Â‘Long DayÂ’s JourneyÂ’Palm Beach Dramaworks presents OÂ’Neill play. B1 XThree for 3A trio of Palm Beach classics whets our appetites. B19 X Vol. VI, No. 15 Â FREEWEEK OF JANUARY 28-FEBRUARY 3, 2016www.FloridaWeekly.com OPINION A4PETS A6 BUSINESS A20INVESTING A21 BEHIND THE WHEEL A21REAL ESTATE A25 ANTIQUES A27ARTS B1 COLLECTIBLES B2 CALENDAR B4-6 PUZZLES B10CUISINE B19 PRSRT STD U.S. POSTAGE PAID FORT MYERS, FL PERMIT NO. 715 Download our FREE App todayAvailable on the iTunes and Android App Store.SocietyCandidate Ben Carson was part of the scene. 11 pages inside X INSIDE Look What I FoundScott Simmons finds a Rose Medallion bowl. B2 X Artist April Davis is known for her unique perspective. This year, she brings that perspective to the commemorative poster for the 2016 ArtiGras Fine Arts Festival, with ÂGate-way to Paradise V Â„ The Jupiter Inlet.ÂŽ The poster will be available at the festival, set for Feb. 13-15 at Abacoa in Jupiter. Her painting of Jupiter Inlet, as seen from the U.S. 1 bridge, offers a view of the Loxahatchee River, the Jupiter Inlet Light-house and the ocean beyond, all in lapis blues and turquoise and emerald greens. ÂSo many of us who live in Jupiter know the view from the U.S. 1 bridge looking out at the inlet. It is amazing and changes all the time,ÂŽ she said in a statement. ÂIt always brings me to paradise every time I see it. I hope I captured a little of that in my new painting.ÂŽ2016 ArtiGras Fine Arts Festival poster offers a view of idyllic inlet SEE POSTER, A8 XBY TIM NORRIStnorris@Â” oridaweekly.com Wake up, weather gods. WeÂre talking to you. At this yearÂs Honda Classic on the PGA Tour, Feb. 25-28 on the Champion course at PGA National Resort & Spa in Palm Beach Gardens, we want NO rain, get me? None. DonÂt give us this stuff about El NioÂs NoNoÂs and vexing polar vortexes and tropical soakers. A little shower at night, fine. Other-wise, we expect bonafide Florida sunshine. If you want to toss in some breezes (leave the typhoon in the shed) to make it interest-ing, OK, but keep your hands off the spigot! In fact, you can go to clear-and-bright the whole week, for the kick-off party on the 18th and the practice round and pro-ams and Classic set to shineSPECIAL TO FLORIDA WEEKLY_________________________DAVIS Last yearÂ’s Honda Classic weathered storms to raise record $2,555,000 for charityÂ“Last year was a mess. ... Now the course looks great. The players say they love the overseed we did. I think weÂ’re going to have another record year.Â” Â— Ken Kennerly, HondaÂ’s executive director SEE CLASSIC, A10 XCOURTESY PHOTORory McIlroy has signed on to play again this year COURTESY PHOTOCrowds gather around the Bear Trap at PGA National Resort & Spa during the Honda Classic.
A2 NEWS WEEK OF JANUARY 28-FEBRUARY 3, 2016 www.FloridaWeekly.com GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY Â“Watch how high I can go!Â” For her, itÂ’s a personal challenge. For you, itÂ’s a b ig risk. You want the best for her. Kids play hard, and brain injuries can happen. ThatÂ’s why Palm Beach ChildrenÂ’s Hospital is the MVP on your hometown team! Learn more at Palm Beach Childrens .com A concussion can be a serious injury. Our team of pediatric experts works together to help your child heal, and get back in the game. 901 45th Street West Palm Beach, FL 33407 For her, itÂ’s a personal challen g e. For y ou, itÂ’s a bi g You want the best for her Kids pla y hard, and brain in j uries can happen. That Â’ s wh y Palm Beach C hildrenÂ’s Hospital is the MVP on y y y y y our hometown t e A concussion can be a serious s works i ld heal, e g ame t h L O ur team o f pediatric expert s to ge ther to he he he he h h h he he h he he he he he h he he h h he he he he he h h he he h h he he he he he h he e he h e h e e e e lp y our ch i and ge t ba b b b b b b b b b b b b b b b b b b b b b b b b b b b b b b b b b b b b b b b b b b b b ck in th e Concussion Treatment Center L e arn m o r e at P a l m B e a c h C h i l d d r r e n s c om g S treet 3340 7 g n t t e e r r C C o o n c u s s s i i o o n T reatm e n n t t Ce n 561-841-KIDS In the event of a serious injury, seek emergency medical attention by calling 911, or visit the nearest Emergency Department COMMENTARY Not a drop to drink The headlines in major papers around the state said it all: In the last six months, $28 million in political contri-butions flowed into the electoral appa-ratus supporting Florida legislators. No one thinks the flush of money into cam-paign coffers is coincidental to the start of the annual session of the state Legis-lature. It isnÂt hard to make the associa-tion between political contributions and the legislative output of highest priority to the conservative majority. The reciprocity the money buys is, after all, rather the point. Even Don-ald Trump admits what most every-one already privately concedes. The fingerprints of special interests are all over bills lubricated by the ÂgoodwillÂŽ the money buys. By this gratuitous measure, Tallahassee is awash in going along to get along. It fact, because these financial transactions are passed off as goodwill, the check writing doesnÂt rise to the legal definition of bribery. There is only one thing that distinguishes this friendly conveyance from being called what it is Â„ the proof that something is given with a specific expectation, and the ÂgiftÂŽ recipient obligingly fulfills the expectation. But a wink and a nod puts a happy face on many a covert deal. To prove bribery and capture rats in a trap is difficult. Most of them are far too prac-ticed to miscalculate how best to steal the cheese. It was not so long ago the potential to corrupt the political process was constrained by restrictions on campaign finance. The premise was simple. Great sums of money sloshing freely in the political system are corrosive to the democratic process. Somewhere along the way, we lost our collective minds. Mountains of cash are flowing unconstrained into the electoral process. The lucre is hidden in plain sight, our eyes wide shut, encouraged and abetted by law, free from the threat of censure and criminal penalty for the undue influence the money so apparently buys. We went down this road because the Supreme Court perverted the Âone man, one voteÂŽ principle with its 2010 Citizens United decision. By a 5-4 con-servative majority ruling, the court pro-nounced corporations were ÂpeopleÂŽ and political contributions a form of protected free speech. The courtÂs majority reasoned that limits on contributions restrict free speech, and struck down overall lim-its regulating campaign contributions. Further, that Congress shall only pass campaign finance laws banning contri-butions as Â„ what else? Â„ bribes. Here is where the thinking goes even more magical: The Citizens United ruling presumes the risk of bribes in exchange for political favors will not increase with the prevalence of gobs more money in the system. The ruling could not have inspired more incredu-lity from ordinary voters had it been delivered by the Flat Earth Society. Restrictions on campaign finance were cut loose from their moorings, and democracy set adrift on dangerous seas. Unprecedented sums of Âdark moneyÂŽ entered into the business of U.S. politics until weÂve reached the state of ÂJohnny, we hardly knew ya.ÂŽ Big donors now parlay this winning hand into a legislative juggernaut. Vot-ers are a poor second to the influence money buys in the hands of corporate interests and the legion of lobbyists working the halls. We have no need to look farther than our own backyard for a demonstration of how this works. A major rewrite was recently fasttracked of legislation affecting FloridaÂs water resources. The final form of the bill was supported by Big Agriculture, business, developers and the fertilizer industry. The billÂs final language was stripped that provided meaningful pro-tection from polluters of the stateÂs freshwater aquifers and springs, and cut the legs out from under the stateÂs com-mitment to restore what is left of the Everglades. If you know about water issues in Florida, you know we have plenty of them. Sustaining future supply and pre-serving water quality requires conserva-tion and stopping pollution at its source. We are mining the stateÂs aquifers, paving the way for saltwater intrusion, and over-pumping at unsustainable rates. The supply of drinking water is at risk for millions of residents now and in the future. FloridaÂs Conservation Coalition, representing 50 charter and affiliate organi-zations and thousands of state residents, blasted the legislation as it made its way to the governorÂs desk, imploring him to veto the bill. They called it a bla-tant display of favoritism that weakens existing water protections, and hog-ties water management districts, preventing the agencies from doing their job and enforcing the rules. The coalition wasnÂt alone in its criticism. Editorials across the state and hundreds of organizations also decried the measure, saying the proposed law allows polluters to self-police, forces taxpayers to subsidize cleanups, and invites abuse of the rules and lack of enforcement. Nonetheless, special interests emerged the victor. The stateÂs water resources were effectively privatized for their own use as the stateÂs priority, the residents of the state be damned. If Florida residents look around one day and see water, water everywhere and not a drop to drink, youÂll know why and know whom to blame. Q Â„ Leslie Lilly is a native Floridian. She resides with her family and pugs in Jupiter. Email her at llilly@ floridaweekly.com. leslie LILLYllilly@floridaweekly.com
Palm Beach Gardens Medical Center | 3360 Burns Road | Palm Beach Gardens | PBGMC.comFOR RESERVATIONS, PLEASE CALL855.387.5864 Heart Attack Risk Assessment (blood pressure, BMI, glucose and cholesterol) Wednesday, February 10 @ 8-11am Osteoporosis Screenings Thursday, February 21 @ 9am-1pm Screenings held at Palm Beach Gardens Medical Center Take steps toward being heart healthy! Visit PBGMC.com/pledge to Receive a FREE Cookbook! FREE COMMUNITY SCREENINGS FEBRUARY COMMUNITY EVENTS & LECTURES The Convergent Approach: Minimally Invasive Treatment Option for Atrial Fibrillation Neil Galindez, MD, Cardiothoracic Surgeon Thursday, February 4 @ 6-7pm Palm Beach Gardens Medical Center | Classroom 4Approximately 2.7 million Americans experience atrial Â“brillation, or AFib. Join Dr. Neil Galindez to learn about a new treatment option available for the Â“rst time in Palm Beach County at the hospitalÂs Heart & Vascular Institute. Light dinner and refreshments will be served. Exercises to Help Improve Cardiovascular Health Stephen C. Trachtenberg, MD, FACC, Cardiologist Thursday, February 18 @ 6-7pm Palm Beach Gardens Medical Center | Classroom 4In honor of American Heart Month, join Dr. Stephen C. Trachtenberg, a cardiologist on the medical sta at Palm Beach Gardens Medical Center, to learn about physical exercises that can be beneÂ“cial for your cardiovascular health. Light dinner and refreshments will be served. Hands-Only Adult CPR Class Tuesday, February 16 @ 6:30-7pm Palm Beach Gardens Fire Rescue | Fire Station 1Eective bystander CPR provided immediately after sudden cardiac arrest can double or triple a victimÂs chance of survival. Palm Beach Gardens Medical Center has teamed up with Palm Beach Gardens Fire Rescue to provide free monthly CPR classes for the community. Local EMS will give a hands-only, adult CPR demonstration and go over Automated External DeÂ“brillator (AED) use. Participants will have the opportunity to practice their new skills using CPR manikins. Reservations are required. Screenings at Annual Jupiter Health Fair Wednesday, February 24 @ 11:30am-4pm Jupiter Community Center | 200 Military Trail, JupiterPalm Beach Gardens Medical Center will oer free heart attack risk assessments at Jupiter Community CenterÂs annual health fair. Screenings, starting at 1 pm, will include glucose, cholesterol, blood pressure and BMI. Osteoporosis screenings will also be performed with the use of an ultrasonometer, with bone density being measured through the heel. A panel of physicians will discuss topics on cardiology, neurology and colon health starting at 11:30am. Light breakfast and refreshments will be served.
A4 NEWS WEEK OF JAN. 28-FEB. 3, 2016 www.FloridaWeekly.com GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY Publisher Michelle Nogamnoga@floridaweekly.comEditor Betty Wellsbwells@floridaweekly.com Regional ManagerMichael Hearnmhearn@floridaweekly.comReporters & ContributorsScott Simmons Athena Ponushis Leslie Lilly Roger Williams Amy Woods Janis Fontaine Steven J. Smith Linda Lipshutz Evan WilliamsPresentation Editor Eric Raddatzeraddatz@floridaweekly.comGraphic DesignersElliot Taylor Amy Grau Paul Heinrich Meg Roloff Hannah Arnone Account ExecutivesLisette Ariaslarias@floridaweekly.comAlyssa Liplesalipless@floridaweekly.comSales and Marketing AssistantBetsy Jimenez Circulation ManagerWillie AdamsCirculationEvelyn Talbot Headley Darlington Clarissa Jimenez Giovanny Marcelin Brent Charles Published by Florida Media Group LLCPason Gaddispgaddis@floridaweekly.comJeffrey Culljcull@floridaweekly.comJim Dickersonjdickerson@floridaweekly.com Street Address: 11380 Prosperity Farms Road, Suite 103 Palm Beach Gardens, Florida 33410 Phone 561.904.6470 Â Fax: 561.904.6456 Subscriptions: Call 561.904.6470 or visit us on the web at www.floridaweekly.com and click on subscribe today. One-year mailed subscriptions: $31.95 in-county $52.95 in-state $59.95 out-of-state The great humiliation The Obama administration was right when it insisted that the capture and release of 10 American sailors by Iran showed the benefits of a cooperative relationship with Tehran. The crux of the arrangement is simple: The Iranians agree to humiliate us (and pursue their long war against the United States and their hegemonic ambitions in the Middle East), and we agree not to care. It is, as Secretary of State John Kerry says, diplomacy at its best. What Vice President Joe Biden called Âstandard nautical practiceÂŽ involved the Iranians making our sailors get on their knees on their captured boats, elic-iting an apology from the commander, and photographing and videotaping all of it to broadcast for propaganda pur-poses Â„ in clear violation of interna-tional law. This obviously wasnÂt another Carterera Iranian hostage crisis (it wasnÂt even a hostage crisis), but it was another national humiliation to add to a sour public mood that President Barack Obama doesnÂt get, let alone understand his own role in creating. His State of the Union address was devoted to a pep talk for the country that did more to demonstrate that he is out of touch Â„ an occupational hazard for late-second-term presidents Â„ than that anyone is wrong to feel pessimistic. Yes, the economy has had a long recovery, but it has been slow and weak and, by some measures, hasnÂt been felt in much of the country. Yes, we are the most powerful nation on Earth, but our adversaries, from Vladimir Putin to ISIS to Iran, have been gaining and are eager to demonstrate our toothlessness Â„ in the case of ISIS, with spectacular acts of evil. The presidentÂs version of world events in the State of the Union was particularly wan. He touted the mar-ginal gains against ISIS without coming to grips with the catastrophes that made its rise possible; he boasted of the Iran nuclear deal, with nary a hint that the pact hasnÂt moderated Iranian behav-ior as hoped; and he spoke as though Âpartnering with local forces and lead-ing international effortsÂŽ in Syria is an effective response to that countryÂs hellish meltdown. True to form, in what was supposed to be a visionary speech, President Obama continually took ill-disguised shots at his potential Republican successors, Donald Trump foremost among them. He scolded the 2016 GOP field for its fear, cheap sound bites and pandering. There is all of that, of course Â„ it is a primary campaign, after all Â„ but there also is a deeper disgust with the direc-tion of our country and the failures of its institutions, and a yearning for some-thing better. The president has actively sought AmericaÂs diminishment abroad. For him, this is a shrewd play that avoids costly entanglements and makes us stronger. But there is no doubt that we are less respected and feared around the world. The public feels it, and doesnÂt like it. Many Americans, as a certain presidential candidate puts it, want to win again. They look at the photographs and videos of those American sailors, and it feels like a punch in the gut. The Obama administration looks at them and says to the Iranians, thank you very much. Q Â„ Rich Lowry is editor of the National Review. OPINION rich LOWRYSpecial to Florida Weekly The better angels of our natureAfter anthropologists from Cambridge University in England reported their conclu-sions last week about the remains of roughly 25 human beings they found in 2012 Â„ peo-ple who had spent the last 10,000 years bur-ied in the mud beside Lake Turkana in Kenya Â„ this old world kept spinning Âround. Anthropologists have been finding bodies as ancient as 1.5 million years around that lake for decades. So I might have skipped the story reporting this most recent discovery if not for the troubling question it posed: ÂIs war in our DNA?ÂŽ At Lake Turkana a small band of men, women and children had been brutally destroyed just before the dawn of agricul-ture. About 10 men had been killed with spears or clubs, and several women and children had likely been bound by the hands and feet, then thrown alive into the shallow waters of the lake and left to drown, the scientists surmised. The question about our warlike DNA makes more sense if you know of this com-mon theory in anthropology: that war origi-nated with agriculture about 10,000 to 12,000 years ago. When humans began growing and preserving food, we gave up the nomadic life for farming societies where eating was more certain. Unfortunately, violent conflict became more certain, too, this theory holds. The hunter-gatherers who lived before agri-culture didnÂt have the time or inclination to kill each other Â„ to wage war Â„ on a regular basis. Such a theory may now be eyed skeptically. WeÂve been asking the question for a long time: Are we programmed to strategize and kill each other? And weÂve been answer-ing it based on our intuitive sense of human nature. A New York Times piece on the question in 2003 quoted both Plato, the famous Greek philosopher, and Einstein, who weighed in almost 2,500 years later. They drew their own (similar) conclusions. Plato: ÂOnly the dead have seen the end of war.ÂŽ Albert Einstein: ÂI know not with what weapons World War III will be fought, but World War IV will be fought with sticks and stones.ÂŽ ThatÂs not a pretty thought. But there might be another way to ask the question itself, a way that suggests some other possibilities as well: Is ethical behavior in our DNA? Ethics, from the Greek words Ethikos or Ethos, meaning habit or custom, is the prin-ciple and practice of moral behavior Â„ of rights and wrongs not assigned to any one religion such as Christianity or Judaism or Buddhism or Islam or Naturism. Instead, ethics is a seemingly eternal part of human development, designed to allow us to prog-ress and prosper together. This occurred to me after I learned not only of the discovery of 10,000-year-old remains in Africa, but of several other events in the news that seem at first glance to be unrelated. On a local and provincial scale, I learned that a couple of members of a commission of 15 people in Lee County, Florida Â„ review-ing the countyÂs charter Â„ voted against forming an independent, bipartisan ethics commission to look at the behavior of elect-ed members of local governments. Who would vote or argue against ethics? Never mind that question now. Whether this issue can come before voters in November may ultimately be decid-ed by the countyÂs elected commissioners. In Palm Beach, Broward and Miami-Dade counties, such ethics commissions have had noteworthy success. Together with that local-politics question of ethics is a related one faced by the Supreme Court in 2010, in the case called Citizens United v. Federal Election Com-mission: Should corporations, with their deep pockets, be counted as individuals in election rules and ethics, and therefore be allowed under free-speech protections to ÂbuyÂŽ national, regional or local elections? The court answered ÂYesÂŽ in a 5-4 vote, which critics saw as a war on democra-cy waged by unethical corporations with Âno consciences, no beliefs, no feelings, no thoughts, no desires,ÂŽ in the dissenting words of Justice John Stevens. Whether itÂs programmed into our DNA or itÂs a human practice that can be taught out of us, war may be waged with more than just guns, perhaps; arguably it can be waged with money, too. The bloody wars that took place in the last century and the beginning of this one Â„ the warlike violence that we hear and read about in and out of our own society so frequently Â„ probably strike most of us as behaviors on the rise, rather than the decline. But ethics, together with experience, is a powerful and progressive force. Harvard UniversityÂs Professor Steven Pinker has showed us with solid data what individual acts of violence may obscure Â„ violence ranging from the shores of Lake Turkana 10,000 years ago to Columbine or 9/11 or Sandy Hook in contemporary Ameri-ca: that violence is on the decline, while eth-ics Â„ moral principles that discourage it in any form Â„ is growing in practice. In his 2011 book, ÂThe Better Angels of our Nature: Why Violence Has Declined,ÂŽ Pro-fessor Pinker reveals that Âviolent deaths of all kinds have declined, from around 500 per 100,000 people per year in pre-state societies to around 50 in the Middle Ages, to around six to eight today worldwide, and fewer than one in most of Europe.ÂŽ On average, he shows, Ânon-stateÂŽ societies of once upon a time killed about 15 per-cent of their population in wars, Âwhereas todayÂs states kill a few hundredths of a percentÂŽ in wars.Even in the bloody 20th century, all war-related deaths, not only in combat but from genocide, disease and famine, amounted to about 3 percent of the total population, he reveals.Thus, the bones found around Lake Turkana should give us pause Â„ not only to sorrow at our own dark natures, but to hope with good reason for the triumph of their better angels. Q roger WILLIAMSrwilliams@floridaweekly.com
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A6 NEWS WEEK OF JANUARY 28-FEBRUARY 3, 2016 www.FloridaWeekly.com GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY Co m e O ne, Co m e A ll! Co m e O ne, Co m e A ll S aturday, January 30 t 9 a .m. un til noon Carnival T o the Jupite r Me d ic a l C e n t erjupite rme d. co m/e ve nts | 5 61 26326 28 1210 S. Old Dixi e H w y. | Jupite r, F L 3345 8 Enjo y fu n fo r the whole famil y t Ca rn iva l Ga mes t Mag i c Show t South Fl orida Sci ence Museu m In t erac tiv e Ex hibi t t Bounce House & S l ide t Inflatabl e Obst acle Course t Fac e Pa inti ng & Te mporary T att oos t Bal l oon Scu lp ting t Stil t Walker t Clown & Juggl er t Food & Drin ks t Giveaw a ys t Tour the De George P e di atric Unit In ce l eb rat i on of th e gran d o pen ing of th e BY KIM CAMPBELL THORNTONUniversal UclickHave you ever thought about how many words and phrases we use every day that come straight from the horseÂs mouth? Expressions that are the catÂs meow? You might even say our language has gone to the dogs. Animal-related terms are delightfully descriptive. Some are built upon ani-mal characteristics Â„ eagle-eyed, bird-brained, dog-eared Â„ irrespective of accuracy (birds are actually pretty darn smart). Others come to us from languag-es such as Greek, Latin or Icelandic. Learning about their origins is fascinat-ing. Here are some fun facts about pet phrases and how they came to be. Q ÂAnimal attraction.ÂŽ A reference nowadays to strongly attractive person-al charm, this phrase harks back (itself a phrase used in hunting with hounds) to the 18th century, when Franz Mesmer coined the term Âanimal magnetismÂŽ to describe his theory of an invisible natu-ral force that could play a role in healing and other physical effects. Q Other words describe our affinity for certain animals. An ailurophile is a person who loves cats. It comes from the Greek words Âailouros,ÂŽ mean-ing cat, and Âphilos,ÂŽ meaning loving. While people have been crazy for cats for more than 5,000 years, this term is relatively new, with its first known use in 1914. Dog-lovers have their own distinctive description, also deriving from ancient Greek. They are cynophilists, or cynophiles. Q Collective terms. YouÂre probably familiar with the term ÂlitterÂŽ referring to a group of kittens, but did you know that they can also be called a ÂkindleÂŽ? The word comes from Middle English ÂkindlenÂŽ and means Âto give birth.ÂŽ The first-known use of the phrase occurs in the 15th-century ÂBook of St. AlbansÂŽ as Âa kyndyll of yong Cattis.ÂŽ There are many different collective, or group, names for dogs, most of them related to hunting. These are called Âterms of veneryÂŽ and include Âa mute of hounds,ÂŽ from the Old French Âmeute,ÂŽ meaning ÂpackÂŽ or ÂkennelÂŽ; Âa leash of greyhoundsÂŽ; and Âa couple of spaniels.ÂŽ In modern times, dog-loving wordsmiths have invented their own fanciful col-lective terms for specific breeds, draw-ing on wit and word play: a waddle of Pekingese, a snobbery of salukis, a rumble of Rottweilers, a snap of whip-pets, a grin of Japanese chin, a bounce of beardies, a shiver of Chihuahuas. IÂm partial to a court of Cavaliers, myself. Q ÂHair of the dog.ÂŽ Did your English teacher tell you that humans have hair while dogs and cats have fur? Tech-nically, thereÂs no real difference. ItÂs all made of a protein called keratin. The ground hairs Â„ soft, insulating fur Â„ and the coarser protective guard hairs on pets are considered fur. The hair on your head has a texture thatÂs some-where in between ground and guard hairs, so itÂs not wrong to describe pets as having hair. But why do we call for Âhair of the dogÂŽ the morning after a night on the town? The idea of taking a nip of the same alcoholic libation that gave you a hangover dates at least to the 16th century, when John Heywood wrote in ÂProverbsÂŽ (1546): ÂI pray thee let me and my fellow have a haire of the dog that bit us last night.ÂŽ The concept is related to the even older folk remedy of placing the burnt hair of a dog who had bitten someone on the wound, accord-ing to Christine Ammer in her book ÂItÂs Raining Cats and Dogs.ÂŽ Q ÂChowhound.ÂŽ I think most of us who have dogs understand why this term is applied to enthusiastic eaters. It was also the title of a 1951 Looney Tunes animated short featuring a bull-dog always in search of a meal. He prob-ably would have enjoyed a hush puppy, a fried cornmeal cake supposedly named because it was tossed to noisy hounds with the admonition, ÂHush, puppy!ÂŽ Lucky dogs! Q The phrase Â“sleuth of houndsÂ” comes from the Icelandic word for Â“trail.Â” PET TALES Words with animals Words and phrases about pets and how they entered the language >> Little Mama, a mixed breed, is 9 years old and weighs 14 pounds. She is friendly and calm, and gets along with children and all dogs. SheÂ’s part of the Senior to Senior program; adopters over 55 pay no adoption fee.>> Tucker is 2 years old and has a lot of energy. He loves to play with other cats, but would be best in a home without children.ADOPTION SPECIAL! Name your own adoption fee. The average cost for Peggy Adams to prepare and care for an adoptable animal is $300.To adopt: T he Peggy Adams Animal Rescue League Humane Society of the Palm Beaches, is located at 3100/3200 Military Trail in West Palm Beach. Adoptable pets and other information can be seen at hspb.org. For adoption information call 686-6656. >> Shadow is a neutered male gray tabby, approximately 5 years old. He is very friendly and enjoys interacting with people.>> Rocky is a neutered male tabby, approximate-ly 3 years old. He has a very sweet and mellow personality and likes to cuddle. He gets along well with other cats. To adopt: Adopt A Cat is a free-roaming cat rescue facility located at 1125 Old Dixie Highway, Lake Park. The shelter is open to the public by appointment Â— please call 848-4911, Option 5. For additional information, and photos of other adoptable cats, see our website at adoptacat-foundation.org, or on Facebook, Adopt A Cat Foundation. Pets of the Week
FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF JANUARY 28-FEBRUARY 3, 2016 A7 SPORTS & RACQUET CLUB OPEN HOUSEtvoeczkcovcszÂ–@ 12:00pm Â… 5:00pm Come and personally experience all that PGA National Resort & SpaÂ’s new 33,000 sq. ft., state-of-the-art Sports & Racquet Club has to offer, including a sampling of our classes and activities like Pickle Ball, Pop Tennis, iCycle, Zumba, Pilates and more! SPORTS & RACQUET CLUB 400 Avenue of the Champions Palm Beach Gard ens 561.627.4444 | pgaresort.com YOUÂREINVITED! Â‡&RPSOLPHQWDU\2Q6LWH3HUVRQDO7UDLQLQJ(YDOXDWLRQV Â‡3*$L7UXFN)RRG7UXFNZLOOEHRIIHULQJ$PHULFDQFXLVLQHLWHPV available for purchase Visit www.pgaresort.com/events for full program schedule Sign up for our new Sports & Racquet Club One Month Private Fitn ess Preview offered exclusively for $249 individual and $399 per family This exclusive trial membership entitles guests Sports & Racquet Club access, com plimentary SDUNLQJGDLO\WQHVVDQGZHOOQHVVSURJUDPPLQJPLQXWHWQHVVDVVHVVPHQW along with tennis and pickle ball court time at $10 per ho ur. To RSVP or for more details about programming email: email@example.com or call: 561.273.29 20 Registration open for 15th annual Peggy Adams fundraiser walk SPECIAL TO FLORIDA WEEKLY Peggy Adams Animal Rescue League's 15th Annual Barry Crown Walk for the Animals will be Saturday, March 12, at Downtown at the Gardens, 11701 Lake Vic-toria Gardens Ave., Palm Beach Gardens. The league is calling for participants, and teams to join the cause. This is a ÂpurrfectÂŽ time to sign up for the walk as either an individual or as a group/team, the league said in a prepared statement. Whether you are walking in memory of a beloved four-legged friend, in honor of your pet, or to support the ani-mals in general, every dollar that is raised will make a difference to those animals in need at the league. ÂAs a nonprofit that receives no government funding, the league relies on community support to help us provide services to more than 30,000 dogs, cats, puppies, and kittens every year," said Rich Anderson, CEO and executive director of Peggy Adams Animal Rescue League, in the statement. ÂThe funds raised at our walk allow us to continue to offer these wonderful animals emergency care if needed, spay and neuter services, food, bedding, vaccinations, behavior modifica-tion training, fostering, microchip iden-tification and, most importantly forever homes." The special event includes:Â€ The 1-mile walk around Lake Victoria at Downtown at the Gardens. The walk will begin and end near the Cheese-cake Factory. There will be course sup-port with Aid Stations serving water and entertainment along the route. Â€ Each registrant who raises at least $30 will receive a free T-Shirt and bandana. Â€ The first 750 people to check-in at the event will also receive a surprise incen-tive item. Â€ A free breakfast will be provided by Whole Foods and coffee by Paris in Town, Le Bistro. Â€ A silent auction and raffle with prizes including two round-trip Southwest Air-line Tickets. Â€ A celebrity pet wash.Â€ Awards for the top team fundraiser and runner up. Walkers can register at walkwithpeggy. org. Sponsors so f ar include HillÂs Science Diet, Whole Foods Market, Paris In Town Le Bistro, Scenthound, Searcy Denney Scarola Barnhart and Shipley, SUNNY 107.9, and Very Important Paws. All proceeds benefit Peggy Adams Animal Rescue League. To learn more about the walk and sponsorship opportunities, see walkwithpeggy.org or call 472-8845 or email firstname.lastname@example.org. Q DR. MICHAEL PAPA Chiropractor Clinic Director Get Back in the Game Full Physical Therapy Facility Treat Neck Pain, Back Pain and Sciatica caused by t BULGING/HERNIATED DISCS t DEGENERATIVE DISC DISEASE t FACET SYNDROME t FAILED BACK SURGERYWITHOUT THE USE OF DRUGS, INJECTIONS OR SURGERY AUTO ACCIDENT? D School Ph ysic al, Camp Ph ysical Sports Physic al $20 GIFT CERTIFICATE This certicate applies to consultation and examination and must be presented on the date of the rst visit. This certicate will also cover a prevention evaluation for Medicare recipients The patient and any other person responsible for payment has the right to refuse to pay, cancel payment or be reimbursed for any other service, examination or treatment that is performed as a result of and within 72 hours of responding to the advertisement for the free, discounted fee or reduced fee service, examination or treatment. Expires 02/16/2016. $ 150VALUE COMPLIMENTARY CHIROPRACTICEXAMINATION & CONSULTATION Born and raised in Laramie, WY, Shanele grew up with a grandfather who was a chiropractor and who would regularly work on her and the other family members. Upon completing her BachelorÂs in Human Biology Dr. Lundahl chose to attend the exact school that her grandfather graduated from back in 1949, Logan College of Chiropractic. She graduated Summa Cum Lade with a Doctorate in Chiropractic as well as Summa Cum Lade with a MasterÂs in Sports Science and Rehabilitation She studied a variety of techniques while completing her education, and received her full body certification in Active Release Technique. Shanele enjoys spending time outdoors, reading, playing with her dog and most of all being with family. DR. SHANELE LUNDAHLChiropractor 2632 Indiantown Road 9089 N. Military Trail, Suite 37Jupiter Palm Beach Gardens561.744.7373 561.630.9598 XXX1BQB$IJSPDPNt 20 Years in Jupiter & Palm Beach Gardens! WE ACCEPT MOST INSURANCE PLANS COURTESY PHOTOThe Peggy Adams Animal Rescue LeagueÂ’s 15th Annual Barry Crown Walk for the Ani-mals will attract pups of all breeds.
A8 WEEK OF JANUARY 28-FEBRUARY 3, 2016 FLORIDA WEEKLY Learn more at jupitermed.com/bariatrics or call 561-408-6058. 1210 S. Old Dixie Highway l Jupiter, FL 33458 In 2004, Alicia was diagnosed with GravesÂ disease, an autoimmune disorder that results in an overactive thyroid. She continued to gain weight over the years, feeling unlike herself and trapped in her own body. She had a laparoscopic sleeve gastrectomy performed by Dr. Jefferson Vaughan, medical director of Jupiter Medical CenterÂs Institute for Metabolic & Bariatric Surgery. Alicia no longer needs her medications and is once again able to enjoy her favorite activities.Jupiter Medical Center offers new hope and the highest quality care to those who struggle with healthy weight management. Contact our accredited center today for a comprehensive, personalized program of services and surgical procedures. Alicia lost 107 pounds, but regained her life at Jupiter Medical Center. ÂEvery morning, I wake up full of energy and ready to start my day.ÂŽ Â… Alicia Landosca HamiltonÂ’s Lisette Collection.Engagement rings handcrafted in 18k white gold or platinum. Engagement rings available in round, cushion, and 3-stone, from $5,950. Matching diamond bands, from $1,995. PRINCETON PALM BEACH PALM BEACH GARDENS HAMILTONJEWELERS.COM 215 Worth Avenue, Palm Beach. 561.659.6788 The Gardens Mall, Palm Beach Gardens. 561.775.3600 shop online at hamiltonjewelers.com Ms. Davis moved to Florida 20 years ago, and has become known for her tropical landscapes and seascapes. Born and raised in New York City, Ms. Davis holds a BA from Queens Col-lege and MFA from Indiana University in Bloomington. Upon completing her masterÂs degree, Ms. Davis moved to Pittsburgh, where she truly began to explore the intricacies of panoramic landscape-and the community took notice. The Rooney Corp., owner of the Pitts-burgh Steelers, acquired a large dip-tych that was installed in the ownerÂs box at Three River Stadium; U.S. Rep. Patrick Mur-phy has an original Davis hanging in his office in Washington, D.C. In addition, cites such as South Miami, Jupiter, West Palm Beach, St. Petersburg and Tarpon Springs, have commissioned Ms. Davis to create original poster imag-es representing their area. ÂThe inspiration for my art has always come from the world around me, land-scape being the primary focus of my work now,ÂŽ she said in the statement. ÂI have recently become aware of trying to create a window into nature, bring-ing the outside in. By working on a large scale, I believe it becomes easier for the viewer to visually move inside my paintings, being transported to that space, perceiving the image not through thought but through feeling.ÂŽ The 2016 ArtiGras poster will be available for purchase online at artigras.org or in the ArtiGras Merchandise Booth at the festival. Patrons can visit Ms. Davis in the merchandise booth at ArtiGras, where she will be signing posters for patrons from 2 p.m. to 3 p.m. Feb. 13 and Feb. 15. Presented by Palm Beach Gardens Medical Center and produced by The Northern Palm Beach County Chamber of Commerce, the outdoor arts event showcases a juried exhibition of fine art and crafts along with activities that include live entertainment, artist dem-onstrations, childrenÂs interactive art activities, Youth Art Competition Gal-lery and the opportunity to meet more than 300 artists from around the world. For more information, visit artigras. org or call the Northern Palm Beach County Chamber of Commerce at 746-7111. Q POSTERFrom page 1 COURTESY PHOTOThe 2016 ArtiGras poster by April Davis shows Jupiter Inlet.
Â“THE ART OF DR. SEUSSÂ” HAS ARRIVED AT THE GARDENS MALL! The Gardens Mall has transformed into a world right out o f the pages of a Dr. Seuss book! Step into the world of Sam-I-Am, Sneetches, the Lor ax and friends with an ^qab[bmbhgh_=k'L^nlllZkmphkdlZg]l\neimnk^':]fbllbhg]h^ lgm\hlmZi^ggr' A portion of proceeds from artwork sales will go to the C ultural Council to support \abe]k^glZkmhnmk^Z\abgIZef;^Z\aNLL>GM>KIKBL>L%E'I':EEKB@AMLK>L>KO>=',*)*I@:;hne^oZk]%IZef;^Z\a@Zk]^gl%?E,,-*) THEGARDENSMALL.COM
A10 NEWS WEEK OF JANUARY 28-FEBRUARY 3, 2016 www.FloridaWeekly.com GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLYjunior clinic and executive womenÂs day and military appreciation and After Play concerts and all the action at the kiosks and pavilions. The only liquid we want out there should come in bottles and tumblers. You should hear the stories from last yearÂs tournament. Wet blankets! Blow-hards! You werenÂt satisfied push-ing the whole shebang off-schedule in round two on Friday with showers and lightning; you had to pound the place on Saturday with four inches of rain on winds past 50 mph, a score-board dunked in the lake at 18, a Puma display blown over the grandstands at 17 and into somebodyÂs backyard, water knee-deep on the driving range. Restoring sand in the traps, grounds-keepers found an alligator waiting in one and what looked like body parts: the limbs of mannequins from retailing. One water-logged soul took refuge in a Port-O-Let. Try keeping the clubhouse clean with everybody slogging through. Brooms and squeegees were flying and pumps were droning day and night, groundskeepers battling past 1 and 2 a.m., TV crews and course marshals and shuttle bus drivers and PGA offi-cials and everybody else scrambling to keep equipment and provisions and martinis dry and hopes up. Heroic! As for the ClassicÂs epic finish, on an ever-loving Monday thanks to you, well, that was Padraig Harrington canning long putts on 18 and the first playoff hole and parring the second to edge out the wunderkind from Jupiter, Daniel Berger, who birded two in a row and then hit his drive into (natu-rally) water. Dramatic ending, and you had nothing to do with it. Even with crowds down to 165,200 (from a record 193,052 the previous year) for the first time since the Honda moved to PGA National eight years ago, corporate and individual patrons came through with a record $2,555,000 for the Nicklaus Chil-drenÂs Healthcare Foundation and 43 other local charities, so huff and splash on that! This year, with Mr. Padraig and Mr. Berger back and honchos Rory McIlroy and Rickie Fowler and Bubba Watson and (we hope) Jordan Spieth and most of the rest of the tourÂs best coming, youÂd better behave. Or.... Well, the pro shop and merchandise store stock ponchos and sturdy umbrel-las, and theyÂre not half as sturdy as the staff and volunteers. Players and caddies can take the punishment, too. And we have the grounds and service crews and that water-handling Celebra-tion Bermuda grass on the fairways and rye-overseeded rough of the Champion course to save the day again. Just donÂt make us do it, OK? Dry up!Even though a couple of long-time, well-loved mainstays have moved on, tournament director Ed McEnroe to globe-trotting for IMG International and head of agronomy Lukus Harvey to the storied courses at the Atlanta Athetic Club, you wonÂt catch the Honda with its knickers down. For enforcers, we have fresh talent, the new tournament director from IMG, Andy George, formerly the HondaÂs director of strategic partnerships and of opera-tions, and PGA NationalÂs new director of agronomy, Brad Nelson, up from Doral, and a trove of wizened veterans. Ken Kennerly, head of North American events for IMG Golf, is still run-ning the show as the HondaÂs executive director, and hereÂs what he had to say about last year and this one: ÂLast year was a mess,ÂŽ he says. ÂCredit to Lukas Harvey and his crew out there to 2:30 in the morning or something cleaning out bunkers. Our team was out there until 11:30 or 12 at night doing what we had to do. Outside the ropes was still a mess, but inside the ropes it was almost like nothing was wrong. If we hadnÂt gone to the Celebration Bermuda (grass), we still might be playing the final round. ÂNow the course looks great, cool weather tightens it up. The players say they love the overseed we did, and the new superintendentÂs exceptional. I think weÂre going to have another record year.ÂŽ And he doesnÂt mean on the rain gauge. For tireless ground troops, look no further than Jim Coleman and his tour-nament volunteers. HeÂll lead a posse of nearly 1,600 to handle tickets and help with office work, chauffeur and cater to players, marshal crowds, bran-dish score signs and Shotlink lasers and bird-dog mobile devices, anything else that needs doing. Do your worst; like the grounds and hospitality and office crews, they always come through. ÂLast year, we all worked overnight to have the course ready for the next day,ÂŽ Mr. Coleman says. ÂThere was a lot to do volunteer-wise, and the Mon-day playoff had every hole occupied, had enough volunteers to pull it off and do it. I was so touched by that.ÂŽ We all know the sunÂs waiting, even under clouds. But, then, this winter? Too intense. Listen to Brad NelsonÂs assessment: ÂIn South Florida, itÂs been wet and really warm, and ... turf disease pres-sure has been off the charts, because we havenÂt had that cold spell at all during November or December to knock everything back and put things in check. We were so wet and humid, 8 inches of rain in December, rained 13 out of 31 days. We really had to man-age on the defense. Now itÂs chilly but the sunÂs shining, and the cold knocked back all the pathogens that put such pressure on the plant, and now weÂre just relying on the sunshine to get things moving again.ÂŽ Moving is right. As soon as the Web. com TourÂs Qualifying School finished up on the Champion Dec. 14, the building for this yearÂs Honda started in earnest. ÂThe reality is, much like Doral, these builds just get bigger and bigger,ÂŽ Brad Nelson says. ÂWeb.com finished on Sunday, and the build for this started on Wednesday. Web.com pulling out, TMB Builders coming in. TheyÂve already been here a solid five weeks, and, gosh, theyÂre here another five weeks after the tournament.ÂŽ Ken Kennerly talks about Âgrowing the platform,ÂŽ expanding the Michelob Ultra Terrace at No. 9 green for a con-cert series with bigger names, widen-ing the Goslings Dark & Stormy Bear Trap and the Cobra-Puma Village, add-ing chalets around 18, more cabanas at 14 and a bigger viewing area at 15. The way last year went, maybe they should cover it all in plastic wrap. How much does a dome cost? Time to make amends, weather factotems. If you slide back into bad behav-ior, we will gather our collective will and put in a kharmic call to the local guy who so often saves the day, here and across the country and around the world: Tiger Woods. ÂIn a perfect world,ÂŽ Mr. Kennerly says, Âyou want to have Tiger in play on Sunday, compet-ing all the way to the end.ÂŽ Regardless, weÂll have young guns and cagey veterans and saavy caddies and the luck of the Irish, Padraig Har-rington, back again to put a weather-beating on your kiester. So, dieties of downpours, listen that first morning of the Honda Classic on the ChampionÂs No. 1 to the voice of authority, starter Don Chornak, whoÂs personally fended off everything youÂve thrown at him for 80 years, when he says, ÂGood morning, ladies and gentle-men. Welcome to the first round of the 2016 Honda Classic...ÂŽ and keep things on the sunny side. Capiche? Or from now on, when we get home to the newscasts on our TVs, weÂre skip-ping the weather and going straight to sports. Q HONDAFrom page 1 COURTESY PHOTOSLast yearÂ’s Honda Classic champ, Padraig Harrington, holds up his trophy. Attendance last year was down slightly, but the tournament still raised $2,555,000 for charity. Crowds were down last year because of weather; still 165,200 people came to the Classic. >> WHAT: Honda Classic >> WHEN: PGA Tour Tournament Play, Thursday-Sunday Feb. 25-28, dawn to dusk Miami Dolphins Pro-Am, Monday, Feb. 22, 12:30 p.m.-5 p.m. Practice Rounds, Tuesday, Feb. 23, all day, Junior Clinic 4 p.m. Honda Classic Cares Pro-Am, Wednesday, Feb. 24, all day After-Play Concerts, Michelob Ultra Terrace, Thursday-Saturday, Feb. 25-27, 6 p.m.-9 p.m. Fireworks Spectacular, Friday and Saturday, Feb. 26-27, 7:30 p.m. Of cial player list to be released after 5 p.m. Friday, Feb. 19 >> WHERE: Champion Course, PGA National Resort & Spa, 400 Avenue of Champions, Palm Beach Gardens >> COST: General Admission Grounds, Monday free, Tuesday $20, Wednesday $30, Thursday-Sunday $50. Value packs also available. Purchase online at thehondaclas-sic.com or by phone, 844-846-6328. >> PARKING: General Parking -Dyer Park, 7301 Haverhill Road, West Palm Beach, $10 per day, shuttle buses to PGA National. Ballenisles Parking (limited) -eastbound side of PGA Boulevard east of Florida Turnpike, Palm Beach Gardens, $20 per day, shuttles to PGA National. >> INFO: Full information and updates online at thehondaclassic.com.
GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY www.FloridaWeekly.com WEEK OF JANUARY 28-FEBRUARY 3, 2016 NEWS A11 BY TIM NORRIStnorris@Â” oridaweekly.com When the first golf ball teed off at the Honda Classic finds the fairway or wanders into trouble on the Champion Course at PGA National Spa and Resort in Palm Beach Gardens, many eyes will follow it. Few, Tommy Fazio asserts, will fully appreciate what happens when it lands. Players and onlookers alike encounter illusions of slope and swale, dogleg and distance, and the designerÂs deliberate twists. Even experts can miss how itÂs done. A day walking alongside the fairways at the Honda, he suggests, can offer lasting lessons, and they start at the turbulent intersection of sci-ence and art. Gut, or the grind? Feel or calculation? Art or engineering? The game embraces both, Mr. Fazio says, and maybe the best word for the mix is Âmagic.ÂŽ Nearly anyone can tote and track numbers on a scorecard or scoreboard and follow the basics of play. Drive it on the fairway, put it on the green, make your putt. Hey, birdies beat pars and low score wins! Most spectators, and even many experts, Mr. Fazio contends, have little idea about a courseÂs intricacies, how it really works. ÂThe problem with what I do,ÂŽ he says, Âis that the (course) rat-ers is, as much as they try to pretend they know Âshot valueÂ and these kind of things, they donÂt see the why and how. IÂm doing all of this, because I know itÂs right and I know it makes this a good golf course, but I donÂt get credit, because they donÂt understand.ÂŽ Other designers, he knows, share his pain. That first ball at the Honda, and all that follow, is landing in a spot crafted on a logical grid and in a picturesque landscape to force choices, build drama. On the tournamentÂs fourth and final day, on the ChampionÂs No. 16, a hole that can easily decide the winner, well, pull out your yardage book and picture this: Drive lands on the fairwayÂs lefthand side, just short of a big bunker, 266 yards out. Next shot 175 to the front of the green, half of it over water. Do you go for it? Do you lay up, rely on the pitching wedge to put it close? You still have to hit the shot. Right call, chicken dinner! Wrong call, you lose. The Champion is a course close to the Fazio family: Jack Nicklaus and his com-pany, Nicklaus Design, have reshaped it in recent years, to much praise, but its original designers, in 1981, were Tom Fazio and his uncle, George. Tom Fazio II, known to nearly all as Tommy, son of GeorgeÂs brother Jim Fazio, also an accomplished designer, nephew of Tom, grand-neph-ew of George, grew up in golf design. ÂI just did very single part hands-on as I was growing up,ÂŽ Tommy Fazio says. ÂWhen I was 12 years old, I was out on courses picking up sticks. Then I ran a tractor, then I put in irrigation, then I put in drainage, then I was on the greens construction. So I learned every aspect of every piece of a golf course. ÂWhen I went out on my own, and I was looking at my dad and my uncle and theyÂre on a plane every day in a different state, and I didnÂt want to do that. So I said IÂm just going to be a design-builder. I do very low volume, super-low volume. I do all the projects by hand.ÂŽ Mr. Fazio will hire contrac-tors, when needed, but he does much of the work himself. ÂI have zero employ-ees,ÂŽ he says, Âbecause I wonÂt give any-body my paintbrush. ÂI think I have a really good ability to schedule things and to be able to forecast. This job, this golf course, every piece of everything was com-pletely blown up. We rebuilt this whole thing, grassed it, shaped it, re-did the cart paths, re-did all the tees, re-did all the bunkers, in 45 days.ÂŽ Brad Nelson, head of agronomy at PGA National, paid Mr. Fazio a high compliment: ÂTommy is a Âdozer guy.ÂŽ No matter what he does on paper or computer, everything changes on the ground. The artist revels in nature. He also can shed light on the mystery of a great courseÂs optical illusions and hydra-like challenges. Just now, on a cool day a few weeks before the Honda Classic, he has stepped from a cart onto the second fairway at Tequesta Country Club, short par 4 bending right between water and sand to a kidney-shaped green. The design and details are his. He was brought in four years ago to re-work the original Dick Wilson design, and he, in his words, Âblew it up.ÂŽ Many were happy. Some grumbled. As a man who handled axes rather than golf sticks, Abraham Lincoln, once said, you canÂt please all of the people all of the time. But you can be true to yourself. Now, Mr. Fazio says, look out to the right. ÂThis hole looks pretty docile,ÂŽ he says. ÂIt isnÂt. You can hit it in the middle, you can hit it over the trap, I can go for the green. But if youÂre not going for the green in one, if the pin is to your left left, you can try to hit it over this fairway bunker or right down the middle. If the green is right, you really want to be just short left because of the angle of how it comes in. What looks like a harder shot from a distance can turn out to be easier. ÂIf you look at this shot from this angle, now, even though youÂre hitting over the bunker, you see how the green rises up? The green will accept this shot a lot easier than if IÂm coming over open fairway here. Even if I hit a good drive, IÂm coming onto the narrow part of the green. If I go even a little left, I hit the slope and roll down and off. IÂm in trouble. ÂThereÂs a lot of strategy. I try a sort of Âall-or-nothingÂ type thing. I try to create a strategy and a risk-reward for every single shot out here, every putt, every shot, everything. The basic theory is that IÂm going to give you two options, a bail-out easier option and a risk-reward option. If you take the easier shot in the beginning, youÂre going to get a harder shot. And if you take the harder shot, youÂre going to get an easier shot. And it even continues with the putting. The guys who play this, this membership, I guarantee you if I explain this to them, theyÂll say, ÂOh, geez, I never thought of that.ÂÂŽ The science of golf and its courses, he knows, is crawling all over us: Swing speeds, clubface angles, com-posit materials, sweet spots, new ball covers and cores, laser range-finders and shot-trackers, instant updates on electronic scoreboards, video streaming to laptops and hand-helds and watches, hybrid turf, artificial sand, computer-assisted design, precise distances and numbers, numbers, numbers. From that vantage, golf can seem programmed. A vast industry, hawking a universe of products and approaches, celebrates the logical view. The art of the game Â„ thatÂs a whole different, much stealthier animal. Play-ers and caddies, designers, too, might call it gut instinct, intuition, native talent. Some might call it magic. Most boil it down to Âfeel.ÂŽ Some of the best players, starting with Bobby Jones and on to Jack Nick-laus and Vijay Singh and, lately and most sensationally Jordan Spieth, might practice precision. Arnold Palmer, Lee Trevino, Phil Mickelson, Bubba Watson can seem more artistic. For all, a feel for the game is hard-earned, through hours and years of play and practice. They still want consistency, and luck, and grace under pressure. Designers work to challenge and, at times, to fool them all. A phrase by painters might apply: trompe lÂoeil. Fool the eye. They want to fool the machines, too. Sure, he relies not just on bulldozers and backhoes but on spread sheets and CAD (computer-assisted design). He loves the geometry of a perfectly cut tee-box. He also enjoys the feel of turf and wind and the spread of shadows and look of sun off the water. Here on the ninth hole at Tequesta, Mr. Fazio steps into pure white sand. ÂThis bunker is here because you play off of that tree over there,ÂŽ he says. ÂYou canÂt go right of the tree because itÂs too long, even for the pros, and itÂs too hard of a carry. If you look at this ridge, it kind of feeds your ball so that if you hit it off this line, even a really good player, hit it over this tree with a draw, youÂll hit a contour on the green and it feeds it into this bunker. IÂm trying to make you hit it just to the right of this spot right here. ItÂll release. If you donÂt, you have to play farther left. You canÂt cheat on the corner.ÂŽ In the most crucial landing spots, he says, an inch or two can make all the dif-ference between success and disaster. If you know where, and how, to look out at the Honda, he says, that tiny distance can be electric. Q Golf course design combines art, engineering COURTESY PHOTOSThe scrub at Tequesta Country Club, designed by Tom Fazio II, known as Tommy.The second hole at Tequesta Country Club. The seventh hole at Tequesta Country Club.FAZIO
A12 NEWS WEEK OF JANUARY 28-FEBRUARY 3, 2016 www.FloridaWeekly.com GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY PALM BEACH SOCIETY Hospice Foundation of Palm Beach hosts Â‘Hospice Evening 2016Â’ at the Flagler MuseumCAPEHART PHOTOGRAPHY Fred Alger and Gale AlgerMartin Gruss and Audrey Gruss Charles Johnson and Ann Johnson Jerry Seay and Pauline Pitt Charles Schumacher and Amanda Schumacher Mark Helliar, Susan Lloyd and Jason Laskey Desmond Healthwood and Ann Healthwood Peter Copping, Mark Cook, Carol Baxter and Boaz MazorTom Wells, Kathy Wells, Lore Dodge and Phil LaTreille Sam Hunt and Vicky HuntÂLikeÂŽ us on Facebook.com /FloridaWeeklyPalm Beach to see more photos. We take more society and networking photos at area event s than we can Â“ t in the newspaper. So, if you think we missed you or one of your friends, go to www.Â” oridaweekly.com and view the photo albums from the many events we cover.
GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY www.FloridaWeekly.com WEEK OF JANUARY 28-FEBRUARY 3, 2016 NEWS A13 Learn more at jupitermed.com/lung $99 Could Save Your Life If youÂre a current or former smoker, or have a family history of lung cancer, low-dose CT lung screening at Jupiter Medical Center could help save your life. Some insurance plans now cover the cost. Our health navigator can help you understand your risk and your coverage. If you do not have coverage for screening, Jupiter Medical Center offers a self-pay price of $99.Please call 561-263-4437 to schedule your appointment today.1240 S. Old Dixie Hwy. l Jupiter, FL 33458Lung cancer is the leading cause of cancer death, with approximately 90% of cases related to the use of tobacco. This puts smokers at the highest risk. Fortunately, more than 80% of lung cancers can be beaten if detected early using a CT screening. Choose a screening center thatÂs accredited and backed by a comprehensive thoracic and lung program. 5 Minutes The time it takes to smoke a cigarette. 15 Minutes The time it takes to get a CT scan that could save your life. NETWORKINGCommittee kickoff for John Hopkins MedicineÂ’s Â‘A WomanÂ’s JourneyÂ’CAPEHART PHOTOGRAPHY Mary Freitas and Erin McGould Judy Wyman and Debra Vasilopoulos Susan Telesco and Betsy MeanyLaurie Kopp, Betsy Meany and Nancy MaioSharada Shankar-Alducin and Nancy Maio Cecil Cooper and Janice Snyder Kathleen Bleznak and Rosemary BronsteinÂLikeÂŽ us on Facebook.com /FloridaWeeklyPalm Beach to see more photos. We take more society and networking photos at area event s than we can Â“ t in the newspaper. So, if you think we missed you or one of your friends, go to www.Â” oridaweekly.com and view the photo albums from the many events we cover. Life is short. Go shopping. Make sure you ÂLikeÂŽ the PGA Commons Facebook page! Post pictures of yourself at PGA Commons and use the hashtag #PGACommons for a chance to win monthly prizes! pgacommons.com
A14 NEWS WEEK OF JANUARY 28-FEBRUARY 3, 2016 www.FloridaWeekly.com GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY t'MVTIPUTt%JHJUBM9SBZTt&,(Tt-BCTFSWJDFT Â“LikeÂ” us on Facebook.com /FloridaWeeklyPalm Beach to see more photos. We take more society and networking photos at area events than we can t in the ne PALM BEACH Sunday polo at the International Polo Club Palm Beach, Kristen Braden, Agustin Mauhum and Jennifer Williams Bryan Pensirikul and Krystina Tongson Vanilla Ice and John WashDiandra Parchment and Kenia De FreitasErnest Reese Jordan Binder and Lorelle Kahn Change Your Smile, Change Your Life Complete Care in One State-of-the-Art FacilityÂ‡ Convenie QW3DOP%HDFK*DUGHQV/RFDWLRQ Â‡ ,PSODQWDQG&RVPHWLF'HQWLVWU\ Â‡ *HQHUDODQG5HVWRUDWLYH'HQWLVWU\ Â‡ )XOO\(TXLSSHGZLWKWKH/DWHVW7HFKQRORJ\ Â‡ '&76FDQVDQG'LJLWDO;UD\V Â‡ ,9DQG2UDO6HGDWLRQ&HUWLILHG Â‡ 7HHWK1H[W'D\ Â‡ =LUFRQLD,PSODQW%ULGJH PGA dentistry.com 7KHSDWLHQWDQGDQ\RWKHUSHUVRQUHVSRQVLEOHIRUSD\PHQ WKDVDULJKWWRUHIXVHWRSD\FDQFHOSD\PHQWRUEH UHLPEXUVHGIRUDQ\RWKHUVHUYLFHH[DPLQDWLRQRUWUHDWPHQ WWKDWLVSHUIRUPHGDVDUHVXOWRIDQGZLWKLQKRXUV RIUHVSRQGLQJWRWKHDGYHUWLVHPHQWIRUWKHIUHHGLVFR XQWHGIHHRUUHGXFHGIHHVHUYLFHH[DPLQDWLRQRUWUHDW PHQW&RPSUHKHQVLYH([DPLQDWLRQ')XOO0RXWK'LJLW DO;UD\' Sandy Before Sandy After Â“ Dr. Ajmo changed my whole look and gave me years back. ItÂ’s one of the best things IÂ’ve done for me personally!Â” Â– Sandy Dr. Jay Ajmo, D.D.S., DABOI LVRQHRI6RXWK)ORULGDVOHDGLQJ GHQWLVWVWUHDWLQJSDWLHQWVZLWKWKHKLJKHVWOHYHO RIFDUHVLQFH 1RWRQO\LVKHDQDFFRPSOLVKHGFRVPHWLFDQGUHVWRUDWLYHGHQWLVW 'U$MPRLVRQHRIRQO\GHQWLVWVZRUOGZLGHWRKRO GD'LSORPDWH &HUWLILFDWLRQZLWKWKH$PHULFDQ%RDUGRI2UDO,PSODQWRO RJ\ 'U$MPRLVDOVRRQHRIWKHYHU\IHZFRVPHWLFGHQWLVWVFHUWLILH GLQ,9VHGDWLRQVR\RXFDQEHVXUH WRUHFHLYHWKHFDUH\RXQHHGZLWKRXWWKHVWUHVVDQG GLVFRPIRUW)RUWKHEHVWLQDGYDQFHG GHQWLVWU\OHW'U$MPRNHHS\RXVPLOLQJIRUDOLIHWLP H Trust your smile to an expert. For your Complimentary Consultation, call 561-627-8666. ,QFOXGHV1R&KDUJH)XOO0RXWK;UD\)DLUZD\'ULYH6XLWH | 3DOP%HDFK*DUGHQV)/
GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY www.FloridaWeekly.com WEEK OF JANUARY 28-FEBRUARY 3, 2016 NEWS A15 Learn more at jupitermedurgentcare.com or call 561-263-7010. Jupiter Medical Center is dedicated to providing you and your family with affordable, quality medical care. The professional staff at our Urgent Care centers will see you without an appointment in just a few minutes Â– and most insurance plans are accepted!Just walk in. No appointment necessary. Choose Urgent Care...from the hospital you trust!In addition to treating minor emergencies and illnesses, we offer: t'MVTIPUTt%JHJUBM9SBZTt&,(Tt-BCTFSWJDFTHours: Mon. Â– Sat., 8 a.m. Â– 8 p.m.; Sun., 9 a.m. Â– 5 p.m. Jupiter: 1335 W. Indiantown Road, Jupiter Next to Harmony Animal HospitalTwo convenient locations: Abacoa: 5430 Military Trail, Suite 64, Jupiter Next to McDonaldÂ’s in the Abacoa Shopping Center t in the newspaper. So, if you think we missed you or one of your friends, go to www. oridaweekly.com and view the photo albums from the many events we cover. EACH SOCIETY tional Polo Club Palm Beach, Wellington Amanda Atwater and Amanda Suraci Trish Bender, Charles Bender and Lauren Bender Jordan Binder and Lorelle KahnHeather FitzenhagenKimi Chapman and Linsey WaltersSally Sevareid and Mo FosterLILA PHOTOS Â‡ QW3DOP%HDFK*DUGHQV/RFDWLRQ Â‡ ,PSODQWDQG&RVPHWLF'HQWLVWU\ Â‡ *HQHUDODQG5HVWRUDWLYH'HQWLVWU\ Â‡ )XOO\(TXLSSHGZLWKWKH/DWHVW7HFKQRORJ\ Â‡ '&76FDQVDQG'LJLWDO;UD\V Â‡ ,9DQG2UDO6HGDWLRQ&HUWLILHG Â‡ 7HHWK1H[W'D\ Â‡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
A16 NEWS WEEK OF JANUARY 28-FEBRUARY 3, 2016 www.FloridaWeekly.com GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY NETWORKINGThe Yale Club and Clicking In host Â‘A Conversation with Jeff GreeneÂ’ANDY SPILOS / FLORIDA WEEKLY JB Berkow and Bonnie Roseman Ruth Silberstein and Ron Silberstein Fred Watts, Karen Albert, Lani Click and David ClickWilliam Buckley, Vickie Miller, Mark Anderson and George Hebert David Click and Soren Hastrup Misty Gray and Aleida Harbeck Beju and Michael Mett Anton Seiss, Sheila Schwartz and Laraine SaccoLani Click and Michelle Noga Jeff Greene Lisa Huertas, Dana Klein and Lani ClickJeff Ross and Max SkalatskyÂLikeÂŽ us on Facebook.com /FloridaWeeklyPalm Beach to see more photos. We take more society and networking photos at area event s than we can Â“ t in the newspaper. So, if you think we missed you or one of your friends, go to www.Â” oridaweekly.com and view the photo albums from the many events we cover.
FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF JANUARY 28-FEBRUARY 3, 2016 A17 Polo Every Sunday Â… January 3-April 24, 2016 Brunch at 2 p.m. at The Pavilion Polo Match at 3 p.m. THE SPORT OF Palm Beach3667 120th Avenue South | Wellington, Florida 33414 For ticket options or brunch reservations, please visit:InternationalPoloClub.com Pho Pho Pho P Pho P P Pho Pho Pho Pho Pho Pho Pho Pho h Pho Pho Ph h Pho Pho Pho Pho Pho Ph Pho Pho P Pho Pho Pho Ph Pho Pho ho P P Pho Pho h P P P Pho h Pho P P P P Pho Pho o ho Ph o ho h o Pho P o h Pho h to to to to to to to t to to to to to o to to to to to t t to to t to to o to o to to to t to to t to o t to to t t o o o by by by by by by y y by by by by by by by y by by by by by b by by by by by by by by by b b by y b by by by y by by by by y by y y y y y b b y b b LIL LIL LIL LIL LIL LIL LIL LIL LIL LIL LIL L LIL LIL LIL LIL LIL IL L LIL LIL LIL LIL LIL LIL L LIL L L LIL LIL LIL L L LIL LI L L L I L L L LIL LIL L LIL L IL L IL L L IL L L A P A A P A P A P A P AP A P A P AP A P A P A P AP AP A P A P AP AP A P A P A P A AP A P AP A P AP AP AP A P AP A AP A P A P AP AP A A A P P P P A A A P A P A A P A HOT HOT HOT HOT HOT HOT HOT HOT HOT HOT HOT HOT HOT HOT HOT HOT T HOT HOT HOT HOT HOT HOT HOT HOT HOT HOT HOT T HOT H OT HOT HOT OT T HOT H OT HOT HOT H H H HOT HOT H O O HOT HOT O HOT O HO O O O H H H H O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O Were you 100% SatisÂ“ ed with the way your vehicle made it to Florida? Get 100% satisfaction on the way backÂƒ guaranteed. DonÂt be disappointed again. Foy your trip back north, go The American Way! 1 prices: what we say is what you pay! 1 pickup of your vehicle on your schedule. The snowbirdÂs favorite since 1980 1-800-800-2580 1 www.shipcar.com RESERVE EARLY AND SAVE A+ Storage Wars has designs on benefiting Goodwill SPECIAL TO FLORIDA WEEKLY You never know what treasure youÂll find in a storage locker. And that is the premise of Storage Wars, Gulfstream Goodwill IndustriesÂ signature annual fundraiser. With Storage Wars, set for Feb. 11 at Elite Stor in West Palm Beach, design-ers transform storage bays into chic spaces using items found at Goodwill store that are then auctioned off to the highest bidder. The event is designed to raise awareness of Gulfstream GoodwillÂs mission, as well as to raise money to support the nonprofit organizationÂs more than two dozen health, human and social services programs. In addition to the rooms that will be up for bid, the ÂGoodwill Pop-Up ShopÂŽ will be on location selling jewel-ry, accessories and designer collectibles. Local designers participat-ing in this yearÂs event are Tri-sha Estabrook (Bandon Blue Designs), Jack Fhillips (Jack Fhillips Interior Design), Francisco Rios (Gulfstream Goodwill Industries), Pamela Tatti (independent designer) and Rene Webley (RAW Design & Consulting LLC). The presenting sponsor of this yearÂs event is Elite Stor. The event committee includes Stewart Auville, Trisha Estabrook, Jack Fhillips, Jackie Hall, Bettye Perrine, Fran-cisco Rios, Scott Simmons, Pamela Tatti and Rene Webley. Storage Wars is 6 p.m.-9 p.m. Feb. 11 at Elite Stor, 1016 Clare Ave., beween Okeechobee Boulevard and Belvedere Road, West Palm Beach. General admission tickets are on sale for $25 in advance or $35 at the door. General admis-sion ticket price includes two beverages and Âlite bitesÂŽ from area restaurants. VIP tickets are on sale now for $50 or $65 at the door. VIP ticket price includes exclusive access to the preview party, Âlite bitesÂŽ from area restaurants, and wine and beer. Tickets may be purchased online at gulfstreamgoodwill.org/events or through Julie Katzenberg at 848-7200, Ext. 3248, or email@example.com. Q
A18 NEWS WEEK OF JANUARY 28-FEBRUARY 3, 2016 www.FloridaWeekly.com GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY HEALTHY LIVING Study: Eating healthier fats could reduce heart disease deaths THE AMERICAN HEART ASSOCIATION New research in the Journal of the American Heart Association says eating healthier fats could save more than a million people around the world from dying from heart disease every year, and the types of diet changes needed differ greatly between countries. While policymakers worldwide focus on reducing saturated fats, the AHA has found there would be a much bigger impact on heart disease deaths if the pri-ority were to increase the consumption of polyunsaturated fats as a replacement for saturated fats and refined carbohy-drates as well as to reduce trans fats, said Dr. Dariush Mozaffarian, senior study author and dean of the Tufts Friedman School of Nutrition Science & Policy in Boston. Refined carbohydrates are found in sugary foods or beverages and are gen-erally high in rapidly digested starch or sugar and low in nutrition. Dr. Mozaffarian said the study provides, for the first time, a rigorous com-parison of global heart disease burdens estimated to be attributable to insuf-ficient intake of polyunsaturated fats versus higher intake to saturated fats. Polyunsaturated fats can help reduce bad cholesterol levels in the blood and therefore can lower the risk of heart disease and stroke. Oils rich in polyun-saturated fats also provide essential fats the body needs, such as some long chain fatty acids. Foods that contain polyun-saturated fats include soybean, corn and sunflower oils; fatty fish such as salmon, mackerel, herring and trout; tofu; nuts; and seeds. To estimate the number of annual deaths related to various patterns of fat consumption, researchers used diet and food availability information from 186 countries along with research from previous longitudinal studies (studies of people over long periods of time) on how eating specific fats influences heart disease risk. Using 2010 data, they esti-mate worldwide: Q 711,800 heart disease deaths worldwide were estimated to be due to eating too little healthy omega-6 polyunsatu-rated fats, such as healthy vegetable oils, as a replacement for both saturated fats and refined carbohydrates. That accounted for 10.3 percent of total global heart disease deaths. In comparison, only about one-third of this (250,900 heart disease deaths) resulted from excess consumption of saturated fats instead of healthier vegetable oils. The authors suggest that the difference is due to the additional benefits of increas-ing omega-6 polyunsaturated fats as a replacement for carbohydrates. Q In addition, 537,200 deaths (7.7 percent of global heart disease deaths) resulted from excess consumption of trans fats such as those in processed, baked and fried goods as well as cook-ing fats used in certain countries. Comparing 1990 to 2010, the investigators found that the proportion of heart disease deaths due to insufficient omega-6 polyunsaturated fat declined 9 percent and that due to high saturated fats declined by 21 percent. In contrast, deaths due to high consumption of trans fats rose 4 percent. People think of trans fats as being only a Ârich countryÂŽ problem because of packaged and fast-food products, Dr. Mozaffarian said. But in middleand low-income nations such as India and in the Middle East, there is wide use of inexpensive, partially hydrogenated cooking fats in the home and by street vendors, he added. ÂBecause of strong policies, trans fat-related deaths are going down in Western nations (although still remain-ing important in the United States and Canada),ÂŽ he said, Âwhile in many lowand middle-income countries, trans fat-related deaths appear to be going up, making this a global problem.ÂŽ In the study, nations in the former Soviet Union, particularly Ukraine, had the highest rates of heart-disease deaths related to low consumption of heart-protective omega-6 polyunsaturated fat. Tropical nations such as Kiribati, the Solomon Islands, the Philippines and Malaysia, had the highest rates of heart-disease deaths related to excess satu-rated fat consumption. ÂWe should be a cautious in interpreting the results for saturated fat from tropical nations that consume lots of palm oil,ÂŽ Dr. Mozaffarian said. ÂOur model assumes that the saturated fats in palm oil have the same heart-disease risk as animal fats. Many of the blood cholesterol effects are similar, but long-term studies have not specifically looked at the heart disease risk of tropical oils.ÂŽ The recent findings should be of great interest to both the public and policy makers around the world and should help countries set nutrition priorities to combat the global epidemic of heart disease, he concluded. The research was undertaken as part of the 2010 Global Burden of Diseases, Injuries and Risk Factors Study, which is supported in part by the Bill and Melin-da Gates Foundation and by the Nation-al Heart, Lung and Blood Institute of the National Institutes of Health. Q The kids are all rightAt Jupiter Medical Center, we are committed to providing the highest quality of care to all our patients Â„ from infants to seniors and everyone in between. Whether it involves strategi-cally investing in state-of-the-art tech-nology, to partnerships with some of the nationÂs leading medical centers, to working with the areaÂs most committed physicians, we deliver the kind of high-quality medical care that our community deserves Â„ right in their own backyard. And now, with the new De George Pedi-atric Unit opening in February at Jupiter Medical Center, we are able to provide the most vulnerable members of our community Â„ our kids Â„ with world-class comprehensive medical treatment. A key component of our strategy to increase the breadth and depth of high-quality cost-effective medical services that we provide to Palm Beach County is our comprehensive partnerships with the best hospitals in the country. For example, last year we enhanced our ability to provide unparalleled compre-hensive care to local cardiac patients by joining forces with Mount Sinai Heart New York Â„ one of the leading cardiac care centers in the world. Our work in the area of pediatrics is no exception. The new De George Pedi-atric Unit represents the continuation of Jupiter Medical CenterÂs dynamic partnership with the finest pediatric hospital in South Florida, Nicklaus Chil-drenÂs Hospital, part of Miami Chil-drenÂs Health System. At the De George Pediatric Unit, patients benefit from the collaboration of local pediatricians, the Medical Center and Nicklaus Chil-drenÂs Hospital, which worked together to implement the highest quality clinical protocols. The new De George Pediatric Unit was made possible by an extraordinary partnership gift from the Lawrence J. and Florence A. De George Charitable Trust and the Nicklaus ChildrenÂs Health Care Foundation. This kind of support has allowed us to produce a pediatric unit that offers cutting-edge technology in an environment that has been designed with kids and their families in mind. The De George Pediatric Unit features 12 inpatient pediatric rooms deco-rated to provide comfort and warmth to children and their families during what can be a stressful time. Patients and their siblings can also enjoy a chil-drenÂs playroom as well as a resting area called the ÂBearÂs Den,ÂŽ a name inspired by Jack Nicklaus, widely known as the ÂGolden Bear.ÂŽ One of our top priorities is making our patients and their families feel as comfortable as possible during their stay. For patients requiring surgery, the unit is uniquely equipped with two state-of-the-art pediatric surgical suites, allowing our doctors to perform inpa-tient and same-day surgical procedures. A child life specialist also is on-site to help children cope with the stress of their hospital stay. The De George Pediatric Unit will also offer a host of pediatric therapeutic services like physical and occupational therapy, employing the latest equipment and technology. At Jupiter Medical Center, we want to ensure that we are responsive to the needs and desires of the community. For years, outstanding local pediatricians have long been caring for our commu-nityÂs children, but have lacked the 24/7 resources of hospital-based inpatient care in our community. We are committed to an ongoing partnership with Nicklaus ChildrenÂs Hospital as we continue to thoughtfully and incrementally build our portfolio of pediatric services. In addition to our two designated pediatric ER physicians who are in place in Jupiter Medical CenterÂs ER during peak times, we currently offer Telehealth technology in our Emergency Department, which allows our physi-cians to interact with Nicklaus Chil-drenÂs Hospital physicians remotely on complex cases. This gives them the abil-ity to consult on patient care, colleague-to-colleague, in real time. Physicians in Miami can review images, lab results and vital assessment information, while discussing the patientÂs diagnosis and treatment plan. In addition, also as part of the collaboration, we currently offer pediatric MRI services. At Jupiter Medical Center, we are passionate about delivering world-class health care to every member of this community. As a father and neighbor, I am dedicated to ensuring that our children have the resources they need to thrive. Thanks to the new De George Pediatric Unit at Jupiter Medical Center, weÂve got that covered now. To learn more about the De George Pediatric Unit and services at Jupiter Medical Center, see jupitermed.com/pediatrics or call 263-3480. Q john COURISCEO, Jupiter Medical Center
FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF JANUARY 28-FEBRUARY 3, 2016 A19 THEBARBER SHOPLOCATED IN SIERRA SQUARE PLAZA 9720 W. INDIANTOWN RD. C5 JUPITER, FL 33478561-747-8185WWW.JUPITERBARBERSHOP.COMGENTLEMANÂS HAIR CUTSHOT SHAVESFLAT TOPS FADESWALK-INS WELCOMED $2 OFF HAIRCUTSWITH THIS COUPON. NEW CLIENTS ONLY 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 todayÂs market. The fact of the matter is that nearly three quarters of homesellers donÂt 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 ÂThe 9 Step Sys-tem to Get Your Home Sold Fast and For Top DollarÂŽ. 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 contrac t. Copyright 2016 Why 3/4 of home sellers donÂt get the price they want for their homeAdvertorial AVOID PAYING UNNECESSARY TAXES & PENALTIES! Appointments Accepted | Walk-Ins Welcome www.jdtaxresolutions.com | firstname.lastname@example.org | 855.271.6744 Jeinny Greenwald and Diana Velasquez 601 Heritage Dr., Suite 121, Jupiter, FL 33458 GET YOUR LIFE BACK. CALL US NOW! qD!.+1* D*+)!D4D!.2%!/qD1/%*!//!/DHD* %2% 1(/ qD+(!D.+,.%!0+./qDD*!./$%,/qD+.,+.0%+*/ qDD!,.!/!*00%+*qD5.+((D!.2%!/qD++''!!,%*#D)((D1/%*!// Actress Loretta Swit to be honored at 59th International Red Cross Ball SPECIAL TO FLORIDA WEEKLY Screen actress Loretta Swit will be honored for her humanitar-ian efforts at the 59th International Red Cross Ball on Saturday, Feb. 6, at The Mar-A-Lago Club. Guests attending the ball will meet ambassa-dors, foreign dip-lomats and international philanthropists, as w ell as AmericaÂs iconic television nurse. As the quick-witted nurse Major Margaret ÂHot LipsÂŽ Houlihan on televisionÂs most honored series, ÂM*A*S*H,ÂŽ Ms. Swit captured the imagination of genera-tions of television viewers. She has been honored with such recognition as the PeopleÂs Choice Award, The Genie Award, The Silver Satellite Award, The Jean Gold-en Halo Award, the Pacific Broadcasters Award and two Emmy Awards. Known for her ceaseless humanitarian efforts, Ms. Swit is a tireless advocate for those in need. The 59th International Red Cross Ball will celebrate the history of American Red Cross nursing. For more than a cen-tury, Red Cross nurses have brought care and comfort to people in need, starting with Clara Barton, founder of the Ameri-can Red Cross, when she risked her life to bring supplies and support to soldiers in the field during the Civil War. Whether directing disaster health services, checking a client's blood pressure during Hurricane Isaac in Picayune, Mis-sissippi, in 2012, or teaching a young mother how to safely bathe her baby in Appalachia in 1914, nurses have been leaders in delivering care through the American Red Cross for generations, the organization said in a prepared statement. ÂI am humbled to be the honoree for the 59th International Red Cross Ball,ÂŽ Ms. Swit said in the statement. ÂI believe good actions promote better actions and that is how we change the world. With the ball celebrating the history of Red Cross nursing, I hope it can encourage AmericaÂs youth to enter into a career that will help change someoneÂs life.ÂŽ The 2016 chairman is Jeanne Pidot. Co-Chairs include Veronica Atkins, Paula Butler, Herm de Wyman Miro, Molly Downing, Mei Sze Greene, Suzanne L. Niedland, Bjaye Pilotte and Suzanne Tom-sich. The chairman of the American Red Cross is Honorable Bonnie McElveen-Hunter and chief of protocol for the Ball will be Ambassador Stuart Bernstein. The opulent evening will pay homage to the spirit of American volunteerism with special vignettes featuring iconic American Red Cross nurses as guests dance the night away to the fabulous Sultans of Swing as well as a special per-formance by talented sister act Gracie and Lacy. Founded in 1957 by Marjorie Merriweather Post, the annual ball raises signif-icant funds in support of the vital mission of one of the nationÂs premier humanitar-ian organizations. The American Red Cross South Florida Region has more than 3,500 volun-teers who serve nearly 8 million people across FloridaÂs southernmost counties. Throughout the South Florida region, every 20 hours on average, Red Cross volunteers answer the call and respond to provide relief to individuals and fami-lies whose lives have been turned upside down by a devastating home fire, flood or other disaster. Tickets to the ball start at $1,000. For more information, contact Jennifer Whitaker at 650-9105 or Jennifer.Whitaemail@example.com. Q Adele tickets to be auctioned at Feb. 6 Hanley benefit picnic SPECIAL TO FLORIDA WEEKLY The 21st Annual Hanley Center Foundation Family Picnic will be held Saturday, Feb. 6, at the International Polo Club from noon to 2:30 p.m. Auction items include tickets to the sold-out Adele concert in Miami. Money raised from the benefit is earmarked for prevention programming in Florida schools. ÂWe know prevention programing works,ÂŽ said Kae Jonsons, Hanley Center Foundation CEO. ÂIt is incredibly impor-tant that parents and caregivers recognize their role in those efforts. Our program-ming is designed to reach the entire fam-ily Â„ from kids to caregivers Â„ and that is why our benefit puts so much focus on families having fun. We are so grateful to our chairs, committee members and spon-sors for their efforts to ensure an incredible event, one with over-the-top activities and coveted silent auction items Â„ including a silent auction just for kids.ÂŽ Aside from the Adele package, which also includes dinner at Wynwood Kitchen, other items include ÂSheriff for a Day,ÂŽ a unique and private opportunity to explore the Palm Beach County SheriffÂs Office; high-end jewelry from Tracy Sherman; a two-night stay at the new Margaritaville Resort; a one-week stay at a North Carolina vacation home; catered cocktails and appe-tizers from Bill Hanson Catering; a paddle-board from Sunrise Paddle; and more. Activities will include hamster balls, a velcro wall, an inflatable obstacle course, and more. In addition, kids and families can also interact with the SheriffÂs deputies who always steal the show Â„ the specially trained horses of the Palm Beach County SheriffÂs Mounted Unit. Hanley Center Foundation recently expanded its prevention education to include programming in 14 counties, including several schools in Palm Beach County, and prevention funding will serve more than 120,000 students over the next three years. Tickets are $220 for adults (18 and over), $50 per child (4-17 years of age) and children 3 and under are free. For more, see hanleycenterfoundation.org or call 841-1166. Q Juliet Basore enjoyed a face painting at last yearÂ’s Hanley Foundation picnic. SWIT
For a Limited Time Get Many Cash Back Incentives Juno Beach Branch 14051 US Highway One, Juno Beach, FL 33408 (561) 630-4521Member FDICEQUAL HOUSINGLENDER RYour Home Town Bank TRUSTCOBANKwww.TrustcoBank.com Please Note: We reserve the right to alter or withdraw these products or certain features there of without prior notification. Start the New Year off right! Switch your Checking Account to Trustco Bank! BUSINESS FLORIDA WEEKLY PALM BEACH COUNTY COMMERCE A20 SECTION WEEK OF JANUARY 28-FEBRUARY 3, 2016 Paradise Chic Boutique & Coffee Bar has opened on Singer Island, offer-ing beach-inspired gifts, jewelry, resort wear, specialty coffees and ice cream. The shop features contemporary, com-fortable resort wear, including design-ers such as Gretchen Scott, Katherine Way, Mud Pie, Palm Beach Girl, and Barbara Gerwit. The boutique offers a variety of fashionable jewelry and accessories, as well as gifts that reflect the seaside locale. The owners are John Arias and Lisette Arias, previous residents of Singer Island. Lisette Arias is also a sales executive for Florida Weekly. Mr. Arias, a skilled barista, said, ÂWe offer the best imported beans available. In the short time weÂve been open weÂve already gained regular loyal customers. That was our hope Â„ to be a shop local residents and visitors can count on to start their day Â„ or just drop in Â„ for an excellent cup of coffee.ÂŽ Specialties include espresso, cappuccino, lattes, specialty brews, cold brews on tap and frozen coffee drinks. Paradise Chic also serves milkshakes and hand-dipped ice cream. Mrs. Arias has always had a love for clothes and jewelry, and dreamed of owning a boutique since she was young, she said. She has worked in outside sales for major corporations after graduating with a degree in Inter-national Business from FAU. She now does the merchandising for the store. The couple combined their passions and started their business last summer. Lisette AriasÂ mother is painter Dame Mignon Rosher Gard-ner, whose father was renowned portrait artist Frederick Roscher. Ms. Gardner has painted a large number of Palm BeachÂs own ÂroyaltyÂŽ Â„ and their pets. Born and raised in Palm Beach, she later had a gallery/studio in town. The shop sells hand-painted wine glasses, vases and beachscapes painted by Ms. Gardner. ÂOur goal is to offer the residents of Singer Island a delicious unforget-table cup of coffee or tea, and a quaint friendly place to shop for something special for themselves, a friend or loved one. We love meeting new cus-tomers. Many are already like family,ÂŽ said Mrs. Arias. Since Singer Island beaches are important nesting sites for so many sea turtles the bou-tique has a bit of a theme of gifts representing them, Mrs. Arias said. Just a few of the sea turtle offerings are jewelry pieces, wine stoppers, figu-rines, salt and pepper shakers, ladies tops, as well as items for children such as books about the turtles, and plush animals to match. The shop plans a grand opening in March along with trunk shows from local design-ers throughout the season. It is located at 1281 Plaza Circle, at the corner of Beach Court across from Ocean Mall. Hours are 8 a.m. to 6 p.m. Monday through Satur-day; it is closed on Sunday. Call 313-2105 for more information. Find the bou-tique on Facebook and Instagram. Q Existing-home sales snapped back solidl y in December as mor e buyers reached the market before the end of the year, and the delayed closings resulting from the rollout of the ÂKnow Before You OweÂŽ initiative pushed a portion of NovemberÂs would-be transactions into last monthÂs figure, according to the National Association of Realtors. Led by the South and West, all four major regions saw large increases in Decem-ber, according to a NAR prepared state-ment. Total existing home sales, which are completed transactions that include single-family homes, townhomes, con-dominiums and co-ops, rose 14.7 per-cent to a seasonally adjusted annual rate of 5.46 million in December from 4.76 million in November. After last monthÂs turnaround (the largest month-ly increase ever recorded), sales are now 7.7 percent above a year ago. Lawrence Yun, NAR chief economist, says DecemberÂs robust bounce back caps off the best year of existing sales (5.26 million) since 2006 (6.48 million). ÂWhile the carryover of NovemberÂs delayed transactions into Decem-ber contributed greatly to the sharp increase, the overall pace taken together indicates sales these last two months maintained the healthy level of activity seen in most of 2015,ÂŽ he said. ÂAddi-tionally, the prospect of higher mort-gage rates in coming months and warm November and December weather allowed more homes to close before the end of the year.ÂŽ The median existing-home price for all housing types in December was $224,100, up 7.6 percent from Decem-ber 2014 ($208,200). Last monthÂs price increase marks the 46th consecutive month of year-over-year gains. Total housing inventory at the end of December dropped 12.3 percent to 1.79 million existing homes available for sale, and is now 3.8 percent lower than a year ago (1.86 million). Unsold inven-tory is at a 3.9-month supply at the cur-rent sales pace, down from 5.1 months in November and the lowest since January 2005 (3.6 months). ÂAlthough some growth is expected, the housing market will struggle in 2016 to replicate last yearÂs 7 percent increase in sales,ÂŽ said Mr. Yun. ÂIn addition to insufficient supply levels, the overall pace of sales this year will be constricted by tepid economic expan-sion, rising mortgage rates and decreas-ing demand for buying in oil-producing metro areas.ÂŽ The percent share of first-time buyers was at 32 percent in December (match-ing the highest share since August), up from 30 percent in November and 29 percent a year ago. First-time buyers in all of 2015 represented an average of 30 percent, up from 29 percent in both 2014 and 2013. A separate NAR survey released in late 2015 revealed that the annual share of first-time buyers was at its lowest level in nearly three decades. ÂFirst-time buyers were for the most part held back once again in 2015 by ris-ing rents and home prices, competition from vacation and investment buyers and supply shortages,ÂŽ said Mr. Yun. ÂWhile these headwinds show little signs of abating, the cumulative effect of strong job growth in recent years and young rentersÂ overwhelming interest to own a home should lead to a mod-est uptick in first-time buyer activity in 2016.ÂŽ All-cash sales were 24 percent of transactions in December (27 percent in November) and are down from 26 percent a year ago. Individual inves-tors, who account for many cash sales, purchased 15 percent of homes in December, down from both 16 percent in November and 17 percent a year ago. Sixty-four percent of investors paid cash in December. ÂDecemberÂs rebound in sales is reason for cautious optimism that the work to prepare for ÂKnow Before You OweÂ is paying off,ÂŽ said NAR President Tom Salomone, broker-owner of Real Estate II Inc. in Coral Springs. ÂHowever, our data is still showing longer closing timeframes, which is a reminder that the near-term challenges we anticipated are still prevalent. NAR advised mem-bers to extend the time horizon on their purchase contracts to address this con-cern, and weÂll continue to work with our industry partners to ensure 2016 is a success for consumers, homeowners and Realtors alike.ÂŽ Q Paradise Chic brings a coffee bar, beach-inspired gift and resort wear to Singer Island Existing-home sales rebound solidly in December SPECIAL TO FLORIDA WEEKLY_________________________SPECIAL TO FLORIDA WEEKLY_________________________ COURTESY PHOTOParadise Chic Boutique & Coffee Bar on Singer Island offers beach-inspired gifts, jewelry, resort wear, specialty coffees and ice cream.
GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY www.FloridaWeekly.com WEEK OF JANUARY 28-FEBRUARY 3, 2016 BUSINESS A21 BEHIND THE WHEEL 2016 Hyundai Azera gets promoted to the bossIt is often less exciting to be the dependable choice. ThatÂs why there are no pinup calendars featuring tax law-yers, and artists donÂt use cinder blocks for a canvas. But we are always hap-pier with dependability in our lives. After all, who doesnÂt like to flaunt it when they have the best accountant in town? So thatÂs why youÂll likely hear from Hyundai Azera owners. This sedan is the new flagship at Hyundai when the Genesis and Equus-sized vehicles move to the new Genesis brand later this year. They have not changed the Azera much for 2016, but that still doesnÂt mean people know much about it. Mercedes sells more $100K S-Class sedans annually in the U.S. than Hyundai sells sub-$35K Azeras. This makes it one of the least-common flagship sedans of any brand, and because it hasnÂt oversatu-rated our neighborhoods, it still looks fresh. The exterior goes for tasteful rather than radical in its design. It follows the idea that good sheet metal should have gentle curves and plenty of them. The Azera has a family resemblance to the smaller Sonata, but it is not afraid of adding a little chrome trim. This helps it fit in nicely with rivals like the Buick LaCrosse and Toyota Avalon. While the exterior wants to play a little conservative, the interior gets a bit more aggressive. The standard dual-zone climate control b uttons and 8-inch touchscreen infotainment unit are housed in a sleek black and chrome console. The dash and doors have a continuous-flow design that creates a seamless wrap-around effect for the front passenger and driver. This is the kind of insulated feeling thatÂs usually reserved for more performance-oriented cars. Still, donÂt mistake this interior appearance for a thorny sports machine. All Azeras are coddlers that come standard with power front seats (12-way for driv-er, eight-way for passenger). These are heated and ventilated, and everything is covered in leather. Even the rear passen-gers have their bench seat heated as stan-dard. In fact, those who utilize the back seat should be the most interested in the Azera. It offers generous room, which is in part thanks to the front-wheel drive layout that skips the driveshaft tunnel in the rear and creates a flat floor. Keeping all of the working parts ahead of the driver does have more advantages than just offering better passenger space. The extra weight over the front driving wheels gives this better traction in slip-pery weather. This is the cornerstone of what makes the Azera a practical and sensible choice over its Genesis cousins. The 3.3-liter V6 is the only motor available. It produces 293 horsepower, which is more than enough to give the Azera an extra set of legs no matter the current speed. The steering is light and delib-erate, and the ride absorbs the bumps without feeling like the car is constantly floating. The total package has the kind of maturity that will satisfy the people who are not constantly thinking about their cars, but they do enjoy quality. Anyone looking for more power and excitement prob-ably needs to hunt in the rear-wheel drive sports sedan categories that are anchoring the new Genesis brand. As the top dog in the newly trimmed Hyundai lineup, the Azera does carry the highest base price in the brand. The good news is thatÂs still $34,995. Included in that are all the premium interior features we mentioned and even the destination charge. So now that Hyundai has kicked the Genesis and Equus upstairs, the main brand has come back to its core of provid-ing good value.The 2016 Azera is a different kind of premium built on the principle that many of us enjoy a road trip, but not all of us have been on the autobahn. It holds up the top end of HyundaiÂs image for honest and reliable transportation. Your accountant will approve of it so much that youÂll want to tell all your friends about it. Q myles KORNBLATTmk@autominded.com MONEY & INVESTING Puerto RicoÂ’s in some serious trouble When you think of Puerto Rico what comes to mind? Beautiful sandy beach-es? Coconut rum? Ricky Martin? The Caribbean island is famous for so many things. Unfortunately, the unincorpo-rated U.S. territory is now starting to make news for a more troubling reason. It is caught in a financial death spiral that is spinning out of control. How Puerto Rico reached this point and what is in store for this territory can teach us many critical lessons about the cur-rent state of government finances and a potentially troublesome future for us all. The rise, and subsequent fall, of the Puerto Rican economy can be direct-ly tied to the passage of Section 936 of the Internal Revenue Code, which was passed in 1976. This law basically exempted U.S. companies that moved to the island from paying federal sales tax. In the decades that followed, Puerto Rico experienced significant growth as manu-facturing and service companies took advantage of this tax break and moved operations to the island. However, start-ing in 1996, the U.S. government reversed course and began to repeal this exemp-tion. And without this benefit, many companies decided they were better off back in the U.S. where they had access to a better-quality labor pool, lower mate-rial costs and fewer regulations. Starting in 2006, Puerto Rico entered into a recession from which it still has yet to recover as high-paying jobs disap-peared along with many companies. The tax base shrunk year after year as people became unemployed or simply left the island. The government was left with two choices. Choice one was to scale back its services given its lower tax base. The danger here would be that standards of living would decrease and even more citizens could leave. Or it could try to maintain the islandÂs services by borrow-ing money until things stabilized. Fortu-nately for the government, the interest on Puerto Rican debt is tax-exempt for any U.S. citizen so it was in very high demand. And so it issued billions of dol-lars in debt to balance its books.Unfortunately for Puerto Rico, things did not stabilize. In the last 10 years, more than 10 percent of the population has left the island and today, more than 3,000 people leave each week. This decreases its tax base each month, which puts fur-ther strain on the islandÂs economy, which leads to a greater population exodus and the vicious cycle continues. So now the government has the worst of both worlds: a shrinking economy with lower standard of living and a massive debt burden. And things are starting to come to a head. This past August, Puerto Rico defaulted on a $58 million bond payment and a few weeks ago it defaulted on a $174 million payment. Even more worrisome is that the governor recently announced that it does not have enough money to even pay its General Obligation Bonds (the most secure of all of the Puerto Rican bonds) unless it claws money from other creditors that it owes. So now it is taking money from revenue bonds to pay other bondholders. And things are only going to get worse as the island has more than $72 billion in debt that it cannot even come close to repaying with projected taxes and other sources of revenue. In fact, the island recently announced that it would need an additional $24 billion in revenue that it does not anticipate it will have over the next 10 years to pay princi-pal and interest on its bonds. So what is the solution for Puerto Rico? First, the government is being forced to slash services across the board from schools to hospitals to police depart-ments. But even this is not enough. The governor is currently lobbying Congress to allow its public utility and various other bond-issuing entities the power to go bankrupt in order to renegotiate terms with their creditors. So basically the gov-ernment is giving up on attempting to pay back what it has borrowed and is instead attempting to get out from under its obli-gations. So bondholders and the financial companies that insure those bonds will take a huge haircut on the value of the bonds that they hold. If you currently own Puerto Rican municipal bonds (and many retail investors do because of the tax benefits), I would immediately speak with a financial adviser to determine what your options are at this point.But even if you donÂt personally own Puerto Rican bonds either directly or part of a fund, it does not mean that you should ignore what is going on with this island. I see this very extreme and sad situation as a warning sign to investors and many governments across the globe. Living beyond ones means cannot go on forever. A day of reckoning will come. So government bond investors, really look into the credit worthiness of the bonds you own. Just because you own government bonds, even if they are backed by taxes, does not mean they are risk-free. This is especially true if the bonds you own are paying a high rate of interest. And governments should see that sticking your head in the sand with regard to high debt burdens will only lead to disaster in the end. So much for LivinÂ la Vida Loca. Q Â„ Eric Bretan, the co-owner of RickÂs Estate & Jewelry Buyers in Punta Gorda (a buyer and seller of estate jewelry and diamonds), was a senior derivatives marketer and investment banker for more than 15 years at several global banks. eric BRETANestaterick@gmail.com
A22 BUSINESS WEEK OF JANUARY 28-FEBRUARY 3, 2016 www.FloridaWeekly.com GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY NETWORKINGPalm Beach Young ProfessionalsÂ’ social at Maus & HoffmanTOM TRACY / FLORIDA WEEKLY ÂLikeÂŽ us on Facebook.com /FloridaWeeklyPalm Beach to see more photos. We take more society and networking photos at area event s than we can Â“ t in the newspaper. So, if you think we missed you or one of your friends, go to www.Â” oridaweekly.com and view the photo albums from the many events we cover. Ann Maus and Ashley Kerwin Ashley Kerwin and Jay Zeager Natalie Navarro, Jennifer Lipinski and Christopher MuscoKristina Viola, Sarah Tuiner, Greg Etimos and Patrick Mulleman Michael Faulhaber and Gina Hart Ann Maus and Greg Englesbe Carole Ann Vaughan, Richard Gaff and Lauren CriserAnn Maus, Gies Etimos and Monika PhillipsAshley Kerwin, Katie Cherubin and Sasha AzquetaChris Taraba, Flavia Guelli and Jason LoweRobert Gibbs and Laurel BakerLindsey Hopkins, Jason Morley and Scott Shrader
GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY www.FloridaWeekly.com WEEK OF JANUARY 28-FEBRUARY 3, 2016 BUSINESS A23 NETWORKINGThe YMCA of the Palm Beaches hosts 7th Annual Prayer Breakfast at The BreakersLILA PHOTO Cindy Leuliette and Tim LeulietteKathy Leone and Paul LeoneMark Huber and Vickie Huber Bebe McCranels, Ben Carson and Scott McCranelsEric Kelly and Connie FrankinoWalter Arnold, Julie Idle and Ryan Idle Bill Benjamin, Katie BenjaminDale Hedrick and Cathy HedrickLisa Thomas and Jack Thomas Joe Chase and Alex ChaseÂLikeÂŽ us on Facebook.com /FloridaWeeklyPalm Beach to see more photos. We take more society and networking photos at area event s than we can Â“ t in the newspaper. So, if you think we missed you or one of your friends, go to www.Â” oridaweekly.com and view the photo albums from the many events we cover.
A24 BUSINESS WEEK OF JANUARY 28-FEBRUARY 3, 2016 www.FloridaWeekly.com GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY NETWORKINGBook signing with Annie Falk at Hive in West Palm BeachANDY SPILOS / FLORIDA WEEKLY ÂLikeÂŽ us on Facebook.com /FloridaWeeklyPalm Beach to see more photos. We take more society and networking photos at area event s than we can Â“ t in the newspaper. So, if you think we missed you or one of your friends, go to www.Â” oridaweekly.com and view the photo albums from the many events we cover. Cynthia Sulzberger and Brewer Schoeller Aime Dunstan and Katherine Shenaman Annie Falk, Jeff Alderton, Taylor Alderton and Lee AldertonKayla Hechevarria, Rachel Stone, Claudia Coppola and Ashley Warren Brenna Jorgensen and Brianne Broniszewski Christine DiRocco and Kelly Downey Anita Neiman and Katarina RodmanJoclyn Javits, Susan Cushing and Robyn JosephAnnie Falk and Daphne NikolopoulosKeith Green, Ann Ciardullo and Sara McCannJulia Heggen and Blair KirwanNancy Richter, Sara McCann and Caroline Richter
REAL ESTATE FLORIDA WEEKLY A GUIDE TO THE REAL ESTATE INDUSTRY WEEK OF JANUARY 28-FEBRUARY 3, 2016 A25 SPECIAL TO FLORIDA WEEKLYThis home, the largest detached singlefamily home lot in the Palm Beach Gar-dens Cypress Island community, features an updated kitchen with custom cabi-nets, granite countertops, a new sink and faucets. All new stainless-steel Kenmore appliances include a downdraft cooktop and a double convection oven. A built-in ÂBistroÂŽ breakfast nook is offered. All three full bathrooms and both -bath powder rooms have been remodeled and include new sinks, toilets, flooring and granite countertops. The home has cus-tom plantation shutter s. The formal living room has a combination of Saturnia Trav-ertine unpolished marble flooring and wide-plank cherry hardwood floors. The master bedroom has wide-plank mahoga-ny hardwood floors, French doors, a huge master bath with double sinks, custom storage cabinet towers, a full, extra-large Jacuzzi tub and separate stand-up show-er. The master bedroom walk-in closet is the size of a bedroom. Each room has cus-tom crown molding of solid poplar wood. The pool has been completely renovated with about $160,000 in upgrades including a new pool pump designed for heating by gas or electricity. The home has three A/C systems and there are pro-pane gas lines available for use. All elec-trical outlets have been updated. New landscaping has been installed including trees, bushes, clusia hedges (salt resistant and pest resistant), fruit trees, flower gardens and herb gardens, as well as all new cement square brick paver walkways. The purchase or rental of a dock is available. Lang Realty has this Cypress Island home offered at $1,795,000. The agent is Vicki Copani, 561-301-1463, firstname.lastname@example.org. Q Island living at its best COURTESY PHOTOS
A26 WEEK OF JANUARY 28-FEBRUARY 3, 2016 FLORIDA WEEKLY -XQR%HDFKÂ‡2FHDQ9LHZV $3,350,000,PPDFXODWH3RRO(OHYDWRU,PSDFW:LQGRZVRX 10185838-XQR%HDFKÂ‡'LUHFW2FHDQ9LHZV $2,150,000 *DWHG(VWDWH,PSDFW:LQGRZV8SGDWHGRX 10161274 BOSSOROBERT Services, IncREALTY No Transaction Fees or Hidden ChargesAnne Bosso561.252.8631 email@example.com 13955 US #1, Juno Beach, FL 33408 (SW Corner of US #1 and Donald Ross Road) 3DOP%HDFK*DUGHQV 1R)L[HG%ULGJHV'LUHFW,QWUDFRDVWDO$FFHVV $1,329,000 8SGDWHG&%6+RPHRX 10200312 Streaming news Q The Âpublic artÂŽ statues unveiled in January by Fort Myers Mayor Randy Henderson included a metal structure by sculptor Edugardo Carmona of a man walking a dog, with the dog Âlifting his legÂŽ beside a pole. Only after inspecting the piece more closely did many observ-ers realize that the man, too, was relieving himself against the pole. Mr. Carmona described the work as commentary on man and dog Âmarking their territory.ÂŽ Q A recent anonymously authored ÂconfidentialÂŽ book by a National Foot-ball League player reported that Âline-men, especially,ÂŽ have taken to relieving themselves inside their uniforms during games, Âa sign that youÂre so into the gameÂŽ that you ÂwonÂt pause (even) to use the toilet.ÂŽ CanÂ’t possibly be true Q The popular NellÂs Country Kitchen in Winter Haven, was shut down again (for Âremodeling,ÂŽ the owner said) in December after a health inspector found that it had been operating for two weeks without its own running water Â„ with only a garden hose connection, across its parking lot, to a neighborÂs spigot. It had also closed for a day earlier in 2015 because of mold, roach activity and rodent droppings (although management insisted that business had immediately picked up the day they reopened). Q In November, a perhaps-exasperated Centers for Disease Control attempted once again to tout a startlingly effective anti-HIV drug Â„ after a recent survey revealed that a third of primary-care doc-tors said they had never heard of it. So, FYI: Truvada, taken once a day, said the CDC, gives Âbetter than 90 percentÂŽ pro-tection from risky gay sex and better than 70 percent protection from HIV acquired from the sharing of needles. Truvada is the only FDA-approved retroviral drug for retarding HIV (but its maker, Gilead Sciences, has declined to advertise it for that purpose). Q Oklahoma Justice: In 2004, abusive boyfriend Robert Braxton Jr. was charged with badly beating up the three children of girlfriend Tondalo Hall, 20, with inju-ries ranging from bruises to fractured legs, ribs and a toe. Mr. Braxton got a deal from Oklahoma City prosecutors, pleaded guilty, served two years in prison, and was released in 2006. Ms. HallÂs plea ÂbargainÂŽ resulted in a 30-year sentence for having failed to protect her kids from Mr. Brax-ton, and sheÂs still in prison Â„ and in Sep-tember 2015 (following a rejected appeal and a rejected sentence modification), the Pardon and Parole Board refused, 5-0, even to commute her sentence to a time-served 10 years. Great art Q Mike Wolfe, 35, of Nampa, Idaho, finally brought his dream to life for 2016 Â„ a calendar of photographs of ÂartisticÂŽ designs made by shaving images into his back hair. He said it took him about four months each for enough hair to grow back to give his designer-friend Tyler Harding enough to work with. (January, for instance, features ÂNew YearÂŽ in let-tering, with two champagne glasses; JulyÂs is a flag-like waving stripes with a single star in the upper left.) ÂCalend-hairsÂŽ cost $20 each (with proceeds, Mr. Wolfe said, going to an orphanage connected to his church). Unclear on the concept Q Jamie, 29, and Abbie Hort, 21, an unemployed couple drawing housing and other government benefits, won a United Kingdom lottery prize in December 2014 worth about $72,000, promptly spent it all (including ÂsomeÂŽ on ÂsillyÂŽ stuff, Abbie admitted), and according to a January press report, are angry now that the gov-ernment will not immediately re-institute their benefits. Abbie said, as lottery win-ners, she and Jamie Âdeserved to buy some nice stuffÂŽ and go on holiday, but that now, except for the large-screen TV and JamieÂs Ralph Lauren clothes, the winnings are gone. Said Jamie, this past Christmas was just Âthe worst ever.ÂŽ Q Public relations spokesman Phil Frame, 61, was arrested in Shelby Town-ship, Mich., after a Jan. 1 sheriffÂs office search of his computer and paper files turned up child pornography. The Detroit News reported that Mr. Frame had already been questioned about child pornography, in September, by the U.S. Department of Homeland Security, and for some reason apparently was not intimidated enough (or was too lazy) to clear out his files. (The Homeland Security investigation is still ongoing.) Wrong place, wrong time Q Neighbors in Inola, Okla., complained in December and January about a Union Pacific train that had been parked Âfor weeksÂŽ while tracks up ahead were under repair. Not only does the train block a traffic intersection, it triggers the ringing of the crossing signal. ÂItÂs annoy-ing, yeah,ÂŽ said one resident, apparently a master of understatement. Q At a ski resort in western Vorarlberg, Austria, recently, as the ski lift was tem-porarily stopped (to address a problem elsewhere on the lift), one occupied lift basket came to rest directly in front of the industrial-strength artificial-snowmaking machine, drenching the two passengers in a several-minutes-long blizzard (of which, yes, Internet video exists). Wait, what? Q Fort Worth, Texas, firefighters, responding to a suspected blaze in Janu-ary at a grain elevator, encountered smoke on the structureÂs eighth floor Â„ along with a man Âjuggling flaming batons.ÂŽ No explanation was reported (except that the man Âdid not belong thereÂŽ). A depart-ment spokesman said his firefighters Âput (the manÂs) torches out.ÂŽ Q NE W S OF THE W E I R D B Y CH U C K SHE P HER D DISTRIBUTED BY UNIVERSAL PRESS SYNDICATE
GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY www.FloridaWeekly.com WEEK OF JANUARY 28-FEBRUARY 3, 2016 REAL ESTATE A27 The Art of Living Operated by SothebyÂs International Realty, Inc. PALMBEACH BROKERAGE | 340 Royal Poinciana Way, Suite 337 | Palm Beach, FL 33480 561.659.3555 | sothebyshomes.com/palmbeach RARE OCEANFRONT DUPLEX RITZ CARLTON | $6,195,000 | Web: 0076490 | Cristina Condon, 561.301.2211 | Todd Peter, 561.281.0031 KOVEL: ANTIQUES Teddy Bear tale still manages to move merchandise BY TERRY AND KIM KOVELTeddy bears have been popular toys since the first one was created in 1902, but the story about Teddy Roosevelt and the bear cub is now revealed to be a myth. In November 1902, President Teddy Roosevelt went hunting for bears in Mis-sissippi. The others in his hunting party shot some bears, but he had not seen one. So the hunters found an old, sick bear and tied it to a tree for the president to shoot. He declared it was ÂunsportsmanlikeÂŽ and did not shoot. The story got to the press and a cartoon showed Roosevelt refusing to shoot the old bear. Later cartoons made the bear smaller and cuter. That same year, a candy-shop owner put two of his wifeÂs handmade bears in the window and was given permission by the president to call them ÂTeddyÂs bears.ÂŽ In 1903, the Steiff Co. of Germany made some toy bears and soon heard about the American Teddy bear, so they sold theirs with that appealing name. Over the years, the bears have changed to a younger look, with short arms and turned-up noses. But the name remains. Today, a collector can find a vintage Teddy with glass or plastic eyes, and brown, white, tan or even red fur of mohair or polyester. Some are small and hold a perfume bottle, some have eyes that light up and some are more than 5 feet tall. A lucky bidder bought a 1930s red mohair Âelectric eyeÂŽ Teddy bear for $448, even though it was worn and the eyes didnÂt work. Q: I have a tea set marked ÂColclough, Bone China, Made in England.ÂŽ The name of the pattern, ÂAmanda,ÂŽ is also marked on the bottom of the pieces. The set includes six teacups, saucers, small tea plates and bowls and four larger tea plates. Can you give me any information about this? A: Herbert Joseph Colclough started a pottery under his name in Longton, Staf-fordshire, in 1897. It became Colclough China, Ltd., in 1937. The company made affordable bone-china tea sets and din-nerware that could be bought by the piece. The company became Booths & Col-clough, Ltd., in 1948. It merged with Ridge-way in 1955 and Colclough and Ridgeway became part of the Royal Doulton Group in the early 1970s. Colclough production was discontinued in 1996. A cup and saucer sells for about $10-$20. Q: IÂm trying to find out the value of a Grain Belt beer sign. ItÂs metal with porcelain paint and is 5 feet wide and 22 inches tall. ThereÂs a pic-ture of a bottle cap with the words ÂGrain BeltÂŽ on a dia-mond on top of the bottle cap and the words ÂThe Friendly beerÂŽ next to the cap. I think itÂs from the early 1940s. A: Grain Belt beer was first made by the Minneapolis B rewing Co. in 1893. It was adver-tised as ÂThe Friendly Beer with the Friendly FlavorÂŽ after Prohibition ended in 1933. The company was sold several times. Grain Belt beer is now owned by August Schell Brewing Co. of New Ulm, Minnesota. Beer signs sell at advertising shows and auctions. Large enameled metal signs sell for a few thou-sand dollars if old, more if the decoration is interesting. Q: IÂd like to know the value of a framed Audubon print titled ÂPinnated Grouse.ÂŽ ItÂs marked with a copyright sym-bol and ÂBy A. Inc. 1937, Drawn from nature by J.J. Audubon F.R.S.F.L.S.ÂŽ ItÂs also marked ÂEngraved, Printed, & Colored by A.P.P. Co., Inc., N.Y.ÂŽ and ÂEndorsed by the National Association of Audubon Societies.ÂŽ Is it valuable? A: Audubon bird prints originally were issued as part of books from 1826 to 1854 and have been repro-duced millions of times since then. The words ÂAfter John James AudubonÂŽ are on all the prints, including the originals, because they are copies of oil paintings by Audubon. The original bird prints were done by hand and were made in only two sizes, 26 1/2 inches by 39 1/2 inches and 11 inches by 7 inches. Later reproductions were machine made and came in different sizes. Fourteen of the original prints were bought by The Artistic Picture Publishing Co. and reproduced between 1937 and 1943. Original prints sell for sev-eral thousand dollars. Some early repro-ductions sell for a few hundred dollars, while others sell for about $10. Q: Can you tell me something about the furniture maker A.J. Johnson & Sons? We have a china cabinet with a paper label that reads ÂA.J. Johnson & Sons Furn. Co., Chicago, Ill.ÂŽ A: A.J. Johnson & Sons Furniture Co. was established in Chicago in 1869. The company made dining and bedroom furni-ture. It was in business until at least 1912. Tip: Have you ever pulled a drawer handle and had it fall off the drawer? This problem is not uncommon for very old furniture with bail handles. The best way to get the handleless drawer open is to use a plunger, the plumberÂs friend. Stick it to the front of the drawer, then pull. Q Â„ 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, (Florida Weekly), King Features Syndicate, 300 W. 57th St., New York, NY 10019. This 22-inch-tall red Teddy bear was sold at a Theriault auction for $448 in 2014. The vintage bear has small electric bulbs for eyes that no longer work.
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ARTS & ENTERTAINMENTA GUIDE TO THE ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT SCENE B1 WEEK OF JANUARY 28-FEBRUARY 3, 2016 HAPPENINGS BY JANIS FONTAINEpbnews@Â” oridaweekly.com February is a bustling month in West Palm Beach. The roads are busy, everyplace has a line or a wait, and the entertainment schedule is packed tight. West Palm is ready. Clematis by Night continues each Thursday from 6 to 9 p.m. at the Waterfront. Stroll the public docks, have a cold drink as the sun sets and listen to some great free music. On tap for February:Feb. 4: Eclipse a five-piece band from Jupiter, has been performing Top 40 covers and classics for nearly two decades. eclipseliveband.com. Feb. 11: Wonderama is a highenergy party band. Wear your danc-ing shoes. wonderamaband.com. Feb. 18: Far From Grace with opening act Trial by Fire Rock times two. An eclectic blend of rock, pop, country and rap with lots of bells and whistles. Farmfromgrace.com. Feb. 25: Tim Charron plays country rock a la Jason Aldean Timcharron.com. Screen On The Green the popular outdoor movie night at the West Palm Beach Waterfront takes place from 8 p.m. to 11 p.m. Feb. 12. The film: ÂMy Best FriendÂs Wed-ding.ÂŽ Bring your own lawn chair or blanket. Info: Wpb.org/events. Sunday on the Waterfront the free monthly concert at the Palm Stage at the West Palm Beach Waterfront offers the sounds of Motown. N2Nation performs from 4 p.m. to 7 p.m. Feb. 21 with a set full of tributes, smooth harmo-nies, choreography and your favor-ite music. Free. Bring blankets and lawn chairs to this outdoor event. Wpb.org/events. The West Palm Beach GreenMarket will celebrate the strawberry with its own festival on Feb. 20. In addition to all the vendors, shopping, eating, drinking, enter-tainment, unlimited mimosas ($10), free kidsÂ activities, and monthly chef showcases that you usually find, tasty strawberry treats and ber-ries abound. ItÂ’s a busy time in downtown West Palm Beach SEE HAPPENINGS, B13 X COURTESY PHOTOTim Charron plays country music Feb. 25 at Clematis by Night. Delray Garlic Fest set to raise a stink A Long DayÂs Journey into Dysfunction BY SCOTT SIMMONSssimmons@Â” oridaweekly.com When Eugene OÂNeill wrote ÂLong DayÂs Journey into Night,ÂŽ he put it away. The pain was that real and that personal for him. It was OÂNeillÂs wish that the play not be published in his lifetime Â„ indeed, he initially stipulated that it not be pub-lished within 25 years of his death. He wrote the play in 1941-42, died in 1953, and his wife transferred the rightsDramaworks presents Eugene OÂ’NeillÂ’s Pulitzer Prizewinning playABOVE: Michael Stewart Allen, John Leonard Thompson, Den-nis Creaghan and Maureen Anderman in Palm Beach DramaworksÂ’ production of Â“Long DayÂ’s Journey into Night.Â”LEFT: Eugene OÂ’Neill wrote the play, then demanded that it not be published until 25 years after his death. SAMANTHA MIGHDOLL / COURTESY PHOTOSEE OÂNEILL, B8 XIt promises to be ÂThe Best StinkinÂ Party in Town!ÂŽ That should be fairly easy for the Delray Beach Garlic Fest to live up to. The fest, set for Jan. 29-31, brings together food and music. Last year, more than 40,000 people attended the event and the smell of more than 3,000 pounds of garlic infused the air. This year, look for Spred the Dub and Iration to open the festival. On Jan. 30, Taking Back Sunday will headline with its pop-punk sound Â„ the band had a hit in 2006 with ÂMakeDamnSure.ÂŽ Other acts include Pat Roddy, TK Blu Band, The Jef-frey James Gang, the Fabulous Fleetwoods and Chopped Up Tulips. On Jan. 31, look for Turnstiles to play their tribute to Billy Joel, Highway Run to play a tribute to Journey and Andy Childs. It wouldnÂt be a garlic festival without the food Â„ last year, 3,000 pounds of garlic infused the air above Delray Beach. A cooking competition pits local culinary talent against each other with mys-tery basket ingredients. Three-time winner Chef Bruce Feingold of Dada is the reigning Garlic Chef Champion. He will defend his title against Rebel House Chef Danielle Her-ring, Hudson Chef Paul Niedermann, MaxÂs Harvest Chef Eric Baker and Catering CC Chef Winston Williams. ItÂs 5 p.m.-11 p.m. Jan. 29, 11 a.m.-11 p.m. Jan. 30 and 11 a.m.-7 p.m. Jan. 31 at Old School SquareÂs outdoor pavilion, 51 N. Swinton Ave., downtown Delray Beach. Tickets: $12-$30. Info: dbgarlicfest. com. Q SPECIAL TO FLORIDA WEEKLY_________________________
B2 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT WEEK OF JANUARY 28-FEBRUARY 3, 2016 www.FloridaWeekly.com GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY TRADITIONAL TEXAS BBQ HOUSE-GROUND BLENDED BURGERS GASTRO-INFUSED CHEF-INSPIRED SANDWICHES HOUSE MADE LITERALLY EVERYTHING. Your taste buds will not only be confused a tad, but also craving the Texas gold that is BBQ done the right way. We use only the freshest ingredients from our local farmers, and look to WOW you in anyway possible. www.chefskitchensmokehouse.com | 561.530.4822 Crosstown Plaza 2911 N Military Trail Suite E, West Palm Beach, FL 33417 THE ULTIMATE INDOOR CYCLING EXPERIENCE JUST KRANK IT.COM | 561.603.3817 11911 US HIGHWAY 1 NORTH PALM BEACH, FLORIDA 33408 FEATURING ALL NEW SPINNER BLADE BIKES FREE COFFEE TASTE THE DIFFERENCEGREAT BAGEL. GREAT PLACE. WARM BAGELS FRESH DELI SANDWICHES CRISP BACON FRESH COFFEE N. OCEAN DR, SINGER ISLAND FL WWW.NYBAGELCAFE.COM n n-r FREE SMALL COFFEE WITH PURCHASE OF ANY BREAKFAST SANDWICHCOUPON MUST BE PRESENTED AT TIME OF PURCHASE. DISCOUNTS CANNOT BE COMBINED $2 OFF OFF ANY PURCHASE OR MORE FROM -PMCOUPON MUST BE PRESENTED AT TIME OF PURCHASE. DISCOUNTS CANNOT BE COMBINED I love antiques and other specialty collectibles shows. To me, they are like a university, at which I can get art and history lessons. ThatÂs especially true at shows like the ones coming in the next month. This weekend, the Original Miami Beach Antique Show will bring together more than 1,000 dealers from around the world with objects suited to everything from the humblest pied-a-terre to the grandest palace. You may not buy anything at this show, but itÂs always worth a stroll, and well worth a drive from anywhere in southern Florida. Locally, the Gold Coast Doll Study and Sunshine Doll Clubs will hold their annual show in Palm Springs. IÂve seen some nice dolls, and itÂs a lively group of members and knowledgable dealers Â„ say hi to my mom if you go. The following weekend, the West Palm Beach Antiques Festival holds its biggest show of the year Â„ itÂs also one of the largest in Florida, with dealers from across the country. Original Miami Beach Antique Show Â„ Noon-8 p.m. Jan. 28-Jan. 31 and noon-5 p.m. Feb. 1 at the Miami Beach Convention Center. Admission is $20 to attend all five days. Call 239-732-6642 or visit MiamiBeachAntiqueShow.com. Doll Show & Sale Â„ By the Gold Coast Doll Study and Sunshine Doll Clubs of Florida, 10 a.m.-3 p.m. Jan. 30, St. LukeÂs Catholic Church, 2892 S. Con-gress Ave., Palm Springs. Contact Karen or Peggy, 741-1059. firstname.lastname@example.org. West Palm Beach Antiques Festival Â„ The biggest show of the year is noon5 p.m. Feb. 5, 9 a.m.-5 p.m. Feb. 6 and 10 a.m.-4:30 p.m. Feb. 7 at the South Florida Fairgrounds, West Palm Beach. Tickets: Early buyer three-day pass, 9 a.m.-noon Feb. 5, $25; general admission $10 other-wise. wpbaf.com. Vintage Glass, Pottery, Dinnerware Show & Sale Â„ YouÂll see museum-quality items or be able find missing pieces to complete GrandmaÂs glass set at the South Florida Depression Glass ClubÂs show, 10 a.m.-5 p.m. Feb. 6 and 10 a.m.-4 p.m. Feb. 7, Emma Lou Olson Civic Center, 1801 NE Sixth St., Pom-pano Beach. Tickets: $7; 954-964-8073 or sfdgc.com. Q scott SIMMONS email@example.com COLLECTORÂS CORNER Antiques, collector shows offer feasts for the eyesLOOK WHAT I FOUND Bought: Estate sale, private home. Cost: $50 The Skinny: Rose Medallion was one of the most popular Chinese porcelain patterns of the 19th and early 20th centuries. The pattern, often made for export to the West, has a design of panels depicting birds and people framed in a border of peonies and leaves. This bowl, which is unmarked, almost certainly dates from the 19th century; pieces made after the 1890s typically are marked with country of origin. I wouldnÂt call it rare, but the rectangular shape of this bowl, purchased as part of a collection at an estate sale, is something you do not commonly see, making it hip, at least in this case, to be square. Q Â„ Scott SimmonsÂ„ Write to Scott at ssimmons@ Â” oridaweekly.com.A rectangular Rose Medallion bowl dating from the 19th century. THE FIND: SCOTT SIMMONS / FLORIDA WEEKLYThis 9-inch Rose Medallion bowl dates from the 19th century. It was purchased as part of a collection at an estate sale.
Do wnto wn West P alm Beach a ne w side of Fr esh Flourishing Fest i v e Fl a v orful DowntownWPB.com 561.833.8873Keep an eye out for Downtown happenings through our social media @DowntownWPBBrought to you by the West Palm Beach Downtown Development Authority Art Galleries. Theatres. International Dining. Shopping. Museums. Live Music. Wine Tastings. And More. When you think about memorable places, think Downtown West Palm Beach. Just take a walk and see for yourself!Continuum: Local Artists Exhibition NOW JANUARY 30 522 Clematis Street The Musical Swings FEBRUARY 4 MARCH 6 500 Block of Clematis Street Iron & Clematis FEBRUARY 13 500 Block of Clematis Street Fresh Fest FEBRUARY 13 Meyer Amphitheater 105 Evernia Street Palm Beach Regatta FEBRUARY 20 West Palm Beach Waterfront 100 N. Clematis Street Library On The Lawn FEBRUARY 27 West Palm Beach Waterfront 100 N. Clematis Street Harmony: An Exhibition of the Arts FEBRUARY 28 Meyer Amphitheater 105 Evernia Street Upcoming Events
B4 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT WEEK OF JANUARY 28-FEBRUARY 3, 2016 www.FloridaWeekly.com GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY CALENDAR Please send listings to Calendar Editor Janis Fontaine at firstname.lastname@example.org.FRIDAY 01.29 Garlic Fest Â„ Jan. 29-31, Delray Beach Center for the Arts, Old School Square, 51 N. Swinton Ave., Delray Beach. 279-0907; dbgarlicfest.comThe 25th Annual Mardi Gras Festival Â„ Jan. 29-31, St. Clare Catholic School, at 821 Prosperity Farms Road, North Palm Beach. A family-friendly carnival with rides, midway games, and vendors. Noon-11 p.m. Jan. 29, 1-11 p.m. Jan. 30, and 1-8 p.m. Jan. 31. Free admission. Tickets are required for food, games, and rides. Info: 282-8968. The 9th Annual Taste of Little Italy Â„ Jan. 29-31, Tradition Square, Port St. Lucie. Entertainment, authentic Italian food, wine tastings, The Port St. Lucie MetsÂ childrenÂs area, festival rides, games and bocce. Sal Richards performs at 8 p.m. Jan. 30. Tommy Mara & The Crests at 8 p.m. Jan. 29, and Franco Corso performs at 6 p.m. Jan. 31. Wine tasting seminars take place daily. Tick-ets: $7. Free for age 12 and younger. 427-0500; tasteoflittleitaly.net.Student Piano Recital (Klavier 1) Â„ 6 p.m. Jan. 29, Brandt Hall, Dreyfoos School of the Arts, 501 Sapodilla Ave., West Palm Beach. Tickets available at the door. 805-6298; soafi.org.Sunset Celebrations Â„ 6-9 p.m. Jan. 29, at the Lake Park Harbor Marina, 105 Lake Shore Drive, off U.S. 1 between Northlake and Blue Heron boulevards. Music, food, cash bar, shopping along the Intracoastal Waterway. D-Funk and the Flo perform. 881-3353; lakeparkma-rina.com. Green Eggs and Ham Brunch Â„ Jan. 30-31, Palm Beach Marriott Singer Island Beach Resort & Spa, 3800 N. Ocean Drive, Riviera Beach. Experience Dr Suess at a meet-and-greet brunch, followed by musical excerpts from ÂSeussical,ÂŽ coming to the Maltz Jupiter Theatre stage. DonÂt miss the public art installation of SeussÂ characters The Gardens Mall, Palm Beach Gardens. Seatings are from 8:30 a.m. to 10:30 a.m. and characters visit from 9 a.m. to 11 a.m. Tickets are $28 adults and $13 child for the breakfast; plus $10 for entry into the themed Activity Center. Reserva-tions required at 340-1700; singerisland-resortandspa.com.Continuum: West Palm Beach Arts 2016 Â„ Through Jan. 30, 522 Clematis St., West Palm Beach. A pop-up gallery and performance space with 10 days of art, including Black Tie & Sneakers, Celebrate the Artist, a Body Painting Competition and a fashion show. Get a complete schedule at DowntownWP-BArts.com.Palm Beach Opera: ÂGoyescasÂŽ Â„ 7:30 p.m. Jan. 29, Harriet Himmel The-ater at CityPlace, 700 S. Rosemary Ave., West Palm Beach. Free, or $25 VIP. Inspired by paintings of the great Span-ish painter Francisco Goya, this opera in one hour is the story of a torrid romance in Madrid in the early 1800s. Fiery Spanish music, colorful rhythms, and breathtaking arias. Sung in Spanish with English supertitles. Free. Ask about VIP for $25. Info: pbopera.org.ÂUnlikely HeroesÂŽ Â„ Through Feb. 21, Mizner Park Cultural Arts Center Studio Theatre Second Floor, 201 Plaza Real, Boca Raton. A story about char-acters Âyou wouldnÂt expect to rise and really stand up and take control of this situation,ÂŽ by Charles Gluck. ÂThose are my Unlikely Heroes.ÂŽ Directed by Avi Hoffman. Produced by Family Pool Productions. Tickets: $35. Info: 800-595-4849; UnlikelyHeroesPlay.tix.com.The Bronx Wanderers Â„ Jan. 29, Sunrise Theatre, 117 S. Second St., Fort Pierce. $38-$45. 772-461-4775; sunrise-theatre.com.The Great American Divas Â„ Jan. 29, The Plaza Ballroom & Event Centre, 111 U.S. 1, North Palm Beach. An origi-nal musical production of a Vegas-style show which pays tribute to divas, past and present. Singing, dancing, video montages and an onstage narrative backed by a 14-piece orchestra. 842-0111; theplazaballroom.com.Classics and classic jazz chamber music Â„ 7:30 p.m. Jan. 29, Persson Recital Hall in Vera Lea Rinker Hall, 326 Acacia Road, West Palm Beach. Features Paul Posnak, Anita Castiglione and Pat-rick Clifford. Info/tickets: 803-2970 or email@example.com. Louis van Amstel teaches Â„ 7 p.m. Jan. 29, Burns Road Recreation Center, 4404 Burns Road, Palm Beach Gardens. Amstel will teach a LaBlast master class, a dance fitness program. Cost is $20 in advance, $25 at the door. 630-1100, or register online at pbgrec.com The Donald M. Ephraim Palm Beach Jewish Film Festival Â„ Through Feb. 11, at six theaters throughout Palm Beach County. Presented by the Mandel Jewish Community Center of the Palm Beaches. 877-318-0071; pbjff.com.SATURDAY 01.30 Delray Art League ÂArtists in the ParkÂŽ Fine Art Exhibition & Show Â„ 10 a.m.-4:30 p.m. Jan. 30-31, in Veterans Park, Atlantic Avenue and the Intra-coastal Waterway, Delray Beach. Info: delrayartleague.comDe George Pediatric Unit Celebra-tory Carnival Â„ 9 a.m.-noon Jan. 30, Jupiter Medical Center, 1210 S. Old Dixie Highway, Jupiter. Games, a magic show, the South Florida Science Muse-um Interactive Exhibit, a bounce house and slide, an inflatable obstacle course, face painting, balloon sculpting, a stilt walker, food and drinks, and tours of the unit. 263-2628; jupitermed.com/events.Jupiter Craft Brewers Festival Â„ 1-5 p.m. Jan. 30, Roger Dean Stadium, 4751 Main St., Jupiter. Sample more than 50 brewers and over 175 craft beers from some of South FloridaÂs finest brewer-ies. Live entertainment. Tickets: $35 at the gate (cash only). Age 21 and older. jupitercraftbrewersfestival.com.ÂOther Desert CitiesÂŽ Â„ Jan. 30-Feb. 14. Delray Beach Playhouse, 950 Lake Shore Drive, Delray Beach. Info: 272-1281; delraybeachplayhouse.comCellist Misha Quint performs Â„ 7 p.m. Jan. 30, The Palm Beaches Theatre, 262 S. Ocean Blvd., Manalapan. Part of the InterHarmony series. Pianist Irina Nuzova will also play. Tickets: $40. 362-0003; theatre.pbifilmfest.org. SUNDAY 01.31 The Palm Beach International Polo Season Â„ Sundays through April 24, at the International Polo Club Palm Beach, Wellington. A season of chal-lenge cups, qualifier matches and tour-naments leading up to the U.S. Open Polo Championship. 282-5290; interna-tionalpoloclub.com Winter Equestrian Festival Â„ Through April 3. The Palm Beach Inter-national Equestrian Center in Wellington. See the worldÂs best riders in both show jumping and dressage in four classes: Olympians, adult amateurs, juniors, and children. 793-5867; eques-triansport.com.The King Guys: The WorldÂs Small-est Big Band Â„ 2 p.m. Jan. 31, Willow Theatre, Sugar Sand Park, 300 S. Mili-tary Trail, Boca Raton. Tickets: $25. 347-3948; WillowTheatre.org. Festival of Hymns Â„ 4 p.m. Jan. 31, DeSantis Family Chapel, 300 Okeechobee Blvd., West Palm Beach. Featuring Faythe Freese, organ, and the PBA Concert Choir. Free. pba.edu/arts-notes.TUESDAY 02.02 Speaker Peggy Noonan Â„ 7 p.m. Feb. 2, DeSantis Family Chapel, 300 Okeechobee Blvd., West Palm Beach. The columnist for The Wall Street Jour-nal, and the best-selling author of eight books on American politics, history and culture, speaks. Hosted by the LeMieux Center for Public Policy at PBAU. Free. Info: 803-2011.WEDNESDAY 02.03 WomenÂs Minyan Â„ 7:30 p.m. Feb. 3, Congregation BÂnai Torah in Boca Raton. One performance only. Tickets: $25 members, $36 guests. 392-8566; bnai-torah.org. LOOKING AHEADIntroduction to Opera Â„ 7:30 p.m. Feb. 4 and 11, Temple Sinai of Palm Beach County, at 2475 W. Atlantic Ave., Delray Beach. Cantorial soloist Marga-ret Schmitt will teach this course that feaatures a different opera each week. Feb. 4: PucciniÂs Ma dama B utterfly. Feb. 11: StraussÂs Die Fledermaus. Tickets: $10. Info: 276-6161 or email firstname.lastname@example.org.Clematis By Night Â„ 6-9 p.m. Thursdays on the Palm Stage at the West Palm Beach Waterfront, 101 N. Flagler Drive, West Palm Beach. Live music, vendors, free. Clematisbynight.netFeb. 4: Eclipse Feb. 11: Wonderama Feb. 18: Trial by Fire & Far From GraceÂMy Son the Waiter: A Jewish Trag-edyÂŽ Â„ Feb. 4-March 27, The Palm Beaches Theatre, 262 S. Ocean Blvd., Manalapan (formerly Florida Stage/Plaza Theatre). Actor/comedian Brad ZimmermanÂs inspiring story about the grit and passion required to Âmake itÂ as an artist. Tickets: $40-$65. 844-448-7469; online at MySonTheWaiter.com.Bobby Collins Live Â„7 p.m. Feb. 6, The Performing Arts Academy of Jupi-ter, 6743 W. Indiantown Road, Jupiter. 771-9511; QuiteFranklyShow.com. AT THE COLONYThe Colony Hotel, 155 Hammon Ave., Palm Beach. Info: 659-8100 or 655-5430; thecolonypalmbeach.com.Live music in the Royal Room.Steve Tyrell Â„ Through Jan. 30. Carole J. Bufford Â„ Feb. 3-6 Tony Danza Â„ Feb. 9-20 Melissa Manchester Â„ Feb. 23-27AT DRAMAWORKSPalm Beach Dramaworks at The Don & Ann Brown Theatre, 201 N. Clematis St., downtown West Palm Beach. Info: 514-4042, Ext. 2; palmbeachdramaworks.com.Opening Night: ÂLong DayÂs Journey Into NightÂŽ Â„ Palm Beach Dramaworks announced that opening night for the Eugene OÂNeill play has been pushed back to Feb. 4.AT THE DUNCAN Duncan Theatre, Palm Beach State Col-lege, Lake Worth; 868-3309 or duncan-theatre.org.Mix Tape Music Series: 7 Bridges: The Ultimate Eagles Experience Â„ Jan. 29. Weekend Family Fun Series: Mutts Gone Nuts Â„ Jan. 30. Modern Dance: Subscriptions are $145 orchestra, $135 balcony. Paul Taylor Dance Company Â„ 8 p.m. Feb. 26-27. Tickets: $45. For more than 50 years, this company has seen its dancers soar in talent and innovation. Limn Dance Company Â„ 8 p.m. March 18-19. Tickets: $39. The living legacy of Jos Limn and his mentors, Doris Humphrey and Charles Weidman, who revolutionized American dance. Pilobolus Dance Theater Â„ 8 p.m. April 1-2. Tickets: $45. This collaborative com-pany known for its mix of humor, inven-tion, and drama returns to the Duncan stage. AT THE EISSEYPBSCÂs Eissey Campus Theatre, 11051 Campus Drive off PGA Blvd, Palm Beach Gardens. Tickets: 207-5900; eisseycam-pustheatre.org.The Atlantic City Boys Â„ 8 p.m. Jan. 30. Relive rock-n-roll harmonies of the Â60s, sing along to the hits of The Drift-ers, The Beach Boys and Frank Valli and the Four Seasons. Tickets: $39. 877-592-2787 or at the Eissey Campus Theatre Ticket Office. Presented by Southeast Florida Honor Flight, so you can get tickets there too, at honorflightsefl.org The 30th Anniversary Celebration of Holy Spirit Lutheran Church Â„ 10 a.m. Jan. 31.Rodgers and Hammerstein Night Â„ 7:30 p.m. Feb. 3. Features the Palm Beach Gardens Concert Band. $15, free for stu-dents 18 and younger.Eissey Campus Theatre Lobby Gallery: Oil Paintings by Manon Sander Â„ On display through Feb. 29. Impressionistic oil paintings. ManonSander.comAT FAU JUPITERLifelong Learning Society complex at FAUÂs MacArthur Campus, 5353 Park-side Drive, Jupiter. 799-8547.AT THE FLAGLERThe Flagler Museum, One Whitehall Way, Palm Beach. Hours: 10 a.m.-5 p.m. Tuesday-Saturday, noon-5 p.m. Sunday. Tickets: free for members; $18 adults, $10 youth (13-17) with adult; $3 child (6-12) with adult; younger than 6 free. 655-2833; flaglermuseum.us.Exhibitions: BeautyÂs Legacy: Gilded Age Por-traits in America Â„ Through April 17. Features 53 stunning portraits of promi-nent Gilded Age Americans by the lead-ing painters from America and Europe. The exhibition was organized by the New-York Historical Society from their collection of American art.
GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY www.FloridaWeekly.com WEEK OF JANUARY 28-FEBRUARY 3, 2016 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT B5 TOP PICKS #SFL CALENDAR 02.03 QShatnerÂ’s World Â— William Shatner looks back at his life in a zany one-man show. 8 p.m. Feb. 2 at the Kravis Center, West Palm Beach. Tickets: $25 and up; 832-7469 or kravis.org. AT FOUR ARTSThe Society of the Four Arts Â„ 2 Four Arts Plaza, Palm Beach. Gallery and box office: 655-7226; fourarts.org.Art exhibitions:ÂBill Cunningham: FaadesÂŽ Â„ Through March 6. ÂInvitation to the Ball: Marjorie Merriweather PostÂs Fancy Dress CostumesÂŽ Â„ Through April 17 ÂMetropolitan Opera: Live in HDÂŽ Â„ PucciniÂs ÂTurandotÂŽ Â„ 1-4:45 p.m. Jan. 30. Concert: Minguet Quartett Â„ 3-5 p.m. Jan. 31.Lecture: ÂSicily and the Normans,ÂŽ with Giuliana Castellani Koch, Ph.D. Â„ 5:30-7:30 p.m. Feb. 1. Four Arts Hall. $25. Free for members. Reservations required. Dixon Bldg. OÂKeeffe Lecture Series: Kathleen Parker, ÂPolitics, Culture, and Con-temporary IssuesÂŽ Â„ Feb. 2. Talk of Kings Book Discussion Group: ÂThe White Nile,ÂŽ by Alan Moorehead Â„ 5:30-6:30 p.m. Feb. 2 and 11 a.m.-noon Feb. 3. King Library.Lecture: ÂParis in Paintings,ÂŽ with Michel Cox Witmer Â„ 2:30-3:30 p.m. Feb. 3. Four Arts Hall. Free. Reservations required. Dixon Bldg. Deborah Voigt, ÂVoigt LessonsÂŽ Â„ 8-10 p.m. Feb. 3. GubelmannLecture: ÂRising Sea Levels and Resilient Waterfronts,ÂŽ with Mat-thew Baird, FAIA Â„ 2:30-3:30 p.m. Feb. 4. Four Arts Hall. $10. Free for members. Reservations required. Dixon Bldg. AT THE KRAVIS Kravis Center for the Performing Arts, 701 Okeechobee Blvd., West Palm Beach. Info: 832-7469; kravis.org.ÂSir Arthur Conan DoyleÂs The Adventures of Sherlock HolmesÂŽ Â„ Jan. 28-29. Presented by Aquila Theatre.Miami City Ballet performs Pro-gram II Â„ Jan. 29-31, Kravis Center, 701 Okeechobee Blvd., West Palm Beach. Aquila Theatre presents William ShakespeareÂs ÂRomeo and JulietÂŽ Â„ Jan. 30 and 2 p.m. Jan. 31. Kravis Center.Family Fare: Brady Rymer and the Little Band that Could Â„ Jan. 30. Kravis Center.Rising Stars of the Metropolitan Opera Â„ Jan. 31. Kravis Center. Dancing With The Stars: Live! Â„ 8 p.m. Feb. 1. Lindsay Arnold, Sharna Burgess, Artem Chigvintsev, Valentin Chmerkovskiy, Keo Motsepe, Peta Mur-gatroyd, Emma Slater, Alan Bersten, Brittany Cherry, Jenna Johnson. $35 and up. Che Malambo Â„ 7:30 Feb. 2-3. PEAK. Choreographer Gilles Brinas propels Che Malambo, the powerhouse all-male dance company from Argentina, in a percussive spectacle. Tickets: $32. Arrive by 6:15 p.m. Feb. 2 for a free pre-performance discussion by Steven Caras. ShatnerÂs World Â„ 8 p.m. Feb. 2. William Shatner in a zany one-man show. Tickets: $25 and up. 2015-2016 Gala Â„ Feb. 3. An Evening with Patti LaBelle Â„ 7 p.m. Feb. 3. Tickets: $35 and up. The Kravis CenterÂs 2015-2016 Gala Â„ 6 p.m. Feb. 3. Tickets are $750 for Gala Patrons, $375 for Young Gala Patrons. 651-4320; kravis.org/gala.AT THE LIGHTHOUSEJupiter Lighthouse and Museum, Light-house Park, 500 Captain ArmourÂs Way, Jupiter. Admission: $10 adults, $5 chil-dren ages 6-18; free for younger than 6. Jupiter Lighthouse participates in the Blue Star Museums program. Children must be at least 4 feet tall to climb. Tours are weather permitting; call for tour times. RSVP required for most events at 747-8380, Ext. 101; jupiterlight-house.org.AT THE MALTZ Maltz Jupiter Theatre, 1001 E. Indian-town Road, Jupiter. 575-2223. Jupiterthe-atre.org .ÂThe Will Rogers FolliesÂŽ Â„ Through Jan. 31. The 7th Annual Gay Pride Night Â„ 7 p.m. Jan 30. Hors dÂoeuvres in the Con-servatory followed by a performance of ÂThe Will Rogers Follies: A Life in RevueÂŽ at 8 p.m. Then join the cast for a post-show dessert meet-and-greet. Say the password (COWBOY) for $39 tickets. ÂFrost/Nixon,ÂŽ by Peter Morgan Â„ Feb. 7-21. Tickets start at $55.AT THE JCCThe Mandel JCC, 5221 Hood Road, Palm Beach Gardens. Info: 689-7700; jccon-line.com/pbg.Jan. 29: Bridge seminar Â„ the many faces of 4NT with Dr. J; beginnerÂs bridge: supervised play with JR; dupli-cate bridge.Jan. 31: Bridge seminar make that con-tract; brunch and bridge. Feb. 1: Bridge Â„ advanced beginnerÂs supervised play with JR; mah jongg and canasta play session; duplicate bridge; timely topics discussion group. Feb. 2: Hebrew Â„ conversational; BeginnerÂs I duplicate bridge class; Bridge learn how to become a better declarer part II with Mike; Hebrew for beginnerÂs; women and financial lit-eracy; mah jongg 101; duplicate bridge; tales of passion in the Talmud. Feb. 3: Screening mammograms; advanced beginnerÂs supervised play play of the hand with Fred; Bridge Â„ major suit raises with and without interference with Dr. J; mah jongg and canasta play session; duplicate bridge; drama in Constitution Hall/ Is the Con-stitution viable today?; men, letÂs talk Feb. 4: Bridge Â„ improving your declarer part ii with Dr. J; canasta 101; Joan Lipton art history talk; duplicate bridge; bereavement support group; Author event: Bus on Jaffa Road In the Bente S. and Daniel M. Lyons Art Gallery: Dina Gustin Baker Â„ On display through Feb. 18. Bold abstract oil paint-ings. Free. 712-5232 or jcconline.com.AT THE PLAYHOUSEThe Lake Worth Playhouse, 713 Lake Ave., Lake Worth. Info: 586-6410; lake-worthplayhouse.org.ÂHigh SocietyÂŽ Â„ Through Jan. 31. Cole PorterÂs music and lyrics sets the performers on the right track. $29 and $35. 586-6410; lakeworthplayhouse.com. At the Stonzek Theatre Â„ Screening indie and foreign films daily. $9 general, $7 Monday matinee.AT MOUNTSMounts Botanical Garden, 531 N. Mili-tary Trail, West Palm Beach. Info: 233-1737; mounts.org.Nature Connects Art with LEGO Bricks Â„ The largest show in the gardenÂs history, features 15 super-sized structures in 13 different displays made out of nearly a half-million LEGOs. On display through Feb. 14.AT THE IMPROVPalm Beach Improv at CityPlace, 550 S. Rosemary Ave., Suite 250, West Palm Beach. Info: 833-1812; palmbeachimprov.com.Ralphie May Â„ Jan. 28-30. New Faces of Comedy Â„ Jan. 31.AT THE SCIENCE CENTERThe South Florida Science Center and Aquarium, 4801 Dreher Trail N., West QÂ“The Will Rogers Follies: A Life in RevueÂ” Â— This spectacle, with tap-dancing cowboys and colorful showgirls, wraps Jan. 31 at the Maltz Jupiter Theatre. Tickets: $55. Info: 575-2223; jupitertheatre.org. #ROGERTHAT#THEWAYYOULOOKQ Steve Tyrell Â— The singerÂ’s Royal Room cabaret run continues through Jan. 30 at The Colony Hotel in Palm Beach; 659-8100 or 655-5430; thecolonypalmbeach.com. Q Jupiter Craft Brewers Festival Â— Sample more than 50 brewers and over 175 craft beers from some of South FloridaÂ’s finest breweries. Live entertainment. ItÂ’s 1-5 p.m. Jan. 30, Roger Dean Stadium, 4751 Main St., Jupiter. Tickets: $35 at the gate (cash only). Age 21 and older. jupitercraftbrewersfestival.com. 01.30
B6 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT WEEK OF JANUARY 28-FEBRUARY 3, 2016 www.FloridaWeekly.com GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY CALENDAR Palm Beach. 832-1988; sfsciencecenter.org.Dinosaurs Around the World: The Exhibition Â„ Through April 16. Admission: $16.95 adults, $14.95 seniors age 60 age older, $12.95 for age 3-12, and free for members and younger than age 3.Hack Shack Tech Club Â„ 5-7 p.m. Feb. 4. Topic: Lego Mindstorms. Kids in grades 5-8. Learn the basics of pro-gramming logic (code). $15 members, $20 non-members. 832-2026 or email: email@example.com.Nights at the Museum Â„ Space Explorers Â„ 6-9 p.m. Jan. 29. Space cadets needed for new adventure. Admission: $6 members, $13.95 for adults, $11.95 for seniors, $9.95 for children 3-12, free for children younger than 3. Silver Science Â„ 2-5 p.m. the second Wednesday of the month. A day of sci-ence exploration featuring Vince Bor-ghese, a retired teacher and fossil hunt-er. For age 60 and older. $10, includes refreshments and a planetarium show. AT THE FAIRGROUNDSSouth Florida Fairgrounds, 9067 South-ern Blvd., West Palm Beach. Info: 793-0333; southfloridafair.com.South Florida Fair Â„ Through Jan. 31. The biggest annual event in Palm Beach County boasts entertainment, a huge midway, animals, fair food and games. LOCAL MUSICThe Bamboo Room Â„ 25 S. J St., Lake Worth. Info: 585-2583; bambooroommu-sic.com.Respectable Street Caf Â„ 518 Clematis St., West Palm Beach. Info: 832-9999; Sub-culture.org/respectables.Cafe Boulud: The Lounge Â„ 9 p.m. Fridays, in the Brazilian Court Hotel, 301 Australian Ave., Palm Beach. Vocalist Raquel Williams performs an eclectic mix of American, Latin and Caribbean songs. Info: 655-6060; cafeboulud.com/palmbeachDeep Blu Seafood Grille at Har-bourside Place Â„ 119 Dockside Circle, Jupiter. Philippe Harari performs from 6:30-9 p.m. Wednesday and Saturday. 273-6680. E.R. BradleyÂs Â„ 104 Clematis St., West Palm Beach. Friday, Saturday and Sun-day. Info: 833-352 0; erbradle ys.com O-Bo Restaurant Wine Bar Â„ 7 p.m. Thursdays through Saturdays, 422 Northwood Road, West Palm Beach. Live jazz and blues by Michael Boone. Info: 366-1185.Paris in Town Le Bistro Â„ 6-9 p.m. Fridays, 11701 Lake Victoria Gardens Ave, Suite 4101, Palm Beach Gardens. Frank Cerabino plays French favorites on his accordion. Info: 622-1616; parisin-town.comThe Tin Fish Â„ 118 S. Clematis St., West Palm Beach. Info: 223-2497; tin-fishclematis.comONGOINGA Unique Art Gallery Â„ 226 Center St. A-8, Jupiter. Info: 529-2748; artistsas-sociationofjupiter.com.The Unique Glass Art Show and Sale Â„ 7 p.m. Feb. 19, 226 Center St., Suite A6, Jupiter. Features ÂLife on the Farm,ÂŽ paintings by Pam Panella. A raffle will benefit Lake Park Community Outreach Food Pantry. Donations of non-perish-able food are requested. The Ann Norton Sculpture Gardens Â„ 2051 S. Flagler Drive, West Palm Beach. Admission: $10 adults, $8 seniors and $5 students. Free for members. Info: 832-5328; ansg.org.Â€ Flowers Â„ Through March 6. An array of floral sculptures, paintings and photography. Art Historian and Curator Marie Scripture leads gal-lery talks at 11 a.m. Wednesday and noon on Sunday which will include a tour and background information on the artists and their works on display. Â€ Gallery Talks Â„ 11 a.m. Wednesdays and noon Sundays through March 6. Art historian and curator Marie Scripture speaks and leads a tour. Free for members. Nomem-bers: $10 adults, $8 seniors age 65 and older, $5 age 5 and older, free for younger than age 5. Info: 832-5328 Â€ En Plein Air Workshops Â„ 10 a.m.-12:30 p.m. Feb. 15. With ÂFlow-ersÂŽ artist Mary Page Evans. $25. Bring your own supplies, including a stool or mat to sit on. Info: 832-5328. The Armory Art Center Â„ 1700 Parker Avenue, West Palm Beach. Info: 832-1776; armoryart.org.Â€ Real Idea Development: Failure, Resilience, Serendipity, and Suc-cess Â„ 6:30-8:30 p.m. Feb. 2 in the Art Salon. Amy Broderick speaks. The Audubon Society of the Ever-glades Â„ Meets monthly and hosts bird walks. Contact Sue Snyder 627-7829 firstname.lastname@example.org. Info: audubonev-erglades.org.Bird Walks Â€ All Day Trip to Merritt Island Â„ Jan. 30. Preregistration required. Email email@example.com. Â€ Peaceful Waters Â„ 8 a.m. Jan. 30, 11700 Pierson Road, at the south-west corner of Village Park, Wel-lington. Meet at entry to boardwalk. Scott Zucker leads. Â€ Belle Glade Â„ 6:30 a.m. Jan. 31, Southern Palms Crossing (Costco) Shopping Center, 11001 Southern Blvd. at Lamstein Lane. Meet in the parking area north of Starbucks and south of the Costco gas station. Chuck Weber leads. Â€ Monthly Meeting & Lecture Â„ 7 p.m. Feb. 2, in rooms 101 and 102 at FAU Pine Jog Environmental Edu-cation Center, 6301 Summit Blvd., West Palm Beach. Meeting is free and open to the public. Lecture: Bird Migration & Everglades Res-toration by Dr. Paul Gray, Audubon Florida Science Coordinator. 701-7773; email firstname.lastname@example.org. The Cultural Council of Palm Beach County Â„ 601 Lake Ave., Lake Worth. Info: 471-2901; palmbeachculture.com.Â€ ÂBad Children Blessed BeastsÂŽ by Jo Ann NavaÂŽ Â„ Through Feb. 20. A collection of multimedia sculptures and paintings that depict children as mischievous and some-what dark in their pleasure. Â€ ÂFloridian Flower Abstractions by Ellen LimanÂŽ Â„ Through Feb. 20. Large, colorful oil paintings using complex arrangements of flowers and objects. Â€ ÂWomen through Art: ÂWoman: UntitledÂŽ Â„ Through March 12. Features the work of 14 female art-ists. Â€ Evenings at the Council Â„ 6:308:30 p.m. Feb. 5. Part of the Lobby Desk Concert Series in the entrance lobby of the Cultural Council build-ing. Free. Â€ ÂResurrection of Innocence by Jeff WhymanÂŽ Â„ On display through July in the new Project Space. RSVP to 472-3336. The Florida Trail Association Lox-ahatchee Chapter Â„ Leads nature walks. New adventurers are welcomed. Get info and register at loxfltrail.org.Â€ Monthly Chapter Meeting Â„ 7 p.m. Feb. 1, Okeeheelee Nature Center, 7715 Forest Hill Blvd., West Palm Beach. Frank Griffiths of Palm Beach County Dept. of Environ-mental Resource Management will speak. Info: Margaret at 324-3543. Â€ John Prince Park Walk Â„ 7:30 a.m. Feb. 6, 2520 Lake Worth Road, Lake Worth. Leisure pace. 963-9906. Â€ Hike in Jonathan Dickinson State Park Â„ 8 a.m. Feb. 7, 16450 S.E. Federal Highway, Hobe Sound. Moder-ate paced hike of 7-12 miles. Meet at the front gate. Info: 213-2189. The Historical Society of Palm Beach County Â„ Johnson History Museum, 300 N. Dixie Highway, West Palm Beach. Free admission. Info: 832-4164; histori-calsocietypbc.org.Â€ ÂBy Land and Sea: Florida in the American Civil WarÂŽ Â„ Through May 23. Commemorates the Sesqui-centennial of the resolution of the War of Secession from 1861-1865. Learn more about Florida and Palm Beach CountyÂs role in the conflict and the nationÂs reconstruction. Â€ Chasing Dreams: Baseball and Becoming American Â„ Through March 24. Learn the significance organized baseball played in the lives of immigrant and minority communities. historicalsocietypbc.com Â€ Downtown WPB Architectural Walking Tours Â„ 3:45 p.m. Feb. 5, and April 1. A free one-hour tour led by architect and historian Rick Gon-zalez of REG Architects highlight-ing historic buildings and notable landmarks. Suggested $5 donation. Reservations required at 832-4164, Ext. 103. The Lighthouse ArtCenter Â„ Gallery Square North, 373 Tequesta Drive, Tequesta. Hours: 10 a.m.-4 p.m. Monday-Friday ($10, free for members and exhib-iting artists) and free on Saturday and Sunday. Info: 746-3101; LighthouseArts.org. Â€ A Celebration of Old Jupiter! Paintings and Photographs of Suni Sands Â„ T hrough Mar ch 4 at the Lighthouse ArtCenter School of Art, 395 Seabrook Road, Tequesta. Free. 748-8737 or LighthouseArts.org. Â€ Exhibition: Selections from The Manoogian Collection: Two Centuries of American Art Â„ Through March 5. The Mandel Public Library of West Palm Beach Â„ 411 Clematis St., West Palm Beach.com.Â€ Free Tai Chi Classes Â„ 11 a.m.noon Fridays. Beginners wel-come. In the libraryÂs Auditorium. Donations accepted. No registra-tion required. Registration is not required. For more information, contact the library at 868-7701. Â€ African Dance and Drumming Performance Â„ 2 p.m. Feb. 6. Ballet Brika West African Dance The-ater performs for Black History Month. Live African drumming, dance, songs, chants and colorful costumes from various West Afri-can cultures. Free. 868-7701. Â€ Argentine Tango Performance Â„ 2 p.m. Feb. 7. Both traditional and modern tango are presented. Free. Parking is free on Sundays. The Multilingual Society Â„ 210 S. Olive Ave., West Palm Beach. Films, spe-cial events, language classes in French, Spanish and Italian. Drop-in Language classes and private classes are available. Info: 228-1688; multilingualsociety.org.Â€ Italian Book Club Â„ 10:30 a.m. Jan. 30. Multilingual Society, 210 S. Olive Ave, West Palm Beach. Book: ÂNovelle per un anno,ÂŽ The Short Stories of Pirandello. Native speak-ers and students. Free for members, $20 guests. North Palm Beach Library Â„ 303 Anchorage Drive, North Palm Beach. Info: 841-3383; npblibrary.org.Â€ Class: Leonardo da Vinci and the Italian High Renaissance: Attend 36 art history lectures over 12 weeks at 1 p.m. Tuesdays, through March 29. A filmed series from The Great Courses. Â€ Ongoing: Knit & Crochet meets at 1 p.m. Mondays. Quilters meet at 10 a.m. Fridays. Chess meets at 9 a.m. on the first and third Saturday. The Norton Museum of Art Â„ 1451 S. Olive Ave., West Palm Beach. Info: 832-5196 or norton.org.Â€ Ongoing: Art After Dark Â„ 5-9 p.m. Thursdays. Lectures, music, films and tours. Â€ Edgar DegasÂ ÂPortrait of Mlle. Hortense Valpinon, (circa 1871)ÂŽ Â„ Through May 15. Norton Museum. Â€ Vincent Van GoghÂs ÂThe Poplars at Saint-Rmy, (1889)ÂŽ Â„ Through April 17. Â€ ÂNjideka Akunyili Crosby: I Refuse To Be InvisibleÂŽ Â„ Jan. 28-April 24. Â€ ÂTiny: Streetwise Revisited Â… Photographs by Mary Ellen MarkÂŽ Â„ Through March 20. Â€ Still/Moving: Photographs and Video Art from the DeWoody Collection Â„ Through May 15. The Palm Beach Zoo & Conservation Society Â„ 1301 Summit Blvd., West Palm Beach. Hours: 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. daily. Tickets: $18.95 adults; $16.95 seniors, $12.95 age 3-12, free for younger than 3. Info: 533-0887; palmbeachzoo.org.Â€ Story Time Â„ 10:30 a.m. Jan. 30: ÂIf I Ran the ZooÂŽ by Dr Seuss. West Palm Beach Antique & Flea Market Â„ In the 200 block of Banyan Boulevard (cross street is Narcissus Avenue) in West Palm Beach. From 8:30 a.m.-2:30 p.m. Saturdays, dozens of ven-dors display an eclectic mix of vintage, antiques and collectibles with contem-porary clothing, jewelry and accesso-ries. Parking is free in the city parking lot adjacent to the market during the the show. wpbantiqueandfleamarket.com. Q
FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF JANUARY 28-FEBRUARY 3, 2016 B7 MARK YOUR CALENDARS TO ENJOYA WORLD OF MUSIC ere are world-renowned perfor mances coming to e Society of the Four Arts! Don't wait to purchase tickets, call (561) 655-7226 or go online to www.fourarts.org/features/concerts. Minguet Quartett Sunday, January 31, 2016 at 3 p.m. | $20 Deborah Voigt, Â“Voigt LessonsÂ” Wednesday, February 3, 2016 at 8 p.m. | $40 (balcony)/$45 (orchestra) Keyboard Conversations with Jeffrey Siegel, "The Passionate Love Music of Robert Schumann" Sunday, February 7, 2016 at 3 p.m. | $20 Hollywood Concert Orchestra, Â“A Night at the OscarsÂ” Wednesday, February 10, 2016 at 8 p.m. | $40 (balcony)/$45 (orchestra) Modigliani Quartet Sunday, February 14, 2016 at 3 p.m. | $20 FOUR ARTS. FOR EVERYONE. www.fourarts.org 2 FOUR ARTS PLAZA | PALM BEACH, FL561 6557226 AREA GREEN MARKETS Q Bean Scene Sunset Marketplace Â„ New market is held twice a month at 410 E. Boynton Beach Blvd., about two blocks west of U.S. 1, Boynton Beach. Every other Thursday, find live music, pop-up dinners, craft beer and wine and a selection of all-vegan, often glu-ten-free and paleo-friendly ingredients and artisanal foods. 4-8 p.m. alternate Thursdays through May 5. Dates: Feb. 4 and 18, March 3, 17 and 31, April 7 and 21, May 5. Info: 877-1411. Q The Farmers Market Waterside Â„ 9 a.m.-1 p.m. Saturdays, Old Bridge Park, on the northwest corner of Lake Avenue and State Road A1A, Lake Worth. Formerly called the Lake Worth Farmers Market. Through April 30. Info: 547-3100; lakeworthfarmersmarket.com. Q The West Palm Beach GreenMarket Â„ 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. Saturdays on the West Palm Beach Waterfront, downtown West Palm Beach. Nearly 80 local vendors selling fresh pro-duce, exotic plants and flowers, herbs and spices, baked goods, gourmet and specialty foods, coffee and teas. Pet-friendly. Parking is free in the Banyan and Evernia city garages during market hours. Through May 28. Info: wpb.org/greenmarket. Q The Gardens GreenMarket Â„ 8 a.m. to 1 p.m. Sundays at the City Hall Municipal Complex, 10500 N. Military Trail, Palm Beach Gardens. Held each Sunday through May 3, the market has more than 120 vendors of seasonal veg-etables and fruits, herbs, honey, and homemade breads, pies, cheeses and sauces, plus live entertainment. Info: 630-1100; pbgfl.com/greenmarket. Q The Village of Royal Palm Beach Green Market and Bazaar Â„ 9 a.m.-1 p.m. Sundays through April 24, Veter-ans Park, 1036 Royal Palm Beach Blvd., Royal Palm Beach. Organic fruits and vegetables, herbs, spices, artisan foods, baked goods and honey, plus artists and crafters selling jewelry, handicrafts and other wares. Info: rpbgreenmarket.com. Q Acreage Green Market Â„ 9 a.m.2 p.m. Sundays at Acreage Community Park, 6701 140th Ave N., Loxahatchee. Produce, vendors, live entertainment. 723-3898; acreagegreenmarket.com. Q Harbourside Place Farmers Market Â„ Harbourside Place is at 200 N. U.S. 1, Jupiter. More than 50 farmers and food producer vendors from South Florida. Visitors will find produce, meat, poultry and fish, flowers and organic eggs, smoothies and baked goods, jams and coffee. The market will be open from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. Sundays until April 24. Info: harboursideplace.com. Q Jupiter Green & Artisan Market at Riverwalk Event Plaza Â„ 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. Sundays, 150 S. U.S. 1, under Indi-antown Bridge, Jupiter. This year-round market is set along the Intracoastal Waterway. Find produce, specialty food products, apparel, accessories, jewelry, arts and crafts, plus entertainment and special activities. Pet friendly. Vendors welcome. Info: 203-222-3574; harrysmar-kets.com. jupitergreenmarket.com. Q The Green Market at Palm B each Ou tlets Â„ 11 a.m.-4 p.m. Sundays, 1751 Palm Beach Lakes Blvd., West Palm Beach. Arts and crafts, fresh flow-ers, homemade foods, organic produce. Info: 515-4400; palmbeachoutlets.com. Q COURTESY PHOTOLook for more than 50 farmers and other food vendors at the Harbourside Place Farmers Mar-ket, held Sundays in Jupiter. EVER Y S ATURDAY OCT-MAY! 8:30 AM TO 2:30PM PET FRIENDLY | FAMILY FRIENDLY | FREE ADMISSION | FREE PARKINGPHONE: 561-670-7473FOLLOW US ON FACEBOOKTWITTER: @WPBAFMARKETEMAIL: WPBANTIQUEANDFLEA@GMAIL.COM WPBANTIQUEANDFLEAMARKET.COMLOCATED AT BANYAN BLVD & NARCISSUS AVE (33401)
FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF JANUARY 28-FEBRUARY 3, 2016 B8 4200 Con g ress Av e (I-95 Exit #63, west 1 mile) g TOMORROW NIGHT7 BRIDGES: THE ULTIMATE EAGLES EXPERIENCEFRIDAY, JANUARY 29 @ 8PM SATURDAY, JANUARY 30 @ 11AM FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 5 @ 8PM PAUL TAYLORDANCE COMPANY FRIDAY & SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 26 & 27 @ 8PM SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 20 @ 8PM to the play to Yale University, skirting the provisions OÂNeill had made. The play had its premiere in 1956 and OÂNeill received a posthumous Pulitzer Prize for drama in 1957. Staying close to its mission to present American classics, Palm Beach Dramaworks is producing this tale of the Tyrone family, a story inspired by OÂNeillÂs own clan. In the play, patriarch James Tyrone is an actor whose career has been based on one role he has played over and over. His wife, Mary, is addicted to morphine. Elder son Jamie is an actor like his father but has difficulty finding work because he is known as an irresponsible, womanizing alcoholic. The other son, Edmund, is ill with tuberculosis. Now, we would call it a family filled with dysfunction. ÂTheyÂve a patent on that,ÂŽ said Dennis Creaghan, who portrays the elder Tyrone. Think of it as a day in the life at the summer home of the Tyrones, in August 1912. ÂIt didnÂt all happen particularly on this one day. It was a nightmare. I donÂt think anyone was smiling in that house,ÂŽ Mr. Creaghan said. ÂBut there was love. ThereÂs love in this household,ÂŽ said William Hayes, producing artistic director at Drama-works and director of the play. ÂAnd everything that goes with it,ÂŽ Mr. Creaghan said. ÂThereÂs not a lot of understanding and acceptance and listening,ÂŽ Mr. Hayes said. ÂThereÂs love and guilt. ThereÂs so much guilt in this,ÂŽ Mr. Creaghan said, shaking his head. ItÂs heady stuff.Mary, the mother, recently has returned home after undergoing treat-ment for her addiction, which began after the difficult birth of Edmund. The whole family fears doing anything that might trigger a relapse. ÂYou have to be really strong going into this experience because itÂs so in touch with the complexities of being a human being and the darkness inside there and the longing and the striving and the yearning for things,ÂŽ Mr. Hayes said. ÂWeÂre all haunted by things in our past and weÂre longing for understand-ing and acceptance and l ove, and this captures all those human needs in such a profound way.ÂŽ This is one haunted group.ÂThe family is the primal group where all your basic feelings, you learn to express them or not to express them, and when youÂre in a dysfunctional fam-ily it is magnified,ÂŽ Mr. Creaghan said. ÂThis is a dysfunctional family.ÂŽ To portray those damaged folks, Dramaworks has assembled a cast with some serious acting chops. Maureen Anderman, who created roles in Edward Albee plays on Broad-way, and starred in DramaworksÂ pro-duction of Mr. AlbeeÂs ÂA Delicate Bal-ance,ÂŽ returns as Mary. John Leonard Thompson returns as James Jr., or Jamie. Michael Stewart Allen makes his Dramaworks debut as Edmund, and Carey Urban makes her debut, as the household servant, Cath-leen. Like Ms. Anderman, Mr. Creaghan draws on considerable experience for his role as the elder Tyrone. He relishes the role.ÂThis is why one becomes an actor. This is like Shakespeare, and with peo-ple who write well, itÂs really is the words and itÂs the difference between the stage and film and television,ÂŽ he said. ÂThe poets seem to be drawn to the theater and here you get the chance to speak those words and theyÂre trans-porting.ÂŽ Dramaworks audiences will remember Mr. CreaghanÂs work in such plays as ÂThe Weir,ÂŽ ÂAmerican Buffalo,ÂŽ ÂFreudÂs Last Session,ÂŽ ÂA Delicate Bal-anceÂŽ and ÂOf Mice and Men,ÂŽ among others. Television audiences may know him from appearances on ÂStar Trek: The Next Generation,ÂŽ ÂNYPD BlueÂŽ and ÂLaw & Order.ÂŽ Before OÂNeill began writing early in the 20th century, American plays tended toward the melodramatic. ÂOÂNeill was the first to do it in a modern idiom. He took it out of the melodramatic Victorian genre that it was in,ÂŽ Mr. Creaghan said. ÂI finally decided this is what I wanted to do. ItÂs why I became an actor.ÂŽ With OÂNeill, it really is about the words, and the pain. ÂYou donÂt get to do that except in Shakespeare and classics. So for me it really defines what working on the stage is about,ÂŽ Mr. Creaghan said. And acting at Dramaworks. Q OÂ’NEILLFrom page 1 >>What: Â“Long DayÂ’s Journey into NightÂ” >>When: Feb. 4-March 6 >>Where: Palm Beach DramaworksÂ’ Don & Ann Brown Theatre, 201 Clematis St., downtown West Palm Beach.>>Cost: $44-$79 >>Info: 514-4042, Ext. 2, or palmbeachdramaworks.org. in the know Palm Beach Dramaworks announced it will delay opening night for ÂLong DayÂs Journey into NightÂŽ until Feb. 4. The company also announced a change in cast. Mau-reen Anderman joins the cast in the role of Mary Tyrone. Ms. Anderman replaces Joy Franz, who with-drew for personal reasons. Dramaworks is offering two special-ly priced previews Feb. 2-3. The show closes March 6. Eugene OÂNeill wrote this play about a damaged, dysfunctional family draw-ing from his own experiences. Find out what parts of the play are fact and fiction from expert Mark Perlberg on Feb. 2 at Dramaworks: Drama-logue: The OÂNeill Family. Mr. Perlberg will talk about the family dynamics, and offer insights into the truth and fiction of the play. He also will discuss a one-act OÂNeill play called ÂExorcism,ÂŽ which was written in 1919, considered lost, then rediscovered in 2011. Joining him to perform vignettes are John Leonard Thompson, Carey Urban and Peter W. Galman. A Q&A follows. The programs are at 2 p.m. and 7 p.m. Feb. 2. Tickets are $20. Info: 514-4042, Ext. 1, or palmbeachdramaworks.com. Q Â„ Janis Fontaine Dramalogue explores OÂ’NeillÂ’s Â‘JourneyÂ’ANDERMAN PERLBERG
FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF JANUARY 28-FEBRUARY 3, 2016 B9 Choose your seat at the CenterÂs ofÂ“cial website kravis.org or call 561-832-7469 or 800-572-8471 Groups: 561-651-4438 or 561-651-4304 Aquila Theatre Sir Arthur Conan DoyleÂsThe Adventures of Sherlock Holmes Thursday and Friday, January 28-29 at 7:30 pm 3JOLFS1MBZIPVTFt5JDLFUT Sleuth or dare: Mysterious clues, masterful actors, simmering suspense. Aquila Theatre William ShakespeareÂsRomeo and Juliet Saturday, January 30 at 7:30 pm Sunday, January 31 at 2 pm 3JOLFS1MBZIPVTFt5JDLFUT BardÂs tale reborn with innovative style, dynamic physical approach. Rising Stars of the Metropolitan Opera Sunday, January 31 at 8 pm %SFZGPPT)BMMt5JDLFUTTUBSUBU Rare chance to hear young artists on the cusp of greatness. FunderburkBuilbeauMeskoOrborneScheunemann ShatnerÂs World Starring William Shatner Tuesday, February 2 at 8 pm %SFZGPPT)BMMt5JDLFUTTUBSUBU Songs, jokes and mischief from the actorÂs most compelling character Â… himselfAn Evening with Patti LaBelle Wednesday, February 3 at 7 pm %SFZGPPT)BMMt5JDLFUTTUBSUBU New Attitude and old favorites: Five decades of R&B, pop and soulSponsored by Alex and Renate Dreyfoos Henni and John Kessler Dorothy and Sidney Kohl Jocelyn and Robin Martin SBA Communications Corporation Young Artists SeriesHorszowski TrioA South Florida DebutJesse Mills, ViolinRaman Ramakrishnan, CelloRieko Aizawa, Piano Monday, February 8 at 7:30 pm 3JOLFS1MBZIPVTFt5JDLFUT At its 2011 debut, the Horszowski Trio (hor-SHOV -ski) was hailed by The New Yorker as Âdestined for great things.ÂŽSeries sponsored by the Harriett M. Eckstein New Art Fund Concert with support from The Raymond and Bessie Kravis Foundation CONTRACT BRIDGE Famous hand BY STEVE BECKER This deal occurred in the match between France and Bra-zil at the 1971 world team cham-pionship. It's hard to believe that two top players Â„ Jean-Louis Stoppa and Roger Trezel of France Â„ could voluntarily bid a grand slam missing all four aces, but they did. Certainly the first three bids were all reasonable. The trou-ble started when North, at his second turn, raised to three hearts (forcing) instead of two. It's hard to blame South for investigating a slam by using Blackwood. From his view-point, a small slam was cer-tain if his partner had three aces, and a grand slam could be made if, perchance, his partner had all four aces. North responded five clubs, which in standard Blackwood shows zero or four aces. South could not believe that his part-ner had no aces, consider-ing his three-heart bid, so he leaped straightaway to seven hearts. This development was doubled by an astonished West, who thought it was possible that either or both of his minor-suit aces might not score tricks, but could not imagine how the ace of trumps would get away. East was naturally pleased as well, since he had an ace his partner knew nothing about. South eventually ended down three Â„ 500 points. This contrasted greatly with the outcome at the other table, where the Bra-zilian North-South pair managed to stop in four hearts, scoring 420 points, after the following sequence: East South West NorthPass 1 [H] Pass 2 [H]Pass 4 [H] PUZZLE ANSWERS
B10 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT WEEK OF JANUARY 28-FEBRUARY 3, 2016 www.FloridaWeekly.com GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY Â“LikeÂ” us on Facebook.com /FloridaWeeklyPalm Beach to see more photos. We take more society and networking photos at area events than we can t in the ne PALM BEACH Palm Beach Symphony concert, Arlette Gordon and Elizabeth BowdenBaxter Webb and Anne WebbDomingo Pagliuca, Chris Castellanos, Ramon Tebar, Sam Pilafian, Jeff Conner and Jose SibajaBrian Sims and Heather McNultyDavid Bigelow and Eunice BigelowGary Lachman and Linda FellnerSandy Brock and William Brock ON THE ROXX 80S POP / ROCK JAN 29 CASEY RAINES COUNTRY ROCK FEB 5 TWISTED TAPESTRY POP / ROCK / BLUES FEB 12 STEEL PONY ROCK FEB 19 WHISKY SIX ROCK FEB 26 13 20 27
GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY www.FloridaWeekly.com WEEK OF JANUARY 28-FEBRUARY 3, 2016 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT B11t in the newspaper. So, if you think we missed you or one of your friends, go to www. oridaweekly.com and view the photo albums from the many events we cover. EACH SOCIETY y concert, Flagler Museum, Palm Beach Jeff Conner and Jose Sibaja Mike McGowan and Amy McGowanLurana Campanaro and Jose Figueroa Sandy Brock and William BrockGail Worth and Arthur BenjaminPerry Gagliardi and Meredith CollinsPat Lester and Howard LesterCOURTESY PHOTOS PWLPOP / ROCK JAN 30 REPLAY!DANCE / POP ALEX SHAW & THE CLASSIC ROCK REVIVALMARK TELESCA BAND~ACOUSTIC BLUES FEB 6 FEB 13 TOM FLOYD JAZZ QUARTET~JAZZ FEB 20 FEB 27 DowntownAtTheGardens.com
B12 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT WEEK OF JANUARY 28-FEBRUARY 3, 2016 www.FloridaWeekly.com GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY Over 300 dealers! PreviewFriday 9 to 12 $25General AdmissionFri. 12-5 Sat. 9-5 Sun. 10-4:30 G.A. $8 Seniors $7 Info Call: 941.697.7475 HOROSCOPES SHADY QUESTION 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, B9 W SEE ANSWERS, B9AQUARIUS (January 20 to February 18) A surprise turn of events could unsettle the Water Bearer. But it also might help open up an entirely different way of working out an important matter. PISCES (February 19 to March 20) A smoothly running operation could bump up against an obstacle. This is where your ability to assess situations and make adjustments can restore things to normal. ARIES (March 21 to April 19) A gracious Lamb can learn more about a problem-filled situation than one who is openly suspicious of what could be happening. A friend might offer some well-directed advice. TAURUS (April 20 to May 20) Getting adjusted to an unexpected change might be difficult for the Bovine who prefers things to go according to plan. But help could come from a most wel-come source. GEMINI (May 21 to June 20) This could be a good time to get a head start on those career-related plans. The sooner you check out the pluses and minuses, the sooner you can act on your information. CANCER (June 21 to July 22) A personal situation you thought would no longer present a problem suddenly could produce some surprises. Try to sort things out with the help of trusted colleagues. LEO (July 23 to August 22) An upcoming move holds both anticipation and anxiety for Leos and Leonas who have some big decisions to make. Advice is plentiful, but itÂs up to you to decide which way you want to go. VIRGO (August 23 to September 22) Someone from a previous project could provide valuable guidance on how to handle a current problem, especially where it might involve a legal matter. LIBRA (September 23 to October 22) A business situation presents some unexpected complications. But rather than try to handle them all at once, it would be best to deal with them one at a time. SCORPIO (October 23 to November 21) You just might get what you want, despite the odds against it. In any event, be sure to thank all those people involved who believed in you and went to bat for you. SAGITTARIUS (November 22 to December 21) Before you even hint at an accusation, remember that youÂll have to prove what you say. So be sure you have what you need to back up your comments. CAPRICORN (December 22 to January 19) A romantic situation takes an unexpected turn that favors some Sea Goats, but causes others to reassess how theyÂve been handling the relationship. BORN THIS WEEK: Your kindness is legendary, and so is your strong sense of responsibility. Q PUZZLES Palm Beach 221 Royal Poinciana Way 561.832.0992www.TestasRestaurants.com | Sunset Menu 3-6pm | Open daily from 7:30am-10:00pm, Breakfast | Lunch | Dinner | Full Bar T estaÂ’s T estaÂ’s PALM BEACH Since 1921 $20 Credit On your check of $65 or more before discount or $15 credit on $40+. Regular Lunch & Dinner menus with this original offer. Thru: 03-31-2016 Recipient ofTHE QUINTESSENTIAL PALM BEACH AWARDfrom the Palm Beach Chamber of Commerce celebrating our 95th anniversary
FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF JANUARY 28-FEBRUARY 3, 2016 B13 CRYSTAL TREE PLAZA64)XZt/PSUI1BMN#FBDI Get ready to be dazzled... +XJHVHOHFWLRQRIVLONWUHHVFXVWRPRUDODUUDQJHPHQWV DUWZRUNKRPHDQGJDUGHQDFFHVVRULHV Call: 561-691-5884 WeÂve Moved!! Same plaza, but now next to True Treasures DonÂt miss the Strawberry Festival highlight: Freshly made strawberry shortcakes by Chef John Carlino with proceeds benefiting Hospice of Palm Beach County Info: wpb.org. Join the club Did you promise yourself youÂd get out more in 2016? Or that youÂd try to find people who like to do what you do and join them? HereÂs an option. The Young Friends of the Palm Beach Symphony is hosting a mixer from 6 p.m. to 8 p.m. Feb. 3 at Echo Palm Beach 230 Sunrise Ave., Palm Beach. Socialize with other young sym-phony enthusiasts while you enjoy cock-tails and hors dÂoeuvres at The BreakersÂ highly acclaimed pan-Asian restaurant. The event is free for members and $35 for guests, and proceeds support the symphonyÂs music education outreach programs in Palm Beach County. Call 655-2657 or visit palmbeachsymphony.org for details. Mark your calendar The Palm Beach Symphony will join Ballet Palm Beach in Harmony: An Exhibition of the Arts from 2 p.m. to 4 p.m. Feb. 28 at Meyer Amphitheatre 104 Datura St., in downtown West Palm Beach. Enjoy an afternoon of the arts along the cityÂs waterfront. Perfor-mances are free. For info, visit down-townwpb.com/ae-district/for details. Wanted: Aspiring Authors The Mandel Public Library of West Palm Beach is hosting its Aspiring Author Institute for Winter 2016, now through April 30. The author series includes 16 free workshops covering topics like starting your story, picking an agent and getting published. Writers will also have an opportunity to receive coaching sessions and criti-cal feedback from peers and from each instructor. Classes will be taught by experienced authors and journalists, including Michael Ray Smith Marcia KingGamble Dorian Cirrone and Joanna Campbell Slan Catalogs for the winter 2016 Aspiring Author Series are avail-able at the library. You donÂt need to sign up; you just need to show up. The library is at 411 Clematis St., West Palm Beach. For more info, call 868-7701 or visit wpbcityli-brary.org. Q HAPPENINGSFrom page 1 COURTESY PHOTOThe Young Friends of the Palm Beach Symphony will hold a mixer Feb. 3 at Echo Palm Beach. The orchestra will join Ballet Palm Beach for a performance Feb. 28 at the Meyer Amphithe-atre.The Masterworks Chorus of the Palm Beaches, under the direction of Ken Taylor, will present a concert of Choral Gems at 3 p.m. Feb. 21 at the DeSantis Chapel on the campus of Palm Beach Atlantic University, 300 Okeechobee Blvd., West Palm Beach. The program will include choruses from famous composers VivaldiÂs ÂGloria in Excelsis Deo,ÂŽ MozartÂs ÂAve Verum Corpus,ÂŽ HaydnÂs ÂThe Heav-ens are Telling,ÂŽ MendelssohnÂs ÂHe, Watching Over Isra-el,ÂŽ and others. Tickets are $20 in advance or $25 at the door. To order tickets, visit master-workspb.org or call 845-9696. Q Masterworks Chorus plans PBAU show SPECIAL TO FLORIDA WEEKLY_________________________TAYLOR Coverage is underwritten by American Family Life Assurance Company of Columbus. In New York, coverage is underwritten by American Family Life Assurance Company of New York. Policies may not be available in all states. There may be indirect administrative or other costs. M1863C 7/12 Andrew Spilos | (561) 685-5845 | email@example.comÂ”ac.com We cordially invite you to experience one of West Palm BeachÂs newly modernized salon. Our highly trained, seasoned professionals and the addition of New York stylists are ready to create cu ing edge looks for you just in time for season. Our new services include, Eyelash Extensions, Hair Extensions, Balayage Highlights, Keratin Treatments, Make-Up Applications, nail services and the ho est haircare line, Oribe.(561) 630-0506 2000 PGA Blvd., Suite 5503 Palm Beach Gardens, FL 33408
B14 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT WEEK OF JANUARY 28-FEBRUARY 3, 2016 www.FloridaWeekly.com GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY PALM BEACH SOCIETY Â‘The Art of Dr. SeussÂ’ preview party at The Gardens MallTRACY BENSON PHOTOGRAPHY Alyssa Hernandez, Delaney Hernandez, Carly Sardone, Keala Richichi, Taylor Osborne, Libby Brass, Kaydin Taliaferro and Aby Brass Sheryl Wood and Denise-Marie Nieman Abbie Lavasseur and Isabella Bockman-Pedersen Ray Graziotto, Roe Green and Rena Blades Andrew Kato and Seuss characters Erin Devlin, Haley English and Alexis CampbellÂLikeÂŽ us on Facebook.com /FloridaWeeklyPalm Beach to see more photos. We take more society and networking photos at area event s than we can Â“ t in the newspaper. So, if you think we missed you or one of your friends, go to www.Â” oridaweekly.com and view the photo albums from the many events we cover. Dave Greaves and Lola Carson
FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF JANUARY 28-FEBRUARY 3, 2016 B15 Â‡*OXWHQ)UHH Â‡2UJDQLF Â‡'LQH,QÂ‡7DNH2XW Â‡'HOLYHU\&DWHULQJ ZZZWERG\ELVWURFRP 0RQGD\)ULGD\DPSP 6DWXUGD\6XQGD\DPSP$+HDOWK\/LIHVW\OH5HVWDXUDQW 2QOLQHOLQHRUGHULQJQRZDYDLODEOHZLWKFXUEVLGH WDNHDZD\7H[WWWRWRGRZQORDGRXUPRELOH DSSRIIUVWRQOLQHRUGHU 10% OFF! DQ\%RWWOHRI:LQH 1RWWREHFRPELQHG ZLWKDQ\RWKHURIIHU ([SLUHV$* $EDFRD3OD]D1:&RUQHURI'RQDOG5RVV0LOLWDU\ 0LOLWDU\7UDLO6XLWH-XSLWHU)/_ A longtime fan of green eggs and ham? Now you can experience the magic of Dr. Seuss with the Maltz Jupiter TheatreÂs Seuss-inspired meet-and-greet brunch at the Palm Beach Marriott Singer Island Beach Resort & Spa. The family weekend, set for Jan. 30-31, includes a brunch of Seuss-inspired pancakes, green eggs and ham, followed by a per-formance of excerpts from the musical ÂSeus-sical.ÂŽ There also will be a meet-and-greet with cast members from the performanc-es. ItÂs all pegged to ÂThe Art of Dr. Seuss Exhi-bition,ÂŽ on display through Feb. 14 at The Gardens Mall in Palm Beach Gardens. ÂWe are ecstatic to be welcoming visitors to Palm Beach County to experience the lux-ury of the Palm Beach Marriott Singer Island Beach Resort & Spa, as well as the magic of live theatre as ÂSeussical,Â comes to life at The Gardens Mall,ÂŽ Jennifer Sardone-Shiner, director of marketing for the theater, said in a prepared statement. ÂThis package is a truly unique and once-in-a-lifetime family getaway for all ages. WeÂd like to invite everyone to join us for our thrilling Seuss-inspired brunch and performances.ÂŽ Presented in conjunction with the Ann Jackson Gallery of Atlanta, the exhibition offers artworks and sculptures from ÂThe Art of Dr. Seuss,ÂŽ including works from Dr. SeussÂ best-known childrenÂs books and The Secret Art of Dr. Seuss, based on artwork that he created at night. ItÂs expected to draw 120,000 fans of Theodor Seuss GeiselÂs work to The Gardens Mall. The themed character brunch will take place from 8:30 a.m. to 10:30 a.m. Jan. 30-31. Cost is $28 per adult and $13 per child for the breakfast; $10 entry into the themed Activity Center per child; reservations are encouraged. The Palm Beach Marriott Singer Island Beach Resort & Spa is at 3800 N. Ocean Drive, Singer Island. Call 340-1700. Q Meet the Cat, see the hat, have green eggs, ham at Seuss brunch SPECIAL TO FLORIDA WEEKLY_________________________ LILA PHOTO
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GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY www.FloridaWeekly.com WEEK OF JANUARY 28-FEBRUARY 3, 2016 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT B17 PALM BEACH SOCIETY Â‘Lilly or LouderÂ’ Red Cross Beach Bash, The Beach Club, Palm BeachLILA PHOTO Bruce Sutka and Patty MyuraMolly Downing and Alex HeathcockTed Peroulakis and Elena Peroulakis Amy Bronstein and Chris DischinoDanni Melita and Richard GaffSean Ferrera and Lilly Leas Aaron Moreno and Mary Victoria FalzaranoChris Leidy and Whitney TaylorNick Kassatly and Stacy Nichols Andrew Steel and Ainsley TibbettIvey Leidy and Bobby LeidyStephanie Pittington and Kim NashÂLikeÂŽ us on Facebook.com /FloridaWeeklyPalm Beach to see more photos. We take more society and networking photos at area event s than we can Â“ t in the newspaper. So, if you think we missed you or one of your friends, go to www.Â” oridaweekly.com and view the photo albums from the many events we cover.
B18 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT WEEK OF JANUARY 28-FEBRUARY 3, 2016 www.FloridaWeekly.com GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY PALM BEACH SOCIETY Flowers Exhibition reception, Ann Norton Sculpture Garden, West Palm BeachCAPEHART PHOTOGRAPHY Christina MacFarland and Mary MacFarlandBabette Bloch and Christy Mainthow Hilary Jordan and Dack Patriarca Mary Page Evans and Mary Hilliard Edward Dweck, Linda Dweck and David Lambert David Miller and Cynthia Sulzberger Karen Steele, Will Matthews and Jean Matthews Alicia Windsor, Patrick Miller, Robert St. Croix, Bisnga Brek and Biba St. CroixEdwina Sandys Sasha Lickle and Dragana ConnaughtonÂLikeÂŽ us on Facebook.com /FloridaWeeklyPalm Beach to see more photos. We take more society and networking photos at area event s than we can Â“ t in the newspaper. So, if you think we missed you or one of your friends, go to www.Â” oridaweekly.com and view the photo albums from the many events we cover.
GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY www.FloridaWeekly.com WEEK OF JANUARY 28-FEBRUARY 3, 2016 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT B19 The Dish: Paccheri The Place: Grato, 1901 S. Dixie Highway, West Palm Beach; 404-1334 or gra-towpb.com. The Price: $18 The Details: Outside, it was cold and rainy. Inside, at Grato, it was all warmth and happiness, with flames kissing piz-zas in the brick oven that faces one of the bars. Clay ConleyÂs newly opened Italian restaurant, along with Table 26, surely is the most popular draw along the Dixie Highway corridor right now Â„ it was packed at 8:30 p.m. on a Thursday. We eyed the pizzas then opted for heartier fare. The paccheri, essentially tubular pasta, is served with Mr. ConleyÂs take on classic Italian ÂSunday gravy.ÂŽ It contained tomato, but was not a red sauce in the traditional sense. It was filled with soul-satisfying bits of braised pork shoulder, short rib and Italian sau-sage and topped with a dollop of herbed ricotta that proved to be the literal icing on the pasta. Q Â„ Sc ott SimmonsFLORIDA WEEKLY CUISINE Even though Casey Rockerman coowns Craft Bar Kitchen with business partner Scott Dols, he eschews the notion that he should have a title. ÂIÂm hands on,ÂŽ he said. ÂI do everything here and thatÂs the way I like it.ÂŽ Mr. RockermanÂs time in the kitchen dates back to when he was a little boy. ÂI was cooking dinner for my family when I was 10 years old,ÂŽ he said. ÂMy mother recognized that I had a talent early on. I was making breakfast when I was 8. Also, my father was a real estate developer and we used to go out to din-ner quite often when he would entertain potential clients and customers, so I was exposed to fine dining and restaurants at an early age. ItÂs what IÂve always wanted to do.ÂŽ Early role models in the cooking world include South Florida chefs Allen Susser, Mark Millitello and Michelle Bernstein. ÂI met them at a young age, so they were very influential,ÂŽ he said. ÂAllen signed a book for me when I was a teen-ager. IÂd go to their restaurants and on occasion IÂd be allowed to go back into the kitchen and observe. They were suc-cessful. They had great businesses. They were innovative. Michelle is known for her Latin cuisine, for example, which has brought her widespread acclaim.ÂŽ Mr. Rockerman started out with Outback Steakhouse in 1991, going through the companyÂs training program and quickly reached manager status. After three years with the company, he fin-ished the build-out of an Outback res-taurant in Jupiter. He turned that Out-back into a success, though construction closed a part of the road where it was located, and won OutbackÂs Proprietor of the Year award five years during and after construction there was completed. ÂI was then promoted to a joint venture partner,ÂŽ he said. ÂThatÂs the guy or gal that runs an area, and my area spanned from Vero Beach to Key West. At one point I had 23 restaurants under my authority. The average unit volume at those restaurants was $3.8 million. So I learned corporate discipline during that process.ÂŽ After 21 years with Outback, Mr. Rockerman and a partner bought the rights to build PDQ Restaurants Â„ a high-end fast food chain Â„ on FloridaÂs east coast. He took a buyout two years later to return to the segment of the industry he loves most: upper end casual dining. ÂScott and I mutually knew the gentleman that was running the restaurant here, prior to this one,ÂŽ he said. ÂHis high-end concept wasnÂt working, so he closed it and we reopened as Craft Bar Kitchen.ÂŽ The restaurant has a mix of open tables and booths that seat 350 diners. The bar accommodates 20-30. The menu offers ÂNew World Cuisine,ÂŽ which blends dishes from disparate, exotic places. ÂIf you look at the menu, youÂll see with the hot pot ($25), which is our most popular item, the steamed dumplings ($14) and the summer roll ($12) a very Asian influence,ÂŽ he said. ÂMixed in with that is the octopus, which weÂve just added, from Spain or Portugal. Then you have the steaks, like our 10-ounce filet ($42), our 16-ounce ribeye ($44) or our CBK Burger ($18), which are American. WeÂve also added a Korean hotdog as well, so weÂre hitting different places on the planet and bringing it together in an American setting and fashion.ÂŽ Casey RockermanAge: 48 Original Hometown: Miami Restaurant: Craft Bar Kitchen, 1061 E. Indiantown Road, #10, Jupiter; 972-4905; craftbarkitchen.com. Mission: To uniquely meld the craft of food, drinks and live entertainment to an artistic level and to provide guests a fine dining experience in a casual atmo-sphere. Cuisine: New World Training: Trained with BloominÂ Brands (parent of Outback Steakhouse, CarrabbaÂs Italian Grill and Bonefish Grill) and Meat Market in Miami. WhatÂs your footwear of choice in the kitchen? Kangaroos (closed toe and slip resistant). What advice would you give someone who wants to be a restaurateur or chef? ÂHave passion for what youÂre doing. You canÂt do this for the money, otherwise the money will never come. Do it for the passion. Then the money and success will come.ÂŽ Q In the kitchen with...CASEY ROCKERMAN, Craft Bar Kitchen, Jupiter BY STEVEN J. SMITHssmith@floridaweekly.comTHE DISH: Highlights from local menus LIBBYVISION / COURTESY PHOTO COURTESY PHOTOCasey Rockerman is co-owner of Craft Bar Kitchen, west of the Maltz Jupiter Theatre. Classic spots in Palm BeachA trio worth noting3SCOTTÂ’STHREE FOR 2 CHARLEYÂ’S CRAB456 S. Ocean Blvd., Palm Beach; 659-1500 or muer.com. CharleyÂs Crab has remained consistently popular with lovers of traditional seafood dishes nicely prepared. The ocean view doesnÂt hurt, either. But we think we will pay attention to the happy hour menu, available from 4 p.m. to 7 p.m. daily at the main and Ocean View bars. The mini lobster roll, complete with onion strings, is $7. Now, that sounds like good eating. 1 TA-BOO221 Worth Ave., Palm Beach; 835-3500 or taboorestaurant.com.John F. Kennedy dined here. And Rod Stewart still dines here. ThereÂs a reason for that, too: ItÂs classic fare done right. Ta-boo has a nice happy hour menu, but weÂre fans of the Sunday brunch at this restaurant, which turns 75 this year. Try the crab cakes, which are heavy on crab and light on filler. ÂNuff said. ItÂs a fun spot for lunch, brunch or dinner. 3 TESTAÂ’S221 Royal Poinciana Way, Palm Beach; 832-0992 or testasrestaurants.com.The folks at TestaÂs take the whole Italian notion of la famiglia seriously. Four generations of Testas have run the place, and theyÂve served four or five generations of diners literally miles of pasta and tens of thousands of slices of their famous strawberry pie over the last 95 years. Judy Testa, granddaughter of the founder, tells us folks love the steak for two. That 30-ounce sirloin is carved tableside, and it makes for some serious comfort fare. Dig in! Â„ Scott Simmons COURTESY PHOTOThe mini lobster roll is available during happy hour at CharleyÂ’s Crab in Palm Beach. COURTESY PHOTOThe bar at Ta-boo, on Worth Avenue in Palm Beach.
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