Florida weekly

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

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PAGE 1 WEEK OF AUGUST 8-14, 2013 Vol. III, No. 44  FREE In the kitchenJim Leiken cooks modern French fare at Caf Boulud. A39 X INSIDE Download our FREE App todayAvailable on the iTunes App Store. X OPINION A4 PETS A6HEALTHY LIVING A17LINDA LIPSHUTZ A18 SOCIETY A20-21, 36, 37BUSINESS A23INVESTMENT A24ANTIQUES A25 ARTS A29EVENTS A32-33 PUZZLES A38DINING A39 SocietySee who was out and about. A2021, 36, 37 X Dogs on the PorchA new book features photographs of Southern dogs. A29 XDoing double dutyAntique furniture with a dual purpose sells high. A25 X PRSRT STD U.S. POSTAGE PAID FORT MYERS, FL PERMIT NO. 715 AdorbsWallet threat DIGITAL IMMIGRANT hate-watch iFatigue Grass ceilingDriving the BroncoDestinesia Designated imbiber smartphone face Coffee face Sit of shame E-mail roulette Verbal Darwinism Truthiness Sexting WORDS Toilet mummy A crapella Dinner badge Wordphanage Illegal gymigrantTEXTRETARYSoccer sad Niteflix LOLROFL ROFLMAO HMLHMFL WTF OMG Stoplight stagger McLetdownSaid no one ever Bacon Tetris Photo-bomb SMH SIYF Soul patch E-mail promotion Judy Mitchell boasts that this years Kravis Center schedule has something for everyone. And she should know.Ms. Mitchell has headed the performing arts center for more than 20 years, and has seen a variety of shows. This season reflects our commitment to offer programming that is as diverse as the community we serve,Ž she said in a statement. It opens Oct. 5 with Americas Got Talent Live, and continues with Sesame Street Live. Celtic Thunder rolls into town in November, and the Radio City Christmas Spectacular kicks off the holiday season at the end of November. The acts are varied. Country legend Merle Haggard will be there, as will Joan Rivers. Michael Bolton will belt his rock classics, and Chris Isaak will offer a holi-day show. There also will be music by The Indigo Girls and Gregg Allman. Look for such Broadway favorites as Bernadette Peters in December and Audra McDonald in January and Mandy Patinkin in February. Other returning favorites include Colors of Christmas with Peabo Bryson, Melissa Manchester, Ruben Studdard and CeCe Winans, Pink Martini and Joshua Bell, who makes his debut as music director of the Academy of St. Martin in the Fields. And speaking of Broadway, the Kravis will whet appetites in December with West Side StoryŽ and The Midtown Men, with four stars of the cast of Jersey Boys.Ž In addition to that Radio City Christmas Spectacular Starring the Rockettes,Ž look for Porgy and Bess,Ž War Horse,Ž Sister Act,Ž EvitaŽ and Million Dollar QuartetŽ as part of the Kravis on Broad-way series. Q Kravis offers a mix for 2013-2014 seasonSTAFF REPORT_________________________ The ongoing reinvention of the English language A10 ERIC RADDATZ / FLORIDA WEEKLY See details of the season, Page A35 X


A2 NEWS WEEK OF AUGUST 8-14, 2013 FLORIDA WEEKLY 901 45th S treet, W est P a lm B ea ch Learn more at Palm B each C hildrens .com Children’s Medical CareIs Soaring to New Heights. cardiology & cardiac surgery neurosurgeryemergency trauma care oncology neonatal intensive carelimb reconstruction & lengthening Helping a five year old overcome a battle with cancer. Reconstructing a child’s misshapen leg. Performing heart surgery on a patient who is only 12 hours old. Palm Beach Children’s Hospital has elevated the quality of children’s medical care in South Flori da. Our goal: to provide advanced care that is less invasive, requires less recovery time and alleviates the need for families to travel. Palm Beach Ch ildren’s Hospital helps ensure that children have access to the care they need close to home. More than 170 doctors representing 30 specialties. For your freeKITE, call 5 6 1-84 1-KID S Scan with your smartphones Q R code reade r COMMENTARYThe cowboy wayColumn writing is a lot of things, and all of them are personal. Like living. You want to share what you see and know (or think you know) with your readers, whom you count as friends. Consequently, self-indulgence is a danger. But let me risk it here by laying down some thoughts about the cattle ranch my family built in Colorado start-ing almost a century ago. My grandfather, Walter Nash, homesteaded west of Pikes Peak, then mar-ried in 1914, having arrived from Mis-souri in 1898 as a boy of 14 to work on the big Stirrup Ranch. His pay was room, board and one cow every six months. He later raised seven children in the mountains with my Kentucky-born grandmother, Elizabeth. One of those is my mother, Ellen Jean. Together and with their two sons, Walter and Elizabeth created one of the larger cattle operations in the Colorado Rockies. I spent significant portions of my youth on the Nash ranch, and like many Americans still do, I identified with the cowboy way, at least as I understood its practice in my family. (When it came to the ethic Im about to describe, my father, who arrived from Albany, N.Y., in the late 1940s to meet my mother, was just as cowboyŽ and just as tough as any who ever saddled a cow horse by upbringing.) It goes something like this: Try hard, harder than anybody else. Never whine, never give up, never allow pain or dis-comfort to stop you from reaching a goal. Remain cheerful in all weathers. Think for yourself. Adapt to circum-stances. Keep your word. In fence build-ing over 9,000 feet or in life, either one, just put both hands on it and give it hell,Ž as my Uncle Franklin once instructed my brother. Tolerance is part of the cowboy way, too „ the notion that other people can make up their own minds about politics, religion or lifestyle without interference from you, as long as they dont decide to interfere with your choices. And finally, the cowboy way insists on a chivalry of sorts: You help those in need who cross your trail, if the chance arises. But none of that is enough, nowadays „ and not because life is more compli-cated in the 21st century. There were complications then and there are com-plications now, for individuals. Instead, the cowboy way is not enough because it fails to take into account what we did, and therefore who we really are, both as Nashes or Williamses, in my case, or as Americans, in my case and yours, together. I realized this last week when I took my youngest son, Nash, into the Colo-rado mountains where I still have some property with my mother and sister. Only a generation or two before my grandfather, the Ute Indians kept a sum-mer hunting camp up in that country. As a boy, I routinely found their arrow-heads and grinders on Flint Hill,Ž a quarter-mile from the cabin and corrals where the Nashes later headquartered. My family inherited land the nation took from them by force. And we con-tinue to participate in a tradition that begins with that taking. People like us embraced the same history in Florida, too „ here where the United States did its level best to commit genocide by wiping out the men, women and children of the Seminole tribe so we could support our contem-porary lifestyles, from agricultural to urban. The other part of the cowboy way, therefore „ the part I havent men-tioned yet „ is both unethical and immoral: If you can take it, if you can make it yours through muscle and grit alone, it should be yours. Some called that manifest destiny.Ž Ive accepted its harvest blithely, because Im too selfish to give back what my forbears took. I could; I could find the remaining Utes and hand them a few acres of high range in a personal symbolic gesture that might effectively revitalize the cowboy way for me and for my children. But since Im not going to do that, and others like me arent either, the cowboy way is in danger of losing a pulse, per-manently. What I hope to teach my son, Nash, therefore, is a new-model cowboy way, one that includes the courage to look in a mirror not tricked out to hide warts. I figure thats the only way to survive honorably as the 21st century unfolds „ the only way to avoid hanging up the saddle and marking the grave of an American temperament that remains as good or better than any, at its best. And not good enough, otherwise. Q (To see photos of the Nash ranch and its people, visit fortmyersfloridaweekly.) t j a u h n roger ROGER WILLIAMS / FLORIDA WEEKLYA memorial saddle and cross, posted on the side of the road last week in South Park, Colo.


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A4 NEWS WEEK OF AUGUST 8-14, 2013 FLORIDA WEEKLY rich LOWRYSpecial to Florida Weekly OPINIONSuicide by government amy GOODMANSpecial to Florida Weekly The case of the city of Detroit isnt much of a murder mystery. Various sus-pects have been fingered in its demise: The global economy. The fall of the auto industry. The decline of manufactur-ing generally. But its simpler than that. Detroit died of its own hand. The city undertook a controlled experiment in what happens if you are governed by a toxic combination of Great Society big spenders, race hus-tlers, crooks, public-sector unions and ineffectual reformers. It spent and mis-governed itself into the ground. Detroit discovered that all the social spending in the world doesnt deliver order, fam-ily stability, education, economic dyna-mism or effective governance. The citys downfall started long before anyone imagined that the Big Three would ever be anything but over-whelmingly dominant. Hardly anyone had heard of Toyota in 1967 when riots ripped the city and a long crime wave began that made it unlivable. According to Henry Payne of The Detroit News, the murder rate climbed from 13 per 100,000 residents in 1966 to 51 per 100,000 by 1976. It was the citys dysfunction that made it unappealing to the auto compa-nies rather than the diminished state of the auto companies that made the city dysfunctional. The citys mayor for 20 years, Coleman Young, was an ethically challenged black nationalist who hated the suburbs. Under Young, journalist Zev Chafets writes, Detroit had all the trappings of a third world city „ the showcase projects, an external enemy and the cult of personality.Ž And this was in the good old days of the 1970s and 1980s. By this point, Detroit had already reached terminal velocity on its own. GM had nothing to do with the City Council promising benefits to retirees that it couldnt possibly pay. Chrys-ler didnt disgracefully mismanage city agencies. Ford didnt disastrously degrade the citys human capital. Detroit is a city that has celebrated and feasted on government for decades and yet is incapable of the most basic function of government. Crimes basi-cally arent solved. The clearance rate is 8.7 percent. This in a city that needs a first-rate police force. Its crime rate is five times the national average. Henry Payne notes that 80 percent of the citys children grow up fatherless, and that of the 50 percent of black men who are high-school dropouts, more than 70 percent dont have a job, and 60 percent have done time. The city rewards anyone who cant escape its boundaries „ more than a million people have since 1950, when it had 1.8 million residents „ with stifling taxes in a futile attempt to keep up with spending. It has the highest per capita tax burden in Michigan, despite the low per capita income of its residents. None of this is the product of the creative destructionŽ of capitalism. Despite globalization, urban America is alive and well outside of Detroit. Pittsburgh experienced similar economic disloca-tion when the steel industry collapsed, but hasnt descended into an urban dystopia. Cities in the South like Hous-ton and Raleigh, N.C., are economically vibrant and attractive to new residents. The way Detroit was once, a very long time ago. Q „ Rich Lowry is editor of the National Review.Bradley Manning’s convictionsWhat a dangerous edifice War is, how easily it may fall to pieces and bury us in its ruins,Ž wrote Carl von Clause-witz, the 19th-century Prussian general and military theorist, in his seminal text On War,Ž close to 200 years ago. These lines came from the chapter Informa-tion in War,Ž a topic that resonates today, from Fort Meade, Md., where Pfc. Brad-ley Manning has just been convicted of espionage in a military court, to the Ecuadorean Embassy in London, where WikiLeaks founder Julian Assange has lived for more than a year, having been granted political asylum to avoid politi-cal persecution by the United States, to Russia, where National Security Agency whistle-blower Edward Snowden has been granted temporary asylum. Mannings conviction sparked momentary interest among members of the elite media in the U.S., who spent scant time at the two-month court-martial, located just miles north of Washington, D.C. Mannings supporters expressed relief that he was found not guilty of the most serious charge, aid-ing the enemy, which would likely have carried a sentence of life in prison. He was convicted on 20 of 22 charges, and could face up to 136 years in prison. The sentencing hearing is under way. Bradley Mannings alleged disclosures have exposed war crimes, sparked revolutions and induced democratic reforms,Ž Assange said from the embas-sy. He is the quintessential whistle-blower.Ž Interestingly, former Defense Secretary Robert Gates wrote about the leaks to Sen. Carl Levin in 2010, saying, The review to date has not revealed any sensitive intelligence sources and methods compromised by this disclo-sure.Ž Manning made a statement at the start of the court-martial, wherein he took responsibility for the leaks, but, importantly, expressed his moti-vation. He commented specifically on the Apache attack helicopter video that recorded the slaughter of a dozen civil-ians in Baghdad on July 12, 2007. Two of those killed worked for the Reuters news agency, cameraman Namir Noor-Eldeen, 22, and his driver, Saeed Chmagh, a father of four. We can listen to Manning in his own words, thanks to an unauthorized audio recording of his statement, anonymous-ly leaked. He said: The most alarm-ing aspect of the video to me was the seeming delightful blood-lust the aerial weapons team seemed to have. They dehumanized the individuals they were engaging and seemed to not value human life, and referred to them as quote-unquote dead bastards, and con-gratulated each other on their ability to kill in large numbers. ... For me, this seemed similar to a child torturing ants with a magnifying glass.Ž One of the charges for which Manning was found guilty was wanton pub-lication.Ž Its unprecedented in military law. Mannings lawyer called it a made-up offense. The real offense, for which no one has been charged, is the wanton disregard for human life that Manning exposed. Mannings leak gave Reuters, and the world, a graphic view of the horror of modern war, of the violent death of two media workers in the line of duty. As the young soldier also said in his eloquent statement, I believed that if the general public, especially the Ameri-can public, had access to the information contained [in the leaks], it could spark a domestic debate on the role of the military and our foreign policy in general as it related to Iraq and Afghani-stan.Ž Indeed, he did spark such a debate. The latest wave of disclosures, from Edward Snowden, has only intensi-fied the debate, with a rare bipartisan coalition in Congress growing to clamp down on what many see as a runaway national-security state. While a legisla-tive amendment by Republican Justin Amash and Democrat John Conyers in the U.S. House of Representatives was narr owly defeated last week, the two have authored a stand-alone bill, H.R. 2399, that will do the same. Carl von Clausewitz wrote, The great uncertainty of all data in War is a peculiar difficulty, because all action must, to a certain extent, be planned in a mere twilight.Ž Manning took incredibly courageous actions to release data, to pierce the fog of war, to make public the machinations of modern American war-making. Edward Snowden has exposed the sophistication and extraordinary reach of the U.S. surveillance state, cracking down on those who would dare to release information. And Julian Assange sits within the four walls of his embassy redoubt, persecuted for the crime of publishing. Yet those who planned the wars, those who committed war crimes, those who conduct illegal spying, for now, walk free. Q „ Denis Moynihan contributed research to this column. „ Amy Goodman is the host of Democracy Now!,Ž a daily international TV/radio news hour airing on more than 1,000 stations in North America. She is the co-author of The Silenced Majority,Ž a New York Times best-seller. PublisherMichelle Nogamnoga@floridaweekly.comEditorBetty Reporters & ColumnistsScott Simmons Athena Ponushis Tim Norris Jan Norris Mary Jane Fine Loren Gutentag Artis Henderson Linda Lipshutz Roger Williams Jim McCracken Heather Purucker Bretzlaff Nina CusmanoPresentation Editor Eric Raddatzeraddatz@floridaweekly.comGraphic DesignersPaul Heinrich Natalie Zellers Mitzi Turner Hannah Arnone Chris AndruskiewiczAccount ExecutivesBarbara Shaferbshafer@floridaweekly.comJohn Linnjlinn@floridaweekly.comTom Mclarnontmclarnon@floridaweekly.comCirculationEvelyn Talbot Frank JimenezPublished by Florida Media Group LLCPason Gaddispgaddis@floridaweekly.comJeffrey Culljcull@floridaweekly.comJim Street Address: FLORIDA WEEKLY 11380 Prosperity Farms Road, Suite 103 Palm Beach Gardens, Florida 33410 Phone 561.904.6470  Fax: 561.904.6456 Subscriptions:Call 561.904.6470 or visit us on the web at and click on subscribe today.One-year mailed subscriptions: $31.95 in-county$52.95 in-state $59.95 out-of-state Copyright: The contents of the Florida Weekly are copyright 2013 by Florida Media Group, LLC. No portion may be reproduced without the express written consent of Florida Media Group, LLC.


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A6 NEWS WEEK OF AUGUST 8-14, 2013 FLORIDA WEEKLY PET TALESIn your handsThe No. 1 thing that will give your pet a better life while saving you money? Weight loss BY GINA SPADAFORIUniversal UclickWhenever I write about veterinary medicine, no matter if its basic preven-tive care tests or cutting-edge specialty or emergency procedures, its inevitable that Ill hear from readers wholl use the topic as a reason to complain about the cost of care. Although I understand why people feel that way, I think its often unfair. Veteri-narians perform similar and often identi-cal procedures to those of doctors, but at a fraction of the cost of human medicine. Yet I realize that pointing out that the $3,000 procedure that will save a pets life would be 10 times that cost in human medicine doesnt help a bit if you dont have one-tenth of that amount available anyway. I cant fix that situation, and neither can the veterinarians I know. They have to pay all the costs of doing business, and theyve struggled to get by right along with everyone else as the economy has staggered along. Pet health insurance can help, as can third-party credit plans „ and I recommend looking into them both before youre faced with hard decisions. But what frustrates me „ and so many veterinarians I know „ is the way that so many pet lovers overlook, downplay or completely ignore the No. 1 thing that will keep their pets healthier, longer-lived and out of veterinary offices. Even more astonishing, this not-so-secret way to save money on veterinary care can be absolutely free. What is it? Take excess weight off your pet. Theres a better than 50 percent chance that if youre reading this and have a pet, this topic concerns you and your pet. Thats because more than half of all pets in the United States are overweight „ many of them desperately so. Veteri-narians say that we have gotten so used to seeing fat pets that we have come to think its normal. Were often not even able to recognize that our own pets are overweight. If you cannot see a tuck in (from above) or up (from the side) behind your pets rib cage, and cannot see just a hint of rib under a little bit of padding, your pet is fat. Im not saying that to make you feel guilty. Im saying that as a nonjudgmental statement of fact. I long ago came to terms with the idea that the subject of obesity in people is complicated and charged with emotions „ but in pets, it shouldnt be. Pets cannot feed themselves, and they cannot overeat unless you overfeed them. Even if you and your pets lead sedentary lives, you can adjust your pets daily portions accord-ingly. Theyll even learn to stop begging if you stop rewarding that behavior. Slow, steady weight loss is what youre going for, especially for cats. Thats because crash diets in fat cats can trigger a deadly condition known as fatty liver disease.Ž If youre free-feeding, stop, and if youre not measuring, start. You can buy a dietŽ food or you can reduce por-tions and add emptyŽ bulk to the kibble you already use by adding green beans or pumpkin to smaller amounts. Wet food is another good strategy, since the water content makes pets feel more full. Its an especially good strategy for cats, many of whom are chronically dehydrated. Your veterinarian can tailor a weightloss plan, or you can use an app such as my friend Dr. Patty Khulys The Fat Dog DietŽ (free from, which shows you how to figure out if your dog is fat, by how much, and advises how much to feed to get results from almost every brand of kibble sold. (Pet food labels are often notoriously generous with their recommended portions.) Do what you can, but do something, please. I see pets every day whose lives are miserable, and whose owners seem oblivious. If you do nothing else today, take an honest look at your pet, and put your hands underneath that lovely coat. If you find hes more fat than fluff, you need to make changes „ the sooner, the better. Heres my bottom line: If you have an obese pet, you have no business com-plaining about the costs of treating condi-tions caused by or made worse by your pets weight. Taking weight off will make everyone feel better: you, your veterinarian and especially your pet. Theres so much to lose „ and so much to gain by doing so. Q >> Gus is a 2-yearold neutered American foxhound. He loves squeaky toys and other dogs. He also loves to jog with humans. Once he jogged for three miles.>> CeCe is a 1-year-old spayed domestic calico shorthair. She had a rough start in life, and in a ght her ear was hurt. She gets along with other cats, but can be skeptical of them at rst.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 For adoption information call 686-6656.>> King is a beautiful neutered orange male Maine Coon mix, approximately 3 years old. He has a very sweet, laid-back personality, and gets along well with other cats.>> Victoria is a spayed female orange tabby. She only has three legs, but that doesn't stop her from get-ting around! She's mellow, with a sweet personality, and is a good lap cat.To adopt: Adopt A Cat is a no-kill, freeroaming cat rescue facility located at 1125 Old Dixie Highway, Lake Park. The shelter is open to the public Mon-Sat, 12 noon to 6 P.M. For additional information, and photos of other adoptable cats, see our website at, or visit us on Facebook (Adopt A Cat Foundation). For adoption information, call 848-4911 or 848-6903.Pets of the Week


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A10 NEWS WEEK OF AUGUST 8-14, 2013 FLORIDA WEEKLYere are a few definitions people made up this sum-mer. Food herp,Ž the spreading of a desire for a specif-ic food or restaurant from person to person. Bropocalypse,Ž when a group of guys get wasted. And book hangover,Ž when you finish a book and the real world feels incomplete or surreal because youre still living in the world of the book. These were posted on Urban Dictionary, a website where people are free to define things more or less how-ever they want to. The terminology ranges from brilliant to revolting, but high school cafeterias everywhere have probably heard worse. The site is full of sophomoric silliness and an anarchic spirit (theres also mean spiritedness, bigotry, the usual suspects), but its also a living thing, churning with words, phrases and acro-nyms as they evolve in the culture. A new definition is added every 30 sec-onds, the websites creator says. There are more than seven million of them, including many variations on one word, going back to 1999. LifeŽ is defined hundreds of times, for instance. And new acronyms, often used in text messages like ROLF (rolling on the floor laughing) might also mean, To eat huge portions of food,Ž according to one Urban Dictionary posting; as in I ROLFed an entire large pizza.Ž Jacqueline Whitmore, a nationally known etiquette expert and found-er of The Proto-col School of Palm Beach, warns that such text speakŽ has shifting meanings that could lead to misunderstandings. It might all work out fine with a friend, but a boss, co-worker or client who saw ROLF could think you were suggest-ing they are piggish eaters, instead of funny. I dont think (text-speak) is appropriate unless you know someone extremely well,Ž said Ms. Whitmore. She has long used language professionally, as a public speaker and author, most recently in her new book, Poised for Success: Mastering the Four Quali-ties That Distinguish Outstanding Pro-fessionals.Ž At the same time, texting has become a way of life and for her that has meant retraining my mind.Ž Im learning to be a little bit more brief and conversational and not so for-mal,Ž she said. English is a game that moves as you play; and five centuries after its most famous architect considered whether to be or not to be,Ž its rules and regu-lations are still up for grabs in novels, on iPhone screens, and in lunchhalls. Keeping up with it all can take constant vigilance. If youre not cool, for exam-ple, then you might be hot. If youre not hot then youre sick, or dope, rad or glad, even bad to bone. But its all good „ whatever. We know what we mean. Cool became hot which became cool again,Ž explains Bob Massey, a freelance writer and Florida Weekly contributor. Clear enough?If not, Tom DeMarchi, who directs the Sanibel Island Writers Conference and is an instructor at Florida Gulf Coast University, is here to help. In this edition, in a nice, long interview, he covers a wide range of topics including the contributions of novelists, poets, tweeters, and texting, as well as Urban Dictionary, Verbal Darwinism,Ž and the future. Youthful voices are still at the forefront of defining the world in words, he says. Bryn Parsons, a teenager who was having breakfast with her mom at a Starbucks in Fort Myers on a Thursday at the end of July, sometimes uses the phrase, Youre on that grizzly.Ž It means youre on top of that game,Ž she said, or you have command of the situation. Her sister and her sisters boyfriend made up the phrase at a music festival, but the precise meaning and origin of grizzlyŽ in this context is unclear „ perhaps a reference to being in control of something ferocious, such as grizzly bear. Ms. Parsons mom, Dana Parsons, is familiar if not friendly with Urban Dictionary. I have to say its explained some stuff to me,Ž she said in a quiet but pointed way which seemed to suggest that whatever had been explainedŽ for her on the website was in bad if not ter-rible taste. While some words disappear into historys back lot, others are dragged out and put back into service. Im trying to bring back old-time words and phrases „ diddling around and the oh-so English and proper bum instead of butt,Ž wrote freelance writer and Florida Weekly contributor Nanci Theoret. While we get back to working on that and other things, enjoy the definitions from Urban Dictionary and provided also by people interviewed for this article, on the next page. Q New words popping up at Internet-speed Reinventing EnglishHBY EVAN WILLIAMSewilliams@” Tom DeMarchi is an instructor in the Department of Language & Literature at Florida Gulf Coast University and direc-tor of the Sanibel Island Writers Con-ference. He answered some questions about through e-mail about language in popular culture. Q: What are a few of your favorite new words and where are you hear-ing them?A: Im so unhip that by the time I hear a new word (truthinessŽ) or become aware of the repurposing/branding of an existing word (tweetŽ), its probably already totally mainstream or fallen into disuse. Like many people, I look up unfa-miliar words just so I can follow what people are saying. This happens on Face-book and Twitter a lot. Theres an ever-expanding social network vocabulary made up of abbreviations (adorbsŽ), acronyms (IIRCŽ), hyphenates (photo-bombŽ), and hybrids to describe new tech-dependent behaviors (sextingŽ). Then there are the double duty words that have become so much a part of our daily lives that theyre both proper nouns and verbs (TiVo,Ž GoogleŽ and FacebookŽ being the most obvious). If you want to hear where the language is going, for better or worse, eavesdrop on a conversation in any high school cafete-ria. Youll overhear an endless stream of neologistic dexterity and butchery, often in the same sentence. Q: Are novelists, screenwriters, poets, Tweeters, or someone else playing the largest role in evolving English?A: Youd have to put yourself in a sensory deprivation chamber to avoid the sources of all the new words and phras-es that are transforming English: TV, the Internet, movies, music, conversations, books and magazines and newspapers, medicine, science, politics, academia, pop culture, technology, and advertise-ments. Thats not to say that all sources wield equal influence. For novelists and poets to lead the way in language evolution, they would have to play a dominant role in our culture, and thats not the case any-more, if it ever was. They might play a prominent role, but not a dominant one. Occasionally youll get an author like J.K. Rowling whos so popular and inventive that you have an entire gener-ation fluent in Potterese. But remember that Rowlings influence increased expo-nentially thanks to the film adaptations. Millions of people saw the Harry Potter movies and learned about muggles and quidditch and mudbloods without ever having read a single sentence from Row-ling. [Full disclosure: Im typing these answers in a cafe and had to ask four college-age women at an adjacent table for examples of certain popular Harry Potter vocabulary words. Not only did they check my spelling, but they also informed me that an earthbound version of quidditch is played at the University of Vermont by students holding broom-sticks between their legs as they hurl dodge balls through hula hoops.] Television, movies, and the Internet dominate when it comes to language evolution, simply because they have the largest audiences, and said audiences are constantly tuned in and logged on. Language is really being democratized in a very exciting way. Anyone can coin a new term, create a new word, and if it gets traction it goes viral and assimi-lates into public discourse. As technol-ogy develops, we have to develop the language to accommodate it. Plus, as we become more and more connected to people in different locations from different cultures, cross pollination and verbal inventiveness are inevitable and necessary if we want to communicate effectively. Q: What are we gaining and what are we losing language-wise in the Internet era?A: A few years ago I read a study that said a new word is created, on average, every 100 minutes. That means that every year over 5,000 new words are added to the approximately 1,000,000 existing English words. The same study estimated that the average person with a functioning brain and a college edu-cation knows about 50,000 to 75,000 words. The estimate for someone with-out a college education is around 35,000 to 50,000. A hyper-educated, bibliophil-ic verbivore (i.e., a word nerd) knows about 100,000, give or take a few nouns. My point is its tough if not impossible to keep current with every new word that enters the lexicon, but, unlike any other time in history, we have instant access to them, thanks to the Internet. So were gaining a lot in terms of sheer volume of the new terminology to pro-cess and understand an ever-changing, integrated world. I think this is a good thing. We can handle it. The human brain has evolved into a highly efficient language assimilation machine, and the English language, like the human brain, is exciting and dynamic „ and will most likely survive „ because of its open borders and ability to adapt to changing circumstances. As a teacher, the only thing Im evangelical about is thoughtful, critical read-ing and writing. (If this were Facebook I might try to be clever and say Im elangelical.) So the only thing Im con-cerned about losing is an appreciation for and love of language. More than that, I worry about language becoming deval-ued and eclipsed by images. But Im not worried about new words replacing the old, or the odd usage or grammar rule becoming obsolete. There are linguistic purists (aka prescriptivists) who are committed to pre-serving certain standardized grammar and usage rules. The most dogmatic prescriptivists are deeply suspicious of new, unfamiliar words, and are often-times reluctant to acknowledge or use them. Had prescriptivists been in charge 1000 years ago, the language would have calcified and wed all be speaking like Beowulf. Q: What authors work is the most daring linguistically?A: I have no idea. I read a lot of contemporary authors, but even if I read all day every day, which I dont, Id get to only a small percentage of the books being published, and I probably wouldnt read a book if its biggest sell-ing point was a daring linguistic style. I want a story, and the language best suited to tell the story. The language is daring if its exploring an uncomfort-able truth, not because its piling on the When good words rise to the top Visit these websites for more words and de nitions>> >> >> WHITMORE


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This certicate will also cover a prevention evaluation for Medicare recipients The patient and any other person responsible for payment has the right to refuse to pay, cancel payment or be reimbursed for any other service, examination or treatment that is performed as a result of and within 72 hours of responding to the advertisement for the free, discounted fee or reduced fee service, examination or treatment. Expires 8/23/2013. $150VALUE $150VALUE FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF AUGUST 8-14, 2013 A11 adjectives. While I enjoy playful lan-guage and cleverness, to a degree, a book full of nothing but verbal gymnastics is like listening to an album of nothing but guitar solos. It might be technically bril-liant and compositionally groundbreak-ing, but not very interesting in the long term „ not if youre interested in story-telling or songs. All that being said, Im in awe of writers who can write beauti-ful sentences that move a story forward or develop a character. Nabokov did that. So did Austen, Fitzgerald, Faulkner, Bellow, Woolf, and Updike. Some con-temporary examples include Toni Mor-rison, Junot Diaz, Cheryl Strayed, Rox-ane Gay, Steve Almond, Alice Munro, Jeffrey Eugenides, Lorrie Moore, Sam Lipsyte, Jennifer Egan, Michael Chabon, Nick Hornby, Denis Johnson, Karen Rus-sell, Tom Bissell, David Foster Wallace, George Saunders, Richard Russo, Chris Adrian, Joan Didion, Dave Eggers, Rich-ard Ford, Cormack McCarthy, Julianna Baggott, William Giraldi, Zadie Smith, Roddy Doyle, etc. etc. Q: Who is todays Shakespeare?A: I dont know, but whoever it is has an Internet connection, a comprehensive cable package, a well-worn library card, and has read Shakespeare. Q: What do you make of Urban Dictionary and its huge database of linguistic invention...crude? inspir-ing? good for language? bad? A: Honestly, I wasnt familiar with the site until you asked me this question. I checked it out, and theres a whole range of words and definitions that could be categorized as brilliant or silly or crude or useless. I think anything that pro-motes inventive, playful use of the lan-guage is generally good, though I can see why some people might be offended by some of the terms and definitions. My feeling about Urban Dictionary is this: if you dont like certain words, dont use them. If theyre truly hurtful or vile or demeaning, discourage others from using them, and explain why. Dont yell. Since this whole interview has been about the evolution of English, lets assume that in the long run, the strongest, fittest, most useful words will survive, and the weak ones will be weeded out. Natural selection doesnt just occur in nature. It happens in print and in conversation, too. Its verbal Darwinism. Q New words you may, or may not, be familiar with >> Awks adj. used to describe something awkward. Usually uttered just as the awkward moment is occurring. >> Digital immigrant n. Someone who grew up before the digital age and is fairly new to the Internet. >> e-void v. to use technology for the sole purpose of avoiding (human) contact. >> Deats: n. details. Example: You went out on a date? Give me the deats. >> Adorbs adj. adorable. >> McLetdown n. just barely missing breakfast. >> Bacon Tetris n. the act of arranging bacon strips on a frying pan in the most ef cient way possible given the dimensions of your pan. >> hate-watch v. To watch a TV show, movie or actor that one vigorously dislikes. >> E-mail promotion n. when you promote yourself by changing the title in your e-mail signature. >> Stoplight stagger n. to stagger your car at a stoplight so that your window isn't lined up directly with the car next to you so as to avoid awkward eye contact and /or open-window sing-alongs. >> iFatigue n. the weariness caused by the endless cycle of Apple products that are released at the pace of a rampaging water buffalo and have little to no practical ad-vancements over the previous versions. >> Grass ceiling n. the barrier to further promotion in a business de ned by a person's inability to play golf. >> Soul patch n. a small growth of beard under a man's lower lip >> Karaoke libuster n., v. intentionally choosing an extraordinarily long song to per-form at a karaoke club as a means to block others from participating in said karaoke. >> Driving the Bronco v. to act as an accomplice or accessory to an act. A reference to A.G. Cowlings driving O.J. Simpson on a nationally televised slow speed freeway chase after the murders of Nicole Brown Simpson and Ron Goldman. >> Destinesia n. When you get to where you were intending to go, you forget why you were going there in the rst place. >> Designated imbiber n. an individual who is assigned the task of drinking for other people because they are driving, pregnant or have to get up early the next morning. >> ghosting v. Leaving a party, event or group surreptitiously or without saying goodbye. >> smartphone face n. A drooping jawline and saggy jowls caused by neck muscles that have been shortened from constantly looking down at a smartphone or similar device. >> Coffee face n. That ugly-ass face people have in the morning before they drink their coffee. >> Sit of shame n. That moment when you're sitting in your car after being pulled over by a cop. Knowing that every person driving by is looking at you. >> Said no one ever A nulli ed attribution intended to convey the absurdity of a state-ment. >> E-mail roulette n. When you sit with your e-mail account open, continually refreshing the page to see if you have received any new mail. >> Verbal Darwinism n. The idea that in the long run, in print and conversation, the stron-gest, ttest, most useful words will survive, and the weak ones will be weeded out. >> Truthiness n. The quality of stating concepts one wishes or believes to be true rather than facts. First de ned by Stephen Colbert on "The Colbert Report." >> Photo-bomb v. to hop in a picture right before it's taken. >> Sexting v. sending sexually explicit text messages. >> Toilet mummy n. When someone is so concerned about toilet seat germs, she covers the seat with half a roll of toilet paper, leaving it to appear like it has been mummi ed. >> Wallet threat n. pulling one's wallet out as a sign of willingness to pay for a meal. >> A crapella n. singing out loud while listening to music with your headphones on. Example: "I wish that guy would turn his iPod off. His a crapella version of We Are the Champions' is killing me." >> Dinner badge n. stains or food on your shirt after a meal. >> Wordphanage n. The place where homeless words live; those in the process of being dropped by society through under use and subsequently get booted out of the dictionar-ies for good. >> Illegal gymigrant n. A person who refuses to pay dues for a gym membership or sneaks into a gym for a workout without paying. >> Textretary n. A passenger who texts for a driver. >> Soccer sad n. A feeling of disappointment and wounded pride akin to a World Cup loss. >> Nite ix n. Dreams so complex in plot and rich in production value that they seem like feature-length lms.QQQAbbreviations in wide use: >> LOL Laugh(ing) out loud. >> IIRC If I recall correctly. >> SMH Shaking my head. >> SIYF So is your face. >> ROFL Rolling on the oor laughing. >> ROFLMAO Rolling on oor laughing my ass off. >> HML Hate my life. >> HMFL Hate my f****** life. >> OMG Oh my God. >> WTF What the f***? Q


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SUNDAY Kabuki1/2 price sushi from 7 10 p.m. MONDAY Spotos Oyster Bar11:30 a.m. 10 p.m.$1 Oyster shooters$1 per piece Shrimp cocktail TUESDAY Roccos TacosAll you can eat tacos $14.99Drink specials start at 7 p.m.$5 Tequila drinks/shots$15 Margarita pitchers$3 Mexican beer specials$6 Ultimat vodka drinks WEDNESDAY Prosecco Caf#SFBLGBTUt-VODIt%JOOFS$5 Wednesdays...$5 Martinis$5 Burgers$5 Appetizers THURSDAY Vic & AngelosSelect bottomlesspasta dishes and salads $14.95 NEWS OF THE WEIRDBY CHUCK SHEPHERDDISTRIBUTED BY UNIVERSAL PRESS SYNDICATEGovernment in actionThe National Security Agency is a supercomputing powerhouse,Ž wrote in July, with machines so powerful their speed is measured in thou-sands of trillions of operations per sec-ondŽ „ but apparently it has no ability to bulk-search its own employees official emails. Thus, ProPublicas Freedom of Information Act demand for a seemingly simple all-hands search was turned down in July with the NSA informing Pro-Publica that the best it could do would be to go one-by-one through the emails of each of the agencys 30,000 employees „ which would be prohibitively expensive. (ProPublica reported that companywide searches are commonŽ for large corpo-rations, which must respond to judicial subpoenas and provide information for their own internal investigations.) Q Recurring themesQ To commemorate its 500th deep brain stimulationŽ surgery in May, UCLA Medical Center live-Tweeted its opera-tion on musician Brad Carter, 39, dur-ing which he was required to strum his guitar and sing so that surgeons would know where in his brain to plant the electrical stimulator that would relieve his Parkinsons disease symptoms. Mr. Carter had developed hand tremors in 2006, but the stimulator, once it is prop-erly programed and the surgery healed, is expected to reduce his symptoms, restore some guitar-playing ability, and reduce his medication need. (And, yes, patients normally remain conscious during the surgery.)Q Firefighters are not infrequently called on to extricate adventurous men from sex toys, but one armor-plat(ed)Ž device, six inches in diam-eter, into which the 51-year-old Ger-man entrapped himself in July in Ibiza, Mallorca, was especially challenging, according to the Diario de Mallorca newspaper, and took two hours and a dose of anesthesia toward the end. The saw blade the emergency workers used wore out during the rescue and had to be replaced, along with two sets of bat-teries. The man was kept overnight at Can Misses hospital, but was otherwise OK.Q Americans stage dog shows, and Middle-Easterners stage camel beauty contests, and in June, the annual Ger-man Holstein Show took over the city of Oldenburg, with the two-day event won by Loh Nastygirl,Ž topping bovine beauties from Germany, Luxembourg and Austria. The event is also a show-case for the cow hairdressers, who trim cows leg and belly hair (to better dis-play their veins). Said one dresser, It is just like with us people „ primping helps.Ž Groomed or not, cows with pow-erful legs, bulging udders and a strong bone structure are the favorites.Q Fruit of any kind retails for outlandish prices in Japan, but some, such as Yubari cantaloupes, are so prestigious that they are often presented as gifts to friends or colleagues, and it was only mildly surprising that a pair of the mel-ons sold in May for the equivalent of about $15,700 at auction at the Sapporo Central Wholesale Market. The melons appeared to be perfect specimens, with their T-shaped stalk still attached. The record melon-pair price, set in 2008, is about $24,500 measured at todays exchange rate.Q Some crime-scene investigative techniques seem far-fetched, as News of the Weird has reported, but police use of ear printsŽ might be approaching the mainstream. Britain convicted its first burglar based on an ear print in 1998, and in May 2013, investigators in Lyon, France, tied a 26-year-old man from the Republic of Georgia to a string of about 80 burglaries „ by taking prints from doors the man had leaned against while listening for activity inside the home.Q It is not quite to the level of the $15,700 Japanese melons, but the behav-ior of women descending upon New York City stores in June for the annual saleŽ on designer shoes is nonethe-less a spectacle. The event makes the citys upscale commercial district look like an insane asylum of very well-dressed women,Ž reported The New York Times. The shoes everyday prices require, wrote the Times, the willful suspension of rational thinking.Ž The average transaction at Barneys is $850, still far below, for example, a pair of wicker-basket-like sandals ($1,995 by Charlotte Olympia) or a certain Chris-tian Louboutin pump ($1,595 „ $4,645 if in crocodile). Prices are so unhinged, according to the Times, that standards from the iconic Sex and the CityŽ designer Manolo Blahnik are now low-price leaders, holding at about $595. Q Zero-tolerance Q Second-grader Josh Welchs twoday suspension in March was upheld on appeal in June by Park Elementary School officials of Anne Arundel Coun-ty, Md., even though his offense was that he had nibbled a pastry into the shape of a gun, which he then waved around. Said Joshs attorney: If this (school sys-tem) cant educate a 7-year-old without putting him out of school, how are they going to deal with 17-year-olds?ŽQ Briar MacLean, 13, of Calgary, Alberta, was reprimanded by school officials in May (and then also lost an appeal) after he stepped between two students because one, holding a knife, was bullying the other. The vice princi-pal appeared to regard Mr. Briars action as equal to that of the bully, telling Mr. Briars mother later that the school does not condone heroics,Ž and that it was beside the pointŽ that Mr. Briar might well have prevented a slashing (which could have occurred if he had left the boys behind to go find a teacher). Q UpdatesQ It took a year and a half of legal wrangling over a technicality, but Mar-shall University was finally dropped in June as one of the defendants in Louis Helmburg IIIs lawsuit for his injuries when fellow party-goer Travis Hughes shot bottle rockets out of his posterior in 2011. Mr. Helmburg, some will recall, was so startled by Mr. Hughes stunt that he fell off the rail-less deck at a frater-nity party staged by Alpha Tau Omega of Marshall University. Mr. Hughes and the fraternity remain as defendants in the January 2012 lawsuit. Q


Before you buy… call and get the facts!We offer Professional Installation and Honest, Fair Pricing All About Blinds19 Years Serving Palm Beach County Visit our Showroom: MON…FRI 8:30AM … 4:30PM, SAT by Appointment CALL 561-844-0019 FOR YOUR FREE IN-HOME ESTIMATE /LD$IXIE(IGHWAY3UITE,AKE0ARKsrr Nothing says elegantŽ quitelike Hunter Douglas. Relax. Let your shades do all the moving. A14 WEEK OF AUGUST 8-14, 2013 FLORIDA WEEKLYHannah’s Home hosts summer luncheon event SPECIAL TO FLORIDA WEEKLYOn Sunday, Aug. 25, the Hannahs Home Sundresses & Sandals Summer Luncheon will be presented from 1 p.m. to 4 p.m. by Hannahs Home, South Flor-ida, at The Sailfish Club of Florida in Palm Beach. This is a first year summer-time event for Hannahs Home of South Florida partnered with Lilly Pulitzer as the main sup-porting spon-sor, accord-ing to a press statement from Han-nahs Home. This event will become an annual summer pro-duction to celebrate Emissaries of WOW! WOW stands for Women in Outreach to Women. The emissary of WOW! is a strong and very busy woman in her business, running her household and even caring for her family yet still makes the time to out-reach to the poor and the needy with her gifts of service, mentor-ship and financial assistance. This event will benefit the monthly operating costs of Hannahs Home, South Florida. Hannahs Home is a non-profit charity that houses young preg-nant homeless teens in distress. The girls arrive on the doorstep in crisis and are welcomed into a two-year educational and work-study program. They also receive counseling, bible study, home economics and are mentored through early motherhood to become confident, capable women in the com-munity. The lunch will include a reception with butler-passed hors d'oeuvres and a three-course culinary luncheon Tick-ets are $100 per person; tables of 10 reserved are $900. Sponsor-ships are avail-able. The event will include: A welcome networking reception with an artsy cake fondant exhibit of edible sandals cakes available for live auction. A celebration of women in business and launch of the WOW! Partners Pro-gram. A 3-course culinary luncheon of colorful harmony presented by Chef Rocco Patel. Lilly Pulitzer full fashion chic ensemble for live auction. Hannahs Home, South Florida is a nonprofit 501 (c) (3) organization head-quartered in Tequesta. The Mission of Hannahs Home is to provide a safe and loving Christian environment for single pregnant young women. See for more information. Q


Limited seating available. CALL NOW!First time attendees only please.Considering Cremation? Come join the Neptune Society for a FREE Lunch & InformationalSeminarOn the bene“ ts of pre-planning your cremation Bubba Gump Shrimp Co. 1065 Florida A1A Jupiter, FL 33477 Aug. 14th, 15th & 16th 11:15 a.m. Mondo’s 713 US Highway 1North Palm Beach, FL 33408Aug. 14th, 15th & 16th2:30 p.m. Denny’s 6496 Lake Worth Rd.Greenacres, FL 33463Aug. 14th, 15th & 16th2:30 p.m. Olive Garden 1001 N Congress Ave. Boynton Beach, FL 33426 Aug. 14th, 15th & 16th 11:15 a.m. “Thanks to the Neptune Society, the burden is no longer on my children or grandchildren.” -Connie S., Boynton Beach


Fine Decorative Hardware and Plumbing Fixtures for the Discriminating Homeowner Since 1935 605 South Olive Avenue Downtown West Palm Beach 561-655-3109 21 LAYERS OYSTER BOWLAbove-counter lavatory, hand cast and “nished in bronze … each sink is a unique work of art for your homeANDERSON’S ADVERTISEMENT ASK THE COSMETIC SURGEON ASK THE DENTAL EXPERT Veneers help you look years younger Question: I just hit 52 and see many stars have beautiful teeth no matter how old they are. How can I look like that?Answer: I’m getting close to the big “Five-O” myself, and I recommend invest-ing in porcelain veneers. I did it 14 years ago and, like my patients say, it is “the best thing I ever did for myself.” Although a significant investment at $1,400 per tooth, 10 upper porcelain veneers will permanently change the color and shape of your teeth. Many patients opt to have veneers to create straight teeth versus brac-es. They don’t stain and, with proper care, can last a very long time. Some of my patients have the same veneers I placed 20 years ago with no need to re-do them. Veneers are not crowns. The teeth are not drilled down to stumps or “spikes.” We just remove .8 millimeters of enamel off the face of the teeth to allow thin facings of porcelain to be permanently affixed to the tooth’s surface. Usually, patients are given local anesthesia to numb the teeth for this process, which can take two to three visits. Studies show the first body part that someone notices upon meeting someone for the first time is the smile. Nothing shows age more than teeth. Veneers cost as much as used car, but will not depreciate, never fade and could, perhaps, last a life time. Dr. Jay Ajmo earned his Doctor of Dental Surgery degree from Emory University School of Dentistry in 1986. He is an active member of The American Academy of Cosmetic Dentistry and designated Master Cosmetic Dentist by the Rosenthal Institute for Aesthetic Dentistry. He’s been awarded Diplomate Certification from the International Congress of Oral Implantologists, Diplomate from the American Dental Implant Association and a Master-ship from the Misch International Implant Institute. He’s a member of The American Academy of Oral Implantologists.Dr. Ajmo is Board Certified in IV sedation and maintains an active membership with the American Society of Dental Anesthesiology. Jay L. Ajmo D.D.S., P.A., Board Certi“ ed Sedation DentistPGA Center for Advanced Dentistry Jay L. Ajmo D.D.S.,P.A.PGA Center for Advanced Dentistry7100 Fairway Dr. Suite 59Palm Beach Gardens, Fl. 33418x£‡"‡nU*`iˆVœ“ Whats an Exoderm lift? Question: How Can I Permanently Erase Fine Wrinkles and Repair Sun Damaged Skin without surgery?Answer: “To understand the solution, one must understand the cause”...anony-mous Fine wrinkles under the eyes, around the mouth, and then over time throughout our face develop because our skin loses the natural elastic fibers that snap our skin back to smooth after animating. In addition, the sun “cooks” the collagen fibers that hold the cells tightly together and they fragment and break up creating lines and creases. Add to this insult a stimulation of our pig-ment cells in the deeper layers by UV light from the sun and now we get those annoy-ing sun spots that give our age away. (Ever envy the tourist from Nebraska with that virgin white skin?....the lack of sun is the reason). Once we have these tell tale signs of aging, a simple, permanent, non surgical treatment that takes about an hour will erase and rejuvenate our skin to that of a baby. It is called the Exoderm lift. Basically it is a deep peel (done only by physicians) that lifts the pigment out of the skin, stimulates collagen formation to build a new founda-tion and tightens the skin in the process. It takes a week to recover and see this baby smooth skin that looks like a light sun burn. Over the next month it lightens and one can use makeup to accentuate the new face in as little as 7 days. Stop doing repeated fillers and make an appointment to learn about this nonsurgical lift by calling 561-626FACE. Or visit us on the web at Dr. Dedo has been serving the South Florida community for over 35 years and is Triple Board certified in Facial Plas-tic and Reconstructive Surgery, Cosmetic Surgery, Head and Neck Surgery and Otolaryngology. Dr. Dedo has held lead-ership positions in the American Academy of Facial Plastic and Reconstructive Surgery, the local hospital community as well as the past President of the Palm Beach County Medical Society. He has written 45 articles and chapters for text-books and medical journals. Dr. Douglas Dedo, Board Certi“ ed Facial Plastic and Reconstructive Surgery, Cosmetic Surgery, Head and Neck Surgery and Otolaryngology.Gardens Cosmetic Center 4060 PGA Blvd. Suite 203Palm Beach Gardens, FL Ask The Health & Beauty Experts A16 NEWS WEEK OF AUGUST 8-14, 2013 FLORIDA WEEKLYBack to school, back to the doctor: Exams important on, off the field BY DAVID S. GIBBONS, DO, FAMILY MEDICINEMedical Director, Jupiter Medical Centers Urgent Care CenterNo matter what grade your child is about to enter, theres always the yearly back-to-school checklist of todos: shopping for school supplies, filling out per-mission forms „ and the pediatric check-up. While it may not seem as cru-cial, a yearly physical exami-nation is a very important part of your childs healthcare. The back-to-school season is a convenient time for putting the exam on your familys schedule. Additionally, children involved in school athletic programs should receive a sports-specific exam, which is good at screening for potential athletic health problems. Both school and sports physical exams provide an opportunity for healthcare providers to discuss important health issues with both guardians and children, and to ensure that the individual is healthy and physically prepared to per-form in school and on the playing field. Physical examinations also provide an opportunity to review the childs complete health history and ensure that he or she is up-to-date with current immunization recommendations for their age. At Jupiter Medical Centers Urgent Care Center, we are offer both school and sports physicals. Our Urgent Care Center provides fast and affordable walk-in service in a convenient location. Jupiter Medical Centers Urgent Care Center is located at 5430 Military Trail, Suite 64 in Jupiter (corner of Military Trail and Donald Ross Road in the Aba-coa Shopping Center). Hours are Mon-day…Saturday, 8 a.m.…8 p.m. and Sunday, 9 a.m.…6 p.m. For more information, see or call 263-7010. Q Palm Beach Children's Hospital joins children’s hospital group SPECIAL TO FLORIDA WEEKLYThe Palm Beach Children's Hospital at St. Marys Medical Center has attained membership into the Chil-drens Hospital Association „ the voice for more than 220 childrens hospi-tals nationwide, the hospital said in a prepared statement. As champions for childrens health, the association builds awareness of child health issues and advances public policy, enabling hospi-tals to better serve children. By participating in the Childrens Hospital Association, we now have broader access to a network of institu-tions and people who understand the health care needs of children,Ž said Davide M. Carbone, chief executive offi-cer of Palm Beach Childrens Hospital at St. Marys Medical Center, in the state-met. We are excited to collaborate with our peers and serve as an advocate on behalf of all children.Ž The mission of the Palm Beach Children's Hospital at St. Marys Medical Center is to deliver safe, cost-effective care to its patients and the community. Throughout the Palm Beaches and Treasure Coast, the Palm Beach Chil-drens Hospital is the only hospital devoted exclusively to children and their unique needs, the statement said. The hospital offers a full range of pedi-atric care from emergencies to specialty services to complex surgical care. We are pleased to welcome the Palm Beach Children's Hospital and look for-ward to its active involvement,Ž said Mark Wietecha, Childrens Hospital Association president and CEO, in the statement. Our hospital members are the backbone of the nations pediatric health care infrastructure. Together, we are committed to providing the highest quality care and developing innovative solutions to impact the future of chil-drens health and health care.Ž Childrens hospitals represent less than 5 percent of all hospitals and pro-vide a disproportionately large share of the nations pediatric acute clinical care. Childrens hospitals are also vital centers of primary and specialty pediatric medical education and are leaders in pediatric research. Q


HEALTHY LIVINGState-of-the-art robotic surgery offered at Palm Beach Gardens Medical CenterRobotic surgery is not just science fiction. Robotic surgery is a technique that allows a physician to perform an opera-tion using a computer that remotely controls tiny instruments attached to a robot. While it is still considered to be in its infancy, robotic surgery has a very exciting and promising future. Robotic surgery is available at Palm Beach Gardens Medical Center. Palm Beach Gardens Medical Center is active-ly using the da Vinci Surgical System, a state-of-the-art technology designed to offer greater precision, control and access to hard-to-reach areas. The da Vinci Surgical System allows extremely complex operations to be performed through just a few small incisions. Potential benefits of robotic assisted surgeries may include:Q Significantly less pain.Q Less blood loss.Q Less scarring.Q Fewer complications.Q Shorter hospital stay.Q Shorter recovery time.Q Faster return to normal daily activities.Q Better clinical o utcomes in many cases.During this type of surgery, the physician sits at a computer station and directs the robotic movements. Small instruments attached to the robots arms that have been inserted into the patient through small cuts match the doctors hand move-ments. The physician can see highly mag-nified, three-dimensional images of the body shown on a monitor by using a camera attached to the end of a thin tube. Robotic surgery is similar to laparoscopic surgery, during which instru-ments are inserted through small inci-sions and the physician can view images on a two-dimensional video monitor. However, laparoscopic surgery is chal-lenging because the physician must look at the monitor and move the instru-ments at the same time. Current instru-ments have only a four-degree range of motion, and there is a decreased sense of touch. During robotic sur-gery, the physician has a better view of the area being operated on, sits in a more comfortable position, and can move in a more natural way with seven degrees of motion like the human wrist and hand. There are several benefits associated with robotic surgery. The robot can reduce the physicians movements, moving half an inch for every one inch moved by the doctor, and lessen the effect of any hand tremors that could make a surgery less precise. Robotic instruments also can be used to access hard-to-reach areas of the body more readily through smaller incisions versus traditional open or laparoscopic surgery. Robotic surgery cannot be used for certain procedures that are especially complex. However, it has been success-fully used in a variety of different operations, including coronary artery bypass, knee surgery, hip replace-ment, kidney removal, hysterectomy, mitral valve repair, fundoplication, gall-bladder removal, radical prostatectomy and tubal ligation. For more information about robotic surgery being performed at Palm Beach Gardens Medical Center, call 625-5070 or see Q c larry COOMESCEO/Gardens Medical Center € New Microcurrent Facial € New Cavi-Lipo Ultrasound € Massage Therapy€ Facials & Skin Care€ Hair Design€ Body Exfoliation & Wraps € Nail Care€ Detoxification Treatments€ Spa Packages€ Monthly Specials€ New V.I. Peel€ Medical Massage **,1+Ikhli^kbmr?ZkflKhZ]Lnbm^*+/IZef;^Z\a@Zk]^gl -.)%.1)%()(,ooo&l`]dYf]khY&[ge Serving Palm Beach Countys beauty and relaxation needs with a sta of over 30 professionals for the past 18 years! This facial treatment is customized for your specific skin care needs with products that will produce results. EXPIRES 9/7/2013.$79(REGULAR PRICE $99) Custom Kerstin Florian Facial A relaxing and therapeutic massage for your bodys individual needs. We include a warm neck wrap, aromatic essential oils and finish with soothing hot towels. EXPIRES 9/7/2013. One Hour Signature Massage MM006110 $57(REGULAR PRICE $77) FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF AUGUST 8-14, 2013 NEWS A17


A18 NEWS WEEK OF AUGUST 8-14, 2013 FLORIDA WEEKLY linda Constructive criticism or bullying? Either way, keep your coolLaurie fought back tears as she read the email: Laurie, Im confused by the latest memo you sent me for review. I re-read it twice, and not only doesnt it answer the clients question, it just doesnt make sense. Please revise it immediately because we certainly cant send it out as is.Ž Marcy, Lauries immediate supervisor, never minced words. Laurie had been at the firm for two years, and she knew that for the most part, she had a good reputation. Both Laurie and Marcy reported to George, the director of their team, and George regularly complimented Laurie for her contributions. However, Marcy had a way of making Laurie doubt herself all the time. For whatever reason, Marcy had had it in for Laurie from the start. Marcy never lost an opportunity to point out Lauries gaffes „ in fact she seemed to relish tripping her up. Laurie struggled to understand why she let Marcy get to her so. But, if truth be told, this kind of upset wasnt new. The same thing had happened to Laurie at her last job. One former colleague used to delight in putting her down, and Laurie was utterly unable to stand up for herself or dismiss the criticism. It seemed that whenever another person was critical of her (or, more importantly, she perceived that another person was being critical), she would become tongue-tied and intimidated.Understandably, it never feels good to hear criticism. Weve all faced that hor-rible feeling in the pit of our stomachs: Another person has questioned our per-formance, and we feel attacked. When caught off-guard, its not uncommon to react defensively, protesting the verac-ity of the message, or hotly rebutting our critic. How dare this person say such things? Who are they to questions our abilities?Ž Unfortunately, this only escalates the negativity. In the workplace, and academic environments, the ability to accept difficult feedback, process it, and use it for a vehicle of growth is an important part of ones personal and career development. Theres always a learning curve in any position we take on. Making mistakes is part of the process. When were able to take these missteps in stride, and maintain our equilibrium, well best be able to think clearly and creatively. If weve been in the unpleasant position of being chastised by a colleague or superior, we may understandably react with strong emotions. However, its on occasions like these that its advisable to take a deep breath and step back to review whats happened and ratio-nally consider whether theres any merit to the charges. If we repeatedly hear common themes critiquing our perfor-mance, theres likely some substance to the concerns. If we conclude that, in fact weve fallen short, corrective action is in order. Requesting guidance and asking key questions for clarification demonstrates a willingness to accept constructive feedback „ both negative and positive. If we aggressively attempt to prove the other person wrong or dispute their allegations, we may unwit-tingly substantiate their doubts. When weve borne the brunt of hostile focus, theres a risk well take the criticism so much to heart, well become dejected and doubt ourselves. Ruminat-ing endlessly about what weve done wrong and worrying that things will never improve may begin a cascade of self-defeating doubts. Its important to put the negativity into a broader con-text, and to remember our strengths and talents. We are not just the product of our failures. Its important that we take care not to assume a victimŽ mentality, believing we are being falsely accused. When we carry a chip on our shoulders we often shut ourselves off from valuable oppor-tunities to improve our performance and to eventually repair the negative impressions people have of us. Its very important to consider the source of the criticism. If weve heard from a person we respect theres prob-ably value to their comments. They may actually believe theyre offering constructive support. If we can push through the defensive, heartsick feel-ings sufficiently to process what theyre saying, and express a desire to add a valuable contribution to the team, we may actually learn a great deal. And, in the process, we may command a greater respect, and might even deepen the bond with the critic. However, weve all interfaced with negative, mean-spirited types who relish the power of intimidating others. There are bullies in every arena, and there are always those build themselves up by targeting weaker links. If were the lat-est victims, its clearly in our interest to take the critique in context. Recognizing that this person is not likely to willingly change, places us in the unenviable position of coming up with a long-term strategy to protect our position within the company. Obviously, toughing out a strategy to either ignore or minimize the sting of the other persons behavior is best. In addition, developing strate-gic alliances with well-positioned col-leagues may help bolster our positions. But there are some unfortunate occasions where the best laid plans are still ineffective and the other persons offens-es are intolerable. It may then be neces-sary to confer with the human resource personnel or the next in command. We may ultimately consider transferring within the company or even beginning to hone our resumes in preparation for a job search. We can never control the hostile or offensive behavior of other people, but we certainly can take charge of our own emotions and reactions. We can use humiliating setbacks as a springboard for new possibilities. Learning to hold our own in the face of negative feedback is an important skill that will greatly impact our ability to navigate lifes chal-lenges. Q „ Linda Lipshutz, M.S., LCSW, is a psychotherapist serving individuals, couples and families. A Palm Beach Gardens resident, she holds degrees from Cornell and Columbia and trained at the Ackerman Institute for Family Therapy in Manhattan. She can be reached in her Gardens office at 630-2827, online at, or on Twitter @LindaLipshutz.


Your Window Into Palm Beach Real Estate 561.655.6570 101 N. County Rd., Palm Beach 561.694.6550 11237 US Hwy 1, North Palm Beach 116 TERRAPIN TRAIL Stunning custom 4BR/5.5BA home with pristinelake views. Light and bright. Relaxing Florida roomwith wall to wall sliding glass doors overlookstropical pool and spa. Web ID 3032 $1.050M CRAIG BRETZLAFF 561.601.7557 HEATHER BRETZLAFF 561.722.6136136 TRANQUILLA DRIVE Enjoy stunning lake views throughout this 3BR/3.2BAhome. Open ”oorplan with light-“lled rooms. Serene outdoorparadise is perfect for entertaining. Web ID 2928 $575K LINDA BRIGHT 561.629.4995155 REMO PLACE Immaculate light-“lled 5BR/5BA + study home with nearly 5,000 SF oers “ne details. Breathtaking private garden views. Full Golf Membership avail. Web ID 3045 $1.695M 100 TERRAPIN TRAIL Custom built 4BR/3BA home sits on an oversizedlot. Ideal for vacationing or full time residence. 14ceilings & hardwood ”oors. Master suite oersspectacular lake views. Web ID 2938 $1.099M PRIVATE WATER VIEWS TRANQUIL VIEWS JUST REDUCED


A20 NEWS WEEK OF AUGUST 8-14, 2013 FLORIDA WEEKLYSOCIE Second annual swede fest at the Borland Center a Eli Fusion and Scotty Fusion Jane Brown and Betty Halls Leon Brown and Louise Brown Helena Swede-Kennedy and Lou Caliguiri Greg Chetta and Virginia Chetta Jose Garcia, Monica Garcia, Missy Gannon and Cindy Nelson Lanie Felia and Nolan Mckenna Hilary Greever and Rebecca Silva“Like” us on to see more photos. We take more society and networking photos at area events than we can t in the newspaper. So, if you think we missed you or one of your friends, go to www. oridaweekl


August 14th, 11am-1pm Property-wide Enjoy a special morning out at Downtown with shopping, playtime and fun for mommies and little ones! Presented by: Sponsored by: FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF AUGUST 8-14, 2013 NEWS A21SOCIETY t the Borland Center at Midtown, in Palm Beach GardensNINA CUSMANO/FLORIDA WEEKLYNick Eddins, Scott Shiner Kylie Shellington, John Lake, Leslie Lake, Dana Lake Julia Definis, Richard Definis, Jill Definis and Anna Definis Michael J. Margolies, Nancy Margolies and Richard Margolies Jeff Hess and Courtney Hess Nancy Greenberg, Jim Spadola and Nancy Spadola and view the photo albums from the many events we cover. You can purchase any of the photos too. Send us your society and networking photos. Include the names of everyone in the picture. E-mail them to society@ oridaweekly.


D ear Kelly, Ive gone on a handful of dates with a man I met at an on-line relatedŽ singles meet group. He has (conveniently) forgotten his wal-let a couple of times when dining out. What should I do? W ell, that doesnt sound very good at all. It reminds me of the old: Ive got to go to the restroom trick around the time the bill comes.Ž My “ rst instinct is to tell you to Dump Him...but I dont like to be cruel without know-ing the whole story. So I ask you: What other signs does he show of “ nancial Insecurity or dishonesty?Ž Does he have a job? How old is he--and how old are you? (I.E. if you are in col-lege this may not matter at all!) Where and how does he live? Does he seem mentally sound otherwise? If there are a few signs that he is offŽ mentally or “ nancially then he is NOT ready for love! You cant be READY FOR LOVE if you are in any kind of crisis...albeit “ nancial or otherwise. Its just not promising to start a healthy long-term relationship if you are stand-ing on one foot (so to speak). My goal is to represent men (and women) who are secure in many ways...and who dont needŽ a romantic partner to save them. It is best to date from a pool of people who are happy with their life but there is one thing missing...YOU. If you feel you are dating a man who is in “ nancial jeopardy (and/or is dishonest about it)...then you should consider looking for better candidates! Its all about where you are looking. If you are looking to meet men at a local bar or free or cheap online meet greet group then you may be asking for a wide variety of disaster. In many cases, you get what you pay for...and it seems as though you are paying for it too...i.e. din-ner is on you! Dont worry though...the fact that you came to me for help tells me you are on the road to do stay on this road. BIOGRAPHICAL Kelly Leary is the Co-Founder of Precision Dating. She has 22 years in the dating industry and a masters degree in psychology. She has been featured on the ABC News, Talk Radio, Palm Beach Post, and Vero Beach 32963 Magazine. She pre-screens all of her clients “ rst. Clients are photographed and background checked. No computer needed! Her club services clientele from age 28 to 78 with some exceptions! For more information, please call (561) 577-DATE in the Palm Beaches. RSVP at Kelly Leary, M.S.Co-Founder of Precision DatingServing the Palm Beaches, South Florida, and Treasure Coast since 1991561-577-DATE (3283) Expert Dating Advice TREASURE COAST | PALM BEACH | BROWARD | MIAMI-DADE 877-930-SFRO www. SFROLLC .com (7376) But can your treatment center offer the right cure for you? More than 98 percent of skin cancers can be cured, but “nding the right treatment for YOUR particular cancer isnt always easy. At South Florida Radiation Oncology, our team of radiation oncologists works with you to develop the right treatment program based on your particular condition, your lifestyle and the needs of you and your family. We render gentle, compassionate care using the most technically advanced treatments available, including high-dose rate brachytherapy and electron therapy. In some cases, treatment is as short as 10 days, with excellent cosmetic results.Call South Florida Radiation Oncology to “nd the right treatment option for you. Get Back to Living Your Life. Most Skin Cancers Can Be Cured Tea Party groups host Dennis Michael Lynch SPECIAL TO FLORIDA WEEKLYThe Palm Beach County Tea Party presents an evening with Dennis Michael Lynch, producer of the films The Come to America I,Ž and The Come to America II.Ž Introductory comments will be by Joyce Kaufman. The event is co-spon-sored by the Martin County 9-12/Tea Party. Mr. Lynch appeared on Fox News with Sean Hannity and Mike Huckabee and on the Dennis Miller radio show. The event is Friday, Aug. 9. Doors open at 5:30 p.m. Dinner and the meet-ing begin at 6 p.m. at the Abacoa Golf Club, 105 Barbados, Dr., Jupiter. Tickets for dinner and the meeting cost $20; for the meeting only, $5. There will be a cash bar. Q Knights of Columbus honor 30-year deacon SPECIAL TO FLORIDA WEEKLYThe Knights of Columbus, Santa Maria Council 4999 had a celebration at the council hall to honor Deacon Albert Wesley on his 30th anniversary as a deacon. Most Reverend Gerald M. Barbarito, Bishop of Palm Beach, was one of the speakers during the celebra-tion. Other religious leaders who spoke at the event were Father David Downey, associate pastor of St. Clare Church of North Palm Beach, and Retired Pastor John Frerking of Faith Lutheran Church of North Palm Beach. A video of Brother Deacon Al was shown during the celebration. The event was chaired by Brother Wayne Topper, Past Grand Knight who is pres-ently in studies for becoming a deacon. Jim Ring, Grand Knight and Ted Ring, Deputy Grand Knight presented Deacon Al, his request for getting four Cibori-ums for St. Clare Church. There were over 100 people in attendance and giv-ing well wishes to Deacon Al. Q JRC Consulting raises funds for United for Families SPECIAL TO FLORIDA WEEKLYJRC Consulting Foundation recently presented United for Families $8,000. The funds were raised through JRC Consultings Charity Golf Tournament held on June 1 at Mariner Sands Country Club in Stuart. Sponsors of the tournament included Crown Car Care, Hayden Air, The Bug Guys, The Ticktin Law Group, Gordon & Doner, Kohlhoff Consulting, Halsey & Griffith Office Solutions, Tami Karol Insurance, Mette Biglin I Do Photog-raphy, Our Wonderful World Media & Entertainment, Inc. and Seaview Radio. For the second year in a row, John Carr has been nominated for the United Families Community Service Award. United for Families is a non-profit agency charged with developing com-munity-based services and supports for children and families served by the child welfare system in Martin, St. Lucie, Indian River and Okeechobee counties. The agency's mission is to break the cycle of child abuse through a diverse network of community partners and innovative services. For more information see or call 772-873-7800. Q A22 WEEK OF AUGUST 8-14, 2013


BUSINESS FLORIDA WEEKLY PALM BEACH COUNTY COMMERCE WEEK OF AUGUST 8-14 2013 A23 Seniors nationwide are reporting scam phone calls informing them that a new Medicare card is in the mail, the Better Business Bureau reports. The BBB says: Hang up on suspicious callers and dont fall for this attempt to obtain your per-sonal information. How the scam works: You answer the phone, and the unknown caller, often with an accent, claims to be with Medicare or another government office. He informs you that your new Medi-care card is in the mail, and you will receive it in a few days. In the meantime, you need to set up your direct deposit so your Medicare funds can be deposited into your bank account. To do this, you just need to tell the caller your bank-ing information. He/she will take care of the rest. Of course, there is no new card and no direct deposit. The caller just wants you to share your bank-ing information so he/she can steal from your account. A twist on the Medicare card scam: This is just one twist on the Medicare card scam. Scammers may also ask you to verify your identity in order to receive the new card. They will ask for your Medicare card number, which is the same as your Social Security number, as well as other per-sonal information. With that info, a scammer can easily steal your identity. How to avoid Medicare Card identity theft: Protect yourself from scammers by following these tips: € Dont carry your Medicare card around in your wallet. If the card is lost or stolen, a scammer can use information to commit identity theft. € Dont give your information out over the Internet, over the phone, or to anyone who comes to your home uninvited. Only give person-al information to doctors or other providers approved by Medicare. If you suspect identity theft, or feel like you gave your per-sonal information to someone you shouldnt have, call the Federal Trade Commissions ID Theft Hot-line at 1-877-438-4338. See for more information about Medicare fraud, ID theft and other issues. For advice on preventing these crimes, to find out more about scams, to check the reliability of a company and find trustworthy businesses, see As the leader in advancing marketplace trust for 100 years, Better Business Bureau is an unbiased non-profit organization that sets and upholds high standards for fair and honest business behavior. Every year, more than 100 million consumers rely on BBB Business Reviews and BBB Wise Giving Reports to help them find trustworthy businesses and charities across North America. Q Jupiter Medical Center has announced its partnership with Orthopedic Management Company to provide patient care at Jupiter Medical Centers Anderson Fam-ily Orthopedic and Spine Center of Excellence. Partnering with our local, highly skilled physicians to manage our orthopedic service line will allow us to improve quality in a unique and impactful way,Ž said John D. Couris, president and CEO of Jupiter Medical Center, in a prepared statement. This model demonstrates the value of physi-cians and hospitals working together for the shared purpose of providing the best experience and o utcomes f or our patients.Ž Orthopedic Management Company, LLC, is a conglomerate of nine local orthopedic surgeons from several independent physician practices working together to enhance the patients experience before, during and after care. Gary Ackerman, M.D and Michael Leighton, M.D, co-chair the orthopedic co-management com-mittee. This co-management model gives us an opportunity to share ideas and practice patterns to provide higher quality, more efficient care to our total joint arthroplasty patients,Ž said Dr. Leighton, in the statement. It is quite unique in a community setting like this to have this excellent exchange of experience and knowledge amongst a diverse group of high quality surgeons. Dr. Ackerman and I are very proud of the work done thus far.Ž Jupiter Medical Center approached these orthopedic surgeons looking for methods to improve quality out-comes, patient satisfaction and physi-cian alignment at the Anderson Family Orthopedic and Spine Center,Ž said Dr. Ackerman. This is the first time in my 24 years of practice that Ive seen such an outstanding collaboration between a hospital and orthopedic surgeons, aligning to improve overall patient care and transform the future of health-care.Ž Jupiter Medical Centers Anderson Family Orthopedic and Spine Center of Excellence earned The Joint Commis-sions Gold Seal of Approval in Ortho-pedics for its total knee, total shoulder and total hip replacement program by demonstrating compliance with The Joint Commissions national standards for healthcare quality and safety in dis-ease-specific care. Achieving the Joint Commission certification strengthens patient safety efforts, the forefront of Joint Commissions standards and ini-tiatives. For more information on Jupiter Medical Centers Anderson Family Orthopedic and Spine Center of Excel-lence, please call 263-3633. To find a physician, call the Physician Referral Line at 263-5737. Q Medicare card scams sweeping the countryJupiter Medical Center partners with Orthopedic Management Company SPECIAL TO FLORIDA WEEKLY_________________________SPECIAL TO FLORIDA WEEKLY_________________________ Do you want to buy, sell or rent real estate on Singer Isl and? Contact the specialists. Islands Realty3800 N. Ocean Drive Singer Island, FL 33404 a7HO‡a)D[ ZZZLVODQGVUHDOW\FRP‡LQIR#LVODQGVUHDOW\FRP


A24 BUSINESS WEEK OF AUGUST 8-14, 2013 FLORIDA WEEKLYMoney beliefs rooted in childhood experiencesPositive behaviors dealing with money are a critical element in forming healthy relationships with our spouses, loved ones, children and even the rela-tionship with ourselves. Conversely, negative money behaviors can wreak havoc in any relation-ship. As noted previously in this col-umn, money issues are the number one reason for divorce. Obviously, a couples incompatibility in their spend-ing and saving habits can be a core problem in their relationship. Often other money issues can be just as damaging and prevalent in a marriage or other form of relationship, including loving money more than a spouse or loved one; staying in a mar-riage or other form of relationship that once began as love, yet now has dissipated into merely a contract/com-mitment; growing and maintaining a relationship so as to accrue financial benefit. These examples are so old that you can find many of these themes in the book of Genesis. Too often, couples enter into marriage before even identifying their respective money behaviors. Others do run a mental note about their part-ners behaviors, but then labeled them as needing to be changed in the future. But possibly more important than pin-pointing differences in money behaviors is identifying the money beliefs behind those behaviors. Those beliefs are likely entrenched and not easily changed, negotiated or recast. A couple having matured beyond infatuation and considering a meaning-ful future should identify differences in money behaviors. A common problem is that one likes to save for the future and the other wants to build the biggest house, taking on moderate leverage. Discussions might lead to a dead end or it might turn into an argument. The couple becomes wrongly focused on what is the rightŽ money behavior. The couple might want to understand that they are acting out their personalized money scripts,Ž a term coined by two psychologists who have studied core beliefs about money that drive adult financial behaviors. Money scripts are typically unconscious behaviors, developed in childhood, passed down from generation to gen-eration within families and cultures, contextually bound, and often only par-tial truthsŽ (Klontz and Klontz 2009). Sometimes the scripts were developed in response to financial traumaƒ played out in a specific, short-lived crisis or an ongoing financial drama. Money scripts can become resistant to change, even when they are self-destructiveŽ (Klontz and Klontz 2009). Researchers Brad and Ted Klonz identified four categories of money behavior; three are negative and one is positive. The three negative money beliefs are: money avoidance (e.g., believing that money is bad, the rich are greedy or dont deserve money); money status (e.g., believing that their self-worth is tied to their net worth/possessions); and money worship (e.g., believing that money brings happi-ness and solves all problems) Collec-tively, these belief patterns are associ-ated with lower levels of net worth, lower income and higher amounts of revolving credit. Unfortunately, many of these beliefs are well accepted and not shunned. Also, unfortunately, the one money belief that creates good money behav-ior is often labeled as an unattractive personality trait. Money vigilance is manifested in: frugality, discreetness, and anxiety about money.Ž These traits appear to be protective factors against poor financial health and destructive financial behaviors.Ž However, caution needs to be taken to avoid excessive frugality, wariness and anxiety that might prevent someone from enjoying his lifeƒ and forming new relationships as he might view the relationship as a money risk; undertaking new business ventures as they might be too risky; and allocating time away from the task of wealth creation for leisure, for good health or for good relationships. The study found that money scripts have a common thread: how a person remembers a childhood financial trau-ma. For instance, if an event happens in childhood in which the family was savedŽ from a financial disaster, the adult might remember it as an example that money solves everything and there is nothing about which to worry. If the family narr owly escaped calamity, then the adult might have an attitude of vigi-lance. Gender, race and education are factors irrelevant to the money script; what counts is the emotional reaction to the childhood trauma. Of what practical value is the information from this study? It would seem that if you want healthy money behaviors, then you want to be money vigilant; that you will want to have relationships with like-minded adults; and that you will want to raise children who are money vigilant. Most couples find themselves in a relationship with a person with dif-fering money behaviors and should try to spend more time to understand the beliefs behind their behavior. For instance, a spouse trying to get the other person to be vigilant with her finances might face an impossible task if the other person experienced child-hood traumas that resulted in dislike of money (and she cant talk about money or its importance) or that resulted in money filling a need for status (as she must own big houses, fancy cars and designer clothes.) But before you jump the gun and label someones money behaviors as bad, take some time and consider his or her childhood experiences and the belief system that these experiences engendered. Furthermore, financial advisors might consider getting to know their clients money beliefs as such beliefs will determine an invest-ment plans suitability in relation to the clients psyche. Q „ Jeannette Showalter, CFA is a commodities broker with Worldwide Futures Systems, 239-571-8896. See Facebook at Jeannette Showalter, CFA. i b a c i f jeannette SHOWALTER CFA showalter@ww fsyst MONEY & INVESTINGC.R.O.S. Ministries offers spiritual abundance in helping feed the poorMississippi is a southern state whose name inspires an avalanche of images that tend to repel rather than incite ones interest. Most of us think we know too much already; and what we think we know did not leave a good impression. Efforts to promote the state must overcome a negative bias, fairly earned or not, that puts Mississippi generally nowhere near the top of almost anyones bucket list. State marketers at one time deter-mined fear was the biggest deterrent to the states tourism. The wariness produced by the states history is more than justified. In the worst of times, those seeking racial justice had a bulls eye on their back. Expecting economic opportunity is pretty much a dead letter, too. Missis-sippi often ranks last when compared to measures of well-being and per capita income among states overall; and the poverty of especially African-American residents is brutal, the kind that stands your hair on end. Putting casinos in the cotton fields in the late 90s was supposed to change all that. Of course, it did not. With this history of cathartic gloom, doom and racial turmoil, it makes perfect sense that the Mississippi Delta would be the birthplace of the blues. My thinking about all this was prompted by a recent visit to C.R.O.S. Ministries. The agencys devotion to its charitable cause is a reminder that hope in desperate circumstances often comes from a deeply spiritual place. C.R.O.S. is an interfaith min-istries serving Palm Beach County and the Treasure Coast. Having lived and worked in Mississippi for almost decade, I developed a keen sense of appreciation for the churches and congregations that mobilized faith-based initiatives to address issues of poverty and racial injustice. It is hard to imagine any upside toward progress in Mississippi without the leadership and commitment of the African-American church and other communities of faith. Today, faith-based initiatives are an important source of leadership promoting posi-tive change in diverse communities found throughout the South, includ-ing Florida and Palm Beach County. The term faith-basedŽ commonly refers to religious organizations that join together to provide services in support of the public good, such as helping the elderly, providing shelter to the homeless, feeding the hungry, and advocacy to right the wrongs suffered by those marginalized in our society. The theologies that distin-guish systems of religious belief are a lens through which congregants can interpret teachings in relation to human rights, poverty and social justice. This reflective soul-search-ing inspires a moral reaction to the poverty in the secular world caused by social injustice; ones faith calls forth acts of service on behalf of the poor and oppressed in witness to the love of God that is at the core of the spiritual self. C.R.O.S. Ministries has, for 35 years, tapped into this well of spiri-tual abundance by working across different faiths and organizations, to create solutions to the unmet needs of people in our community.Ž The organization seeks to accomplish its vision by working directly with con-gregants; intercession and advocacy with public and private agencies; and ministries that provide direct servic-es to individuals, families, and chil-dren. The organizations Harvest for Hope program has sought to address the dramatic rise in hunger and food security issues in Palm Beach Coun-ty by expanding its food gleaning and distributions through the one hundred or so community food pan-tries and feeding programs scattered throughout the county. C.R.O.S works with congregations, groups, and individuals countywide to collect nonperishable food items and takes them to the closest food pantry. The agency has also undertak-en gleaning initiatives involving vol-unteers picking produce left behind by commercial harvesting. The Vil-lage Baptist Church and the Palm Beach County Food Bank distributes the food to local agencies that feed the hungry through the Food Recov-ery Program. This past gleaning sea-son, volunteers of C.R.O.S. Ministries gleaned 346,680 pounds of produce. These and other C.R.O.S programs support children and families and encourage self-sufficiency among those in need. Hunger and poverty in Palm Beach County are the ghosts of Mississippis worst. Over 12 percent of PBC fami-lies live below the federal poverty level ($21, 200 for a family of four); and one in three households with income of $35,000 or less annually run out of food before a check comes in to buy more. In the richest nation in the world, in a region hosting some of the most affluent zip codes in the country, these issues should call us to prayer. At C.R.O.S Ministries, it already has. Q „ Leslie Lilly is a native Floridian and past president and CEO of the Community Foundation for Palm Beach and Martin Counties. Her professional career spans more than 25 years in the charitable sector, leading major philanthropic institutions in the South and rural Appalachia. She resides with her family and pugs in Jupiter. Email her at llilly15@gmail. com and follow Lilly on Twitter @ llilly15. t b p M i t leslie


FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF AUGUST 8-14, 2013 REAL ESTATE A25 Old chair features innovative space-saving designSome old pieces of dual-purpose furniture are so useful they should inspire new designs. One such famous design is a convertible desk and chairŽ originally designed by Stephen Hedges of New York City in about 1854. The desk has an oval top and four legs. It opens and a chair with a rounded back swings out so it can be used to write at the half-round desk. It has drawers, a leather writing surface and casters on its legs. When not in use, the desk could be put back together and used as a plain table about 35 by 29 inches. The desk-chair was pat-ented, but not for the design „ just for the hinge mechanism.About 17 of these desks are known, and several of them are in museums. But 19th-century brownŽ furniture is not selling well to average collectors. One of these desks sold at a 1998 Christies auction for $29,900. Neal Auction Co. of New Orleans sold one for just $4,481 in November 2012.Q: I have several crockery jars about 6 inches tall stamped Weymans Snuff.Ž Can you tell me when they were made and what theyre worth?A: George Weyman opened a tobacco shop in Pittsburgh in 1822. He was the inventor of Copenhagen snuff. The com-pany became Weyman & Bros. in 1870, so your jar was probably made before then. There were several changes in name and ownership until it became the U.S. Smokeless Tobacco Co. in 2001. That company still is in business. Your Weymans Snuff jar is worth about $25.Q: My son inherited a cast-iron mechanical bank that has been in the family for five or six generations. I think its called a Hoover bank.Ž Its in the form of a man sitting in an office chair with one hand extended. When you put a coin in his hand, he puts it in his jacket pocket and nods his head. The bank has its origi-nal paint and has never been refurbished. We are curious about its value.A: The design for your sons mechanical bank, known as the Tammany Bank,Ž was patented by John Hall of Watertown, Mass., in 1873. It also has been known as Little Fat Man BankŽ and Boss Tweed.Ž Tammany Hall was a New York City political organization, and William BossŽ Tweed was its corrupt leader. He was jailed for embezzlement in 1873. J. & E. Stevens Co. of Cromwell, Conn., introduced the bank in 1875 and contin-ued making it for about 45 years. Early versions of the bank did not include its name, but later banks were labeled Tam-many BankŽ on the side of the chair. Both 1873 and 1875 patent dates can be found on the bank. In most versions, the man is wearing gray pants. A rare version with brown pants sells for the highest price, $500 to $600. The bank is very popular and has been reproduced.Q: I would like some information about a TV lamp that has been in my family since the 1950s. Its a figural leop-ard designed by Leland Claes in 1956. If I decided to sell it, what would a fair price be?A: Figural TV lamps were popular for one decade, the 1950s. Television sets were being purchased by families across the country, and many people thought watching TV sets without indirect light-ing could harm their eyes. Leland Claes (1916-2000) of Turlock, Calif., designed a lot of TV lamps shaped like cats or dogs. The majority of Claes lamps were manu-factured by William H. Hirsch Manufac-turing Co. of Los Angeles. The lamp sat on top of a TV set and shed light through the animals eyes or open back. Most Claes TV lamps sell for under $100, but yours is extremely rare and could bring 10 times that if its in perfect condition.Q: I own a white linen tablecloth with 12 matching napkins. The table-cloth is rectangular and measures 80 by 64 inches. The napkins are 21 inches square. The set is in its original box and has never been used. The box is labeled Trousseau Linen Outfitters, Inc., Origi-nators of the Famous Trousseau Linen Outfit, 187 No. LaSalle St., Chicago 1, Ill.Ž I have been told linen tablecloths are no longer made. Please tell me how old the set is and what its worth.A: A big clue to the age of your set is the address. The use of a single-digit postal code means your set was made between 1943 and 1963. It probably dates from the 1940s or early 1950s. Linen tablecloths and napkins are still made both here and around the world. They have to be ironed once theyre laun-dered, which makes them less appealing to many people. Plain white linen table-cloth and napkin sets the age of yours sell for about $50.Tip: Dont lean back on your beds headboard if you have wet or oily hair. You will damage the headboards fin-ish. Q „ Terry Kovel answers as many questions as possible through the column. By sending a letter with a question, you give full permission for use in the column or any other Kovel forum. Names, addresses or email addresses will not be published. We cannot guarantee the return of any photograph, but if a stamped envelope is included, we will try. The volume of mail makes personal answers or appraisals impossible. Write to Kovels, (Florida Weekly), King Features Syndicate, 300 W. 57th St., New York, NY 10019. KOVEL: ANTIQUES n t T W m f terry This piece of furniture can turn into a table or remain a rounded desk and chair. It sold for $4,481 at a Neal Auction Co. sale last November. It was made by a New York City furniture craftsman in about 1854. Seasonal rentals for 2014 are moving fast in the Palm BeachesOver the last several weeks, I have been writing about all the recent sales activity and reduc-tions in active property listings, but I have also been busy search-ing for seasonal rentals for many buyers this summer. Seasonal renters usually begin their search a year ahead of time when they are getting ready to head back North or to their main residence. They want to make sure they have somewhere to come back to the following year, so many clients lock in their rental rate and location by May of the year prior. I have been particularly busy with seasonal rentals for 2014 this summer because I have three or four clients who did not find the home they were looking for, and then another two clients who want to experience the area and amenities before making a decision to purchase. Each day I receive requests from other realtors from the multiple listing service, request-ing a rental for a family „ a rental that may not be listed in the multiple listing service. This means I am not alone in this search for good rentals in the location my clients are requesting. I am one of many realtors searching for the same type of rental. One family of clients I am working with has joined a country club and they are very specific in their location and price point where they would like to rent. They want to try living outside the club next year and experience all the amenities of beachfront living. I have been searching for a rental for the last six weeks and have sent several options to them; some fit their needs and some that could be acceptable. A few are higher in price then they want to spend and a few are not in the right location. I have also set them up on an automatic email alert system that alerts them each time a rental comes on the market that could fit their criteria. Nothing seems to fit yet, but I am very clear that when something does fit their needs, they may not have the time to fly down to the area and view the rental prior to signing an agreement. I let them know that they have to trust my judgment based on what I know about the location and the rental itself. I am willing to view the rental for them to make sure it meets their criteria so they do not lose the opportunity. This is not typical in other areas, so my clients are still struggling with the fact that they may not have the time to see the property prior to making a com-mitment, especially when three months rent will cost $30,000 to $40,000; all of which has to be paid up front. But as they are seeing the rentals that do come on the mar-ket go under contract in a few days, they are certainly warming up to the idea that they may not have the time to come to the area. By the time they actually get a flight, come down and view the property, there may be several changes. New properties may become available, while the proper-ties they wanted to view are already rented. We are fortunate to be in this position and it is becom-ing even more of a challenge, because now there are buy-ers who are looking to rent since the inventory is so low for active home listings for sale. If you are a property owner and are considering renting for the 2013-2014 sea-son, now is the time to put it on the market for rent. You most likely will get full ask-ing price or very close to it and the quality of the renters will most likely be A+! Q „ Heather Purucker Bretzlaff is a broker and Realtor Associate at Fite Shavell & Associates. She can be reached at 7226136, or at t w a p r c a heather PURUCKER BRETZLAFF


SPECIAL TO FLORIDA WEEKLYTHIS FIVE-BEDROOM, 6-BATHROOM EUROPEAN CUSTOM WATERfront estate offers the finest details and finishes throughout 9,745 square feet. The home, at 1200 SE Atlantic Drive on Hypoluxo Island, offers old world charm with top-of-the-line modern luxuries. Living areas have tumbled stone and hewn wood floors, mahogany paneling and cherrywood crown moldings. High ceilings are featured throughout this home. The gourmet kitchen includes top-of-the line stainless steel appliances, a large center island, gas range, granite counter-tops and plenty of custom-built cabinets. The living room features soaring ceilings and beau tiful Intracoastal Waterway views as well as a fireplace and built-in aquarium. A billiards room/den is paneled with rich mahogany wood and has a wet bar. Each bedroom features a bath with high-end stone fin-ishes and custom cabinets. The resort-style backyard features large covered areas, a summer kitchen, a sparkling heated pool/spa and a dock. Hypoluxo Island is located between the Atlantic Ocean and the Intracoastal Waterway on the Gold Coast in Central Palm Beach County. Fite Shavell & Associ-ates lists the home at $5,299,000. The agents are Jack Elkins, 561-373-2198,, and Bunny Hiatt, 561-818-6044, Q A GUIDE TO THE REAL ESTATE INDUSTRYREAL ESTATE WEEK OF AUGUST 8-14, 2013 A26 FLORIDA WEEKLY COURTESY PHOTOSElegant old-world charm on Hypoluxo Island


FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF AUGUST 8-14, 2013 A27 Illustrated Properties RE/MAX Advantage Fite/Shavell Coldwell Banker Prudential Florida Realty LiebowitzLang Realty 1.7% 1.7% 3.7% 3.6% 7.1% 6.9% 7.7% Market ShareJanuary 2008 –March 2013 All property types. Data based on RMLS/Trendgraphix reports Palm Beach County 2013. Want Your Home on the Best Sellers ListƒCall Lang Realty Today!For all your Real Estate needs, call (866) 647-7770 For the last 5 years Lang Realty has sold more properties over $400,000 in Palm Beach County than any other real estate company. Foundation to prevent bullying names five board members SPECIAL TO FLORIDA WEEKLY The Bronz Star Stop Bullying Now Foundation Inc. has appointed five board mem-bers. Appointed were Mark Mirkin, attorney with Hicks Motto & Ehrlich in Palm Beach Gardens; Ardell Stoller, real estate Broker and senior property director for Danlen Inc. in Palm Beach Gardens and the Town of Palm Beach; Laura Albert, CEO of Excel, a business development and consulting company in Palm Beach Gardens; Micheal O'Hara, licensed psychologist in Jupiter; and Peter Ray of Cohen Norris Wolmer Telepman & Cohen in North Palm Beach. Lowell Levine is the founder-president of the foundation that has indepen-dent licensed mental health counselors to work with children K-12 and their parents, because of being bullied. For more information see Q B M O Priva te B ank pr ese n ts “S p ec ial Se ni o r A w ard ”Michael J. Dyer, CFP West Palm Beach Managing Director of BMO Private Bank, presented the first BMO Private Bank Spe-cial Senior AwardŽ to community volunteer Theresa Thirbenny at the Area Agency on Agings 22nd Annual Prime Time Awards event, held recently at the Palm Beach Gar-dens Marriott. Mr. Dyer, who is also Board Chair for the Palm Beach Area Agency on Aging, present-ed the inaugural award to Ms. Thirbenny for her 10 years of serving the underprivileged at the Palm Beach County Health Depart-ment. Nominations for recognizing out-standing senior volunteers were received from organizations and individuals through-out Palm Beach, Martin, St. Lucie, Indian River and Okeechobee counties for awards in nine different categories. BMO Private Bank is proud to honor Theresa with the first Special Senior Award,Ž said Mr. Dyer in a prepared state-ment. As board chair for a non-profit, I truly appreciate the dedication that she has selflessly given to seniors in our region. She is an extraordinary volunteer who has made a huge impact in so many lives in the last decade.Ž BMO Private Bank supports and encourages employee involvement in community activities. The BMO Private Bank Special Senior Award is a perfect example of how corporations and non-profit organizations can collaborate to improve our communi-ties,Ž added Mr. Dyer. Part of a nationwide network, the Area Agency on Aging provides information on aging issues, advocacy, one-on-one assis-tance, volunteer opportunities and a host of services that help seniors maintain their independence and dignity. For more information on BMO Private Bank, see or call 366-4209. For more information on the Area Agency on Aging, see Q tntHBSEFOT!MBOHSFBMUZDPN 1("#PVMFWBSEr4VJUFt1BMN#FBDI(BSEFOT PALM BEACH GARDENS BALLENISLES SAINT LUCIE WEST KINGS ISLE PALM BEACH GARDENS MIRASOL PALACIO PALM BEACH MAYFAIR HOUSE CONDO Beautifully kept St. Charles model. Offers private pool, spa and summer kitchen with spectacular golf course view from pool-side. This house boasts of a gourmet, eat-in kitchen, formal living room and formal dining plus of“ce/den. 3 Bedroom, 4 Baths on Cul-de-sac. $449,000 JAY AGRAN 5613717224 Totally remodeled home in model prefect condition. New roof 2010, new kitchen with Kraftmaid wood cabinets, wine refrigerator and granite countertops. Screened patio with heated pool and spa. All baths remodeled. New washer/dryer 2010, new Hot water heater 2012$124,900 ROBIN CARRADINI 5618186188 Magni“cent custom home with a golf club membership awaits you for the 2013/2014 season. Professionally decorated home offers the “nest in upgrades, appointments and furnishings. Each room offers rich architectural design and quality. Wood paneled of“ce/den, Media room, custom designed wine cellar. Commercial quality kitchen with butlers pantry. Formal living and dining rooms with “replace. In“nity edge heated pool and large spa, oversized lanai with “replace and summer kitchen.FURNISHED SEASONAL $17,500/MO CAROL FALCIANO 5617585869 Spacious penthouse condo with ocean views from every room. Split 2 bedroom, 3 full baths and the ”oor plan offers an oversized living area with Den. Kitchen has Corian counters, separate breakfast area and built-in wet bar. Beautiful condofor entertaining.$499,900 SUSAN EDDY 5615127128 Panoramic Ocean View NEW LISTING! UNDER CONTRA CT RENT AL FURNISHED/ SEASONAL


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ARTS & ENTERTAINMENTA GUIDE TO THE ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT SCENE WEEK OF AUGUST 8-14, 2013 A29 FLORIDA WEEKLY BY NANCY STETSONnstetson@” SITTING ON A FRONT PORCH IS AS SOUTHERN AS sipping iced tea or eating sweet potato pie. But while air conditioning has lured most people inside, dogs carry on the tra-dition, says Memphis photographer Nell Dickerson. They lounge in the sun, snooze on porch swings, laze on front steps or plop them-selves down on the welcome mat, genially guarding the front door.SEE PORCH, A34 X 123 4 IMAGES COPYRIGHTED 2013 BY NELL DICKERSON 1. Biscuit, a male Jack Rus-sell terrier, in Memphis, Tenn. 2. Dixie, a female West Highland white terrier, in Mem-phis. 3. Red, a male redbone coon-hound, in Ben-oit, Miss. 4. Daisy, a female springer spaniel, on Sul-livan’s Island, S.C.Memphis photographer Nell Dickerson captures the essence of canines, porches and the South Dramaworks keeps ‘Company’ with SondheimClive Cholerton has been busy.The former artistic director at the former Caldwell Theatre never quit his day job as a financial planner. That probably was a good thing. After all, when he took the reins at Caldwell, the Boca Raton theater company already was in financial trouble. Combine that with the worst economic crisis since the Great Depres-sion and you have a recipe for the closure of the areas oldest existing regional theater. But before the Caldwell closed, Mr. Cholerton led some of the areas best and brightest actor-singers through critically acclaimed concert performances of such shows as Ste-phen Sondheims Into the WoodsŽ and Follies.Ž And last January, he led performances at Palm Beach Dramaworks of Camelot.Ž But this summers performances of Man of La ManchaŽ combined critical acclaim and audience sup-port „ the two-week production was extended a week, and that was in July. Next up: Sondheims Company,Ž which runs through Aug. 18. Ive been calling this my summer vacation, and I get to keep my day job, which I l ove,Ž he s aid by phone. I really love what I do for a living.Ž Especially when he can tell a story like Company.Ž Based on 11 one-act plays by George Furth, who adapted his material for the show, CompanyŽ is composed of a series of vignettes in which the main character, Bobby, observes and interacts with his mar-ried friends as he struggles to make a commitment. I guess more than anything I really want to tell that story. I think its such a great story of a person,Ž Mr. Cholerton said, adding he loves seeing the changes Bobbys character undergoes as the show progresses. With La Mancha, as good a show as it is, the lyrics really dont advance the plot,Ž he said.BY SCOTT SIMMONSssimmons@” SEE COMPANYŽ, A30 XFor Ben Grisafi, the concert may be over. For several years, the bandleader made it his mission to secure the future of the Sally Bennett Big Band Hall of Fame Museum at the South Florida Fairgrounds Yesteryear Vil-lage. So far, he has, working as trustee to give the museum a legacy of its own with recordings. That was despite enduring the pain of advanced pros-tate cancer that since has sent him into hospice care. A year ago, he was a man with a mission, bustling around the museum space and fretting about this poster and that recording. He was directing workers from the fairgrounds as they wired speakers for a stereo system so visitors could listen to LPs of big band recordings, that music that he loved so much. He came by his love of the music honestly. Mr. Grisafi started playing at age 15 in bands in New York. In 1951, he was drafted into the Army and assigned to the Dixie Division Army Band. After he was discharged in 1953, Mr. Grisafi owned a jewelry business in New York. He also played that sweet soprano sax with a combo for wed-dings, club dates and such. During that time he raised four children. He and his wife, Yvette, came to Palm Beach Gardens. In South Florida, he continued to play.Palm Beach Gardens man delivers music and a legacy to rememberBY SCOTT SIMMONSssimmons@” FLORIDA WEEKLY FILE PHOTO/SCOTT SIMMONS Ben Grisafi in 2012 at the Sally Bennett Big Band Hall of Fame.SEE GRISAFI, A30 X


Its a different story with Company.ŽCompany is kind of now the great experiment. Ive done two classic musi-cals,Ž said William Hayes, producing artistic director. Company is by com-parison more contemporary.Ž The score includes Being Alive,Ž Side by Side by Side,Ž The Ladies Who LunchŽ and the title song, but its not as well known as CamelotŽ or La Mancha.Ž So why do it? The intellectual nature of it, the complexity of it, the difficulty of sing-ing it, the heart and soul of the music,Ž Mr. Hayes said, himself a classically trained vocalist. Its a symphony. Other than opera, its the most chal-lenging music to sing.Ž For La Mancha,Ž Mr. Cholerton and Mr. Hayes cast Broadway powerhouse William Michals as their Don Quixote. For Company,Ž they have tapped Quinn VanAntwerp, who made his Broadway debut in 2011 as Bob Gaudio in Jersey BoysŽ after performing the role on the road for three years. Quinn was someone who came in for auditions,Ž Mr. Cholerton said. I saw an unbelievable talent when I went to New York to do auditions.Ž He thought Mr. VanAntwerp would make a believable Bobby. What I wanted in my Bobby was someone you wanted to hang with at a party,Ž he said. But the musical is about how interested Bobby is in the people who surround him. For that, Mr. VanAntwerp fit the bill.Oh, yeah. And he has an unbelievable voice,Ž Mr. Cholerton said. Its actually the perfect vehicle in a way for Dramaworks, which has one other Sondheim show to its credit, Side By Side By Sondheim,Ž in 2004. Perhaps Mr. Sondheim, known for his complex lyrics, is the Edward Albee of musical theater. Because were still Dramaworks, its still going to be more about telling the story than the music,Ž Mr. Hayes said. And telling the story is something the company always has done well. This year has been a stellar season. A Delicate Balance broke box office records, as did A Raisin in the Sun,Ž Mr. Hayes said. Hence a work by Sondheim.I specifically did Camelot in season because again that was a classic musi-cal and that has the name recognition and a substantial story to it about love and betrayal,Ž he said. That explains La Mancha.ŽI want as many people as possible to see these and get them to come back. Company is kind of now the great experiment. Ive done two classic musi-cals. Company is by comparison more contemporary. Im also hoping thats going to attract a younger audience,Ž Mr. Hayes said. Arts executives everywhere are courting that next generation. We had lots of families at La Mancha. I hope thats going to be the same at Company. Its parents and grandpar-ents giving their kids an experience that they had as a kid.Ž And heres where the concert version of a musical can help. Doing it in this style costs me a fraction of what it costs to mount a full musical. Tickets are $35 as opposed to $60, so it makes it affordable for fami-lies to go out, plus we have the student tickets for $10,Ž he said. Company is another limited run, but that could change. I could have extended Man of La Mancha a few more weeks. The only reason I didnt was because we had Company coming in.Ž It could be a tradition.The trend here is that this is going to be our summer thing to do con-certs,Ž Mr. Hayes said. Even the pre-sales for Company in August are high-er even than when La Mancha started. Ive already broken even on Company before it started.Ž The enthusiasm is infectious.Its just such a wonderful treat and gift,Ž said Mr. Cholerton, adding, Par-ticularly having the ability to do it at Dramaworks, where everything is done first rate, top notch.Ž Q “COMPANY”From page 29 >>What: Steven Sondheim’s “Company” >>When: Through Aug. 18 >>Where: Palm Beach Dramaworks Don & Ann Brown Theatre, 201 Clematis St., downtown West Palm Beach>>Cost: $35 >>Info: 514-4042 or www.palmbeach in the know COURTESY PHOTO/NANIQUE GHERIDIAN Paul Reekie (piano), Quinn Van Antwerp, Laura Hodos, Alex Hale, Wayne LeGette and Nick Duckart rehearse for Palm Beach Dra-maworks’ production of “Company.”Last fall, Mr. Grisafi stepped into a recording studio with The Sally Bennett Big Band to record Magic Moments.Ž This spring, he again returned to the studio to record Big Band Bash.Ž The effort seemed to be what kept Mr. Grisafi going. Here is an opportunity for lovers of big band music around the globe to get a taste of what we have in Palm Beach County,Ž he said earlier this year. The title track of that first CD, Magic Moments,Ž was composed by the museums founder, Sally Bennett. I think of it as a lasting legacy to give the hall of fame a big band of its own,Ž Mr. Grisafi said. Of special significance, Mr. Grisafi made the arrangements for every song featured on both CDs. He had wanted to build an audience for the museum and its orches-tra. Hopefully those recordings will secure a legacy for that museum „ and for Mr. Grisafi. His hard work and his passion deserve to be remembered. As does that wonderful music.All proceeds from sales of the CDs benefit The Sally Bennett Big Band Hall of Fame Museum and Yester-year Village. The museum is at Yes-teryear Village at the South Florida Fairgrounds in suburban West Palm Beach. It is open during the fair, cer-tain events and by appointment. See To purchase CDs, call 790-5232. For more information on Mr. Grisafi, see Q GRISAFIFrom page 29 Buying a car at the best of times is a stress-ful and often frustrating experience. Even with tools like CarFax and AutoCheck, the used car customer may not really have the informa-tion needed to make an informed deci-sion. One business is out to change that. North Palm Beach resident Bill McLaughlin has come up with an alternative — one he hopes changes the way all of America shops for cars and trucks. Mr. McLaughlin, the former president and CEO of Starwood Vacation Resorts, was looking for something post retirement to “get him out of the house” when he hit on a way to not only make money but help others. “I’ve always been a car guy,” he said. Setting himself up as an auto manufacturer’s representative, he began to attend closed auctions, buying as many as 15 off-lease vehicles at a time, mostly for Northeast dealerships looking for rust-free Florida cars. His client list grew to include new car deal-ers from New York to Georgia — dealers sold on Mr. McLaughlin’s stringent testing and practice of charging the dealerships only $500 over his cost. He started AutoMax of America in 1992, scouring the country for luxury brands, trans-porting them to Florida then shipping them out as soon as possible “AutoMax doesn’t look like your typical car lot,” he said of the 5401 North Haver-hill Rd #105 in West Palm Beach. “It looks more like a maintenance place with 30-50 cars set up to ship to different parts of the country. Through word of mouth and friends of friends we started getting requests direct from the consumer and so we set up a web-site.” A car buyer can log on to automax and enter in exactly the type of car he or she is looking for from color, make, options, model to mileage. “I put in an order last Monday and we just picked up two trucks from Bill in less than a week,” said Buddy Wittmann of Wittmann Building Corporation in Palm Beach. “There were only five of these trucks in the U.S. You couldn’t ask for a more reliable and honest salesperson. “It takes about a week for Mr. McLaughlin to find the requested car. He charges consum-ers the same $500 over wholesale fee he charges dealerships and if you are a veteran or in the military, the price is reduced to $250.“I have access to 100,000 to 150,000 cars every week,” Mr. McLaughlin said. “I can find the exact car you are looking for. I charge less than what the dealerships charge in dealer’s fees.” Mr. McLaughlin, who served four years in the military, was born in West Point. His father was an instructor there. He says he has been around the military his whole life and is committed to helping active service men and women, and veterans, find affordable cars. “I don’t make any money on those cars,” he said. “It’s hard to find a quality car for less than $2,000. People don’t realize how much work goes into what we do.” Mr. McLaughlin’s cars come with the CarFax and AutoCheck reports in addition to his own condition report and post-sale inven-tory. He recommends all car buyers purchase extended service warranties because the cars he specializes in — BMW, Acura, Porsche, Mercedes-Benz, Lexus — can be expensive to service. If your warranty is about to expire or you don’t have one call and ask about our extended warranty service. For informa-tion, call 632-9093 Q Not your typical car dealer SPECIAL TO FLORIDA WEEKLYCOURTESY PHOTO Bill McLaughlin started Automax in Lake Park. Advertorial This article appeared in Florida Weekly on 10/11/2012. A30 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT WEEK OF AUGUST 8-14, 2013 FLORIDA WEEKLY


FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF AUGUST 8-14, 2013 A31 Weekday Dinner Specials cannot be combined with any other offer. AWESOME SUMMER SPECIALS New Summer Hours: Open Tues Sun (Closed Monday) Breakfast & Lunch: Tues Fri: 11am 2pm / Sat & Sun: 8am 2pm Dinner: Tues Sat: 5pm 9pm 53,AKE0ARKsWWWTHEPELICANCAFECOM ,OCATEDMILESOUTHOF.ORTHLAKE"LVDONWESTHANDSIDEOF53 20% Off Entire Dinner CheckPMrPM4UESDAYr3ATURDAY.IGHT /R!,,)NCLUSIVE$INNER3PECIALS Tuesday Special: $18.95Braised Short Ribs over Pappardelle Noodles or Mashed PotatoWednesday Special: $18.95Mom Frangiones Spaghetti and Meatballs & Italian Sausage or Rigatoni BologneseThursday Special: $18.95Chicken Marsala prepared with wild mushroom marsala wine sauce, potato, and vegetable !LL7EEKDAY$INNER3PECIALS)NCLUDE "READ3OUPOR3ALAD#OFFEE4EA$ESSERT PUZZLE ANSWERS Armory presents second annual 50/50 live interactive art event SPECIAL TO FLORIDA WEEKLYThe public will watch as 50 top regional artists produce artwork live „ and then have the opportunity to bid on the fin-ished work for a minimum bid of $50 „ at the Armory Art Centers upcoming 50/50 event. Beginning at 5:30 p.m. on Saturday, Sept. 7 at the Armory Art Center at 1700 Parker Avenue in West Palm Beach, 50 artists will put their creative efforts forth on 16Ž x 20Ž canvases and begin creating in a mul-tiplicity of media as the public looks on, enjoying a complimentary glass of wine or beer. Three hours later, as the pieces are completed, the bidding will begin, with minimum bids of $50 and also buy-it-now prices for those patrons who dont want to risk seeing their favorite piece put up for auction. In addition, Armory Art Center Artists in Residence will provide sculpture and ceramics demonstrations. The 50/50 event will be an exciting interactive event, allowing the public a peek inside the creative process with this great collection of artists,Ž said Armory Art Center Chief Executive Sandra Coombs, in a prepared statement. We have artists from every genre, including noted political cartoonist David Willson, muralists Edu-ardo Mendieta and Sharon Koskoff among many others. It will be great fun to watch them create art on the spot, and then have a chance to take it home that night!Ž Tickets are $10 and can be purchased at The Armory Art Center or by calling 561-832-1776 x33. Each ticket includes a complimentary glass of wine or beer with a cash bar for additional beverages, along with refreshments provided by a local food truck. Q 2013 Hilton Worldwide Book the Best of Waldorf Astoria and receive a $50 resort reward for every night of your stay.* When you arrive at Waldorf Astoria Naples you can expect exceptional restaurants, a luxu rious spa and unparalleled service. What may surprise you are the amazing activities tha t will either awaken your sense of adventure, or give you the relaxation you are longing for. Escape the everyday, from $149 per night. Book today by calling 888.722.1269, or visiting*Visit for complete terms and conditions. TRANQUILITY AWAITS ON THE GULF COAST.


A32 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT WEEK OF AUGUST 8-14, 2013 FLORIDA WEEKLYPlease send calendar listings to At The Colony Hotel 155 Hammon Ave., Palm Beach. Call 655-5430 or visit www.thecolonypalmbeach.comQ The Royal Room — Eric Comstock & Barbara Fasano, through Aug. 10. Wayne Hosford, Aug. 16-31. 8:30 p.m. shows with doors opening at 6:30 p.m. for dinner on Fridays and Saturdays. The Polo Lounge „ Tommy Mitch-ell, pianist ,Tuesday through Thursday evenings; Motown Friday nights with Memory Lane; the Mel Urban Trio Sat-urday nights. At The Cruzan South Florida Fairgrounds, 601-7 Sans-burys Way, suburban West Palm Beach. 795-8883, Street Boys, Jesse McCartney and DJ Pauly D — 7 p.m. Aug. 25. Tickets: $94-$1,505QBlack Shelton, Easton Corbin and Jana Kramer — 7:30 p.m. Aug. 31. Tickets: $25-$73 At Cultural Council Cultural Council of Palm Beach County is at 601 Lake Ave., downtown Lake Worth; 471-1602 or QCounty Contemporary: All Media Juried Show — Through Sept. 7Q“We Were Here: The People of the Belle Glade Culture Wel-comed You in 1513” — Through Aug. 31 At Dramaworks Palm Beach Dramaworks Don & Ann Brown Theatre is at 201 N. Clematis St., downtown West Palm Beach. Call 514-4042, Ext. 2, or visit“Company” — Through Aug. 18, Wednesday through Saturday at 8 p.m.; Saturday and Sunday matinees at 2 p.m. Tickets: $35/students $10. At The Eissey The Eissey Campus Theatre is at Palm Beach State College, 11051 Campus Drive off PGA Blvd, Palm Beach Gardens. 207-5900;“Duetto” — Painting Exhibition by Debra Lawrence and Robin Neary, through Oct. 9. Gallery hours: Monday-Friday 10 a.m.-5 p.m. and during perfor-mances. QMrs. Florida, Ms. Florida, Miss Teen Florida and US State Pag-eant — 7 p.m. Aug. 10. Tickets $25/$35 VIP. 1-800-384-3600,“White Hot Summer” — By Reach & O Dance Companies, 3 p.m. Aug. 11. Tickets: $20; or At The Lighthouse Jupiter Lighthouse and Museum, Light-house Park, 500 Captain Armours Way, Jupiter. Admission: $9 adults, $5 children ages 6-18; children under 6 and active US Military admitted free. 747-8380, Ext. 101; Children must be at least 4 feet tall to climb. Tours are weather permitting, call for tour time. RSVP required for tours, 747-8380, Ext. 101. Lighthouse Sunset Tour „ Aug. 16, 21. Sunset. $15 Members/$20 Non-Members. RSVP required, 747-8380, Ext. 101.QLighthouse Moonrise Tour — Aug. 20. Sunset. $15 Members/$20 Non-Members. At The Lake Park Public Library Lake Park Public Library is at 529 Park Ave., Lake Park. All events are free. 881-3330.QSuper Hero Hour — 3:30 p.m. Thursdays. Ages 12 and under.QAdult Writing Critique Group — Saturdays 10:30 a.m.-1 p.m. 16 years and up.QAnime — 6-7 p.m. Tuesdays. Ages 12 and up. At The Lake Worth Playhouse The Stonzek Theatre is at 709 Lake Ave., Lake Worth. Playhouse: 586-6410; Films: 296-9382. QMovies: Aug. 8: A HighjackingŽ and Museum Hours.Ž Aug. 9-15: BlackfishŽ and Broken.ŽQLive performance: “It Could Be A Wonderful World” — Childrens concert, 2 p.m. Aug. 10. Tickets: $8 children 12 or under; $12 adults; $38 for a family of four. At MacArthur Park John D. MacArthur Beach State Park and Nature Center is at 10900 Jack Nick-laus Drive, North Palm Beach. 624-6952 or walk — 10-11 a.m. daily; Animal feeding „ 11 a.m. weekends in the Nature Center.QGuided Snorkeling Tour — 10 a.m.-noon Saturdays.QBluegrass music with Willie Allen and Jerry Axelrod — 2-4 p.m. Aug. 11. At The Mos’Art The MosArt Theatre is at 700 Park Ave., Lake Park. Call 337-OPOD (6763) or visit Aug. 8: Before MidnightŽ and The Hunt.Ž Aug. 9-15: AugustineŽ and Museum Hours.ŽQLive performances: “History of American Film: The Musical” — Aug. 9-11. Tickets: $25 adult and $20 student. The Story of Hansel and GretelŽ „ 7 p.m. Aug. 9-10, 3 p.m. Aug. 11. Tickets: $15 adult and $10 student. Order tickets through At North Palm Beach Library 303 Anchorage Drive, North Palm Beach; 841-3383, & Crochet — 1-3 p.m. Mondays QKids Crafts ages 5-12 — 2 p.m. Fridays At Palm Beach Improv Palm Beach Improv is at CityPlace, 550 S. Rosemary Ave., Suite 250, West Palm Beach; 833-1812 or Bellamy — Aug. 8-10. Tickets: $25. At The Plaza Theatre Plaza Theatre, 262 S. Ocean Blvd., Manalapan; 5881820 or“Waist Watchers the Musical” — Through Sept. 1. Tickets: $45Q“Steppin’ Out with Tony, Frank & Bing” — Aug. 12-13, 19-20. Tickets: $30 At Science Center The South Florida Science Center and Aquarium, 4801 Dreher Trail N., West Palm Beach. 832-1988 or visit“Savage Ancient Seas: The Ancient Aquatic Deep” the water world of the late Cretaceous period. Through Sept. 16. Tickets: Adults $11.95.QLaser concerts, all Aug. 10 — The Doors, 6:30-7:25 p.m.; Laser Gater (Classic Rock), 7:30-8:25 p.m. Pink Floyds Dark Side of the Moon,Ž 8:30-9:30 p.m.QScience Nights — 6-9 p.m. the last Friday of the month. Aug. 30: Sea-Fari Science Night. Fresh Markets QSailfish Marina Sunset Celebration — 6 p.m. Thursdays. Shop for arts and crafts made by artists from around the country. Sailfish Marina, east of the Intracoastal, just south of Blue Heron Boulevard, Palm Beach Shores; 842-8449.QJupiter Green & Artisan Market — 5-9 p.m. Fridays, Riverwalk Events Plaza, 150 S. U.S. 1, Jupiter. Free. Includes baked goods, fresh produce, arts and crafts, jewelry, pet products and more. Vendors welcome. Contact Harry Welsh at (203) 222-3574 or visit West Palm Beach Antique & Flea Market — 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. Saturdays on Narcissus Avenue, north of Banyan Boulevard. West Palm Beach green market vendors also will be there. For information, search Facebook or call 670-7473.QPalm Beach Gardens Green Market — 8 a.m.-1 p.m. Sundays. Under a roof, and partly indoors, at STORE Self Storage, 11010 N. Military Trail, Palm Beach Gardens; 630-1146 or visit Thursday, Aug. 8 QLe Cercle Francais — Francophiles and Francophones can join for a monthly gathering at 6:30 p.m. the second Thursday of the month (next session Aug. 8), in members homes. Call 744-0016.QThe Jewish Camp of the Arts presents Musical Finale performed by the JCA Choir Ensemble — 6 p.m. Aug. 8. Admission $40 / VIP $100 / Sponsor $218. Cocktail hour with hors doeuvres, open bar, business attire 6 p.m. JCA Main Hall. 624-7004, www.jewishcampoft-hearts.comQStory time session at the Loxahatchee River Center — 9:30 a.m. Thursdays, Burt Reynolds Park, 805 N. U.S. 1, Jupiter; 743-7123; or visit — 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.QClematis by Night — Live music 6-9 p.m. Thursdays, Clematis Street at the Waterfront, downtown West Palm Beach. Aug. 8: Kings County. Aug. 15: Sub Groove. Aug. 22: Sweet Justice. Aug. 29: Boombox. Fr ee; 8221515 or visit Friday, Aug. 9 QMultilingual Society Movie Night — The Valley,Ž subtitled 2009 Italian film from Switzerland about a boy who visits his grandfather, who lives in a village that is preparing for an ancient pagan festival. 6 p.m. Aug. 9, Multilingual Society, 210 S. Olive Ave., downtown West Palm Beach. Cost: free for members, $8 general admission; RSVP required at Beach Zoo Safari Nights — 5:30 to 9 p.m. Fridays through September with a different family-friendly theme. Dress to match the themes to be entered to win a Palm Beach Zoo $150 value prize pack. Members free; non-members $15.95 adults/$9.95 children (3-12).QScreen on the Green — Featuring Mutts,Ž 8 p.m. Aug. 9, West Palm Beach Waterfront. The Peggy Adams Animal Rescue League will be on-site with doggy yoga, agility tests, treats for your pet (proceeds benefit the organiza-tion) and adoptable animals. Festivities start at 7 p.m. Movie starts at 8 p.m. Free; QDowntown Live — 7-10 p.m. Fridays through Aug. 30. Aug. 9: Lazy Bones. Free. Downtown at the Gardens Downtown Park, 11701 Lake Victoria Gardens Drive, Palm Beach Gardens; 340-1600.QShabbat B’Yachad (Shabbat Together) — For young families, 10:30 a.m. the second Friday of each month (Aug. 9), at 10:30 a.m. at JCC North (in Midtown on PGA Boulevard). Free.Chil-dren experience Shabbats celebratory rituals with parents, family members or caregivers. Call 640-5603 or email WHAT TO DO, WHERE TO GO


FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF AUGUST 8-14, 2013 A&E A33 561-557-2881Live Oak Plaza 9249 Alt A1A, North Palm Beach 6JG(KPGUV+P/KF%GPVWT[/QFGTP%QPVGORQTCT[#PVKSWGU CV Buying single items to entire estates FOR SALE WHAT TO DO, WHERE TO GO Saturday, Aug. 10 QBack To School Bash — 8 a.m.-5 p.m. Aug. 10, Palm Beach County Con-vention Center, 650 Okeechobee Blvd., West Palm Beach. Sponsored by the Junior League of the Palm Beaches and the convention center. The Community Back to School Bash is a not-for profit organization, which serves more than 10,000 kids from pre-K through 12th grade in Palm Beach County with school supplies, backpacks, clothes and a hair-cut. To volunteer, call Lauren King, 239-293-9172, Jessica Brees, 722-2689,, or via the web at Merchant Band — 7-10 p.m. Downtown at the Gardens Centre Court, 11701 Lake Victoria Gardens Drive, Palm Beach Gardens. Free; 340-1600.QKids Story Time — 11:30 a.m. Saturdays, Loggerhead Marinelife Cen-ter, 14200 U.S. 1, Juno Beach; free. Visit Monday, Aug. 12 QAmerican Needlepoint Guild — 10 a.m. every second and fourth Monday (next meeting is Aug. 12), 110 Man-grove Bay Way, Jupiter. Call 747-7104 or email Tuesday, Aug. 13 QHappy Hour for a Cause — Benefits the Junior League of the Palm Beaches, 6-8 p.m. Aug. 13 at Blue Mar-tini in CityPlace, 550 S Rosemary Ave., West Palm Beach. Tickets are $10 for members of The West Palm 100, and $15 for non-members. A signature cocktail and appetizers are included. Purchase tickets at Club of the Northern Palm Beaches — Tuesdays at 7:15 a.m. at the Doubletree Hotel, 4431 PGA Blvd., Palm Beach Gardens. Contact Phil Woodall at 762-4000 or email Wednesday, Aug. 14 Q“Our Jupiter” — A monthly open house by The Artists Association of Jupi-ter (AAOJ) and A Unique Art Gallery to raise awareness and money for preserva-tion plans for the Historic DuBois Park Pineapple House, 5:30-7:30 p.m. Aug. 14, A Unique Art Gallery, 226 Center St No. 8, Jupiter. Proceeds from the sale of artwork created by the artists of the AAOJ, will benefit the restoration of the Pineapple House. Info: 529-2748 or email Classes — 10 a.m.-noon Wednesdays „ JCC North, 4803 PGA Blvd. Six-week session $72 or $15/class. Pre-registration appreciated. Call Rhon-da Gordon, 712-5233. Ongoing Events QSouth Florida Science Center and Aquarium’s Summer Sci-ence Camp — Nine, one-week sessions now through Aug. 16 for children 4 to 12 years old. 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. with extended hours of structured activities available from 7:30 a.m. to 5:30 p.m. Monday-Friday. $210 members/$235 non-members per week; $25 one-time registration fee. Regis-ter at or call 832-1988. 4801 Dreher Trail N.; West Palm Beach. QArtists of Palm Beach County Art on Park Summer Exhib-it —Monday-Saturdays noon-6 p.m. Through Sept 27. Free. Everyone wel-comed. Art on Park Gallery, 800 Park Ave. Lake Park. 345-2842, by artists Kevin Boldenow and Virginia McKin-ney — Through Aug. 22 at the Palm Beach Gardens City Hall Lobby, 10500 N. Military Trail, Palm Beach Gardens. Free. Call 630-1116.QPublic Fish Feedings — 2 p.m. Saturdays at the Wild & Scenic and Deep Marine Tanks. River Totters Arts n Crafts „ 9 a.m. second Wednesday of each month (next session is Aug. 14). Kids arts and crafts. Cost $3. Burt Reyn-olds Park, 805 N. U.S. 1, Jupiter; 743-7123; or’s Research Station — Loggerhead Marinelife Center program is designed to exercise childrens science skills through an experimental lab. 3:30 p.m. Wednesdays and Fridays; 11 a.m., 1 p.m. and 2 p.m. Saturdays. Free. 14200 U.S. 1, Juno Beach; 627-8280.QLighthouse ArtCenter — Through Aug. 15: The Art of Asso-ciation,Ž featuring works by members of local art associations. 3rd Thursday, 5:30-7:30 p.m. Museum admission: $5 ages 12 and above. Under 12 free. Sat-urdays, free admission. Gallery Square North, 373 Tequesta Drive, Tequesta; 746-3101 or Museum — Open 10 a.m.5 p.m. Tuesday-Saturday, noon-5 p.m. Museum is housed in Henry Flaglers 1902 beaux-arts mansion, Whitehall; at 1 Whitehall Way, Palm Beach. Tickets: members free; $18 adults, $10 youth (13-17) with adult; $3 child (6-12) with adult; under 6 free. 655-2833.QNorton Museum of Art — Lucian Freud: Paintings and Prints,Ž through Sept. 1. Circa 1960, Figure and Form,Ž through Sept. 1. Architecture in Detail … Works from the Museum Collection,Ž through Oct. 20. Block by Block: Inventing Amaz-ing Architecture,Ž through Oct. 20. the Middle East and the Middle Kingdom: Islamic and Chinese Artistic Exchange,Ž through Oct. 27. Rob Wynne: I Remember Ceramic Castles, Mermaids & Japanese Bridges,Ž through Oct. 6. Art After Dark, with music and art demonstrations, is 5-9 p.m. Thursdays. Admission: $12 adults, $5 visitors 13-21; free for members and chil-dren under 13. Hours: 10 a.m.-5 p.m. Tues-day-Saturday; 1-5 p.m. Sunday. Closed Mon-days and holidays. At 1451 S. Olive Ave., West Palm Beach; 832-5196 or Beach Photographic Centre — Through Aug. 17: INFOCUS Juried Exhibition.Ž The Photo-graphic Centre is in the City Center, 415 Clematis St., downtown West Palm Beach. Hours are 10 a.m.-6 p.m. Monday-Thursday, and 10 a.m.-5 p.m. Friday and Saturday; call 253-2600 or visit or Beach State College Art Gallery — Gallery hours: Monday, Wednesday-Friday, 9 a.m.-5 p.m.; Tues-day, 9 a.m.-8 p.m. Palm Beach State Col-lege, BB Building, 3160 PGA Blvd., Palm Beach Gardens. 207-5015. QPalm Beach Zoo — Wings Over WaterŽ Bird Show: 11 a.m. weekdays; 11 a.m. and 2 p.m. weekends. Wild Things Show,Ž 1 p.m. weekdays; noon weekends. Hours: 9 a.m.-5 p.m. everyday. 1301 Sum-mit Blvd., West Palm Beach. Tickets: Adults $18.95; seniors, $16.95; children 3-12, $12.95; free toddlers.533-0887 or August Events QThe Dream Ride — The East Coasts premier motorcycle ride and car cruise to benefit Special Olympics, will kick off with a welcoming party and rallying reception 6-10 p.m. Aug. 15, Harley-Davidson of Palm Beach, 2955 45th St., West Palm Beach; 966-7019 or visit 2nd Annual Physicians Talent Showcase — Benefits Adopt-a-Family and the Kretzer Piano Music Foundation, 7:30 p.m. Aug. 20, Harriet Himmel Theater, 700 S. Rose-mary Ave., CityPlace, West Palm Beach. Tickets: $50; 866-449-2489.QBoat-In Movie — Featuring Pirates of the Caribbean,Ž 8:15 p.m. Aug. 24, West Palm Beach Waterfront, down-town West Palm Beach. Free; 625-9443.QNorthwood Village Art & Wine Promenade — 6 p.m. the last Friday of the month, 400 Northwood Road, West Palm Beach. Free. 822-1550 or September QWest Palm Beach Antiques Festival — See hundreds of dealers in antiques, collectibles and decorative items noon-5 p.m. Sept. 6, 9 a.m.-5 p.m. Sept. 7 and 10 a.m.-4:30 p.m. Sept. 8 at the South Florida Fairgrounds, West Palm Beach. Tickets: $7 adults, $6 seniors, free for under 16. A $10 early buyer ticket allows admission at noon Sept. 6. Discount coupon online at Information: (941) 697-7475. Q COURTESY PHOTO See “Caught in the Fun,” by Debbie Gans as part of the “INFOCUS Juried Show” at the Palm Beach Photographic Centre in downtown West Palm Beach. Ms. Gans, of Palm Beach Gardens, won Best of Show and a $950 prize for the image. Breakfast Lunch Dinner Great Steak Same Great Quality at Sizzling Summer Prices! Early Bird Breakfast Specials Mon-Fri 8am10am Starting at $4.99 Lunch Steals Mon-Fri $7.99 3-Course Summer Dinner Menu Starting at $14.99 WHERE THE GIRLS KNOW GOOD FOOD! 186+LJKZD\‡7HTXHVWDLocated in Steinmart & Beall’s Outlet Plaza561-744-0806 Monday-Saturday 7am-9pm Sunday 7am-3pm


A34 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT WEEK OF AUGUST 8-14, 2013 FLORIDA WEEKLYLike their humans used to, they sit on the front porch and watch the world pass by. With her camera, Ms. Dickerson has captured canines in their natural environment and assembled them in her book Porch DogsŽ ($29.95, John F. Blair, Publisher). There are a lot of dog books out there,Ž she acknowledges, but this one is special. Most dog books are photos of dogs in a studio, a human-ized portrait of a dog. But mine are environmental portraits of dogs, cap-turing the dog on the dogs terms.Ž In the photos the dogs sit in red wagons or on white wicker furniture or peer out from behind majestic white pillars. Many look as if theyre one second away from wagging their tails in welcome. (And the homes „ many from the 1800s and 1700s „ look equally inviting.) Besides dogs on porches, Ms. Dickersons photos also include dogs on docks, dogs in yards, dogs in front of shops, dogs on benches and swings and dogs underneath porches. The premise is, a dog will make a porch out of anything,Ž she says. Its an architectural term to us. To a dog, it represents a place of sanctuary and home. Its a territorial imperative. A dog will make a porch out of any-thing.Ž Theres even a photo of a dog lounging on a miniature sofa in an art gal-lery in Natchez, Miss., the gallerys glass walls making Butter s, a six-yearold mixed breed, look as if hes living in a modern glass house designed by Philip Johnson. Her photos, Ms. Dickerson says, tell a story. Were Southerners, we communicate through stories,Ž she says. These pictures are manifestations of those stories. What informs my work is the preservation of Southern culture, thats the underlying theme.Ž She worked on this book while working on her previous one, published in 2011: Gone: A Photographic Plea for Preservation.Ž Gone,Ž which includes a story by the late Shelby Foote, her cousin by marriage, high-lights her photos of neglected and abandoned antebellum homes in the South. Her dog photos were a combination of scheduled shoots and ran-dom drive-bys,Ž as she puts it. She estimates she drove more than 35,000 miles, hitting every state in the South-east. Id be out in the middle of absolutely nowhere, drive by, see a fabulous porch, and thered usually be a fabu-lous dog with it,Ž she says. Shed stop her car and approach the owner, carrying her Yorkshire terrier, Teeny Baby, a sweet, little non-threat-ening dogŽ in her arms. Shed show the owner some of her photos on her iPad. If they didnt shoot me, Id explain what I was doing,Ž she says. Typically they lived in a historical home. People love to have their dog talked about: Oh, what a fabulous dog, so perfect for the book Im doing. And Id talk about their house. People who live in historical homes are a special breed of people, theyre committed to history, and the preser-vation of something oldƒ Usually once I showed them the photos, theyd go, OK, and let me photograph the dog. Everyone signed a release.Ž Ms. Dickerson, whose work has appeared in online photo essays for The New York Times and Garden & Gun magazine, has had her dog por-traits exhibited at Slow Exposures gal-lery in Georgia and the Ogden Muse-um of Southern Art in New Orleans. She has a BA in anthropology, a BFA in film and a masters in architecture. While her biography says that shes maintained a parallel career working on feature films in animation, light-ing, art direction and set design,Ž her photography incorporates all her areas of interest. I am a registered architect, and have worked as a preservation archi-tect,Ž she says, and my first degree was in anthropology. That includes ethnographic photography, which is photography of living people, typically, but in my case, it was using dogs to capture a living culture.Ž Shes very keen on preservation.Dont forget your own history, whether its speaking Navajo or liv-ing in the South or coming from Rus-sia. Whoever you are, dont disregard your own history, your own culture, the ancestors who define who you are today.Ž Eastern cultures honor their ancestors while those in western culture try to forget who they are, she says. Someone came over on the boat, that first generation wanted to blend in,Ž she says. Dont do that. Honor your ancestors, honor your parents, preserve your past. Dont forget where you came from. And by all means, pass it on to the next generation. Become your own archivist.Ž Included in Porch DogsŽ is a photo she took in 1976. Shot on her grandparents farm in the Mississippi Delta, it shows five sisters sitting in front of a green build-ing. And on the porch, to the left, sits a dog. Thats when it all began,Ž she says. It wasnt an intentional dog-on-aporch shot, she says. It was just part of the integral unit of that family. Theres always a dog on the porch in the South.Ž Q PORCHFrom page 29Photographing a dog is easy.All you need is patience and the willingness to enter their world, says pho-tographer Nell Dickerson. She shares three tips to shooting good pictures of dogs. First of all, always get down on the dogs level. If its an itty-bitty dog, then you have to get on your belly,Ž she says. Your eye, and the camera lens, need to be at the dogs eye-level. Thats the secret of a good dog portrait,Ž she says. Second, if youre shooting an outdoor photo in August, in the south, your dog will likely be showing his or her tongue. Their tongues are just going to be hanging out,Ž she warns. You have to work with that.Ž To avoid that, most of the photos she took for her book, Porch Dogs,Ž were shot in the spring or fall, she reveals. Third, have patience.The best photos are the ones where the dog doesnt even know youre there,Ž she says. Youre just a chew toy on the porch.Ž Thats the way to get good candid shots. The best portraits (happen) when I hang out on the porch, hang out with the dog. The dog sniffs my camera bag, sniffs me, and eventually ignores me. Thats when I have permission from the dog to be part of its world, and thats when I get the best pictures,Ž she says. They just hang out in their own universe.Ž Taking a more formal portrait, with the dog posing, is another story. Some well-trained hunting dogs, if you tell them to sit, they will, theyll hold a pose for you,Ž Ms. Dickerson says. But you have to get their ears to stand up. Some dogs just have to have their ears up, because that shows intel-ligence in the dogs face, that its alert.Ž A person standing directly behind the photographers head can help; they can squeeze a squeak toy, or clap once, to get the dogs attention. (Clap twice, and theyll come to you, she says.) Do something totally out of context to surprise the dog,Ž she suggests. Some-times I let out this primeval animal scream. That ticks the dogs ears up!Ž But be ready to capture the moment, because its only novel the first time. Usually, it only works once,Ž she says. Q How to shoot your dogBY NANCY STETSONnstetson@” COURTESY PHOTONell Dickerson “Jake, The World’s Greatest Dog,” an 11-year-old male half Rhodesian ridgeback/half Labrador retriever, chow chow, golden retri ever and pit bull mix, in Franklin, Tenn.


FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF AUGUST 8-14, 2013 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT A35The Kravis Centers 2013-2014 season offers a range of performers in a range of venues. Heres a look:DREYFOOS HALLOctober: 5 „ Americas Got Talent Live; 26-27 „ Sesame Street Live, Cant Stop SingingŽNovember: 7 „ Savion Glover, STePz; 8 „ Celtic Thunder, MythologyŽ; 13 „ Estonian National Symphony Orchestra; 20 „ Buddy Guy and Jonny Lang; 21 „ A Rocky Mountain High Concert: A Night of John Denvers Voice, Songs, Videos and Stories; 22 „ Tango Fire, Flames of DesireŽ; 29-Dec. 8 „ Radio City Christ-mas Spectacular, featuring the RockettesDecember: 12 „ A Toast to Cinema: Hollywoods Hit Music on Parade, featuring Jessica Hendy, John Boswell, Lee Lessack and Scott Coulter; 13 „ Michael McDonald, This Christmas, An Evening of Holiday & Hits; 14 „ Bernadette Peters; 15 „ Hungarian State Folk Ensemble; 16 and 18 „ Itzhak Perlman, Violin; 19 „ Wynton Marsalis, Jazz at Lincoln Center Orches-tra; 20 „ Chris Isaak Holiday Show; 22 „ Colors of Christmas with Peabo Bryson, Melissa Manchester, Ruben Stud-dard and CeCe Winans; 24 „ West Side StoryŽ; 31 „ The Midtown Men, featur-ing four stars from the original cast of Jersey BoysŽ;January: 1 „ New Years Concert 2014! Salute to Vienna, The Strauss Sym-phony of America; 2 „ Neil Sedaka; 4 „ Gregg Allman; 5 „ Duo Amal; 5 „ Audra McDonald; 7-12 „ The Gershwins Porgy and BessŽ; 13 „ In The Mood; 13 „ Moscow City Sym-phony, Russian Phil-harmonic; 14 „ Mar-tha Graham Dance Company; 15 „ Chris Botti; 16 „ Indigo Girls, with Orchestra; 17 „ Engelbert Humperdinck; 18 „ Rock of Ages; 19 „ Orpheus Chamber Orches-tra with Nobuyuki Tsujii, Piano; 27 „ Johnny Mathis; 28-29 „ Haifa Symphony Orchestra of Israel; 29 „ Jackie Mason; February: 3 „ Mac Frampton with his orchestra and singers, Yesterday Once MoreŽ; 3 „ Merle Haggard; 5 „ Mandy Patinkin, Dress CasualŽ with Paul Ford on piano; 6 „ Kenny Loggins; 7 „ Michael Feinstein, Swinging With the Big Band; 8 „ Jay Leno; 9-10 „ Buffalo Philharmonic Orchestra; 12-16 „ War HorseŽ; 24 „ The Kravis Centers 2013-2014 Gala; 24 „ Alvin Ailey American Dance Theater; 25 „ Roslyn Kind; 25-26 „ Detroit Symphony OrchestraMarch: 4-9 Sister Act; 10 „ Peking Acrobats; 12 „ Michael Bolton; 13 „ Chamber Orchestra Kremlin; 13 „ Joan Rivers; 14 „ Here To Stay, The Definitive Gershwin Experience; 15 „ Smokey Rob-inson; „ Neil Bergs 104 Years of Broad-way; 16 „ Academy of St Martin in the Fields Orchestra, with Joshua Bell, Music Director and Violin; 24 „ Israel Philhar-monic Orchestra; 25 „ Pink MartiniApril: 2 „ Lily Tomlin; 3 „ A Tribute to Ella Fitzgerald with the Smithsonian Jazz Masterworks Orchestra featuring vocalist Delores King Williams; 3 „ Get The Led Out, The American Led Zeppe-lin; 4 „ Gospel Gala with Israel Houghton and New Breed; 5 „ Paul Anka; 8-13 EvitaŽ; 19 „ One Night of Queen,Ž per-formed by Gary Mullen & The Works; 29-May 4 „ Million Dollar QuartetŽMay: 9 „ A Kravis Center Community Outreach Event, Spotlight on Young Musicians; 17 „ Video Games Live with Orchestra and ChoirRINKER PLAYHOUSEDecember: 9 „ Dover Quartet; 11-12 „ Kate Clinton, The Sis-Boom-Bah Tour; 14-15 „ Ayikodans; 18-22 „ Steve Solomon, Im Still in TherapyŽ; 26-31 „ Forbidden Broadway, Alive and Kicking;January: 9-12 „ Men Are From Mars, Women Are From VenusŽ; 16-19 „ My Buddy,Ž with Sandy Hack-ett; 23-24 „ Aquila Theatre, Ray Brad-burys Fahrenheit 451Ž; 25-26 „ Aquila Theatre, William Shakespeares Twelfth NightŽ; 28-Feb. 1 „ Dixies Tupperware PartyŽFebruary: 12 „ Christopher ORiley, Out of My HandsŽ; 14-15 „ Keigwin + Company; 17 „ Kristin Lee, Violin; 18-23 „ SPANK! The Fifty Shades ParodyŽ; 25-March 9 „ Capitol Steps: Fiscal Shades of GrayŽMarch: 10 „ Fei-Fei Dong Piano; 11 „ Jon Batiste and Stay Human; 14-15 „ Frank Ferrante in An Evening with GrouchoŽ; 21-22 „ The Noel Coward Fes-tival Palm Beach 2014, Curtain Up ƒ On Noel Coward,Ž starring Rosemary Har-ris, Sally Ann Howes, Dana Ivey, Edward Hibbert, Steve Ross, Bianca Amato, John Behlmann and Amanda Squitieri; 23 „ Al Stewart; 28-29 „ The Elephant Wres-tler, Your Guru of ChaiApril: 7 „ DuoSF, Christopher Mallett and Robert Miller; 8-13 „ The Second City: Happily Ever LaughterŽKHOURY FAMILY DANCE REHEARSAL HALLOctober: 6 and 20 „ The Dancers SpaceNovember: 3 and 17 „ The Dancers SpaceDecember: 1 and 15 „ The Dancers SpaceJanuary: 5 „ The Dancers Space; 19 „ The Dancers Space February: 2 „ The Dancers Space; 16 „ The Dancers SpaceMarch: 2 „ The Dancers Space; 18 „ The Noel Coward Festi-vals Coward on Television Luncheon; 30 „ The Dancers SpaceApril: 6 „ The Dancers Space; 20 „ The Dancers SpaceMay: 4 „ The Dancers Space; 18 „ The Dancers SpaceCOHEN PAVILIONJanuary: 9 „ Me Before YouŽ by Jo Jo Moyes, Lecturer: Lee Wolf; 24 „ Lunch & Learn, Ladies of Letters: Dorothy Park-er, Edna Ferber, Lillian HellmanFebruary: 6 „ The Dinner by Herman Koch; 7 „ Michael Feinstein, inter-viewed by Steve Caras; 11 „ Salute to Cuban Folklore and Great Performances, Lecturer: Dr. Roni Stein; 20 „ The Great Gatsby: Great Book, Bad Movies?March: 6 „ The Light Between Oceans by M.L. Stedman; 11 „ Music of the Gilded Age: An Historical Survey; 17 „ Marilyn Monroe, Moderators: Lee Wolf and Steven Caras;GOSMAN AMPHITHEATREOctober: 19 „ Movies by Moonlight, Hotel Transylv aniaŽDecember: 14 „ Movies by Moonlight, Arthur ChristmasŽJanuary: 18 „ Debbie and Friends; 25 „ Step Afrika!February: 16 „ Irish Rovers Farewell Tour; 22 „ The Spirit of UgandaHELEN K. PERSSON HALLDecember: 5-6 „ An Evening with David Burnham in Mostly BroadwayŽJanuary: 10-11 „ Emily Skinner, Broadway Her Way; 29-30 „ Louise Pitre, La Vie En RougeŽFebruary: 27 „ African American Film Festival, Harlem Rides the Range,Ž Host: AnEta SewellMarch: 3-4 „ Too Marvelous for Words,Ž The Songs of Johnny Mercer with Lee Lessack; 6 „ African American Film Festival, Buck and the Preacher,Ž Host: AnEta Sewell; 13 „ African Ameri-can Film Festival, Posse,Ž Host: AnEta Sewell; 19 „ The Noel Coward Festival Palm Beach 2014, Coward on Film, Host: Barry Day and Scott Eyman; 20 „ The Noel Coward Festival Palm Beach 2014, Coward in Concert, Starring Steve Ross and Amanda Squiteri; 27-28 „ The Best of Sally Mayes Q Kravis offers a mix for 2013-2014THE KRAVIS CENTERS SEASON ISAAK PATINKIN COURTESY PHOTOSPink Martini returns to the Kravis Center on March 25.Merle Haggard plays a concert Feb. 3.Winton Marsalis performs Dec. 19 with the Jazz at Lincoln Center Orchestra. Audra McDonald sings Jan. 5. >>What: Kravis Center 2013/2014 season >>When: Tickets go on sale starting at 9 a.m. Sept. 28. The Kravis Center offers priority seating before Sept. 28 to donors according to their level of giving and by the date orders are received within each donor level. Membership begins at $75. >>Where: The Kravis Center, 701 Okeechobee Blvd., West Palm Beach. >>Cost: Ticket prices vary. >>Info: 832-7469 or


SO CIETY Reception at Frenchman’s Reserve raised $50,000 for the 911 memorial at Juno Beach LikeŽ us on /FloridaWeeklyNewspapersto see more photos. We take more society and networking photos at area events than we can “ t in the newspaper. So, if you think we missed you or one of your friends, go to www.” and view the photo albums from the many events we cover. You can purchase any of the photos too. Send us your society and networking photos. Include the names of everyone in the picture. E-mail them to society@” PHOTOSAndrea Dobbins and Donna Hamilton Craig Urmston and Kathleen Urmston Debbie Banker and Ashley Banker John Hackett and Bob Hamilton Tad Rowe and Matthew Pazanski Barry Rothbergand Sherri Rothberg Bill Kollmer and Marianne Kollmer David Cox, Chris Banker and Kathy Fahy David Stainback, Tom Doyle, Joan Doyle and Nancy Stainback Erna Spencer, Anne Bosso and Joan Walsh Frank Davila and Ruben Cruz Patrice Cheviot and Vanessa Dunham Silvia Dees and Ellen Andel Jeff Sabin and Andy Simler Tad Rowe, Myrtha Barris, Matthew Pazanski, Joseph Lo Bello, Patrice Cheviot A36 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT WEEK OF AUGUST 8-14, 2013 FLORIDA WEEKLY


Incredible teachers, hi tech and the arts is our winning recipe. Maccabi Academy is a student-centered community combining academic excellence with a rich Jewish heritage. Ages 2 years old through first grade. There has never been a better time to consider a jewish day school Education for your child. Come Discover for Yourself the Value of a Maccabi Academy Education! Maccabi Academy Jewish Preschool and Day School Call 561-215-7121 or Visit our Website Bring this coupon for ONE FREE CLASS for “rst time riders 11911 US Highway 1 Suite 105 – NPB, FL 33408(1/4 mile north of PGA)SOCIETY Annual scholarship awards, Amanda J. Buckley Give a Smile to a Child Foundation, at JJ Muggs Stadium Grill, AbacoaLikeŽ us on /FloridaWeeklyNewspapers to see more photos. We take more society and networking photos at area event s than we can “ t in the newspaper. So, if you think we missed you or one of your friends, go to www.” and view the photo albums from the many events we cover. You can purchase any of the photos too. Send us your society and networking photos. Include the names of everyone in the picture. E-mail them to society@” CUSMANO/FLORIDA WEEKLY Carson Catasus and Erika Peeples Ruth Peeples and Rick Peeples Karen Murphy and Aubree Murphy Robyn Frohling, Kim Frohling and Jeff Johansen Kaylie Wallis, Brittany Ewig, Lizzy Corrigan and Shelby Turnier Andrew Mckenna, Laura Mckenna and Catherine Mckenna Maralyn Buckley, Lesley Ludlam and Jon Ludlam Sara Diskant and Virginia Spring Tory Buckley and Barbara Buckley FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF AUGUST 8-14, 2013 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT A37


A38 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT WEEK OF AUGUST 8-14, 2013 FLORIDA WEEKLY Q LEO (July 23 to August 22) Some emerging matters could impede the Lions progress in completing an impor-tant project. Best advice: Deal with them now, before they can create costly delays.Q VIRGO (August 23 to September 22) Your aspect continues to favor an expanding vista. This could be a good time to make a career m ove, and taking an out-of-town job could be a good way to do it.Q LIBRA (September 23 to October 22) Disruptive family disputes need to be settled so that everyone can move on. Avoid assuming this burden alone, though. Ask for „ no, demand „ help with this problem.Q SCORPIO (October 23 to November 21) Patience is called for as you await word on an important workplace situation. A personal circum-stance, however, could benefit by your taking immediate action.Q SAGITTARIUS (November 22 to December 21) Dont lose confidence in yourself. Those doubters are likely to back off if you demand they show solid proof why they think your ideas wont work.Q CAPRICORN (December 22 to January 19) A temporary setback might cause the usually sure-footed Goat some unset-tling moments. But keep going. The path ahead gets easier as you move forward.Q AQUARIUS (January 20 to February 18) Theres welcome news from the workplace. There also could be good news involving a relationship that has long held a special meaning for you.Q PISCES (February 19 to March 20) You might still need to cut some lingering ties to a situation that no longer has the appeal it once held. In the meantime, you can start to explore other opportunities.Q ARIES (March 21 to April 19) Impatience with those who dont keep up with you can cause resistance, which, in turn, can lead to more delays. Best to be helpful and supportive if you want results.Q TAURUS (April 20 to May 20) A surprise announcement from a col-league could put you on the defensive. Gather your facts and respond. Youll soon find the situation shifting in your favor.Q GEMINI (May 21 to June 20) Time spent away from a project pays off with a new awareness of options you hadnt considered before. Weigh them carefully before deciding which to choose.Q CANCER (June 21 to July 22) Consider confronting that personal con-flict while theres still time to work things out. A delay can cause more problems. A longtime colleague might offer to mediate.Q BORN THIS WEEK: Your sense of whats right can inspire others if you remember not to push too hard to make your case. Moderation works best for you. Q 2013 King Features Synd., Inc. World rights reserved. 2013 King Features Synd., Inc. World rights reserved. PUZZLES HOROSCOPES SECRET SWIMMERS 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: WSEE ANSWERS, A31WSEE ANSWERS, A31 Now Open! 3T,UCIE7"LVD0ORT3T,UCIE&,sr Chef’s Two-Course Menu$1600(PBG location only) 6 7HOLE&RIED"ELLY#LAMSs,OBSTER2OLLS )PSWICH3TEAMERSs&ISH#HIPS &ISH4ACOSs#HOWDER


FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF AUGUST 8-14, 2013 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT A39FLORIDA WEEKLY CUISINE Life has changed a lot for Jim Leiken in the two years since he came to Flori-da from New York to be executive chef at Caf Boulud in Palm Beach. Yes, he has stayed the course with the cuisine at the quintessentially French restaurant that has touches from Asia and the Mediterranean. But since moving to Florida from New York, he and his wife, Candace Chia, have become the parents of twins. That means they dont get out to dine as much as they might. We dont get out a lot. With the kids, were kind of grounded. I actually do a good bit of cooking at home. The nice thing about being in Florida is that you can trot out the grill every day,Ž he said. He and his wife have a small vegetable garden in their West Palm Beach backyard. You have real farm-to-table,Ž he said, adding his garden has tomatoes, egg-plant and such. It has been interesting learning what works in what season.Ž That same detail applies to his work at Caf Boulud. He has been with the Boulud group since 2001. He first worked at Daniel in New York City. He moved on to become sous chef at db Bistro Modernes kitchen in Mid-town Manhattan, and opened DBGB Kitchen and Bar as executive chef in 2009. So how does Palm Beach differ from Manhattan? People want to see things with a lighter touch down here. Its not just cooking techniques, but more fish, olive oil, more Mediterranean,Ž he said. The seasons are a little bit backward compared to what I was used to in New York. Even though it might be Decem-ber you dont want to put a cassoulet on the menu. Generally things that are lighter tend to fare pretty well here.Ž One of his favorite recipes this summer is his green gazpacho. Everybody and their cousin does a gazpacho in the summertime,Ž he said, laughing. Theres always a red, tomato-based one and a white one with bread and almonds and milk. But this one has green grapes and green tomatoes as the base of it.Ž It also has almonds and a little bit of heat from the poblanos,Ž he said. Im very happy with the combination.Ž That heat is a mellow one; after all, part of his job is knowing his customers, and their palates. Not everybody responds to the same thing. What works in Santa Fe may not work in Palm Beach. People want things that are flavorful but not overwhelm-ing,Ž he said.Name: Jim LeikenAge: 38Original Hometown: Scarsdale, N.Y.Restaurant: Caf Boulud Palm BeachMission: Exceed the expectations of our guests, and pass on what Ive learned to my cooksCuisine: Modern FrenchTraining: 12 years working for Daniel BouludWhats your footwear of choice in the kitchen? Anywears clogsWhat advice would you give someone who wants to be a restaurateur or chef? Work for the best chefs you possibly can, and be prepared to make sacrifices to do it. There are no shortcuts to becoming a great chef „ if you dont pay your dues and master your fundamentals, you will never have a strong base to build on. This is an all-or-nothing profession „ you will find out pretty quickly if you love it or you hate it; if its the latter, get out and find an easier way to make a living; if its the former, it will take over your whole life, but you will be hard-pressed to notice or care. Q In the kitchen with...Jim Leiken, Caf Boulud, Palm Beach BY SCOTT SIMMONSssimmons@floridaweekly.comTHE DISH Highlights from local menus SCOTT SIMMONS/FLORIDA WEEKLYThe Dish: Shrimp Burrito The Place: Tin Fish, 118 Clematis St., downtown West Palm Beach; 223-2497 or tinfishclematis.comThe Price: $10.95The Details: This casual dining spot offers affordable fare thats well prepared, plain and simple. The marble table and countertops are elegant, but theres nothing highfalutin about the seafood at Tin Fish. The menu includes a raw bar, traditional garlic pots of mussels, clams and shrimp and crab cakes, as well as chicken tenders, burgers and such for landlubbers. There also is a menu of seafood tacos and burritos. This shrimp burrito was filled with perfectly cooked medium shrimp, plenty of rice and fresh greens. Also available: bur-ritos stuffed with fried cod, salmon, mahi, calamari, fried lobster or scallops. The coleslaw lent a tangy touch, and those waffle fries had just the right crispy, salty combination of flavors that only whet our appetites for more. Q „ Scott Simmons SPECIAL TO FLORIDA WEEKLY COURTESY PHOTOJim Leiken has led the kitchen at Caf Boulud for two years, creating modern French cuisine that has touches of other influences from around the globe. Sommelier Melanie Ober visits the Italian islands of Sardinia and Sicily at her monthly wine tasting and pairing on Aug. 8 at the Back-yard Bar. She will offer a selection of wines from four regions paired with hors doeuvres created by her husband, German Master Chef Michael Ober. Menu includes:Pala l Fiori Vermentino di Sardegna DOC 2012 Sardinia paired with sauted shrimp on red rice risotto with brown b utter, pa rsley and thyme. Terreliade Timpa Giadda Grillo DOC 2011 Sicily paired with seared dorade royale on mango and papaya sauted in basil and white balsamic glaze. Tascante Ghiaia Nera 2010 Sicily paired with slow roasted duck breast on cherry licorice ragout with pearl onions and bay leaves in red wine. Pala l Fiori Cannonau (Grenache) di Sardegna DOC 2011 Sardinia paired with Parmesan crusted roast lamb loin with oyster mushrooms, fennel seeds, cayenne over pan-fried gnocchi. Cost is $25 per person, plus tax and gratuity. The Backyard Bar is at Palm Beach Hibiscus House, 213 S. Rosemary Ave., West Palm Beach. Reservations are required; 339-2444.Summer specials at Grimaldis: Grimaldis Pizzeria has introduced fresh new menu items for summer. A salad combination blends baby spinach, red onion, cherry tomatoes, crumbled gorgonzola cheese and bacon, drizzled with a light balsamic vinaigrette dressing. New toppings include green peppers, bacon, black olives and fresh baby spinach added to the already extensive list of toppings. Finally, a new dessert trio allows guests to select a sampling of any three of Grimaldis famous desserts including house-made cheesecakes, cannolis and tiramisu.. Grimaldis has locations at Downtown at the Gardens in Palm Beach Gardens and on Clematis Street in downtown West Palm Beach. Visit Q Backyard Bar samples wines of Sardinia, Sicily


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