and which (along with his self-described monkey-like face) inspired him nine years ago to take up Âfour-leggedÂŽ running. He reported trou-ble only once, when he went to the moun-tains to train and was shot at by a hunter who mistook him for a wild boar.Fetishists on paradeWilliam Michael Martin, 45, was charged in January with burglary of the East Texas Medical Center in Lufkin, Texas, where he went apparently in search of womenÂs underwear and employeesÂ personal photos, which police said he used as masturbation aids. At his home, police discovered a cache of womenÂs underwear and several beach balls, which officers learned from photos were so that Martin could put them under his clothing and pose as pregnant. Q NEWS OF THE WEIRDBY CHUCK SHEPHERDDISTRIBUTED BY UNIVERSAL PRESS SYNDICATE
A8 NEWS WEEK OF JANUARY 31-FEBRUARY 6, 2013 www.FloridaWeekly.com FLORIDA WEEKLYÂIt means everything to us,ÂŽ Mr. Witkowski said. ÂWe wait all year for spring training to roll around. ItÂs our most important event here.ÂŽ Mr. Witkowski describes his place as Âa foul ball awayÂŽ from the ballpark in Abacoa. While the fans and managers and coaches wonder about where their teams will finish in the standings and fans hope favorite players will post high batting averages or low earned run averages, other statistics are more note-worthy in the business world. Here is one: A 2006 study commissioned by the Palm Beach County Tourist Development Council, the most recent local one available, estimated the economic impact of spring training on Palm Beach County at $53 million. That was up 45 percent from the previ-ous study in 1993, when the impact was pegged at $36.5 million. And hereÂs another statistic that has nothing to do with wins and losses: $752.3 million. ThatÂs how much spring training was worth to the state of Florida, according to a 2009 report commissioned by the Florida Sports Foundation. The Cardinals and Marlins are more than well-paid young men who swing wood bats and throw balls. They pro-vide, according to these reports, a sig-nificant boost to the local economy. ÂTremendous asset,ÂŽ said George Linley, executive director of the Palm Beach County Sports Commission. Mr. Witkowski sees the impact in JJ Muggs. On the January day he spoke with Florida Weekly, he had one server and one bartender working. During spring training, that goes up to about 12 servers and four bartenders. Now, on a typical day, Mr. Witkowski said, his place will serve 50 to 100 lunches a day. During spring training, that number rockets to about 500. One of the assets, he believes, is having the Cardinals train a foul ball away from JJ Muggs. The Cardinals mean Cardinals fans. ÂTheyÂre legion,ÂŽ Mr. Witkowski said. ÂConsidered the best fans in the world.ÂŽ Many flock to Palm Beach County every February and March, leaving behind cold weather in Missouri and Illinois and Indiana. They come wear-ing red T-shirts and Cardinal jerseys as emblems of their support for the team fans affectionately call the Redbirds. ÂOur patio becomes a sea of red during spring training,ÂŽ Mr. Witkowski said. Jeff Castner, general manager of the Jupiter Beach Resort, also sees red in February and March. ÂA sea of red coming through,ÂŽ said Mr. Castner, who certainly didnÂt mean red ink. While Marlins fans are either a short drive away or reside right here in Palm Beach County, Cardinal fans must trav-el a long way to see their team. Many need a hotel. And can afford it. The 2009 state study found that 35.3 percent of fans attending spring train-ing games made between $50,000 and $79,999 and 37.3 percent made $80,000 or more. Put another way, nearly 75 percent (72.6 percent actually) of fans made more than $50,000 four years ago. Jupiter Beach Resort executives know about their guests and potential guests and their income. They offer spring training packages that include curbside escort at the ballpark, tours of the clubhouse and entire complex and a chance to watch batting practice on the field. Vicki Greist knows about spring training and the fans and their spend-ing. She owns Jumby Bay Island Grill in Jupiter. ÂItÂs what really carries us through the rest of the year,ÂŽ Ms. Greist said. The Cardinal fans are more than anonymous folks wearing red from places in the Midwest to Ms. Greist and her staff. Many make spring training an annual ritual. ÂWe know them by name and what they drink and what they eat,ÂŽ Ms. Gre-ist said. Like Mr. Witkowski at JJ Muggs, spring training means adding staff. She wasnÂt able to provide figures on staff-ing and revenue but said the March boom is Âlike having a 13th month.ÂŽ That lucky and profitable 13th month is nearly here.Getting ReadyMike Bauer is both a Marlin and a Cardinal. Well, not in the sense that he plays for either team. Or both. HeÂs the general manager of Roger Dean Stadi-um, the only baseball facility in Florida that is home to two Major League Base-ball teams for spring training. ÂI have two bosses,ÂŽ Mr. Bauer said, sitting at a round table in his stadium office. ÂIÂve had to learn and my staff has had to learn to be important to each of the teams.ÂŽ Roger Dean Stadium is unlike any other facility in Florida. It has a game virtually every day during the Grape-fruit League, the informal spring train-ing games that are played every year.BASEBALLFrom page 1 COURTESY PHOTOThe St. Louis Cardinals averaged 6,604 fans per game at Roger Dean Stadium last season.Roger Dean Stadium has a game virtually every day during Spring Training.JOHN SESSA/FLORIDA WEEKLYGeneral Manager Mike Bauer oversees the operations of Roger Dean Stadium.Seats at Roger Dean Stadium will remain empty until that first game, Feb. 23.
The facility also has 12 practice fields and two separate buildings, one for each team, with locker rooms and offices and weight rooms. Now, just before the players begin reporting to camp, Mr. Bauer and dozens of employees are making sure everything is just right for players and fans. ÂThis is our crunch time,ÂŽ Mr. Bauer said. It will get only busier once the teams start working out and even busier once the games begin. Now, in the final cou-ple of weeks before the teams arrive, Mr. BauerÂs staff works six days a week. Then, it gets real busy for the 40 or so full-time employees. ÂWeÂll end up putting in like 40 days in a row, 45 days in a row but we have to be here,ÂŽ Mr. Bauer said. ÂWeÂre here for the teams. Âƒ We take care of every need that they may have but weÂre here because we love our jobs.ÂŽ Mr. Bauer said the stadium hires 150 to 175 additional people to help during spring training. That doesnÂt include, he said, about 50 concessions people brought in by an outside vendor. The facility will be humming. The 6,871-seat stadium will, as is nearly always the case, be filled or nearly filled. In 2012, when 1.62 million fans attended Grapefruit League games around the state, the Cardinals aver-aged 6,604 fans per home game. The MarlinsÂ home spring training atten-dance in 2012 was skewed because they played two exhibition games against the New York Yankees in their new regular-season home in Miami. The Yankees will come to Roger Dean Stadium this year for the first time since 2006. The Yankees are a huge draw. The Boston Red Sox and Detroit Tigers will also visit this year. ThatÂs good news for many fans but also good news for business. ÂWeÂre blessed with the best schedule weÂve ever had at Roger Dean Sta-dium,ÂŽ Mr. Witkowski said. The hum of activity extends from the stadium to the dozen practice fields as well as the stadium. Mr. Bauer said when the six minor-league teams for each franchise arrive, there will be about 350 players for each team on the premises. ThatÂs 700 ballplayers, give or take a catcher or two. Although relocation of teams to other cities is fairly common in spring training, he said both teams will be at Roger Dean Stadium for a while. Both have extended their leases from 2017 to 2027, according to Mr. Bauer. In recent years, though, fewer teams have trained on FloridaÂs east coast. The Baltimore Orioles moved from Fort Lauderdale to Sarasota in 2010 and in 2009 the Los Angeles Dodg-ers moved from Vero Beach to Glendale, Ariz. The Washington Nationals, who train in Viera, are considering other options not on the east coast of Florida. If they move away, that would leave only the Cardinals and Marlins and the New York Mets in Port St. Lucie on the east coast. ÂOur teams are watching the landscape,ÂŽ Mr. Bauer said. ÂYou donÂt want to be in a case of musical chairs where youÂre the last one on the east coast so we are watching intently.ÂŽ For now and through 2027, the Marlins and Cardinals arenÂt going anywhere. Instead, theyÂll soon be here. The official report dates for their pitch-ers and catchers is Feb. 12. The remain-ing players are scheduled to report Feb. 15. The first game at Roger Dean Stadium will be Saturday, Feb. 23, when the Marlins play the Cardinals. On that day, for the first time this year, the home plate umpire will bellow the traditional ÂPlay ball!ÂŽ to signal the start of the game. But listen closer and one can hear more, the jingle-jangle of coins and the crinkling of paper money as another $53 million or so explodes into the Palm Beach County economy. Q For tickets, please visit InternationalPoloClub.com or call 561.204.5687. Polo HOTLINE 561.282.5290 3 667 120th Avenue South, Wellington, Florida 33414 *Tax inclusive. Parking additional, unless otherwise noted. Enjoy fabulous cuisine, entertainment, fashion and, of cour se, world-class polo every Sunday, January 6 through April 21. Entrance at 2 p.m. | Polo match at 3 p.m. The Perfect Match Â… Polo and Brunch LILA PHOTO ALEX PACHECO Champagne Brunch January-February: $100 March-April: $120 r1BWJMJPOSFDFQUJPOr-BWJTIHPVSNFUCSVODIr7FSBOEBTFBUJOHr5XPDPNQMJNFOUBSZ ESJOLUPLFOT Veuve Clicquot Champagne Brunch (for two) January-February: $300 March-April: $330 r$PNQMJNFOUBSZWBMFUQBSLJOHr1BWJMJPOSFDFQUJPOr-BWJTIHPVSNFUCSVODIr"DPNQMJNFOUBSZCPUUMFPG7FVWF$MJDRVPU e Pavilion Reception Pass January-February: $55 March-April: $65 r1SFNBUDIDIBNQBHOFUPBTUr1BTTFEMJHIUIPSTEPFVWSFTr5XPDPNQMJNFOUBSZESJOLUPLFOT Ticket Prices January-Aprilm(FOFSBM"ENJTTJPO#MFBDIFS4FBUJOHm/PSUIBOE4PVUI4UBEJVN-BXO4FBUJOHm$FOUFS4UBEJVN-BXO4FBUJOHm#PY4FBUTMJNJUFEBWBJMBCJMJUZn FLORIDA WEEKLY www.FloridaWeekly.com WEEK OF JANUARY 31-FEBRUARY 6, 2013 NEWS A9 JOHN SESSA/FLORIDA WEEKLYJJ Muggs Stadium Grill, owned by Dennis Witkowski (at right) depends on business gener-ated by baseball fans at Roger Dean Stadium.
A10 NEWS WEEK OF JANUARY 31-FEBRUARY 6, 2013 www.FloridaWeekly.com FLORIDA WEEKLY company since the 1980s, when the company had just one store, at Royal Poinciana Way and County Road in Palm Beach. ÂI tell the story that the business started when my mother was 52, and as my mom got older, the clothing got older,ÂŽ Mrs. Weissman says. ÂIt started because she couldnÂt find that was the right fabric, the right colors, age-appro-priate, the fit.ÂŽ But what was right for her retiree mom was not necessarily a good fit with younger women, like the 50-some-thing Mrs. Weissman. ÂWhen I became in charge, I wanted to bring it back to the age range it should be,ÂŽ she says. ÂSo we have redone all the stores to bring them more up to date with the times. TheyÂre a little more contemporary looking and fresh, and changing up our windows to attract people of a different genera-tion. There are people who come in the store, and say, ÂAm I getting that old that I now shop in the store, or is the store getting younger?Â ItÂs younger, not young.ÂŽ Evelyn & ArthurÂs window illustrates that point. Mannequins wear Lisa Todd sweaters that bear bold, graphic designs Â„ one even has a skull motif. You couldnÂt picture Evelyn Lewis wearing some-thing like that. ÂAnything that has color and is eyecatching and a little different, even though IÂm wearing all black, is fabu-lous,ÂŽ she says. But that black ensemble is from Evelyn & ArthurÂs private label. The look is dressy, but decidedly casual, and much of it is made in New York. ÂPeople donÂt dress the same way they did 20 years ago. They donÂt dress up to go to the theater. They donÂt get dressed up to go to their churches or their temples. ItÂs a more casual lifestyle, and we had to gear the mer-chandise to todayÂs lifestyle. So you donÂt see people in the silk cable-knit sweater and pants.ÂŽ Last November, the company opened a store in Sarasota; it also has a west coast store in Estero. And though it is across the state from the companyÂs core, merchandise remains much the same. In addition to the resort and casual wear, the stores offer tropically inspired serve ware, hostess gifts, toys and the like. That came about because Mrs. Lewis loved a store in New YorkÂs Soho that offered giftware in black, silver and white. The Manalapan store has the largest quantities of such items, Mrs. Weissman says. Otherwise, ÂSarasota will skew the same way as Palm Beach, but itÂs just the sea-sonality of Sarasota. They probably run the same sea-son as Palm Beach and PGA runs a little more year-round,ÂŽ she says. When Mrs. WeissmanÂs parents started Evelyn & Arthur in the Â80s, Palm Beach tended to shut down for the summer. Restaurants and stores closed, and the employees headed North to work in their compa-niesÂ summer outposts. South Florida now is home to more year-round residents, but business, at least in Palm Beach, still rises in winter and drops off in summer. ÂIt is consistently the same. It is the most unpredictable predictable busi-ness or predictable unpredictable busi-ness youÂve ever seen, because no mat-ter what you do, you can still see the percentage of business you do in a year by month, now it is all just predicable,ÂŽ she says. Mrs. Weissman will not release sales figures for the company, but says, ÂItÂs like the customers read our daily num-bers, and say, ÂWeÂll come shop today because theyÂre up against this number.Â ItÂs really remarkable. ItÂs very funny.ÂŽ It is a different level of intensity from, say, the careers she and her hus-band had at MacyÂs. ÂIt was very funny coming here at first. What they would consider a busy day in the store, I used to say I could do with one hand tied behind my back because I was coming off of MacyÂs,ÂŽ she says. ÂBut the personal contacts here and the community involvement and what you can do and influence is so much greater when you have your own business and itÂs only 10 stores, and getting out into the commu-nity and giving back is so important to me, and being at MacyÂs you couldnÂt do that. You didnÂt have that kind of control. Corporate did what corporate wanted to control.ÂŽ Being in charge means Mrs. Weissman and her husband can pick and choose their sponsorships and charitable involvement. She was a sponsor of this yearÂs Palm Beach Jewish Film Festival, and chaired the 2009 Komen Race for the Cure in 2009, and sits on the board of the Habili-tation Center of the Palm Beaches. The Weissmans are involved in their temple and have two daughters, one a teacher, the other in public relations. The Weissmans will celebrate their 30th wedding anniversary in May. ÂAnd we still work together,ÂŽ she says, laughing. Perhaps that feeds her enthusiasm for the business. ÂThereÂs an energy when you come into the stores, and this store is fabu-lous. Since I live in Jupiter, IÂm here a lot. PeopleÂs reaction to the store is always nice to hear, you know, and meeting customers,ÂŽ she says. Mrs. Weissman says her customers appreciate a personal touch that comes from having longtime employees. ÂYou go to the department store and you donÂt have that. You really donÂt have any personal service or atten-tion. Âƒ We have a woman down in our Manalapan store has been with us 28 years, and a lot of people have been with us 18 years, 15 years, 10 years, so a customer comes in and theyÂre seeing the same people all the time and they really become family.ÂŽ Moments later, employee Judy Devore sneaks up behind Mrs. Weiss-man, places two fingers behind her head and asks, ÂAre you on TV?ÂŽ ÂShe hires the needy,ÂŽ Ms. Devore says. ÂI hire my friends,ÂŽ Mrs. Weissman says. ÂShe does hire her friends,ÂŽ says Ms. Devore. ÂWhen you need part-time seasonal, flexible people, theyÂre some of my friends,ÂŽ Mrs. Weissman says. ÂThe joke is that I was working all the time and I didnÂt want them to go to lunch without me, so I made them work.ÂŽ She pauses to greet a customer, walking in from the neighboring Aqua Beach Wear. ÂLinda! Hello, how are you? You get a bathing suit?ÂŽ The woman laughs.ÂA cover-up, which is way better than a bathing suit,ÂŽ she says. ÂYou know, IÂve gotten a couple of those Dammit! dolls and now everyone thinks theyÂre the greatest thing in world.ÂŽ She laughs again and heads into the store, no doubt to buy one of the $15 dolls. The user whacks the cloth doll against a table or a wall while shouting ÂDammit!ÂŽ ItÂs a great stress reliever, Mrs. Weissman says. And thatÂs an example of the humor at Evelyn & Arthur. ÂWe have a new rabbi at our temple and I presented her with this at the installation. Everybody was saying all these wonderful things, and whatever,ÂŽ she says laughing. ÂI said, you know, youÂre not going to love every day.ÂŽ After all, temple is a place where people may bring their burdens, and not every institution can be Evelyn & Arthur. Q DRESSESFrom page 1 SCOTT SIMMONS/FLORIDA WEEKLYAdrianne Weissman says she has updated her stores and merchandise to attract a younger range of customers.Â“I tell the story that the business started when my mother was 52, and as my mom got older, the clothing got older. It started because she couldnÂ’t find that was the right fabric, the right colors, age-appropriate, the fit.Â” Â— Adrianne Weissman, Evelyn & Arthur CFO
FLORIDA WEEKLY www.FloridaWeekly.com WEEK OF JANUARY 31-FEBRUARY 6, 2013 NEWS A11 The Doctor Will Really See You Now. Our Radiologists are seeing their patients in a whole new way with the countryÂs Â“rst GE Optima CT540. Patient safety is our top concern. The GE Optima CT System provides the lowest dose of radiation possible with the highest quality images. And patient satisfaction is top of mind. With reduced exam times and rapid results to your physician, our patient satisfaction rate is consistently over 90%. Seeing Â… and experiencing Â… truly is believing. Call today to schedule your appointment: (561) 263-4414. 1210 S. Old Dixie Highway Â€ Jupiter, Florida 33458 Jupiter Outpatient Imaging 2055 Military Trail, Suite 101 Â€ Jupiter, FL 33458 Â€ jupitermed.com/imaging IMAGING SERVICES Recipient of the Healthgrades ÂAmericaÂs 50 BestÂŽ AwardTM for 2 years in a Row (2011-2012). Learn how to become a SUCCESS magnet! To get your FREE ÂSuccess Secrets RevealedÂŽ CD please call 561-529-5578 Delray Medical Center, Good Samaritan Medical Center, Palm Beach Gar-dens Medical Center and St. MaryÂs Medical Center are among the Tenet hospitals recognized by Cigna for the high volume of Center of Excellence designations given in 2012, according to a prepared statement from Tenet. As a whole, Tenet Healthcare has been awarded 173 Center of Excellence des-ignations in 2012, compared to the 71 designations that were received in 2011. ÂThe number of Center of Excellence designations that our hospitals have earned shows our strong commitment to quality,ÂŽ said Marsha Powers, senior vice president of operations of Tenet Florida. ÂThese designations prove that we continue to provide our commu-nity with superior clinical quality and improved patient outc omes.ÂŽ Tenet hospitals receiving 2013 Cigna Center of Excellence designations are: Â€ Delray Medical Center Â„ Heart Attack and Stroke. Â€ Good Samaritan Medical Center Â„ COPD (pulmonary disease). Â€ Palm Beach Gardens Medical Center Â„ Cardiac Defibrillator Implant, Cardiac Pacemaker Implant, COPD (pulmonary disease), Coronary Artery Bypass Surgery, General Cardiac Medi-cal, Heart Attack, Heart Valve Replace-ment, Pneumonia, Pulmonology Medi-cal, and Stroke. Â€ St. MaryÂs Medical Center Â„ COPD (pulmonary disease), General Cardiac Medical, Irregular Heartbeat, Pneumo-nia, and Pulmonology Medical. Tenet Florida, a region of Tenet Healthcare Corporation, comprises nine acute care hospitals with 10 sites of service and 3,483 licensed beds and numerous related health care services. Hospitals in the south Florida region include Coral Gables Hospital, Delray Medical Center, North Shore Medical Center FMC Campus, Good Samaritan Medical Center, Hialeah Hospital, North Shore Medical Center, Palm Beach Gar-dens Medical Center, Palmetto General Hospital, St. MaryÂs Medical Center and West Boca Medical Center. Q Palm Beach County Tenet hospitals get Cigna excellence designationsSPECIAL TO FLORIDA WEEKLY_________________________
A12 NEWS WEEK OF JANUARY 31-FEBRUARY 6, 2013 www.FloridaWeekly.com FLORIDA WEEKLY Take the Pledge at pbgmc.com Pledge to be Pledge to be Plg Pledg ledg ledge dge dge to to b e b b b be be be be be be be lhy h y h h h y y heart healthy l t h y l t h h y y y hear t h g g g g g g g g hea hea hear art halthy lhy l l h h y y healt h y rt healty rt lthy lthy h healthy h e a l t h y h h rt hea hea heal althy lthy lthy l t hy l t h h y y h h y hy hy h h y y h h y y h h y y hy hy h h y y states y ou will in 2013... Eat Righ t, Exercise, Not Smoke, and check your Cholesterol & Glucose L evels. T o RSVP ca ll Shopping for a Healthy Heart An online virtual guide through a grocery store 'SJEBZr'FCSVBSZrt".".4IBSPO'JTDIFSr.&E3%-%r1#(.$$MJOJDBM/VUSJUJPO.BOBHFSLocation: Whole Foods Market Conference Room(11701 Lake Victoria Gardens Avenue, Palm Beach Gardens) $BSEJPQVMNPOBSZ3FIBC5IF*NQPSUBODFPG&YFSDJTFJO.BJOUBJOJOH:PVS)FBMUI 'SJEBZr'FCSVBSZrt".".4UFQIFO5SBDIUFOCFSHr.%r4VQFSWJTJOH1IZTJDJBOPGUIF1#(.$$ BSEJBD and Pulmonary Rehab, plus the Cardiac Rehab TeamLocation: Palm Beach Gardens Medical Center Conference Room 3(3360 Burns Road, Palm Beach Gardens) #POF%FOTJUZ4DSFFOJOH Thursday, February 21, 2013 t".1.Location: Palm Beach Gardens Medical Center Radiology (3360 Burns Road, Palm Beach Gardens) Z VNCB(SPPWFGPS(P3FEGPS8PNFO 4BUVSEBZr'FCSVBSZrt1.1.;VNCB*OTUSVDUPST+FBOOJF,OPU*SJOB8FU[FM #54(SPPWF5FSJ)VHIFT4UBDFZ+BDLTPO,FMMZ)BSEFSTFOFree Heart Attack Screening prior to class from 2:00 PM 2:30 PMLocation: Stayin Alive Fitness Center (3980 RCA Blvd, Palm Beach Gardens, FL)A minimum $10 donation to the American Heart Association is generously accepted at the door. S IPQ#F4DSFFOFE Friday, February 22 2013 t" .q 1.'SFF#MPPE1SFTTVSF$IPMFTUFSPM4DSFFOJOHBU%PXOUPXOBUUIF(BSEFOT All carousel proceeds during this time will benefit theAmerican Heart Association. Receive a free heart healthy cookbook when you take the pledge. HEALTHY LECTURE SERIES Free Heart Attack Screening 8FEOFTEBZr'FCSVBSZr".". #MPPE1SFTTVSFr$IPMFTUFSPMr(MVDPTFr#.* Palm Beach Gardens Medical Center Conference Room 3 (3360 Burns Road, Palm Beach Gardens) RSVP to all events at pbgmc.com or call 561.625.5070 or call 561.625.5070 5IF ) F B S U ) F B M U IZ1-&% ( & Are you heading toward an affair? Here are three red flags to watch forAdam kept glancing at his phone. Marlene knew something was up, because her husband was not acting like himself. When he excused himself to go to another room to take a Âbusiness call,ÂŽ Marlene couldnÂt shake a feeling of dread. She just knew the call was from Beth, the newest associate at AdamÂs firm. When Beth first started at the firm, Adam had spoken about her frequently, remarking about her quick transition, and how much the partners welcomed her input. Although Marlene had never once doubted her husbandÂs loyalty in their 30 years of marriage, there was something about Beth that really disturbed her. It all started at the annual Christmas party. The way Beth looked at Adam sent warning prickles up MarleneÂs spine. And when Marlene made a point of saying hello to Beth, the response was downright chilly. Adam had laughed when Marlene raised her apprehensions, and told her she was being totally ridiculous. But, when Adam completely stopped mentioning BethÂs name after that, it did nothing to reassure MarleneÂs concerns. Even the closest marriages are vulnerable to the ravages of outside influ-ences. This statement is not intended to create havoc. Rather, itÂs a wake-up call for all of us to pay close attention and to take important steps to protect our most important relationships. The late Shirley Glass, one of the worldÂs leading experts on infidelity, wrote a widely acclaimed book called ÂNot Just Friends.ÂŽ She warned that an alarming number of her clients who engaged in extra-marital affairs were not intentionally seeking outside thrills, as is often believed. Rather, the overwhelming majority of her clients whoÂd had affairs professed theyÂd started the relationships strictly Âjust as friends.ÂŽ These were decent folks who had unwittingly formed deep, passionate connections before realizing theyÂd crossed the line from platonic friendship into romantic love. As Glass pointed out, Âwell-intentioned people who had not planned to stray, betrayed, not only their partners, but also their own beliefs and moral values, provoking inner crises as well as marital ones.ÂŽ The skeptics will say: ÂThey should have known better!ÂŽ And, of course, they should have. ThereÂs really no adequate justification for deceit and betrayal. We must all take responsibility for the impact our behavior has on the ones we care most about. ÂNot Just FriendsÂŽ describes how todayÂs world of the Internet, and work-place and social environments, place women and men in close proximity like never before. There are countless opportunities to embark on Âslippery slopesÂŽ to dangerous territories that many people never fully intended to enter. Some platonic friendships are turning into emotional affairs, usually gradually, and often without premedita-tion. There is a shared camaraderie and enjoyment that is initially labeled Âfully innocent.ÂŽ This is not to say that men and women are not able to have friendships that are appropriate and respectful to their marriages. Glass took special care to distinguish the difference between a true platonic friend, and a friendship that has now become an affair. There are three main red flags that character-ize the shift. 1. In an affair, the emotional intimacy intensifies as the two look forward to their time together and share more and more personal information. They have begun to talk in a familiar way that rightfully belongs in the domain of the committed relationship. The lure of the affair is often how the unfaithful partner is mirrored back through the adoring eyes of the new love. Another appeal is the opportunity to grow and experience new roles and feelings about oneÂs self. 2. Secrecy waxes the Âslippery slopeÂŽ as the two concoct more and more white lies and evasively avoid disclosing the extent of their relationship. As Glass reports: ÂThe secret nature of their rela-tionship automatically increases their intensity and fuels their preoccupation with each other.ÂŽ 3. Sexual chemistry is usually fueling the intensity of the emotional rela-tionship. However, many people delude themselves that if they are not sexually consummating the relationship, they have not violated their vows to be f aithful. Although itÂs hard for some to imag-ine, some of the greatest betrayals can happen without touching. Infidelity is any emotional or sexual intimacy that violates trust. ThereÂs a quick way to tell if youÂre really just friends or having an emo-tional affair: ÂWhen a friend knows more about your marriage than a spouse knows about your friendship, you have already reversed the healthy position of Âwalls and windows.Â To re-establish a marriage that is intimate and trusting after a breach, the walls and windows must be recon-structed to conform to the safety code and keep the structure of the marriage so that it can withstand the test of time. You install a picture widow between you and your marriage partner and con-struct a solid or opaque wall to block out contact with third parties. This arrangement nurtures your marriage and protects if from outside elements and interference. Q Â„ Linda Lipshutz, M.S., LCSW, is a psychotherapist in Palm Beach Gardens. She can be reached at 630-2827, online at www.palmbeachfamilytherapy.com, or on Twitter @LindaLipshutz. HEALTHY LIVING n e c f t i linda LIPSHUTZllipshutz@floridaweekly.com
with Scripps Florida can participate in a science scavenger hunt by answering questions and solving simple puzzles based on information and activities at the various booths. Every visitor who completes the scavenger hunt while vis-iting the activity booths will receive a commemorative gift and also be entered into a raffle to win a special prize.For additional details about this event, please visit: www.scripps.edu/CELLebrate.The Scripps Research Institute is one of the worldÂs largest independent, not-for-profit organizations focusing on research in the biomedical sciences. Over the past decades, TSRI has developed a lengthy track record of major contribu-tions to science and health, including laying the foundation for new treatments for cancer, rheumatoid arthritis, hemo-philia, and other diseases. The insti-tute employs about 3,000 people on its campuses in La Jolla, Calif., and Jupiter, where its renowned scientists Â„ includ-ing three Nobel laureates Â„ work toward their next discoveries. The instit uteÂs graduate program, which awards PhD degrees in biology and chemistry, ranks among the top 10 of its kind in the nation. For more information, see scripps.edu. The Gardens Mall is located one mile east of I-95 on PGA Boulevard in Palm Beach Gardens. The 1.4-million square-foot, regional shopping center features more than 160 retail specialty shops and restaurants. It is anchored by Nordstrom, Saks Fifth Avenue, BloomingdaleÂs, MacyÂs, and Sears. For more information about The Gardens Mall, call 775-7750, or visit the mall online at thegardensmall.com. Based in Southfield, Mich., The Forbes Company is a nationally recognized owner, developer, and manager of iconic regional shopping centers in Florida and Michigan, renowned throughout their respective markets for their retail inno-vation, fashion leadership, distinctive architecture, and luxury appointments. In addition to The Gardens Mall, these properties include Waterside Shops in Naples, The Mall at Millenia in Orlando, and Somerset Collection in Troy, Mich. Q FLORIDA WEEKLY www.FloridaWeekly.com WEEK OF JANUARY 31-FEBRUARY 6, 2013 NEWS A13 tntHBSEFOT!MBOHSFBMUZDPN www.langrealty.com 1("#PVMFWBSEr4VJUFt1BMN#FBDI(BSEFOT GOLF VILLAS Â… 2BR/2BA Â… 1,366 Liv. sq. ft. Nicely furnished second Â”oor unit with peaceful screenedin patio, new Â”oors. This impeccable golf villa is available for annual or seasonal rental. FRENCHMANS CREEK Â… 4/3 Â… 3207 Liv. Sq. ft. Never before available, magniÂ“cent one story on oversized lot, private pool and amazing waterview! Golf cart garage. Low, Low Taxes!$1,350,000 CALL VICKI COPANI 5613011463 CALL KATHRYN KLAR5613466616 CLUB COTTAGES Â… 2BR/2BA Â… 1,180 Liv. sq. ft. Full golf membership! Light and cozy Club Cottage. All new furniture, carpet and appliances. BREAKERS WEST Â… 2/2/2 Â… 2160 Liv. Sq. ft. Â… Now is your chance to own this well maintained villa with private pool, newer roof, stainless steel appliances, den, Florida room, manned security gate and lush landscaping. No mandatory club membership! $275,000 CALL MARY MO NUS 5618891619 CALL ANN MELENDEZ5612526343 WEST PALM BEACH NEW *4 5 */( ` 3&/ 5 '63/ *4 ) &% / / 6" 4 &"40/ PALM BEACH GARDENS PGA NATÂL NEW *4 5 */( PALM BEACH GARDENS PALM BEACH GARDENS PGA NATÂL 3 &/ 5"'63 / *4)&% 4&"40/ "-FURN./ANNUAL $1,300/MOFURN./SEASON $3,300/MO CALL SUSAN WINCH 5615161293 FURNISHED SEASONAL $5,000 CALL RONA REVIEN 5613137930 SPECIAL TO FLORIDA WEEKLYScripps Florida is inviting the community to meet more than 100 scientists, and see demonstrations and hands-on exhibits at the fourth annual science fes-tival at The Gardens Mall. CELLebrate Science 2013, featuring scientists from the non-profit Scripps Research Institute campus in Jupiter, is Saturday, Feb. 3 from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. The event is free and open to the public. Located throughout the MallÂs lower level, ÂCELLebrate ScienceÂŽ will offer visitors a chance to explore science booths, participate in a scavenger hunt-style quiz, and participate for prizes and giveaways. In addition to the popular chemistry demonstrations, technology displays and hands-on science activity stations, this yearÂs ÂCELLebrate Sci-enceÂŽ event will feature new attractions designed to engage younger audiences and provide a greater depth of under-standing to visitors interested in the latest research emerging from Scripps Florida laboratories. ÂInsights from the LabÂŽ is a series of 15-minute presentations by Scripps Florida scientists on compelling topics in biomedical research. Held in the MallÂs central Grand Court during the 11 a.m. hour and again after 1 p.m., these ÂTED talkÂŽ style presenta-tions will explore provocative questions such as ÂWhat is Aging?ÂŽ and ÂCan we stop flu epidemics, reverse the AIDS pandemic, or even rid the world of human infectious diseases?ÂŽ A complete schedule of talks is available online at thegardensmall.com or at Scripps.edu/celebrate. A free guide will be distrib-uted at the event. Educators from the South Florida Science Museum and the School District of Palm Beach County will also host booths at this yearÂs event, featuring hands-on activities for children and useful infor-mation for parents. Younger children will enjoy activities led by the South Florida Science Muse-um that harness the excitement of super-heroes to explore fun aspects of biology, chemistry and physics. Children will even be able to make their own super-hero mask. Superhero Science is one of the many themed programs available for children at the museumÂs popular week-long summer camps. Families will be able to learn more about the camps and how to register their children. Returning to this yearÂs CELLebrate Science event is The School District of Palm Beach County, which will host a booth featuring activities for children and information for parents. Nearby, the winners of the 2012 Palm Beach Regional Science and Engineering Fair will dis-play the results of their own scientific research. These students, from grades 6 through 12, will all compete at FloridaÂs State Science and Engineering Fair in Lakeland in March. ÂI have no doubt that many of these students will one day be working side-by-side with the scientists at Scripps and other scientific institutions,ÂŽ said School District 6-12 Science Program Planner Gregory Goebel. ÂIt is great to see the positive reaction from the public every year as they are amazed at the outstand-ing work being done by these middle and high school students that already has real-world applications.ÂŽ Interactive booths include:Q Chemistry at Scripps Â„ From exploding hydrogen bubbles and beach balls filled with strange heavy gases to the extreme cold effects of liquid nitro-gen, chemistry demonstrations return this year alongside hands-on chemistry activities for kids. Visitors can test their manual dexterity by manipulating objects in an actual laboratory glove box. Q Technology and Automation Â„ Learn about extraordinary devices that speed up the process of scientific dis-covery and how Scripps Florida is using Â„ and developing Â„new technologies that automate research. Scripps Research Institute scientists and engineers lead fun activities with robotics and microflu-idics that illustrate the use of technology in the research lab. Q Model Organisms Â„ Biomedical researchers study sea slugs, fruit flies, roundworms and zebra fish to under-stand basic human biology. Take a look at these amazing model organisms through a microscope and discover why they are so important to biomedical research. Q ÂInner Life of a CellÂŽ Â„ Step inside a giant inflatable planetarium-style dome and experience a series of amazing short videos that create the illusion that youÂve entered a living cell. The presentations are narrated live by Scripps Florida scientists who will take visitors on a guided tour of a typical cell. Q Disease Biology Â„ Viruses and bacteria can cause devastating human diseases, but did you know they also serve as powerful tools in biomedical research? Learn about the ÂGood, Bad and UglyÂŽ of viruses and bacteria, then discover how Scripps Research Institute scientists are using them to search for treatments and cures for cancer, HIV, diabetes, hepatitis C and AlzheimerÂs Â„ just a few of the diseases being studied at Scripps Florida. Q The Science of Safety Â„ Safety and research go hand in hand and it takes a crew of experts to ensure the health and well-being of scientists and our com-munity. Scripps FloridaÂs Environmental Health and Safety team will illustrate some of the extraordinary safety mea-sures employed in the laboratories, as well as the instit uteÂs Âgr een initiativesÂŽ designed to reduce our environmental footprint. Q Education at Scripps Â„ Training the next generation of scientists is an important part of The Scripps Research Instit uteÂs mission. In addition to a top-10 ranked graduate school, the institute offers many programs for undergraduates, high school and middle school teachers, and K-12 students. Meet Scripps Florida graduate students work-ing to earn their Ph.D., along with recent high school summer interns from Palm Beach County schools who have worked in Scripps Florida labs. In addition to the interactive science booths, visitors to CELLebrate Science COURTESY PHOTOS At the CELLebrate Science event at The Gardens Mall, Scripps scientists offer demonstrations and hands-on exhibits for the community. 4th annual CELLebrate Science! More than 100 Scripps scientists will make science fun at The Gardens Mall
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A16 NEWS WEEK OF JANUARY 31-FEBRUARY 6, 2013 www.FloridaWeekly.com FLORIDA WEEKLYGardens Masters Swim Team seeks adult swimmers of all levels SPECIAL TO FLORIDA WEEKLYThe City of Palm Beach Gardens Masters swim team is looking for adult swimmers of all levels Â„ tri-athlete, competitive, non-competitive, ages 18 and older, who are looking to improve their overall level of fitness. Practices take place on Mondays and Wednesdays from 6 a.m. to 7:30 a.m.; Tuesdays and Thursdays from 6:30 p.m. to 7:30 p.m.; and Saturdays from 8 a.m. to 9 a.m. at the Palm Beach Gardens Aquatic Complex, 4404 Burns Road, Palm Beach Gardens. Swimmers may participate in as many or as few practices as they wish. Sign up online at pbgfl.com, at any Recreation department service desk, or stop during a practice and try it once for free.The monthly fee is $45 for residents and $54 for non-residents. Call Brittani Benko at 630-1145 for more information. Q SPECIAL TO FLORIDA WEEKLYPalm Beach philanthropist Sydelle Meyer has been named the Grand Matri-arch of the second annual Portrait of a Woman Spring Luncheon, which will be held in Palm Beach on Thursday, March 21, at 11:30 a.m. The announce-ment was made by portrait artist and activist Renee D. Plevy, founder and co-chair of the annual luncheon.ÂOur Grand Matriarch the first year was the Countess de Hoernle, and I can think of no one more worthy to assume the title in 2013 than Sydelle Meyer, her name is synonymous with cultural and commu-nity philanthropy in Palm Beach County,ÂŽ said Ms. Plevy in a prepared statement. ÂA lover of great art, bright colors and the generous gesture, and she continues to be an active supporter of numerous local nonprofit organizations from the Cultural Council of Palm Beach County to the Norton Museum of Art, from AlzheimerÂs Community Care to the Marshall Founda-tion for the Everglades to the Kravis Cen-ter for the Performing Arts.ÂŽThree other women are being honored at the luncheon, which is a benefit for Quantum House. Their short bios were provided by the luncheon organization: Q Ruth Young: The Director of Sales & Marketing at The Colony Hotel since 1993, the effervescent and efficient Ruth Young is a Palm Beach fixture. Thanks in part to her work, The Colony was named Hotel of the Year by the Hotel & Lodging Association of Palm Beach County a few months ago, and received the Quintes-sentially Palm Beach Award from the local Chamber of Commerce as part of last yearÂs Centennial Celebration. Before joining The Colony, Ms. Young spent six years with Crown Cruise Lines. Currently, she is a member of the Worth Avenue Assn., Palm Beach Business Group, South County Road Assn., Palm Beach Civic Assn., Palm Beach Coun-ty Cultural Council, Meeting Planners International (MPI) and HSMAI (Hotel Sales & Marketing Association).Q Rosemary Krieger: Representing Boca Raton and South County and being honored for her extensive volunteer work throughout the community, Rosemary Krieger believes in following the words of Mother Teresa: ÂIt is not what you do, but the love you put into doing; it is now what you give but the love you put in giv-ing.ÂŽ And she has put a lot of love in doing and giving for such valuable organizations as AVDA, the Soroptimists, the Rotary, St. Vincent de Paul Seminary and the YMCA. Q Melissa Potamkin Ganzi: Representing the Wellington area, Melissa Ganzi is one of the few female dynamos in the male-dominated world of international polo. Her long line of competitive titles accolades include being the first woman player to capture the prestigious Monty Waterbury Cup, three-time winner of the Aspen Snow Polo Championship, the 2008 Miami Beach Polo World Cup, the 2009 North American Cup and more. In addi-tion, she frequently sponsors youth polo events and charitable functions like Best Buddies, and recently hosted the Interna-tional Cup polo tournament between the United States and Great Britain.ÂThe goal of this annual charitable event is to raise much needed funds for Quan-tum House while honoring some incred-ible local ladies during WomenÂs History Month,ÂŽ said Ms. Plevy, in the statement.ÂThis event is our way of saluting special women from throughout Palm Beach County for their major long-term contri-butions to our overall community, as well as to individuals, businesses, civic orga-nizations and charities,ÂŽ said co-chair Bobbi Shorr. ÂTickets are only $135, and sponsorship opportunities are available.ÂŽHonorary Chairs for the 2013 Portrait of a Woman Spring Luncheon are Etonel-la Christlieb of Palm Beach and Monica Erickson of West Palm Beach. Honorary Committee members include Edith Gel-fand and Gail Worth from Palm Beach; Shelley Cabangon and Debbie Schwar-zberg from West Palm Beach; Johanna Klausen of Royal Palm Beach, Geri Mor-row from Singer Island and Joan Rubin of Boynton Beach. The 2012 Portrait of a Woman Honorees included Dorothy Sullivan (Grand Honoree), the Countess de Hoernle (Grand Honorary Matriarch), Honor-ary Matriarchs Helen Babione and Suzy Minkoff, and five special Honorees Â„ Bobbi Horwich, Lynda Levitsky, Jacie Keeley, Sherry Frankel and Dr. Maria M. Vallejo. Ms. Sullivan, who was unable to attend the 2012 luncheon, will be hon-ored again on March 21. Portrait of a Woman recognizes its annual Honorees and Matriarchs in a unique and personal way, through origi-nal oil portraits that will be displayed at leading venues throughout Palm Beach County. Ms. Plevy conceived this way to recognize the dedication of these women by painting a special portrait of each honoree. Her 35 years of expertise paint-ing notables is displayed in these por-traits that show the unique soul of these remarkable women. ÂWe are raising monies to support Quantum House, a nonprofit hospital hospitality house, the only facility of its kind between Fort Lauderdale and Orlando, Florida. Quantum House was established in May 2001 to provide a caring and supportive home that lessens the burden for families whose children are receiving treatment in Palm Beach County for a serious medical condition,ÂŽ said Ms. Plevy. Q Training offered for women who want to run for office SPECIAL TO FLORIDA WEEKLYPolitical Institute for Women will conduct a Campaign Leadership Train-ing event, geared specifically for women interested in community leadership and elected office. The half-day seminar will be held from 1:30 p.m. until 6:30 p.m. on Feb. 15 at the Junior League of the Palm Beaches Headquarters, 470 Columbia Drive, Building F, in West Palm Beach. The event is being sponsored by the WomenÂs Foundation of Palm Beach County, the Executive Women of the Palm Beaches, the Florida Association for Women Lawyers, Palm Beach Coun-ty Chapter, and the Junior League of the Palm Beaches. Kimberly Rasmussen, from the Political Institute for Women, will be facilitat-ing this training for women in the local community who are interested in seek-ing elected or appointed office, and/or running for local board, association or chapter leadership positions. Ideally the training is targeted toward women who are planning to run for office in the next 2 to 5 years. In her role at the PIW, Ms. Rasmussen oversees an organization that trains women to run for elected office and pursue careers in politics. The training will include topics such as finding your place in politics, tran-sitioning into public life, base building and fundraising opportunities. A mod-erated panel of local female elected offi-cials will conclude the official program and a cocktail hour will immediately follow the panel discussion. The cost is $30 to participate, with an RSVP deadline of 5 p.m. Monday, Feb. 11. Guests may confirm attendance via e-mail to Jennifer Mahoney at firstname.lastname@example.org. Payment must be received to reserve a spot and can be made by sending a check to: WomenÂs Foundation of Palm Beach County, P.O. Box 611, West Palm Beach, FL 33402. Q Grand Slam Jupiter tourney nets 214 sailfish over two days SPECIAL TO FLORIDA WEEKLYThe 7th Annual Grand Slam Jupiter Billfish Tournament held out of the Square Grouper Tiki Bar in Jupiter on Jan. 16-18, was another great success. With 30 boats competing in this yearsÂ tournament, a total of 214 sailfish were released in unfavorable conditions for this time of year, the tourney officials said in a prepared statement. ÂFor the first time in the tournamentÂs history, we saw the temperatures in the 80s,ÂŽ said tournament director Jim McGrath. ÂThe weather was unusu-ally warm and it felt like a summer day on the first day of the tournament.ÂŽ The team led by captain Randy Yates on a 52-foot Viking, Miss Annie, emerged as the top boat this year, with a two-day total of 23 releases. This is the second first-place win for Miss Annie. Coming in at second was cap-tain Daryl Delca on a 32-foot Contend-er, Doing it All. They had 18 releases followed by captain Scott Leon on a 63-foot Spencer, Sandman, with 17 releases over the two-day tournament. Mike Tarmey, who fished on the Sandman, was the top angler with eight releases. The top lady angler went to Susan McCart on the ÂReel JoyÂŽ with four releases. Randy Yates from winning boat Miss Annie took home top captain along with Tyler Morris as top mate. Part of the proceeds from the tournament go to Florida Coastal Conserva-tion Association. For information, see jupiterbillfishtournament.com. Q COURTESY PHOTO 2013 honorees for Portrait of a Woman Spring Luncheon, from left: Ruth Young, Sydelle Meyer, Rosemary Krieger and Melissa Potamkin Ganzi. COURTESY PHOTO Winning anglers aboard Miss Annie; they had a two-day total of 23 releases. 2nd Annual Portrait of a Woman Spring Luncheon
FLORIDA WEEKLY www.FloridaWeekly.com WEEK OF JANUARY 31-FEBRUARY 6, 2013 NEWS A17 Here for You Before, During, and BeyondSMAventura(305) 935-2098Coral Springs(954) 753-6583Delray Beach(561) 278-1481Kendall (305) 596-9766Palm Beach Gardens(561) 691-4582Pembroke Pines(954) 499-8560Port St. Lucie(772) 807-9692Suniland(305) 238-5962 $149OFF*YouÂll get great-tasting meals, a simple plan thatÂs easy to follow, and the personalized support you need for lasting health. Weight loss thatÂs here for you today AND tomorrow Sign up at your local Medifast Weight Control Center by March 31, 2013, and weÂll take $149 off* your program fees. *Limit one per customer. Offer limited to new customers only. Offer applies to a full purchase program at participating Centers only. Offer expires 03/31/13. Consult your health care provider before beginning a weightÂ…loss program. MedifastCenters.com Make an appointment today at February is the month for antiques in South Florida. From West Palm Beach to Miami Beach, there is something for just any-one and any budget. Here is a look at the month ahead: The Original Miami Beach Antique Show Â„ This high-end show will offer antiques, jewelry and artwork from more than 800 dealers from 22 coun-tries. It is noon-8 p.m. Jan. 31-Feb. 3 and noon-6 p.m. Feb. 4 at the Miami Beach Convention Center, 1901 Convention Center Drive, Miami Beach. Tickets: $20, good for the entire show. Info: (239) 732-6642 or www.miamibeachantique-shows.com. Miami International Map Fair Â„ 10 a.m.-5 p.m. Feb. 2-3, HistoryMiami, 101 W. Flagler St., downtown Miami. Tick-ets: HistoryMiami Members: $5. Non-members: $15. Info: (305) 375-1492 or historymiami.org American International Fine Art Fair Â„ 11 a.m.-6 p.m. Feb. 6-10, with a VIP preview 6-10 p.m. Feb. 5, Palm Beach County Convention Center, 650 Okeechobee Blvd., West Palm Beach. Tickets: One-day pass, $15 in advance, $20 at the door; multiday pass, $20 in advance, $25 at the door. Info: www.aifaf.com. West Palm Beach Antiques Festival Â„ The show, the biggest one locally, is a week later than usual. It will be open noon-5 p.m. Feb. 8, 9 a.m.-5 p.m. Feb. 9 and 10 a.m.-4:30 p.m. Feb. 10 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. Feb. 8 offers admission for the entire weekend. Discount coupon avail-able online at wpbaf.com. Info: (941) 697-7475. South Florida Depression Glass Club show and sale Â„ Dealers from around the country will be set up 10 a.m.-5 p.m. Feb. 9 and 10 a.m.-4 p.m. Feb. 10, Emma Lou Olson Civic Center, 1801 N.E. Sixth St., Pompano Beach. Tickets: $6.50. Info: www.sfdgc.com. Palm Beach Jewelry, Art & Antique Show Â„ 11 a.m.-7 p.m. Feb. 16-18 and 11 a.m.-6 p.m. Feb. 19, Palm Beach County Convention Center, 650 Okeechobee Blvd., West Palm Beach. Tickets: $15 daily, $25 for a four-day pass. Info: www.palmbeachshow.com. The West Palm Beach Antique & Flea Market Â„ 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. the second, third and fourth Saturday of each month on Narcissus Avenue just north of Ban-yan Boulevard in downtown West Palm Beach. For information, search for West Palm Beach Antique & Flea Market on Facebook or call 670-7473. Q A month of antiques events in South FloridaGerman toymakerÂ’s mechanical vehicles in demandChildren like to play with toys that are replicas of things used in everyday life. They also like toys that move and make noise, so for centuries toymakers have created transportation toys. There are very old toys shaped like chariots, stagecoaches and canoes. But by the late 1800s and early 1900s, new develop-ments like trains, cars, buses, motorcy-cles and bikes, as well as airplanes, bal-loons, blimps, helicopters and imaginary flying saucers and spaceships, became favorites. Gunthermann was a German company that manufactured toys from 1877 to 1965. It made many of the toy vehicles wanted by todayÂs collectors. In September 2012, a tin doubledecker toy bus made in the 1930s Â„ a copy of a full-size bus of the day Â„ sold at a Bertoia auction in New Jersey. It has an ad for ÂFordÂs AutomobileÂŽ on the top, a street name, ÂHigh Street,ÂŽ on the front, and ÂGeneral,ÂŽ the name of the bus company, on the sides and front. The orange and red combination of colors may be a bit imaginative, but the bus has realistic parts, a rear stairwell, upper-deck bench seating and a driv-er. It moves by a wind-up clockwork mechanism. The 9-inch toy, part of a well-known collection, sold for $2,006. Q: My plastic-and-metal Mickey Mouse tea set is in its original box and has never been opened. It has four plates, four cups and saucers, four sets of flatware and a teapot. The box is labeled ÂWolverine Toys, Division of Spang Inc., Walt Disney Product.ÂŽ I paid $50 for the set a few years ago at a Midwestern antiques shop. What is the set worth today? A: Your Disneyana tea set was made after 1968, the year Wolverine Toy Co. of Pittsburgh was purchased by Spang Industries of Butler, Pa. The company moved opera-tions to Arkansas in 1971. Dis-ney tea sets, even plastic ones made in the 1970s, are wanted by collectors. Yours could sell today for $100 to $150. Q: Many years ago, I was given a battery-operated toy monkey holding a cym-bal in each hand. When itÂs turned on, the monkey claps the cymbals together, and when itÂs tapped on the head, it stops clapping and makes a squeal-ing noise. Then it goes back to clapping the cymbals again. ItÂs about 10 inches high. How old is it and is it worth anything? A: Your cymbal-playing monkey was made in Japan from the 1950s into the Â70s by a company named C-K. The toy is called ÂMusical Jolly Chimp.ÂŽ It was a popular toy and similar versions were made by other companies. The cymbal-playing monkey even appeared in the movie ÂToy Story 3.ÂŽ The value of your toy is $150 to $300, depending on its condition. The original box adds value. Q: I just read your column about vintage slot machines. I own a similar countertop machine thatÂs still in its original box. The silver-colored metal nameplate on the front of the blue machine states itÂs an ÂAtom Ball Gum Vendor.ÂŽ Embossed on the top are the words, ÂWin a carton, 10 packs of ciga-rettes, line up 3 of a kind.ÂŽ If you insert a dime, the three small windows on the top show spinning images of cigarette brands. If the three line up with the same brand, a customer won a box of cigarettes. If they didnÂt line up, all you got was a gumball. My dad placed machines like this in bars and nightclubs in Iowa. The machines were bolted to countertops, and every so often I would go with him to refill the gumballs and remove the dimes. When the gambling machines were outlawed, he had to get rid of them so he dumped them in the river. But I hid this one in the attic. What is it worth? A: Your Âtrade stimulatorÂŽ was made in 1949 by Groetchen Tool & Manufac-turing Co. of Chicago. ItÂs exactly like the companyÂs Imp machine, introduced in 1940. But the dawn of the atomic age after World War II meant that a lot of things were renamed ÂAtomÂŽ or ÂAtomic.ÂŽ Trade stimulators, which made money for shop owners, were banned in many states even before the federal ban in 1951. But vintage machines can be legally bought and sold in many states now. Just be sure to check your own stateÂs laws before you sell. Your Atom machine is valued at about $165. But with the original box, it could sell for much more.Tip: Andirons get tarnished and covered with resin from smoke, so they should be regularly cleaned with liquid metal polish and 0000-grade steel wool. Q Â„ 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 w i s y P S terry KOVELnews@floridaweekly.com COURTESY PHOTO Double-decker buses are still used, but this tin toy bus was made in the 1930s and looks old-fashioned. The 9-inch German toy auctioned for $2,006 at Bertoia Auctions in Vineland, N.J.
BUSINESS FLORIDA WEEKLY PALM BEACH COUNTY COMMERCE WEEK OF JAN. 31-FEB. 6, 2013 A19 Dena Sisk Foman named to Mental Health Association board Dena Sisk Foman has been appointed to the board of directors of the Mental Health Association of Palm Beach County Inc. She is a partner at McLaughlin & Stern, LLP, in West Palm Beach. Ms. Sisk Foman, the mother of a bipolar child, has been an active member of the MHA since 2010. She has also been a dedicated advocate, as well as a public speak-er, for overcoming adversity for the past 25 years, according to a prepared state-ment from the law firm. As the survivor of an extraordinarily dysfunctional family Â„ which included severely drug-addicted parents Â„ she is truly committed to inspir-ing and assisting others to overcome their challenges and circumstances, so that they can go on to lead happy, healthy and pro-ductive lives. ÂI am honored and privileged to be active in this wonderful organization and to be a part of the growing movement to break the silence and the stigma associ-ated with mental illness,ÂŽ said Ms. Sisk Foman in the statement. Ms. Sisk Foman, who has been a Palm Beach Gardens resident since 2001, is also a member of Leadership Palm Beach County Class of 2013. She and her hus-band, William Foman Â„ who is also a per-sonal injury attorney at Deitch & Wright in Lake Worth Â„ have four sons aged 23, 10, and twins who are 7. Q Â„ Better Business Bureau FloridaTourney for Hospice is Feb. 4 At Fountains Country ClubThe 31st Annual Fountains Country Club Hospice Golf Tournament and Din-ner is Feb. 4 at the Fountains Country Club in Lake Worth. The golf scramble begins at noon. Cocktails and dinner begin at 5 p.m. Cost is $175 per person for golf, the reception and dinner, and $125 for the reception and dinner. Proceeds benefit patient care program of Hospice of Palm Beach County, ensur-ing that all who need and desire their services will receive them. Hospice of Palm Beach County cares for more than 1,000 patients and their families each day, and is one of the largest hospice programs in the Country. It offers many unique programs to the residents of Palm Beach County such as music therapy, childrenÂs programs and full bereavement support and counseling to anyone in need. To register or for more information, call Sonny Bilkis at 439-3372 or see hpbcf.org. Q Â„ Better Business Bureau FloridaSPECIAL TO FLORIDA WEEKLY_________________________SPECIAL TO FLORIDA WEEKLY_________________________SISK FOMAN Have you ever opted for a paperless, e-receipt? Some retailers and banks have started offering customers the option of receiving receipts from purchases and ATM transactions via email. While this is a convenient alter-native to paper cl utter, the Better Business Bureau is reminding shoppers to protect their identity in the process. Many retailers offer e-receipts for both our convenience and theirs. E-receipts save retailers money, and they make it easier for you to elec-tronically file them away until theyÂre needed for returns, warranties or taxes. E-receipts can often be tied to your store affinity card, but you can often opt for paperless simply by providing your email address to the clerk at the time of purchase. There are also online companies that offer to organize and store digital receipts. You must create an account and provide your credit or debit card information, which the company uses to track transactions. After purchases, the company retrieves receipt infor-mation directly from retailers and stores it online. Be careful! Obviously this kind of service is ripe for scam-mers to mimic in order to steal your information. While paperless receipts may offer savings for retailers and convenience to you, be sure youÂre aware of what else you could be receiving in your inbox. Along with receipts, businesses may send Âjunk mailÂŽ filled with sur-veys, coupons and other promotional offers. They may also use your infor-mation to build profiles on demo-graphics and buying habits. For shoppers who are interested in opting for the paperless, e-receipt, BBB offers the following tips: Â€ Find out how the business plans to keep your information secure. YouÂll want to check to see if the busi-ness plans on selling your information to third parties. If they do, be on the lookout for unsolicited emails request-ing your personal information; they could be scams that download mal-ware on your computer. Â€ Ask if you can opt-out of receiving promotional emails. Now that the business has your email address, itÂs possible youÂll start to receive coupons, newsletters and other promotional emails from themÂƒand even from others if theyÂve sold or shared your data. Â€ You may want to set up a separate email address to use for paper-less receipts so that you can easily monitor it for spam. Â€ Beware of scams! Having receipts emailed can also make you susceptible to phishing and other identity theft scams. Scammers pose as retailers or banks with realistic-looking emails that may claim there are problems with your purchase and request that you click a link to fix it. The link may take you to a fraudulent site that asks for your personal infor-mation, or it might download malware on your computer that will search your hard drive for account numbers and passwords. Â€ Make sure your anti-virus software is up-to-date. Whether or not you plan to increase your Internet and email use, itÂs always a good idea to make sure your systemÂs security plan is updated regularly. Spammers feed off of online shoppers who fail to update their security patches. To check the reliability of a company and find trustworthy businesses, visit BBB.org. Q Â„ Better Business Bureau FloridaE-RECEIPTSHow they can lead to junk mail Â„ and scams Juno Beach Branch14051 US Highway One Juno Beach, FL 33408 (561) 630-4521Member FDICEQUAL HOUSINGLENDER Minimum balance of $500 to earn interest. Please Note: We reserve the right to alter or withdraw t hese products or certain features thereof without prior notification. Free Interest Checking! RYour Home Town Bank TRUSTCOBANK Plus Free Access to Over 50,000 ATMs Worldwide! No Monthly Service Charges Free ATM/Debit Card Just look for this ATM logo!
Were you 6DWLV HG with the way your vehicle PDGHLWWR)ORULGD" Get 100% satisfaction on the way backÂ… JXDUDQWHHG 'RQWEHGLVDSSRLQWHGDJDLQ )R\\RXUWULSEDFNQRUWK go The American Way! Â‡*8$5$17((' SULFHVZKDWZHVD\LV ZKDW\RXSD\ Â‡*8$5$17((' SLFNXSRI\RXUYHKLFOHRQ \RXUVFKHGXOH The snowbirdÂ s fav orite since 1980 1-800-800-2580 Â‡ ZZZVKLSFDUFRP ($5/ <% 5' 63 (& $/ 6$9 ( :+(1 <28 5(6(59 ( <28 563$& (% < ) (% A20 BUSINESS WEEK OF JANUARY 31-FEBRUARY 6, 2013 www.FloridaWeekly.com FLORIDA WEEKLY MONEY & INVESTINGApple: Bloom is off the roseApple was a seemingly perfect technology and investment story but now the bloom is off the rose. The great story is no longer great enough; the good numbers are no longer good enough. And the stock has plummeted. Since mid-September, it has been hard times for Apple investors Â„ at least for those investors who have been long the stock. Yet, for investors shorting Apple, profits have been gargantuan and quick. Apple reached $705 per share price on Sept. 18. As of Friday, Jan. 25, it closed at $439. Apple is 38 percent off its peak. What has happened? Apple, in consumer terms, was noted for its rollout of new generational tech hardware. In Wall Street terms, it was loved for its positive surprises in revenues, earnings, units sold, profit margin expansion and more. Apple migrated and expanded margins as it rolled from high-end desktops to notebooks to iPods to iPhones to iPads all with slick look and great functions. Then came the hammer. On Jan 23, Apple reported no profit margin growth and the slowest increase in sales in 14 quarters. AppleÂs business model has been shiny new hardware and proprietary code. In smartphone and notepads/portable comput-ing hardware, Apple had no peer. That is until Google, which is not a hardware pro-vider, decided to expand beyond being No. 1 in search engines and become ubiquitous in data management and storage. Google real-ized that portable computing would eventu-ally dominate the computing space and it created a strategy to offer free, open operat-ing software (the Android operating system). Open O/S allowed a large number of smartphone/hardware manufacturers to make products to compete with Apple. It also allowed millions of third-party soft-ware developers for its apps to contribute to AndroidÂs success. Google helps the manu-facturers, as its goal has been to drive the price of smartphone hardware as far and as fast as possible. The more hardware out there, the more data it controls and stores and searches Â„ and for which it finds ways to get paid. So it is possibly Google that has set the stage for AppleÂs stumbling. Of all the Android manufacturers, Samsung emerged as market leader by offering high-end, sleek, functional and much cheaper portable computing hardware (smartphone and tablets). Until 2012, Apple had little com-petition. Now, SamsungÂs products are taking off internationally (particularly in behemoths such as China and India) as they allow less wealthy international consumers to buy high-end portable computing hardware. ItÂs smartphone offers much longer battery life, a larger screen, an AMOLED screen (or active matrix organic light emitting diode screen Â„ screens that are not breakable.) Very cool Â„ especially for the Chinese who need the larger screen and longer life battery for their game-playing obsessions. Though statistics from Strategy Analytics, Gartner and IDC on global market pen-etration seem to widely conflict, they do not conflict with SamsungÂs leapfrog ahead. The website www.appleInsider quoted an IDC report as follows: ÂSamsung easily outpaced Apple in 2012, growing its shipments by 129.1 percent, more than doubling AppleÂs year-over-year growth. Samsung also saw its market share grow from 19 percent in 2011, when it was in a dead heat with Apple, to 39.6 percent in 2012, or nearly 15 percentage points ahead of Apple.ÂŽ So how did Samsung do it? Some think the answer is found in its internal vertical manu-facturing process. In an industry character-ized by increasingly faster rollouts of smart-phones and tablets, integrated manufacturing is a very big deal. Apple shunned inte-grated manufacturing until recently when it announced a co-venture with a manufactur-ing partner Â„ Foxconn in China will remain AppleÂs outsourced manufacturer. While Samsung dominates the market, Apple investors point to profitability and claim Apple supreme. ÂApple seems less per-turbed by market share as it corners 80 per-cent of profits in the smart-phone business. (Jan 23, the Times of India, Ex-Apple CEO: Apple wonÂt pip Samsung in IndiaÂŽ) However, beyond market share, is the investment race really between Apple and Samsung? IsnÂt it hardware versus software, with Google as the real victor? So says a strong Apple critic, Reggie Middleton of www.BoomBustBlog.com. As with most surprise negative stories (and we can easily think back to Goldman Sachs, BP, etc.), the bad news sometimes gets overpriced and cheap might get cheaper. Frequently, portfolio managers will sell a failed stock by month or quarter end so that their portfolio lists show no or little holding. Portfolio realignment can take a while and keeps pressure on the stock. The downward pressure on Apple might be buffered by the hedge funds, that were short Apple (counting on the eventual fall for Apple) and long Sam-sung or Google (counting on their relative outperformance) might be unwinding those trades now. Maybe Apple was over-bought and overloved at $705 and maybe it is over-sold and over-feared at $439. Google trades at 23 times earnings and Apple trades at 10 times. Apple has oodles of cash and pays a 2 percent dividend. Before you jump in and buy Apple, look to see if any of the few analysts who previously thought Apple was overvalued (such as Reg-gie Middleton) turn positive on the stock. Reggie has been right on Apple (hardware) vs. Google (software) strategies for more than two years. Talk to your advisor and determine suitability and strategies. Q Â„ There is a substantial risk of loss in trading futures and options on futures contracts. Past performance is not indicative of future results. This article is provided for informational purposes only. No statement in this article should be construed as a recommendation to buy/sell a futures/options contract or to provide investment advice.Â„ Jeannette Showalter, CFA is a commodities broker with Worldwide Futures Systems. contact her at 571-8896 or email@example.com. d i a c i jeannette SHOWALTER CFA firstname.lastname@example.org
FLORIDA WEEKLY www.FloridaWeekly.com WEEK OF JANUARY 31-FEBRUARY 6, 2013 BUSINESS A21NETWORKING Jupiter Green & Artisian Market in Jupiter, at the Riverwalk We take more society and networking photos at area events than we can Â“ t in the newspaper. So, if you think we missed you or one of your friends, go to www.Â” oridaweekly.com and view the photo albums from the many events we cover. You can purchase any of the photos too. Send us your society and networking photos. Include the names of everyone in the picture. E-mail them to society@Â” oridaweekly.com. 1 2 3 4 10 5 6 7 8 9 11 12 1 Jessi Fiske, Davin Fiske, Ian Fiske, Rio Fiske 2 Erica Sahlgren, Diane Cordeau 3 Connie DiPalo, Dominick DiPalo 4. Jessica DiPalo, Charley Hinchcliffe 5. John Nocella, Angela Nocella 6. Ginny Marrinan, Joyce Pernicone 7. Karen Curley, Carrie Macri 8. Kelly Duffy, Lisa Buell 9. Pam Pinnell, Ryan Pinnell10. Lynn OÂ’Brien, Donna Robin 11. Janice Lightman, Mark Lightman, Madelyn Lightman12. Gary Albanese, Elizabeth Albanese KRISTIAN CHARNICK/FLORIDA WEEKLY
A22 BUSINESS WEEK OF JANUARY 31-FEBRUARY 6, 2013 www.FloridaWeekly.com FLORIDA WEEKLYNETWORKING Florida Chief Financial Officer Jeff Atwater luncheon at The Borland Center 1 3 5 6 4 2 13 7 8 9 14 10 15 12 11 1 David Levy, Mary Tinsley, Bert Premuroso, Mort Levine 2 Brady Atwater, Frank Oneill, Michael Ladd 3 James Dubouis, Tom Andres 4. Karen Burke, Megan Kossove 5. Jeff Awater, Hal Valeche 6. Jeff Atwater lunch at Borland Center 7. Darryl Adbrev, William Manuel 8. David Norris, Bob Gebbia 9. Leslie Garcia-Forey, Susan McCormick, Angela Bernard10. Heather Hogan11. Becky Dillon, Jonathan Camacho, Kathy Dillon12. Martha Andres, Mort Levine13. Bert Premuroso14. Pat Atwater15. Gosia Fedelle, Nancy DeSantisBETSY JIMENEZ/FLORIDA WEEKLY
A GUIDE TO THE REAL ESTATE INDUSTRYREAL ESTATE WEEK OF JAN. 31-FEB. 6, 2013 www.FloridaWeekly.com A23 FLORIDA WEEKLY COURTESY PHOTOS Exquisite home in Old Marsh Country Club SPECIAL TO FLORIDA WEEKLY This exquisite custom home, built by Casto Homes and designed by Decorators Unlimited, is located at 13340 Marsh Landing, in the Old Marsh Golf Club in Palm Beach Gardens. The home features four bedrooms, 5.2 bathrooms and a separate guesthouse. It offers superior finishes throughout, including impact glass, a gourmet kitchen, two master baths and a media room. The Old Marsh Golf Club offers 180 half-acre home sites surrounded by Lake Marsh views and golf views. Old Marsh is recognized as one of the top 35 clubs in the United States. Fite Shavell & Associates lists the home at $1,995,000. The agent is Heather Purucker-Bretzlaff, 561-722-6136, email@example.com. Q
of real estate The future is here.Platinum Properties is proud to offer home buyers and se llers with the best professionals in real estate. No matter how unique your needs may be, our agents are prepared to provide unmatched service! real people. real results. real estate. Jon Leighton 561.951.3657JKLeighton@gmail.com Lisa Machak 561.951.9514Lisa@LisaMachak.com Margot Matot 561.707.2201MargotMatot@PlatProps.com Bill Kollmer 561.762.1946Bill@BillKollmer.com Paul Kaufman firstname.lastname@example.org Tina Hamor 561.703.7624TinaHamor@comcast.net Matt Abbott 561.352.9608MAbbott@PlatProps.com Johnna Weiss 561.531.2939JWeiss@JWeissProperties.com Thomas Traub 561.876.4568Tom@TomTraub.com Candace McIntosh 561.262.8367Mcintosh5755@bellsouth.net Christina Meek 561.670.6266Christina@ChristinaMeek.com Juliette Miller 561.310.7761JulietteMiller1@gmail.com Dan Millner 561.379.8880Dan@MillnerHomes.com Visit PlatinumHomeSearch.com for all South Florida real estate listings!Offices in Jupiter, Juno Beach and Port St. Lucie 4BR, 3.5BA in Juno BeachMLS #R3323715 $1,250,000 3BR, 2.5BA in River BridgeMLS #R3251808 $235,000 Waterfront Lot MLS #R3323286 $365,000 Treasure Cove 3BR, 2.5BA in Jupiter MLS #R3294271 $500,000 Fox Run 2BR, 2.5BA in Juno BeachMLS #R3279767 $440,000 The Brigadoon 6BR, 5.5BAMLS #R3286093 $1,250,000 San MicheleFeatured ListingsRiver BridgeJuno Beach
Those searching for a residence of optimum luxury will discover more than they ever dreamed possible at Marisol on prestigious South Hutchinson Island. Your personal oasis will be perfectly situated on 11 acres of shimmering blue Atlantic Ocean-front property, blending the peaceful seclusion of an island retreat with the lifestyle conveniences found in Jensen Beach and Stuart. Complementing the unparalleled water views, stylish modern architecture and sophisticated interior design are a stunning clubhouse and resort style pool and tanning deck, all for your private enjoyment. Call today to learn more about this unique pre-construction opportunity. 2and 3-bedroom Condominiums s Views of the Atlantic Ocean and Indian River Deluxe Clubhouse Amenities s Resort-Style Pool772. 233. 4313 / 888. 963. 8813 / www.MarisolLife.com LUXURY IS JUST THE BEGINNING THE PLACE youÂve always promised yourself. NOW TAKING RESERVATIONS INTRODUCING OCEANFRONT CONDOMINIUMS FROM THE $500,000Âs Sales OfÂ“ ce: 850 NW Federal Highway, Suite 115, Stuart, FL 34994 / Hours: 9:00 a.m. 5:00 p.m. (M-F)
30 Year Fixed Rate 3.250% 0 Points 3.360APR 15 Year Fixed Rate 2.750% 0 Points 2.941APR 10 Year Fixed Rate 2.625% 0 Points 2.957APR Reverse Mortgage Purchase Programs 5/1 Jumbo Arm 2.875% 0 Points 3.028APR A26 REAL ESTATE WEEK OF JANUARY 31-FEBRUARY 6, 2013 www.FloridaWeekly.com FLORIDA WEEKLY &LORIDA"EST(OME"UYSCOMs%VERGRENE(OMESCOM Dan Malloy, PA, RealtorCertiÂ“ ed Negotiation Expert561-370-5736 TRUSTED REAL ESTATE ADVISORS Malloy Realty GroupDawn Malloy, RealtorLuxury Homes Specialist CertiÂ“ ed Negotiation Expert561-876-8135 BUY SELL RENT URGENT! CALL IMMEDIATELY IF YOU ARE CONSIDERING SELLING YOUR SINGLE FAMILY HOME IN ANY OF THE FOLLOWING PALM BEACH GARDENS OR NORTH PALM BEACH COMMUNITIES: EVERGRENE MIRABELLA GARDEN WOODS PALM BEACH COUNTRY ESTATES PALM BEACH GARDENS CITY NORTH PALM BEACH VILLAGE YACHT CLUB Short sale process cut in half or more, Freddie Mac says SPECIAL TO FLORIDA WEEKLYShort sales are getting much shorter, Freddie Mac says. The mortgage giant launched a Freddie Mac Standard Short Sale program on Nov. 1 that sought to speed up the short sale process and make it easier and more transparent. ÂWe estimate that the time to complete a short sale will decrease by approximately 50 percent to 75 per-cent,ÂŽ as a result of the changes, writes Tracy Mooney, Freddie MacÂs executive vice president in her recent blog post, according to the Florida Association of Realtors. ÂWe worked with our regula-tor, the Federal Housing Finance Agen-cy, to remove obstacles and streamline the process, so we can help more bor-rowers and reduce costs for the com-pany and taxpayers. The end result is a shorter short sale process thatÂs long in benefits for borrowers.ÂŽ Among the Nov. 1, 2012, changes:Q Mortgage servicers have 30 days to make a decision on a short sale once they receive an application. If they need to negotiate with a third party, they have 30 additional days. A final decision on the short sale must be made within 60 days. Q Mortgage servicers must acknowledge receipt of a short sale applica-tion within three days of submission. Servicers must provide weekly sta-tus updates if they need more time to review the application past the initial 30-day period. Q Mortgage servicers have the authority to approve short sales when qualify-ing financial hardships for homeowners who are past due or current on their mortgage payments. Q Mortgage servicers may also approve short sales without a separate review by the mortgage insurance com-pany. Following a short sale, homeowners may be able to qualify for up to $3,000 in relocation assistance. Q Most country club communities now offer more amenities than just golfAs season begins in South Florida, we are seeing many of our clients coming from the northeast as they do every year. Most come to the area with an idea of where they would like to be in the Palm Beaches. Last week, my husband and I worked with a wonderful couple, slightly new to the east coast of Florida. They had always vacationed on the west coast, but realized when they planned their trip here, they knew many friends from their present and past who were already living between Jupiter and Palm Beach Island. The husband is an avid golfer. The wife does not golf, but was not opposed to living in a country club community. As we began our search, the natural place to start was in the country club communi-ties. Beautiful homes with several ameni-ties are offered at various communities. As we looked at three or four clubs that have a great reputation for golf, the wife made it very clear that she would enter-tain the idea of living in a country club only if there was more to offer within the community than just the golf course. This seems to be a subject that is coming up quite frequently with many clients. The Âonce traditionalÂŽ golf club communities are changing to offer own-ers and members more for the entire family. This change has happened sl owly over the past several years, but is a trend that continues to lure younger clientele into the golf communities. Most commu-nities and clubs recognize this is a neces-sity to keep their memberships active. As the larger communities began with many amenities Â„ communities such as BallenIsles, Ibis and Mirasol Â„ the lower density clubs are now following in the trend. FrenchmanÂs Creek just completed a community resort style pool, spa and other family friendly areas. Loxahatchee Club has a brand new complex including pool, dining, fitness and tennis courts. Other clubs Â„ including Jupiter Hills and Lost Tree Village Â„ have com-pletely rebuilt their clubhouses. In addi-tion, many are renovating their current facilities. Although there is a cost involved for these luxuries, it has helped to maintain the values of the properties within these communities. Typically, membership is mandatory on some level with the pur-chase of a home, and this guarantees the club a new member and use of the new facilities. Within the current market, we have seen a consistent higher value maintained within the clubs that offer amenities for the community, whether it is a larger or more intimate environment. Since my client last week was mostly interested in the golf experience and his wife in the other amenities, they even discussed him joining two clubs. The community in which they decide to live would give him a chance to play a quick round of golf at any time, enjoy the social activities that the club had to offer, dine and ultimately make it more attractive for their grown children to come visit them. If he wanted to strictly play a golf game, he could join a second club for a different type of experience. Each night they were here, they dined with a different group of friends. In addi-tion to the information my husband and I had given them, they gathered several opinions from others. Most were very happy with the communities they live in, but the general consensus amongst their friends was to settle in a community that offered family friendly amenities. During their visit, the husband played golf at three of the communities in which they were interested in purchasing a home. They left at the end of the week and will be back within the next month to narrow down their choices and ulti-mately select the lifestyle they are look-ing for. Before they decide, the husband wants to experience the golf and the wife wants to experience the club. But one decision has been made Â„ whether they choose a larger club or one that is more intimate, it will have amenities for the entire family to enjoy. Q Â„ Heather Purucker Bretzlaff is a broker and Realtor Associate at Fite Shavell & Associates. She can be reached at 7226136, or at email@example.com. heather PURUCKER BRETZLAFF
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INSIDE ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT B1 A GUIDE TO THE ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT SCENEWEEK OF JANUARY 31-FEBRUARY 6, 2013 ArtiGras poster unveiled!Â“KellyÂ’s Palm,Â” a painting by Paul Seaman, is chosen for the 2013 poster. B3 XSocietySee who was out and about across Palm Beach County. B8, 10-11, 16, 17 X Two bands togetherThe New Gardens Band and Coates Brass Band pair for a patriotic concert. B14 X THE DISHYouÂ’ll love this sandwich at the Lazy Loggerhead Cafe. B19 X THEATER SPOTLIGHT Expect actress Pat Bowie to walk tall in Palm Beach DramaworksÂ production of ÂA Raisin in the Sun.ÂŽ After all, she is Lena, the matriarch of the Younger family in Lorraine HansberryÂs play, which opens Feb. 1. Seret Scott directs the piece. It is a role she knows well, having received glowing reviews for her por-trayal of Lena in other pro-ductions. For Ms. Bowie, returning to ÂA Raisin in the SunÂŽ is like revealing layers of meaning. ÂThe more time you spend with the part, the more infor-mation you find,ÂŽ she says. ÂItÂs almost like peeling off layer upon layer, and I found more things to invest in.ÂŽ The story, set in 1950s Chicago, tells the story of an African-American family that lives in a crowded apartment and is about to receive a $10,000 insurance check from the death of the father of the family. The drama of the play focus-es on how that money should be spent. Their adult son, Walter, wants to invest the money in a liquor store with two of his friends. Lena does not approve of selling liquor, and would prefer to use part of the money as down payment on a house in a white neighborhood. This family is poor and struggling.ÂThey try to do it as best they can, and hope things for the next generation are different,ÂŽ Ms. Bowie says. ÂBut LenaÂs beliefs and her chil-drenÂs beliefs are different.ÂŽ Hence the conflict.But there is a certain depth Lorraine Hansberry brings to her writing of the 1957 play, which was later adapted to a film that starred Sidney Poitier and Ruby Dee. The story is based on the struggle that Miss HansberryÂs family faced, fighting segregation in Chicago.Actress finds layers of meaning in Â“RaisinÂ”Think of the Maltz Jupiter Theatre, and you think of musicals. This season, which marks the theaterÂs 10th anniversary, has three musicals Â„ ÂThe Music Man,ÂŽ ÂSinging in the RainÂŽ and ÂThoroughly Modern Millie.ÂŽ But it opened with ÂAmadeus,ÂŽ a dark play about a musical genius. And it is set to open a second, weighty play, John Patrick ShanleyÂs ÂDoubt: A Parable,ÂŽ on Feb. 3. In ÂDoubt,ÂŽ a young priestÂs actions are called into ques-tion. Did he engage in something improper with a stu-dent? At the heart of the play is the conflict between Father Flynn and the parish schoolÂs strict prin-cipal, Sister Aloysius. It is 1964, a time of transition for the nation and for Catholics. And it is set in the Bronx, which also was in the throes of transition. Bringing it all together is director J. Barry Lewis, returning to the Maltz for his fifth pro-duction there. Tony Award nominee Maureen Anderman, who just wrapped up a much-praised turn in Palm Beach DramaworksÂ production of Edward AlbeeÂs ÂA Delicate Balance,ÂŽ stars as Sister Aloysius. Jim Ballard, a veteran of many South Florida productions, is Father Flynn. Rounding out the cast are Julie Kleiner as Sister James and Karen Stephens as Mrs. Muller, both actresses known for their work throughout the region. Much of the action is between two people onstage. That is something with which Mr. Lewis is familiar Â„ he also is resident director at Palm Beach Dramaworks. But there can be a difference between staging a play someplace like the 218-seat Dramaworks auditorium and the 554-seat Maltz.Maltz play will keep audiences guessing BY SCOTT SIMMONSssimmons@floridaweekly.com BY SCOTT SIMMONSssimmons@floridaweekly.comSEE ÂRAISINÂŽ, B4 X SEE ÂDOUBTÂŽ, B4 XLEWIS BOWIE INSIDE The Maltz Jupiter Theatre receives 23 Carbonell Award nominations, and Palm Beach Dramaworks receives 12. Story, B15
B2 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT WEEK OF JANUARY 31-FEBRUARY 6, 2013 www.FloridaWeekly.com FLORIDA WEEKLY CREATIVEMEMORIES-FAVORITES.COM Your Online Source for AFFORDABLEArt at AFFORDABLEPrices We are adding New Affordable Artwork All the time, Please Visit CREATIVEMEMORIES-FAVORITES.COM To See the latest works. Click on over to CREATIVEMEMORIES-FAVORITES.COM to view our Special Exhibition ÂSalute to the MilitaryÂŽ January 2013The Artwork in the Special Exhibition is for viewing purposes only and is not for sale. SANDY DAYS, SALTY NIGHTSBeware the faux-complimentI picked the wrong time to visit New York. High temperatures in the low 20s, low temperatures in the mid-teens. A wind chill that makes me wish IÂd never left Southwest Florida. In weather like this, you have to bundle up Â„ IÂm talking long johns, hunting caps, coats with upturned collars. This was my wardrobe dur-ing my recent visit, with every inch of skin covered except my eyes. What a surprise, then, when I stepped out of the subway station and a man on the street spoke to me. ÂHey, mam,ÂŽ he said in the way men speak to women in short skirts. I looked around. Was he talking to me? The street was empty and he seemed to be looking in my direc-tion, although it was hard to tell with all those layers. I started to be flat-tered. I think compliments are good for us Â„ good for the ego and good for the soul. But does it count if the person handing out the praise canÂt see your face? What if he canÂt make out the shape of your body? Is it still a compliment or just a reflex? Over the course of my trip, I learned there are a lot of false com-pliments out there, things people say that should make us feel good but end up making us doubt ourselves. Not long after that first cold night, I met an old friend in the city at one of those quintessentially New York diners. Our waiterÂs name was Nelson. He had a Bronx accent and a joking, easy-going manner. When he came back to the table to take our order a second time but we were still catching up, he laughed and said to my friend, ÂWhy are you making this Â„ÂŽ He started to say Âbeautiful.ÂŽ I heard it. He got the ÂbÂŽ out before he stopped and looked at me. I donÂt know if itÂs that IÂm over 30 in a city where 27 feels pass, if my hair and my clothes say Southwest Florida more than New York, or if my cheeks and nose were still red from the cold. But he changed course. ÂWhy are you making this nice lady wait for dinner?ÂŽ Nice lady? Is that even a compliment? But the worst came later that week, when I had lunch with another friend I hadnÂt seen in more than a year. We met up at our favor-ite burger joint, a place we used to eat at once a week. Just because I havenÂt seen him in a while doesnÂt mean IÂm not still eating cheese-burgers. In fact, IÂd say I eat more than my fair share. But when my friend stepped through the door and came close to hug me, the first thing he said was, ÂYouÂre so skinny.ÂŽ I know this is the sort of thing women like to hear. But my friend said it with a curled lip and a furrowed brow in the kind of voice that asks, ÂDid you recently acquire a tapeworm?ÂŽ The prevailing wisdom says we should not rely on others for our self-confidence, that looking externally for internal reassurance will always disappoint. And to this I say: AinÂt that the truth. Q s o a l p t artis HENDERSONsandydays@floridaweekly.com
FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF JANUARY 31-FEBRUARY 6, 2013 B3 Calendar listings at:midtownpga.com561.630.61104801 PGA Blvd., PBG, FL 33418 Ample Free Parking THE ART OF TASTE Saturday, February 9, 12-4:00pm Â€ Dog Parade Â€ Costume Awards Â€ Best Valentines, Non Theme, Owner and Dog Look-A-Like, Cupid and VenusÂ€ 2 Live Music StagesÂ€ VendorsÂ€ Yappy Hour at Cantina Laredo Register Your Dog at MidtownPGA.com EAT, DRINK & PARTY ON MAINSTREET AT MIDTOWN A portion of the proceeds will beneÂ“ t: VALENTINE PAWS ON PARADEMainstreet at Midtown Block Party Â“KellyÂ’s PalmÂ” painting tapped for 2013 ArtiGras poster SPECIAL TO FLORIDA WEEKLYWhen visiting a friend, artist Paul Seaman was moved to create a painting that would complement the atmosphere in a tropical home and make the viewer feel like they were standing on a beach. That was the inspiration behind Mr. SeamanÂs vibrant and colorful painting ÂKellyÂs PalmÂŽ which has been selected as the official poster of this yearÂs Arti-Gras Fine Arts Festival set for Feb.16-18 at Abacoa, Artigras announced at a party, and in a prepared statement. Seaman, who is an art supply distributor representative and an art sup-ply consultant, participated in ArtiGrasÂ emerging artists program last year and juried into ArtiGras this year. The native Floridian tries to paint at least once a week and credits his style of painting on his 25-year friendship with artist Joseph LaPierre, a talented and popular artist who died in 2009, the same year he was selected as the Arti-Gras poster artist. Like Mr. LaPierre, Mr. Seaman works with a palette knife and heavy bodied paints which allow him to capture his love for Florida and Bahamian landscapes in a loose, vibrant and colorful way. The 2013 ArtiGras poster will be available for purchase online at www.artigras.org or in the ArtiGras Merchan-dise Booth at the festival. Mr. Seaman will be in the Merchandise Booth signing posters for patrons on Saturday, February 16 from 2 p.m. to 3 p.m. and again on Monday, February 18 from 2 p.m. to 3 p.m. Festival hours for ArtiGras are 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. Saturday, February 16; 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. Sunday, February 17; and 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Monday, February 18, 2013. The outdoor arts event showcases a juried exhibition of outstanding fine art along with activities which include live entertainment, artist demonstrations, interactive art activities for all ages, a youth art competition and the opportu-nity to meet more than 300 of the top artists from around the world. General admission tickets to ArtiGras are available online at www.artigras.org for the advance ticket price of $6. Advance tickets are also available at the Gardens Mall (Information Desk), the Maltz Jupiter Theater, and Roger Dean Stadium. Admission at the gate is $10, with children 12 and under admitted free of charge. FPL official Don Kiselewski named chair of 2013 ArtiGras The 2013 ArtiGras Fine Arts Festival announced that Don Kiselewski has been appointed Chair of the 28th edition of Arti-Gras. Mr. Kiselewski is the director of external affairs for Florida Power & Light Company (FPL) and immediate past chair of the Board of Directors for the Northern Palm Beach County Chamber of Commerce. As the event chair, Kiselewski will over-see all volunteer committees and lead more than 1,000 volunteers during the three-day outdoor arts festival. Q COURTESY IMAGE KellyÂ’s Palm was painted by Paul Seaman Kiselewski
B4 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT WEEK OF JANUARY 31-FEBRUARY 6, 2013 www.FloridaWeekly.com FLORIDA WEEKLYÂItÂs sort of a different take on Â„ I call it the delivery system Â„ in that you have to be very aware of the surround-ings. TheyÂre just bigger,ÂŽ Mr. Lewis says. ÂThis is a very intimate play, every scene except for one, is one or two peo-ple. Even like ÂRed,Â that was produced here last year, they can work in the larger houses. You just have to be aware of how itÂs delivered, where itÂs landing.ÂŽ He gets a little help from Mr. ShanleyÂs script. ÂWhat I like about this particular piece, clearly from the start, when the priest steps forward and he is addressing one of his homilies, he is talking directly to the members of the audience who he puts as if they are the members of the congregation, so they are brought into the world right away,ÂŽ he says. ÂIt breaks that fourth wall, and by doing so, it creates that sense of inti-macy, and when you have this kind of play, which is about issues of judgment, morality, issues of doubt, questions, you want that intimacy, that feeling of oneness together. ItÂs something we will be con-stantly working on.ÂŽ Intimate, yes. But Sister Aloysius is intimidating Â„ even a nunÂs habit that lurks at the side of a rehearsal studio at the Maltz gives one pause. ÂShe is an appalling, appalling character in what we hear her say, but there has to be underneath that texture, that layer, a sense of humanity that must be present,ÂŽ Mr. Lewis says, remembering that the nun had lost her husband dur-ing World War II and had no children of her own. Ms. Anderman agrees.ÂShe is written in a straight line. The more you study it and the more you read it and look at the play, you find you the other elements in her,ÂŽ she says. ÂSheÂs the principal of the school for a reason. She is Old World. She is Catholic. IÂm not going to say stuck, but she is. SheÂs the old school. She believes in fountain pens. ThatÂs how she wants to keep things in that order.ÂŽ Part of her ability to cope and to maintain order is to see things in black and white. ÂShe must have her own sense of understanding of the world. SheÂs older, she has been married, she has seen a lot, and the way she seems to cope with what she sees is by narrowing that which is right and that which is wrong,ÂŽ Mr. Lewis says. That she would spar with the young priest is a given. ÂWeÂre two bulls. ThatÂs what J. Barry calls us,ÂŽ says Mr. Ballard. ÂYou say youÂre not one of my truant boys.ÂŽ Ms. Anderman says she has first-hand experience. ÂI went back to my childhood. I was in Catholic school in 1964. I remember that time. I remember it quite vividly,ÂŽ she says. ÂJim was raised Catholic in a very different era.ÂŽ Mr. Ballard draws on an uncle for inspiration. ÂHe was a very energetic and young and vivacious priest, and henceforth heÂs no longer a priest anymore,ÂŽ Mr. Ballard says, adding that his uncle moved on to other things after 30 years in the priesthood. And Father Flynn?ÂHe is a conundrum. He is a fascinating character. He is a character that is of the street. He came from the street. He came from this kind of working-class neighborhood. He knows these people. He knows also that they do not need to be preached at. They need to be shared with,ÂŽ says the director, Mr. Lewis. Sister James is caught between the two. ÂSister James is very innocent, very nave,ÂŽ Ms. Kleiner says. Sister Aloysius is someone from whom she needs guidance. ÂItÂs a little scary. ItÂs also someone I respect and I want to learn from, so thereÂs that level of humanity in there, too,ÂŽ she says. As well as growing level of humanity for her own character. ÂOne of the things we talk about is how my character really goes through such a huge journey. She is the voice of the audience in ÂDoubt.ÂÂŽ Karen Stephens has a brief, but pivotal role as the mother of a boy who may have been molested by Father Flynn. ÂShe is a working-class mother who has her child in this Catholic school,ÂŽ says Ms. Stephens. ÂShe is someone who will sacrifice to get her child a good education, and the future of her child is her primary focus.ÂŽ Her scene, in which she meets with Sister Aloysius, is substantial, and it doesnÂt hurt that she gets to work with Ms. Anderman. ÂShe brings all that stature and authority the sister has being the principal of the school and me having to go speak to her about my son,ÂŽ Ms. Stephens says. Ms. StephensÂ character may never know the whole story behind what did or did not go on with her son. ÂThatÂs for each member of the audience to come up with on their own. I know, and weÂre figuring it out as we go along, but thatÂs the whole point of play,ÂŽ Mr. Ballard says. Says Mr. Lewis: ÂThese other issues of impropriety, morality, there are no answers here. There are suppositions, there are results that take place, but thatÂs the brilliance that I find in the writing.ÂŽ Q >>What: Â“Doubt: A ParableÂ” >>When: Feb. 3-17 >>Where: Maltz Jupiter Theatre, 1001 E. Indiantown Road, Jupiter>>Cost: $46 and up >>Info: 575-2223 or www.jupitertheatre.org in the know >>What: Â“A Raisin in the SunÂ” >>When: Feb. 1-March 3 >>Where: Palm Beach DramaworksÂ’ Don & Ann Brown Theatre, 201 Clematis St., downtown West Palm Beach>>Cost: $55 for all performances. Student tickets are available for $10>>Info: 514-4042 or www.palmbeach dramaworks.org in the know ÂI talked to Seret about the depth and understanding she has about this piece,ÂŽ Ms. Bowie says, comparing her return to the piece as being Âsort of like when you read a good novel and go back and reread it. ItÂs a new experience and things start to affect you in a different way.ÂŽ The depth of Miss HansberryÂs work is more amazing when one realizes she was 27 when she pub-lished the play. It was the first play by an African-American woman to be produced on Broadway, and at 29, she became the youngest American playwright and the fifth woman to receive the New York Drama Critics Circle Award for Best Play. She seemed destined for even greater things, but died of pancreatic cancer at the age of 34, before the death of Malcolm X and Martin Luther King Jr., and before cities across America erupted. During her short life, Miss Hansberry served on the staff of the newspaper Freedom, published under the guidance of singer-activist Paul Robeson. She worked with the great activist W.E.B. DuBois. She was a keen observer of people and events. ÂItÂs going to be really interesting when you listen to whatÂs said. I heard the monologue and said, ÂMy God, how could she be so aware in 1957?ÂÂŽ Ms. Bowie says. And through the play, Ms. Bowie looks back to her own experiences. ÂIÂm older now. Things shift and change Â„ even bodies shift and change. You have to use your experience on what youÂre doing today,ÂŽ she says. That extends to this version of the play, which also has been adapted as a musical and for television. ÂThis one seems to be a little deeper, and it gets to the heart of it,ÂŽ she says. And getting to the heart of it means transcending time, place and even race. ÂThe wonderful idea of a play like this is that you could take a cast of any color and put them in it,ÂŽ Ms. Bowie says. ÂItÂs universal.ÂŽ Q Â“RAISINÂ”From page 1COURTESY PHOTO Pat Bowie portrays Lena Younger, the matriarch of her family, in Â“A Raisin in the Sun.Â”HANSBERRY KLEINER STEPHENS COURTESY PHOTO Jim Ballard and Maureen Anderman in the Maltz Jupiter TheatreÂ’s Â“Doubt: A Parable.Â”Â“DOUBTÂ”From page 1
FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF JANUARY 31-FEBRUARY 6, 2013 B5 Across theUniverseThe Ultimate Beatles Tribute. Playing all the best tunes from The Beatles. Jan 31 LIVE MUSIC EVERY THURSDAY Full calendar listings at:midtownpga.com561.630.61104801 PGA Blvd., Palm Beach Gardens, FL 33418 A m p le F r ee P a r ki n g | L L a w n C h a irs W e lc o me THE ART OF TASTE FREE WEEKLY CONCERT SERIESEVERY THURSDAY 6-8 PM 7 H i i p E x c i t i n n g E c l e c t i c Res t a u r a n t s t o o C h o o s e From! CONTRACT BRIDGEBY STEVE BECKER A communication problemEntries pose a problem in the play of many deals. In the case of declarer, an abundance of winners in either his own hand or dummy is worthless if there is no way of reaching them. The defenders might likewise be faced with this difficulty. Either defend-er might have tricks that cannot be utilized because there is no entry card in the hand that holds the good tricks. The defenders sometimes can solve this problem if they use their resources expeditiously. Here is such a case. Let's first assume that West leads a heart in response to East's overcall, and that East covers dummy's queen with the king, which South ducks. As a result of this communications-breaking play by declarer, he makes the contract. If East continues the suit, South finesses the ten and leads a club. No matter when or how the defenders take their A-K of clubs, East's hearts wind up withering on the vine, and South even-tually scores three club tricks to make the contract. Note that if declarer slips by winning the opening heart lead, he goes down. Whenever he leads a club, West wins with the king and returns a heart to East's jack, and East leads a third heart to establish his suit. East still has the club ace as an entry, and South goes down two. Note also, though, that East can defeat the contract if he plays the seven of hearts on the opening lead! By allow-ing declarer to win the first trick with the queen, he maintains a heart contact with West that prevents South from scoring more than seven tricks. Thus, if declarer plays a club at trick two, West takes his king and returns a heart to East's K-J. The race for the establishment of tricks is won by the defense, and South winds up taking sec-ond money. Q
B6 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT WEEK OF JANUARY 31-FEBRUARY 6, 2013 www.FloridaWeekly.com FLORIDA WEEKLYPlease send calendar listings to firstname.lastname@example.org. At The Atlantic Arts The Atlantic Arts Theater is at 6743 W. Indiantown Road, No. 34, Jupiter. Call 575-4942 or visit www.theatlanticthe ater.com. All classes at the Atlantic Arts Academy for adults and seniors meet once a week and sessions run from Feb ruary through the end of May..For more information about classes, call 575-4422.Q Acting for Seniors: Thursdays, 10:30 a.m.-noon.QCreative Writing for Seniors: Thursdays, 12:30-2 p.m.QTheater Production: Fridays, 4:30-6 p.m. $80 a month.QStand-Up Comedy: Thursdays, 7:30-9 p.m. Teens and Adults. $300 per session. Performance at end of session.QAdult Dance: Hip Hop/Jazz: Mondays, Tuesdays, Wednesdays and Thursdays, 11 a.m.-noon.Q Adult Dance: Ballet Begin ners: Mondays and Wednesdays, 9:3010:30 a.m.QImprov Comedy: Adult Beginners, Mondays, 7:30-9 p.m. $110 a month.QPhotography: Wednesdays, 6-7:30 p.m. $110 a month.QPhotography: Wednesdays, 7:30-9 p.m. $110 a month.QAdult Dance: Hip Hop Begin ners: Wednesdays, 8-9 p.m. At The Borland The Borland Center for Performing Arts is at Midtown, 4885 PGA Blvd., Palm Beach Gardens. Call 904-3130 or visit www.theborlandcenter.org.Ted Louis Levy Â– 8 p.m. Feb. 1 and 2. Come see the man celebrated as Amer icaÂ’s premiere dance artist. Tickets $33 ($38 at the door). Call 575-4942.Rave On! The Buddy Holly Expe rience Â– 7 p.m. Feb. 6. AmericaÂ’s premier Buddy Holly interpreter,Billy McGuigan. Backed by the rockinÂ’ Rave On Band. Tickets: $32.50. At The Duncan The Duncan Theatre at Palm Beach State College, Congress Avenue, Lake Worth. Call (561) 868-3309 or visit www.palmbeachstate.edu/theatre/duncan-theatre.QSouthside Johnny and The Asbury Jukes Â– 8 p.m. Jan 31. $29. Q Saturday Family Fun Series: Â“Freckle Face: The MusicalÂ” Â– Based on the beloved New York Times best-selling book by celebrated actress Julianne Moore, you and your family can step inside the bookÂ’s pages with Freckleface and friends as they learn to love the skin theyÂ’re in. 11 a.m. Feb. 2. Tickets: $11. At The Eissey The Eissey Campus Theatre is at Palm Beach State College, PGA Boulevard, Palm Beach Gardens. Unless otherwise noted, call 207-5900 or visit www.eissey campustheatre.org. QStudent Art Exhibition by The Benjamin School Â– Jan. 31-Feb. 19. Eissey Campus Theatre Lobby Gallery. Photography, mixed media and paint ings from students in grades pre-K through 12.QYoung Artists of the Palm Beach Opera Â– 10:15 a.m. Jan. 31. Palm Beach OperaÂ’s Young Artists will sing arias and ensembles from favorite operas and discuss elements of opera with students. Geared for Grades 5-12; free for school groups only. QNew Gardens Band presents their Civil War Concert Â– Feb. 2 Â– In recognition of the 150-year remem brance of the Civil War, The Coates Brass Band will perform alongside The New Gardens Band. 8 p.m. Tickets: $20.QBob Lappin & The Palm Beach Pops, Â“The Maestro of the Mov ies: The Music of John Williams and MoreÂ” Â– Feb. 5, 8 p.m. Tickets: $29-$89. At The Four Arts The Society of the Four Arts, 2 Four Arts Plaza, Palm Beach. Gallery and box office (561) 655-7226 or visit www.fourarts.org.QCampus on the Lake Lecture Series: Â“Historical Architecture: RefashionedÂ” Â– Lecture by architect Graham Haworth, 2:30 p.m. Jan. 31. Tick ets: $25.QCampus on the Lake Field Trip: Miami Beach Antiques Show at the Miami Beach Convention Center with Tim Corfield and Martyn Downer Â– 10:30 a.m. Feb. 1. Prompt departure from The Four Arts at 10:30 a.m.; approximate return 4 p.m. $85 fee includes transportation, ticket, lunch and tour. For reservations, call 805-8562. QFriday Film Series Â– Â“MozartÂ’s SisterÂ” 2:30, 5:15 and 8 p.m. Jan. 25. Tick ets: $5; free for members.QMusic Concert: Â“Keyboard ConversationsÂ” with Jeffrey Siegel: Â“Claude Debussy: Claire De Lune, Fireworks and MoreÂ” Â– 3 p.m. Feb. 3. Gubelmann Auditorium Tickets: $15.QCampus on the Lake Lecture Series: Â“The World of Downton AbbeyÂ” Â– Lectures by Judy Pittenger (two lectures in one day) Â– 10 a.m.-4 p.n. Feb. 4. Call 805-8562 for reservations. 10 a.m. to 12:30 p.m.; break for lunch; 2:30 to 4 p.m. $60 for the day; $35 for one lecture (includes tea). QEsther B. OÂ’Keeffe Speak er Series: Â“Andy Warhol: His Life and ArtÂ” Â– Lecture by Marlene Strauss. 3 p.m. Feb. 5. Tickets: Members free; $35 for guests of members.Tickets to live telecast, $15.QCampus on the Lake Lecture Series: Â“The Nine Phases of MarriageÂ” Â– Lecture by Susan Shap iro Barash. 5:30-7 p.m. Feb. 5. No charge; book signing to follow.. QCampus on the Lake Lecture Series: Â“In Celebration of the 200th Anniversary of the Birth of Charles DickensÂ” Â– Lecture by Judy Pittenger. 5:30-7 p.m. Feb. 6. Tick ets: $10. QMusic Concert: L.A. Theatre Works: Â“Pride and PrejudiceÂ” Â– 8 p.m. Feb. 6. Gubelmann Auditorium. Tickets: $40 balcony; $45 orchestra.QArt Exhibition: Â“FloridaÂ’s Wet landsÂ” Â– Through June 30 in The Mary Alice Fortin ChildrenÂ’s Art Gallery. QArt Exhibition: Â“Copley, Dela croix, Dali and Others: Master works from the Beaverbrook Art GalleryÂ” Â– Feb. 2Mar. 30. Lec ture: 11 a.m. Feb. 2. At The Kravis The Kravis Center is at 701 Okeechobee Blvd., West Palm Beach. For tickets, call 832-7469 or log on to www.kravis.org.QArtSmart Lecture: Â“From Morning to Midnight in ParisÂ” Â– 1:30 p.m. Jan. 31, The Picower Founda tion Arts Education Center. Lecturer Lee Wolf discusses Â“Midnight in Paris,Â” Woody AllenÂ’s Academy Award-nomi nated film.QÂ“The Judy Show: My Life as a SitcomÂ” Â–7:30 p.m. Jan. 31 & Feb. 1, 1:30 & 7:30 p.m. Feb. 2, and 1:30 p.m. Feb. 3. Rinker Playhouse. Tickets start at $34.QÂ“Mary PoppinsÂ” Â– 8 p.m. Jan. 31 & Feb. 1, 2 & 8 p.m. Feb. 2, and 2 p.m. Feb. 3. Dreyfoos Hall. Tickets start at $25. QOld School Funk Party with WAR and The Family Stone Â– 8 p.m. Feb. 4. Dreyfoos Hall. Tickets start at $25.QPhiladelphia Orchestra, Rafa el Fr hbeck de Burgos, Conduc tor; Andr Watts, Piano Â– 8 p.m. Feb. 5 and 2 p.m. Feb. 6. Dreyfoos Hall. Tickets start at $35.QFormer SNL Stars: Jon Lovitz, Chris Kattan and Tim Meadows LIVE Â– 8 p.m. Feb. 6. Dreyfoos Hall. Tickets start at $25. At The Lake Park Public Library Lake Park Public Library is at 529 Park Ave., Lake Park. Refreshments and raf fles. Events are free unless noted other wise. 881-3330.QSuper Hero Hour Â– 3:30-4:30 p.m. each Thursday. For ages 12 and under.QStory Time Â– 10-11 a.m. Feb. 1. For ages 5 and under. Parents must attend with child. Make reservations.QAdult Writing Critique Group Â– 10 a.m.-noon Feb. 2. For ages 16 years and up.QAARP Tax Help Program Â– 10 a.m.1 p.m. Feb. 2QAnime Club Â– 6-7:30 p.m. Feb. 5. For ages 12 years and up.QFriends of the Library Meet ing Â– 6:30 p.m. Feb. 5. QBasic computer class Â– Noon1:30 every Wednesday. Call 881-3330 to reserve a seat. At The Lake Worth Playhouse The Lake Worth Playhouse is at 713 Lake Ave., Lake Worth. Call 586-6410 or visit www.lakeworthplayhouse.org. For films, call 296-9382.QFilm Â– Jan. 31: Â“Any Day NowÂ” and Â“The Loving Story.Â” QÂ“The Drowsy ChaperoneÂ” Â– Jan. 31-Feb. 3. Tickets: $30 orchestra; $26 mezzanine. QÂ“Celebrate the GirlsÂ” Concert Â– 8 p.m. Feb. 6. A high-energy musical tribute to the women of song. $20. At MacArthur Park John D. MacArthur Beach State Park and Welcome and Nature Center is located at 10900 Jack Nicklaus Drive in North Palm Beach. Call 624-6952 or visit www.macarthurbeach.org.QÂ“Birds of AmericaÂ” Audubon Art Show & Sale Â– 9 a.m.-5 p.m., through March 31. Free. For more infor mation, call 776-7449, Ext. 111.QSpeaker series; Â“DolphinsÂ” Â– 11 a.m. Feb. 2. Denise Herzing will be giving a presentation on dolphins, enti tled Â“An intimate glimpse at an aquatic society.Â” The cost is $5 and reservations are required. Call 776-7449, Ext. 104.QNature walk Â– 10-11 a.m. daily. QAnimal feeding Â– 11 a.m. week ends in the Nature CenterQ Learn to Kayak! Â– 10-11 a.m. Feb. 3. Representatives from Adventure Times Kayaks will teach a land-based course that gives beginners the skills necessary for kayaking. Reservations are recommended. The program is free with park admission. At The Maltz The Maltz Jupiter Theatre is at 1001 E. Indiantown Road, Jupiter. Call 575-2223 or visit www.jupitertheatre.org.QÂ“DoubtÂ” Â– Feb. 5-17. Preview Feb. 3 Tickets: $51/$58 ($46/$52 for Preview) At The MosÂ’Art The MosÂ’Art Theatre is at 700 Park Ave., Lake Park. Call 337-OPOD (6763) or visit www.mosarttheatre.com.QFilm Â– Jan. 31: Â“Any Day NowÂ” and Â“Save the Date.Â” Feb, 1, Feb. 3-7: Â“2013 Oscar-Nominated Shorts: Animated Shorts.Â” Feb. 1-7: Â“Knife Fight.Â” QLive Â– 7:30 p.m. Feb. 2: Â“The Infinity Project.Â”QBallet in Cinema Â– 1:30 p.m. Feb. 3: Â“An Evening With Sol Leon & Paul Lightfoot.Â” At The Mounts Mounts Botanical Garden is at 559 N. Military Trail in West Palm Beach. Call 233-1757 or visit www.mounts.org.QNature Journaling for Chil dren Â– 9-11 a.m. Feb. 2, Mounts Audito rium. For children ages 5 to 13. Stimulate a childÂ’s senses, observational skills and appreciation of nature. $8 for one adult and child; $5 for each additional child (Limit of two children per adult). WHAT TO DO, WHERE TO GO
At PBAU Palm Beach Atlantic University, 901 S. Flagler Drive, West Palm Beach. For tickets: 803-2970 or email@example.com.QCoates Brass Band, conduct ed by Douglas Hedwig Â– 7:30 p.m. Feb. 1, Helen K. Persson Recital Hall, Vera Lea Rinker Hall, 326 Acacia Road, West Palm Beach. Free; no tickets required.QPalm Beach Atlantic Sym phony Concert: The King of Instruments Â– 7:30 p.m. Royal Poin ciana Chapel, 60 Cocoanut Row, Palm Beach. Free, but complimentary tickets are required. Fresh Markets QJupiter Green & Artisan Mar ket Â– 5-9 p.m. Fridays through April, Riv erwalk Events Plaza, 150 S. U.S. 1, Jupiter. Admission is free. The event will include baked goods, fresh produce, arts and crafts, jewelry, pet products and more. Vendors are welcome. For information, contact Harry Welsh at (203) 222-3574 or visit www.harrysmarkets.com.QThe Abacoa Green Market Â– 8 a.m.-1 p.m. Saturdays through April, Abacoa Town Center amphitheater, 1200 University Blvd., Jupiter. Will open for the season Saturday at the Abacoa Town Center amphitheater. The market will feature fruits and vegetables, organic meats, sauces, jewelry, handbags, crafts and more. Info: 307-4944 or reggie.chas firstname.lastname@example.org.QWest Palm Beach Farmers Market Â– 9 a.m.-2 p.m. Saturdays at 101 South Flagler Drive. Visit http://wpb.org/greenmarket.QPalm Beach Gardens Green Market Â– 8 a.m.-1 p.m. Sundays. 10500 N. Military Trail, Palm Beach Gardens; 630-1100 or visit www.pbgfl.com.QSunday Artisan Market at the Waterfront in West Palm Beach Â– 11 a.m.-3 p.m. every Sunday through April 28. Featuring everything creative but food. Clematis Street at Flagler Drive. Call Harry Welsh at (203) 222-3574 or visit www.Harrysmarkets.com. Thursday, Jan. 31 QNorth Palm Beach Public Library Â– Annual Book Sale Â– Thursday, Jan.31-Sunday, Feb. 3. Library is at 303 Anchorage Drive, North Palm Beach. 841-3383.Q Bingo Â– 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.QSailfish Marina Sunset Cel ebration Â– 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.QMainstreet at Midtown Â– Live music 6-8 p.m. Thursdays. Mainstreet at Midtown, 4801 PGA Blvd., Palm Beach Gardens. Jan 31: Across the Universe (a tribute to The Beatles). For more infor mation, call 630-6110.QClematis by Night Â– Live music 6-9 p.m. Thursdays, Clematis Street at the Waterfront, downtown West Palm Beach. Jan. 31: Seefari. Free; 822-1515 or visit www.clematisbynight.net.Â’ Friday, Feb. 1 QFriends of Loxahatchee River February Meeting Â– Noon-1:30 p.m., Feb. 1, River Center, Burt Reynolds Park, 805 N. U.S. Highway 1, Jupiter. Chip Swin dell Jr. gives an update on the Spoonbill Marsh Restoration Project. Free (light lunch is included). Call 743-7123. QAtlantic Classical Orchestra Presents Â“Romantic SpiritÂ”: David Conte, Composer; Marina Lenau, Violin Â– This performance features the talented violinist Marina Lenau performing arguably one of DvorakÂ’s most richly lyrical concertos. 4 and 8 p.m. Feb. 1, Lyric Theatre, 59 SW Flagler Ave., Stuart. Tickets: $60/$55/Call for student rates. (772) 286-7827. Saturday, Feb. 2 Q Public Fish Feedings at the Loxahatchee River Center Â– 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 www.loxahatcheeriver.org/rivercenter.Q Classical Concert at Calvary Â– 3 p.m. Feb. 2, Calvary United Meth odist Church, Federal Highway and 1st Avenue South, downtown Lake Worth. Featuring Â“piano four-hands styleÂ” with pianists Karen Mart and Joseph Young blood. Tickets: $10. Call 585-1786.QGingerÂ’s Dance Party Â– 8-10 p.m. Feb. 2, Palm Stage, Waterfront Com mons, downtown West Palm Beach. Free. Call 822-1515. Sunday, Feb. 3 QSunday Brunch and Polo Â– 2 p.m. (brunch); 3 p.m. (polo), Sundays through Apr. 21, International Polo Club Palm Beach, 3667 120th Ave. South, Wel lington. Tickets for Sunday brunch at The Pavilion and its reception start at $55, upward to $330 for the Veuve Clicquot brunch package for two. Ticket prices for Sunday polo range from $10 general admission to $120 box seating. Tickets can be purchased online at www.Internation alPoloClub.com or by calling 204-5687. QNorth Palm Beach Public Library Â– Scrabble Â– 1:30-4 p.m. first and third Sundays (next meeting is Feb. 3). Library is at 303 Anchorage Drive, North Palm Beach. Free. 841-3383. Monday, Feb. 4 QNorth Palm Beach Public Library Â– Knit & Crochet Â– 1-4 p.m. each Monday. Library is at 303 Anchor age Drive, North Palm Beach. Free. 841-3383.QCulture and Cocktails: A Con versation with Iris Apfel, inter national designer and fashion icon Â– 5-7 p.m. Feb. 4, The Colony Hotel, 155 Hammon Ave., Palm Beach. $50 per person (free for members of the Cultural Council of Palm Beach County at the $250 level and above). Call 471-2901.QMaster Playwright Series: Overview Â– Jean Genet Â– An overview of the playwrightÂ’s life and work, with scene readings by profes sional actors. 7 p.m. Feb. 4 and 2 & 7 p.m. Feb. 5, Palm Beach Dramaworks, 201 Clematis Street, West Palm Beach. Tick ets: Guild members, $15; non-members, $18 + convenience fee. Call 514-4042. Tuesday, Feb. 5 QAuthor Signing and Book Dis cussion Â– 3 p.m. Feb. 5, North Palm Beach Public Library, 303 Anchorage Drive, North Palm Beach. Delray BeachÂ’s Rose Marie Dunphy, author of Â“Orange Peels and Cobblestones.Â” Free. 841-3383.QKenny B. Â– The vocalist and saxo phonist performs from 6:30 to 9:30 p.m. every Tuesday at The Tower Restau rant, 44 Cocoanut Row, Palm Beach. For reservations, call 659-3241.QSchubert Ensemble Â– 7:30 p.m. Feb. 5, The Flagler Museum, 1 Whitehalll Way, Palm Beach. The Schubert Ensem ble has established itself over the last 29 years as one of the worldÂ’s leading expo nents of music for piano and strings. Tickets: $60 (include a Champagne and dessert reception with the performers). Call 655-2833. Wednesday, Feb. 6 QHatchling Tales Â– 10:30-11:30 a.m. Wednesdays, Loggerhead Marinelife Center, 14200 U.S. 1, Juno Beach. Free; www.marinelife.org. Ongoing Events QAnn Norton Sculpture Gar dens Â– Through Feb. 10: Ben Aaronson Exhibition. Gardens are at 2051 S. Fla gler Drive, West Palm Beach. Tickets available at www.ansg.org.QArmory Art Center Â– Through Mar. 16. Â“Cuban Connection: Contempo rary Cuban-American Art from Florida.Â” Exhibition of work by seven Cuban-American artists. The Armory Art Cen ter is located at 1700 Parker Avenue in West Palm Beach. Free. Call 832-1776.QChildrenÂ’s Research Station Â– Loggerhead Marinelife Center program is designed to exercise childrenÂ’s sci ence 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.QFlagler Museum Â– Through April 21: Â“Impressions of Interiors: Gilded Age Paintings by Walter Gay.Â” Â“The Presi dent and the Assassin: The Assassina tion of President McKinley at the Dawn of the Twentieth Century,Â” lecture by Scott Miller, author and historian, 3 p.m. Feb. 3. Museum is open 10 a.m.-5 p.m. Tuesday-Saturday, noon-5 p.m. Museum is housed in Henry FlaglerÂ’s 1902 beaux-arts mansion, Whitehall; at 1 Whitehall 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 children under 6. 655-2833.QHolden Luntz Gallery Â– Pho tography exhibition through Feb. 16, titled Â“Reimagine-Reinvent: Photogra phers Redefining Reality.Â” Hours: Mon day through Saturday, 10 a.m.-5:30 p.m. Holden Luntz Gallery, 332 Worth Ave., Palm Beach. Call 805-9550. QJuno Beach Town Center Â– Solo art show by Manon Sander. Through Feb. 5, Juno Beach Town Center is at 340 Ocean Drive, Juno Beach. Call 626-1122.QJupiter Inlet Lighthouse and Museum Â– Feb. 1 and Feb. 6: Light house Sunset Tour (approximately 75 minutes; $15 members; $20 nonmem bers; RSVP required; children must be at least four feet tall to climb); 8-10 a.m. Feb. 2: Hike Through History (free; lim ited space available; for ages 5 and up; children 5-13 must be accompanied by an adult); 10:30-11:15 a.m. Feb. 5: Light house Chickee Chat (free; limited space available, for ages 10 and under); Jupiter Inlet Lighthouse & Museum, 500 Cap tain ArmourÂ’s Way, Jupiter. 747-8380, Ext. 101. QLighthouse ArtCenter Â– Jan. 31-March 13: Â“Altered RealitiesÂ” by Jake Fernandez. Jan. 31-March 13: Â“Watercol ors by Dina MerrillÂ”. Museum is at Gal lery Square North, 373 Tequesta Drive, Tequesta. Hours: 10 a.m.-4 p.m. Mon days-Fridays; 10 a.m.-2 p.m. Saturdays. Cost: Members free, $5 non-members ages 12 and up. Free admission Satur days; 746-3101 or www.lighthousearts.org.QLoggerhead Marinelife Center Â– 3-3:30 p.m. Jan. 31, Feb. 2 and Feb. 5: Public Fish Feeding (free for all ages); 11:30 a.m.-12:30 p.m. Feb. 2: KidÂ’s Story Time (free); Noon-1 p.m. Feb. 3, Public Guided Tour ($7 per adult; $5 children under 12; free children under 3); 2-3 p.m. Feb. 5: Science for Seniors (free); 10:30-11:30 a.m. Feb. 6: Hatchling Tales (free for ages 0-4). Loggerhead Marinelife Center, 14200 U.S. 1, Juno Beach. Call 627-8280.QNew Earth Gifts & Beads Â– Beading and wire wrapping class es every weekend, New Earth Gifts & Beads, Legacy Place, 11320 Legacy Avenue, No. 120, Palm Beach Gardens. Classes $30 (including $15 for materi als). All classes are prepaid. For class details and to register, call 799-0177. QNorton Museum of Art Â– Â“Say It Loud: Art by African and African-American Artists in the Collection,Â“ through March 3.Â“Sylvia Plimack Man gold: Landscape and Trees,Â” through March 3. Â“Annie Leibovitz,Â” through Jun. 9. Â“Rob Wynne: I Remember Ceramic Castles, Mermaids & Japanese Bridges,Â” through Oct. 6. Â“The Middle East and the Middle Kingdom: Islamic and Chi nese Artistic Exchange,Â” Feb. 2-Aug. 4. CuratorÂ’s Conversation: Say It Loud, 6:30-7:30 p.m. Jan. 31. Palm Beach Sym phony Concert: Symphony Trio, 7 p.m. Jan. 31. Family Studio: Say It Loud Quilt, 10:30 a.m.-12 :30 p.m. Feb. 2. Do-It-Your self Art Project: Â“Fabrications,Â” 1-4 p.n. Feb. 2. Art After Dark, with music and art demonstrations, is 5-9 p.m. Thurs days. Admission: $12 adults, $5 visitors 13-21; free for members and children under 13. Hours: 10 a.m.-5 p.m. Tuesday-Saturday; 1-5 p.m. Sunday. Closed Mon days and major holidays; 832-5196.QPalm Beach Dramaworks Â– Feb. 1-March 3: Â“A Raisin in the Sun;Â” Tickets: $47 (preview); $55 (evening/matinee); $70 (opening night). Call 514-4042, Ext. 2, or visit www. palmbeach dramaworks.com.QPalm Beach Gardens City Hall Â– Mixed Media Art Show: Debbie Lee Mostel: Â“Technology Destructed/Nature ReconstructedÂ” Â– Jan. 31-Feb. 22, Palm Beach Gardens City Hall, 10500 N. Military Trail, Palm Beach Gardens. Call 799-4100. Q FLORIDA WEEKLY www.FloridaWeekly.com WEEK OF JANUARY 31-FEBRUARY 6, 2013 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT B7 WHAT TO DO, WHERE TO GO
B8 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT WEEK OF JANUARY 31-FEBRUARY 6, 2013 www.FloridaWeekly.com FLORIDA WEEKLY ANTIQUE21st Annual Show %JTDPVOUDPVQPOBWBJMBCMFBUXXXXQCBGDPNtFNBJMJOGP!XQCBG DPN DIRECTIONS 1-95 Exit 68 (Southern Blvd.) then West 7 miles Turnpike Exit 97 1 miles West right on Fairgrounds Rd. EARLY BUYERS Friday 9-12 $25 GENERAL ADMISSION Friday 12-5, Saturday 9-5, Sunday 10-4:30 $10, Seniors $9 INFO CALL 941.697.7475 FloridaÂs Largest Monthly Antique Show SHOW & SALE FEB. 8, 9 &10South Florida Fairgrounds Over 1,000+ deal ers!FLORID A W EE KLY SOCI ET Y Walk for Florida Diabetes Camp, by Mirabella residents, raises more than $7,000 1 Barbara Bogart and Diane Vineberg 2 Residents prepare for the walk 3 Chris DeRosa, Sandra DeRosa and Andy Torrens 4. Roberta Feldgoise, Louis Feldgoise, Brett Morris and Michael Peragine 5. Lou Alfonso, Ashley Reback, Stuart Young and David Papilsky 6. Sandra DeRosa, Alice Oberman, Andy Torrens, Dr. Mary Vacarello-Cruz and Michael DeRosa 7. Julie Rapp and MIchael DeRosa 8. Danielle Goldenfarb and Craig Goldenfarb 9. Facepainter Maureen applies art to Constantine DeRosa10. Melina Kaufman, Eliana Kaufman and Nincy Richter 1 2 4 5 6 7 8 10 9 COURTESY PHOTOS 3
FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF JANUARY 31-FEBRUARY 6, 2013 B9 WINE Q BEER Q SALADS Q COAL FIRED PIZZAS & CALZONES Q DESSERTS DOWNTOWN AT THE GARDENS11701 Lake Victoria Gardens Ave Q 561-625-4665 PALM BEACH GARDENS WWW.GRIMALDISPIZZERIA.COM CLEMATIS1 N Clematis St Q 561-833-8787 WEST PALM BEACH La De F reakin Da Let the tails hang out and p awty! Prizes for the Most Outrageous & Most Cr eative Fr ee pictur es sponsor ed by Spotos Contest begins promptly at 2pm $10 entry fee to beneÂ“t shelter pets. A Unique Dogtique featuring ONE-OF-A-KIND Speciality Items! 4550 PGA Blvd. #109 U PGA Commons East Palm Beach Gardens, FL 33418561.624.3384 Mui Gr as D o g P arade S atur day, F eb. 2nd Mui Gr as D o g P arade S atur day, F eb. 2nd PUZZLE ANSWERS The Village Players announce the performance of ÂOdd Couple, The Female Version,ÂŽ written by Neil Simon. ItÂs a full-length comedy. The play will be performed in the North Palm Beach Community Cen-ter, 1200 Prosperity Farms Road, North Palm Beach. There will be eight per-formances: Friday, March 1, and 15, Sat-urday, March 2, 9 and 16 at 8 p.m. and Sunday, March 3, 10 and 17 at 2:30 pm. Tickets are $12 for adults, $8 for stu-dents, and are available at the door. The play is performed with special permission from Samuel French, Inc. For more information, call 641-1707. In the play, Unger and Madison are at it again. Florence Unger and Olive Madison, that is, in Neil SimonÂs con-temporary comic classic: the female version of The Odd Couple. Instead of the poker party that begins the origi-nal version, Ms. Madison has invited the girls over for an evening of Triv-ial Pursuit. The Pidgeon sisters have been replaced by the two Constanzu-ela brothers. But the hilarity remains the same. Q The Lake Worth Playhouse is hosting its 60th Anni versary Diamond Jubilee with guest of honor Burt Reynolds. The jubilee is an elegant, intimate evening of cocktails, dining, dancing and silent auction on the historic stage of the Lake Worth Playhouse. With a theme of ÂDecades,ÂŽ talented perform-ers will showcase songs from musicals performed throughout the PlayhouseÂs history, according to a written state-ment from the playhouse. ÂI was thrilled that Mr. Reynolds would join us for such an amazing cele-bration. The Lake Worth Playhouse has been a mainstay in Palm Beach County arts where many have taken advantage and learned from all we offer. I cannot wait to celebrate this history with our community and Mr. Reynolds,ÂŽ said Jodie Dixon Mears, artistic director, in the prepared statement Mr. Reynolds, a Playhouse success story, is scheduled to return as guest of honor to the stage where he per-formed early in his career. As an Oscar-nominated, Golden Globe award-win-ning actor, Mr. Reynolds was selected as Favorite Local Celebrity in a local contest, topping Donald Trump, Bruce Springsteen and Olivia Newton-John, among others. The jubilee is Feb. 9 at 7 p.m. Tickets, partially tax-deductible, are $150. Call 586-6410 or order online at www.lake-worthplayhouse.org The Lake Worth Playhouse is at 713 Lake Ave, Lake Worth. Mark your calendars now for free dance lessons. ÂDANCE Drink & Dine on the Plaza,ÂŽ will be presented on Monday nights Feb. 18 through March 25 at Midtown in Palm Beach Gardens. Learn to salsa, merengue and bachata with instructors from The Ritz Ball-room. The free lessons are 6:30 to 7:30 p.m.Mainstreet at Midtown is located at 4801 PGA Blvd. Parking is free. Q Village Players to perform Female version of Â“Odd CoupleÂ” Lake Worth Playhouse 60th jubilee to honor Burt Reynolds on Feb. 9 Free dance lessons offered at Midtown SPECIAL TO FLORIDA WEEKLY_________________________SPECIAL TO FLORIDA WEEKLY_________________________ Get Florida Weekly delivered to your mailbox for only$3195*PER YEAR*Rates are based on standard rate postage. A one-year in-county subscription will cost $31.95 to cover shipping and handling. Call for out-of-county and out-of-state postage and pricing options. Subscribe online at www.FloridaWeekly.com or Call 561.904.6456
B10 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT WEEK OF JANUARY 31-FEBRUARY 6, 2013 www.FloridaWeekly.com FLORIDA WEEKLY $J>FODIB
FLORIDA WEEKLY www.FloridaWeekly.com WEEK OF JANUARY 31-FEBRUARY 6, 2013 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT B11 $J>FODIB
B12 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT WEEK OF JANUARY 31-FEBRUARY 6, 2013 www.FloridaWeekly.com FLORIDA WEEKLY Q AQUARIUS (January 20 to February 18) Good news: Your skillful handling of a recent matter has won admiration from someone who could be influential in any upcoming decisions involving you. Q PISCES (February 19 to March 20) You continue to welcome new friends into the widening circle of peo-ple whom you hold dear. One of those newcomers soon might have something special to tell you. Q ARIES (March 21 to April 19) It could be risky to push for a project you believe in but others are wary of. Never mind. If you trust your facts, follow your courageous Aries heart and go with it. Q TAURUS (April 20 to May 20) Your enthusiasm sparks renewed inter-est in a workplace project that once seemed headed for deletion. Support from supervisors helps you make all necessary changes. Q GEMINI (May 21 to June 20) A colleague might be a bit too contrary when your ideas are being discussed in the workplace. A demand for an expla-nation could produce some surprises all around. Q CANCER (June 21 to July 22) Try to avoid distractions at a time when maintaining stability in a fluid situation is essential. ThereÂll be time enough later for the Moon Child to enjoy some well-earned fun and games. Q LEO (July 23 to August 22) Stop wasting energy licking your wounded pride. Instead, put the lessons you learned from that upsetting experience to good use in an upcoming opportunity. Q VIRGO (August 23 to September 22) You love being busy. But try not to make more work for yourself than you need to. Get help so that you donÂt wind up tackling tasks that are better left to others. Q LIBRA (September 23 to October 22) Your usually balanced way of assessing situations could be compro-mised by some so-called new facts. Check them out before making any shift in judgment. Q SCORPIO (October 23 to November 21) You might feel angry over an unexpected shift in attitude by someone you trusted. But this could soon turn in your favor as more surpris-ing facts come out. Q SAGITTARIUS (November 22 to December 21) Love rules everywhere for all amorous Archers, single or attached. ItÂs also a good time to restore friendships that might have frayed over the years. Q CAPRICORN (December 22 to January 19) ItÂs not always easy for the proud Goat to forgive past slights. But clearing the air could help estab-lish a better climate for that important upcoming venture. Q BORN THIS WEEK: You love nature and inspire others to follow your example of concern for the planetÂs well-being. Q 2013 King Features Synd., Inc. World rights reserved. 2013 King Features Synd., Inc. World rights reserved. PUZZLES HOROSCOPES THE FATHER OFÂƒ 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: SEE ANSWERS, B9 SEE ANSWERS, B9 Â“ We got too big for our britches!Â” We have moved to Crystal Tree Plaza 64)JHIXBZt/PSUI1BMN#FBDIr't)PVST.PO4BU or by appointment Clothing Nb-12Collegiate SmockingBaby RegistryNursery DesignStrollersShoesToys & GiftsBaptism GownsCommunion Dresses Home of BebeÂ Camila Perfume Just Move d !TO CRYSTAL TREE PLAZAA O Pn CNJMFTPVUIPG1("#MWEPO64)XZt 1201 US Hwy 1 /PSUI1BMN#FBDI0QFO.POo4BUoQNt4VOoQNHuge Selection of Custom Florals, Trees and Home AccessoriesOur Goal is to exceed your expectations.... 561-691-5884
FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF JANUARY 31-FEBRUARY 6, 2013 B13 Where learning meets AT THE SOCIETY OF THE FOUR ARTS FEATURED EVENT: A Day with Alex Hitz Whether using the extraordinary offerings from his luxury gourmet food line, The Beverly Hills Kitchen, or cooking with recipes from his new book Â– with Alex Hitz as your guide, you are guaranteed to impress. 'PVS"SUT1MB[Bt1BMN#FBDI Wednesday, February 13, 2013 at 2:30 p.m. Tickets: $25 Call (561) 805-8562 or email email@example.com for reservations or additional details. View more events at www.fourarts.org. Any car you want : s$ELIVEREDATONLYOVERWHOLESALECOST6ETERANSANDACTIVEMILITARYONLYOVERCOSTs4RADES7ELCOMEs)NCLUDES!UTO#HECKOR#AR&AXREPORTs.OHAGGLINGs%XTENDED3ERVICE7ARRANTIES!VAILABLEs)TWILLBEAPLEASURE Selling?Bring us y our Carmax quote and w eÂll beat it by $200 We buy true off-lease vehicles DIRECT from auto Â“ nance manufacturers and have Â“ rst pick before they go to the general actions We have over 100,000 cars and trucks available every week that you wonÂt see anywhere. 561-632-9093 WWWAUTOMAXOFAMERICACOM NOW OPEN TO THE PUBLIC We supply NEW car dealerships with their USED cars by buying true off-lease vehicles. CAPSULESQuartet +++ (Maggie Smith, Tom Courtenay, Billy Connolly) At a retirement home for musicians, old friends try to convince a newcomer and former diva (Ms. Smith) to join them in singing VerdiÂs ÂRigo-lettoÂŽ at their annual gala. Although the story is predictable, the charming, endearing performances and quirky dia-log win you over. Rated PG-13.Django Unchained +++ (Christoph Waltz, Jamie Foxx, Leonardo DiCaprio) A bounty hunter (Mr. Waltz) and a freed slave named Django (Mr. Foxx) team up to rescue DjangoÂs wife (Kerry Washington) from a sinis-ter plantation owner (Mr. DiCaprio). Writer/director Quentin Tarantino is at his best with this fresh homage to Blaxploitation and spaghetti westerns, highlighted by strong performances. Rated R. Q ++++ Is it worth $10? YesWhat a heartbreaking, beautiful love story. WeÂre all going to die, and some of us will be lucky enough to grow old gracefully. But what happens when the gracefulness wears off? That question is at the center of the deeply beating heart of ÂAmour,ÂŽ a wonder-ful film that depicts a genuine love rarely seen on the big screen. In France, Georges (Jean-Louis Trintignant) and Anne (Emmanuelle Riva) are a married couple in their 80s. Enjoying life together, they are both retired music teach-ers, and AnneÂs former pupil (Alexandre Tharaud) has gone on to great success. Then Anne has a stroke and everything changes. SheÂs paralyzed on her right side and needs a wheelchair. We donÂt see the stroke or any of the traumatic events that make her progressively worse, an apt deci-sion by writer/director Michael Haneke that allows us to stay away from histrionics and focus on the love and care Georges shows for Anne. To that end, we also never see them in a hospital, with a doctor or anywhere outside their apartment except for the filmÂs open-ing moments. Their pain is for them, not the world, to see. ItÂs as if Mr. Haneke wants the viewer to be a fly on the wall in the apart-ment, unobtrusive yet privy to the day-in, day-out difficulty thatÂs often overlooked for the more ÂdramaticÂŽ moments in movies. This is consistent with the directorÂs body of work: HeÂs brutal and relentless in showing us things we donÂt want to see (ÂFunny GamesÂŽ), and fully capable of doing it in such a way that it reso-nates with profound emotion. Watching Anne sl owly, steadily decline is heartbreaking. ThereÂs a moment when she gets out of bed to get a book from a nearby nightstand, but falls and canÂt get back up. Another time Georges tries to give her water and she refuses to drink. When she wakes up wet, Georges, without hesita-tion or judgment but with only utmost l ove, cleans up after her like itÂs not a big deal. And as bad as it is for her, think about how torturous it is for Georges to watch the strong woman heÂs loved most of his life become completely dependent on others and lose her will to live. Mr. Trintignant gives Georges a steely exterior Â„ we never see him cry, for exam-ple Â„ but we do occasionally glimpse in his face the anguish thatÂs otherwise sup-pressed. Ms. Riva similarly shows emotions on her face, but for an altogether different reason: SheÂs often lying in bed under blan-kets. Her optimism that turns to content-ment, then frustration and then resignation feels palpably real. Both octogenarian actors are splendid and deserve every accolade they receive. Georges and Anne do get a few visitors. The important one is their daughter Eva, who means well but doesnÂt understand the privacy her parents desire. How could she? She thinks Mom should be getting help, exercise, therapy to help her get better. Only Georges knows Â„ and at one point bluntly tells his daughter Â„ that Mom isnÂt going to get better, sheÂs only going to get progres-sively worse until she slips away. How awful to hear, and even worse to have to say. If ÂAmourÂŽ doesnÂt inspire you to think of friends and loved ones whoÂve gone through something similar, nothing will. Death is inevitable for us all, and one sup-poses thereÂs no ideal way to die. But you canÂt help but fear that it might be this ardu-ous and painful. Q LATEST FILMSÂ‘AmourÂ’ h p o r k m f dan HUDAKwww.hudakonhollywood.com >>Â“AmourÂ” is nominated for ve Oscars, including Best Picture; it's the favorite to win Best Foreign Language Film.
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WEÂLL GET YOU AND YOUR CAR HOME SAFE AND IN STYLE C C C a a a l l W W W H Y Y Y CAB I T T ? ? s r r r r s W W W WW W W W W. W W H H Y Y C C A B B B I T .N N N E E ET T T T I I I [ h h h l l d d d ] ] ] F F F W W b b c c c 8 8 [ [ [ W Y Y ^ ^ ^ ^ 9 e e e e k d j o Âš M M M 9 9 9 9 ? 0 + + + , # ) ) ) & # ) ) ) ' ' ' C AB ? B14 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT WEEK OF JANUARY 31-FEBRUARY 6, 2013 www.FloridaWeekly.com FLORIDA WEEKLY JVYULKILLMÂ‹WHZ[YHTP [\YRL`VMM[OLMYHTL IYPZRL[Â‹ZTVRLK ZO WP[HZr^YHWZ OVTLTHKLZV\WZ IYLHRMHZ[VTLSL[Z WHUJHRLZÂ‹ISPU[aLZ NS\[LUMYLLIYLHKZ Deli Selections .HYKLU:X\HYL:OVWWLZÂ‹ 54PSP[HY`;YHPS7HST)LHJO.HYKLUZ(7\ISP_7SHa HÂ‹ 5>*VYULY4PSP[HY`r7.(Â‹^^^IV\SL]HYKNV\YTL[KLSPJVT Military Trail PGA Boulevard FREE >P-P FREE >P-P Owen Seward is ready to strike up the bands. ThatÂs right BANDS.Mr. Seward, music director of the New Gardens Band, will lead a concert Feb. 2 at the Eissey Campus Theatre that includes his ensemble and The Coates Brass Band. That concert, marking the sesqui-centennial of the Civil War, will fea-ture music from that period by the Coates ensemble, musicians from Easton, Pa., who have recreated the 47th Penn sylvania Volunteer Infan-try Regiment band, a brass band that served in Florida 150 years ago. ÂThe music of that Civil War band era really set the formation for the modern concert band. These bands that were attached to all these divisions played the music of the day,ÂŽ Mr. Seward says. They would have played such classics as ÂThe Battle Hymn of the RepublicÂŽ and ÂMarching Through Georgia,ÂŽ he says. And the Coates band is committed to recreating that look and that sound, right down to wearing the full uniforms and playing instruments that were used 150 years ago Â„ even original mouthpieces. In the 19th century, the regimental bands Âplayed the military music and then they entertained in the vari-ous regions around the country,ÂŽ Mr. Seward says. This concert will be an opportunity for audiences to learn something. During the performance, Dr. Michael OÂConnor, who is a historian and faculty member at Palm Beach Atlantic Uni-versity, will give anecdotes to help the audience. ÂItÂs going to be a real interesting and historical look into the past,ÂŽ Mr. Seward says. Part of what makes it interesting is the tonal quality of the band. ÂIt has a unique sound, and it doesnÂt sound like a modern-day band, but it has the character,ÂŽ he says. Audiences may be used to hearing the band play music of a slightly later time period. ÂUsually during that time of year we would look at the music of John Philip Sousa, but weÂre looking a little further back. Sousa will come marching back in March,ÂŽ Mr. Seward says. What will the band play, if not Sousa?ÂWeÂre doing the music from the movie ÂGettysburg.Â We have a beautiful arrangement by an arranger of the U.S. Military Band,ÂŽ he says. There will be a recitation of the Gettysburg Address, and such music as the original ÂJohnny Comes Marching HomeÂŽ and ÂThe Blue and the Gray,ÂŽ by Clare Grundman. ÂWe forget that ÂThe Yellow Rose of Texas,Â ÂDixieÂ and all of those are incorporated. The audience will recog-nize the tunes, the melodies and learn they all came from the Civil War,ÂŽ Mr. Seward says. The brass band will play the first half of the show, then will join the New Gar-dens Band for the second half. ÂOne of the soloists will be performing on an E-flat cornet,ÂŽ Mr. Seward says. ÂBeing a drummer, IÂm going to play along with them.ÂŽ And the brass band?The 47th Pennsylv ania Volunteer Infantry Regiment would have traveled by train, then boat to Key West in the 1860s, when they were stationed down there. At least travel is easier now. ÂIt was very difficult to persuade these guys to come back from Buffalo in February,ÂŽ Mr. Seward says with a laugh. Q Two bands join forces to recreate Civil War soundsBY SCOTT SIMMONSssimmons@Â” oridaweekly.com >> What: Civil War concert by the Coates Brass Band and the New Gardens Band >> When: 8 p.m. Feb. 2 >> Where: Eissey Campus Theatre, Palm Beach State College, Palm Beach Gardens >> Tickets: $20 >> Info: 207-5900 COURTESY PHOTOSCoates BandNew Gardens BandSEWARD
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FLORIDA WEEKLY www.FloridaWeekly.com WEEK OF JANUARY 31-FEBRUARY 6, 2013 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT B15Bill Hirschman is on the nominating committee for the Carbonell Awards. He is editor, chief critic and reporter for Florida Theater on Stage, a website devoted to news and reviews about South Florida theater. See more at southfloridatheater.com or call Mr. Hirschman at 954-478-1123.The 2013 Carbonell Award nominations mirror the changing face of South Florida theater. There are farewells for three companies that closed in 2012 and recognition of five troupes mounting their first works in 2012, plus community-by-community figures that presage shrinking theatrical options in Broward County. The 37th annual awards recognizing excellence in locally produced theater will be presented on Monday, April 1, at the Broward Performing Arts Center in Fort Lauderdale. Tickets are sold to the public, but insiders call it Âtheater promÂŽ because industry professionals take the occasion to dress up and party afterward. Some of the nearly 100 nominations emphasized racial diversity with at least seven shows focusing on black themes, race relations and/or major black char-acters. Most notable was Lynn NottageÂs Ruined, GableStageÂs harrowing tale of survival amid a brutal civil war in Afri-ca. With nine nominations, it tied with Maltz Jupiter TheatreÂs The Music Man for the largest number of nominations for a single production. For those keeping box scores, the surviving tentpole companies racked up the largest number of nominations: Maltz Jupiter Theatre whose three big budget musicals accounted for most of its 23 nominations, Actors Playhouse whose musicals accounted for all their 12 nods, GableStage which scored 12 nominations with four its six plays in its 2012 season, and Palm Beach Drama-works whose 12 nominations resulted from three plays and one musical. Some nominations were bittersweet nods to companies tha t shutte red during the year: Â€ Promethean Theatre of Davie took three nominations for Margaret M. Led-fordÂs direction, Matt CoreyÂs sound design and best supporting actor for Alex Alvarez from its final production nine months ago, The Unseen. Â€ The Caldwell Theatre, which locked its doors in Boca Raton the same day as the Carbonell Awards last year, took four nominations for its acclaimed pen-ultimate production of the pop culture satire The Elaborate Entrance of Chad Deity, earning mentions for production of a play, best actor for Brandon Mor-risÂ streetwise narrator, set and sound designs. Â€ Mosaic Theatre of Plantation claimed three nods for its last produc-tion last month of The Birds, claiming nods for supporting actor for Kevin Reilley and sound design, plus scoring a nomination in the new play category for its world premiere commission of Joe CalarcoÂs A Measure of Cruelty inspired by the Michael Brewer burning case. Work by smaller, newer companies making their bow last year received a share of the recognition: Â€ Island City Stage, Andy RogowÂs reinvention of the defunct Rising Action company, got a best ensemble nod for its first offering, the two-actor multi-character The Twentieth Century Way. Â€ Arts Garage in Delray Beach, the leaner brainchild of Florida StageÂs founder Louis Tyrell, gathered four nominations connected to its revival of the acidic Cabaret Verboten including best musical, best ensemble and best supporting actor for Wayne LeGette. Â€ Plaza Theatre in Florida StageÂs old space in Manalapan was rewarded with best actor and actress nominations for John Archie and Harriet Oser in Driving Miss Daisy, its first foray into drama rather than the musical revues it mounted when it opened last year. Â€ Kim EhlyÂs play about a young lesbian discovering her sexual orientation, Baby GirL, garnered a best new play slot for her fledgling Kutumba Theatre Project, and Terri GirvinÂs one-woman show about her life as a bartender Last Call also took a new play berth for First Step Productions, although both felt like companies created just for those projects. Â€ Small budgets were not a barrier: Naked StageÂs eerie The Turn of the Screw garnered recognition for Led-fordÂs direction, Katherine AmadeoÂs performance as the haunted governess and LedfordÂs lighting design. The shifting geographical concentration of theaters also was reflected in the numbers: 45 nominations in Palm Beach County compared to 43 last year, 42 in Miami-Dade County compared to 28 last year and 13 in Broward County compared to 27 last year. With the mov-ing of WomenÂs Theatre Project from Fort Lauderdale to Boca Raton and the closing of Mosaic, the figures will likely be even more lopsided next year. The Maltz Jupiter Theatre with its six-figure budgets dominated the musi-cals category once again with nine noms for The Music Man, eight for Hello, Dolly! and four for Cabaret. While the last was a carbon copy of previous productions, the others were notable for a freshness to their approach. This was especially evident in Matt LoehrÂs portrayal of Harold Hill without a shred evident of Robert Preston and Vickie LewisÂ creation of a Dolly Levi that owed nothing to Carol Channing, performances that earned nomina-tions for both. As always, the nominations create a few cases in which people are com-peting against themselves or have the chance to take home multiple awards: Margaret M. Ledford as director for The Unseen and The Turn of the Screw; Supporting Actor Alex Alvarez vs. Sup-porting Actor Alex Alvarez for the terri-fying guard in The Unseen and the sup-portive gay friend in The Motherf**ker With The Hat at GableStage; Matt Loehr with a nomination for the lead spot for The Music Man and an equally good shot for a supporting actor statue for Cornelius Hackl in Hello, Dolly!; two supporting actress nods but in dif-ferent categories for Angie Radosh for her pragmatic landlady in the MaltzÂs Cabaret and the alcoholic sister in DramaworksÂ A Delicate Balance; Lela Elam is up for her work in Ruined and Moscow; sound designer Matt Corey is competing against himself again in three shows: The Birds, The Unseen and A Steady Rain; Michael McKeever is nominated for the set design in I Am My Own Wife and as a playwright for best new work in Moscow, and Marcia Milgrom Dodge in nominated as both director and choreographer of Hello, Dolly! The Carbonells awarded in the spring reflect shows from the previous cal-endar year, not the season as most theaters define it. The process begins with a rotating panel of six nomina-tors seeing every production that meets the criteria and recommending whether there is at least a single aspect worthy of consideration. All of the shows that are recommended are seen by a panel of about a dozen judges. The judges develop a list of nominees and vote weeks later. Details of the process are at carbonellawards.org. The awards were created in 1975 by the South Florida Entertainment Writ-ersÂ Association Inc., comprised mostly by local theater critics, and dubbed the theater Circle Awards. As the number of theaters grew across the three coun-ties, the workload grew and the number of full-time critics seeing all the shows in the region shrank. The judging panel was expanded in 1992 to include theater professionals and knowledgeable civil-ians. The awards are named after the late sculptor Cuban-born and Miami resident Manuel Carbonell, who cre-ated the egg-shaped statuette for the critics` association in 1976. Q Carbonell nominations mirror changing face of South Florida theaterBY BILL HIRSCHMANbill@Â” oridatheateronstage.com Maltz grabs 23 nominations; Dramaworks, 12 Tickets for the April awards event go on sale on Friday, February 1. The ceremony is in the Amaturo Theater. Tickets purchased in advance are $25 with $20 tickets available for groups of 10 or more, $35 at the door. Tickets will be available at the Broward CenterÂ’s box of ce or by visiting www.broward-center.org. The ceremony will be produced by Michael McKeever, who earned nominations for both playwriting and scenic design, and directed by Stuart Meltzer, who is nominated in the best director category. McKeever and Meltzer also produced the 35th annual Carbonell Awards ceremony in 2011. Proceeds from tickets sales and donations fund scholarships for high school students committed to studying theater in college. The deadline for applications is Feb. 15. For more information, see http://carbonellawards.org/scholarships.
B16 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT WEEK OF JANUARY 31-FEBRUARY 6, 2013 www.FloridaWeekly.com FLORIDA WEEKLYFLORIDA WEEKLY SOCIETY Northern County Chamber of Commerce 2013 ArtiGras Kick Off Party at STORE Self Storage 1 4 5 24 6 14 10 2 25 7 15 11 3 21 8 27 13 9 16 12 18 19 17 20 1 Greg Leach, David Randell 2 Carolyn Broadhead, Kevin Taggart 3 Jan Gentile, George Gentile 4. Heather Hogan, Amyleigh Atwater 5. Elliott Carrigan 6. Shanda Peetros, Lauren Rumsey, Lauren Alexander-Lee, Krystian Young 7. Lou Potenza, Chet Tart, Joseph Russo 8. Amelie Nobel, Karen Nobel, Ashley Morse 9. Paul Seaman, Liz Seaman10. Kat Eldridge, Ryan Vashaw11. Pamela Henney, Cecilia Del Aguila12. Karen Devlin, Erin Devlin, Melissa Lazarchick13. Erika Atkins, Beth Thomas, Nancy J. Mobberley, Jean A. Wihbey14. Bob Goldfarb, Donna Goldfarb, Branden Gould, Nicole Gould15. Debbie Perdomo, Sue Morgan, Patricia Miele16. Edward Willey, Larry Coomes, Jean Wihbey, Greg Leach17. Adrian Salee, Alice Salee18. Tamra Fitzgerald, David Dixon19. Suzanne Antonich, Gail McCormack20. Lisa Lambka, David Guizerix21. Jon H. Channing22. Jon H. Channing, Eric Jablin23. Francy Deskin, Larry LaValley24. Hannah Sosa, Beth Kigel25. Beth Kigel, Paul Seaman, Larry Coomes26. Carlyle Tiller, Erin Devlin27. Shari MacLachlan, Scott Maclachlan JOHN SESSA/FLORIDA WEEKLY 22 23 26
FLORIDA WEEKLY www.FloridaWeekly.com WEEK OF JANUARY 31-FEBRUARY 6, 2013 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT B17 Port St Lucie Now Open 25% OFFLUNCH & EARLY DINNERBIRDIE BUCKS ARE BACK! Expires 2/7/13 www.Panama-Hatties.com 561-627-1545 WATER TAXIFREE INTRACOASTAL TOUR WITH DINNER PURCHASE HAPPY HOUR 11:30 AM 7 PM Monday-Friday DOMESTICsIMPORTsWELLsCALL FW1-31 Choice of 11 entrees includingShrimp DÂAngelo $11.95 ($8.96 with Birdie Buck)EARLY BIRD MENU 4:30 5:45 PM $8.95 TO $12.95 FLORIDA WEEKLY SOCIETY Sunday brunch and polo at the Palm Beach International Polo Club 1 2 3 4 1 Mo Foster and Sally Sevareid, KOOL 1055 2. Amy Kaight, Jack Hanna, Monica Ayer with animal friends 3 Anthony Fasano, Miami Dolphins Tight End 4. Jack Hanna, John Wash (President of IPC) 5. Miami HeatÂ’s D.J. Irie COURTESY PHOTOS 5
B18 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT WEEK OF JANUARY 31-FEBRUARY 6, 2013 www.FloridaWeekly.com FLORIDA WEEKLY VINOWine tasting terms Â— or, what it means to be malolacticWhen people enjoy wine together, they like to talk about what theyÂre drinking. Sometimes the descriptions are sensible and straightforward; other times, the verbiage drifts off into geek-speak. Descriptors usually concern the aroma (nose or bouquet), and the taste (or palate). Wines can be sweet, bitter, complex, simple or spicy, and itÂs pretty clear what those are. But what about terms such as vegetal, tight or brawny? How about unctuous or grassy? ThatÂs when it can be tough to determine if a wine is being praised or damned. We might want our mates to be lean, thin and/or foxy, but none of those conditions are good characteristics for wine. You might desire a hot relationship, but a hot wine will surely disappoint. Below are some common terms used to describe tastes and flavors associated with wine. You can use them without fear of being misunderstood or ridiculed. However, if you want to branch out, visit the ÂSilly Tasting Note GeneratorÂŽ at http://static.gmon.com/tech/output.shtml?silly=yes. Every time you refresh the page you get a fun new phrase you can use the next time you taste wines with friends. One of my favorites: ÂFlourished but equally aggres-sive Sparkler. Opens with salad, lacking in character, prune juice and scant marma-lade. Drink now through never.ÂŽ It sounds almost as authoritative as some comments IÂve heard come from human lips. With that, here are some good wine terms to understand and ways to describe what youÂre tasting: Q Acidity: A naturally occurring component of every wine, it provides structure and balance, and contributes the tart little zing on your tongue.Q Aroma: Also called the bouquet, or nose, it is the scent of the grape as well as the wine itself. Aromas range from simple to complex and can contain many flavor components.Q Balance or structure: A wine is balanced when the basic elements (acids, sug-ars, alcohol and tannins) are in harmony.Q Bitter: This refers to the taste of tannins, usually detected on the back of the tongue.Q Body: A description of the weight and the fullness of wine in the mouth, this can range from light to full-bodied.Q Brawny: This relates to the tannins and structure, which come from the seeds and stems as well as the oak in which wine is stored.Q Closed: describes an underdeveloped and young wine whose aromas and flavors are not exhibiting well.Q Dry: The taste sensation associated with tannins.QDull: This describes a flat, lackluster wine thatÂs low in acidity and liveliness.Q Earthy: The pleasant aroma or flavor of moist soil or earth.Q Flabby: A wine that doesnÂt have enough acidity to balance the other elements.Q Foxy: The musty odor and flavor of wines made from vitis labrusca, or native American grapes, instead of vitis vinifera, the European varieties.Q Finish: The textures and flavors left in the mouth after swallowing.Q Fruity: Exhibiting the smells and flavors of fresh fruit.Q Hard: This term denotes a wine with a big tannic structure, usually with high acidity or bitterness and very little fruit for balance.Q Herbaceous: Use this to describe a wine in which you detect the aromas and fla-vors of fresh herbs such as basil and oregano.Q Hot: Wines that are high in alcohol and produce a slight burning sensation in the mouth are described as hot.Q Honest: A simple, clean wine that has no flaws, but is usually not very distinctive either.Q Jammy: The taste of baked, cooked or stewed fruit as opposed to fresh fruit flavors.Q Lean: A wine with little fruit and higher acidity. Q Leesy: The aromas and flavors of a wine that matured on its lees, the sediment from the various grape particles that accu-mulate during the fermentation.Q Length: The lingering aftertaste.QMalolactic fermentation: Wines described as Âb utteryÂŽ or ÂcreamyÂŽ have gone through Âmalo,ÂŽ a secondary fermenta-tion that occurs in most red and some white wines in which the harsher malic acid is converted to the softer lactic acid. Q Minerality: The taste of flintiness, wet stone, slate or chalk, derived from the soil.Q Mouth-feel: The physical sensation of the wine in your mouth.Q Oaky: Wines that are aged in oak barrels take on some of the barrel taste, often a vanilla or toast flavor.Q Open: This describes a wine that is ready to drink.Q Racy, nervy or high-toned: High acidity, usually used to refer to a white wine, espe-cially sauvignon blanc and riesling.QRough: The coarse sensation experienced with very astringent wines. Q Stalky: Sappy and green, usually used to describe young, raw red wines.Q Spicy: This is exactly what it sounds like: a wine that has flavors of cinnamon, mint, pepper, cloves, anise or any other spice.Q Steely: In white wines, a clean acidic and almost metallic taste.Q Supple: Use this to describe a wine thatÂs smooth and soft in texture.Q Texture: How the wine feels on the palateQ Thin: lacking in flavor and body, almost watery.Q Tannins: The skins, stalks and seeds combine with the oak barrels to produce tannins, which dry out the mouth and give balance, structure and ageing potential to the wine (usually red). Q Vegetal: Aromas and flavors of fresh or cooked vegetables, mostly bell peppers, asparagus and grass.Q Viscous: Thick, heavy-textured and concentrated, usually referring to sweet wines made from late harvested grapes. Q jim McCRACKENvino@floridaweekly.com STORE Wine Storage recently hired sommelier Drew Feinberg, founder of the highly touted The Wine Sage. For years, Mr. Feinberg has worked with chefs, restaurateurs, and coveted caterers in Palm Beach to plan food and wine experiences for his clientele. At STORE, he will work with customers in wine procurement, wine storage and wine cellar rotation. He is expected to highlight STOREÂs role as an event venue. Mr. Feinberg will help coordinate events of all sorts, from small gather-ings and corporate networking events to red carpet charity bashes. ÂWe can host small events or large events for up to 800 guests right here at our facility, and arrange everything from catering, decor and entertain-ment,ÂŽ he said in a statement. STORE Self Storage & Wine Storage is at 11010 N. Military Trail, Palm Beach Gardens. For more information, call 627-8444 or visit storeselfstorage.com. Wines of Israel: Sommelire Mariya Kovacheva will explore the wines of Israel on Jan. 31 at Caf Boulud with a dinner that will feature Domaine du Castel ros, chardonnay, Petit Castel and Grand Vin. Special guest is the wineryÂs co-owner, Ilana Ben-Zaken. Chef Jim Leiken and pastry chef Arnaud Chavigny will create a tasting menu. The dinner begins at 7 p.m. Price is $85 per person, not including tax or gra-tuity. Reservations are required. Caf Boulud is inside the Brazilian Court, 301 Australian Ave., Palm Beach. Phone: 655-6060. Major experts expected at wine auction: Several leading wine experts from the American and French wine industries are scheduled to attend the annual Palm Beach Wine Auction, set for Jan. 31 at the Mar-a-Lago Club in Palm Beach. Those attending the invitation-only event include Margareth Henriquez, president and CEO of the House of Krug, Patrick Sullivan, winemaker for Rudd Winery; Ed and Trish Snider, owners of Beau Vigne; and Alex Gam-bal, an expert in Burgundy and the creator of Maison Alex Gambal, will join some 200 friends and supporters of the Kravis Center at this invitation-only event. It sells-out every year and has raised more than $1.5 million to support the centerÂs award-winning education programs that have served more than 1.7 million children to date. Such celebrity chefs as James Beard Foundation award-winning chef Larry Forgione and his three talented sons, Iron Chef Marc Forgione, Bryan For-gione, the Chef de Cuisine of Society Caf at Encore Las Vegas, and Sean Forgione, who works in the kitchens of Wynn Las Vegas, will be cooking. The Forgiones will be hosted by Mar-a-Lago Executive Chef Aaron Fuller and his culinary team. The wine auction will once again be under the direction of Michael Troise, the retired auction director for NY Wines/ChristieÂs Fine and Rare Wine. Cost of the evening is $1,000 per person. For information, visit www.palm-beachwineauction.org. Q STORE hires sommelier for wine facility SPECIAL TO FLORIDA WEEKLYCOURTESY PHOTO Drew Feinberg has joined STORE Wine Stor-age as sommelier.
FLORIDA WEEKLY www.FloridaWeekly.com WEEK OF JANUARY 31-FEBRUARY 6, 2013 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT B19The Dish: Chunky Ginger Chicken Sandwich The Place: DukeÂs Lazy Loggerhead Caf, Carlin Park, 401 N. Highway A1A, Jupiter; 747-1134 The Price: $11.25 The Details: This chicken salad surely is one of the great meals of the sandwich world. The layers of thick-sliced toast are packed with large chunks of tender chicken, cucumber and shredded car-rots tossed with a ginger soy dressing that sings with freshness. The thick-cut fries are crispy on the outside and fluffy on the inside. And the slaw served on the side? ItÂs rich and creamy, with a dressing thatÂs more tangy than sweet. The Lazy Loggerhead also has a nice breakfast menu, and is perfect for stopping in during a day at the beach, or simply because youÂre hungry. Q Scott Simmons FLORIDA WEEKLY CUISINE In 1971, Chef Bernard Uffer came to America, where he found his passion for the culi-nary industry. Originally from Bolivia, Chef Bernard attended Broward and Miami-Dade colleges, where he earned degrees in economics and marketing. He says that all of his life he was interested in restaurants, bars and discotheque which combined food with entertainment. It was in North Miami Beach, where he gained culinary experience with other professional chefs and worked at MaxÂs Grille. Then, Chef Ber-nard found his passion for being in the kitchen and later aspired to be a restaurateur. After meeting his wife, Lise, they moved to Montreal where they were exposed to some of the finest cuisine and talent. Bernard and Lise, also a chef, opened multiple fine dining restaurants that also incorporated entertain-ment. Upon returning to the states, Chef Bernard seized the opportunity to co-own LolaÂs Sea-food Eatery in Stuart with his partner, Charlie Paolino, in 2008. ÂThis concept takes less management and we have more control,ÂŽ he says. ÂIt keeps the price down, the quality up, and then everybody is happy.ÂŽ Focusing on convenience and quality, the seafood at LolaÂs is imported from New Bedford, Mass., sometimes twice a week. ÂWe donÂt use anything that is frozen here,ÂŽ he says. Chef Bernard says all of his sauces, soups and desserts are made from scratch. Chef Bernard and his partner opened two more locations, in Palm Beach Gardens and Port St. Lucie. Known for its long neck clams, fried clams, and lobster rolls, LolaÂs is the place to go for a quick New England experience. ÂWhat we have here is, great quality food, a good price, and a nice atmosphere,ÂŽ says Chef Bernard. Name: Bernard Uffer Age: 58 Original hometown: Bolivia Restaurant: LolaÂs Seafood Ea tery, 4595 Northlake Blvd., Palm Beach Gardens Mission: ÂOur mission is to serve quality food and have great customers.ÂŽ Cuisine: Seafood Training: Chef Bernard has worked with many different professional chefs, which is where he gained culinary experience. He also worked at MaxÂs Grille as well as taught adult education cooking and child education cook-ing in Miami. What is your footwear of choice in the kitchen? ÂI wear comfortable shoes, Reeboks and boat shoes!ÂŽ What is your guilty culinary pleasure? ÂI like ethnic foods. I cook chicken feet, kid-neys, liver, calves brains and burnt b utter Â„ I love it all!ÂŽ What advice would you give to someone who wants to be a chef? ÂFirst of all, you need to become a chef in order to make money. You have to have a passion for cook-ing because it is not a business that pays a lot of money. You have to be willing to go as high as a chef, because a chef doesnÂt just mean cooking, it means managing a kitchen and being able to fix problems within the kitchen. ItÂs a long and hard process, but you have to power through it and stick with it.ÂŽ Q In the kitchen with...CHEF BERNARD LolaÂ’s Seafood Eatery BY LOREN GUTENTAGlgutentag@floridaweekly.comTHE DISH Highlights from local menus Downtown West Palm Beach has gained three new restaurants in the past month. Though Five Guys Burgers and Fries closed recently, its owners say-ing they did not have enough evening business, full-service restaurants Hul-labaloo and Hamburger Heaven have opened on Clematis Street, while the popular Field of Greens has moved from CityPlace to a spot near Ultima Gym. Rodney MayoÂs Hullabaloo at 517 Clematis St. has been described as Âa gastropub with an Italian flair.ÂŽ Chef Fritz Cassel (formerly of Gratify) heads up the kitchen, which serves locally sourced food prepared in a wood-burning oven. In addition to charcuterie. signature dishes and chalkboard specials include roast pork and porcini risotto, gnocchi with spinach and squash, zucchini chips, house-made ricotta ravioli in duck confit au jus, and double yoke farm eggs with gruyere cheese, heirloom tomatoes and toast points. Hullabaloo also has a late-night menu and boasts a large list of beer, wine and cocktails named after music legends. The 1,700-square-foot restaurant resembles a New York-style loft, illu-minated with candles and ambient lighting, paired with leather booths and furniture from another time. Outdoors, there also is sidewalk caf seating and a back patio with a vin-tage Airstream trailer that it shares with LongBoards, another of Mr. MayoÂs restaurants. Call 833-1033. The iconic Hamburger Heaven, in Palm Beach since 1947, moved to a 4,445-square-foot space at 1 N. Clem-atis St. that once was home to Mr. MayoÂs comfort-food haven, America. The menu has updates too, with the addition of a ÂDog LoversÂŽ list for the outdoor patio, extra vegetarian choices and drinks from a full liquor bar. New signature items and old favorites include proprietary grind, top-choice chuck burgers; sweet red pepper relish; eggs and omelets; and Thanksgiving-style dinner every Thursday night. A dessert bar serves mile-high homemade cakes, hand-spun milkshakes and slices of pie from its diner-style, arched counter. Hamburger Heaven will be open seven days a week from 7:30 a.m. to 8:30 p.m. Sunday through Thursday and 7:30 a.m. to 10 p.m. Friday and Saturday. Call 655-5277 or visit hamburgerheavenpb.com. Field of Greens expanded to 3,100 square feet Â„ more than double the size of its previous West Palm Beach location. Partners Debbie Lakow, David Steinhardt and Hess Musallet, plan to make the downtown shop, at 412 Clematis St., the commissary for the brandÂs other two locations, in Palm Beach Gardens and Wellington, by creating the soups, breads and other items at this location. Field of Greens has the look of a New York caf with black granite and reclaimed wood throughout, indus-trial-style unfinished concrete floors, an open ceiling, a community table, chandelier, and chalkboard. Hours are 10 a.m. to 8 p.m. Monday through Friday, and 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. on Saturday. Delivery and catering are available. Call 820-2465 or visit fieldofgreensonline. ValentineÂs specials: Executive Chef Chris DeGweck of Bistro 1001 at the West Palm Beach Marriott has created a four-course prix-fixe menu highlighting ingredients from the res-taurantÂs onsite garden. Reservations are available from 5 p.m. to 10 p.m. The restaurant will offer a special, multi-course menu for $35 per person or $50 per person with wine pairings (excluding tax and gratuity). Dinner will begin in the dining room and end in the garden with Champagne and chocolate-covered strawberries. Bis-tro 1001 is at 1001 Okeechobee Blvd. (at Australian Avenue), West Palm Beach. For reservations, call 803-1901. Texas de Brazil will be open 11 a.m.-2 p.m. Feb. 14 for ValentineÂs Day, with lunch prices of $22.99 (regular lunch) and $19.99 (light lunch). The Brazilian steakhouse is at Downtown at the Gardens, 11701 Lake Victoria Gardens Ave., Palm Beach Gardens. Phone: 293-7478. Q Three new restaurants join Clematis Street sceneUFFER SCOTT SIMMONS/FLORIDA WEEKLY SPECIAL TO FLORIDA WEEKLY COURTESYPHOTOSABOVE: The wood-burning oven at Hullabaloo. LEFT: Ham-burger HeavenÂ’s new space on Clematis Street. Field of Greens has gone industrial in its new Clematis space.
The story of a small-town girl who travels to New Y ork City to marry for money instead of love. Come reliv e the roaring 1920s in this Tony Award-winning musical featuring jazz, thunderous tap dancing, fri sky flappers and dashing leading men. ON STAGE MARCH 5 24 SPONSORED BY +!4(9!.$*/%3!6!2%3%s AND JOAN AND ALLEN BILDNER ROGER MCGUINN MARCH 11 at 7:30PMThe fr ont man and f ounder of The Byr ds is famous for suc h hits as Â“ T ur n, Tur n, T ur n,Â” and Â“Mr. Tambourine Man. Â” THE SECOND CITY LAUGHING MATTERS MARCH 10 at 8:00PMAn evening of hilarious sk etc h comedy and impr o visation. JOHN PIZZARELLI QUARTET MARCH 27 at 7:30PMWorld-reno wned jazz guit arist and sing er known f or classic st andar ds, late-night ballads, and cool jazz MARCH 18 at 5PM AND 8PM THE CELTIC TENORS Celebr at e your r oots as t he classical cr osso ver gr oup perf or ms a mix of Irish, folk and pop. A PARABLE ON STAGE FEBRUARY 3 17 Winner of the Pulitzer Prize and Tony Award for best play, Doubt examines the blurry line between reality and gossip, discipline and compassion, truth and doubt. SPONSORED BYJODIE AND DAN HUNT AND THE ROY A. HUNT FOUNDATION Pre-care and after-care available OF THE CONSERVATORYStudents will explore acting, voice and movement utilizing a ÂSuper Secret Agent SpyÂŽ theme, which culminates into a showcase for family and friends. MARCH 25 Â– 29 9 am Â– 3 pm 9am Â– 3pm THIS SPRING BREAK ENTER THE WORLD ? s SUPER SECRET AGENT SPY CAMP SUPER SECRET AGENT SPY CAMPMARCH 25 Â– 29 GRADES K 5 (561) 575-2672 www.jupitertheatre.org/education 1001 East Indiantown Road Jupiter FL 33477FOR TICKETS: (561) 575-2223 FOR GROUP SALES: (561) 972-6117 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:www.jupitertheatre.org u r e