Florida weekly

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Florida weekly
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Palm Beach Gardens, Florida
Florida Media Group, LLC
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Periodicals -- Palm Beach Gardens (Fla.) ( lcsh )
Periodicals -- Palm Beach (Fla.) ( lcsh )
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United States -- Florida -- Palm Beach County -- Palm Beach


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

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PAGE 1 WEEK OF MAY 22-28, 2014 Vol. IV, No. 32  FREE INSIDE OPINION A4PETS A6HEALTHY LIVING A18BUSINESS A23 REAL ESTATE A27 ANTIQUES A29ARTS B1SANDY DAYS B2 EVENTS B4-6PUZZLES B8SOCIETY B10,13,14,16-18 DINING B19 Networking/SocietyWho was out and about in Palm Beach County. A16, 25-26 X Summer flicks Monsters, heroes, sex and other hot topics on tap. B1 XMoney & Investing Ever wonder how dirty money is laundered? A24 X PRSRT STD U.S. POSTAGE PAID FORT MYERS, FL PERMIT NO. 715 Download our FREE App todayAvailable on the iTunes and Android App Store.Kovel’s AntiquesDon’t consider cost of collectible, judge by appeal. A29 X Kitten Season 2014 has begun in Palm Beach County, and here is what you can do to help save lives. This is the time of year when newborn kittens start to flood animal shelters and rescue groups across the nation. And it wont slow down until the fall. Truth be told, scooping up newborn kittens youve discovered outside and taking them to a shelter is one of the last things you should do. Orphaned kittens less than four weeks old have little chance of survival if they are sep-arated from their mothers and brought to a shelter. In fact, cats and kittens are the most at-risk animals for euthanasia nationwide. Thankfully, most discoveries of newborn kittens do not call for human assistance, and in fact, no intervention is generally the best thing you can do, until they are eating on their own. Its not unusual to discover a nest of kittens or a single kitten seemingly abandoned by the mother. You want to help, right? But before jumping to the rescue, please remem-ber the old phrase, Mom knows best.Ž It is critical to keep the mother and kittens together to give the babies the best chance for survival. In the first weeks of their lives, kittens need their mothers care and antibodies from her milk. And as they grow, the mother will begin to give her kittens the train-ing that only a mother can give. Quietly observe from a safe distance to determine if the mother is present. Though the mother stays continually with her litter for the first day or two after giving birth, she will need to The Quantum House in West Palm Beach celebrates its 13th year this month. By its next birthday, the 10-suite house that serves as lodging for families of children being treated at Palm Beach Childrens Hos-pital at St. Marys and others could be tripling its size. Weve developed plans and have started fundraising to add another wing and build 20 more rooms,Ž said Roberta Jurney, Quantum Houses executive director. Were the little engine that could. We started out small, but have been so fortunate. We serve so many on our budget.Ž Its grown to $500,000 a year. Its kitten season. Time to remember … Mother (cat) knows best BY JAN NORRISjnorris@” Homesweet ...home{almost}Quantum House, providing a home away from home for those with ill children at hospitals, hopes to triple in size and help more families. SEE HOME, A10 X SEE KITTENS, A12 X COUR TESY PHOTOSAt top clockwise, Kendra Hunter with newborn son Ryall Thomas; Jay Elijah and Emily Holland of Hobe Sound and Aleksandra Deshevaia have stayed at Quantum house. N et w W ho w B eac h n in w hat n ewim al the u nt il b orn an d … SPECIAL TO FLORIDA WEEKLY_________________________


A2 NEWS WEEK OF MAY 22-28, 2014 GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY Heart surgery that doesn’t leave much of a scar,but does leave a lasting impression. Having a child with a heart problem can throw any family’s life off beat.The Heart Center at the Palm Beach Children’s Hospital at St. Mary’s Medical Center is here t o restore the normal pace of life for both children and their parents with minimally invasive treatment options in cardiac care. The Heart Center’s team is directed by Dr. Michael Black, one of the country’s leading pediatric and congeni tal heart surgeons specializing in minimally invasive “Touch Free” techniques. This allows for l ess scarring and a quicker recovery, which means that kids – and their parents – can get back to enjoying their normal, healthy livesas soon as possible. as soon as poss ibl e 901 45th Street • West Palm Beach, FL 33407 For more information andto receive a FREE KITE call 561-841-KIDS Learn more at: Palm Beach Childrens .com COMMENTARYIt is a grand old flagMemorial Day weekend marks for many families and communities the unofficial beginning of summer. With schools taking an extended breather, vacations on the horizon, and a more relaxed pace in the offing, a prolonged, three-day launch seems appropriate. The earlier incarnation of the holiday was Decoration DayŽ „ a centu-ries-old tradition of placing flowers on the graves of fallen warriors. No one knows how it started, but the motivation travels well that inspires the thought among cultures all over the world. Historical sources say the practice began in this country before the Civil War. After that terrible and bloody conflict ended, this expres-sion of commemoration grew. Grave-yards of the fallen numbered in the thousands all across the North and South, serving as stark testimony to the biblical proportions of lives lost. Grief was a blanket of ash across the country. Grieving wives, daughters and mothers sought evidence in their flower gardens that beauty still lived. A bouquet, placed even on the tomb of the unknown, was a commemoration that held power and meaning. Though all commemorations have unique traditions „ the words spo-ken, the symbols featured, the place and time of gathering „ flowers on the final resting place of the beloved and honored are a timeless, human gesture. There are several versions of the origins of our modern Memorial Day but they are all commonly rooted in the era of the Civil War. The first sol-diers grave decorated may have been in Virginia, but women in Georgia, Pennsylv ania and Ohio did the same. Doubtless, others grieving carried out this ritual unnoticed. According to Wikipedia, the most known obser-vance of Memorial Day occurred in Charleston, S.C., the cradle of the Confederacy. During the Civil War, Confederates imprisoned Union soldiers in scan-dalous conditions in Charleston, at the Charleston Race Course. At least 257 Union prisoners died and then were buried in unmarked graves. Such horrors were commonplace during the Civil War and this tragedy might have remained in obscurity but for the remarkable commemoration that took place immediately following the wars end. Accounts of the event say it was organized, and attended by nearly 10,000 people, mostly freedmen, who also were instrumental in putting together the event and rescuing the site from neglect. The historical reports say thousands brought flow-ers to leave on the gravesites, includ-ing black and white ministers, Union troops, and thousands of schoolchil-dren attending the nations first free-men schools. History recollects the event as the Norths First Decoration Day.Ž Amer-icans continue to commemorate the universal suffering and loss of life during the Civil War as a national tragedy. For this, we can thank the charities that led the way in the pur-suit of reconciliation between North and South and their work on behalf of fostering redemption and healing. Today, many families celebrate Memorial Day with dual purposes in mind. We honor the more than 1 mil-lion men and women who gave their lives in service to this country; and it is an occasion for families to reunite and visit the graves of their loved ones and touch the physical places vested with the memories of those departed. Parades and barbeques are a central part of the tradition. We prominently display our nations flag, raising it to the top of the flagstaff, and then sl owly low ering it to the half-staff position, where it remains until midday. At midday, we raise the flag to the full-staff position until sunset. We commemorate with music and patriotic speeches the valor of the women and men serving in our armed forces, our veterans, and those who served and sacrificed their lives for freedom. The celebrations remind Americans the fight for liberty and justice requires resolve and eternal vigilance. Our federal government is an object of much political disdain today. There is a bit of irony attendant to celebrat-ing on Memorial Day the pride we share in our unity as one nation. We wave our flag, mourn the sacrifices made to sustain our democracy, and celebrate our solidarity in the pursuit of life, liberty and happiness. We do this as if its possible to divorce our Constitutional freedoms and the Bill of Rights from the respon-sibilities and privileges of our federal citizenship. We should remember federal citizenship is what uniquely defines us as Americans; and that is worth celebrat-ing. Q „ 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 and follow Lilly on Twitter @llilly15. t u k a t a leslie


AWARDS INCLUDE: Received AŽ rating in The Leapfrog Groups 2013 Hospital Safety Score› two consecutive times Recognized by The Joint Commission as a Top Performer on Key Quality Measures in 2011 and 2012 One of Healthgrades Americas 100 Best Hospitals for Stroke Care’ in 2012 and 2013 Healthgrades 2014 Five-Star Recipient for Treatment of Heart Failure for the eighth year in a row Certified Primary Stroke Center by The Joint Commission Accredited Chest Pain Center with PCI by the Society of Cardiovascular Patient Care Recipient of the American Heart Associations Get With The Guidelines…Gold Plus Quality Achievement Award in 2013 for Stroke and Heart Failure Ranked Among the Top 10% in the Nation in 2014 for the Treatment of Stroke for the fifth consecutive year by HealthgradesAnd more EMERGENCY CARE REMEMBER: You have a choice. You can ask the EMS to take you to Palm Beach Gardens Medical Center. Setting the Gold Standard in Emergency Care 3360 Burns Road | Palm Beach Gardens | Be prepared for an emergency. Call 561.625.5070for your FREE First Aid Kit. H TAKE ME TO PALM BEACH GARDENS MEDICAL CENTER!Ž


A4 NEWS WEEK OF MAY 22-28, 2014 GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY Publisher Michelle Nogamnoga@floridaweekly.comEditor Betty Reporters & ContributorsScott Simmons Athena Ponushis Tim Norris Jan Norris Mary Jane Fine Artis Henderson Linda Lipshutz Roger Williams Amy Woods Janis Fontaine Ron HayesPresentation Editor Eric Raddatzeraddatz@floridaweekly.comGraphic DesignersElliot Taylor Paul Heinrich Natalie Zellers Hannah Arnone Chris Andruskiewicz Account ExecutivesBarbara Shaferbshafer@floridaweekly.comAlexa Ponushisalexa@floridaweekly.comPatty McKennapmckenna@floridaweekly.comSales and Marketing AssistantTara Hoo Circulation ManagerWillie AdamsCirculationEvelyn Talbot Chelsea Crawford Headley Darlington Clarissa Jimenez Loretta Wilson Published by Florida Media Group LLC Pason 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 A4 NEWS WEEK OF OPINION amy GOODMANSpecial to Florida Weekly rich LOWRYSpecial to Florida Weekly The Benghazi deniers At last we have a Benghazi scandal that Democrats are willing to acknowl-edge „ House Speaker John Boehners decision to form a select committee to investigate the administrations hand-ling of the 2012 terror attack in Libya. This has been the occasion for outrage that Democrats havent been able to summon for any aspect of Benghazi to this point, including the lax security at the compound. The Democrats and their allies are in denial. Yes, a mistake was made here or there, but otherwise, nothing to see here. The deniers evidently believe:An administration should be able to make erroneous statements about a ter-ror attack that killed a U.S. ambassador in the weeks before a presidential elec-tion and expect everyone to accept its good intentions afterward. An administration should be able to withhold a bombshell White House email from congressional investigators and expect everyone to greet its long-delayed release with a yawn. An administration should be able to send out its press secretary to abase himself with absurd denials of the obvi-ous and expect everyone to consider its credibility solidly intact. No opposition party would ever accept these propositions, and of course Republicans (and a few intrepid reporters and organizations) havent. We presumably would never have learned of the email from White House national-security official Ben Rhodes to then-ambassador to the United Nations Susan Rice prior to her notorious Sun-day show appearances if Benghazi obsessivesŽ at Judicial Watch hadnt zealously pursued records through a lawsuit. It has long been the contention of Rices defenders that she was merely tripped up by bad intelligence. It is true that the Central Intelligence Agency wrongly maintained initially that the Benghazi attack grew out of a protest. Yet, there wasnt any doubt from the outset that it was a terrorist attack. In his April testimony before the House Permanent Select Committee on Intelligence, former deputy director of the CIA Michael Morell emphasized, The critically important point is that the analysts considered this a terrorist attack from the very beginning. They were not slow coming to this judgment.Ž But Rice took her cue from Rhodes, who didnt mention terrorism. It was all about the video, and people who harm AmericansŽ and challenges,Ž including difficult challenges.Ž Clearly, the White House considered the Rhodes email damaging, or it would have released it long ago. It then would have spared Jay Carney the exertions involved in maintaining that the email isnt rightly considered a Benghazi email, even though it was part of Rices preparation to go on shows where she would be asked repeatedly about ... Benghazi. Not every scandal is Watergate, and its foolish for Republicans to invoke it here. The party also shouldnt be fundraising over the deaths of four Americans. But the unearthing of the Rhodes email discredits the argument that everything to do with Benghazi is old news.Ž If there is nothing left to learn, then the White House and Democrats can cooperate with the select committee without fear and watch it hang itself. Instead, every indication is that they will stall, mock and disrupt. Because theres nothing to see here. Q „ Rich Lowry is editor of the National Review. Wheelering and dealing at the FCCMichael Powell is the son of Gen. Colin Powell. The elder Powell knows a thing or two about war. He famously presented the case for invading Iraq to the United Nations, on Feb. 5, 2003, based on faulty evidence of weapons of mass destruction. He calls that speech a painful blotŽ on his record. So it is especially surprising when his son threatens World War IIIŽ on the Obama administration. Michael Powell is the president of the NCTA, the National Cable and Telecom-munications Association, which is the cable industrys largest lobbying group. He is also the former chairperson of the FCC, the Federal Communications Commission. His target: net neutral-ity. The battleground is in Washington, D.C., inside the FCCs nondescript head-quarters. The largest Internet service providers „ companies like Comcast, Time Warner Cable, AT&T and Verizon „ are joining forces to kill net neutral-ity. Millions of citizens, along with thou-sands of organizations, companies, art-ists and investors, are trying to save it. What is net neutrality? Its the fundamental notion that anyone on the Web can reach anyone else, that users can just as easily access a small website launched in a garage as they can access major Internet portals like Google or Yahoo. Net neutrality is the Internets protection against discrimination. So why would these giant Internet Service Providers want to eliminate such a good thing? Greed. The largest ISPs make massive profits already. But if they are allowed to create a multitiered Internet, with some content providers paying extra to have their websites or Web applications load faster, then they can squeeze out extra profit. Remember, the users are already paying for Internet access. Now companies like Comcast want to charge people at the other end of the Internet connection, raking in bil-lions of dollars from both the Internet user and the Internet content provider. If net neutrality is eliminated, then large, established content providers with ample cash will buy access to a privileged fast laneŽ on the Internet. Smaller web-sites and new applications will not have the same access, and will be stuck in the slow lane.Ž The era of lean start-ups driving innovation will come screeching to a halt. Dont look for any more high-tech companies founded in dorm rooms. Those sites will take longer to load than those offered by the big companies. The FCC is a classic capturedŽ regulatory agency, featuring a revolving door with the very industries it is supposed to regulate. The current FCC chairperson, appointed by President Barack Obama, is Tom Wheeler, who was formerly the head of the NCTA and later ran the wireless industrys lobbying organiza-tion. Tom Wheeler and Michael Powell have basically switched places with one another. Sadly, they both do the same job, representing the interests of big business. It was under Michael Powell that the broadband business was labeled an information serviceŽ by the FCC, limit-ing the extent that the industry could be regulated. It is what he called in his recent keynote speech at the NCTA annual meeting, a light regulatory touch.Ž Powells soaring rhetoric there fails the laugh test, though. Broadband service in the United States, on average, is far slower than many other countries, and far more costly. Activists want the FCC to reclassify broadband as a public utility, like telephone service. Imagine if the phone company were allowed to downgrade the quality of your phone call, because you didnt pay for the premium service. Or imagine if the water coming out of your tap was less clean than water at a neighbors house, because they pay for the premium water. These utilities are regulated. People get the same service, without discrimination. Last January, a federal court threw out the FCCs Open InternetŽ rules, saying that the FCC has the authority to regulate the Internet, but that its rules didnt make sense. By properly classify-ing Internet service as a utility, the FCC can legally and sensibly regulate it. Close to 2 million people have weighed in already in favor of net neutrality, call-ing for the reclassification of Internet service. It is that act that Michael Powell said would provoke World War III.Ž Michael Powell may threaten a policy war, but he should be careful what he wishes for. As chair of the FCC back in 2003, he led an effort to allow more media consolidation, which provoked a massive public backlash. Eventually, the lax rules he proposed were defeated. Congress learned a lesson with the pro-tests against Internet regulatory laws called SOPA and PIPA. The outcry was global and unrelenting. Now the focus is on the FCC. Tom Wheeler has a chance to listen to mil-lions of concerned citizens, and to cor-rect the errors of the past. Or he can do the bidding of Michael Powell and his army of lobbyists. If he does that, he, too, will have an enduring blot on his record. Q „ Denis Moynihan contributed research to this column. „ Amy Goodman is the host of Democracy Now!,Ž a daily int ernational TV/radio news hour airing on more than 1,200 stations in North America. She is the co-author of The Silenced Majority,Ž a New York Times bestseller.


W Dn, E M See whats on the horizon at Hr P, Florida Weeklys Best New Development D J is on the rise Discover Whats Rising at: and stay with Grand Opening Fall Dine Tommy Bahama deep blu seafood grille Bravo Cucina Too Bizaare Burger Fi Coffee Culture Shop White House | Black Market Chico's Francescas iClass Eyewear Swim & Sport John Craig And more! Enjoy Wine on the Waterfront Sunday Morning Cars & Coffee Art on the Amphitheater Summer Concert Series Cultural Festivals And more!


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(Subjecttoavailability)4BlueCrabs...................$24.99DozenBlueCrabs......$28.99FullDozenBlueCrabs...$49.99 PET TALESVetting Dr. GoogleFive ways to evaluate information you find on the Internet BY DR. MARTY BECKERUniversal UclickWhen you think somethings wrong with your dog or cat, the first thing you do is Google the symptoms. Am I right? I bet I am. Studies show that three out of four people go to the Internet before calling their veterinarians or taking their pets to the clinic. I understand. If youre worried about your pet, you want to have an idea right away of what might be wrong. But Dr. GoogleŽ isnt always the best source of information for whats going on with your pet or how to treat it. Im not just saying that because I think you should take your furry friend to the veterinarian if hes sick (although I do). The Internet is an amaz-ing source of all kinds of knowledge, but its also full of unreliable, out-of-date and just plain wrong advice. The fact is, some information is more equal than other infor-mation. More important, nothing on the Internet beats an in-person exam by your vet-erinarian. I say that after seeing at least five instances in the past couple of years of pets dying because well-meaning owners relied on information found on the Web and brought them in for help when it was too late. I dont want you to stop going to the Internet for information. I think it can be a valuable resource. I do want to help you learn to find and evaluate the best informa-tion. Heres what to look for. Q Authorship. Who wrote the article? What are his or her credentials? Knowing the writers background or affiliation with a particular institution allows you to judge how knowledgeable he or she is on the subject. You should also look for evidence of bias. Is the author pushing a particular viewpoint? Does the page belong to a com-pany selling a product? Q Source. Is the information from an academic institution or university, a gov-ernment agency or a professional organi-zation? Those are generally reliable and authoritative sites. Other good sites have articles that are written or reviewed by veterinarians. Some of my favorites are (where I write),, WebMD Healthy Pets,, and PetMD. A personal or commercial page may have good infor-mation, but its important to look carefully at the writers credentials and documentation of that information. Q Evidence. Whats the proof behind what youre reading? Does the author refer to other sources to back up the information? Who or what are the sources? If a study is mentioned, the writer should include where and when it was published. Then you can look up the summary and find out what kind of study it was. For medical evidence, randomized controlled trials „ meaning that the study par-ticipants were randomly assigned to treat-ment or control groups „ provide the most reliable results. Does the study appear in a peer-reviewed journal „ meaning that impartial scientists who werent part of the study evaluated it before publication? You can check the journals website to see if studies are sent out for review before pub-lication. Q Reliability. Is the information similar to what youve read on the subject elsewhere, or is it way out in left field? That doesnt necessarily make it wrong, but it does mean that you should cast an extra-critical eye on the ideas presented. Its always a good idea to look at several sources so you can have a well-rounded understanding of the topic. Q Currentness. How old is the information? What we know can change quickly in this field. Beware of undated information. Look for sites that are updated re gularly. Dr. Google makes it easy to find information, but if you want to be really knowledge-able, you still have to put in the hard work of making sure its accurate. And remember that you have a primary source just an appointment away: your veterinarian. Q Not everything you find online is accurate. >> Shiloh is a 6-year-old neutered German Shepherd. He likes to play with toys and tennis balls, but has some arthritis in his hips. He takes supplements, and needs some gentle treatment.>> Bianca is a 10-yearold spayed Domestic Shorthair. She came to the shelter because her owner became ill. She’s sweet and would make a great companion.To adopt or foster a pet 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. >> Vicki is a spayed female tabby, approximately 18 months old. She lost her home when her owners lost theirs, and would love a new “forever home.” She is very affectionate, and loves to play. >> Cara is a spayed female longhaired diluted tortoiseshell, approximately 18 months old. She has distinctive long ear tufts and soft, uffy fur. She enjoys being around people.To adopt or foster a petAdopt A Cat is a no-kill, free-roaming cat rescue facility at 1125 Old Dixie Highway, Lake Park. The shelter is open to the public Mon-Fri, 2 p.m. to 6 p.m., and Saturday, 2 p.m. to 5 p.m. For information, and photos of other cats, visit, or on Facebook, Adopt A Cat Foundation. For adoption information, call 848-4911. Pets of the Week


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A8 NEWS WEEK OF MAY 22-28, 2014 GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY May Mammography Special Niedland Breast Screening Center 11310 Legacy Place, Suite 110, Palm Beach Gardens, FL 33410(Located in Legacy Place next to Miami Childrens Hospital Nicklaus Outpatient Center.)*To be eligible for a screening mammogram, you should be free of symptoms and have no previous history of breast disease. In the event further testing and procedures are necessary, the patient is responsible for payment. JOIN US FOR Spa Nightst Thursdays 4:30 p.m. 6:30 p.m. t chair massages and light appetizers Free Lunch Fridayst 11 a.m. 1 p.m. t get in and out in 30 minutes, a free lunch provided Before Work Wednesdayst 7 a.m. 9 a.m. t for working women or busy moms, get in and out in 30 minutes For more information, or to schedule an appointment, call (561) 263-4414. MAY MAMMOGRAPHY SPECIAL Screening Mammogram* $65We follow the American Cancer Society Screening Guidelines which recommend a yearly mammogram starting at age 40 and continuing as long as a woman is in good health. The Affordable Care Act mandates screening mammography as a covered benefit (no co-pay or deductible). Contact your insurance carrier for your plans benefits. No prescription required for a screening mammogram, you may self-refer.Show that you care. Bring the women in your life … your mother, sister, aunt, grandmother, daughter and your best girlfriends … to get a mammogram. It could save their lives. The Niedland Breast Screening Center offers quick appointments so you can get in, get out, and get on with your day. We offer 3D mammography (tomosynthesis) … a leading-edge technology that increases diagnostic accuracy and has been shown to decrease th e need for additional imaging and unnecessary biopsies, getting it right the “rs t time. Palm Beach State College Foundation raises $101,000 at annual Golf Classic SPECIAL TO FLORIDA WEEKLYThirty golf foursomes gathered on May 9 at The Country Club at Mirasol in Palm Beach Gardens for The Palm Beach State College foundation s annual Golf Classic. The tournament, the foundations premier fundraising event, raised $101,000 to benefit the Founda-tion's STEAM initiative to impact the projected shortage of local, skilled pro-fessionals in STEAM (Science, Technol-ogy, Engineering, Arts and Math) fields.The team of McDonalds North Palm Beach County, Ron Wright, Mat-thew Dodeson, Martin Deloach and Ricky Wade, took first place with a score of 58.Our Golf Classic is one event we have really come to enjoy,Ž said Suellen Mann, executive director of the foun-dation, in a prepared statement. Its not only a fun day out on a beautiful course with fantastic weather, it is also a way for our community partners to give back. Our corporate sponsors are continually committed to invest in our students future.Ž Clint Glass, senior vice president of Balfour Beatty Construction, added in the prepared statement, We look at the college as a means of providing a trained and qualified workforceƒ Its extremely rewarding when I walk the job site and meet some of these stu-dents that are now professionals getting very good at their craft.Ž The Classic took place for the second year on the club's Sunset Course, designed by golf legends Tom Fazio and Arthur Hills. A copter dropŽ con-test began the on-course celebration, and contests were held during tourna-ment play, including hole-in-one com-petitions sponsored by Braman Motor-cars. Prizes were also awarded for the longest drive, straightest drive and clos-est to the pin. Foursomes also competed against local youth golfer Andre Wade in a Beat the Junior GolferŽ tee-off challenge. The Golf Classic ended with a cocktail reception, award ceremony and prizes. The presenting sponsor was The Bobby Resciniti Healing Hearts Foun-dation; major sponsors included Dell Computers, Palm Beach Broadcasting, Balfour Beatty Construction, Honda Classic Golf Exchange Radio, Lotspeich Company of Florida, McDonald's North County, PepsiCo, Pirtle Construction, Suffolk Construction and Trane Com-mercial Systems. For more information on the Palm Beach State Foundation Golf Classic, visit Q


GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF MAY 22-28, 2014 A9 Ibis Charities awards $100,000 to local charities and foundations SPECIAL TO FLORIDA WEEKLYIbis Charities Inc. has awarded grants to six locally based charities. Ibis Charities also supported the Breast Cancer Research Foundation through Play for P.I.N.K. and the Prostate Cancer Foundation through Arnies Army Battles Prostate Cancer. Donations granted this year total $100,000. The local charities selected are: € Grove Park School, for six new Dell computers. € The Ibis Wildlife Foundation, supporting its efforts toward controlling the feral cat population. € Forever Family, helping them in their quest to aid with the adoption of children with disabilities and/or multiple siblings and giving them forever families. € 211, the mental health hotline, to partially fund a new air-conditioner for their server room. € Friends of Abused Children, funding a tutor for two children for 21 weeks and some additional aid for the Aging OutŽ program. € The Lords Place, a non-religious-based charity, dedicated to breaking the cycle of homelessness, for funding four apprentices who have entered into a 10-week training program to gain valuable experience in food preparation and service, which, in turn, will help them in their efforts to gain outside employment. Patricia Engel, outgoing Ibis Charities Inc. chairperson, said in a prepared statement that the group is humbled and honored to help these local charities: It has been an extreme learning experience that I have loved being part of. Its truly tremendous what a difference we are able to make when we just put our minds and hearts to it.Ž Ms. Engel also expressed gratitude to the residents and businesses that have support-ed the fundraising events, as well as the con-tributions made by the various event chairs and volunteers. The all-volunteer organiza-tion presented several fundraisers, including golf and tennis tournaments, a casino night, a card party, and two shopping boutiques, as well as ad sales in the annual Ibis Charities Resource Book, and raffle ticket sales for items donated by the boutique vendors, Ibis Golf & Country Club and Ibis Golf & Coun-try Club staff. Without the generosity of our members and community, Ibis Charities Inc. would not be able to support research for breast cancer and prostate cancer, as well as several local charities here in West Palm Beach,Ž said Ms. Engel in the prepared statement. A very special thanks to the Ibis Charities Committee and all of the volunteers for their extraordinary efforts. Our success could not be achieved without them and their amazing contributions. Ibis is a most generous com-munity, and I thank you.Ž Ibis Charities Inc. is a 501(3)c organization founded to support local charities. About Ibis Golf & Country Club is a secure, gated collection of 33 distinctly different neighbor-hoods, located on the edge of northern West Palm Beach, minutes from the heart of the city. It is adjacent to the Grassy Waters Nature Preserve, a 12,000-acre, state-protected pre-serve with wildlife, birds, and tropical veg-etation. Ibis Golf & Country Club offers 54 holes of golf on three renowned Nicklaus golf courses, and the clubhouse features dining areas from casual to formal. For more infor-mation, call 625-8500. Q 561-630-XOXO (9696) Photos From our LoveFest 2014 23 Years o f Matchmaking Follow the Matchmaker... Kelly Leary has a Masters Degree in Psychology and 23 successful years in the dating industry. A top matchmaker, she has been pro“ led by ABC News, The Palm Beach Post, The Stuart News and other publications. For the past “ ve years she has written a monthly dating advice column called The Singles Scene.Ž Dont miss our next Hot Summer Nights Party! 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This certi cate will also cover a prevention evaluation for Medicare recipients The patient and any other person responsible for payment has the right to refuse to pay, cancel payment or be reimbursed for any other service, examination or treatment that is performed as a result of and within 72 hours of responding to the advertisement for the free, discounted fee or reduced fee service, examination or treatment. Expires 06/18/2014. $150 VALUE $150 VALUE School Ph ysic al, Camp Physic al, Sports Physic al $ 20 THREE LOCATIONS JUPITER PALM BEACH GARDENS PORT SAINT LUCIE


A10 NEWS WEEK OF MAY 22-28, 2014 GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLYThere are more than 6,000 nonprofits in this county and a lot of people chas-ing money. We have generous donors. I think thats because were able to wrap hearts around our mission,Ž she said. This could be anybody,Ž she said of the families who stay here. You never know. You cant predict what might happen.Ž For some, it seems like only yesterday when they were dreaming of the origi-nal house. It started as a service project of the Junior League of the Palm Beaches,Ž said Ms. Jurney, a member of the league who worked on the steering committee. Every year, the league would identify a need in the community and take it on as a project. They (identified) a need for this house „ a place for families who had to spend time away from home to stay.Ž After meetings with St. Marys board members and other leaders of the com-munity, the group applied to the Ronald McDonald Foundation to possibly build a Ronald McDonald House near St. Marys. Staffers from that foundation came down to review the application. St. Marys offered up land for the house. It was really promising,Ž Ms. Jurney said. Then the Quantum Foundation heard about our project and offered the money to build it. Ronald McDonald doesnt share billing, however, so they bowed out.Ž They remain on good terms with the McDonalds hospitality group, however. The house was eventually built with a one-time $1.25 million gift from Quan-tum Foundation, and it opened in May 2001. Its the largest one-time gift the foundation has made, she said. Over the years, other funding has come from grants and donations. Were an independent 501c3 nonprofit organi-zation. We own our building and lease the land for $1 a year from St. Marys. I love my landlord!Ž Ms. Jurney said. Fellow Quantum House board member and another founding member, Don Chester, said the house is unique to the area and support from all who use it or see its mission is generous. Palm Beach Childrens Hospital at St. Marys is the largest between Fort Lau-derdale and Orlando. It serves not only those in our area but from around the state and beyond,Ž he said. It started as a home away from home for the hospitals acclaimed neonatal unit. I was pleased to help out in the beginningŽ as a board member of the hospital, he said. He notes that the community response for the house has been enormous, from donations to volunteers who cook for families nightly, to those who create fundraising events to benefit the house. I think people see that it helps so many families. People want to help them, and help the children.Ž The house and its staff provide not just lodging, but much needed moral support to families going through stressful events, he said. Families who stay there get a tremendous amount of support from each other, too … thats important.ŽA home-like retreatThere are two kinds of families who use Quantum House, Ms. Jurney said. One: The ones who woke up and didnt know their world would be turned upside down that day.Ž She described these as families who arrive at the ER with a sick child and get a life-changing diagnosis, or whose child is a victim of a severe trauma. Two: Families who know theyre coming for care … for things like scheduled neurosurgery. They have open-heart newborn surgery now at St. Marys. These are deemed planned emergen-cies.Ž The families dont just show up … they must be referred by a physician or hospital, generally it is St. Marys staff. We dont care which hospital or doc-tor refers them, though,Ž she said. We accept anyone who needs us.Ž Often, the families come with a granny or aunt to help care for younger sib-lings. Its a mixed bag. Sometimes the mom and dad switch off … one works while the other stays here to be at the hospital.Ž The guests are asked to pay $35 per night per suite. In cases where a family cant pay, theyre subsidized 50 percent. Everyone is vetted … background checks are run so other families are assured theyre safe,Ž she said. Like a real home, there is no maid service. Guests are expected to keep their rooms clean and do common-room chores as well, such as the dishes or vacuuming. A laundry room is provided to keep up their linens. Communal dinners are provided free, cooked by volunteer teams who come in for the day. Occupancy rate is between 90 and 100 percent all the time. We only have 10 rooms. We try to keep one room open at all times for an emergency situation. But its not always possible … we turn away hundreds a year.Ž Quantum House has an agreement with nearby suite hotels for a discounted rate to handle overflow, and St. Marys provides a shuttle service to the hospital for those staying at the hotels. Our families come from all over … most are from this area who come for the specialized childrens care at St. Marys, but we have guests from Poland, Russia, Germany, Dubai … all over, really. Its the only Level 3 NIC-U facility and trauma unit in a five-county area.Ž NIC-U refers to the newborn intensive care unit. Its where Kendra Hunter stayed with a newborn son. Mrs. Hunter is originally from Atlanta, but was living in Port St. Lucie while her husband worked as a trainer with the Mets baseball team. She wasnt due with her second son until June 3, but gave birth March 20 at 29 weeks. He weighed only 2 pounds, 10 ounces. Within the week, doctors moved the newborn to the Childrens Hospital NIC-U. Hes doing well, considering. Digesting breast milk now,Ž she said last month. The main issue is his weight. But you never know with infants this small … something could come up.Ž She and the baby were able to go home the day before Mothers Day. Until then, she and older son Nicolas had stayed at house to be near the baby while her husband was on the road with the team. I love it. Just having the security close to the hospital is wonderful. Every day, the security people came and got me and took me over to the hospital … I couldnt drive the first two weeks. Its been such a blessing to us. I dont have to worry about a thing. Having dinner provided is such a relief, and everyone is so nice and friendly. My older son loves it … the activities here, the playground. Hes too little to under-stand why were here and when he has a little tantrum, the play areas help him. Its comfortable as well as comforting,Ž she said. Its roomier than some hotels. We have to clean our room and do dishes and things like that, but its nothing compared to what they offer. Im glad to empty the dishwasher or sweep the floor.Ž Ms. Jurney said guests are told to treat the house as their home. Snacks, juices and drinks are available in the full kitchen … open to the guests for use. A large dining room overlooks a patio where theres an outdoor grill, also available. The large pantry features supplies such as garbage bags, bottled water, paper products and detergent. The living room is a quiet space for families to visit, read or relax outside of their rooms. It really is a large home, she said. The lids to our Tupperware dont match, either!ŽVolunteers the backboneThere are staffers on the property until 10 p.m. on weekdays and around the clock on weekends. St. Marys secu-rity team watches the house constantly. We have five paid staff members, me included. I work for them, not the other way around,Ž Ms. Jurney said. I love what I do. Its a joy to get up and go to work every day.Ž But without volunteers, the house wouldnt run. We cant do it without our volunteers. We have more than 4,000 who help in some way or contribute. Not just with money but with their time, as well. Were asked all the time, What can I do to help? We ask them Whats your gift? We have people who come in and give massages to the parents or a spa night … doing nails and hair. We have tutors coming in to help with home-work, and artists who teach arts and crafts to the kids. And our cooks and bakers, of course. We are thankful for every one of them.Ž The Rockettes came at Christmas time while they were in the area. They provided treats and entertained. Local entertainers such as magicians and musicians have stopped in to entertain. Taking care of the kids, siblings of those in the hospital, and making them feel at home is part of Quantum Houses mission. A large play and activity room is stocked with toys, books, art sup-plies, movies and stuffed animals for cuddling. Occasionally, pets are brought in for pet therapy. Its really remarkable,Ž she said. Pets arent allowed here, so many of the families miss their family pets. They really love having cats and dogs to cuddle.Ž An office for those who need to work remotely has computers, faxes and copi-ers available. Older kids can do their homework or play video games. Outdoors, a garden is set up for relaxing in the shade and a b utterfly garden was planted by Master Gardener volun-teers. The playground equipment is on QUANTUMFrom page 1 COURTESY PHOTOKendra Hunter with newborn Ryall Thomas, husband Matt and new big brother Nicolas. JAN NORRIS / FLORIDA WEEKLYPlay area at Quantum House.“It’s been such a blessing to us. I don’t have to worry about a thing. Having dinner provided is such a relief, and everyone is so nice and friendly. My older son loves it – the activities here, the playground. It’s comfortable as well as comforting.” — Kendra Hunter


GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF MAY 22-28, 2014 NEWS A11a grassy area nearby. Its all designed to make guests comfortable,Ž Ms. Jurney said. This is a quiet space for them to get away from the stress of the hospital and relax … have a few distractions. They have enough to worry about so we want this to be a retreat from the medi-cal aspect of things here. Families are going through such terrible times, this is a spot for them to get away … a great opportunity to be in a normal situation if only for a few hours.Ž For that reason, they dont offer any medical care. They go to St. Marys if they need medical treatment … we dont do that here. We dont duplicate any ser-vices,Ž she said. We are not grief coun-selors, either. We can call in a chaplain if they ask or provide referrals, but we leave that to St. Marys. We are strictly lodging. We have been very true to our mission.ŽChefs for a dayNightly dinners and weekend brunches at the house are provided free through the Chef for a Day volun-teers. We think of it as a fun way to get the community engaged in Quan-tum House,Ž she said. Volunteers sign up in advance to provide a meal for all the families at the house at that time, prepared on site and ready around the time most come back from the hospital for a dinner break. Its a welcome relief to them to have dinner waiting. They can take time out to decompress and eat and relax even for just a little while,Ž she said. Its the fun part of day.Ž The volunteers often decorate the dining room with a theme and make it a special night for the kids, especially. Firefighters, police groups, restaurant chefs, office team builders, cooking clubs … and just friends who get together for fun … come in to volunteer for meals, she said. One special guest chef stands out, however: Chef Emeril Lagasse came to cook in February 2013 and filmed while he was there, surprising everyone. He was absolutely lovely,Ž Ms. Jurney said. The celebrity chef was filming in Palm Beach County for his series Emerils Florida,Ž and came with The Breakers chefs who cook here every month. He decided to cook up a Por-tuguese meal for the families.Ž There were 32 meals that night, and he wanted to prepare a comfort meal from his own household. The chefs mother is Portu-guese. It just so happened we had family staying here who were from Portugal with a little girl. This was their home food. They were so amazed and happy … you couldnt have made this up!Ž Another special group she talks about is the Benjamin School boys golf team. They came to volunteer and were teaching golf. They decided to hold a fundraiser and did a marathon … and raised $13,000. These were kids whose dads could have just written a check. Instead they raised their own money. It was enough to install a putting green out back.Ž A pro golfer from PGA comes every month to teach golf there. We are blessed with great volunteers,Ž she said.Time to growWe are bursting at the seams today,Ž Ms. Jurney said. Plans were put in place a few years ago after talking with St. Marys board of directors. A new wing with 20 more guest suites, a second, bigger kitchen, a laundry room and expanded dining room are among the new rooms planned. An independent consultant was hired to go over the plans and come up with the budget for the project „ $5 million. Were in the quiet phase of the campaign now.Ž But 30 percent of the money is already in, even before a big push, and they are expecting to raise the remain-der by the end of the year when they hope to break ground. St. Marys is doubling our rent … to $2 a year,Ž she said, laughing. The hospital is donating the land north of where the house sits now for the addition. Furnishings are expected to be donated, as they are now. All the furniture is donated by The Breakers „ from when they remodeled. We redid the furnish-ings on our 10th anniversary, again with The Breakers help. If we could have a world of Paul Leones, it would be a wonderful world.Ž Mr. Leone is from The Breakers and is a supporter of Quantum House from the start. The front will be relocated to the east side of the building with a large atrium/living area as the reception room. But the house will remain a home „ no institutional styling evident. The architects have been given the directive that its not just a building. They are creating a quiet space for these families. Something critical has happened in their lives for them to need us, so the building must be reflective of that. We want to maintain the culture of the house. Not so fancy, but something beautiful and peaceful for these people. We want it to be home.Ž Q Families who stay in the house sometimes leave home with little … not expecting a lengthy stay. Quantum House provides most everything they need for day-to-day living. We depend on volunteers for everything,Ž said Roberta Jurney, director. We are so grateful for the people who throw an extra box of paper towels or detergent in their carts to drop off here.Ž Other needs include cleaning items, paper goods and trash bags for bath and kitchen, snack foods, juices, water and coffee, travel-size toiletries, food stor-age containers and linens. Gift certificates for Publix, Costco, Target, Home Depot, Lowes, Office Depot or Sams Club are welcome. Volunteer sewing groups have donated quilts and pillowcases for the kids … many youngsters in treatment have siblings who stay at the house. Others come in and share talents … teaching arts and crafts or music, tutoring homework, baking or just to entertain. Help with gardening and grocery shopping is also appreciated. Groups who volunteer as Chef for A Day, making a lunch, dinner or weekend brunch for the families, are special, Ms. Jurney said. Everyone whos done it talks about how rewarding and fun it is,Ž she said. Most of our groups are repeat volun-teers.Ž Advance sign-up is needed to get a head count for the meal, menu sugges-tions. We like spaghetti, but not every night,Ž Ms. Jurney said. The cooks are expected to shop for and bring as a donation all the meal ingredients and drinks, and contribute storage containers for leftovers. Com-mon condiments are available at the house, along with a full kitchen and an outdoor grill. We encourage the volunteers to stay and eat with the families „ they enjoy having guests and appreciate the con-versation over a meal.Ž Fundraising events during the year also require volunteers. They are the Taste of Compassion „ a dine-around event; the Shamrock Classic golf tournament; Culi-nary Creations „ the chefs of the Ameri-can Culinary Federation present a round-robin dinner; and the Holiday Hope Drive with WPBF „ a three-day event. More information and a volunteer sign-up form are available on the web-site,, or call 494-0515. Q Volunteering at Quantum rewarding, fun PHOTOS BY JAN NORRIS / FLORIDA WEEKLY Roberta Jurney, director of Quantum House, says volunteers include chefs and artists. BY JAN NORRISjnorris@” Youngsters can play outdoors. The house is made comfortable for families.


A12 NEWS WEEK OF MAY 22-28, 2014 GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY The Perfect WeekŽIn less than an hour, two critical phases of your breast cancer treatment will be completed using our latest technology, IOERT. 50 HOURS at work 10 HOURS making dinner 7 HOURS helping with homework you dont understand 5 HOURS listening to your husband complain about his boss 1 HOUR SO YOU GET TO DO IT ALL AGAIN NEXT YEAR JFK Medical Center is the “rst in Palm Beach County and the Treasure Coast to oer this new state-of-the-art technology to treat Breast Cancer called Intraoperative Electron Radiation Therapy (IOERT). 5301 S. Congress Ave. € Atlantis, FL 33462 € JFKMC.comFor more information, call 561-548-4JFK (4535). IOERT involves the administration of a single dose of radiation during surgery. After the surgeon removes the cancer, IOERT more precisely targets the remaining tissue at highest risk for recurrence. Because IOERT is done at the time of surgery, it treats the tissue when it is most sensitive to radiation, before scarring occurs. Instead of waiting a few weeks to start radiation therapy, it takes place immediately. A patient will wake up from surgery and have received the full amount of radiation therapy that is typically administered over six weeks. Most eligible patients wont need to undergo any additional radiation therapy. Our team of physicians customizes the treatment plan for every patient. leave them for short periods of time in order to find food for herself. If the kit-tens are clean and sleeping in a heap, mom is most likely out scouting for something to eat. Note that it is instinc-tual, and rather common, for a mother to move her kittens to a new saferŽ loca-tion, especially in the first few weeks of their lives. Establishing a new nest is part of the cats instinctual behavior to safeguard her young by not remaining in one place too long. Above all, do not interfere with the kittens or the space they are occupying. It is essential that you do not handle them, or try to create a shelter, or try to keep them warm, or try to feed them, as long as the mother is around. These interventions may stress the mother and cause her to abandon her family. However, you can help the mother by providing food and water. Be sure to place dishes far enough away from the nest that you do not disturb mom and her kittens, or draw predators such as raccoons to the nest area. And of course, keep dogs and children far away.Kittens with friendly motherIf you determine that the mother is friendly, its best to take her and the kittens indoors until the kittens are old enough to be spayed or neu-tered (so that they cant have babies of their own) and then adopted into new homes. The mother should then be spayed (to prevent future kittens) and either placed in an adoptive home or returned to her territory depending on space available at the shelter, tempera-ment, and neighbor sentiment.Kittens with a feral (unfriendly) motherThe mother needs to be trapped and spayed, but not now. Give us a call, and we will work with you to determine the best time to begin trapping the mother. Once the kittens are eating on their own they can be safely separated from the mother. You can then begin the socialization process in your home or find a neighbor, friend or col-league who would like to adopt them. The mother can then be trapped, spayed, vaccinated against disease, and returned to her out-door home. Kittens without a motherIf kittens are very young (less than three weeks) and the mother has not returned after four hours away, you may conclude she has abandoned her kittens. Tiny kittens easily become cold and dehydrated so this would be an appropriate time for you to intervene. If the kittens are older (eyes open and moving around), the mom can stay away for quite some time. Please do not consider these older kittens abandoned unless the mom has been gone for more than 10 hours. Remember, Mother knows best. Q Contributed by Rich Anderson, executive director/CEO Peggy Adams Animal Rescue League of the Palm Beaches Inc. And Dianne Sauve, director Palm Beach County Animal Care and ControlKITTENSFrom page 1 e ns m e e d d e r n th eycan b esa fe ly separat ed f rom If and awa y co n s u nl e th a n Re P m Got cats? Want to adopt a cat?Learn more at or call: 686-3663 or call: 233-1200Also, Adopt A Cat at 848-4911 COURTESY PHOTORich Anderson, top left, and Dianne Sauve, above, pose with cute kitties up for adoption at their respective facilities.


GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF MAY 22-28, 2014 NEWS A13 Inspiring minds to make a difference. Arthur I. Meyer Jewish Academy is proud to be an International Baccala ureate World School and a Department of Education 2013 Exemplary High Performing Blue Ribbon School.Ž Meyer Academy is a Partner Agency of the Jewish Federation of Palm Bea ch County. Be a part of the Meyer Academy community! Were moving this fall to a new, 68,000-square-foot, K-8 school in Palm Beach Gardens! 561-686-6520 or meyeracademy.org5225 Hood Road, Palm Beach Gardens, FL 33418 Meyer Academy does not discriminate on the basis of race, color, national and/or ethnic origin in the administration of its educational policies, admissions, financial aid, athletics, and other school-administered programs. LEARN 40+ years of academic excellence LIVE Immersion and project-based learning and discovery LEAD Students live what they learn Apply today while space is available. Memorial Day ceremony set at National Cemetery SPECIAL TO FLORIDA WEEKLY The 7th Annual Memorial Day Ceremony will be held May 26 at the South Florida National Cemetery, 6501 State Road 7, south of Lantana Road in unin-corporated Palm Beach County. The ceremony lasts for one hour and will be a tribute to the men and women of the armed services who lost their lives while in service to their country. The public is encouraged to attend. For the past seven years, a group of local veterans and community activists, The Palm Beach County Veterans Com-mittee, has sponsored a Memorial Day Ceremony to remember and honor the nations veterans who lost their lives in service to their country. The program begins promptly at 10 a.m. with bugler Armando Cedeno, who will play Reveille, and master of cer-emonies David Knapp of Chapter 25 of the Vietnam Veterans of America. The program to follow includes an opening procession by Palm Beach County Fire Rescue Pipe and Drum Band, multiple Color Guards collaborat-ing in the presentation of the colors, Pledge of Allegiance led by Battle of the Bulge Army Veteran George Fisher, a special memorial in honor of POWs and MIAs led by former POW Bill Arcuri, Agent Orange Balloon Release (over 200 biodegradable balloons will be released), Gary Hodges singing the national anthem and God Bless Ameri-ca,Ž musical selection provided by Wel-lington High School Band, a Stearman Biplane flyover, keynote speaker Staff Sergeant Brian Mast, wreath presenta-tion by Operation Enduring Freedom and Operation Iraqi Freedom veter-ans, and Echo Taps by Tomas Becerra, Roberto Morgan and Armando Cedeno of the 1st Panamanian Drum & Bugle Corps of Miami Keynote Speaker Staff Sergeant Brian Mast retired in June 2012 from the U.S. Armys elite Joint Special Opera-tions Command JSOC as an Explosive Ordinance Disposal (EOD) Operator, or Bomb Tech, following the amputation of both legs while serving in Afghanistan. He honorably served his country for 12 years, has been named an honorary member of the 75 Ranger Regiment for his many life-saving actions while assigned to them, and has been awarded, among many other medals, the Bronze Star Medal for Valor, the Army Com-mendation Medal for Valor, the Purple Heart Medal and the Defense Meritori-ous Service Medal. Also participating will be U.S. Rep. Ted Deutch, U.S. Rep. Lois Frankel, State Rep. Mark Pafford, County Com-missioner Hal Valeche, Juno Beach Vice Mayor Ellen Andel, Seminole Ridge High School JROTC, Color Guards from Palm Beach County Fire Rescue, 11th District American Legion, North Palm Beach Civil Air Patrol, Lantana Civil Air Patrol, Boca/Delray Division U.S. Naval Sea Cadet Corps, Young Marines of the Palm Beaches, Palm Beach County Fire Rescue Honor Guard and Reserve Bat-talion, Children of the American Rev-olution, Patriot Guard Riders, Singer Gary Hodges, Boy Scouts of America and Girl Scouts of America. Local Veterans organizations that will be on site with information for veterans include Paws 4 Liberty, Palm Beach Vet Center, West Palm Beach Department of Veterans Affairs Medical Center and Community Based Outpa-tient Clinic, Southeast Florida Honor Flight, Star Spangled Heroes Project of the West Palm Beach Library Founda-tion and H.E.L.O. „ Heroes Entering Lifes Opportunities. Shuttle transportation donated by the West Palm Beach Department of Vet-erans Affairs Medical Center will be available from 8:15 a.m. at two off-site locations: the Target Superstore, 5900 State Road 7, Lake Worth, and Winfield Solutions, 8245 U.S. 441, Boynton Beach. There will be no public parking inside the cemetery grounds. Upon arriving at the cemetery, there will be a limited amount of single roses, donated by Pas-sion Flowers and The Blossom Shoppe, for attendees to place on the graves of veterans. As this is an outdoor event, attendees are reminded to bring chairs and to wear sun protection. Attendees will be given the opportunity to donate to help fund Palm Beach County Veterans Committee events, Memorial Day Ceremony and Veterans Day Parade, as they arrive at the Target shuttle location. The Palm Beach County Veterans Committee relies entirely on private donations. Those who would like to make a donation can visit or contact Friends of Veterans Inc. Treasurer Aaron Augustus at 844-2004. Q COURTESY PHOTO The honor guard presents the colors during the 2013 Memorial Day ceremony at the South Florida National Cemetery. Palm Beach Gardens Memorial Day ceremony Beginning at 9 a.m. on Monday, May 26, the public is invited to join the City of Palm Beach Gardens to pay homage to the nations fallen service members with Fire/Rescue and Police Honor Guards, a Memorial Day address and wreath-laying ceremony. The event will take place at Veterans Plaza, 10500 North Military Trail, Palm Beach Gardens. Wreaths are donated by Flower Kingdom, and the event is sponsored by Palm Beach Kennel Club. For more information contact, 630-1100 or email P


A14 NEWS WEEK OF MAY 22-28, 2014 GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY COMMENTARY The chromosome X dilemmaWomen.And I say that as a man.The fact is, women really arent from Venus, and men really arent from Mars, as John Gray suggested in his best-selling 1992 book, Men are from Mars, women are from Venus.Ž He was wrong, especially about women who come from the United States of Amer-ica, not some other planet. In order to understand who we are now and where we came from, lets just start with George Carlin, the late comedian. Men are from earth, women are from earth. Deal with it,Ž he said. Right. If there are differences in perception and behavior based on our sex „ based on our chromosomal architecture combined with the cultural imperatives programmed into each sex by preachers, teachers, parents and advertisers „ they appear to be outweighed by the similarities in our common humanity. Hath not a Jew hands, organs, dimensions, senses, affections, passions?Ž asks Shakespeare in The Merchant of Venice,Ž a play that is now 414 years old. Fed with the same food, hurt with the same weapons, subject to the same diseas-es, healed by the same means, warmed and cooled by the same winter and summerƒ? If you prick us, do we not bleed? If you tickle us, do we not laugh? If you poison us, do we not die? And if you wrong us, shall we not revenge?Ž He might have used JewŽ as a synonym for Woman,Ž especially since women, like Jews, have been blamed for all kinds of maladies they didnt cause. The fact is, humans (even human Americans), can be rational, intuitive, whimsical, mystical, empirical or superstitious. They can be courageous or cowardly, generous or greedy, narcissistic or considerate, cal-lous or compassionate, cruel or kind. They can be good parents or bad, good bosses or bad. That includes both men and women, not to mention dogs, who seem to think theyre human, too, especially at supper time. And its the basis of the notion that humans should be treated equally under the law. Such a notion boils down to the most glorious American paradox: Each of us deserves and requires equal opportunities and equal rights under the law, even though every single one of us is distinctively dif-ferent. We have different talents, differing needs and widely diverging ambitions. As it turns out, equal rights are much like the Sangre De Cristo mountains near my familys old ranch „ they look so close you could lean over and kiss them. But they remain well out of reach, way down on the Colorado-New Mexico border about 80 miles away. I was reminded of all this the other day while reading about Jill Abramson, the sud-denly former executive editor at The New York Times. One minute she was working in the big newsroom there, where men and women sit in little cubicles or at exposed desks and look worried or ambitious or satisfied, and the next minute Arthur Sulzberger Jr., the papers publisher, had fired her. I can imagine Mr. Sulzburger pacing up and down in his big office not far off of Times Square on Eighth Avenue, and mut-tering to himself: Women: You cant live with em, and you cant live without em.Ž Just like the sexist males of old. Meanwhile theres Ms. Abramson in her own big office, dumping the photographs on her desk into a cardboard box shortly before being escorted out of the building sans speech, sans farewell tears, sans even You miserable male bastards!Ž And in that troubled moment I imagine her recalling Mae West: When a man gives his opinion, hes a man. When a women gives her opinion, shes a bitch.Ž What really happened, and was this just another case of mistreatment? Was it the same thing that happens every single day among the rich or the middle class or the poor, to the educated and the less educated, in the city or in the country, on the left or on the right, to Democrats or to Republicans alike? News reports differ, but it seems to come down to this: Either she was paid less than her male predecessor and seen as too pushy when she asked why, and too bossy anyway (in other words, she was seen as a bitchŽ); or, she was a bad manager who alienated her peers and her reporters by behaving with exceptional rudeness to them, and dis-playing an alienating authoritarianism in the newsroom. And coincidentally she was paid as much or more than the guy who preceded her, the fairly beloved Bill Keller. You probably care about the answer almost as much as I do. This is a wealthy, immensely successful woman who was celebrated up the long ladder of her brilliant career from its begin-nings as a reporter for The Wall Street Journal to its momentary and not necessarily final curtain at The New York Times. Shell be fine. She always was fine. Everybody around her will be fine. What I do care about, however, is that women in general „ my American women, my friends and fellow citizens, my wife and my sister and my cousins and nieces „ are still undeniably less than equal in the workplace culture of the 21st century, in the United States. There is no excuse for it, no good reason for it, nothing that suggests we should or even need to continue with this tradition „ except greed. You can find these statistics many places, but I took them from, which analyzes the experiences of women who work. In median annual earnings for full-time workers in 2012, women earned 76.5 per-cent of men. In median weekly earnings for full-time workers in 2013, women earned 82.1 per-cent as much as men. So, heres $10 for you, pal, because youre an American man. And heres $8 for you, maam, because youre an American woman „ but hey, you come from Venus. Thats what were still saying, and doing, regardless of what happened to Jill Abramson. Doesnt that beat all? Q d w f J m roger


SUSAN HEMMES 561.222.8560 Two-story 5BR/4BA home on lakefront lot with southern exposure in desirable gated community of Paloma. Beautiful marble ”oors downstairs, upgraded new appliances, high impact windows and security system. Bonus upstair s loft and upstairs laundry. Fenced backyard with large patio. Sought-after community with clubhouse, pool & “tness. Web ID 2953 $5,500/Month 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 ISLAND COUNTRY ESTATES JUPITER GABRIELLE DARCEY 561.723.9217 Custom built 5BR/6.5BA/9800 total SF estate on 1.9 acres. Builders former private residence. Main house designed to resemblethe home of actress Tallulah Bankhead. Features include oversized backyard, putting green, tiki hut, swimming pool/spa, guest h ouse, state-of-the-art media room, 4.5 car garage, summer kitchen, 3 “replaces, impact glass & gourmet kitchen. Web ID 4642 $1.995M 4917 PACIFICO COURT PALM BEACH GARDENS


A16 NEWS WEEK OF MAY 22-28, 2014 GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLYPALM BEACH NETWORKING Palm Beach Chamber of Commerce breakfast meeting at the Kravis Center LikeŽ us on /FloridaWeeklyPalm Beach 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. ANDY SPILOS/FLORIDA WEEKLY Lea Tate and Tara EnglandCarrie Brown and Ron Walters Nancy Marshall, Connor Coleman and Patti Sang Brian McIver, Pamela McIver, Marti Latour and Gary Woodfield Julie Knoblauch, Courtney Knoblauch and John O’Neill Bud Root, Noelle Daigle and Sim Huggins Laurel Allen, Jessica Majewski, Bill Bone and Iva GradyRebecca Weiss and Chris Sotolongo Kelly Fanelli, Joel Cohen and Joyce Cohen


GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF MAY 22-28, 2014 A17 www.northlakeautospa.net707 Northlake BLVD., North Palm Beach, FL 33408561.863.3116 Stay sexy Never let dirt cramp your style 1SPGFTTJPOBM8BTIFTp&YQSFTT4FSWJDFTp1SPGFTTJPOBM%FUBJM4F SWJDFT $3.00 off Platinum wash $5.00 off NJO&YQ8BY BOE&YQ*OUFSJPS $15 off Complete in and out detail A new report has just been released which reveals 7 costly mistakes that most homeowners make when selling their home, and a 9 Step System that can help you sell your home fast and for the most amount of money. This industry report shows clearly how the traditional ways of selling homes have become increasingly less and less effective in todays market. The fact of the matter is that nearly three quarters of homesellers dont get what they want for their homes and become disillusioned and worse financially disadvantaged when they put their homes on the market. As this report uncovers, most homesellers make 7 deadly mistakes that cost them literally thousands of dol-lars. The good news is that each and every one of these mistakes is entirely preventable. In answer to this issue, industry insiders have prepared a free special report entitled The 9 Step Sys-tem to Get Your Home Sold Fast and For Top DollarŽ. To hear a brief recorded message about how to order your FREE copy of this report call toll-free 1-866-274-7449 and enter 2000. You can call any time, 24 hours a day, 7 days a week.This report is courtesy of Chasewood Realty, Inc. Not intended to solicit buyers or sellers currently under contract. Copyright 2014 7 Deadly mistakes that will cost you thousands when you sell your home Advertorial Too much moneyQ Larry Ellison, the CEO of Oracle Corp. (and the worlds fifth-richest per-son, according to Forbes magazine) is a big basketball fan and was reported in April to have an interest in purchasing the Los Angeles Clippers NBA team. An Ellison associate told The Wall Street Journal, for example, that Ellison has basketball courts on at least two of his yachts and shoots hoops for relaxation on the open water. To retrieve his errant shots that go overboard, Mr. Ellison hires a ballboy in a powerboat to trail the yachts. Latest religious messagesQ Speaking on a popular Christian Internet podcast in March (reported by Houstons KHOU-TV), Pastor John Benefiel of Oklahoma Citys Church on the Rock described how, in a 2007 bless-ing, he might have prayed too hard. He was attempting to help drought-stricken Texas and Oklahoma by using a specific prayer message (the Baal divorce decree), but that inadvertently resulted, he said, in every lake in Texas, Oklahoma, Kansas and Missouri rising above flood stage, causing thou-sands of people to lose their homes and 22 to lose their lives. Q In his March 23 sermon (according to the Huffington Post), Phoenix, Ariz., pastor Steven Anderson of the Faith-ful World Baptist Church explained in detail why women in the congregation must refrain from speaking during ser-vices. Citing 1 Timothy 2:11 and 1 Cor-inthians 14, Anderson said the woman should learn only in silence. Now obviously, before the service begins, he conceded, theres chatting and talk-ing going on thats perfectly legitimate. (And when) we all sing praises to God, of course the ladies should also lift up their voices. But when its learning time, its silence time (for females).Ž (Also, he said, since the comment Amen means Thats true, it would be inappropriate for females to utt er it.) Q At one Hindu temple in Indias Kerala state, the religious gift of choice „ both for offerings to the deity Lord Muruga and for distribution from the deity to devotees „ is the chocolate candy bar, which visitors bring in car-tons, according to a March report by the Press Trust of India. (Muruga is the son of the lord Shiva and was origi-nally worshiped as a child, leading to speculation that he would respond to chocolates.) Q After convicted murderer Loren Larson Jr. filed a federal lawsuit in Anchorage, Alaska, claiming that his prison wristband ID defil(ed) him religiously because it was a mark of the devil, a Goose Creek Correctional Center official lectured him on the Book of Revelation. Actually, wrote the official, we would be commanding the mark of the beast only if we ordered the ID either in the right hand or in the forehead, and neither is required by current wristband policy. (Hence, the double-murderer, serving 198 years, still qualifies to avoid hell.) Q An unnamed British inmate published a letter in a prison newspaper in April alleging continuous religious discrimination against him by guards and officials. The man claims he is a practicing Jedi (and of course cannot reveal his name because he fears retali-ation from the dark side) and com-plains that Jedi-ism, though officially recognized as a religion in the UK (the seventh-most popular, according to the census, with more than 175,000 adher-ents) is nonetheless unacknowledged by the National Offender Management Service. Inhumane societyDenmarks Copenhagen Zoo aroused worldwide ire in February when it slaughtered and publicly dismembered a healthy young giraffe (Marius) in order to feed a hungry lion. Then, in March, the Zoo killed four healthy lions to make room for a new male. By con-trast, reported in April, Denmark has no law against humans having sex with animals (unless it amounts to torture). Animal rights campaign-ers have recently expressed alarm that Denmark will become a destination for animal sex tourism attracting horny zoophiles from around the world. Questionable judgmentsQ Manhattans New York Sushi Ko is only the most recent sophisticated restaurant to feature creative dishes made with Hormel Spam, and foodies and hipsters in fashionable neighbor-hoods have flocked to the foods. Spam is a well-known delicacy in Hawaii, and the New York facilities offer the islands musubi (fried Spam, rice, sea-weed) and other Spam fried rice bowls with seared ahi and flourishes of fresh pineapple, according to an April report on Sushi Kos chef play-fully acknowledges that his contents are fresh „ fresh from the can and sourced locally „ from the nearest bodega.  Q O Canada! Skylar Murphy, 18, happened to show up at Albertas Edmonton International Airport in September 2013 with a black-powder-loaded pipe bomb in his carry-on, ready to board an inter-national flight. Agents confiscated the bomb but allowed Mr. Murphy to con-tinue on his trip, and in fact police were not notified, nor were possible terror-ismŽ ties examined, until four days later. (Canadas version of the Transportation Security Administration is not allowed to apprehend or detain passengers.) In December, the harsh hammer of justice finally slammed down on Mr. Murphy. He was fined $100 and sentenced to a year of probation. Q Britains most-tattooed man (the former Mathew Whelan, 34, now King of Ink Land Body Art The Extreme Ink-IteŽ), whose body is 90-percent ink-covered, finally acknowledged in March that he needed to undergo laser removal to clear up his skin. However, Body Art,Ž as he is known, then explained that he was spending the equivalent of about $10,000 on removal just so he could start over with new tattoos. Q NEWS OF THE WEIRDBY CHUCK SHEPHERDDISTRIBUTED BY UNIVERSAL PRESS SYNDICATE


A18 WEEK OF MAY 22-28, 2014 GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLYGwen had sworn she would never go to another family function if her mother Diana was present. Whenever the two women were together, the conversations would become heated: invariably deteriorating to ugly confrontations. Gwen had known from an early age that her mother was self-centered and extremely judgmental. Gwens emotional scars were deep. Over the course of many years, she had learned how to become self-protective and keep her distance. But now it was Dianas 70th birthday, and the family was making a big party to celebrate. She decided she had no choice but to go. However, she promised herself that she would not allow herself to become agitated. Unfortunately, Gwens resolve was short-lived. It didnt take long for Gwen to find herself shaking in frustration. Diana had spent the whole evening, either talking about herself, or publicly embarrassing family members. When Diana shrilly chastised Gwen about her weight gain in front of the others, it was all Gwen could do to keep from lashing out at her mother. Gwen excused herself from the dinner table, and left the room crying, in hurt and exasperation. Things with my mother will never change,Ž she thought to herself.Sadly, certain people approach family get-togethers with a complicated mix-ture of ambivalence and negative emo-tions: heartache, envy, and aching disap-pointment, largely because they wished theyd enjoyed a warm, uncomplicated relationship with their parents. One that they intuitively knew might have had a dramatically powerful impact on their lives had things been more positive. Now, those with tremendous insight or graduates of therapy may evolve to a place of acceptance, or even compas-sion, recognizing that difficult moth-ers (or fathers, or grandparents) have oftentimes been burdened by their own legacy of trauma or abuse. Adult chil-dren may genuinely wish to let go of their anger. However, they are often unable to. They cant help but feel ter-ribly cheated. We often forget that some people with significant personality disorders, who are ill equipped to give of themselves emotionally to others, may become parents. Unfortunately, these troubled people may love their children deeply, but are often in so much pain, they do not have the capacity to process their own frustrations or to contain their own anxieties or volatility. They may be oblivious to the hurts and heartache they are causing; and may inappropriately expect their off-spring to fill insatiable needs, or to come through for them in ways that can be burdensome (or at times, abusive.) The adult children usually WANT to be able to relate in a loving way. However, they may become guarded and wary of stepping into landmines because many of their prior interactions have been exhausting or acrimonious. So, how do well intended, albeit beleaguered, adult children maintain a sense of self-respect and integrity, as they navigate relationships that cause tremendous pain and confusion? Under-standing what happens in these rela-tionships, and the emotional impact of the interactions, is an important first step. When children have been raised in an environment of criticism, shame, and/or mixed messages, they may have internalized insidious, self-defeating, or demoralizing belief systems. They may have struggled to come up with strategies to enable them to endure the unpredictable discomfort. At great cost, they may have exerted huge efforts to reach for their inner resilience and to ultimately find a place of self-worth. As adults, they often fear that returning to toxic interactions with their par-ents will compromise their hard-earned growth, so they are often tempted to stay away. However, they might then feel guilty and cruel to turn their backs when a parent reaches out. If they have been continually ridiculed or criticized, putting some distance in the relationship might have been their best survival mechanism. Sometimes, maintaining a boundary that feels safe and secure is critical. It may take some effort to determine how often to speak, and whats safe to confide. This can be the result of trial and error. If a previ-ously shared confidence had been vio-lated, or thrown back in ones face, cau-tion would have been learned at a dear cost. Defining clear boundaries that are adhered to will ultimately help regulate the amount of closeness or distance that will be the right fit. As adults, we can master a totally different way of responding to our families. Knowing that we have some say in whether we remain in damaging relationships can be EMPOWERING. We can then set limits on how we are spoken to, or how much time we will spend with a person who disrespects us, if at all. Gaining the insight that it may be the OTHER person who is acting irra-tionally (NOT US) may help us to stay grounded when a situation starts to escalate out of control. And, of course, reaching out to people who treat us with dignity „ and keeping them near and dear „ is the most gratifying of all. We must remind ourselves not to have unrealistic expectations that our parents will come through for us exactly the way WE believe they should. We must re-calibrate our hopes and stan-dards to avoid setting ourselves up for ongoing disappointments. Accepting the limits of our parents abilities is an important, mature step, which may enable us to appreciate the simple things that they ARE able to offer. With a realistic outlook and a clear sense of the boundaries we need to keep in place to protect our well being, we may be able to create new relationships with even the most difficult people in our lives.„ Linda Lipshutz, M.S., LCSW, is a psychotherapist serving individuals, couples and families. A Palm Beach Gardens resident, she holds degrees from Cornell and Columbia and trained at the Ackerman Institute for Family Therapy in Manhattan. She can be reached in her Gardens office at 630-2827, or online at HEALTHY LIVINGIt’s difficult, but as an adult, you can learn to deal with your abusive parents b s t t s t t linda RARELY AVAILABLE3 ACRES OF OCEANFRONT TO INTRACOASTAL! BOB LYNCHCerti“ ed Luxury Home Marketing Specialist561.236.6900Bob@BobLynch.netPALM BEACH GARDENS ONESTORY HOME San Michele, gated community. Gorgeous courtyard home with separate guest suite and cabana bath, 4BR/4.5BA/3CG, htd pool and spa. 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GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF MAY 22-28, 2014 A19 Visit us online at iPad is a registered trademark of Apple, Inc. All rights reserved. Download our FREE Apps for tablets and Smartphones Available on the iTunesTM and Google PlayTM App Stores.X ADVERTISEMENT Ask The Health & Beauty Experts Gardens Cosmetic Center 4060 PGA Blvd. Suite 203Palm Beach Gardens, FL 33410561-626-3223www.gardenscosmeticcenter.comDr. Michael Lipan’s interests are focused on facial plastic surgery, having completed a fellowship at Stanford University, a position accredited by the America Academy of Facial Plas-tic and Reconstructive Surgery. Originally from New York City, Dr. Lipan completed undergraduate work at Cornell University, went on to gradu-ate in the top quartile of his class with a distinction in research at the Mt. Sinai School of Medicine, and then trained with well-respected facial plastic and reconstructive surgeons at the University of Miami. Dr. Lipan resides in Palm Beach Gardens with his wife and their two daughters. ASK THE COSMETIC SURGEON Breathing through your nose can be compromised after breaking your nose, having a previous nose job or because of abnormal growth of cartilage and bone in the nose. People with this issue are prevented from warming, filtering and humidifying the air before it reaches the lungs. If breathing is blocked, it can result in decreased quality of life marked by poor sleep, dry mouth, nasal stuffiness and the inability to get enough air while exercising. One way to measure the severity of the breathing blockage is to use a quality of life survey specifically designed for this issue. When evaluating people with blocked nasal passageways, I use a very thorough examination to identify all the issues, and if needed, surgical options are discussed. Sometimes, advanced surgery, similar to rhinoplasty, is needed to give the best chance at significantly improved breathing. I have mastered techniques from my training at Stanford University that require removing the majority of the nasal septum and replacing it with cartilage from a patient’s rib or straight parts of the septum. This gives me an advantage over other plastic surgeons or ear, nose and throat surgeons in South Florida. I have been following results with a classification system I developed using the survey mentioned previously. Preliminary results have shown either complete or near complete resolution of patient’s breathing blockage with the use of my techniques. To see if a nasal obstruction surgery is right for you, please call my office to schedule an appointment. Michael Lipan, M.D., Facial Plastic SurgeonGardens Cosmetic Center Why cant I easily breathe through my nose?ASK THE DENTAL EXPERT Question: I need dental implants, but my dentist said I need sinus-lift surgery first. Is this always needed?Answer: Molar teeth are often lost due to decay, infection or failed root canals. Once one or more molars are lost, patients find it difficult to chew their food properly. When upper back teeth are lost, bone is lost too. Simultaneously, the maxillary sinuses often dip down leaving inadequate bone for dental implant placement. With the modern technology used today, 3-D digital CT scans reveal if you actually need sinus lift surgery. The scan will accurately show the implant dentist how much bone is present while precisely revealing the proximity of the maxillary sinuses. Sinus lift surgery consists of elevating the floor of the sinus and adding bone-graft material through a small opening made where the tooth used to be or from the side via a small access under the gum. Sinus lift surgery dramatically increases bone volume to support dental implants and is one the most successful forms of bone grafting. Dental implants can replace one or multiple missing back teeth, allowing patients to chew their food properly as if they had their natural teeth. Jay L. Ajmo D.D.S., P.A., Sedation DentistPGA Center for Advanced Dentistry Implants and the need for sinus-lift surgery Jay L. Ajmo D.D.S.,P.A.PGA Center for Advanced Dentistry7100 Fairway Dr. Suite 59Palm Beach Gardens, FL 33418x£‡"‡nU*`iˆVœ“ 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 Mastership 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. davide CARBONE CEO, St. Marys Medical Center Early language treatment important following a strokeMany people have problems speaking and understanding speech following a stroke. This difficulty with communica-tion is called aphasia. It usually comes on suddenly as a result of a stroke or head injury, but brain tumors and infec-tions of the brain can gradually cause language problems as well. According to the National Aphasia Association, approximately 80,000 indi-viduals develop aphasia each year as a result of strokes. There are three main categories of aphasia: € Nonfluent aphasia may occur when the damage is near the left front of the brain. With nonfluent aphasia, a person has problems getting words out and generally speaks in very short sentenc-es. The person also may leave words out, so sentences become short and choppy like want foodŽ or walk store.Ž With this type of aphasia the person lis-tening usually understands the meaning. A person with nonfluent aphasia may understand what is being said to them, but they know they are having problems speaking and may get frustrated. € Fluent aphasia results from damage to the middle part of the language center of the brain. A person with fluent aphasia uses long, complex sentences that dont make sense. They also may use words that dont make sense or are incorrectly used. The person generally doesnt understand whats being said and may not be aware of their problems speaking. € Global aphasia is caused by extensive damage to the brains language center. A person with global aphasia has severe problems speaking and under-standing language. As a Comprehensive Stroke Center, the highest level available, St. Marys Medical Center provides more aggres-sive stroke management than ordinary stroke centers and offers a full con-tinuum of services to stroke patients, including acute rehabilitation. The hospitals Rehabilitation Institute fea-tures comprehensive lifestyle rehabili-tation, including physical, occupational, speech and recreational therapies. After patients are discharged, they receive continuity of care through St. Marys comprehensive inpatient rehabilitation unit and outpatient therapy programs.Treatment of aphasiaRecovery from aphasia depends on the severity of the damage to the brain and how quickly treatment is begun. The recovery process is slow and few people completely regain their language skills. Early treatment is important. Treatment for aphasia involves working with a speech-language patholo-gist who will help the person relearn language skills. The speech-language pathologist begins with simple tasks such as naming objects and gradual-ly building to more complex language skills. In some cases, the person may need to learn ways to make up for the loss of his or her language skills by using gestures or drawings.Family and friendsIf you know someone who has aphasia, here are some ways you can help: € Use simple sentences and speak slowly. € Dont finish sentences, correct errors or speak for the person. € Only talk about one thing at a time.€ Reduce distractions by turning off the television, radio or moving to a quiet place. € Write down key words or a short sentence to help explain something. € Use a book of words, pictures or photos to help with conversations. € Use drawings or gestures to help get your meaning across. € Include the person in conversations when possible. € Make sure you have the persons attention before talking. In honor of May being Stroke Awareness Month, St. Marys Medical Center is hosting its second annual Celebra-tion of Life for Stroke SurvivorsŽ on May 28 at 5:30 p.m. The event will be an opportunity for stroke survivors, their friends and family members to network with each other and share their experi-ences. Refreshments will be served. In addition, on May 30 at Downtown at the Gardens in Palm Beach Gardens, St. Marys is offering stroke screenings and education from 5:30 p.m.-7 p.m., followed by a special concert from The Memphis Beat band, starring Elvis trib-ute artist, Al Maeyens. Al is a stroke sur-vivor who is passionate about educating others about the symptoms of stroke and the importance of quick treatment. The concert is open to the public, and everyone is welcome to attend. To register for either event, or call 882-9100. Q


$YHQXHRIWKH&KDPSLRQV3DOP%HDFK*DUGHQV)/‡ ON THE FAZIODRIVING RANGE The Concert will also take place on the Fazio Driving Range


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All My Sons Moving, owner host charity event May 28 SPECIAL TO FLORIDA WEEKLYAs a major sponsor of the Steve Weagle Ride for the Red Cross, Spero Georgedakis and All My Sons Moving & Storage are hosting a Truck Yard Happy Hour at their Jupiter ware-house at 15827 Guild Court in Jupiter on Wednesday, May 28, from 4:30 to 6:30 p.m. Beginning May 26, WPTV Chief Meteorologist Steve Weagle will bicy-cle from Sebastian to Boca Raton to raise money for the Red Cross and promote awareness and preparedness in advance of the upcoming hurricane season, which begins on June 1. The public is invited to come to the Happy Hour to say hello to Mr. Weagle, Joe Girvan and Josh Cohen from ESPN 106.3 and All My Sons mascot Comfy the Bear. WPTV will broadcast live from 5 to 6:30 p.m. The event promises appetizers from Aah Loi Thai & Sushi, Talay Thai, PDQ; beverages sponsored by Sher-win Williams and Tease Me Tequila; and music by Bill Porter Music. Other sponsors include ServePro of North Palm Beach County and the Jupiter Tequesta Hobe Sound Young Profes-sionals Network. Spero Georgedakis was dubbed The Good GreekŽ in April 2011 when he began co-hosting the All My Sons Day Radio Show,Ž which airs at 10 a.m. Sunday mornings on WZZR Real Radio 94.3 FM. Through his All My Sons Moving and Storage business, he has provided transportation for the U.S. Marine Corps Reserves Toys for Tots program and the Palm Beach County Motorcyclists Toys for Tots Toy Run. The holiday gifts are deliv-ered to countless deserving children. Mr. Georgedakis also worked with the Homeless Coalition of Palm Beach County to deliver furniture to three formerly homeless families who were being set up in homes but couldnt afford to rent a moving truck. All My Sons Moving & Storage was also the 2013 presenting sponsor of Rock the Light,Ž the Jupiter Inlet Lighthouse & Museums major annual fundraiser. As a seven-year veteran of the Miami police force, Mr. Georgedakis sees the need to give back to the community. Q Georgedakis Free Varicose Vein Consultation* Saturday, May 31 9 am until noon only! Limited appointments call 626.9801 today! Dr. Richard S. Faro and Dr. Joseph Motta, leaders in vascular and cardiac medical care, will screen for the presence of varicose veins and venous disease. Don't miss this opportunity to have experienced, board certified surgeons evaluate the health of your legs and venous system. Board Certified in Vascular Surgery, Thoracic Surgery, Cardiac Surgery and by the American Board of Phlebology33 70 Bur n s R oad Suit e 20 6 P alm Bea ch G arde ns561.626.9801 € www.veinsareus .org T H E P A T IE N T A N D A N Y O T H E R P E R S O N R E S P O N S IB L E F O R P A Y M E N T H A S A R IG H T T O R E F U S E T O P A Y C A N C E L P A Y M E N T O R B E R E IM B U R S E D F O R P A Y M E N T F O R A N Y O T H E R S E R V IC E E X A M IN A T IO N O R T R E A T M E N T T H A T IS P E R F O R M E D A S A R E S U L T O F A N D W IT H IN 7 2 H O U R S O F R E S P O N D IN G T O T H E A D V E R T IS E M E N T F O R T H E F R E E D IS C O U N T E D F E E O R RE D U C E D F E E S E R V I C E E X A M I N A T IO N O R T R E A T M E N T


A22 NEWS WEEK OF MAY 22-28, 2014 GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY View From Oasis Singer Island #4a Best Luxury Value on Singer Island 3 Bedroom, Den, Full Floor Residence in private 38 unit Complex $1,499,000 Protecting Our ProtectorsWounded Warriors of South Florida nonprofit benefits from The Gardens Mall gifting campaign BY KERRY SHORRSpecial to Florida WeeklyIts early on a Thursday morning and the temperature is rising fast in Lake Parks bus-tling industrial corridor. You wouldnt know it by looking at Robert Chelberg, who appears cool and relaxed in a crisp, white, butt on-down shirt and pressed khakis. Like a proud father, the 32-year, retired Army lieutenant general and former high-ranking NATO officer is leading a tour of his current post, the Wounded Warriors of South Florida headquarters. On the walls, large cardboard checks from FTI Consultings Great Charity Chal-lenge, Warren Henry Auto, Bokampers Sports Bar & Grill, and others, hang proudly. The money is a small salute to the millions of military folk who have honorably served. Theres a small office for administrative tasks and a cozy sitting area welcomes guests. The remaining space is packed with goodies … furniture, electronics, kitchen appliances, and household staples … that will get many disabled vets started, or just keep them going. We received a call that there was a Marine who was being transferred here from California,Ž says Mr. Chelberg, a Wounded Warriors of South Florida board member who also volunteers to help man-age the charity. He and his wife couldnt afford the cost of moving their things, so we made arrangements for them to get these things.Ž He motions to some gently used furniture and a TV sitting nearby. They only had an air mattress to sleep on, so we bought them a king-sized bed, and were giving them Walmart cards to buy bedding and towels.Ž Headquartered in Palm Beach County, Wounded Warriors of South Florida is a small charity with a big goal: to provide wounded vets who have fought or served in Afghanistan and Iraq with temporary finan-cial services, and emergency assistance „ from food and gift cards to auto repair and home improvements. We do whatever it takes to get help to these brave men and women,Ž says How-ard Golin, a retired Marine Corps vet and the charitys volunteer treasurer. Whether its paying their rent, so the landlord wont carry out an eviction notice, or covering the utilities to keep their lights on.Ž Since 9/11, thousands of retired military personnel and disabled veterans have applied for VA health care services and dis-ability benefits; and many are still waiting for assistance. Those with limiting physi-cal disabilities and PTSDs (post-traumatic stress disorders) often struggle the hardest to find work, wondering how they will afford to care for their families. By working closely with the VAs medical centers, hos-pitals, and health facilities around the state, Wounded Warriors of South Florida is able to provide immediate results, leaving vets with a true sense of security. There are many success stories, Mr. Chelberg says, including a recent one about an enlisted man who had been living on a beach in South Florida with his wife and four children for almost a year. With the help of some key people, the family received housing, and Wounded Warriors of South Florida gave them furniture, food, and gas cards. Before starting school, the children received cards for supplies and clothes. The veteran is now working and moving forward,Ž Mr. Chelberg beams. But as every charity knows, along with good deed-doingŽ comes that itty-bitty f-word: funding. Mr. Chelberg, who once worked to raise $4 million for a new, state-of-the-art animal shelter and medical clinic in Aiken, S.C., is confident they are up to the challenge. Complementing its own grassroots efforts, Wounded Warriors of South Florida partners with several philanthropy-minded organizations, including IBIS Friends of Vet-erans, Fort Lauderdale Small Boat Club, and the Military Association of Officers … Palm Beach & Martin County Chapter that have sponsored fundraising events on the char-itys behalf. In January, Wounded Warriors of South Florida received one of the proudest honors of its young life. Commemorating its 25th anniversary, The Gardens Mall picked the nonprofit to be part of a statewide, charity-gifting campaign. Like winning the lottery, the organization received instant attention, media exposure and was presented a $5,000 check. Their cause is incredibly noble,Ž says Michele Jacobs, corporate director of market-ing and operations for The Forbes Company. We feel privileged to be partnering with Wounded Warriors of South Florida. Their tireless efforts bring dignity to the lives of so many veterans and their loved ones.Ž The Gardens Mall also supports the nonprofit with fundraising and networking opportuni-ties, and its sister property, Waterside Shops, plans to host an event for them this fall. At headquarters, Mr. Chelberg walks along the check-covered wall, praising each one he passes. Theyre all special, he says. We cant begin to thank everyone for what theyve done. They have brought our wounded war-riors into the light.Ž Wounded Warriors of South Florida will host its third annual Military Ball on Nov. 15 at PGA National Resort & Spa. For more information or to donate, call Wounded Warriors of South Florida at 561-855-4207 or visit them online at Q Above: Jim Brown, Brian Edwards, Howard Golin, Robert Chelberg, Lou Delgado and Charles McLeran at The Gardens Mall's 25th anniversary event.Right: Sidney Forbes, owner of the Forbes Co., holds a gold “Wounded Warriers” coin.Far Right: Robert Chelbourg, Sidney Forbes and Michele Jacobs celebrate The Gardens Mall 25th anniversary giving event.


BUSINESS FLORIDA WEEKLY PALM BEACH COUNTY COMMERCE WEEK OF MAY 22-28, 2014 A23 Hipness, snark and cynicism are hallmarks of modern culture. But what about your companys culture? Forbes publisher Rich Karlgaard says employee cynicism is a red flag signaling a serious dearth of trust „ and explains what you can do to fix it. In an age of cynicism and irony, Northwestern Mutual is a throwback to a more innocent time. The company is the antithesis of cool.Ž It has the kind of culture in which people embrace plain suits and sincere handshakes, take pride in wearing achievement ribbons and kick off conferences with patriotic music. Its the very portrait of whole-someness and earnestness „ the Boy Scout of the insurance and financial services industry. Theres no place for hipster lingo, inside jokes about cus-tomers or snarky tweets. Oh, and Northwestern Mutual has been in business for more than 157 years and is worth $25 billion in sales. It might not be hip to be square, but Forbes publisher Rich Karlgaard says its very good for business. Mocking irony, snark and cynicism are very much in vogue, but they are also toxic to your companys culture,Ž says Mr. Karlgaard, author of the new book The Soft Edge: Where Great Companies Find Lasting Success.Ž Once cynicism gets a foothold in your culture, it spreads „ just like an ill-advised tweet or blog post. You need toEmployee cynicism can kill your companys culture Try these strategies to build trust instead SEE CYNICISM, A24 XSPECIAL TO FLORIDA WEEKLY_________________________ “Mocking irony, snark and cynicism are very much in vogue, but they are also toxic to your company’s culture ... Once cynicism gets a foothold in your culture, it spreads ... You need to proactively fight it.” — Rich Karlgaard, author of the new book “The Soft Edge: Where Great Companies Find Lasting Success” M e m be r FDI C EQUAL HOUSINGLENDER RYour Home Town Bank TRUSTCOBANKJuno Beach Branch 14051 US Highway One, Juno Beach, FL 33408 (561) 630-4521Apply online at www.TrustcoBank.comNot available for cash out refinances. *PMI Private Mortgage Insurance. Trustco Bank pays Private Morttga ge Insurance on cust omers behalf. Please note: We reserve the right to alter or withdraw these products or certai n features thereof without prior n otification. 95% Financing NO Broker Fees NO Points NO Private Mortgage Insurance* Allit Now Available All the Same Great Benefits!Pay Principal, Not PMI.*


A24 BUSINESS WEEK OF MAY 22-28, 2014 GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY How dirty money is launderedDirty money is not old and worn paper currency. It is money that was earned through criminal activities. Dirty money has little value if it remains dirty, as the criminal having dirty money cannot use it for legitimate purposes. Dirty money can remain in countries that embrace or turn a blind eye to criminal behavior, but, generally speaking, the criminal with dirty money wants to do legitimate things and live in a country where there is rule of law and where money from crime is not allowed into its economic system. These criminals need their money laundered in order to accomplish legitimate transac-tions (e.g., purchase of home, cars, jets, investing, holding bank accounts, etc.) As long as a criminal can funnel their dirty money into a legitimate financial account or asset, then they have resourc-es and incentive to continue with their crime. Shutting down money launder-ing is a big step towards shutting down the crime.Ž (May 28, 2013 Online Cur-rency Exchange Accused of Laundering $6 BillionŽ by Santora, Rashbaum and Perlroth.) For instance, a foreign drug dealer with $10 million of dirty money might want to appear to live a legitimate, high-end life in the U.S. But hypothetically, to buy a Manhattan condo and to travel by personal jet and open bank and securities accounts requires use of money earned or received from legitimate sources. Therefore, this criminal has to find a way to take offshore drug money (often held as U.S. dollars) and bring it into the U.S. while not arousing suspicions that it was criminally earned. Another example: A terrorist might want to fund a transnational plot but needs money to be moved transnationally to fund the plot. If the money is not coming from clean sources, or legitimate sources, then the plot is discovered. Dirty money is also created by the white-collar community through tax eva-sion; false accounting; securities fraud etc.Decades ago, it was much easier to turn dirty money into clean money as the banks in the U.S. were less suspicious of cash deposits and cash movements. Now-adays, even bank transactions of $10,000 are reported by all banks to U.S. author-ities for their scrutiny. The Financial Crimes Enforcement Network logs more than 15 million transactions per year. Transnational movements were also less scrutinized until even these trans-actions are now also reported. (Some foreign movements are related to tax evasion and capital flight from a coun-try with controls on how much money leaves its borders.) Yesteryears typical laundering has taken on new form „ using the cyber world and the art world. Both have offered large degrees of anonymity, but that is all changing. There have been sev-eral noteworthy criminal prosecutions demonstrating that authorities are on to the new scams. In May 2013, the U.S. government charged several employees at Liberty Reserve, a global online money exchange business based in Costa Rica, with a multitude of charges. The employees billion-dollar operation involved mil-lions of customers around the world, including about 200,000 in the United StatesƒŽ Liberty became a central hub for criminals trafficking in everything from stolen identities to child pornogra-phy,Ž according to The New York Times. Art transactions are thought to be the most desirable tool used to launder money. Art is a world in which high-end buyers and sellers do not disclose their identities. According to the same New York Times May 12, 2013 column, It is hard to imagine a business more custom-made for money laundering, with million-dollar sales conducted in secrecy and with virtually no oversight.Ž The buyer and seller are both recorded as private collection.ƒ In any other busi-ness, no one would be able to get away with this.ŽThe typical laundering has three stages. First, dirty money is introduced into the financial system, called placement.Ž It is typically in this stage that launderers are caught. The second stage is called lay-eringŽ or structuring.Ž The placed asset is then divided, aggregated and moved to multiple locations and companies or persons in multiple stages. The objective is to make the tracing of this dirty money or asset hard to track. The third stage is integration.Ž It involves bringing the money or asset into a legitimate transac-tion or legitimate form. Once the money is clean or legitimate, it can be used for any purpose. Laundering arrests have always been a hot news item. The pubic is intrigued by the sleuthing, the size of the crime, and by satisfaction that those who rob, steal, defraud, cheat, etc. get caught. But stay away from dirty money: U.S. federal money laundering is a crime punishable with 20 years jail time and $500,000 in fines and it hurts the monetary and eco-nomic system of the country. Q „ Jeannette Showalter, CFA is a market specialist with Worldwide Futures Systems. Follow her on Twitter @rohnshowalter and on Linkedin. b p a o T w h jeannette SHOWALTER CFA showalter@ww fsyst MONEY & INVESTING proactively fight it.Ž Most of us can agree that cynicism is ugly. It trivializes the gravity of bad behavior and normalizes superior atti-tudes toward customers and, often, coworkers. But Mr. Karlgaard insists that widespread cynicism is also a red flag that something is seriously awry in your company. And that somethingŽ centers on trust. Cynicism is the defense mechanism of people who feel unsafe and power-less,Ž he explains. Its an expression of the uncertainty that comes from working in an environment where ethics are lax, employees dont feel valued and informa-tion is withheld. When it thrives in an organization, it signals a lack of employee trust „ a problem thats gotten signifi-cantly worse over the last generation.Ž Building trust is not just a nice thing to do. Its a strategic thing to do. Trust underlies effective work-ing relationships,Ž says Mr. Karlgaard. It improves group effectiveness and performance. It underpins organizational credibility and resilience. All of these factors contribute to creating a sustainable competitive advantage, because trust attracts talent, strength-ens partnerships, and retains custom-ers.Ž The good news is you can tap into the strategic power of trust by consciously shifting your companys culture. Heres how: Q Know that trust has two dimensions: external and internal. First, theres the external trust between an organization and its customers: Will a company stand behind its products? If something goes wrong, will the company do the right thing? The second dimen-sion is the internal trust between employees, managers and top-level management. Do lead-ers keep their promises? Can employees speak up without censure? Do people have each others back (or stab them in it)? Generally, whats true externally is also true internally. When employees can trust leaders and each other, custom-ers can trust employees,Ž says Mr. Karlgaard. And vice versa, of course. Cynicism cannot be eradicated if trust doesnt extend in all directions.Ž Q Get clear on what a culture of trust and earnestness looks like. No doubt your employees have (probably very strong) opinions on trust within your company and where theyd like to see improve-ments. Hold a company-wide summit where everyone can share those opin-ions and include an anonymous com-ponent like a suggestion box or survey. Get everyones input, from the C-suite to the custodian. Your goal should be to pin down exactly how a culture of trust translates to leader and employee behaviors. Q Then, get the rulesŽ in writing. Put the results of your trust summit in writ-ing and ask all employees to sign this document. It should spell out actions like, I will not badmouth customers,Ž or, If I have something to say to an employee, Ill say it to his face.Ž Some companies have even gone so far as to prohibit blind ccing in order to pro-mote a culture of trust. Creating an official standards of behavior document helps crystallize the attitude youre hoping to cultivate,Ž says Mr. Karlgaard. Just saying lets all be trustworthy now means nothing. Creating the document shows that your organization is willing to go beyond mere lip service. Plus, people are just more likely to abide by an agreement if theyve signed their name to it.Ž Q Let only Boy ScoutsŽ lead. (And Girl Scouts too, of course!) People will emulate leader behavior, whether its good or bad. Its just human nature. Leaders who roll their eyes when a certain customer calls are giving per-mission for employees to be similarly disrespectful. Q Show employees that you care. When people dont believe their leaders care about them, not just as workers but as human beings, of course trust cant thrive. And while its true that fake or contrived caring only increases cyni-cism, genuine caring dissolves it. This means leaders must be people per-sonsŽ who stand up for their employees best interests and dont mind showing (appropriate) affection. Q Aspire to predictability. It sounds a little dull, doesnt it? Most of us want to be known as creative, outside-the-box thinkers. We dont want to be bound by routine or limited by the way everyone else does it.Ž Embrace innovation to your hearts con-tent in areas like product develop-ment and marketing campaigns. Just dont be unpredictable in your behavior, priorities and values. Q Make it safe to speak up. When your employees make an honest mistake, can they admit it with-out being scolded and belittled? What about input and ideas? Can they share those things and expect to be taken seriously? Hopefully, the answers to both questions is yes.Ž Everyone should feel con-fident that they can participate in meetings and projects, say whats on their mind, be respected for their opinions and ideas and admit mistakes. Q Celebrate grit and gumption. If you want employees to be worker bees „ performing the tasks you designate, on a timeline you set „ compensate them with paychecks only. But if you want your employees to be partners, youve got to reinforce them when they act like partners. In other words, take notice when they display passion and motivation (grit) and initiative and guts (gumption). Q Constantly drive home the meaningŽ of the work people do. One of the best methods to increase trust is to iden-tify your greater purpose, your true north,Ž as Mr. Karlgaard calls it. Why do you exist? What meaningful value do you offer to employees, customers or society? A great purpose should be aspi-rational, not merely financial. It should create a common cause and promote a collective effort. It should answer all the tough questions of why: Why commit? Why persist? And, most important, why trust? Q CYNICISMFrom page 23 KARLGAARD


GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF MAY 22-28, 2014 BUSINESS A25LikeŽ us on /FloridaWeeklyPalm Beach 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. The Great Give fundraising drive by the Community Foundation of Palm Beach and Martin CountiesANDY SPILOS/FLORIDA WEEKLY Charlie Partridge and Owlsley Isla Kwaichak and Matt Kwaichak Tiffany Perini, Lindsey White and Lorie GrahamMarge Sullivan, John Peters and Nichole Barlow Cat Calsetta, Molly Ferguson and Kathy Amato Meghan Mayo, Michelle Christmann with April, Sue Sharra and Bonnie Mitchell Seth Bernstein, Charlie Partridge, Daryl Houston, Gary Graham and OwlsleyPALM BEACH SOCIETY


A26 BUSINESS WEEK OF MAY 22-28, 2014 GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLYPALM BEACH SOCIETY Habitat for Humanity, Blitz Build Kickoff, Kennedy Estates, JupiterLikeŽ us on /FloridaWeeklyPalm Beach 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. ANDY SPILOS/FLORIDA WEEKLY Felecia Cerease, Thomas Cerease, Wendell Cerease and Gertrude Cerease Martin Bixler, Gertrude Cerease and Marcella PelaezBernard Godek Anthony Musielak, Gordon Springmyer, Paul Clippinger, Joel Nunnery, Tom Warshaw, Anthony Virvi and Doug Rogers Hermes Del-Rio, Matt Boris, Anthony Mastroianni, Connie Kartell, Tara Monks and Nick Mas-troianni Marilyn Murray Willison book signing at Christofle, Palm BeachANDY SPILOS/FLORIDA WEEKLY Marilyn Murray Willison and Elaine MillerElaine Bautone and Howard Schiff Donna Kim-Brand, Sonia Cooper and Amy Zoete Sandra Gadow and Bea Lewis Sonia Cooper and Carole Lucas


REAL ESTATEA GUIDE TO THE REAL ESTATE INDUSTRY WEEK OF MAY 22-28, 2014 A27 SPECIAL TO FLORIDA WEEKLY OFFERED IS THIS RARE HALF-ACRE, CORNER lot with a spectacular three-bedroom, 3.2-bathroom home in the Quantera subdivision of the Mirasol Country Club, Palm Beach Gardens. The house at 202 Via Quantera is on a private cul-de-sac. A Golf Equity Membership is available. The professionally deco-rated home features a gourmet kitchen, custom cabinetry, granite countertops, built-ins, spacious closets and crown molding throughout. It features a spa-cious and private outdoor patio, sur-rounded by lush tropical landscaping and an inviting pool, perfect for outdoor dining and entertaining. The luxuri-ous master bedroom offers breathtak-ing views and tasteful decorating. The master bathroom offers a large show-er, dual vanities, whirlpool Jacuzzi tub and a linen closet. The home features numerous upgrades, and air condition-ing units were replaced in 2012. Enjoy Mirasols Country Club lifestyle with a full luxury spa and fitness center, 15 clay tennis courts, 36 holes of champion-ship golf, year-round social events and much more. Fite Shavell & Associates lists the home at $1,695,000. The agent is Linda Bright, 561-629-4995, Q FLORIDA WEEKLY Luxury in Mirasol Country Club


GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF MAY 22-28, 2014 REAL ESTATE A29 The Art of Living Operated by Sothebys International Realty, Inc. PALMBEACH BROKERAGE | 340 Royal Poinciana Way, Suite 337 | Palm Beach, FL 33480 561.659.3555 | Visit to discover the benets available through us alone. JUPITER ISLAND OCEANFRONT | $62,500,000 | Web ID: 0076148Cristina Condon | 561.301.2211 KOVEL: ANTIQUES Judge collectibles by their appeal, not their price tags BY TERRY KOVEL AND KIM KOVEL One-of-a-kind collectibles are interesting and often not expensive. In the 1980s, a Navaho Indian decided to make a stuffed toy from a Pendleton wool blanket. Today, a vintage Pendleton wool blanket in good condition can sell for hundreds of dollars. But 30 years ago, a worn Pendleton blanket had a lower value, so it was cut up and turned into a toy. The result was a plush toucan bird that looks like the Toucan Sam logo for Froot Loops cereal. The finished bird measures 16 by 11 inches. Allard Auctions of St. Ignatius, Mont., sold it for $115 at a March 2014 auction held in Mesa, Ariz. There were 11 bids. Q: I have a glass quart jar thats embossed 1776Ž above the Liberty Bell and 1976Ž below it. The other side of the jar is embossed Masons.Ž Is it worth anything? A: Canning jars like yours were made by Anchor Hocking of Lancaster, Ohio, to celebrate the 1976 Bicentennial of the United States. The jars often are found today and sell for $5 to $10. Q: My husband was a cartoonist and sometimes corresponded with Charles Schulz, famous for his PeanutsŽ comic strip. When my husband had heart sur-gery, Schulz sent him two of his original Peanuts strips. Each one is about 30 inches long and 6 inches high and is signed Schulz.Ž My husband has since died and the strips now belong to me and our children. One strip features Charlie Brown and Snoopy, and the other Lucy and Schroeder. Please tell me what the strips are worth. A: If the strips are indeed original works by Charles Schulz, theyre valu-able. Some have sold at auction for $15,000. The first thing you want to do is make sure you are storing them safely by using archival papers and boxes. Keep them away from direct light. Insure them. If the strips are not marked with a date, try to find out when they first ran. If you want to sell, contact a reputable auction house that deals in comic art. Q: I am thinking about selling a set of Sascha Brastoff dishes. The dishes are pink and gold and include service for eight. I think the dishes date from 1949. What is the set worth? A: Sascha Brastoff (1918-1993), born Samuel Brostofsky, was raised in Cleve-land but moved to New York City when he was 17. After serving in the armed forces during World War II, he settled in Los Angeles and worked as a costume designer for 20th Centu-ry Fox before starting his own small ceramic business in 1947. His company, Sas-cha Brastoff Pr oducts, opened in 1952. Brastoffs earliest china and earthenware dinner services date from 1954, so your set is not as old as you think. His best-known pink-and-gold pattern is Surf Ballet.Ž Check the mark on the bottom of your dishes; it can help determine when they were made. Brastoffs earliest mark was his first name, hand-painted. When a new Brastoff factory opened in 1953, a stamped mark was used that includes a rooster and Brastoffs full name. After 1963, the year Brastoff retired, the cir-cled-R registration number was added to the mark. An early complete set of Sas-cha Brastoff dishes could sell for several hundred dollars. Q: My grandmother gave us a silver bowl that she got as a gift in the 1950s or 60s. Its 8 inches in diameter. The bot-tom is marked with the lion, anchor and old English letter GŽ mark used by Gorham. The sides of the bowl are engraved with three initials and the years 1854 and 1904. Were thinking of selling it or recycling it for scrap value. Can you tell us what its worth?A: The dates and monogrammed initials on your bowl indicate it probably was made to mark some event, per-haps a 50th anniversary. Silver is always worth at least its meltdown value. If a piece of silver also has sentimental value, families often keep it regardless of the meltdown value. Take the bowl to a jeweler or dealer in gold and silver to find out its minimum value. The price of silver fluctuates, and the value will depend upon the current price of silver, the weight of the bowl, and whether its solid silver or silver plate. You should get at least meltdown price from an antiques dealer or auction. Tip: Put a piece of plastic jewelry under hot water. When the plastic gets warm, smell it. Bakelite smells like formaldehyde, celluloid smells like cam-phor (mothballs), and Galalith, a 1920s plastic, smells like burnt milk. Lucite does not smell. Q „ Terry Kovel and Kim Kovel answer questions sent to 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 photographs, but if a stamped envelope is included, we will try. The amount of mail makes personal answers or appraisals impossible. Write to Kovels, (Name of this newspaper), King Features Syndicate, 300 W. 57th St., New York, NY 10019. Did the auction bidder want this toy because it was made by an American Indian, or made from a collectible blanket, or just because it was a colorful toy? Whatever the reason, it sold for $115 at an Allard auction held last month in Mesa, Ariz.


JUPITER FARMS JUPITER PALOMA PALM BEACH GARDENS RIVERBEND TEQUESTA JUPITER FARMS JUPITER The kitchen has been completely renovated. There is a huge covered & screened patio as well as the decorative pavers around the pool making for easy entertaining. New A/C in 2013 & new roof in 2011. Beautifully landscaped lot with a great location.$520,000 CALL: ANITA MCKERNAN 5613468929 The open 1st ”oor is light & bright, lots of windows surrounding the living/dining areas & kitchen. Many upgrades! Your pavered covered patio overlooks luscious green space where you can relax & entertain. $409,000 CALL: ROBIN CARRADINI 5618186188 Glorious long golf views from both covered balconies. Lovely 3 bed, 2.5 bath townhouse. Updates include wood ”oors in living/ dining areas, tiled kitchen and crown moldings. NO MEMBERSHIP REQUIRED! EQUITY OWNERSHIP INCLUDED IN PURCHASE.$122,000 CALL: HELEN GOLISCH 5613717433 Come and see this wonderful 4 bedroom 2 1/2 bath home in Jupiter Farms. Looking out to your backyard this home has a 38x10 sunroom with fantastic windows to make it indoor outdoor living on those beautiful Florida days.$284,500 CALL: ELLEN LILLIAN 5618093233 tntHBSEFOT!MBOHSFBMUZDPN 1("#PVMFWBSEr4VJUFt1BMN#FBDI(BSEFOT )FSJUBHF%Sr4VJUFt+VQJUFS EASTPOINTE COUNTRY CLUB PALM BEACH GARDENS Enjoy the open ”oor plan where you can entertain from the living room, dining room, family room or the expansive screened in patio overlooking 3rd hole Fazio designed golf course. This house has hurricane protection throughout the home, new electrical & alarm systems, new AC & water heater. Social membership required. $350,000 CALL: CYNTHIA HERNS 5617790584 BENT TREE PALM BEACH GARDENS NEWPORT ISLES PORT SAINT LUCIE YACHT CLUB ADDITION NORTH PALM BEACH EMERALD HARBOUR TEQUESTA EGRET LANDING JUPITER Beautiful 4BR/2.5BA + loft home. Situated on large private lot with nice fenced-in yard with room to add a pool. Renovated Kitchen with new wood cabinets & granite countertops with tiled backsplash.$439,900 CALL: MARC SCHAFLER 5615312004 Fantastic 2BR/2.1BA Townhouse on the lake. Updated Kitchen w/ granite countertops. Both bedrooms have walk in closets. Master has dual sinks. A must see!! $119,000 CALL: ELLEN LILLIAN 5618093233 This one-story CBS home offers a great ”oor plan w/ 3BR/2BA, Den, 2 car Garage, Enclosed Lanai overlooking huge fenced yard. Perfect for all your entertaining needs and plenty of room for your pool! $419,000 CALL: ROBIN CARRADINI 5618186188 Former model home in private gated enclave off the blue water Intracoastal with Boat Slip for 48 ft yacht or lift for smaller boat. Spacious 4BR/4.1BA has a true chefs Kitchen w/ subzero and thermadore appliances, Large Island, “ne cabinetry plus beautiful granite tops. Private pool with covered lanai. $1,295,000 CALL: JANINE DASILVA 7543680516 Featured ListingMove right into this immaculate single story custom home with large bedrooms. This ”oor plan was a 4BR and made into very large rooms. Brand new kitchen. Professionally decorated. New tile on the diagonal. Wood ”oors in bedrooms. Marble in master bath. This is like buying a model home. Compares to none. A must see!! Offered at $489,999CALL: BETTY SCHNEIDER5613076602 New Listing! New Listing! New Listing! New Listing!


GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF MAY 22-28, 2014 A31 Florida Your Way... For additional info and photos call Scott 386-295-0705 or visit Relaxing private, golf community away from the crowds and traffic. This Hammock Dunes oceanfront home site offers 100 front feet on a beautiful Atlantic Ocean Beach in Flagler County, Florida. Listed for $459,900. An unsurpassed community offering a variety of exceptional amenities. Get Florida Weekly delivered to your mailbox for only$3195*PER YEAR*Rates are based on standard rate postage. A one-year in-county subscription will cost $31.95 to cover shipping and handling. Call for out-of-county and out-of-state postage and pricing options. Subscribe online at or Call 561.904.6456 TRUSTED REAL ESTATE ADVISORS Malloy Realty Group www. LuxuryHomesofthePalmBeaches .com Call 561.876.8135 Keller Williams Realty 2901 PGA Blvd., Ste 100 Palm Beach Gardens Florida 33410 Under Contract in 8 Days. To have your home professionally represented, marketed, and sold Call 561-876-8135 View Professional Video Tour Sold for $313,000 Another Evergrene home sold by the Malloy Group. To have your home professionally represented, marketed and sold for top dollar Call 561-876-8135 Under contract in 2 days Catalina Lakes Evergrene Garden Woods Do not miss this single family home in the sought after community of Evergrene. Many upgrades including Chef’s kitchen with large granite island, newer A/C and carpeting. Over 2200 square feet of living space! Asking $350,000! Evergrene Dawn & Dan Malloy Call 561-876-8135 PENDING SOLD SOLD SOLD JUST LISTEDFor details.To have your Palm Beach Gardens or Jupiter home professionally marketed and SOLD Evergrene To have your home professionally represented, marketed and sold for top dollar Call 561-876-8135 View Professional Video Call 561-876-8135 View Professional Video Tour Northern Rotary Club honors north county fire rescue officers SPECIAL TO FLORIDA WEEKLY The annual Rotary Club of the Northern Palm Beaches Fire Rescue Recognition breakfast was held at the Doubletree Hotel on May 6. The club acknowledged outstanding person-nel of the northern County and North Palm Beach Fire Res-cue departments. The recipients this year are: € From northern Palm Beach County, Captain William BillŽ Peters. € From North Palm Beach Volunteer Fire Dept., Captain Lou Giarrusso. Captain Peters is a shift captain at Station 68, located in Lake Park. He is in charge of Battalion Ones Hurricane Planning Section. He makes certain that his team of 12 firefighters is always readyŽ for any disaster, according to a prepared statement. Captain Lou Giarrusso is captain of the North Palm Beach Volunteer Fire Department. Giarruso has volunteered for 25 years and oversees the training of firefighters working to make fire service their career. Q “Poolapalooza” is May 30 at Gardens Aquatic ComplexThe first Poolapalooza event at the Palm Beach Gardens Aquatic Complex is May 30 from 6 p.m.-8 p.m. The Palm Beach Gardens parks and recre-ation staff hope to make it an annual event. Families of all ages are invited to the com-plex, 4404 Burns Road, to enjoy the slides, diving board, rock wall and splash area. There will be music, food vendors, giveaways, games and even a relay swim meet! Admission is $3 per person; separate rates apply for the swim meet. For more information, email or call 630-1100. Swim meet information can be located at Q Fire Rescue s s s s t t t t t wa wa wa wa a s s s s s tr tr tr tr ee ee ee ee e h h h h e e e e d d d d d m m m m m t t t t ai ai ai ai ai n n n n is is is is in charg Hu Hu Hu rr rr rr ic ic ic He He He He e    te te te te t a a a D D D ha ha ha ha h ye ye ye ye y a a a a tr tr tr tr r ai ai ai ai ni ni ni n n n n n n MILLER TOPIA DESIGNERSEST. 1968 “Changing Ordinary into Extraordinary”DISPLAY EXPERTS3TAGING/PEN(OUSES

Sign up today for the Singer Island Market Update 7MRKIV-WPERHˆ4EPQ&IEGL+EVHIRWˆ.YTMXIVˆ2SVXL4EPQ&IEGLˆ.YRS&IEGL Representing The Palm Beaches Finest Properties Ritz 2003A 3BR/3.5BA $3,578,000 One Singer 601 3BR/3BA $1,450,000 Ritz 1903B 2BR/3BA $1,799,000 Oceans Edge 1401 4BR/4.5BA $2,975,000 Ritz 1206B 2BR/2.5BA $1,199,000 Linda Lane … Palm Beach Shores 3BR/2BA $575,000 Ritz 1603A 3BR/3.5BA $3,495,000 Beach Front 1903 3BR/3BA $1,499,000 Ritz 1904A 3BR/3.5BA $2,899,999 Ritz 1506B 2BR/2.5BA $1,280,000 Ritz 2502A 3BR/3.5BA $3,489,500 Resort 1651 3BR/3.5BA $1,395,000 Ritz 1704A 3BR/3.5BA $2,699,000 Martinique OV10 3BR/4.5BA $425,000 Martinique ET304 2BR/3.5BA $499,000 Resort 1802 2BR/2BA $485,000 Beach Front 604 3BR/3.5BA $1,299,900 Beach Front 2002 4BR/4.5BA $1,995,000 Martinique WT2003 3BR/4.5BA $699,000 Resort 1511 2BR/2BA $399,950 561.328.7536 Jim Walker III Broker Jeannie Walker Luxury Homes Specialist REDUCED NEW LISTING NEW LISTING NEW LISTING NEW LISTING NEW LISTING UNDER CONTRACT UNDER CONTRACT


B1 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF MAY 22-28, 2014 A GUIDE TO THE ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT SCENE IN S IDE CuisineDowntown West Palm Beach to host Pairings event. B19 X SocietySee who was out and about in Palm Beach County. B10, 13-14, 16-18 XThe DishA visit to Mario the Baker brings comforting lasagna. B19 XSandy Days, Salty NightsOur columnist offers practical magic for the loneliest of hearts. B2 X Its going to be a busy summer at the cinema.Among other things, Earth will be taken over by Godzilla, Transformers and Apes; Spider-Man, X-Men and Hercules will be our heroes; Cameron Diaz and Jason Segel will show us a sex tape; and Seth MacFarlane will demonstrate a mil-lion ways to die in the old west. BY DAN HUDAK Florida Weekly Film Critic Jonah Hill and Channing Tatum in “22 Jump Street.” SEE MOVIES, B15 X ABOVE: Philip Seymour Hoffman in “A Most Wanted Man.”LEFT: Angelina Jolie in “Male cent.”Taking a cue from Britains National Gallery during World War II, the Nor-ton Museum is once again offering its Masterpiece of the Month series during the summer. The British, of course, had stashed all their priceless works out of the reach of German bombers, but museum director Kenneth Clark would bring one work a month out of hiding to be on display at the museum, and which painting would be on display became much discussed among war-weary Londoners. Hopefully, Palm Beach County residents will not have to worry about dodging enemy aircraft as they visit these masterpieces, which were select-ed by Norton curators from private col-lections; most of the works have been rarely exhibited publicly. These pieces have rarely been exhibited publicly. A series of curator-led gallery talks accompanies the monthly installations to explore the significance and context of each work. The Norton is extremely fortunate to have friends who are serious col-lectors and support the arts in South Florida,Ž Cheryl Brutvan, the Nortons director of curatorial affairs and curator of contemporary art said in a statement. This series would not be possible with-out their willingness to loan these mas-terpieces for public display.Ž Masterpiece of the Month began this Norton resumes its Masterpiece of the Month seriesSPECIAL TO FLORIDA WEEKLYSEE NORTON, B9 X


B2 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT WEEK OF MAY 22-28, 2014 GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY RAISE YOUR CHOPSTICKS. FIGHT CHILDHOOD CANCER. 100% OF PROCEEDS BENEFIT ST. JUDE STJUDE.ORGRASUSHI.COM In memory of St. Jude patient, Nicky Mailliard, RA Sushi will donate 100% of the proceeds from the week-long sale of select menu items to St. Jude Childrens Research Hospital . St. Jude is leading the way the world understands, treats and defeats childhood cancer and other deadly diseases. Families never receive a bill from St. Jude for treatment, travel, housing or food … because all a family should worry about is helping their child live.MAY 25…3110TH ANNUAL PALM BEACH GARDENS € DOWNTOWN AT THE GARDENS € 561.340.2112 I am an unapologetic believer in magical thinking, the oft-maligned concept that we can affect lifes out-come using our own men-tal abilities. Look, humans are incredible and some-times downright mystical beings. We have powers that are both profound and unsettling „ just look at cases of self-healing or psychosomatic responses to stress. Not to mention the insights we sometimes have into whats coming. So why not create romance in our lives just through the power of our positive think-ing? Ill tell you why: Sometimes magic is not enough. For the longest time, I had my own esoteric love routine. I lit candles. I said incantations. I even owned a voodoo doll. But my Prince Charm-ing? We never crossed paths. What I needed, I decided, was patience. If I just had enough faith, if my heart stayed pure and my intentions strong, then surely the gris-gris would work. Right? This is how I came to spend my Friday and Saturday nights at home, alone. In my defense, it wasnt wasted time. I liked to engage in a rigorous self-study of books such as Mars and Venus on a DateŽ and Smitten: The Way of the Brilliant Flirt.Ž That way, if I actually met a man, I would be ready for him. One Sunday morning, I was having a leisurely break-fast and reading the Modern Love column in The New York Times. The piece was about how a woman tried to use magic to bring an old love back into her life. I smiled to myself. At least I wasnt alone. But about three-quarters of the way through the story, she talked about how the relationship floundered and then ended on a painful and humili-ating note. So much for manifestation. Thankfully, the piece didnt stop there. The relationship left the author emotionally bruised but grounded in the real world, she said, and when she decided to find love again, she signed up for in addition to all her magic tricks. I was taking the practical route, too,Ž she wrote. I laughed in my kitchen as I suddenly realized what I had been doing wrong, the important step missing from my magical routine. I didnt need more candles or love spells. What I needed was a bit of practical magic. After all, the simple truth is I dont go to bars, I havent been to a nightclub since girls were wearing tube tops, and my job as an independent writer means I dont even have the possibility of a scandalous workplace romance. In all my focused magic-making, I forgot the most obvious part: If we want to find someone to l ove, we first have to put ourselves in a position where we might actually meet such a person. That afternoon, after Id washed the dishes from breakfast and put away my solitary tea mug, I per-formed the least magical of rites: I signed up for online dating. The experience has brought into my life what no spell ever did: options. And even if they dont pan out, at least theyve gotten me out of the house. And that, I tell you, is no small miracle. Q „ Artis Henderson is the author of Unremarried WidowŽ published by Simon and Schuster. artis s SANDY DAYS, SALTY NIGHTSPractical magic for lonely hearts


GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF MAY 22-28, 2014 B3 COLLECTORS CORNER Summer is here, and events have slowed, but there still is shopping to do across the state, including a couple of auctions: Q Arcadia Antique Fair „ More than 100 dealers set up along Oak Street in Arcadia starting at 8 a.m. the fourth Saturday of each month. Next fair is May 24. Its an easy drive from just about anywhere, and Arcadia has plenty of antiques shops to visit while youre visiting the vendors who line the streets. You can shop, stop for lunch, shop some more and still make it home in time for dinner. Info: 863-993-5105 or Q West Palm Beach Antique & Flea Market „ The market, which offers a little of everything, is 9 a.m.-3 p.m. Saturdays on Narcissus Avenue, north of Banyan Boulevard in West Palm Beach; 561-670-7473. Q Bruce Kodner Galleries „ The Lake Worth gallery will auction a range of crystal, jewelry and decorative accessories starting at 1 p.m. May 25 at 24 S. Dixie Highway, Lake Worth; 561-585-9999 or Q Antiques shops auctions „ The contents of two large antiques shops will be auctioned June 22 in Palm Beach Gardens. The first, an absol uteŽ auction, takes place at 2 p.m., and will include furniture, antiques, jewelry, collectibles, crystal, gold and silver. The second, which will run 4 p.m.-6 p.m., will include antique firearms, Civil War, World Wars I and II memorabilia, fine art, furniture, jewelry, among other things. The sales will be held at 3902 Northlake Blvd. (in the Home Depot plaza), Palm Beach Gardens. Register to bid online at or For reserved seating, call 772-263-3444 or 561-371-1958. Q „ Send your event information to Scott Simmons at ssimmons@ scott SIMMONS Art and Antiques Across Florida COURTESY PHOTO The West Palm Beach Antique Fair continues May 24 in downtown West Palm Beach.


B4 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT WEEK OF MAY 22-28, 2014 GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY WHAT TO DO, WHERE TO GOPlease send calendar listings to Calen-dar Editor Janis Fontaine at Thursday, May 22 QMazes Exhibit — Through Sept. 14, South Florida Science Center and Aquarium, 4801 Dreher Park Drive, West Palm Beach. An adventure through a series of interactive brain-teasers, 3-D puzzles and full body games. Info: 832-1988 or visit River Center’s Jr. Angler Fishing Tournament — Now through July 27. Kids ages 5 to 17 submit photos throughout the summer of their fresh water and saltwater catches from Palm Beach and Martin Counties. Points accumulate with each submission and prizes are awarded based on the quan-tity and variety of species caught. Reg. fee: $25, includes a T-shirt and the End of Summer Fish Fry on Aug. 2. Register online at or get a registration packet at the River Center, 805 U.S. 1, Jupiter. Info: 743-7123. QDr. Randall Smith speaks — 5:30 p.m. May 22, PBSCs Duncan The-atre, 4200 S. Congress Ave., Lake Worth. Topic: The Science Behind Science Fic-tion. $35. Part of Building Knowledge and skills through STEAM education. Info: 868-3450. QElaine Viets book signing — 4-7 p.m. May 22, Tory Burch, 150 Worth Ave., Palm Beach. The Fort Lauderdale-based author will sign copies of her 13th Dead-End Job novel Catnapped!Ž Pur-chase copies of Viets books at Classic Books and a portion of book sales will be donated to the Light of the World Free Clinic. Info: 833-4474; After Dark — 5-9 p.m. May 22 at the Norton Museum of Art, 1451 S. Olive Ave., West Palm Beach. Tours, music, DIY art activities. Free for Flori-da residents and kids age 12 and young-er. Info: 832-5196; QClematis by Night — 6-9 p.m. May 22 at the West Palm Beach Water-front, Flagler Drive at Clematis Street, West Palm Beach. Band: The Jesse Young Band. Info: Friday, May 23 QTattoo Mania Expo — May 23-25, Palm Beach County Convention Cen-ter, 650 Okeechobee Blvd., West Palm Beach. A tattoo and art expo with more than 500 artists. Family-friendly kids area with face painting, airbrush tattoos and a Lego contest. Admission: $20 one day, $40 for 3 days. Free for age 12 and younger. Info/tickets: QSafari Nights at the Palm Beach Zoo — 5:30-9:30 p.m. Fridays through October, at the Palm Beach Zoo, 1301 Summit Blvd., West Palm Beach. Features meet n greets, roving animal encounters, photo opportunities, craft station, carousel rides, dinner specials and live music in the Tropics Caf. Admission: Members: Free in June, July and August, and $15.95 age 13 and older, $9.95 age 3-12, free for younger than 3. Nonmembers: $9 age 13 and older; $5 age 3-12; free for younger than age 3. Info: 533-0887. Cinema — May 23. Screen a movie outdoors. Film: Wall-E.Ž Rated G. $10 adults; $7 ages 3-12 and free for members. Includes admission to the museum. Info: 832-1988 or visit Saturday, May 24 Q“The Strange Ones” — 7 p.m.1 a.m. May 24, Unit 1, 1202 Lucerne Ave., Lake Worth. An exhibition of odd, disturbing, strange, quixotic, aberrant, depraved, weird, deviant, and hetero-morphic works with equally uncanny musical guests. Music by Clifford Mar-tineau, Skagboy and the Band in Heaven starts at 10 p.m. Info:; 213-255-0730.QHonor Flight welcome — Welcome World War II heroes as they return after a day visiting their memo-rial in Washington, D.C., at about 8:20 p.m. May 24 at Palm Beach International Airports USAirways terminal, Level 2, Concourse A/B. Bring your smiles and enthusiasm, flags and/or balloons. Con-tact is Andrea Plescia, 308-8351. Wednesday, May 28 Kickoff with Coach Partridge „ 5:30 p.m. May 28, JJ Muggs Stadium Grill, 1203 Town Center Drive, Jupiter. Cel-ebrate FAU with drink specials, free appetizers and FAU giveaways. Info: 297-6028, or email Looking Ahead QThe 3rd Annual Pairings Food & Wine Event — 5:30-9 p.m. May 29, downtown West Palm Beach. Enjoy samples of popular menu items at par-ticipating restaurants. $25 in advance, $30 day of event. A portion of the pro-ceeds benefits Families First of Palm Beach County. Info: Safety Council’s Motorcycle Rider Course — May 29 and 31 and June 1. Combines classroom with riding exercises which build confi-dence. Motorcycle provided. Cost: $125 (half-price), includes a DOT-approved helmet. Info: 845-8233.QMeyer Academy New Building Tours — 4 p.m. Fridays, May 30 through June 27, 5225 Hood Road, Palm Beach Gardens. See the new 68,000-square-foot, K-8 school. RSVP required; call Stacy at 686-6520. QKDW Classic — May 31. The family friendly kingfish-dolphin-wahoo fishing tournaments is produced by the West Palm Beach Fishing Club (WPBFC) and attracts more than 200 boats and nearly 1,000 anglers each year, and gives out a wide range of prizes for adults and kids. $175-$200 per boat before May 22, $275 after. Register online at Info: Call WPBFC at 832-6780.QLanguage Boot Camp — Eight weeks from June 2 to Aug. 30, at the Multilingual Society, 210 S. Olive Ave, West Palm Beach. Learn French, Italian or Spanish in this intensive program. Morning or evening classes. Register at 228-1688 or email Golf Outing to Benefit SafeSpace — June 7, Martin Downs Golf Club, 3801 S.W. Greenwood Way, Palm City. Benefits SafeSpace, a non-profit organization helping victims of domestic violence. Entry: $95 or $350 per foursome. Includes 18 holes of golf, golf cart, goodie bags, lunch, a sleeve of balls, awards and range balls. Info: 15th annual Philippine Summer Festival — 10 a.m.-5 p.m. June 7, Yesteryear Village at the South Florida Fairgrounds, 9067 Southern Blvd., West Palm Beach. Traditional dancing demonstrations, heritage cloth-ing worn by local Filipinos, authentic cuisine, music, hear speeches about the countrys culture, as well as traditional Filipino games for kids. The theme of Barrio FiestaŽ is dedicated to the 16 million Filipinos who were affected by Typhoon Haiyan and will feature a spe-cial dedication and moment of silence. Admission: $5, free for age 5 and young-er. Funds go to ongoing typhoon relief and financial aid scholarships. Info: 289-0837, 723-9323 or 386-1209. QNight of Laughter — 8 p.m. June 26, CityPlace Improv 550 S. Rosemary Ave., Suite 250, West Palm Beach. The Gift of Life Bone Marrow Foundation hosts a night of improve comedy and dinner and receives 100 percent of the proceeds. Tickets: $15, which includes a pass for two guests to a future, non-special engagement show. Info/tickets: or 800-962-7769. QThe Palm Beach County Summer Golf Croquet League — July 15, National Croquet Club, 700 Florida Mango Road, West Palm Beach. Two leagues are offered: Tuesday or Wednes-day evenings for six weeks. Beginners are welcomed. Registration is limited to 96 teams of 2 to 4 players. The fee is $75. Free teaching and practice sessions will be offered from 1 to 3 p.m. June 28, July 5 and July 12 at the Croquet Grille & Lounge is open for drinks and light dinners. Info: Marie at 478-2300, Ext. 3. At The Arts Garage Arts Garage, 180 NE First St. in Delray Beach. Info: 450-6357; eventsQArt Exhibit: “Shifting Gears” — Opens May 29. QAlma de Tango — Tango Milonga „ May 30. World champion tango danc-er Monica Llobet, accompanied by the Anibal Berraute quartet. Jazz projectQNaples Jazz Orchestra — May 31Irish TheatreQ“The Butterfly of Killybegs,” by Brian Foster — May 22 Q“Brighton,” by Jim Nolan — May 22Q“The House Keeper,” by Morna Regan — May 23 Q“Stones in his Pockets,” by Marie Jones — May 23 Q“Tho’ It Were Ten Thousand Miles,” by William H.A. Williams — May 24 At B.B. King’s B.B. Kings Blues Club, CityPlace, 700 S. Rosemary Ave., West Palm Beach. Info: 420-8600 or visit QCandye Kane — May 23 At The Bamboo Room The Bamboo Room, 15 S. J St., down-town Lake Worth. Info: 585-BLUE; QRoadkill Ghost Choir — May 23. QRod MacDonald’s Big Brass Bed — May 23. QThe Killbillies — May 30. QJP Soars and the Red Hots — May 31. At The Boca Museum The Boca Museum of Art, 501 Plaza Real, Boca Raton. Admission: Free for members and children 12 and younger; adults $8; seniors (65+) $6; students (with ID) $5. Info: 392-2500; bocamu-seum.orgQ“Afghan War Rugs: The Contemporary Art of Central Asia” — Through July 27. Features more than 40 rugs from a European collection.Q“Elaine Reichek: The Eye of the Needle” — Through July 27. Knitted and embroidered artworks with a conceptual twist. At The Colony Hotel The Colony Hotel, 155 Hammon Ave., Palm Beach. Info: 655-5430; the Polo Lounge — Tommy Mitchell, pianist, Thursday and Satur-day evenings; Motown Friday Nights with Memory Lane. Cabaret in the Royal Room QFaith Prince — May 23-24 QMary Wilson — May 30-31 and June 6-7 At Delray Beach Center The Delray Center For The Arts, Old School Square at 51 N. Swinton Ave. in Delray Beach. Summer hours: Tues-day-Sunday, 10 a.m.-4:30 p.m.; closed Monday and major holidays. Summer admission: $5; free for children younger than age 6. Info: 243-7922; At the Pavilion:QFree Open Readings — June 12. The Writers Colony invites aspiring writers and poets to share their original work. To sign up, call 364-4157.QArt Cinema at the Crest — July 9-Aug. 27. Crest. Tickets: $8, free for members. Wednesday, 4 p.m. and 7:30 p.m. Tickets: $8; free for members. The weekly Art Cinema series returns with a new line-up of films exploring a multitude of genres, from classic to contemporary. In the Crest Theatre Galleries:QThe Eldar Djangirov Trio — May 23. $40. QSchool of Creative Arts Showcase — Through Sept. 28. A multimedia exhibit showcasing drawings, paint-ings, collage, mixed media and photo-graphs by adult and youth students and instructors.


GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF MAY 22-28, 2014 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT B5 WHAT TO DO, WHERE TO GOQFrom Ordinary to Extraordinary: Paper as Art — May 22-Aug. 23. Paper, when transformed, manipu-lated, sculpted or cut into twoand three-dimensional art by 10 artists.In the Cornell Museum: QOpening Reception for Paper as Art Exhibit — 6-8 p.m. May 22. $5 nonmembers, free for members. Twoand three-dimensional works in paper by 15 national artists. Wine, beer and bites. At Delray Playhouse The Delray Beach Playhouse, 950 NW Ninth St., Delray Beach. All tickets $30. Group rates available for 20 or more). Info: 272-1281; Q“Doubt” — May 24-June 8 At Dramaworks Palm Beach Dramaworks at The Don & Ann Brown Theatre, 201 N. Clematis St., downtown West Palm Beach. Call 514-4042, Ext. 2; Q“Tryst” — Through June 8. Karoline Leachs thriller.QSummer 2014 to 2015 Season Tickets — On sale now for nonmembers. Features ZorbaŽ (June 20-29); The Most Happy FellaŽ (July 18-27); and Our TownŽ (Oct. 10). At Roger Dean Roger Dean Stadium, 4751 Main St., Jupi-ter. The Jupiter Hammerheads or the Palm Beach Cardinals compete almost daily through Aug. 31. Info: 775-1818; QHalfway To Halloween — May 31. Trick-or-treating, costume contests and a haunted front office. Kids age 15 and younger should come in costume. A helicopter candy drop in the outfield at about 5 p.m.QKids Fest — June 21. A half-day event full of family fun with service vehicles, zoo animals, bounce houses, relay races, balloon shapers, live music, great food, and the Jupiter Hammer-heads take on the Bradenton Marauders at 6:35 p.m. Fireworks follow. Tickets: Free for adults, $6.50 for kids.QMega Bash — July 3-4. Fireworks, live tribute bands, a MEGA Kids Area and baseball action. Tickets: $10 adults, $8 seniors and children.QSwings and Wings — July 19. Allyou-can-eat chicken wing night, includ-ing a fan-voted best wings contest. Tick-ets: $20 in advance, $25 at the gate; $18 for season ticket holders, includes a free drink.QBaseball and Brews — Aug. 2. Sample more than 50 regional and national microbrews and the Jupiter Hammerheads take on the Tampa Yan-kees. Age 21 and older. Tickets: $22 in advance, $27 at the gate, $20 for season ticket holders, $12 designated drivers. Includes a collectible tasting mug.QBack to School Bash — Aug. 9. The first 750 kids 15 and younger get a free backpack to fill up at the vendor booths with school supplies. At The Eissey Palm Beach State College, 11051 Campus Drive off PGA Blvd, Palm Beach Gar-dens. Tickets: 207-5900 (unless other-wise specified) or“Our America” — May 24. Features the Indian River Pops and the New Gardens Band in a patriotic salute to our veterans and fallen heroes. Tickets: $20; $10 for veterans and their spouses. Info: 207-5900; the Eissey Campus Gallery: QRick Seguso Art Exhibition — Through June 4. Oil paintings.In the BB Building: QThe Nature of Impermanence: Carin Wagner and Yvonne Park-er — Through Sept. 5. Features Wagners painting ShelterŽ and Parkers mixed media sculpture Memories.Ž Info: 207-5015; At The Four Arts Society of the Four Arts, 2 Four Arts Plaza, Palm Beach. Gallery and box office: 655-7226; the Mary Alice Fortin Childrens Art Gallery:Q“Illustrating Words: The Wondrous Fantasy World of Rob-ert L. Forbes, poet and Ronald Searle, artist” — Through summer 2015. 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 U.S. military admitted free. Children must be at least 4 feet tall to climb. Blue Star Museum Admission: May 27-Aug. 31. Tours are weather permitting, call for tour times. RSVP required for all events at 747-8380, Ext. 101; Sunset Tours — June 6, 11, 20 and 25. Time varies by sunset, weather permitting. Take in the spectacular sunset views and witness the Jupiter Light turning on to illumi-nate the night sky. Visitors get an inside look at the nuts and bolts of a working lighthouse watchroom. Tour lasts about 75 minutes. $15 members, $20 nonmem-bers.QLighthouse Moonrise Tour — June 13. Time varies by sunset. Tours last about 75 minutes, weather permit-ting. $15 members, $20 nonmembers.QTwilight Yoga at the Light —Mondays in May and June. Mary Veal, Kula Yoga Shala, leads. For all levels. Donation. QLighthouse Story Time & Crafts for Kids — June 3. QLighthouse Coffee & Book Club — June 4. Book: Devil in the Grove: Thurgood Marshall, the Grove-land Boys, and the Dawn of a New AmericaŽ by Gilbert King Hike Through History „ June 7. At MacArthur Park John D. MacArthur Beach State Park and Nature Center, 10900 Jack Nicklaus Drive, North Palm Beach. Info: 624-6952 or 776-7449; Talk & Walks — Reservations open for members for walks on June 14 and 28 and July 12 and 26. Info: 776-7449 ext. 102. Nonmembers register for walks June 2-July 26, online begin-ning May 28, $10, through QSummer Camp — Register now for camp from June 9 and ending July 21. Info: Walk — May 24. Join a naturalist on a walk through the hard-word hammocks. Reservations required. For more information and reservations call the Nature Center at 624-6952. Free with Park admission. At The Maltz The Maltz Jupiter Theatre, 1001 E. Indi-antown Road, Jupiter. Info: 575-2223 or visit — 7 p.m. June 7, Maltz Jupiter Theatre. A special concert sponsored by 97.9 WRMF presents O.A.R. Open-ing: The People Upstairs. Showtime is 7 p.m. Tickets: $45 orchestra and mez-zanine seats; $65 for club level, featuring a post-show meet-and-greet. All tickets include a taste/sampling fair from area restaurants in the lobby. Info: or call 575-2223. QTickets for the 2014/15 season — Tickets for musicals, dramas, special productions, special engage-ments and limited engagements are on sale now. Info: 575-2223; jupitertheatre.orgQ “The Crucible” — Aug. 16 Q“Through the Looking Glass” — Oct. 17 QChita: A Legendary Celebration — Nov. 15 QWhite Acres: Unplugged in the Green Room — Nov. 21 QSpyro Gyra: Jazz — Dec. 8 QCapital Steps: New Year’s Eve Comedy Show — Dec. 31 QAtlantic City Boys: A Frankie Valli Tribute — Jan. 2 QSteve Lippia’s Centennial Sinatra — Jan. 3 QABBA Mania — Feb. 23 QSo Good for the Soul: Motown — Feb. 21 QBroadway’s Big Band — March 23 At JCC The Mandel JCC, 5221 Hood Road, Palm Beach Gardens. Info: 689-7700. QSwimming lessons: Registering now. Info: 487-8276. May 22: Duplicate bridge; 92nd Street Y Live Satellite Broadcast with Elie Wiesel.May 23Supervised bridge play; duplicate bridge games.May 24Duplicate bridge games. May 25Lag Baomer family campfire.May 26 Closed for Memorial DayMay 27 Supervised bridge play sessions; dupli-cate bridge games.May 28 Duplicate bridge games; mah jongg & canasta play sessions; pinochle or gin and mingle. May 29Duplicate bridge. In the Bente S. & Daniel M. Lyons Art Gallery: Artwork from the Tzahar Region „ Through June 13. Info: 712-5209. At The Mos’Art The MosArt Theatre, 700 Park Ave., Lake Park. Info: 337-6763; — May 21: The GalapagosŽ and Visitors.Ž May 23-29: Hank and AshaŽ and Finding Vivian Maier.ŽQLive performance — May 24-25: Wonderful.Ž At Palm Beach Improv Palm Beach Improv, CityPlace, 550 S. Rosemary Ave., Suite 250, West Palm Beach. Info: 833-1812; Mencia — May 22-25 QPaul Mercurio — May 29-31 At The Plaza Theatre Plaza Theatre, 262 S. Ocean Blvd., Manalapan; 5881820 or theplazatheatre. net.QStudent production of “Rent” — May 24-25 At The Wick The Wick Theatre, 7901 N. Federal High-way, Boca Raton. 995-2333; An exhibit of costumes by respected designers from the history of the Ameri-can theater. Open for tours, luncheons and high tea events (by appointment). Tours start between 11 and 11:30 a.m. and include a journey through the collection and lunch. Tour & Luncheon (off-sea-son): $38. Groups by appointment only.QThrough June 1: Aint MisbehavinŽ


B6 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT WEEK OF MAY 22-28, 2014 GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY Fresh Markets QGardens GreenMarket — 8 a.m.1 p.m. Sundays, through Sept. 28, at the STORE Self Storage Facility, 11010 N. Military Trail, Jupiter. More than 120 vendors, vegetables, fruit, baked goods, crafts. No pets. Info: 630-1100; QGreen Market at the PB Zoo — 11 a.m. to 5:30 p.m. the following Saturdays: May 17 and 31, June 14 and 28, Palm Beach Zoo, 1301 Summit Blvd., West Palm Beach. Learn how buying local produce protects wildlife. Info: Vendors wanted at 585-6085; kgardner@palmbeachzoo.orgQJupiter Green & Artisan Market — 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. Sundays, Riverwalk Events Plaza, 150 S. U.S. 1, Jupiter. Baked goods, fresh produce, arts and crafts, jewelry, pet products. Vendors welcome. Info: 203-222-3574; (no end date.)Q Sailfish Marina Sunset Celebration — 6 p.m. Thursdays. Arts and crafts, live entertainment, food. Sailfish Marina, east of the Intracoastal, just south of Blue Heron Boulevard, Palm Beach Shores. Info: 842-8449. (no end date.)QWest Palm Beach Antique & Flea Market „ 9 a.m.-3 p.m. the second, third and fourth Saturdays of the month, on Narcissus Avenue, north of Banyan Boulevard. Info: 670-7473.QWest Palm Beach GreenMarket — Hours: 9 a.m.-1 p.m. Saturdays through May 31 at Waterfront Commons, downtown West Palm Beach. Includes vendors selling the freshest produce, baked goods, plants, home goods and more. Admission is free. Parking is free in the Banyan and Evernia garages dur-ing market hours. Returns Oct. 4. Info: Ongoing Events QLive Music — 6:30 to 9:30 p.m. Mondays at the Pelican Caf, 612 U.S. 1, Lake Park. Featuring Hal Hollander and Diane DeNoble. Info: 842-7272. QReggae Mondays — Reef Road Rum Bar, 223 Clematis St., West Palm Beach. Features Spred the Dub. Info: 838-9099. QLive Music — E.R. Bradleys, 104 Clematis St., West Palm Beach. Friday, Saturday and Sunda y. Info: 833-3520 ; erbradleys.comQDowntown Live — 7 p.m. Fridays, Downtown at the Gardens Cen-tre Court, 11701 Lake Victoria Gardens Drive, Palm Beach Gardens. QMusic on the Plaza — 6 to 8 p.m. Thursdays, Mainstreet at Midtown, 4801 PGA Blvd., Palm Beach Gardens. Info: QO-Bo Restaurant Wine Bar — 7 p.m. Thursdays through Saturdays, 422 Northwood Road, West Palm Beach. Live jazz and blues by Michael Boone. Info: 366-1185.QSunday on the Waterfront Concert Series — Free concerts the third Sunday of each month from 4:30 to 7:30 p.m. at the Meyer Amphitheatre, downtown West Palm Beach. Info: 822-1515; QAdolph & Rose Levis Jewish Community Center — 9801 Donna Klein Blvd., Boca Raton. Last Friday of every month: Utopian Strings (free). Info: 852-3200; levisjcc.orgQA Unique Art Gallery — 226 Center St. A-8, Jupiter. Through June 5: The World Through the Lens.Ž A juried photography exhibition and sale. Info: 529-2748; artistsassociationofjupi-ter.comQAdult Writing Critique Group meets — 10:30 a.m. Saturdays, at the Lake Park Public Library, 529 Park Ave., Lake Park. For age 16 and older. Crafters Corner meets at 1:30 to 2:30 p.m. Satur-days. Info: 881-3330; Legion Post 371 meets — 7 p.m. on the third Wednesday of every month at VFW Post 9610 in Lake Park. For information on eligibility, meetings, and activities, call 312-2981.QAmerican Needlepoint Guild — 10 a.m. the second and fourth Mondays, at 110 Mangrove Bay Way, Jupiter. Call 747-7104 or email Ann Norton Sculpture Gardens — 2051 S. Flagler Drive, West Palm Beach. Info: 832-5328; Through June 22: Robert Kiley.ŽQThe Audubon Society of the Everglades meets monthly and hosts bird walks. Info: 742-7791; Valleri at 385-9787 (evenings). auduboneverglades.orgQBingo — 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.QClub forming: Chess & Scrabble — Meets June 5, July 17, Aug. 7 and Sept. 11, Multilingual Society, 210 S. Olive Ave, West Palm Beach. Info: 228-1688; multilingualsociety.orgQCultural Council of Palm Beach County — 601 Lake Ave., Lake Worth. Gallery hours are 10 a.m.5 p.m. Tuesday through Saturday. Free. Info: 471-2901; palmbeachculture.comQ“Art Outside the Walls: En Plein Air” — Through June 7. Features the work of Palm Beach County artists who have embraced the French expres-sion en plein airŽ or to paint in the open air at 10 inspiring locations from Boca Raton to Jupiter. QThe Flagler Museum — One Whitehall Way, Palm Beach. Hours: 10 a.m.-5 p.m. Tuesday-Saturday, noon-5 p.m. Sunday. Tour Henry Flaglers 1902 Beaux Arts mansion, Whitehall, which he built as a wedding present for his wife. Tickets: free for members; $18 adults, $10 youth (13-17) with adult; $3 child (6-12) with adult; younger than 6 free. 655-2833; QFood Truck Pow Wow — 5-9 p.m. the first Friday of the month, Constitu-tion Park, 399 Seabrook Road, Tequesta. Includes live music; admission is free. Info: tequesta.orgQFAU’s Schmidt Gallery — FAUs Boca Raton campus, 777 Glades Road. On display through summer: Conflu-ence.Ž Showcases the work of Linda Behar, Misoo Filan, Raheleh T. Filsoofi, Stephen Futej, Isabel Gouveia and Kandy G. Lopez in sculpture, printmak-ing, painting and ceramics. Info: 2972966. QGinger’s Dance Party — 8-10 p.m. the first Saturday of the month, Palm Stage, Waterfront Commons, downtown West Palm Beach. Free. 822-1515; Luntz Gallery — 332 Worth Avenue, Palm Beach. Info: 805-9550; QLanguage Boot Camp — meets four days a week in the morning or afternoon, from June 2 to Aug. 30, Mul-tilingual Society, 210 S. Olive Ave, West Palm Beach. French, Spanish and Italian. Info: 228-1688; multilingualsociety.orgQThe Lake Park Public Library — 529 Park Ave., Lake Park. Super Hero Hour, 3:30 p.m. Thursdays for ages 12 and younger; Adult Writing Critique Group, 10:30 a.m. to 1 p.m. Saturdays for age 16 and older; Anime, 6-7 p.m. Tues-days for age 12 and older. All events are free. 881-3330.QYoga in the Park — 9:30 to 11 a.m. Sundays at Phipps Park, 4715 S. Dixie Highway, West Palm Beach. Under the banyan trees. Led by Yoga Path Palm Beach. Free, but donations benefit Palm Beach Countys Guardian ad-Litem pro-gram. Info: Look for us near the ban-yan trees! Info: 557-4026; Cercle Francais — Francophiles and Francophones meet at 6:30 p.m. the second Thursday of the month, in members homes. Call 744-0016.QLiving Room Theaters — On the campus of Florida Atlantic University, 777 Glades Road, Boca Raton. Info: 549-2600; ArtCenter — Gallery Square North, 373 Tequesta Drive, Tequesta. Ongoing: The Third Thurs-day Art Group meets 5:30-7:30 p.m. the third Thursday of the month. Museum admission: $5 age 12 and older. Free for younger than 12. Free admission on Sat-urday. Info/register at 748-8737; 746-3101; Lighthouse ArtCenter Midtown Gallery — 4877 PGA Blvd., Palm Beach Gardens. Info: 746-3101.QLoggerhead Marinelife Center — 14200 U.S. 1, Juno Beach. Kids Story Time: 11:30 a.m. Saturdays; Hatchling Tales: 10:30-11 a.m. Wednesdays. Free. Info: 627-8280; River Environmental Center — Burt Reynolds Park, 805 N. U.S. 1, Jupiter. Story time: 9:30 a.m. Thursdays. Info: 743-7123 or War Veterans Association meets — 9 a.m. the second Sunday of the month at the Palm Beach County Fire Rescue Station 42, 14276 Hagan Ranch Road, Delray Beach. Open to all veterans who served from June 25, 1950, to July 27, 1953, at any location, as well as any veterans who have served in Korea since July 27, 1953. The chap-ter volunteers at functions including parades, flag-raisings and funerals. Info: Robert Green at 496-5533; email QThe North Palm Beach Library — 303 Anchorage Drive, North Palm Beach. Knit & Crochet: 1-3 p.m. Mon-days; Kids Crafts for ages 5-12: 2 p.m. Fridays. Info: 841-3383, QThe Norton Museum of Art — 1451 S. Olive Ave., West Palm Beach. Through May 25: To Jane, Love Andy: Warhols First Superstar.Ž Through June 22: Industrial Sublime: Modernism and the Transformation of New Yorks Riv-ers, 1900-1940.Ž Through Aug. 31: Faux Real,Ž by Mickalene Thomas. Admis-sion: $12 adults, $5 students with ID, and free for members and children age 12 and younger. Info: 832-5196 or Beach Gardens Historical Society Enrichment Pro-grams — 7 p.m. the second Wednesday of the month at Historical Society, in the Kaleo building on the south cam-pus of Christ Fellowship Church, 5312 Northlake Blvd., Palm Beach Gardens. Refreshments are served. Info: 622-6156; 626-0235; QThe Palm Beach Photographic Centre — City Center, 415 Clematis St., West Palm Beach. Through May 31: Keys To The CureŽ by artist Kelly Milukas and The Art of Science: Under the Surface.Ž KeysŽ features more than 50 multimedia artworks and Art of Sci-enceŽ features pictures taken through a microscope into the world of regen-erative medicine. Hours: 10 a.m.-6 p.m. Monday-Thursday, and 10 a.m.-5 p.m. Friday and Saturday. Info: 253-2600 or visit or .QThe Palm Beach Zoo & Conservation Society — 1301 Summit Blvd., West Palm Beach. Hours: 9 a.m.-5 p.m. daily. Ongoing events: Wings Over WaterŽ Bird Show: 11 a.m. weekdays; 11 a.m. and 2 p.m. weekends. Wild Things ShowŽ: 1 p.m. weekdays; noon weekends. Tickets: $18.95 adults; $16.95 seniors, $12.95 age 3-12, free for younger than 3. Info: 533-0887; Just added: Green Market from 11 a.m. to 5:30 p.m. every other Saturday (May 31, June 14 and 28) outside the Zoos gate, with locally grown produce.QThe South Florida Science Center and Aquarium — 4801 Dreher Trail N., West Palm Beach. Info: 832-1988 or visit sfsm.orgSilver Science Day — 2-5 p.m. the second Wednesday of every month. For guests 62 and older. Admission: $7; includes refreshments.Science Nights (ongoing) — 6-9 p.m. the last Friday of the month. Members: Adults $5, free for children; Nonmem-bers: Adults $12, children $8, free for age 3 and younger. Planetarium shows and mini-golf are not included in event admission.QSouth Florida Scale Model Consortium — meets 12:30-3:30 p.m. on the third Sunday of the month at Wellington Branch Library, 1951 Royal Fern Blvd. (at Forest Hill Boulevard). Guests who love to build models (cars, tanks, ships, etc.) are welcomed. Info: sfsmc.orgQThe Stonzek Theatre — 709 Lake Ave., Lake Worth. Call the theater for show times. Info: 296-9382; lake-worthplayhouse.orgQTaste History Culinary Tour — May 24 (Delray Beach/Boynton Beach); June 14 (Lake Worth/Lantana Fathers Day Weekend Tour); June 21 and 28 (Delray Beach/Boynton Beach). Food tours board at Macys (East Entrance), 801 N. Congress Ave., Boynton Beach. Reservations required. Tickets: $40. Info: 243-2662; Q WHAT TO DO, WHERE TO GO



B8 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT WEEK OF MAY 22-28, 2014 GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY Huge Selection of Faux Custom Florals, Trees and Home AccessoriesDiscover the di erence between ordinary and extraordinaryOur Goal is to exceed your expectations.... CRYSTAL TREE PLAZA64)XZt/PSUI1BMN#FBDI 0QFO.POo4BUoQN 561-691-5884 PUZZLES HOROSCOPES MOVIE HEADS By Linda Thistle +++ Place a number in the empty boxes in such a way that each row across, each column down and each small 9-box square contains all of the numbers from one to nine. + Moderate ++ Challenging +++ ExpertPuzzle Difficulty this week: W SEE ANSWERS, B12 W SEE ANSWERS, B12 GEMINI (May 21 to June 20) Moving in a new career direction might be seen by some as risky. But if you have both the confidence to see it through and the facts to back you up, it could prove rewarding. CANCER (June 21 to July 22) Holding back on a decision might be difficult, considering how long youve waited for this opportunity. But until youre able to resolve all doubts, it could be the wiser course to take. LEO (July 23 to August 22) You still need to move carefully where financial matters are concerned. Better for the Lion to move sl owly than pounce on a promisingŽ prospect that doesnt keep its promises. VIRGO (August 23 to September 22) A rejection of an idea you believe in can be upsetting. But dont let it discourage you. Get yourself back on track and use what youve learned from the experience to try again. LIBRA (September 23 to October 22) The early part of the week could find you looking to balance your priorities between your family obligations and your career responsibilities. Pressures begin to ease by weeks end. SCORPIO (October 23 to November 21) An associates problem could cause unavoidable delays in moving ahead with your joint venture. If so, use the time to look into another project you had previ-ously set aside. SAGITTARIUS (November 22 to December 21) Although a financial problem could be very close to being resolved in your favor, its still a good idea to avoid unnecessary spending for at least a little while longer. CAPRICORN (December 22 to January 19) Support for some unwelcome workplace decisions begins to show up, and continues to build, so that by weeks end, the gregarious Goat is as popular as ever. AQUARIUS (January 20 to February 18) Congratulations. Deciding to attend a social function you might have earlier tried to avoid could turn out to be one of the best decisions youve made in a long time. PISCES (February 19 to March 20) Getting into a new situation could prove to be a more difficult experience than you expected. Dont hesitate to ask for advice in coping with some of the more irksome challenges. ARIES (March 21 to April 19) Theres nothing an Aries Lamb likes less than hav-ing to tackle a humdrum task. But finding a creative way to do it can make all the difference. A more exciting time awaits you this weekend. TAURUS (April 20 to May 20) Finishing up a job on time leaves you free to enjoy your weekend without any Taurean guilt pangs. A romantic attitude from an unlikely source could take you by sur-prise. BORN THIS WEEK: Your strong sense of duty makes you a valued and trusted member of your community. Have you considered a career in law enforce-ment? Q NEW CLIENT SPECIAL 4 WEEKS OF UNLIMITED CLASS $ 99OFFER VALID FOR NEW CLIENTS ONLY. CLASSES NON-RETURNABLE, NON-TRANSFERABLE.Opening soon in Palm Beach Gardens in Legacy Place For more information visit us at Classes and Memberships are transferable between all locations | High-end “ tness apparel boutique 6240 West Indiantown Rd #6, Jupiter Fl 33458 561.277.9215Wellingtown Town Square, 11924 Forest Hill Blvd #22 561.469.7943 West Palm Beach, 501 Fern St. #102 561.318.5723 NOW OPEN IN JUPITER NOW OPEN IN JUPITER


GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF MAY 22-28, 2014 B9 Weve got you covered this Summer at STORE Self Storage! STAY COOL t COVERED BREEZEWAY t RAIN OR SHINE Every Sunday, 8 a.m. to 1 p.m. Produce t Flowers t Plants t Breads t Seafood Bakery Items t Cheeses t Sauces t and Much More561.630.1100 t pbgfl.com11010 N. Military Trail, Palm Beach Gardens, FL 33410 Just north of PGA Blvd. on Military Trail month with the display of the Diane Arbus work, Child with a hand grenade in Central Park, N.Y.C.Ž from 1962. The work is on view through May 31. By the time Arbus took her own life in 1971 at the age of 48, she capitalized on her abil-ity to recognize the ordinary in the odd, and the odd in the ordinary. Masterpiece of the Month continues with the following artists and works, and Curators Conversations will be held at 6:30 and 7:15 p.m. on the opening day of each masterpiece: Contemporary Art masterpiece on view June 5-29: Tintin Reading, 1993,Ž by Roy Lichtenstein (American, 1923-1997). Lichtensteins paintings are synony-mous with American Pop Art. By 1962, he had developed his now familiar style and imagery based on comic strips and the commercial printing process of Ben Day dots. His use of images taken from popular cul-ture later included several series in which he examined iconic modern art-works that he created in his signature style. Throughout his career he ques-tioned the depiction of reality and the hierarchy of art. Tintin ReadingŽ is a synthesis of several of the artist inter-ests and is filled with elements of his classic, radical style. American Art masterpiece on view July 3-Aug. 3: Hometown News, 1942,Ž by Norman Rock-well (American, 1894-1978). Rockwell is best known as an illustrator, especially for the Saturday Eve-ning Post, where he worked between 1916 and 1963. Hometown News of 1942Ž is one of 12 covers Rockwell designed for the Post during World War II that featured the fictional GI Willie Gillis, Jr. This painting is typical of these works in that it depicts Gillis not in battle, but in his relationship with those on the home front: in this case, with his mother, who has sent him a newspaper article about his father. Following Gillis story on succeeding covers comforted the Saturday Evening Post readership as they anxiously awaited news of their own GIs far off at war. European Art masterpiece on view Aug. 7-31: Tte de femme (Head of a Woman),Ž 1952, by Pablo Picasso, (Span-ish, 1881-1973). Paint-ed in Picassos signa-ture Cubist style, the subject of this styl-ized portrait is Fran-oise Gilot, Picassos lover and companion from 1946 to 1953, and mother of his children Claude and Paloma. Reminis-cent in character and style to his iconic Guernica painting of 1937, Picasso cap-tures the prominent features and pathos of his model with a minimum of outlines and brushstrokes. Arguably the most famous and prolific artist of the 20th century, Picassos ideas and personal-ity dominated the development of the visual arts during most of the first half of the last century, and provided the incentive for many of the revolutionary artistic changes that took place during that time and after. Chinese Art on view Sept. 4-Oct. 26: Conical bowl, about 800 years old, with impressed design of phoenix and flowers made of Ding porcelaneous stoneware, Northern Song to Jin Dynas-ties (12th-13th Centuries). A Curators Conversation led by Laurie Barnes, Eliz-abeth B. McGraw Curator of Chinese Art, also will be held at 1 p.m. Sept. 6 during the Nortons annual Moon Festi-val celebration. In the early 12th century, artisans at the Ding kilns in Northern China made molds to form bowls and decorative motifs. Use of such molds allowed the manufacture of large num-bers of vessels identical in both shape and decoration, thereby meeting the needs of a broad market. Many of the surviving molds bear carved inscrip-tions that date them to the late 12th and early 13th centuries, reflecting the increasing popularity of molded-decor techniques at that time. This bowl will be on view with three related works from the Nortons collection. Q „ The Norton Museum of Art is at 1451 S. Olive Ave. in West Palm Beach. It is open 10 a.m.-5 p.m. Tuesday, Wednesday, Friday and Saturday, 10 a.m.-9 p.m. Thursday and 11 a.m.-5 p.m. Sunday. (Closed on Mondays and major holidays). General admission is $12 for adults, $5 for students with a valid ID, and free for members and children ages 12 and under. Special group rates are available. West Palm Beach residents receive free admission every Saturday with proof of residency. Palm Beach County residents receive free admission the first Saturday of each month with proof of residency. Call 832-5196, or visit NORTONFrom page B1 COURTESY PHOTO Norton Museum of Art curators will host conversations on the Masterpieces of the Month.LICHTENSTEIN ROCKWELL PICASSO


B10 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT WEEK OF MAY 22-28, 2014 GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY PALM BEACH Meyer Academy family fun festival at the Mandel Jewish Community CenterJonah Cohn Laura Friedman and Sara Friedman Alon Shochat, Joey and Leslie Berg and Adina Ichilov Erika Simon and Carla FIne Adele Simon, Lexi Simon, Erika Simon and David Simon “Like” us on /FloridaWeeklyPalm Beach to see more photos. We take mor So, if you think we missed you or one of your friends, go to www. oridaw


GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF MAY 22-28, 2014 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT B11EACH SOCIETY t the Mandel Jewish Community Center, Palm Beach GardensLIZ DENMARK PHOTOSLaura Friedman and Sara Friedman Nehemia Ichilov, Carla Fine, Barbra Francisco, Holly Sokoloff, Stacy Cohn and Susan LordMichael Barashick and Ethan Reiter Bradley Lesserson, Ben Krieger and Dorian VanCoppenolle ake more society and networking photos at area events than we can t in the newspaper. and view the photo albums from the many events we cover.


B12 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT WEEK OF MAY 22-28, 2014 GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY PUZZLE ANSWERS THEATER REVIEW The double helix is the elegant shape of two strands of DNA material, ever twisting in and around each other in patterns that signify life and, in turn, human beings, and, by extension, rela-tionships, and, finally taken to a logical extreme, love. That swirling spiral, with complex elements forming ladder rungs between the strands, echoes the emotional dance in Tryst.Ž Its a psychologically rooted tale of romance, albeit an unconven-tional definition of romance. You may or may not predict the first major twist that shapes the rest of Karo-line Leachs 2006 play bowing at Palm Beach Dramaworks, or any of the others that follow. In truth, it matters not whether you suss out the twists ahead of time, although we will avoid spoiling much. Its what causes those inevitable twists that forms the coiling core of this play. The Byzantine workings of human relationships are solidly in director J. Barry Lewis wheelhouse. So its no surprise he has elicited a finely evolving performance from Claire Brownell as Adelaide, a meek London shopgirl. But he also has helped local veteran Jim Ballard score a personal best as George L ove, a ne er-do-well predator who targets the ladys nest egg. What often echoes a straightforward Edwardian melodrama is really a con-templation of human nature. The play originated with the true life story of a conscienceless rogue who in turn-of-the-century London made a career of targeting his considerable charms on unassuming young women with modest savings, marrying them and then vanishing after the wedding night with their assets in his pocket. From that premise, Ms. Leach spins one such campaign and conquest far deeper into the labyrinth of the human heart and finds surprising facets in her fictional counterparts. Its difficult not to give away what occurs, but suffice it to say that chart-ing the seduction of one victim would not make for a complete play, no mat-ter how fascinating it is to watch the gigolos calculated exploitation of his victims low self-esteem by paying her previously unknown romantic atten-tion. The rotter steals flowers from a cemetery for his courting and looks deep in Adelaides eyes to keep her from seeing how cheap her engagement ring is. From there, Ms. Leach strips away layer after layer of both characters like the corsets and waistcoats falling to the floor on a honeymoon until both part-ners are at least metaphorically naked. Some of Ms. Leachs psychological underpinnings are almost schematically neat, but its theater not naturalism and its neatness makes it lucid to most audi-ences, even inevitable. Some observers may feel the performances and the play itself are a shade over-the-top, but you can argue that the whole thing should have a slight music hall feel to it. These two characters are aping behavior they have seen in stage dramas, much as young people today mimic behavior in TV potboilers. Ms. Leachs play does swerve in danger of becoming a little pokey at times, but Mr. Lewis is a master at pacing, so the lags dont last long. Mr. Ballard, as reliable as a Swiss watch, has not done such superior work since his under-appreciated turns as the son tortured by his fathers greed in Dramaworks All My SonsŽ and as the troubled husband dealing with a men-tally ill wife in Mosaic Theatres Side Effects.Ž His George Love is totally plausible as he superciliously narrates to us his techniques without a shred of remorse, virtually claiming that these sheeps willful naivet makes them deserve to be shorn. He even makes his rational-ization credible when he says, Its a surgical operationƒ. Im never cruel.Ž So it is even more surprising how effective Mr. Ballard is at exposing an interior as tormented as his exterior is smooth „ as well as Georges own sur-prise when some of those facets emerge into the light. Ms. Brownell is a chameleon. Her dowdy plain milliner is unrecognizable from the shallow vain princess in Dramaworks Exit the KingŽ or the handsome wife in the Maltz Jupiter Theatres Dial M For Murder.Ž Adelaides demeanor evolves from a giddy openness to crippling vulner-ability to, well, again, we dont want to spoil anything. But she nails one wordless moment when suspicion clouds her face for the first time, a look that expresses volumes as the previous unimaginable betrayal insidiously infects her joy. As always, the physical production is flawless from Brian OKeefes period perfect costumes including some of Adelaides skillfully made hats, to Don Thomas nimble lighting, to Richard Szcublewskis environmental sound-scape, to Jeff Moderegers scenic design of sliding panels that look like a news-papers engraving of a commercial dis-trict in London or the seaside resort where much of the play occurs. Q „ TrystŽ runs through June 8 at Palm Beach Dramaworks Don & Ann Brown Theatre, 201 Clematis St., West Palm Beach. Performances 8 p.m. Wednesday-Saturday, 2 p.m. Wednesday, Saturday, Sunday; 7 p.m. some Sundays. Running time 2 hours, 7 minutes, including one intermission. Tickets are $10 (students) to $52. Call 514-4042, Ext. 2, or visit www.palmbeachdramaworks. org. „ Bill Hirschman is editor of Florida Theater On Stage. Read him at Dramaworks offers Edwardian tale of revelation in “Tryst” BY BILL HIRSCHMANSpecial to Florida Weekly COURTESY PHOTO/ALICIA DONELAN Claire Brownell and Jim Ballard star in Palm Beach Dramaworks’ production of “Tryst.” 561-557-2881 Live Oak Plaza 9249AltA1A, North Palm Beach Buying single items to entire estates 7 Days Friday, Saturday, Sunday and Monday 5/23rd-5/26th A Week ST O REWID E 30% O FF S T O REWID E 5L^:\TTLY/V\YZ!*SVZLK4VUKH`‹;\LZ-YP!WT‹:H[‹:\UWT You never know what youll nd at... y M EM O RIAL DAY WEEKEND SAL E MEMORIAL DAY WEEKEND SALE30% OFF STOREWIDE 30% OFF STOREWIDEYou never know what youll nd at... 2014 Hilton Worldwide*Visit fo r complete terms and conditions.TRANQUILITY AWAITS ON THE GULF COAST.WALDORFASTORIANAPLES.COMEXPERIENCE THE BEST OF WALDORF ASTORIA. 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GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF MAY 22-28, 2014 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT B13 Check the board for Lolas daily specials 5 Palm Beach Gardens 4595 Northlake Blvd. 561-622-2259 Stuart 860 South Federal Hwy. 772-219-3340 St. Lucie West 962 St Lucie W. Blvd. (772) 871-5533 6 7HOLE&RIED"ELLY#LAMSs,OBSTER2OLLS )PSWICH3TEAMERSs&ISH#HIPS &ISH4ACOSs#HOWDER (Next to the Dunkin Donuts) invite you to a Book Signing at Art on Park Gallery Maxine Schreiber Author of the children’s book ‘The Story of Daphne the Duck’ and other authors Author Readings | Book Signings | Free drinks and refreshments Friday May 30 6pm to 8pm For more information call: 561.345.2842 or visit: www. artistsofpalmbeachcounty .com 800 Park Ave., Lake Park Bring the Kids! PALM BEACH SOCIETY Israeli Independence Day celebration at CityPlace, West Palm Beach LikeŽ us on /FloridaWeeklyPalm Beach 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. TARA HOO/FLORIDA WEEKLYAlbert Dorf and Roman Hartman David Phillips Jared Bienenfeld and Sarah Potkin Craig Moesel David Phillips and Barry Berg Elana Cooper and Jennifer Green Baer Hope Duncan, Orly Uziel-Popik and Christopher Popik Nick Puleo and Maxine Kaufman Susan Kay, Melinda Schooley-Berman and Barbara Alper


B14 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT WEEK OF MAY 22-28, 2014 GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLYPALM BEACH SOCIETY Spoto’s Oyster Bar Yappy Hour to benefit Furry Friends Adoption & Clinic LikeŽ us on /FloridaWeeklyPalm Beach 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. ANDY SPILOS/FLORIDA WEEKLY Delia Curley, Charlotte Jordan and Jennifer VanderlindLuciyna Hecko and Ruddy Martinez Lynda Robbins and June Collins George Frega and Marion Frega Barbara Konrad and Michele Kelly Gina Weinstock, Billy Weinstock, Ilene Adams and Cody Cheryl Zielinski, Mary Jane Grant and Delia Curley Pat Deshong, Glenn Palmer, Ann Giesen, Karen Counts and Karla WalterKaren Hardersen, Trey Hardersen and Kelly Hardersen Terri Cavanaugh, Pat Deshong and Harley


GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF MAY 22-28, 2014 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT B15 JVYULKILLM‹WHZ[YHTP [\YRL`VMM[OLMYHTL IYPZRL[‹ZTVRLK ZO WP[HZr^YHWZ OVTLTHKLZV\WZ IYLHRMHZ[VTLSL[Z WHUJHRLZ‹ISPU[aLZ NS\[LUMYLLIYLHKZ Deli Selections .HYKLU:X\HYL:OVWWLZ‹ 54PSP[HY`;YHPS7HST)LHJO.HYKLUZ(7\ISP_7SHa H‹ 5>*VYULY4PSP[HY`r7.(‹^^^IV\SL]HYKNV\YTL[KLSPJVT Military Trail PGA Boulevard FREE >P-P FREE >P-P Here are my predictions and presumptions about the next four months at the movies (release dates in paren-thesis). Q Least pressure to succeed: Guardians of the GalaxyŽ (Aug. 1) „ Its an offshoot from the AvengersŽ-based Mar-vel Studios, so if it doesnt do well, who cares? Marvel still has Iron Man, Captain America the Hulk and Thor to fall back on. Q Sequels Im most looking forward to „ 22 Jump StreetŽ (June 13) takes Channing Tatum and Jonah Hill to col-lege, How to Train Your Dragon 2Ž (June 13) follows Hiccup (Jay Baruchel) and his dragon as they meet his dragon-loving mother (Cate Blanchett), Think Like A Man TooŽ (June 20) takes the guys and girls to bachelor( ette) p arties in Vegas, and Frank Millers Sin City: A Dame to Kill ForŽ (Aug. 22) follows four vignettes with most of the cast from the 2005 origi-nal returning. Q Sequels Im least looking forward to „ Transformers: Age of ExtinctionŽ (June 27) goes in a new direction from the Shia LaBeouf-led first trilogy, but the trailers dont look all that different, The Purge: AnarchyŽ (July 18) shows what happens on a broader scale during a law-less night, and The Expendables 3Ž (Aug. 15) follows one of the worst sequels ever made. Q Unnecessary remakes „ I must have missed it the day the world got up and demanded another shot at GodzillaŽ (opened May 16), and Teenage Mutant Ninja TurtlesŽ (Aug. 8) looks like a blurry CGI mess thatll depend on a fully clothed Megan Fox to keep it grounded. Good luck with that. Q Comedies with the most potential „ Seth Rogen and Zac Efron are warring NeighborsŽ (opened May 9) in a movie getting positive advance buzz, Mr. MacFarlanes A Mil-lion Ways to Die in the WestŽ (May 30) stars Charlize Ther-on and looks hilarious, and Ms. Diaz and Mr. Segel make a Sex TapeŽ (July 25) that goes viral. Q Comedies with the big-gest concerns „ BlendedŽ (May 23) stars Adam Sandler and Drew Barrymore as single parents who have a horrible first date and then inexplicably find themselves vacation-ing together in Africa. Quick: What was Sandlers last hit? TammyŽ (July 2) is questionable because although Melissa McCarthy can be brilliant, she can also churn out chum along the lines of last summers Identity Thief.Ž This time she has Susan Sarandon playing her randy grandmother on a road trip. Im worried. Q Action movie with the best premise „ Edge of TomorrowŽ (June 6) seems to combine Groundhog DayŽ with Source Code,Ž with Tom Cruise as a futuristic soldier who dies in battle but keeps being reborn to repeat the same day. Emily Blunt co-stars as a fellow warrior who relates to what hes going through. Q Will watch with heavy heart „ A Most Wanted ManŽ (July 25) features Philip Seymour Hoff-man in one of his final performances. Word is that hes phenomenal as a German operative investigating Islamic terrorist threats in Hamburg. Q Biopic that could go south really fast „ First Chadwick Boseman successfully portrayed Jackie Robinson in 42,Ž and now he takes on James Brown in Get On UpŽ (Aug. 1), directed by Tate Taylor (The HelpŽ). Its not that the actor and director arent capable, its that James Brown was such a unique and iconic figure that a faithful performance could quickly turn to caricature. Q How could this franchise still be alive? „ Step Up All InŽ (July 25) is the fifth film in the series, and it again fea-tures a white boy dancer named Moose. Q Documentaries worth noting „ Kevin Spacey does Shakespeare in Now: In the Wings on a World StageŽ (opened May 2), comedian Mike Myers directs Supermensch: The Legend of Shep Gor-donŽ (June 6), about the legendary music manager, and Joe Manganiello (True BloodŽ) follows up Magic MikeŽ with La BareŽ (June 27), about professional male strippers. Q Trailer that has teenage girls (and no one else) excited „ The Fault In Our StarsŽ (June 6). One look at the trailer and I was rooting for everyone to die. Q Token female-driven cash cow „ MaleficentŽ (May 30). At least Angelina Jolie better hope its a cash cow, or her star power pricks a finger on a spinning wheel (its a Sleeping B eautyŽ (1959) reference, people!). Q Fascinating premise that deserves a chance „ BoyhoodŽ (July 11) director Richard Linklater convened with Ethan Hawke and child actor Ellar Coltrane for a total of 39 days over 12 years (!) to chronicle a young mans coming of age. Q Movies thatll deserve an audience but will probably get lost in the mix „ From John Carney, the director of the Oscar-winning Once,Ž comes Begin AgainŽ (July 4), in which Mark Ruffalos defeated music exec sees promise in a Brit-ish starlet named Gretta (Keira Knightley). Word is New York City is featured promi-nently, and with a whole lotta love. Also, Woody Allens Magic in the MoonlightŽ (July 25) stars Emma Stone as a psychic and Colin Firth as the man who tries to expose her fraud, only to fall in love with her. Q Loved it on stage, not sure about the big screen „ The Clint Eastwooddirected Jersey BoysŽ (June 20) has the monumental task of telling the story of Frankie Valli and the Four Seasons as their careers hit ups and downs over decades. Its a jukebox musical, which means the songs dont help advance the story. Expect this one to be l-o-n-g. Q Most desperately needing a hit „ Jupiter AscendingŽ (July 18) will either restart the Wachowski siblings (MatrixŽ trilogy ) car eer or send them packing for a long, long time. And speaking of restarts: Both Michael Douglas and Diane Keaton could use some big-screen success in And So It GoesŽ (July 11), directed by a man who needs a hit as much as anyone, Rob Reiner. Q Least anticipated movie of the summer „ In HerculesŽ (July 25) Dwayne Johnson wears a loincloth and slays poorly animated CGI creatures as he vows veng eance on behalf of his family. When even the trailer cant make an action movie look exciting, its a sure sign that trouble abounds. Q Most anticipated movie of the summer „ Director Bryan Singer returns to the X-MenŽ world with X-Men: Days of Future PastŽ (May 23), which combines the new mutants from First ClassŽ (2011) with those of the original trilogy. And a lot of Hugh Jackman, probably shirt-less. The time travel, trippy story, quality effects and overall talent involved make this an absolute must-see. Q MOVIESFrom page B1 Chris Pratt in “Guardians of the Galaxy.”T


B16 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT WEEK OF MAY 22-28, 2014 GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLYPALM BEACH SOCIETY Legacy Place Food & Wine FestivalLikeŽ us on /FloridaWeeklyPalm Beach 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. DOREEN POREBA PHOTOS Ed Essey, Riley Roam and Mike MulachScott Powers and Linda Powers Paula Cobb and Leann Nicholas Commander Jack Schnur, Sandy Pearl, Tom Murphy, Stephanie Mitrione, Joe Gallucci, Jim McCarten and Stephen Stepp Julia Harvey, Ashley Reback, Natalie Ceparano and Tom Singleton Mary Lou Fogarty, Tom Murphy and Peg Richardson Bill Scott and Stacie KleinNikki Hartman and Neil Goldsmith Daryl Inwood, Rochelle Inwood and Norman Inwood


GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF MAY 22-28, 2014 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT B17PALM BEACH SOCIETY Sports Carnival at PGA National Resort & SpaLikeŽ us on /FloridaWeeklyPalm Beach 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. ANDY SPILOS/FLORIDA WEEKLYKaren Cantor, Ashley Morse and Gayle Mortimer Amy Adkins, Rachael Canavan, Ashley Merizio, James Brandenburg, Jackie Cusa, Sabrina Young,Taylor Abbott and Brandon OwensMandy Maurer, Shane Maurer and Brian Maurer Kelley Russitano, John Breitbach, Kaylee Breitbach and Zachary Breitbach Coleen Peggs, Cassady Peggs and Lexi Peggs Lucy Ramirez, Dan Ramirez, Kayla Ramierez and Arianna RamierezAmy Adkins, Rylan Neal and Jennifer Neal JC McGann, Jack McGann and Missy Kotz Cassie Smolenski, Mike Smolenski, and Emma Smolenski


B18 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT WEEK OF MAY 22-28, 2014 GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLYPALM BEACH SOCIETY 5th Annual Friends of Jupiter Beach Food & Wine Festival, JupiterLikeŽ us on /FloridaWeeklyPalm Beach 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. TARA HOO/FLORIDA WEEKLYAdrienne Papa and Suzanne Senzatimore Ismael Olivan, Marian Stupka, Bryce Stewart and Carrie Persad Anthony Mastroianni and Nicholas Mastroianni IIIMolly Bradsaw and Chris ParkerJoanna Golebiowski and Meghan Bunn La Lopez, Marta Peraza, Maureen Kennedy and Cindy Vicknair Lauren Burk, Lindsay Peacock, Danielle Bendall and Amaia Anacabe Lauren Hirschfield, Jennifer Beal and Mary Jo McPhail Shawn Beck, Timothy Nichols and Paul Nichols


GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF MAY 22-28, 2014 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT B19The Dish: Lasagna The Place: Mario the Baker, 1007 State Road 7, Royal Palm Beach; 798-4030 or The Price: $9.50 The Details: Mario the Baker is our go-to place for food when were in Royal Palm Beach. Hungry before or after a movie? You can always count on Mario to fill you up. Inside, the brightly lit space is all about the food. The no-fuss fare includes pizzas and traditional specialties like lasagna, packed with layers of pasta and ricotta baked and served with a rich meat sauce. The light-as-air garlic rolls that accom-pany are perfect for sopping up Marios slightly sweet, slightly spicy sauce. And while youre there, say hi to two of our favorite servers, Martha and Michelle, who always bring that sunny Italian fare to the table with a smile. Q „ Sc ott Simmons FLORIDA WEEKLY CUISINE THE DISH Highlights from local menus SCOTT SIMMONS/FLORIDA WEEKLY Downtown West Palm Beach residents and visitors will have the chance to experience the flavors of the Clema-tis Districts international menu during its third annual PairingsŽ event. This progressive dinner tour will take place from 5:30 p.m. to 9 p.m. May 29 and will include samplings from downtown restaurants. Guests can taste a wide selection of light appetizers, entres and desserts paired with spe-cialty cocktails, wines and coffee. A portion of the proceeds from the event, organized by the West Palm Beach Downtown Development Author-ity (DDA), will benefit Families First of Palm Beach County. Pairings advance passes can be purchsed online at for $25, or by visiting the DDA office at 301 Clematis St., Suite 200. On-site tickets can be purchased the day of the event for $30 at the tick-et booth in the City Hall Courtyard located at 401 Clematis Street. Tickets include entry and sampling at each of the participating restaurants and a map showcasing locations and menu items. For more information on the West Palm Beach DDA, call 833-8873 or visit or Q Clematis District to host evening of “Pairings”RA Sushi will host its largest annual fundraiser, Nickys Week, to help kids fighting cancer and other deadly dis-eases. The event, held May 25-31, will benefit St. Jude Childrens Research Hos-pital. RA Sushi will donate 100 percent of sales from a variety of menu items and beverages to St. Jude to help support the hospitals lifesaving mission. Since its inception, Nickys Week has raised more than $1.3 million for St. Jude Childrens Research Hospital. The menu includes: Edamame, Tootsy Maki, Shrimp Nigiri, Pork Gyoza, Chicken Yakitori, Garlic Citrus Yel-lowtail, plus select beverages. Nickys Week was developed in memory of St. Jude patient Nicholas NickyŽ Mailliard, of Scottsdale, Ariz., who died of brain cancer in 2005 at age 13. He was the nephew of one of the founders of RA Sushi. In Palm Beach County, RA Sushi is at Downtown at the Gardens, 11701 Lake Victoria Gardens Ave., Palm Beach Gardens; 340-2112. Q RA Sushi plans Nicky’s Week fundraiserDowntown Delray Beach is all about destination dining. You have 32 East, which has attracted the likes of New Age musician Yanni, and the Office, which is known for its burgers. Then there is Maxs Harvest, the Delray restaurant that bills itself as a farm-to-forkŽ establishment. The restaurant has a new menu for summer. Restaurateur Dennis Max and chef Eric Baker presented some of the dishes during a private tasting. New appetizers include Florida shrimp and shishito peppers, with crispy tempura, nori salsa verde and bonito flakes ($13); and Crispy Pig WingŽ which has a Vietnamese caramel, noodle salad, cashews, cilantro, mint and chilies ($12). New small plates include grilled and chilled calamari with ramp pesto, faro, black-eyed peas, arugula, artisan toma-toes and toasted pistachios ($17); grilled Jamaican jerk octopus with crispy polenta cake and a pineapple-fennel sauce vierge ($18); local ricotta gnocchi with Okeechobee oyster mushrooms, fava beans, thyme butter and truffle tremor cheese ($16); and roasted asparagus with poached farm egg, grilled cia-batta, pickled ramp and romesco sauce ($12). Large plate additions include golden tilefish with Florida clams, smoked fingerlings, artichokes, corn, pickled shallots and ginger beer braise ($36); and Murrays Brick Chicken with angry potatoes,Ž green onions, braised kale, baby carrots, spicy tomato, and aioli ($28). Florida shrimp paella with Spanish saffron rice, piquillo peppers, olives, English peas, chorizo and cala-mari ($19/$36) is also new to the menu. New cocktails include the Peach Tree Aviation ($14) with Bols Genevere Gin, Combier Peach Liquor, crme de vio-lette and lemon. The Rose Garden ($14) contains Tanduay Silver Rum, lemon, rosewater, fresh rose petals and cham-pagne, along with rum-soaked sugar cane. Napoleons Green Market ($14) consists of Illegal Mezcal, Mandarine Napoleon, jalapeo-infused agave, lime and a bell pepper-cucumber puree. The cocktails were created by Kris Baham-ondes. Maxs Harvest is in Pineapple Grove at 169 NE Second Ave., two blocks north of East Atlantic Avenue, downtown Del-ray Beach; 381-9970 or Q Max’s Harvest serves up a summer menuYouve been for chips and salsa at lunch and margaritas at dinner. Now, Roccos Tacos is giving you one more opportunity to dine, this time at brunch. From 11 a.m. to 3 p.m. Saturdays and Sundays, Roccos will offer such fare as Wet Burrito Con Huevos, Pan Dulce y Compota Manzana and Huevos Ahog-hada con Shortribs. The restaurant also will serve Barefoot Brut Mimosas and endless Fin-landia Vodka Bloody Marys for $12. Roccos also will serve its signature tacos, enchiladas, molcajetes, table-side guacamole and margaritas. In Palm Beach County, Roccos is at 224 Clematis St., West Palm Beach, 650-1001; PGA Commons, 5090 PGA Blvd., Palm Beach Gardens, 623-0127; and 5250 Town Center Circle, Boca Raton, 416-2131. Q Rocco’s adds brunch to its lineup COURTESY PHOTO The Florida shrimp paella with Spanish saffron rice and other savory ingredients. COURTESY PHOTO One of the egg dishes that will be part of the brunch menu at Rocco’s Tacos.SPECIAL TO FLORIDA WEEKLY


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