Florida weekly

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

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Vol. VI, No. 21  FREEWEEK OF MARCH 10-16, OPINION A4PETS A6 BUSINESS A16BEHIND THE WHEEL A20 REAL ESTATE A21 KOVELS A22ARTS B1 COLLECTIBLES B2 CALENDAR B4-6PUZZLES B12FILM B14CUISINE 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. INSIDE Coming or going, the area code staysMud, the former program director and talent on Arrow 94.5 FM, still has a phone number with a Southwest Florida 239 area code, even though he moved away 10 years ago. After spending 10 years at WNRQ in Nashville, the man known as Michael Gross off the air now works at WBBG FM in South Florida. He still has the same 239 number. Why would I make a change? Why would I go through the hassle?Ž asks Mr. Gross, whose voice carries all the weight and humor of a barrel-chested, hysterically SEE AREA CODES, A17 XCOURTESY PHOTO BY OSVALDO PADILLAopadilla@” Dogs who lickIf Fido licks bowls, or your feet, check with a vet. A6 XFresh from a boxWe test some of the meal kits available by delivery. B1 XThe DishThe Dish checks out lunch at Mario the Baker. B19 X N 1983, JESSE JACKSON UNDER-TOOK an ill-advised run for the Democratic presidential nomination, which was to be conferred the next year at the partys national convention in San Francisco. To that end, the peripatetic civil rights activist hopscotched the country in a failed attempt to fashion something that might vaguely resemble a political base. In that pre-Obama era, the notion ISEE SOUTHERN, A8 XCOURTESY PHOTOS; GETTY IMAGES; WIKIPEDIA; ILLUSTRATION BY ERIC RADDATZ / FLORIDA WEEKLYBY BILL CORNWELLFlorida Weekly Correspondent BY B IL L CO RN WE LL Florida Weekl y Corresponden t SOUTHERN RAISED REFLECTIONS ON COMING OF AGE IN DIXIE Car market shift?The Hyundai Elantra is an upscale value. A20 X


A2 NEWS WEEK OF MARCH 10-16, 2016 GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY AWARDWINNING ComprehensiveStroke Center A HIGHER LEVEL OF STROKE CARE Find out more information about our award-winning services. Register for a FREE Stroke Screening by calling 561-882-9100 901 45th St • West Palm Beach, FL 33407 | Members ofTenet Healths COMMENTARY Drink muddy water and sleep in a hollow logFlorida has had a love affair with tourism ever since Henry Flagler made an inaugural trip to Jacksonville in the early 1880s. Flagler was the mastermind behind the monopoly that became Stan-dard Oil. With a new business oppor-tunity before him, he spent the balance of his life ensuring its success, building resort hotels and the railway infrastruc-ture needed to attract the winter-weary to the sun-drenched coast. In 1893, he bought a little piece of real estate on a barrier island called Palm Beach, and the rest is wealth-incarnate history. After World War II, a buoyant economy gave rise to the middle class. Fami-lies of more modest means had the financial resources and the aspirations to enjoy a Florida vacation, too. Gary Mormino writes in his book, Land of Sunshine, Land of Dreams,Ž Florida vaca-tions were, for ordinary Americans, a democratic ideal and republican virtue.Ž Their experience of tourism was, how-ever, wholly different from the luxury brand Flagler created. Alligators, cypress trees, tropical foliage, fragrant orange groves, sparkling rivers and bubbling springs were the ingredients used to market Florida with a circus flair. Beautiful beaches, live mermaids,Ž glass-bottom boats, gator farms, tropical gardens, barefoot ski-ing, rattlesnake milking, shuffleboard, sunbathing, fabulous fishing and more „ it was all there, colorful, fascinating, entertaining and not like anything seen in Peoria. Natural Florida was the star attraction. From the 1950s, until the early 90s, Mormino says the state attracted under 5 million visitors annually; then came the era of A.D. (After Disney) and mega theme parks. Tourism exploded and the sector transformed itself into a full-fledged industry, attracting 50 million visitors annually in the decade that fol-lowed. The growth detonated the sleepy burg of Orlando. The tourism industry never looked back. Most of the folksy and low-tech tourist attractions from the era of B.D. (Before Disney) did not survive. The over-stimu-lated mega attractions eclipsed their sim-pler charm and the wholesale destruction of Floridas natural places was underway. A new chapter opened in the wake of the publics concern for the privately owned parks sliding into permanent demise and the annihilation of the states natural envi-ronment. Local and state government stepped in to purchase and protect lands and water resources. The state got serious about conserving and protecting the states natural resourc-es, starting in 1990 with Preservation 2000; and its 2001 successor, Florida For-ever. Because of these programs, parks, trails, forests and wildlife management areas were among the millions of acres added to and held in the public trust. The state funded Preservation 2000 fully for 10 years; and Florida Forever received $300 million annually for its first nine years. Florida Forever was envisioned as the states premier conservation and recre-ation lands acquisition program, a blue-print for conserving natural resources ƒ and protecting the states natural and cultural heritage.Ž The program autho-rized the state to purchase, conserve and protect in perpetuity Floridas most envi-ronmentally sensitive lands and water resources. Then came a double whammy: The Great Recession hit and the funding plummeted to zero; and then a conser-vative-minded Legislature and governor continued to starve it of resources even as the states economy improved. The annual appropriations to the program suf-fered the fate of many of Floridas springs: It totally dried up. In 2014, Floridians talked back; 75 percent of voters approved Amendment 1, which will generate more than $10 billion over the next 20 years for land acquisi-tion and water conservation. The money comes from an existing source of revenue generated by the documentary stamp tax. The amendment requires the state to dra-matically increase its spending for these purposes; but the governor and his fellow conservatives in the Legislature are act-ing like imperious monarchs, ignoring the voters mandate to fulfill the spirit and letter of the law. Last year, the Legislature approved only $17.4 million for Florida Forever. The amount was far short of the $100 million advocated by environmentalists. The Legislature took Amendment 1 revenue and ran, spending it on extraneous expenses hardly germane to the amend-ments core purposes. The misappropria-tion produced savingsŽ in general revenue to spend on a porkers wish list. Two lawsuits are challenging their pecuniary behavior. They are at it again, proposing only $22.3 million for Florida Forever, far short of serious dollars, and diverting Amend-ment 1 revenue to pay for a laundry list of unrelated overhead and administra-tive expenses. The pious defense of the budget bait and switch is a thin deceit for what is really going on „robbery of Amendment 1 funds by legislative misap-propriation. The voters supporting Amendment 1 should be outraged. These legislative two-timers are cheating on their constitu-ents, conducting a full-blown love affair on the side with special interests eager to emasculate the amendments core pur-poses. Call this duplicity out. Tell these rascals you will drink muddy water and sleep in a hollow log before you will let them make fools out of the voters of this state. Save Floridas most important and environmentally sensitive eco-systems, and save them now, forever. Q „ Editors note: This column ran previously. „ Leslie Lilly is a native Floridian. She resides in Jupiter. Email her at leslie


Welcome to EuropeDonald Trump will never be mistaken for a cosmopolitan, but he will bring a distinctively European flavor to the 2016 presidential election, should he win the Republican nomination. As in continental Europe, the two parties in a Donald Trump-Hillary Clinton race would accept the basic parameters of the welfare state, and the debate about the size of government „ so central to American politics for decades „ would fade to the background. No matter how appalled the left may be by Trump, his prospective takeover of the GOP would be a watershed for progressives. For 80 long years, they have demagogued and shamed the GOP in a forlorn attempt to get it to give up on fundamentally reforming the welfare state. How much time and energy have been devoted to depicting Republicans as shoving elderly people off cliffs and as hell-bent on destroying Social Security. And here comes Donald Trump to finally cry uncle.Ž The mogul is adamantly „ and apparently sincerely „ opposed to entitlement reform. He thus is perfectly content to accept the status quo on half the federal budget. Never mind that the programs are built on badly flawed New Deal and Great Soci-ety assumptions and, if unreformed and unconstrained, will make it impossible to deal with the debt over the long term. These are details beneath Trump s notice. What has made American politics so distinctive for so long is the presence of a mass party committed to limited government, thanks to the conservative movement. In most European countries, there is nothing like such a movement, and the limited-government tendency is relegated to think tanks and small political parties, where it usually has no real influence. Trump as the leader of the Republican Party would, in effect, reject limited-government conservatism and instantly make the GOP at the presidential level more like an accommodationist center-right European party in which a Ted Cruz would have no home. Of course, mainstream European political parties tend not to be nationalist or anti-immigration. Here, Trump bears a closer resemblance to Europes outsider parties on the right. He is less the candidate of American exceptionalism „ which has a keen appreciation of our national creed as enunciated in the Declaration and the limits on government power set down by the Constitution „ than a robust nation-alism of a blood-and-soil variety found nearly everywhere else in the world. Trumps understanding of the Constitution „ the most valuable American contribution to the art of self-government „ runs somewhere between attenuated to nonexistent. He has lately been mak-ing noises about loosening libel laws so that he can more easily sue publications for printing things he doesnt like. On Fox News Sunday,Ž he complained that in England, I can tell you its very much different and very much easier.Ž Yes, it is „ because England doesnt have a First Amendment. The United States happens to have a bulwark of free speech written into its foundational law, although Donald Trump apparently cant fathom why. You can say this about a Donald TrumpHillary Clinton race: It will be more nasty, personality-driven and entertaining than anything weve seen in decades. It will also, in important respects, be less Ameri-can. Q „ Rich Lowry is editor of the National Review. A4 NEWS WEEK OF MARCH 10-16, 2016 GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY Group PublisherMichael Hearnmhearn@floridaweekly.comEditor Scott Leslie Lilly Roger Williams Evan Williams Janis Fontaine Amy Woods Katie Deits Mary Thurwachter Steven J. Smith Linda Lipshutz Sallie James Ron HayesPresentation Editor Eric Raddatzeraddatz@floridaweekly.comGraphic DesignersChris Andruskiewicz Hannah Arnone Alisa Bowman Amy Grau Paul Heinrich Linda Iskra Kathy Pierotti Meg Roloff Scott Sleeper Sales and Marketing ExecutivesLisette Ariaslarias@floridaweekly.comChelsea Kate Isaacschelsea.isaacs@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 Street Address: 11380 Prosperity Farms Road, Suite 103 Palm Beach Gardens, Florida 33410 Phone 561.904.6470  Fax: 561.904.6456 Subscriptions:Call 561.904.6470 or visit us on the web at and click on subscribe today.One-year mailed subscriptions: $31.95 in-county$52.95 in-state $59.95 out-of-state OPINION rich LOWRYSpecial to Florida Weekly What happened to the center? BY ROGER BUCKWALTERSpecial to Florida WeeklyCan the center hold? That question has often been posed when our political world seems to fly apart and tear our people asunder. It's a good question to ask in this presidential election year. Both Democrats and Republicans have devotees „ perhaps minorities but very vocal „ who are pulling their par-ties further to the left and right. "Purity" tests challenge candidates to prove who is the most conservative or progressive (i.e., liberal). To those who crave doctrinaire warriors, this is exhilarating. But to those who want to get things done in a diverse country, it presents serious problems. In our politically split nation, there simply aren't enough "pure" liberals or conservatives to comprise a lasting effective majority that's acceptable to most citizens. Extremists eschew compromise and deny the existence of any common ground „ both of which are essential to govern in a large pluralistic democracy. And the polarization of our campaigns, to appeal to the farthest reach-es of a party's base, coarsens our politi-cal discourse until it's merely a contest of taunts. Political debate then becomes not a civil dispute of ideas but a brutal war in which motives and personalities are attacked, rather than records and proposals. This is not a new phenomenon. During the early 1950s, philosopher Eric Hoffer wrote: "In the eyes of the true believer, people who have no holy cause are without backbone and character." More than six decades later, we hear that echoed in the slurs being slung at perceived moderates, such as "squishy," "weak" and "RINO." In our hyper-divided politics, extremists on each side like to refer to the other side as nothing more than "far right" or "far left" „ denying that any-one could be a reasonable conservative or liberal. And when someone in their own party is recognized as a moderate, that term „ or the epithet "establish-ment" „ is hurled as an insult by self-appointed protectors of liberal or con-servative orthodoxy. All this shows a profound ignorance of and even antipathy toward our politi-cal system and history, which is filled with accommodations. The Declaration of Independence is the product of compromise, particu-larly on slavery. The Constitution has many compromises, most notably in its creation of the Senate and House of Representatives, which are based on dif-ferent forms of representation to meet the different needs of large and small states. Thus, perhaps ironically, while the country's founders clearly were revo-lutionaries (and probably viewed as extremists by opponents of the Ameri-can Revolution), these leaders were, at heart, moderates who could bridge their differences. Presidents such as Theodore Roosevelt, Franklin Roosevelt and Ronald Reagan at times were seen as ideo-logues, but in office they actually were pragmatists. That isn't surprising. Our governmental structure, with its separation of powers and checks and balances, is designed to encourage compromise and, in fact, assumes it. Compromise, fortunately, has been the norm in U.S. politics. And tragically, the one great issue, slavery, in which it ultimately failed, led to our bloodiest war. In our country today, with more than 320 million people holding so many different opinons, compromise is essen-tial to attain any great goal. And that requires moderation, a quality of those in the political center. That center is certainly broad, with room on the left and right. And despite opposition from the extremes, many of our leaders still try to occupy that space. President Obama is in the center left, as are Bill and Hillary Clinton. Former Speaker of the House John Boehner was in the center right. Maybe even present Speaker Paul Ryan will fit there. Both parties, then, have people who understand the value of moderation, compromise and governing from the wide center. But they too often are drowned out by strident voices and sometimes feel compelled by expedien-cy to pander to a rigid and zealous base. We could speculate on why this troublesome condition exists „ causes such as congressional districts that are gerry-mandered to overwhelmingly favor one side, rapid and major social changes, vitriol on partisan media, fear of terror-ism and financial anxiety as other coun-tries increase their role in the world economy. But whatever the causes, we confront the disturbing o utcome. In the end, as an old saying goes, politics is the art of the possible. And in a democracy of many conflict-ing views, what's possible usually is achieved by people who see rival politi-cians as competitors, albeit with faulty ideas or methods, yet still as patri-ots having good intentions who can be worked with, and not as evil ene-mies who must be crushed because their malevolent designs are intended to ruin the country. Can the center hold? It must, if we want a constructive civic life. Mod-eration may not always have the romance but it more often gets the results. Q „ Roger Buckwalter of Tequesta is a retired editorial page editor of The Jupiter Courier.




A6 NEWS WEEK OF MARCH 10-16, 2016 GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY Learn more at or call 561-408-6058. 1210 S. Old Dixie Highway l Jupiter, FL 33458In 2004, Alicia was diagnosed with Graves 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 Centers 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.Every morning, I wake up full of energy and ready to start my day.Ž … Alicia Landosca PET TALESDogs licking bowls — or your feet — should be checked out BY KIM CAMPBELL THORNTONUniversal UclickQ: One of my dogs goes around licking the other dogs empty bowls for sev-eral minutes after eating. He also likes to lick one of our area rugs and some-times the sofa upholstery. My other dog has a foot fetish: She loves to lick my feet. Whats going on with them? A: Compulsive licking sounds like it should be an underlying behavioral problem, doesnt it? Thats certainly a possibility, but it can also be a sign of a physical problem. My colleague Gary Landsberg, a veterinary behav-iorist, says a large proportion of these environmental licking behaviors are due to underlying health issues that cause gastrointestinal upset. Among the conditions that might be causing a dog to feel nauseated are adrenal disorders, inflammatory bowel disease, intestinal lymphosarcoma and liver disease. Some dogs lick because they have dental or other mouth pain. Excessive licking can also be a sign of hunger „ its called an appetitive behavior. On the behavior side of things, excessive licking might signal anxiety or some type of conflict. Obviously, a veterinary exam can be a good idea. Consider filming the behav-ior so your veterinarian can see whats going on. A colleague did a study a couple of years ago and found that many dogs were improved when gastrointestinal signs were treated,Ž Dr. Landsberg says. However, licking can arise in situa-tions of anxiety and conflict, can be a reinforced behavior and can be a com-pulsive disorder. Therefore, look for behavioral, but rule out gastrointestinal or medical first.Ž And if it turns out that theres nothing physically or mentally wrong with your dogs, well, maybe one just likes to make sure hes getting every last molecule of food from his dish and the other simply loves the taste of your feet. „ Dr. Marty BeckerQ: My boyfriend smokes. I know that smoking around pets isnt good for them, but he says that as long as he doesnt smoke near them, there wont be any harmful effect. A: You are right to be concerned about the effects of secondhand smoke on your pets. Theres a direct link between pets living in a smoking environment and a higher risk of health problems. And your boyfriend is wrong to think that stepping outdoors or into another room is enough to offset the risk. An ongoing study by the University of Glasgow found that while cats whose owners smoked away from them had a reduced amount of smoke taken into their bodies, the cats were not alto-gether protected from exposure. The same study found that a gene that acts as a marker of cell damage was higher in dogs living in smoking homes than those in nonsmoking homes. Professor Clare Knottenbelt, professor of small animal medicine and oncol-ogy at the universitys Small Animal Hospital, says, Our findings show that exposure to smoke in the home is hav-ing a direct impact on pets. It risks ongoing cell damage, increasing weight gain after castration and has previously been shown to increase the risk of cer-tain cancers.Ž Cats are especially at risk, possibly because they take in more smoke from grooming themselves. Veterinar-ian Victoria Smith, who is investigating the links between passive smoking and lymphoma, a cancer of the blood cells in cats, says, Our work so far has shown that cats take in significant amounts of smoke, and even having outdoor access makes very little difference.Ž For his own health and that of your pets, encourage your boyfriend to stop smoking. If he wont, make a rule that he cant smoke in or around your home. „ Dr. Marty Becker Q Pets of the Week>> Sophia is a 3-year-old, 49-pound female mixed-breed dog that likes to play and learn new things.>> Joey is a 2-year-old male domestic shorthair cat that loves to play and cuddle.To adopt or foster a petThe Peggy Adams Animal Rescue League, Humane Society of the Palm Beaches, is located at 3100/3200 Military Trail in West Palm Beach. Adoptable pets and other information can be seen at For adoption information, call 686-6656. >> Lizzie is a spayed female black domestic shorthair, about 4 years old. She came to the shelter when her owners lost their home. She is very affectionate and loves to play.>> Nitro is a neutered male black and white domestic shorthair, about 6 years old. He’s a big boy with a sweet personality and loves to give kisses..To adopt or foster a petAdopt A Cat is a free-roaming cat rescue facility at 1125 Old Dixie Highway, Lake Park. The shelter is open to the public by appointment. Call 848-4911, Option 5. For additional information, and photos of other adoptable cats,


FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF MARCH 10-16, 2016 A7 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? S chool Ph ysical Camp Ph ysic al S por ts Physical $20 GIFT CERTIFICATE This certi cate applies to consultation and examination and must be presented on the date of the rst visit. This certi cate will also cover a prevention evaluation for Medicare recipients The patient and any other person responsible for payment has the right to refuse to pay, cancel payment or be reimbursed for any other service, examination or treatment that is performed as a result of and within 72 hours of responding to the advertisement for the free, discounted fee or reduced fee service, examination or treatment. Expires 03/17/2016. $150VALUE COMPLIMENTARY CHIROPRACTICEXAMINATION & CONSULTATION JUPITER2632 Indiantown Road Jupiter, FL 33458 561.744.7373 PAPA CHIROPRACTIC & PHYSICAL THERAPY PALM BEACH GARDENS 9089 N. Military Trail, Suite 37 Palm Beach Gardens, FL 33410 561.630.9598 XXX1BQB$IJSPDPNt 20 Years in Jupiter & Palm Beach Gardens! WE ACCEPT MOST INSURANCE PLANS PORT ST. LUCIE 9109 South US Hwy One Port St. Lucie, FL 34952772.337.1300 Hamilton Jewelers presents a EXHIBITION PRINCETON PALM BEACH PALM BEACH GARDENS HAMILTONJEWELERS.COM Thursday, March 10th through Saturday, March 12th The Gardens Mall, Palm Beach GardensFor information or to schedule an appointment, please call 561.775.3600 Meet a designer representative to see the latest 2016 collections from this world-renowned designer. Jupiter Medical Center launches $300 million campaign SPECIAL TO FLORIDA WEEKLYJupiter Medical Center has launched a $300 million fundraising campaign. The campaign, dubbed Vision. Innovation. Impact,Ž will support the hospitals strategic vision to transform the face of healthcare in the region with state-of-the-art technology, facili-ties, top-notch physicians and clinical research, among other things. Why the transformation now? Because our population is growing, birth-rates are increasing, more families with children are moving to the area expecting to have world-class pediatric care and residents are staying longer and expect us to manage their healthcare „ regardless of complexity,Ž John Couris, the hospitals president and CEO, said during a presen-tation to more than 400 members of the community. Its not a matter of if you will need Jupiter Medical Center, it is a matter of when,Ž said Joe Taddeo, chairman of the Jupiter Medical Center Foundation Board. The not-for-profit 327-bed regional medical center has 207 private acute-care hospital beds and 120 long-term care, sub-acute rehabilitation and hos-pice beds. It was founded in 1979 and has approximately 1,500 team members, 575 physicians and 640 volunteers. For more information on Jupiter Medical Center, call 263-2234 or visit Q COURTESY PHOTO Jupiter Medical Center President and CEO John Couris announces the hospital’s $300 million fundraising campaign.


A8 NEWS WEEK OF MARCH 10-16, 2016 GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLYthat an African-American might seri-ously aspire to the White House was extraordinary, to say the least, and Mr. Jackson s outsized personality further piqued the widespread interest and curi-osity. The newspaper I worked for at the time assigned me to chronicle the loquacious candidates quixotic pursuit; I spent 17 days traveling with him. I got to know him just a bit during this time, and so it came to pass that on a late-night flight from Los Angeles to Chicago, as he nursed glasses of apple juice and I did likewise with tumblers of Jack Daniels, our conversation turned to matters more personal than political. As is so often the case, when two or more Southerners come together, either by choice or „ as in this case „ by hap-penstance, the talk turned to coming of age in Dixie. Our experiences differed.I am white, for starters, and I was born in 1949, making me eight years Mr. Jack-sons junior. I came from a stable family of means rooted in Decatur, Georgia, an agreeable suburb of Atlanta. Mr. Jack-son was born out of wedlock in rural Greenville, S.C., to a 16-year-old woman who had fallen prey to the charms of a 33-year-old married neighbor. Discrimi-nation and racism „ things I had wit-nessed but only from the standpoint of the oppressors „ were hallmarks of his early existence. Mr. Jackson told me he was convinced, as a youth, that if he escaped Jim Crows pernicious thrall, he could make his mark. And so, with great enthusiasm, he had accepted a football scholarship to the University of Illinois. Finally, he had what he so desperately wanted: a paid ticket out of the benighted South. His high hopes were dashed, quickly and rudely. He learned that even in the enlightenedŽ North, not everyone was enam-ored with the prospect of a black quar-terback leading the Fighting Illini. Even more searing was his experience when he auditioned for the debate team. The coach told him that despite his obvi-ous rhetorical gifts, he never would be regarded as a serious speaker until he had shed his Southern Negro accent.Ž Dismayed and disheartened, Mr. Jackson left the University of Illinois after one year and transferred to North Caro-lina A&T, a predominantly black insti-tution. It was a move that only months earlier would have seemed incompre-hensible. I was totally unprepared for the hypocrisy of the North,Ž he said. In the South, you knew who your enemies were because they would tell you, to your face, exactly what they thought. I did not like that, but I could deal with it better than the backstabbing in the North.ŽDark and edgy timesMr. Jacksons experience mirrors the agonizing ambivalence that many native Southerners of my generation, both black and white, feel about the region. There was much to love about the South of the 1950s and 60s, my forma-tive years. But there was plenty to scorn as well. During those two decades, the Deep South was a dark and edgy place as white Southerners realized they were on the losing end of yet another great war, although this one was a conflict involv-ing cultural and social values and not military in nature. There was a palpable sense of foreboding and outright fear that I could detect, even as a child. Brown v. Board of Education (the 1954 decision by the U.S. Supreme Court that outlawed segregation in public schools), the sit-ins at restaurants and lunch counters, the influx of Northern civil rights workers (who were seen as lineal descendants of the hated carpet-baggers), the voter-registration drives, the marches that featured the singing of We Shall OvercomeŽ and the election of John F. Kennedy in 1960 were sig-nal events that devastated the Southern psyche as surely as the capitulation at Appomattox had nearly 100 years before. The widespread loathing of JFK came about through a confluence of circum-stances that absolutely terrified white Southerners. He was thought to be a liberal on racial matters, he was a New England Yankee and he was a Roman Catholic (Georgia, in particular, has a long, shameful history of anti-Cathol-icism), which meant that many South-erners believed his principal allegiance was to the Vatican and not to the United States. When President Kennedys death was announced at my high school, scattered cheers echoed in the corridors. I didnt know Lady Bird (Lyndon Johnsons wife) was that good of a shot,Ž quipped one of my teachers upon learn-ing of the assassination. When we returned to school after that long weekend of grieving, another teacher told me the wall-to-wall televi-sion coverage of the assassination and its aftermath was annoying and unnec-essary. The guys dead,Ž this molder of young minds said. What more is there to say? Lets move on to something else.ŽFamilial eccentricitiesMy family was not immune to the hysteria that roiled the South as the civil rights era unfolded. I didnt think much of it, to be honest, because most families I knew succumbed to some degree. I viv-idly recollect hearing in the early 1960s a mild-mannered and seemingly reason-able uncle ask a gathering of relatives who had assembled in our living room: When is somebody going to put a bullet in that niggers head?Ž He was referring to Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. Not too many years later, James Earl Ray did precisely that. As a rule, though, the expressions of defiance emanating from my home were more absurd than hateful. When racial violence reached alarming proportions in Alabama, civil rights leaders called for a boycott of the jams and jellies manu-factured and sold under the BamaŽ label. Upon hearing this, my father dis-patched my mother to the grocery store to buy every Bama product she could find. For months, the weight of these fruit spreads strained the shelves of our pantry, which had come to resemble a Bama warehouse. (A word here about my mother, Mildred Estelle Hall Cornwell, a lover of poetry and language who died in 1968 at the age of 58. She came from a sensible Southern family. Her father was a doc-tor in Atlanta who pioneered the use of radium in treating cancer. She shared little of my fathers Confederate zeal and seemed to view his effusions with a mixture of bemusement and good-natured resignation. Shortly before their marriage, her future mother-in-law, my grandmother, told her: Youve got to understand one thing about the Corn-well men. Theyre peculiar.Ž) Another symbolic display of contrariness undertaken by my dad was his refusal to recognize Memorial Day. Never mind that he served with distinc-tion in India and Burma in World War II and that he had retired from the Army Reserves as a full colonel. In his mind, Memorial Day, which was originally con-ceived in 1868 as a means of honoring the Union dead, was something to be SOUTHERNFrom page 1RON GALELLA, LTD./ WIREIMAGEThe Rev. Jesse Jackson at a rally in 1983 in California. The author and Mr. Jackson both grew up in the South; their experiences differed.COURTESY PHOTOPresident John F. Kennedy’s motorcade in Dallas, shortly before he was assassinated. At the author’s Georgia high school, there were cheers that day in 1963 when it was learned the president had been shot. COURTESY PHOTOThe 1963 March on Washington was one of the largest marches in the turbulent ’60s.COURTESY PHOTOThe Ku Klux Klan contributed to the chasm.COURTESY PHOTOAn all-too-familiar sign seen in the segre-gated South.


GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF MARCH 10-16, 2016 NEWS A9hallowed only by Yankees. But he did celebrate Confederate Memorial Day, an observance concocted by a gaggle of little old ladies in Columbus, Georgia, in 1866, a full two years before the North-ern version came into being. These familial eccentricities did not seem odd or even out of the ordinary. It was life, as I knew it. The awareness that something might be amiss in the society in which I lived did not begin to dawn until I was in my middle and late teens, and even then I took no righ-teous, principled stands. To have openly denounced the inequities of the day would have required courage far beyond my limited capacity.Racism resurgenceSome might assert that revisiting those woeful days in the South is a thrashing of the proverbial dead horse. Nothing can be gained from such an undertaking at this late date, these naysayers reason. To those who put forth that argument, I say: Open your eyes and look around. There is an undeniable resurgence of racial animus, religious intolerance and xenophobic fervor that parallels much of what I witnessed in Georgia all those many years ago. This time, though, the contagion is not contained to a geographic region. It is a national epidemic.Many of the long-gone political demagogues of the Deep South, such as George C. Wallace, the pugna-cious, race-baiting governor of Alabama, would undoubtedly find receptive and appreciative audiences in 21st century America. When things turn ugly (as they have now), it helps to look back in order to see where we may be headed.Disrespect is everywhereAbout three years after my conversation with Jesse Jackson aboard that air-liner, I landed a job as an editor in Cali-fornia at one of the largest newspapers on the West Coast, where Southerners were as abundant as Eskimos. Shortly after I arrived, my boss invited me to lunch. We discussed various aspects of my new position. Toward the end of the meal, he said he wanted to broach something sensitive and hoped I wouldn t take offense. He said that seven people already working at the paper had wanted my job, and they were bitterly disappointed at being passed over, especially so since I „ the eventual hire „ had been import-ed from the hinterlands of Alabama. The last point, that I was a soft-spoken Southerner with a pronounced drawl, was especially galling to many within the newsroom, he said. Southerner plus drawl equates to redneckŽ in the minds of many people, he explained. What he told me came as no surprise; I had long been accustomed to the Southerner-as-hick conflation. Theyre going to test you, to see if youre smart enough, tough enough for the job,Ž he went on. I just thought you should know.Ž He was right. I was confronted early and often. On one occasion, I held open the door to the companys cafeteria so the classical music critic „ an imperious, imposing woman with a phony-baloney British accent „ could pass ahead of me. A Southern man always holds the door for a woman. No exceptions. I open my own goddamn doors, Mr. Alabama,Ž she said in a voice loud enough to edify everyone within ear-shot. Stung and embarrassed, the only reply I could muster was, I beg your pardon. I mistook you for a lady.Ž I had been conditioned to expect slights based on Southern heritage. Disrespect, my father warned, lurked around every corner, and my antennae were forever raised. As a result, I am certain that over the years I have taken umbrage to innocent remarks that were in no way intended to offend.Important insultsWhen I was a child, our family took a vaca-tion to Washington, D.C. My father was a promi-nent mortgage banker in Atlanta, and he spent con-siderable time dealing with elites and congressionalleaders in Washington. Despite his small-town upbringing, a rube he was not. To the contrary, my dad was impeccable in his manners and his dress and a world traveler who explored the Himalayas on horseback well after he had celebrated his 70th birthday. He was a man of towering intelligence. He had studied engineering and architecture at Georgia Tech, held a law degree and was featured in an article in The New York Times Magazine, which proclaimed him to be one of the foremost amateur genealogists in the United States. He also was tough, blunt-spoken and demanding of others (just ask anyone who worked for him), but his spirit and heart held not a trace of meanness, which made his hardline, uncompromis-ing and sometimes racially repugnant Confederate outpourings a puzzle to many who knew him. One night in D.C. we went to a fancy restaurant he favored, and at the end of the meal a finger bowl was set before him. The waiter said, Sir, please do not drink that water, it is for moistening your fingers.Ž Well, that set Dad off. The resulting explosion drew the maitre d, the general manager and finally the owner to our table. Despite profuse apologies, my father could not, would not, be mollified. After several minutes of extreme unpleasant-ness, my parents, my older sister and I stalked out of the restaurant as uncer-emoniously as Robert E. Lee had retreat-ed from Gettysburg. That waiter intentionally insulted me because he knew I was from the South,Ž Dad said later. He thinks Southerners have never seen a finger bowl!Ž As I matured, I came to understand my fathers maniacal Southern pride was a logical consequence of his being reared in Monticello, Georgia, about 60 COURTESY FLORIDA MEMORYSurvivors of the Battle of Olustee at the dedication of the battlefield monument in 1912 at Olustee, Florida. The author’s great-grandfather fought in the battle.BATTLE OF OLUSTEE BY KURZ AND ALLISONCOURTESY PHOTOPresident John F. Kennedy, addressing a joint session of Congress on May 25, 1961.COURTESY PHOTODr. Martin Luther King Jr. at the 1963 Civil Rights March on Washington, D.C.COURTESY PHOTOAuthor Cornwell, second from left, at Atlanta’s Royal Peacock nightclub in 1965, with friends and a member of the house band. left. SEE SOUTHERN, 10 X COURTESY PHOTOBill Cornwell’ s parents, left, in the 1940s, and Bill on the fourth grade football team in Decatur, Georgia, top row, second from left. BATTLE OF OLUSTEE BY KURZ AND ALL ISON


A10 NEWS WEEK OF MARCH 10-16, 2016 GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLYCOURTESY PHOTOThe Lorraine Motel, where Dr. King was assassinated, is now the site of the National Civil Rights Museum.miles southeast of Atlanta on the fringe of the Great Gnat Belt. Monticello in 1907, the year of my father s birth, was a town of fewer than 2,000 people. It had been plundered and terrorized by Union forces in 1864 as part of Gen. William Tecumseh Sher-mans infamous March to the Sea. More than four decades later, the hostility townsfolk felt toward Yankees, blacks and outsiders remained strong. Monticello was relatively prosperous in my fathers early years, thanks largely to King Cotton. Jasper County, of which Monticello is the seat, had some 70,000 acres devoted to the growing of the crop, and nearly 36,000 bales were produced annually. The good times ended in 1915, when the boll weevil „ cottons Kryp-tonite „ made its way to Georgia and Monticellos fields were laid bare. This outwardly placid little town was actually a place that countenanced stun-ning explosions of racially motivated violence, none of which, thankfully, directly involved my forebears. Between 1885 and 1920, 12 people were lynched in Monticello. That number included 11 African-Americans (nine men and two women) and one white man, according to statistics compiled by the Georgia Lynching Project at Emory University in Atlanta. No one was arrested or tried for any of these murders, although in a place that small the identities of the perpetrators had to be known to just about everyone, including my kinfolk. On the evening of Jan. 14, 1914, less than one month before my fathers 8th birthday, Monticello was home to one of the worst racial atrocities in the history of the Deep South. One hundred white men stormed the county jail and removed a black man and his three grown children (a son and two daughters), who were held on charges of assaulting the white police chief who had arrested them for bootlegging. They were hanged and their bodies then tat-tooed with fusillades of bullets. The father died last, and it was a calculated move. His executioners wanted him to witness the deaths of his children.Bitterness foreverConfederate war veterans were living and active when my father was a boy. He often recalled listening, wide-eyed and thrilled, to their tales of bloody battles in which Rebel soldiers were transformed into knights-errant, not at all unlike the chivalrous heroes who enlivened the writings of Sir Walter Scott, the Scottish author who was wildly popular in the Confederate South. A central character in many of these stories passed along by the geriatric Southern warriors was my great-grand-father, William Dawson Cornwell „the Ivanhoe of Central Georgia, if you will. Known widely as Captain Billy,Ž he was tall, trim and Rhett Butler-handsome. Billy, all agreed, cut a dashing figure in his dress grays. In 1864, at the savage Battle of Olustee in Florida, Billy sustained a serious chest wound and was sent home to Monticello to recuperate and sit out the rest of the war. A few weeks later, he somehow mustered the strength to return to his outfit (Company A, 32nd Georgia Infan-try) visibly diminished but determined to fight to the very end, which he did. His bloodstained battle sword, passed from generation to generation, remains the most sacred artifact in the Cornwell family. (It is now in the possession of my son, who, irony of ironies, lives in Mas-sachusetts.) After the war, Billy took up residence with his family on land near what is now Lake Jackson, just outside of Monticello. He fell into a deep depression and brood-ed over the Southern defeat. Frail and old beyond his years, Billys bitterness toward the North and the freed slaves festered. It also infected generations of Cornwells to come. The chest wound my great-grandfather received at Olustee did not heal properly, rendering him prone to chronic respira-tory ailments; it was the proximate cause of the pneumonia that finally killed him, in 1889 at the age of 53.Family pilgrimagesThe idolatry affixed to the Confederacy was in no way unique to the Cornwell clan, and it remains a distinctive part of Southern culture to this day, as recent flaps over the Confederate flag and Civil War monuments vividly illustrate. What differentiates white Southerners who defend Confederate symbols from the rest of us is their devotion to a heritage they perceive as being much more noble than it really was,Ž David Niose, former president of the American Humanist Association, wrote last year in Psychology Today. There seems to be a sense that, because ancestors fought with honor for a cause they passionately believed, nothing else matters in assess-ing the historical legitimacy of the Con-federate cause.Ž Billys homestead at the river outlasted him by more than 100 years. It stood until the land changed hands a few years back and the new owners tore it down. The old place and its inhabitants had seen a lot: a civil war, Reconstruction, malaria outbreaks and even a violent earthquake in 1886 that left a long, jag-ged crack in the chimney. It was, I always thought, a rotting, forlorn monument to Captain Billy and his Lost Cause. My father and I made periodic pilgrimages to Billys place. These journeys became increasingly fraught with tension as I grew older. I was changing, and my father sensed it, although he never would have guessed the extent of those changes.Uneven segregationBy age 15, I „ along with two likeminded friends, Robert Vining and Jimmy Leonard „ was sneaking off to catch late-night shows at Atlantas Royal Peacock, the Souths most famous Afri-can-American nightclub. While many of my contemporaries were smitten by the Beatles and other groups associated with The British Invasion, I favored black soulŽ artists. Every notable rhythm-and-blues performer of the 1960s „ Otis Redding, Jackie Wilson, Ray Charles and Chuck Jackson, to name but a few „ performed there. It was at the Peacock (whose management blessedly never asked us to produce IDs proving that we were legally entitled to be there) that I first sampled Scotch and danced with a woman of color. More often than not, Robert, Jimmy and I were the only white faces in the place, and although racial tensions were high, none of the black patrons „ who were, on average, 15 to 20 years older than us „ ever utter ed an unkind word to the three white kids from suburbia. Decatur, Georgia, when I was growing up, was not a hotbed of fervent racism, but that is not to say it was a citadel of tolerance. Those not raised in the South in the 1950s and 60s wrongly assume that every town or city was as violent and extreme as Birmingham, Ala., or Philadelphia, Miss. That is simply untrue. Former New York Times Executive Editor Howell Raines, an Alabama native and an astute historian of the 20th centu-ry South, nailed it when he observed that outsiders tend to think that segregation existed in a uniform way throughout the Solid South. But it didnt. Segrega-tion was rigid in some places, relaxed in others; leavened with humanity in some places, enforced with unremitting brutal-ity in others.Ž Decatur was one of those places where segregation was indeed relaxed ƒ (and) leavened with humanity.Ž My high school, for example, integrated peacefully and without incident during my junior year. Black students may not have been welcomed with open arms, but they were not overtly stigma-tized or subjected to abuse. Yes, there were stray, hurtful comments hurled their way, but crude behavior was by no means widespread, nor was it condoned by the schools administration or most white students. The whites were upset by the disruption of their social order, to be sure, but unlike other areas of the South, the people of Decatur grudgingly resigned SOUTHERNFrom page 9 COURTESY PHOTOCongress of Racial Equality and members of the All Souls Church, Unitarian, located in Washington, D.C., march in memory of the 16th Street Baptist Church bombing victims. The banner, which says ‘No more Birming-hams,’ shows a picture of the aftermath of the bombing.At left: The four girls killed in the 16th Street Baptist Church bombing. Clockwise from top left: Addie Mae Collins, Cynthia Wesley and Carole Robertson, all 14, and Denise McNair, 11.


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Fortunately, more than 80% of lung cancers can be beaten if detected early using a CT screening.Choose a screening center thats accredited and backed by a comprehensive thoracic and lung program. 5 MinutesThe time it takes to smoke a cigarette.15 MinutesThe time it takes to get a CT scan that could save your life. themselves to the epic changes that were coming their way and resolved to make the best of what they saw as an extraor-dinarily bad situation. The most outward manifestation of intolerance I can recall was a Ku Klux Klan rally held downtown when I was in grammar school. It was well attend-ed, but many of those who showed up seemed to be curiosity seekers, not hard-core Klan disciples. This relative tranquility might have come about because Decatur s black residents chose not to provoke or test the white majority. Perhaps they were resigned to their dismal circumstances. I dont know. Had widespread demon-strations and calls for change emanated from Decaturs black community, who knows what the response would have been. For the most part, however, Deca-tur was a calm, quiet place, with its silent and largely unseen black residents con-fined to their cramped, rundown space, while their white counterparts occupied and controlled everything else.Spurring transformation Two things accelerated my disillusionment with Southern society. The first was the bombing in 1963 of the Sixteenth Street Baptist Church in Birmingham. Four young black girls (all about my age) were killed that Sunday morning, blown to kingdom come by a bomb planted by Klansmen. The sheer brutality of this act was too great to comprehend. Many white Southerners speculated „ and I heard this with my own ears „ that niggers, egged on by outside agi-tators, bombed the church themselves to stir up trouble and get sympathy.Ž It was a theory born of cynicism and hate that, even at the tender age of 14, I simply could not buy. The second transformational occurrence involved a book by John Stein-beck, Travels with Charley.Ž In 1960, Mr. Steinbeck and his dog, Charley, set out on a journey across America in a camper. I must have been 15 or so when I read it. Although Travels with CharleyŽ is light fare when held up against The Grapes of Wrath,Ž Of Mice and Men,Ž East of EdenŽ and The Winter of Our Discontent,Ž in one portion of the book Mr. Steinbeck describes his encounters with screeching white women who were protesting integration in New Orleans. The vile racial slurs and frenzied behav-ior he recounted were oh-so familiar. Something „ Im not sure what „ about seeing it spelled out on the printed page filled me with shame and regret. By the time I reached my senior year in high school, I had come to view my surroundings as something akin to a federal minimum-security prison: fairly comfortable, but confining nonetheless. I never talked to my Dad about our rapidly diverging views because I knew neither of us were going to change. In retrospect, that was a mistake on my part. I should have at least made the effort. In 1975, I was working as a newspaper reporter in Birmingham. The church bombing, which remained unsolved at that time, still haunted me. I wrote a long piece for The Nation magazine detailing how Alabama authorities, who were sympathetic to the Ku Klux Klan, had thwarted the FBIs investigation into this act of domestic terrorism. It was my first published work in a national publication. My father, who did not approve of news reporting that cast the South in an unfavorable light, never acknowledged the articles existence. I dont even know if he ever looked at the copy of the magazine I gave to him.Give and takeId like to think that for members of my generation who are given to thought-ful introspection, the positives of the Southern experience „ the emphasis on manners and family, the courtliness, the respect for elders, the music, the sump-tuous artery-clogging food, the grand tradition of storytelling and literature, the crisp fall afternoons spent in college football stadiums, the rich sense of his-tory and place „ outweigh the historical negatives, some of which remain unre-solved. An intrepid interviewer once asked Winston Churchill if his immoderate use of intoxicating beverages had dimin-ished him in any way. His reply: I have taken more out of alcohol than alcohol has taken out of me.Ž On balance, Id say „ as with Sir Winstons distilled spirits „ I have taken more out of the South than the South has taken out of me. But it is a close call. Q COURTESY PHOTOAuthor Bill Cornwell COURTESY PHOTOThe Warren Court, so-called because its chief justice was Earl Warren, in 1953. In 1954, the the Supreme Court issued the landmark Brown v. Board of Education desegregation decision, beginning major changes across the South.


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GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF MARCH 10-16, 2016 NEWS A13 Polo Every Sunday … January 3-April 24, 2016 Brunch at 2 p.m. at The Pavilion Polo Match at 3 p.m. THE SPORT OF Palm Beach 3667 120th Avenue South | Wellington, Florida 33414For ticket options or brunch reservations, please Pho Pho ho P Pho ho o o Pho Pho Pho Ph Pho Pho Pho Pho Pho Pho Pho P Pho Pho Pho Pho Pho P Pho P P Pho Pho Pho Pho Ph h h Pho Pho ho Ph Ph P P Pho h Pho Ph ho Pho P Pho ho Pho Ph P Pho h P P P Pho P ho h Pho P P h to to to to to to to o to to to to o o to to t to to o t to to to to t to o t t to to o to t to to t t t o t o t t t to o t o o o by y by y by by by by by by y b by by by by by by by by by by by b b by b by by by by by by by b by by by b by by by y by y b b b y b y b b y y LIL LIL LIL LIL LIL LIL LIL LIL LIL LIL IL LIL LIL LIL LIL L L LIL L LIL L LIL LIL L L LIL L LIL IL LIL L L L LIL L L L L LIL LIL L L L L L L L L LIL L L LIL IL LIL L A P A P A A P A P AP AP A P A P A P A P A P A P AP A P AP AP A P A P A P A P A A AP A P AP A AP A P AP A A P P AP A P A AP AP AP A AP A P A P AP A A A P P P A A P P HOT HOT HOT HOT HOT HOT HOT HOT HOT HO HOT HOT HO HOT HOT HOT HOT O HOT HOT HOT HOT HOT HOT O HOT HOT HOT HOT HOT HOT HOT T T H HOT OT OT HOT HOT H H H HOT HOT H O O HOT OT T O HO HO 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 O LILA PHOTOAlexis Vetter, Anna Baginski, Amanda Arps and Alyssa Arps Gabriella Fuentes, ParisElla Sharma and Kymbal Smith Sandra Alberttis and Daniel Alberttis Sabine Ohly, Valentina Palchyk, Asika Palchyk and Evgney Palchyk Gail Cucci and Jane Aversano o to www.” and view the photo albums from the many events we cover. Send us your society and networking photos. Include t he names of everyone in the picture. E-mail them to society@” I ETY P olo Club Palm Beach Wellington


A14 NEWS WEEK OF MARCH 10-16, 2016 GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY Complete Care in One State-of-the-Art Facility‡ &RQYHQLHQW3DOP%HDFK*DUGHQV/RFDWLRQ ‡ ,PSODQWDQG&RVPHWLF'HQWLVWU\ ‡ *HQHUDODQG5HVWRUDWLYH'HQWLVWU\ ‡ )XOO\(TXLSSHGZLWKWKH/DWHVW7HFKQRORJ\ ‡ '&76FDQVDQG'LJLWDO;UD\V ‡ ,9DQG2UDO6HGDWLRQ&HUWLILHG ‡ 7HHWK1H[W'D\ ‡ =LUFRQLD,PSODQW%ULGJH PGA 7KHSDWLHQWDQGDQ\RWKHUSHUVRQUHVSRQVLEOHIRUSD\PHQWKDVDULJKWWRUHIXVHWRSD\FDQFHOSD\PHQWRUEHUHLPEXUVHGIRUDQ\RWKHUVHUYLFHH[DPLQDWLRQRUWUHDWPHQWWKDWLVSHUIRUPHGDV DUHVXOWRIDQGZLWKLQKRXUV RIUHVSRQGLQJWRWKHDGYHUWLVHPHQWIRUWKHIUHHGLVFR XQWHGIHHRUUHGXFHGIHHVHUYLFHH[DPLQDWLRQRUWUHDW PHQW&RPSUHKHQVLYH([DPLQDWLRQ')XOO0RXWK'LJLWDO ;UD\' Tim After Tim Before “ I’ve always been unhappy with my smile, but I was too nervous to have the work done. With the IV sedation, I never felt a thing and the results are amazing.” – Tim PGA Advanced Dentistry provides patients with leading-edge procedures in cosmetic, implant, and restorative dentistry, so you can have the s mile you’ve always dreamed of. Dr. Jay Ajmo, D.D.S., DABOI LVRQHRI6RXWK)ORULGDVOHDGLQJ GHQWLVWVWUHDWLQJSDWLHQWVZLWKWKHKLJKHVWOHYHORIFDUHVLQFH'U$MPRLVRQHRIRQO\GHQWLVWVZRUOGZLGHWRKROGD'LSOR PDWH &HUWLILFDWLRQZLWKWKH$PHULFDQ%RDUGRI2UDO,PSODQWRORJ\ Trust your smile to an expert. For your Complimentary Consultation or second opinion, call 561.627.8666. ,QFOXGHV1R&KDUJH)XOO0RXWK;UD\ )DLUZD\'ULYH6XLWH | 3DOP%HDFK*DUGHQV)/ Are You Suffering from Failing and Missing Teeth, or Wearing Dentures? HEALTHY LIVINGRange of treatments available for prostate cancerMen diagnosed with prostate cancer can choose from a wide range of treat-ment options. Depending on their age, expected life span, stage and grade of cancer, feelings about side effects and likelihood of a cure, men may be able to wait and see if the cancer spreads, undergo surgery, have radiation therapy or select hormone therapy. Other poten-tial choices could include alternative treatments, such as cryosurgery, chemo-therapy or biologic therapy. Watchful waiting, or expectant management, may be an option for men with slow growing cancer who are older or have other serious health problems. For them, treatment through surgery or radiation may not help them live longer. The side effects and associated risks of treatment may also outweigh the pos-sible benefits. Watchful waiting involves carefully monitoring the cancer during checkups every three to six months and an annual ultrasound-guided prostate biopsy. Active treatment may be pur-sued if symptoms develop or the cancer begins to grow more quickly. A man in good health may be a candidate for surgical treatment of prostate cancer. Palm Beach Gardens Medical Center offers a new minimally inva-sive, robotic-assisted procedure „ a radical prostatectomy „ using the da Vinci Surgical System, which involves removing the prostate, surrounding tis-sue and seminal vesicles. The system is equipped with high-definition 3D min-iature cameras, designed so the surgeon can operate through very small inci-sions. Compared to traditional open surgery, the procedure typically results in a shorter hospital stay and a faster recovery time. Radiation therapy is another potential treatment option that uses high-energy X-rays or particles of radiation to either kill cancer cells or prevent them from growing. Localized prostate cancer also may be treated with cryosurgery, which requires freezing and destroying cancer cells. Cancer that has spread beyond the prostate sometimes may be treated with chemotherapy if hormone therapy has not been effective. Chemotherapy is not usually recommended to treat early prostate cancer. Prostate cancer is a very complex disease, and each man s experience will be unique. Regardless of the treatment path they ultimately follow, men should carefully evaluate all their options and even get a second opinion if they have several choices available. For additional information about prostate cancer, talk with your doctor. You also can learn more by attending a lecture at Palm Beach Gardens Medical Center on the radical prostatectomy procedure. Dr. Fred Muhletaler, a robotic surgeon and urologist on the hospitals medical staff, will discuss the new minimally inva-sive treatment option in more detail on March 17 from 6-7 p.m. Space is limited, so please call 625-5070, or visit to make a reservation. Q jeff WELCHCEO, Palm Beach Gardens Medical Center


GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF MARCH 10-16, 2016 A15 A new report has just been released which reveals 7 costly mistakes that most homeowners make when selling their home, and a 9 Step System that can help you sell your home fast and for the most amount of money. This industry report shows clearly how the traditional ways of selling homes have become increasingly less and less effective in todays market. The fact of the matter is that nearly three quarters of homesellers dont get what they want for their homes and become disillusioned and worse financially disadvantaged when they put their homes on the market. As this report uncovers, most homesellers make 7 deadly mistakes that cost them literally thousands of dol-lars. The good news is that each and every one of these mistakes is entirely preventable. In answer to this issue, industry insiders have prepared a free special report entitled The 9 Step Sys-tem to Get Your Home Sold Fast and For Top DollarŽ. To hear a brief recorded message about how to order your FREE copy of this report call toll-free 1-866-274-7449 and enter 2000. You can call any time, 24 hours a day, 7 days a week.This report is courtesy of Chasewood Realty, Inc. Not intended to solicit buyers or sellers currently under contrac t. Copyright 2016 Avoid these 7 critical mistakes when selling your Palm Beach Gardens homeAdvertorial Summer Membership € May 1 … September 30, 2016Three unique experiences available.* Summer memberships include membership privileges for you, your spouse, and children under the age of 25. A fully refundable deposit is due with your application. Some restrictions apply. We measure summe r fun in swin g s se r ve s and spl a she s Whether you prefer relaxing by the pool, delectable dining and special events, a friendly game of tennis, or hitting the links, Breakers West is o ering three summer memberships to “ t your lifestyle to a tee. Choose from two distinct golf membership experiences, including the award-winning Breakers Rees Jones Course, or simply create lasting memories with family and friends as you enjoy all of the clubs amenities and exclusive member privileges For more information, please call 561-283-1080 or visit Genetics program at Good Sam can help assess risk of cancer SPECIAL TO FLORIDA WEEKLY Want to learn your risk of developing cancer? Good Samaritan Medical Center s new Cancer Genetics Program can help determine whether you are at risk for certain types of cancer. The program, led by Dr. Elisabeth McKeen, medical oncologist, and Conni Murphy, a nurse practitioner with spe-cialized training in cancer genetics, con-sists of a genetic screening process and counseling sessions. During an initial evaluation period, the patient will fill out a questionnaire, which includes questions regarding per-sonal and family history of cancer. The next step is genetic testing, which con-sists of a simple mouthwash or blood test. Analysis of the sample can determine if the patient inherited a gene mutation that may increase cancer risk. The results of genetic testing can help people make informed decisions about how to best manage future healthcare. They also may assist a doctor in developing a personalized plan of care. For example, if it is determined that a patient is at risk for breast cancer, that individual may be advised to add breast MRIs to your routine screenings to aid in early detection. The Good Sam Cancer Institute has been a leader in cancer preven-tion and treatment within our com-munity for decades,Ž Mark Nosacka, CEO of the West Palm Beach hospital, said in a statement. With the addition of the Cancer Genetics Program, we are expanding our services by allow-ing people to have the opportunity to determine whether they have a higher-than-average risk of cancer. This service will potentially enable us to expand the number of people that can be helped at the Good Sam Cancer Institute and the Good Sam Breast Institute.Ž Before and after genetic testing, a patient may have a genetic counseling session, where a member of the pro-grams specially trained staff will help explain results and answer any ques-tions or concerns. Additionally, Good Samaritans pastoral care team can help patients cope psychologically with the results of genetic testing, and the hospitals nutri-tion team is available to help maintain your nutritional well-being to reduce the risk of recurrence. For more information, contact Conni Murphy at 650-6084 or visit Q COURTESY PHOTO


BUSINESS FLORIDA WEEKLY PALM BEACH COUNTY COMMERCE A16 WEEK OF MARCH 10-16, 2016 A year after The Colony Hotel underwent a $15 million reimagining,Ž its restaurant has undergone a little fluff-ing of its own. Polo Steaks & Seafood now bears the name Polo At The Colony Hotel. The restaurant has a new look courtesy of Carleton Varney, who oversaw the rest of the design at the hotel. Colorful polo-themed murals by the noted photographer Harry Benson frame the dining room and pillars that resemble popular cocktails complete the design. Bu t its the menu that matters when youre talking about a restaurant. Days after receiving a Four Diamond Rating from AAA, Roger Everingham, vice president and general manager of The Colony, unveiled a new menu for breakfast, lunch and dinner, all prepared under the direction of the hotels executive chef, Vincente Bur-laos, and its chef de cuisine, Stephen Darling. Weve reimagined the menu to match the new look of Polo and to emphasize the fresh herbs and veg-etables that are being hand-grown in a large garden behind the hotel, includ-ing basil, oregano, chives, thyme, tar-ragon, mint and more,Ž Mr. Evering-ham said in a statement. I am confi-dent our guests will be as pleased with this new menu as they are with the quality and service they consistently expect from The Colony.Ž Menu selections include Maine Lobster Salad, Seared Hudson Valley Foie Gras, Dover Sole (deboned tableside), Horseradish-Brown Sugar Crusted Alas-kan Salmon, Filet of Snapper Meunire, Chicken Schnitzel, Roast Prime Rib of Beef, Chteaubriand for Two and Gulf Shrimp Gnocchi, among others. Having fresh ingredients is a true complement to any dish,Ž Mr. Darling said in the statement. At The Colony, we believe strongly in having sustain-able, fresh, locally sourced ingredients in our culinary creations and know that it is something our guests appreciate as well.Ž For more information, call 655-5430 or visit Q Colony revamps restaurant, tweaks name and menu COURTESY PHOTOS ABOVE: Carleton Var-ney’s design for Polo at The Colony Hotel includes murals by Harry Benson of polo players. Mr. Benson, who lives locally, also took iconic photographs of The Beatles.FAR LEFT: Prime dry-aged beef is on the menu.LEFT: Pillars are painted to resemble cocktail glasses. SPECIAL TO FLORIDA WEEKLY_________________________


GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF MARCH 10-16, 2016 BUSINESS A17 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 | andrew_spilos@us.a” 800-800-2580 GUARANTEED PICK UP ON YOUR SCHEDULE THE SNOWBIRD’S FAVORITE SINCE 1980 Guaranteed Prices Celebrating 36 Years obsessive cynic. Just the idea of having to change his number makes him nuts. People have cell phones from all over the country. You have a 913 or 212 New York City number Im 239. I would never change. I still use AOL like Im a putz. If there are people behind my back, laughing, because they say I still have a 239 number or I use AOL ƒ well ƒ I live in a world of constant change. Theres no need to make this change. Its unnecessary.Ž It turns out, Mud isnt the only person whose b uttons g et pushed when you talk area codes. When the North American Numbering Plan was first cooked up by Bell Labs in the 1940s, all of Florida was the 305. Today, that legacy code belongs to the Miami area. With the emergence of cell phones and Internet VOIP phone lines, area codes may be less significant as a means of determin-ing ones physical location. But they often tell a story about where somebody has been „ a place where a heart still lingers long after a landline has been disconnected. From the 941 to the 561 and points above and below, people hold on to their cherished digits for various reasons. Four-forty. Its the west side of Cleveland, Ohio. Ive had this number since high school. I feel that in some ways its part of my identity,Ž says Jennifer Trammell, director at NewsBank in Naples. Chris Wadsworth, a former reporter and managing editor at NBC2, moved from the 239 to the 703 suburbs of Washington, D.C., area six years ago. He kept his Florida number. Initially, it was for convenience. All our friends and family had a 239 number,Ž he says. But over the years its become almost like a souvenir, like keeping a picture in my pocket ƒ We hope to get back down there someday, maybe for retire-ment, and keep the number all the way throughout.Ž Other people are less sentimental, but no less calculated in their attachment to their numbers. I returned to Florida and the question came up, do I change my number?Ž says Richmond Schmidt, a professional butler based in West Palm Beach. He spent three years in New York City, where he received the tony 917 area code that encompasses Fifth Avenue, where he worked. When he returned to Florida, he kept the number. I did not keep it as a status symbol, but I know some people who have done that. Its not a vanity code for me.Ž Rather, Mr. Schmidt was being practical, keep-ing the number to maintain business and personal connections, but also, as a courtesy. People would change their numbers as a convenience to friends and acquaintances in their area so that they wouldnt have to pay long distance bills,Ž he says of the time eight years ago, when cell phones were taking hold but more people remained tethered to their land lines. But thats obsolete. Even from home, people are using cell phones. Its more of a convenience now not to change.Ž The numbers bear out Mr. Schmidts logic. According to the National Health Institute Survey conducted by the Centers for Disease Control, two in five households, or 44 percent, rely only on cell phone ser-vice. More than half of American children live in a home without a landline but with cellular service. Q AREA CODESFrom page 1 WADSWORTH SCHMIDT TRAMMELL The Palm Beach Civic Association will hold its Annual Awards Luncheon at noon Monday, March 14, at The Breakers in Palm Beach. Bob Wright, CEO of the Civic Association, will be the keynote speaker and will share stories from The Wright Stuff,Ž his soon-to-be published book. Michele Kessler is chairman of the event planning committee, which includes George Cohon and Robert Nederlander. In addition to his role as the Civic Associations CEO, Mr. Wright, who has had a career in business and philanthro-py, is the co-founder of Autism Speaks with his wife, Suzanne. Serving as vice chairman of General Electric, and as the former president, CEO and chairman of NBC and NBC Universal, are among Mr. Wrights career high-lights and leadership roles. At the luncheon, he will share stories from his new book that will include how he revitalized the TodayŽ show; developed CNBC and MSNBC; reinvigorated Meet the PressŽ and The Tonight Show;Ž and created hit TV series such as Friends,Ž CheersŽ and Seinfeld.Ž A portion of the proceeds from book sales will be donated to advance autism research. I am really looking forward to speaking to an audience filled with Civic Association members, who share my vision in helping keep our residents informed and educated about the important issues that face our town,Ž Mr. Wright said in a statement. At the luncheon, the William J. BillŽ Brooks Community Service Award will be presented to Palm Beach resident and Civic Association member David S. Mack in recognition of his con-tributions to the town of Palm Beach. Mr. Mack is a vice president and senior partner in The Mack Co. and serves as vice chairman of the board of directors of MorseLife Inc. and Morse Geriatric Center. Additionally, he is a member of the Palm Beach Healthcare Foundation Inc. and serves on the Palm Beach Country Club board of governors, and currently as the chairman of admissions, as well as the second vice president of the Palm Beach Police Foundation. The 2016 Annual Awards Luncheon is being sponsored by Braman Motorcars, The Breakers, Everglades Foun-dation, First Republic Bank, Good Samaritan Medical Center and Scripps Florida. The Annual Awards Luncheon is a members-only event with limited seating and tickets starting at $200. For tickets and information, call 655-0820 or visit Q Bob Wright to headline Civic Association’s awards luncheonSPECIAL TO FLORIDA WEEKLY_________________________WRIGHT


A18 BUSINESS WEEK OF MARCH 10-16, 2016 GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY SOCIETY Honda Classic Kickoff party at The Gardens MallLikeŽ us on /FloridaWeeklyPalm Beach to see more photos. We take more society and networking photos at area event s than we can “ t in the newspaper. So, if you think we missed you or one of your friends, go to www.” and view the photo albums from the many events we cover. Send us your society and networking photos. Include the names of everyone in the picture. E-mail them to society@” 1 Kelly Kennerly and Ken Kennerly 2 Susan Tuthill, Kathy Jorden, Marty Detrych, Lauren Heintze and Samantha Smolen 3 Stephen Marino and Maria Marino 4. Paul Bremer, John Domenico, Ken Kennerly and Joe Steranka 5. Lee Fox and Ken Grey 6. Jeff Zitsch, Susan Thompson, Erin Devlin and Geralynn Zitsch 7. Richard Hutton, Michelle Noga and Thor Brown 8. Ashley Schulties, Charlene Alofs, Tracy Christian and Sheila Connolly 9. Daniel Schlager, Jeff Sellers and Chet Tart10. Bill Decker Jr. and Ken Kennerly11. Emily Pantelides, Peter Robbins and Joanie Connors12. Michele Jacobs, John Couris and Stacey Brandt13. Kimberly Whetsel, Danielle Benvenuto and Kelly Cashmere 4 6 9 10 11 12 13 7 8 1 2 3 5 TRACEY BENSON PHOTOGRAPHY


GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF MARCH 10-16, 2016 BUSINESS A19LikeŽ us on /FloridaWeeklyPalm Beach to see more photos. We take more society and networking photos at area event s than we can “ t in the newspaper. So, if you think we missed you or one of your friends, go to www.” and view the photo albums from the many events we cover. Send us your society and networking photos. Include the names of everyone in the picture. E-mail them to society@” SPILOS / FLORIDA WEEKLY Honda Classic at PGA National Resort & Spa, Palm Beach Gardens SOCIETY 1 Lynn Nettles, Mary Jo McPhail, Sarah Rowen, Matt Dull and Greg Weldon 2 Isabella Velotta, Julia Velotta and Olivia Velotta 3 Michael Rutledge and Nan O’Leary 4. Mo Foster and Sally Sevareid 5. Kenny G and Taylor Norris 6. Mary Jo McPhail and Gabriella Brown 7. Hal Valeche, Joe Russo and John Couris 8. Don Krenn, Rich Krenn, Lynn Messick, Nancy Wieseneck and Paul Wieseneck 9. Teresa Dabrowski and Tessa Dabrowski10. Debbie Shaffer and Kelly Westmoreland11. Sue Price, Nan O’Leary, Joe Amato and Andrea Amato12. Bart Collins, Jane Letsche, Sue Price and Sharon McEnroe13. Pam Rauch and Mike Mitrione14. Robert Berg, Erin Berg, David Norris and Taylor Norris 11 12 13 14 10 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9


A20 BUSINESS WEEK OF MARCH 10-16, 2016 GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY MONEY & INVESTINGThe large trade deficit is not necessarily a bad thingI really can t stand almost everything that is said in political debates with regard to the economy, as most of it is just grandstanding at best and down-right lies at the worst. However, one hot button political issue is true and is get-ting truer by the month „ Americans are buying more and more stuff made by people who are not Americans. Most politicians and want-to-be politicians will tell you that this is a bad thing, but I would take issue with that. Regardless of how you feel about this, last week the latest trade deficit figures came out and it was a huge number. In January, the U.S. imported $45 billion worth of goods more than it exported to other countries. And that is only for one month. So why was our trade deficit so large, and is this really a bad thing? The primary reason for the $45 billion differential between imports and exports is that exports slumped 2.1 per-cent to $176.5 billion in January, the lowest level since 2011. The drop was caused by a variety of factors. First, the strong dollar makes U.S. goods more expensive to foreign buyers. This will continue to be a strong headwind for U.S. multinational compa-nies in the months ahead. Second, many countries outside of the U.S. are economically struggling. Many have negative growth and as a result, consumers within those counties are buying fewer goods and ser-vices. Finally, many international governments are giving special incentives and subsidies to their domestic manufacturers to spur growth, making U.S. goods less competitive overseas. But before we come to the conclusion that foreign manufactur-ers are flooding the U.S. with their goods while blocking Ameri-can products (as many politicians would like us to believe), it is important to note that imports were also down in January, by 1.3 percent. This can be a warn-ing sign for our economy as the strong US Dollar makes inter-national goods cheap.Ž A weak import number indicates that U.S. consumers and businesses are not readily spending and maybe our econ-omy is not as strong as we would like. So is a trade deficit a bad thing? As with most complex issues, the answer is it depends.Ž On one hand, a large trade deficit caused by strong imports may be a positive thing, as it shows that the U.S. is consuming a lot of goods and services. This is indicative of a strong economy. On the other hand, a large trade deficit caused by a lack of exports is not very positive. It shows that either foreign governments are blocking the importation of our goods or that people and companies in those other countries do not desire them. Is there a solution for our large trade deficit? There is an easy solution to it „ put massive tariffs on all imports. While this would solve one problem,Ž it would also result in other countries placing tariffs on U.S. goods, international trade grinding to a halt, and almost certainly a global depression. More beneficially, the easing of quotas, elimination of government subsi-dies, stabilization of exchange rates, and fair taxes across countries should boost exports and greatly benefit the U.S. That is why trade pacts typically spur growth and benefit all countries. But in the meantime, large trade deficits have been around for decades and will continue far into the future. And that doesnt bother me one bit. Q „ Eric Bretan, the co-owner of Ricks 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 BEHIND THE WHEELHyundai is marketing 2017 Elantra as an upscale valueTraditionally the best recipe for massmarket compact car success is to play strongly into the idea that there is value in durability. It has worked extremely well for cars like the Toyota Corolla and Honda Civic. But the new 2017 Hyundai Elantra is looking at this market differently. The Korean carmaker believes it has established its reputation for reliability on par with the other Asian companies. So rather than continue to spend money further reinforcing this status, Hyundai is investing in more premium features and materials. This new Elantra has moved upmarket. The design of the sheet metal has a cleaner and more uniform appearance that feels as mature as a Toyota Camry. Plus, optional LED accent lights running up the front bumper inlet are a nice touch. The base model begins at $17,985. This is the only way to get a five-speed manual transmission, which is what used to be a mainstay in this economy segment. Even at this starting point, it comes with nice features like air conditioning, satellite radio, power locks and power windows, but anyone looking to add options will first need the $1,000 upgrade to an auto-matic transmission. From there, the Elantra has only two trim levels, and each has only two upgrades. This helps the company bundle options, which helps with economies of scale. For example, the Popular EquipmentŽ package adds features like a touchscreen radio, rear view camera, cruise control, Bluetooth and more for a reasonable $800. From there it escalates to features not often found in this class, like blind-spot detection, leather seats, automatic emer-gency braking and lane departure warning. Checking every option box creates a sedan that leaves the dealership for around $27,500. Thats a good value for a car whose leather-wrapped steering wheel, multifunction display and generous back-seat room is very reminiscent of the pre-mium Genesis we drove in November. The standard 147 hp 2.0-liter motor offers good power, and the acceleration is brisk enough to perform passing maneu-vers on a two-lane highway. Still, there are a few other companies out there that have livelier engines. The Mazda3, for example, does not have to move around quite as many luxury features, and its standard 2.0-liter motor has more power so it has a better performance feel. This is not nec-essarily an oversight by Hyundai. It has promised to introduce an Elantra Sport before the end of the year that will have a more spirited turbocharged engine.Besides, performance is not the main focus of this sedan. There was a lot invest-ed in making sure it is quiet and comfort-able. Theres so much isolation and so little vibration that the Elantra almost feels like it shuts off when idling at stoplights. There are some cars that actually have a Start/Stop feature that doesnt feel this smooth. It wouldnt even be a surprise if some of the horsepower budget was uti-lized for elevating the cars quality above the competition. This new Elantra has answered a question we did not know to ask. The best compact cars have traditionally been about getting some driving pleasure in a solid and value-priced package. Has this market shifted? Maybe the buyers are no longer looking for cheap thrills, and now they demand premium features and new technology without giv-ing up the value price. More importantly for the Elantra, it provides a worthy rebut-tal to the old argument that there are better-equipped pre-owned cars in the crowded $18K-$28K price segment. The idea of premium features for all has plenty of merit. The only pitfall is that keeping the price down means a lot of similar the packaging. This can create a bit of a cookie-c utter sedan image. But just like any good dessert, the 2017 Elantra is more about the quality of ingredients than what shapes it. So now you can get boutique shortbread for chocolate chip cookie prices. Q myles


SPECIAL TO FLORIDA WEEKLYThis magnificent Regency-style home, at 1632 S. Ocean Drive, Palm Beach, is situated on two-thirds of an acre along the ocean in Palm Beach. Originally built in 1955, the five-bedroom, 6-bath home was restored in 1995, keeping the origi-nal architectural vision of balance and symmetry. Rich architectur-al details abound throughout the home „ original plaster moldings, restored and enhanced, and finely detailed millwork to name but a few. The estate is entered from Seagrape Circle through a circular drive and motor court. Enter the French doors up a graceful set of marble steps to the gallery foyer, where the first of many wonder-ful geometric skylights illuminates your arrival. The gallery leads directly into the grand living room, which features parquet floors, neo-classical columns, a marble fire-place and abundant natural light. Arched French doors open to the oceanfront east patio and a formal garden invites you to relax and enjoy the ocean views. The double doors at the south end of the living room lead to a private master suite, complete with an ocean-view study, large bedroom, his and her baths, bountiful closet space and a private patio overlooking the pool. A large-scale, sophisticated dining room overlooks the pool and the elevated outside dining ter-race. The adjacent breakfast room with geometric skylight leads to a modern kitchen complete with Miele, Thermador and Sub-Zero appliances, custom cabinetry and granite countertops. Staff quarters, accessed via a back staircase off the kitchen, include a very large laundry room, full bath, bedroom and sitting room. This area easily could be converted into a den, home office or a gym. A key design element of this Regency is the integration of the east and west gardens into the home, creating a series of indoor and outdoor living spaces, ideal for entertaining on all scales. Located on a lower terrace, the poolside cabana is waiting for a party. Offered at $12,995,000 by Thor M. Brown of The Fite Group, (561) 301-7048 or Q REAL ESTATE FLORIDA WEEKLY A GUIDE TO THE REAL ESTATE INDUSTRY WEEK OF MARCH 10-16, 2016 A21 Oceanfront regency splendorCOURTESY PHOTOS


KOVEL: ANTIQUESDaring Art Deco designers created streamlined looks BY TERRY KOVEL AND KIM KOVEL Get a clue to the age of an antique from part of the style, like a ball and claw foot on a Chippendale chair of the 18th century, or a hammered aluminum bowl of the 1930s. But sometimes the style is unfamiliar and even the use is a mys-tery. The most daring designers of the 1920s era were making Art Deco pieces with geometric designs, symmetry and a streamlined look. But some artists creat-ed their own styles and even used unique pieces of metal or other unusual materi-als. Oscar Bach (1884-1957) was born in Germany and studied painting and metal-lic arts. He became artistic director of a firm winning awards for his designs. He used the signs of the zodiac, mythologi-cal figures, grapevines, masks, grotesque figures and other designs from the past. Jewels adorned some special-order boxes and book covers. In 1911, he moved to the United States to join his brother. They formed the Oscar B. Bach Studios and marked almost all of their work with that name. After Bach had an unfriendly split with a partner, not his brother, he was upset to learn the ex-partner continued to use his designs, selling the metal work with no name or a new name. This has caused confusion for toda ys collectors. But the quality and originality of Bachs work can be identified by experts. A strange iron table and chair in the man-ner of BachŽ sold at Cowans Auctions in Cincinnati in the winter of 2015. It has a marble top on an iron cabinet with enamel painted doors and extra tall, thin legs. The telephone stand or table is a furniture form that was in use from about 1915 to the 1960s. The piece is not marked, so it sold for only $450, much less than an authenticated work by Bach. Q: Im looking for information about an old icebox with the nameplate Ice-Way Approved Refrigerator with cork-board insulation, built especially for the ice industry.Ž When was it made and what might it be worth? A: Ice-Way refrigerators were sold under the brand name LeonardŽ and were made by the Grand Rapids Refrig-erator Company. The company was founded by Charles H. Leonard in 1881 as the Leonard Refrig-erator Company. At first it made wooden icebox cabinets. Electric refrigerators were made in 1918. Leonard Ice-Way refrigerators were made in several styles and sizes. They sell for about $100-$200. The metal iceboxes are not as expensive. Q: I have a heart-shaped dish our family tradition claims was used for very special ice cream sundaes at a soda foun-tain about 1930. I wonder if you know anything about its special use. Was it for special occasions? Was the dish given away or sold? A: The heart-shaped ice cream dish was used with a heart-shaped ice cream dipper made in 1925. The scoop of ice cream fit perfectly into the dish. Then the soda jerkŽ finished off a special sundae with a flavored sauce, chocolate, marshmallow, fruit or a combination. The sundae might even have been topped with whipped cream, sprinkles or nuts. The signature of the inventor of the dip-per, John Manos, was part of the design. New heart-shaped glass dishes sell for just a few dollars today. The 1925 dishes sold wholesale in a set of 24 dishes and a dipper for $8.28. In recent years, a single dish has auctioned for about $1,000. Tip: Scratches on leather may be partially hidden by polishing the leather with saddle soap. Q „ Terry Kovel and Kim Kovel answer questions sent to the column. By sending a letter with a question, you give full permission for use in the column or any other Kovel forum. Write to Kovels, Florida Weekly, King Features Syndicate, 300 W. 57th St., New York, NY 10019.This telephone stand set sold in Cincinnati in February 2015 for only $450. It is designed to stand out in most rooms. A22 NEWS WEEK OF MARCH 10-16, 2016 GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY The Art of Living Operated by Sothebys International Realty, Inc. PALM BEACH BROKERAGE | 340 Royal Poinciana Way, Suite 337 | Palm Beach, FL 33480 561.659.3555 | IBIS GOLF & COUNTRY CLUBS FINEST | $1,745,000 | Web: 0076183 | Patricia Mahaney, 561.352.1066 | JB Edwards, 561.370.4141


GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF MARCH 10-16, 2016 A23 T I A R A L U X U R Y C O N D O SINGER ISLANDRe so r t L ife s t yleOceanfront Living ONE AND TWO BEDROOM UNITS$325,000 to $750,000,EASES!VAILABLEs&URNISHEDAND5NFURNISHEDs!NNUALAND3EASONAL/CEAN6IEWFROM%VERY5NITs3PAAND4ENNIS/NrSITEs7IDE3ANDYFT"EACH 0OOLSIDE2ESTAURANTWITH$ELIVERY/PTIONs/UTDOOR'RILLING%ATING!REA o6IEWFROMRD&LOOR-ARQUIS,OUNGE2ESTAURANT !TTENDED'AT E6 ALET#ONCIERGE3ERVICEs'UEST3UITE!VAILABLERESORT LIFESTYLEPresented by:SUSAN BENNETT, PHD561.676.3376SBENNETT10H@MSN.COM Registration underway for Lantana Fishing Derby SPECIAL TO FLORIDA WEEKLYThe Greater Lantana Chamber of Commerce has announced the begin-ning of early registration for the 22nd Annual Lantana Fishing Derby. The family-oriented tournament for kingfish, dolphin and wahoo will be held around the peak of the spring off-shore fishing season May 14, followed by an awards party with music and barbecue the next day. We couldn t have picked a better date for a South Florida fishing tournament,Ž Chamber president David Arm said in a statement. The water will be warming up, and the fish should be moving through our area.Ž This years derby offers a $2,500 top prize for the heaviest overall fish from the eligible species. D&D Automotive will pay a $500 monster bonusŽ if an eligible fish weighs over 60 pounds. The fishing derby also pays $1,250 for the heaviest kingfish, dolphin and wahoo, as well as cash prizes for sec-ond and third place in each fish cat-egory. The fun begins April 1 when anglers, friends and Lantana Chamber members will gather for a kickoff party begin-ning at 5:30 p.m. at Heroes Sports Bar & Grill, 224 N. Third St., Lantana. The public is invited. Fishing teams will enjoy food and music at the Fishing Derby Captains Meeting and Party, set for 6 p.m. May 12 at the Lantana Recreation Center, 418 S. Dixie Highway. The captains party also is open to the public. Fans can watch the derby weigh-in the afternoon of May 14 at the historic Old Key Lime House restaurant on East Ocean Avenue. Enjoy food and drink and cheer as the boats bring in their fish to be weighed. Fifty underprivileged children will learn fishing meth-ods and catch fish during the Kids Fishing Derby the morning of May 14, held at the new Lan-tana Fishing Pier in Bicentennial Park. These youths, who have been pre-selected to partici-pate in this special annual event, will take home rods, reels and tack-le boxes. The top junior angler will win a bicycle and a helmet. Tournament fishing May 14 will be followed by an awards party, open to the public, featuring live music, barbecue, a silent auction and raffles. The awards party begins at 11:30 a.m. Sunday, May 15, at the Lantana Recreation Center. Teams can save $50 on the fishing derby entry fee by taking advantage of early registration by the April 15 deadline. The $200 early entry fee includes a tournament bucket filled with good-ies, T-shirts and awards party tickets for four anglers as well as a ticket to the early-entry raffle at the captains meeting. To enter, complete a printed fishing derby registration form or register online at Q Jupiter Diving Club girls win first meet of season SPECIAL TO FLORIDA WEEKLY Nearly 90 divers from throughout Florida competed at the Jupiter Diving Club Invitational meet Jan. 30 at the North County Aquatic Complex. The Jupiter Diving Clubs girls placed first with an overall score of 271 points, topping Coral Springs Divings 144 points and Atlantic Coast Diving Jaxs 98 points. In the individual results, Leila Glowka and Olivia Wilson of Jupiter Diving Club tied for first place with 30 cham-pionship points each. Olivia Seminara was fifth with 24 points and Caraline Debock and Haley Fekete tied for sixth with 23 points. In the boys division, Fort Lauderdale Diving Team won with 169 points, followed by Jupiter Diving Clubs 91.5 points and Coral Springs Divings 81 points. Tyler Coffey and Elijah Klier of Jupiter Diving Club tied for fifth with 24 points each. Also competing in the meet were Pine Crest Diving of Fort Lauderdale, Osprey ZAP Diving of Islamorada, Seahawks Diving Team of Cooper City and Fish Outta Water Diving Club. Q Fishing club plans marine yard sale SPECIAL TO FLORIDA WEEKLYThe West Palm Beach Fishing Clubs annual marine yard sale will take place 7 a.m.-noon Saturday, April 16, at the Fish-ing Clubs headquarters, at 201 Fifth St., West Palm Beach. A wide variety of used items will be for sale, including fishing rods and reels, boat anchors, dock lines, gaffs, coolers, cast nets, fish landing nets, offshore and inshore fishing lures, fly fishing tackle, marine hardware, diving gear, boat propellers, terminal tackle, tackle boxes, collectible antique lures and other marine-related items. Proceeds from the Fishing Club Marine Yard Sale benefit the youth edu-cation and conservation efforts of the Palm Beach County Fishing Foundation (PBCFF), the Fishing Clubs charitable affiliate. The PBCFF is accepting donations of unwanted marine related items for the annual yard sale. All contributions are tax deductible and support PBCFF youth fishing programs and local marine conservation efforts. Call the PBCFF at 832-6780 or visit for details. Q


Sign up today for the Singer Island Market 7MRKIV-WPERHˆ4EPQ&IEGL+EVHIRWˆ.YTMXIVˆ2SVXL4EPQ&IEGLˆ.YRS&IEGL Representing The Palm Beaches Finest Properties Jim Walker III Broker Jeannie Walker Luxury Homes Specialist 561.889.6734 Enter Tower Suite 7A and experience a world class condominium with panoramic direct oceanfront views. With over 7,440 square feet, every room has a view! Total square footage over 9,179! Tastefully completed in a beautiful array of classically designed “ nishes and furnishings, yet comf ortable and cozy the perfect back drop for an estate on the Ocean! Massive living areas including two living areas, den/of“ ce, formal dining room, custom chefs kitc hen with LEEDS cabinetry, butlers/catering kitchen, bar/beverage area, master bedroom suite with his and her baths, master suite sitting room with morning kitchen, 3 guest bedrooms with ensuite baths, private elevator foyer. Lutron controlled lighting. This residence is being sold fully furnished. $8,500,000. For a private tour, please call Jeannie Walker (561) 889-6734. *)%896)(6)7-()2')6MX^8S[IV7YMXI% Martinique ET1201 2BR/3.5BA $675,000 Ritz Carlton Residence 306B 2BR+DEN/2.5BA $1,024,900 Martinique ET1702 2BR/3BR $875,000 Ritz Carlton Residence 1506B 2BR+DEN/2.5BA $1,189,000 Ritz Carlton Residence 205B 2BR+DEN/2.5BA $1,225,000 Ritz Carlton Residence 2506B 2BR+DEN/2.5BA $1,395,000 Ritz Carlton Residence 1206B 2BR+DEN/2.5BA $1,249,000 Ritz Carlton Residence 404B 2BR+DEN/2.5BA $1,399,000 Ritz Carlton Residence 204B 2BR/2,5BA+DEN $1,399,000 Ritz Carlton Residence 2104B 2BR+DEN/2.5BA $1,750,000 Ritz Carlton Residence 402B 3BR/3.5BA $1,750,000 Ritz Carlton Residence 2401A 3BR+DEN/3.5BA $3,750,000 Martinique ET503 2BR/3.5BA $575,000 The Resort-Marriott 1651 3BR/3.5BA $1,499,999 Ritz Carlton Residence 705B 2BR+DEN/2.5BA $1,650,000 Ritz Carlton Residence 1105B 2BR+DEN/2.5BA $1,599,000 Ritz Carlton Residence 1805B 2BR+DEN/2.5BA $1,699,000 Martinique WT604 2BR/3.5BA $599,000 NEW LISTING NEW LISTING Ritz Carlton Residence 402A 3BR+DEN/3.5BA $3,780,000 Oceans Edge 1401 4BR/4.5BA $2,800,000 NEW LISTING


ARTS & ENTERTAINMENTA GUIDE TO THE ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT SCENE B1 WEEK OF MARCH 10-16, 2016 HAPPENINGS BY JANIS FONTAINEpbnews@” Architect and historian Rick Gonzalez of REG Architects will lead a one-hour stroll March 11 and 18 through the streets of West Palm Beach, pointing out buildings and landmarks and offering an urban design overview in a tour organized by the Historical Society of Palm Beach County Tours leave from the historic 1916 Courthouse 300 N. Dixie Highway, West Palm Beach, at 4 p.m. Advance reservations are required at 832-4164, Ext. 103. A donation of $5 per person is suggested. Also at the historical societyThe museum s monthly Third Thursdays @ 3 lectures take place at 3 p.m. March 17. Tony Marconi the societys curator of education, presents Puddle Jumpers of Lantana: The WWII History of the Civil Air Patrols Coastal Patrol Base 3.Ž It will highlight the men and women who risked their lives flying small, civilian land-based planes to protect Americans home-front during World War II. The lecture is free for Historical Society members, $10 nonmem-bers. For more information, call 832-4124, Ext. 100, or visit art thou, Romeo? The Dreyfoos School of the Arts Foundations Theatre Depart-ment presents Shakespeares Romeo and Juliet,Ž a one-nightonly performance, at 7 p.m. March 12 at Meyer Hall. Then the production returns to Tampa for the Florida State Thespian Festival where it was selected as a mainstage produc-tion. Tickets to school performances can be purchased online or one hour prior to show at the box office. Meyer Hall is at 550 Tamarind Ave. (about a block north of Okeechobee Boulevard), West Palm Beach. For more information, call 8026052 or visit Al Tickets go on sale March 12 for the Weird AlŽ Yankovic Mandatory World Tour at the Kravis Center 701 Okeechobee Blvd., West Palm Beach, at 8 p.m. June 4. The SEE HAPPENINGS, B13 X Going green: Get set for Irish Fest on Flagler When Irish Fest on Flagler returns for the 30th installment in downtown West Palm Beach on March 12 and 13, Sheila Hynes will be the one running around in green with the walkie-talkie, making sure vendors are happy and in the right place, coordinating the hundreds of danc-ers and musicians on stage and stopping to pour a Guinness or two for a thirsty guest. I love seeing old friends and making new friends each year at the festival, which pays tribute to everything Irish, including dancers, singers, an Irish mar-ketplace and, of course, traditional Irish food and drink,Ž Ms. Hynes said in a statement. So many events surrounding St. Patricks Day have emerged in South Florida throughout the years; however, Irish Fest on Flagler is the longest-run-ning.Ž Ms. Hynes is the longest-running Irish festival director on this side of the pond. She has produced Irish Fest on Flagler for all 30 years and produced a few others in New York before moving to Boca Raton in 1985. This years entertainment lineup includes the Tir Na Greine Dancers, Noel Kingston and the Young Wolftones and new in the lineup is Celtic rock band Off Kilter and Irelands traditional Irish rock ballad band Gaelic Brew. Irish Fest takes place at the Meyer Amphitheatre, Datura Street and Flagler Drive in downtown West Palm Beach. The festival runs from noon to 11 p.m. March 12 and from noon to 8 p.m. March 13, with a Gaelic Mass on Sunday at 11 a.m. Admis-sion is $5 per person, children 14 and under are free. For more information, visit irishflorida. org or call 394-5121. Q COURTESY PHOTOArchitect Rick Gonzalez leads a one-hour stroll of downtown West Palm Beach.Strolls illustrate the history of downtown WPB SEE BOX, B8 XHave you found yourself falling back on the same five or six meals every week? Are you bored by whats in your refrigerator and feeling uninspired when it comes time to cook? Thats what was happening at my house. My husband and I, who have long loved to cook, were in a major slump. Although Id plan meals in advance, shop once a week for ingredients and have them ready for use, wed arrive home from work exhausted, prepare dinner for our dogs and cats then run out of steam and ambition before BY KAREN FELDMANFlorida Weekly Correspondent Cooking boxout of theSubscription meal plans the new way to save time, eat wellAbove: Hello Fresh sends delicious ingredients to your doorstep for cooking fresh in your kitchen.HELLOFRESH COURTESY PHOTO / FLORIDA WEEKLY ILLUSTRATIONSPECIAL TO FLORIDA WEEKLY_________________________


B2 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT WEEK OF MARCH 10-16, 2016 GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY Palm Beach Community Tribute AWARDS EVENT AT MAR-A-LAGO Reception & Silent Aution | Informal Fashion Show by SOCAPRI Palm Beach Music by Bob Merrill with a Special Performance by e Palm Beach Public School Orchestral StringsPalm Beach Saturday, March 19, 2016 5:00pm 8:30pm | e Mar-a-Lago Club BENEFITINGe Palm Beach Foundation | e Everglades Foundation e Palm Beach Public School Orchestral Strings Y EVENT CHAIRS Peggy and Dudley | Patty Myura CO-CHAIRS Bobbi Horwich | Roberta Mambrino EVENT COMMITTEE Laurel Baker, Mary Bryant McCourt, Tiany Cloutier, Susan Early, Dave and Domencia Frankland, Arlette Gordon, Leo Koel, Wendy Roberts, Anthony Peter Senecal, Sherry Walker Borchert By Invitation Only For information call 561.653.1937 or 561.420.9143 ou are invited to join us... HONORARY CHAIRS Donald J. and Melania TrumpNATURALLY Over a lifetime of c ollecting, Ive seen objects rise and fall in value. I remember back in the 1970s, when Avons figural perfume bottles were all the rage „ people would pay $10, $15 for unusual shapes and limited editions. Never mind that they did not care for the contents of the bottles. Now, a quick scan of eBay confirms what Ive known for years: Theyre worth precious little, with many sitting online priced at a dollar or two. Thats part of the cycle of collecting.So what has retained its value?Think about who has been least affected by changes in the economy. That would be the upper echelon of collectors, for whom money is no object. Rare artwork, antiques with great provenance, fine porcelain and decorative objects retain value simply because of who collects them. But the same can hold true with lesser collectibles. I recently paid $400 for a Moorcroft Pottery charger that dates from the 1930s, the time when Britains Queen Mary was collecting the ware. Twenty years ago, it would have been a $500 or $600 piece. In South Florida, its worth about what I paid for it, no more, no less. But it has held a much greater percentage of value over the years than a lesser collectible, such as Avon bottles. Silver will always be worth its weight in scrap. Yes, prices are down right now „ around $15 an ounce „ but thats still better than half of what it was at its peak and you have the enjoyment of the item. The same can be said for gold or any other commodity. Likewise, pieces bearing the Tiffany or any other luxury label have cachet. Of course, even the best of things can cycle in and out of popularity. One of my antiques dealer friends remembers a time when Victorian barrel-front secretaries fetched a few thousand dollars apiece wholesale. Now, pieces are retailing at less than $1,000. Thats consistent with a trend in which demand for Victorian furniture has dropped as people want pieces that reflect a more casual lifestyle. Still, quality is quality, and a better piece will sell for more when its time to move on. The bottom line: You almost always get what you pay for. Buy the best you can afford, and enjoy it. Heck, enjoying the piece is half the value „ at least in my book. Q scott SIMMONS COLLECTORS CORNERWhen it comes to collecting, buy the best you can afford LOOK WHAT I FOUNDBought: Revue Antiques, 3701 S. Dixie Highway, West Palm Beach; 832-2438. Cost: $400. The Skinny: Ive always loved Moorcroft Pottery. The deeply saturated hues of the glazes are stunning, as are the English companys Art Nouveau designs. My grandmother had a phenomenal lamp in a pansy pattern made from a vase that had belonged to my grandfathers grandmother. Yes, Grandma and her mother-inlaw destroyed much of the monetary value of the piece when they turned it into a lamp back in the 40s, but its still worth several hundred dollars, and is priceless to me. This 10-inch charger, in the Anemone pattern, dates from the 1930s, and it bears the signature of the companys founder, William Moorcroft. True to form, the colors are lustrous, and the detail is gorgeous. It will go beautifully with Grandmas lamp. Q „ Scott Simmons ”‹–‡–‘…‘––ƒ–••‹‘•7 Ž‘”‹†ƒ™‡‡Ž›…‘A Moorcroft Pottery charger THE FIND: SCOTT SIMMONS / FLORIDA WEEKLYThis Moorcroft Pot-tery charger, in the Anemone pattern, dates from the 1930s. It bears the signature of company founder William Moorcroft.


Fresh Festive Fl avorful Flourishing Downt o wn W est P alm Beach a new side of 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!Irish Fest MARCH 12 13 Meyer Amphitheatre 105 Evernia Street Upcoming EventsPalm Beach International Boat Show MARCH 17 20 Downtown Waterfront100 N. Clematis Street Outside Mullingar MARCH 25 APRIL 24 Palm Beach Dramaworks201 Clematis Street Palm Beach Book Festival APRIL 1 Palm Beach Dramaworks201 Clematis Street


B4 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT WEEK OF MARCH 10-16, 2016 GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY CALENDARPlease send calendar listings to calendar editor Janis Fontaine at THURSDAY3.10 The 2016 Regional Scholastic Art Award Winners — Through March 15, Armory Art Center, 1700 Park-er Ave., West Palm Beach. In partnership with Eg2: Educational Gallery Group. A complete list of 2016 regional winners is available at Info: or 832-1776, Ext. 33.Leadership Institute Breakfast — 7:30 p.m. March 10, West Palm Beach Marriott, 1001 Okeechobee Blvd., West Palm Beach. The Executive Women of the Palm Beaches Leadership Institute hosts Sen. Maria Sachs, who will share her personal stories of what it takes to successfully manage multiple positions of leadership. Tickets: are $20 for EWPB members; $25 for guests. Register online at or call 868-7070.Art and Music with Interna-tional Flair — 5:30 p.m. March 10. Multilingual Society, 210 S. Olive Ave, West Palm Beach. A celebration of the international language of art and music. Group members of the Plein Air Group will share stories about their artwork. Live music and songs in four languages by Florence Brinn. Wine and cheese reception. Free, but RSVP required to By Night — 6-9 p.m. Thursdays on the Palm Stage at the West Palm Beach Waterfront, 101 N. Fla-gler Drive, West Palm Beach. March 10: Terry Hanck. Live music, vendors, free. FRIDAY3.11 The second annual Blarney Bash — 6-10 p.m. March 11, Ocean Avenue Amphitheatre and along Ocean Avenue between First Street and Seacrest Boulevard, Boynton Beach. Live music from Fire in the Kitchen, Clockwork Knot-work and Blues Dragon, a performance by the Aranmore Academy of Irish Dance at 8 p .m., kids activities like a garden bounce house, rock climbing, and a giant slide. Info:“My Son the Waiter: A Jewish Tragedy” — Through March 27, The Palm Beaches Theatre, 262 S. Ocean Blvd., Manalapan. Actor/comedian Brad Zimmermans inspiring story about the grit and passion required to make it as an artist. Tickets: $40-$65. 844-448-7469; online at SATURDAY3.12 Feed Palm Beach County Day — 8:30 a.m.-2 p.m. March 12, at Gaines Park, 1501 N. Australian Ave., West Palm Beach. Volunteers are needed to package 100,000 meals to be donated to the Palm Beach County Food Bank and local food pantries. Organized by the West Palm Beach Rotary Club. To volunteer, go to Youll be asked to select a shift from 9…11 a.m. or 11:30 a.m. … 1:30 p.m. Info: 670-2518; Class Collage Workshop by Bruce Helander — 10 a.m.-3 p.m. March 12, at Center for Creative Edu-cation, 425 24th St., West Palm Beach. Mr. Helander will speak and offer tips, then guests make their own collage. BYO supplies and magazines and lunch. The lecture is accompanied by light refresh-ments. $10. Get tickets at http://cceflorida. org/bruce-helander-collage-workshop/.Art Fest by the Sea — 10 a.m.-5 p.m. March 12-13, stretching along the ocean-front along A1A, between Donald Ross and Marcinski roads, in Juno Beach and Jupiter. More than 250 artists in one of the most beautiful settings. Park in the FPL lot on Universe Boulevard and Ellison-Wilson Road, and take the free shuttle. Info:; 746-7111.Delray’s St. Patrick’s Day Parade and Festival — March 12. The parade goes east from West Fifth Avenue to A1A, followed by a festival at Delray Beach Center for the Arts at Old School Square, 51 N. Swinton Ave., Delray Beach. 990-6125; Fest — Noon-11 p.m. March 12 and noon-8 p.m. March 13, at Meyer Amphitheatre, 104 Datura St. and along Flagler Drive in downtown West Palm Beach. Admission: $5, free for age 14 and younger. Info: or call 394-5121.PGA West Block Party — 4-9 p.m. March 12, The Shoppes at PGA West, 5530 PGA Blvd., Palm Beach Gar-dens. An afternoon and evening of food, drinks and entertainment. Visit the new-est tenants Salute Market & Restaurant, Salon Mikimoto, Vintage Craft Barber Shop and The Salt Suite. Info: 425-5651. SUNDAY3.13 St. Patrick’s Day Charity Parade — Noon March 13 on Lake Avenue, Lake Worth. Benefits Wheels for Kids, a char-ity that provides custom wheelchairs for children who cant afford them. Info:; 752-0799. Delray String Quartet — March 13. Colony Hotel, 525 E. Atlantic Ave., Del-ray Beach. Program: Mozart, Janacek, Brahms. Tickets: $35. Info:; 213-4138. The Palm Beach International Polo — Sundays through April 24, at the International Polo Club Palm Beach, Wellington. A season of challenge cups, qualifier matches and tournaments leading up to the U.S. Open Polo Cham-pionship. 282-5290; Equestrian Festival — Through April 3 at the Palm Beach International Equestrian Center in Wel-lington. See the worlds best riders in both show jumping and dressage in four classes: Olympians, adult amateurs, juniors, and children. 793-5867; TUESDAY3.15 Mozart and The Movies — 7:30 p.m. March 15, the Harriet Himmel The-ater in CityPlace, 700 S. Rosemary Ave., West Palm Beach. This piano concert features legendary local pianist David Crohan and will benefit Lighthouse for the Blind of the Palm Beaches. The con-cert is part of the Kretzer Piano Music Foundations monthly Music for the MindŽ concert series. Tickets: $10 adults and $5 students. VIP tickets are available for $50, which includes a meet-and-greet with Mr. Crohan, cocktails, wine, light hors doeuvres and premier seating. Get tickets online at or call 586-5600, Ext. 3248.Dave Gibble & The Tuesday Night Big Band — 7:30 p.m. March 15, Olympic Heights High School, 20101 Lyons Road, Boca Raton. Hosted by the Swing & Jazz Preservation Society. Tickets: $18 members, $26 nonmembers. Info: 470-0095; Orchestra — March 15, Meyer Hall, Dreyfoos School of the Arts, 501 Sapodilla, West Palm Beach. Info: the Bonnet House Muse-um and Gardens — The West Palm Beach Garden Club is hosting a daytrip to Fort Lauderdale March 15 which will include a behind-the-scenes look at the orchid greenhouse, and of the main house, designed and built by Frederic Clay Bartlett as a winter retreat for his family. The Bonnet House is at 900 N. Birch Road in Fort Lauderdale. The Gar-den Club is arranging carpools. Cost is $17. Bring a lunch and a drink. Info: Lynn at 585-1226 or Sandra at 254-1201. WEDNESDAY3.16 Patriotic Night! The Palm Beach Gardens Concert Band — 7:30 p.m. March 16, PBSC Eissey Campus Theatre, 11051 Campus Drive, Palm Beach Gardens. Its the bands annual Patriotic Night, a fan favorite perfor-mance of American marches and sing-alongs. The 40-voice Ebony Chorale lends its talents to The Battle Hymn of the Republic.Ž Tickets: $15, free for students younger than 18. Info: 207-5900 Website: & Tunnel — 7:30 p.m. March 16, Congregation Bnai Torah in Boca Raton. For one night only, Karen Ste-phens will reprise her performance in Sarah Jones Tony Award winning Broad-way show where she portrays 14 diverse members of New York Citys melting pot. Tickets: $25 for the congregation, $36 for guests. Info: 392-8566; THURSDAY3.17 Lorraine Moorecraft speaks — 2 p.m. March 17, North Palm Beach Library, 303 Anchorage Drive, North Palm Beach. Shell speak about her book, Recipes From My Galley.Ž Its part memoire, part travel diary, plus recipes by the sailor, photographer and ships cook. 841-3383. AT THE COLONY The Colony Hotel, 155 Hammon Ave., Palm Beach. Info: 659-8100 or 655-5430; Lettermen — Through March 12. AT DRAMAWORKS Palm Beach Dramaworks at The Don & Ann Brown Theatre, 201 N. Clematis St., downtown West Palm Beach. Info: 514-4042, Ext. 2;“Outside Mullingar” — Opens March 25 with specially priced preview March 23-24, at the Don & Ann Brown Theatre, 201 Clematis St., West Palm Beach. John Patrick Shanley taps into his Irish roots in a romantic comedy. A family feud, a secret crush, a mask of invincibility, and stubborn pride prevent love from blooming between neighbors. Tickets: $64, preview tickets are $44 and opening night tickets are $79. Student tickets are $10. Info: 514-4042, or visit AT DREYFOOS Alexander Dreyfoos School of the Arts, 501 S. Sapodilla Ave., West Palm Beach. Info: 802-6000; Recital — March 11, Brandt. Film Festival — March 11, Meyer. AT THE DUNCAN Duncan Theatre, Palm Beach State Col-lege, 4200 Congress Ave., Lake Worth. Info: 868-3309; Music Series: The Doo Wop Project — March 14.Limn Dance Company — 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. AT THE EISSEY PBSCs Eissey Campus Theatre, 11051 Campus Drive off PGA Blvd, Palm Beach Gardens. Tickets: 207-5900; Palm Beach: Gatsby — 7:30 p.m. March 19. Ballet Palm Beach presents the premiere of Gatsby,Ž an original ballet interpreting F. Scott Fitzgeralds masterpiece, The Great Gatsby. Tickets: $17-$37 at or 207-5900. In the BB Building Gallery: Vicki Siegel & Leora Stewart: Blurring Distinctions — Through March 18. Info: 207-5015. AT THE FLAGLER The 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;“Beauty’s Legacy: Gilded Age Portraits in America” — Through April 17. Features 53 stunning portraits of prominent Gilded Age Americans by the leading painters from America and Europe. The exhibition was organized by the New-York Historical Society from their collection of American art. AT FAU JUPITER Lifelong Learning Society complex at FAUs MacArthur Campus, 5353 Park-side Drive, Jupiter. Tickets for lectures and concerts are $25 members, $35 non-members. Info: or 799-8547.Classical Music Series: Yoko Sata Kothari, pianist — 2:30 p.m. March 13. 799-8122; Films By, For and About Women — 6 p.m. March 24. This traveling film festival showcases six award-winning short films, stories of reflection, hope and humor. Tickets: $20. Info: 799-8547; AT FOUR ARTS The Society of the Four Arts, 2 Four Arts Plaza, Palm Beach. Gallery and box office: 655-7226; EXHIBITS: “Invitation to the Ball: Marjo-


GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF MARCH 10-16, 2016 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT B5 CALENDAR TOP PICKS #SFL 03.17 03.10-31 #WHATAVOICE#COLEPORTER Q Dudu Fisher In Concert — 8 p.m. March 13. Kravis Center, West Palm Beach; 832-746 or Q“Kiss Me, Kate” — Through March 27 at Maltz Jupiter Theatre; 575-2223 or QPatriotic Night! The Palm Beach Gardens Concert Band — With the Ebony Chorale, 7:30 p.m. March 16, Eissey Campus Theatre, Palm Beach State College; 207-5900 or“Inherit the Wind” — Through March 31. The Lake Worth Playhouse, 713 Lake Ave., Lake Worth. Info: 586-6410; rie Merriweather Post’s Fancy Dress Costumes” — Through April 17. LECTURES: “50 Acres: In Zez’s Garden,” with Paul Lange — 2:30-3:30 p.m. March 10. Four Arts Hall. Dixon Bldg. Friday Film Series: “Where Do We Go Now?” — 2:30, 5:15 and 8 p.m. March 11. Gubelmann. Sunday Film Series: Beltracchi: The Art of ForgeryŽ „ 2:30 p.m. March 13. Gubelmann Audi-torium. Free.O’Keeffe Lecture Series: Lisa Genova, “Still Alice” — March 15. Gubelmann Auditorium. Talk of Kings Book Discussion Group — 5:30-6:30 p.m. March 15 and 11 a.m.-noon March 16. King Library. Book: 1984,Ž by George Orwell. AT THE KRAVIS Kravis Center for the Performing Arts, 701 Okeechobee Blvd., West Palm Beach. Info: 832-7469;“Becoming Dr. Ruth” — Through March 13; 1:30 p.m. March 10, 12 and 13.Tony Bennett — March 11.Joffrey Ballet — March 12. Dudu Fisher In Concert — March 13. Axiom Brass — March 14. Capitol Steps: Mock the Vote — March 15-19 and March 22-26; 1:30 p.m. March 16, 19, 20, 23, 26 and 27. Steve Ross in Ridin’ High … The Music of Porter, Astaire and Coward — March 18-19.“Ariadne auf Naxos” — March 18-20. Palm Beach Opera. AT THE LIGHTHOUSE Jupiter Lighthouse and Museum, Light-house Park, 500 Captain Armour s 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; Sunset Tour — Time varies by sunset. $15 members, $20 non-members. Lighthouse Moonrise Tour — Time varies by sunset. AT MACARTHUR BEACH John D. MacArthur Beach State Park, 10900 Jack Nicklaus Drive on Singer Island, North Palm Beach. Info: 776-7449; macarthurbeach.orgThe 20th Annual NatureScap-ing: An Outdoor Festival — March 12. Food and entertainment at this annual free community event. Info: Music with the Conch Stomp Band — 1-3 p.m. March 13. A Bluegrass Jam follows from 3-5 p.m. Bring your banjo, washboard, or other acoustic instruments and jam with the band. Birding at MacArthur Park — 2 p.m. March 20. A ranger-led educational walk identifying the birds who thrive in the park. Reservations recommended. Bring binoculars or rent them in the gift shop. Free with paid park admission. AT THE MALTZ Maltz Jupiter Theatre, 1001 E. Indian-town Road, Jupiter. 575-2223. “Kiss Me, Kate” — Through March 27. Tickets start at $55.Young Irelanders — March 14. $45 and $55. “Gypsy” audition prep classes: 4:15-5:45 p.m. March 11, and 18 and April 1 and 8. $27 per class. Wear dance cloth-ing (no sandals or open-toe shoes).Free audition workshops: These 30-minute workshops are offered from 1:30 to 3:30 p.m. March 13 and 20. Par-ents can learn about opportunities avail-able at the theater while kids learn a song in the voice studio and a dance combination in the dance studio. Stu-dents are asked to wear dance clothing (no sandals or open-toe shoes).First Step to Stardom Student Auditions: Roles are available for dozens of students ages 7-24 for the professional productions of The Audi-ence, The Producers and Gypsy. Audi-tions take place April 9. Participants will learn a dance routine, receive acting tips and learn to sing as an ensemble. Stu-dents are asked to wear dance clothing, no sandals or open-toe shoes. Register at To register for the audition prep classes or free work-shops, call 575-2672. AT THE JCC The Mandel JCC, 5221 Hood Road, Palm Beach Gardens. Info: 689-7700; 11: Beginners Bridge Supervised Play; Duplicate BridgeMarch 13: Author Event: Anthony David, An Improbable FriendshipŽ; Brunch & Bridge; One Big PurimMarch 14: Bridge: Advanced Beginners Supervised Play with J.R.; Mah Jongg and Canasta Play Session; Dupli-cate Bridge; Timely Topics Discussion Group.March 15: Hebrew Conversational; Learning How To Become a Better Declarer Part III with Dr. J; Hebrew for Beginners; Mah Jongg 101; Duplicate Bridge; Designing Your Childs Room to Transition Into Adulthood.March 16: Advanced Beginners Supervised Play: Play of the Hand with Fred; Bridge, Minor Suit Raises with Dr. J; Ladies of Literature; Mah Jongg & Canasta Play Session; Duplicate Bridge; Men Lets Talk; Scripps Lecture Series: What If We Could Cure Diabetes.March 17: Beginners II Duplicate Bridge Class with Fred; Bridge: Improve your Defense Part II with Dr. J; Canasta 101 Class; Artistic Collaborations Across Centuries Part II; Duplicate Bridge; Bereavement Support Group; Jewish Nobel Prize Lauretes, Their Lives & Contributions,In the Bente S. and Daniel M. Lyons Art Gallery: Zachary Rapaport: “Unbound-ed: Bringing Art to Life” — Through March 24. The 18-year-olds exhibit combines engineering with art, and features a kinetic installation. AT MOUNTS Mounts Botanical Garden, 531 N. Mili-tary Trail, West Palm Beach. Info: 233-1737; in the Garden: Buzzy, Buzzy Bees — 10-11:30 a.m. March 11 In the Pavilion. Stacey Burford, Youth Services Librarian at the Mandel Public Library, reads. For ages 2-6. Free. AT THE PLAYHOUSE The Lake Worth Playhouse, 713 Lake Ave., Lake Worth. Info: 586-6410;“Inherit the Wind” — Through March 31.


B6 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT WEEK OF MARCH 10-16, 2016 GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY CALENDARAt the Stonzek Theatre — Screening indie and foreign films daily. $9 gen-eral, $7 Monday matinee. AT THE IMPROV Palm Beach Improv at CityPlace, 550 S. Rosemary Ave., Suite 250, West Palm Beach. Info: 833-1812; Michael Blackson — March 11-13. $22.Rich Guzzi, the Comic Hypno-tist — March 17-20. $20. AT THE SCIENCE CENTER The South Florida Science Center and Aquarium, 4801 Dreher Trail N., West Palm Beach. 832-1988;“Dinosaurs Around the World: The Exhibition” — 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. AT THE FAIRGROUNDS South Florida Fairgrounds, 9067 South-ern Blvd., West Palm Beach. Info: 793-0333; southfloridafair.comSpring Music Jam — March 11-13, Yesteryear Village. Celebrate tradition and world class country, bluegrass and south-ern rock including Asphalt Angels Clas-sic Car Show on Saturday, Cruise In on Sunday. Sunday is contest and competition day with all day games for cash and prizes, including a wing eating contest and corn-hole tournament. Food and drinks, ven-dors. Hours: 4-10 p.m. Friday, 11 a.m.-9 p.m. Saturday, and 11 a.m.-6 p.m. Sunday. Tick-ets: $15 per day, free for age 12 and younger. Three-day admission: $35. Camping space is available at $35 per day. Info: 790-5245 or email lorie@southfloridafair.comPalm Beach Dog Fanciers Dog Show — 6 a.m.-8 p.m. March 11-13, Expo Center. $7 adults, free for younger than 12. Enter gates 3 or 12. LIVE MUSIC The Bamboo Room — 25 S. J St., Lake Worth. Info: 585-2583; Street Caf — 518 Clematis St., West Palm Beach. Info: 832-9999; Boulud: The Lounge — 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; Blu Seafood Grille at Har-bourside Place — 119 Dockside Circle, Jupiter. Philippe Harari performs from 6:30-9 p.m. Wednesday and Satur-day. 273-6680. E.R. Bradley’s — 104 Clematis St., West Palm Beach. Friday, Saturday and Sunday. Inf o: 833 -3520; on the Plaza — 6-8 p.m. Thursdays through April 28, Maint-street at Midtown; 4801 PGA Blvd., Palm Beach Gardens. Food trucks. Info: O-Bo Restaurant Wine Bar — 7 p.m. Thursdays through Saturdays, 422 Northwood Road, West Palm Beach. Live jazz and blues by Michael Boone. Info: 366-1185.Paris in Town Le Bistro — 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; Tin Fish — 118 S. Clematis St., West Palm Beach. Info: 223-2497; ONGOING The Ann Norton Sculpture Gar-dens — 2051 S. Flagler Drive, West Palm Beach. Admission: $10 adults, $8 seniors and $5 students. Free for mem-bers. Info: 832-5328; Lunch in the Garden — Each Wednesday through Saturday from 11:30 a.m. to 3 p.m. EmKo will be offering an artistic al fresco lunch in the garden. Through Tuesday, May 3. The Armory Art Center — 1700 Parker Avenue, West Palm Beach. Info: 832-1776; Some / Take Some: An Abstraction Showcase: Through March 19. Armory Annex, 1121 Lucerne Ave., Lake Worth. Hours: 1-5 p.m. Wednesday-Saturday. APBC Art on Park Gallery — 800 Park Ave., Lake Park. Info: 689-2530. QPortraits 2016 Exhibit — Through March 31. Info: 345-2842.The Atala Chapter of the North American Butterfly Association meets — 7-9 p.m. March 17, at the Pine Jog Environmental Education Center, 6301 Summit Blvd, West Palm Beach. Sandy Koi will speak about imperiled butter flies. Guests welcome. Info: The Audubon Society of the Everglades — Meets monthly and hosts bird walks. Contact Sue Snyder 627-7829 Info: Trips — Make reservations now for these carpool caravan trips during March and April into the restricted access Stormwater Treatment Area 2 (STA 2). Tour dates: at 9:30 a.m. and 3 p.m. March 13, March 26, April 9 and April 23. Tours last about four hours but may vary. Email: asetripinfo@gmailcom QWakodahatchee Wetlands: 5 p.m. March 11, 13206 Jog Road, Delray Beach. Meet at top of boardwalk. Chris Golia leads. QBirding and History of Lake O’s South Rim Carpool Tour: 8 a.m. March 12. Learn about the human and natural history of the area between Port Mayaca and Clewiston. Lunch is at the Tiki Bar. Paul Gray leads. Advance registration required. Email to QPeaceful Waters Sanctuary: 8 a.m. March 12, 11700 Pierson Road in the southwest corner of Village Park. Wellington. Meet at entry to boardwalk. Scott Zucker leads. QJupiter Ridge Natural Area: 8 a.m. March 13, 1800 S. U.S. 1, Jupiter. The entrance is on west side. Melanie and Steve Garcia lead. QARM Loxahatchee NWR — 6:30 a.m. March 16, Boynton Beach, 10216 Lee Road, $5 entry per car. Meet at the boat launching parking lot. Rick Schofield leads. QWakodahatchee Wetlands — 8:30 a.m. March 16, 13206 Jog Road, Delray Beach. Meet at top of boardwalk. Clive Pinnock leads. QWild Florida Day Trip — 7:30 a.m. March 19. Info and pre-registration required. Email The Cultural Council of Palm Beach County — 601 Lake Ave., Lake Worth. Info: 471-2901; through Art: “Woman: Untitled” — Through March 12. Features the work of 14 female artists.QSibel Kocabasi Solo Exhibition — Through March 26. QResurrection of Innocence by Jeff Whyman — Through July in the new Project Space.QSanders Space: Raheleh Filsoofi/Sibel Kocabasi — Through March 26. QIn Defense of Curatorial Complexity — 3 p.m. March 12. A lecture by Karen J. Leader, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Art History at FAU. Free to members; $10 for non-members. RSVP to 472-3336. The Historical Society of Palm Beach County — Johnson History Museum, 300 N. Dixie Highway, West Palm Beach. Free admission. Info: 832-4164;“By Land and Sea: Florida in the American Civil War” — Through May 23. Commemorates the Sesquicentennial of the resolution of the War of Secession from 1861-1865. Learn more about Florida and Palm Beach Count ys role in the conflict and the nations reconstruction.Q“Chasing Dreams: Baseball and Becoming American” — Through March 24. Learn the signifi-cance organized baseball played in the lives of immigrant and minority com-munities. Lighthouse ArtCenter — Gallery Square North, 373 Tequesta Drive, Tequesta. Hours: 10 a.m.-4 p.m. Monday-Friday ($10, free for members and exhibit-ing artists) and free on Saturday and Sun-day. Info: 746-3101; QPlein Air Festival — Throughout the country March 10-13, with showings and sales of paintings each evening at the ArtCenter.QThird Thursday — 5:30-7:30 p.m. the third Thursday of the month. Wine and passed hors doeuvres reception and exhibits, concerts, lectures, art demonstrations, live performances and gallery talks. $10; free for younger than 12. Free admission on Saturday.The Multilingual Society — 210 S. Olive Ave., West Palm Beach. Films, spe-cial events, language classes in French, Spanish and Italian. Info: 228-1688, email or visit Tour of the Norton in French — 11 a.m. March 12, the Norton Museum of Art, 1451 S. Olive Ave., West Palm Beach. Docent Renata Gross leads. QItalian Conversation Group — 6 p.m. March 13 at Mellow Mushroom in CityPlace, 700 S. Rosemary Ave, (City-Place), West Palm Beach. For speakers of all levels. QForeign Film: “The Lines of Wellington” — 5:30 p.m. March 15. French with English subtitles. Free. North Palm Beach Library — 303 Anchorage Drive, North Palm Beach. Info: 841-3383; 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. Ongoing: Knit & Cro-chet 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. Coloring for Grown Ups: Bring your own supplies. Meets at 1 p.m. the first Thursday of the month. The Norton Museum of Art —1451 S. Olive Ave., West Palm Beach. Info: 832-5196 or Art After Dark — 5-9 p.m. Thursdays. Lectures, music, films and tours. QEdgar Degas’ Portrait of Mlle. Hortense Valpinon, (circa 1871) — Through May 15. QVincent Van Gogh’s The Poplars at Saint-Rmy, (1889) —Through April 17.Q“Njideka Akunyili Crosby: I Refuse To Be Invisible” —Through April 24.Q“Tiny: Streetwise Revisited – Photographs by Mary Ellen Mark” — Through March 20. QStill/Moving: Photographs and Video Art from the DeWoody Collection — Through May 15. QO’Keeffe, Stettheimer, Torr, Zorach: Women Modernists in New York, on view — Through May 15.The Palm Beach Chamber of Commerce — 400 Royal Palm Way, Suite 106, Palm Beach. Info: Mixer „ 5:30-7 p.m. March 10 at Tesla West Palm Beach, 4651 Dyer Road, Riviera Beach. Support member Jillian Percellas cam-paign for the Leukemia and Lymphoma Society 2016 Women of the Year. Mem-bers get free test drives with reserva-tions. RSVP required. 655-3282; Palm Beach Gardens His-torical Society — 7 p.m. the second Wednesday of the month at the Christ Fellowship Main Building, Room 212, 5343 Northlake Blvd., Palm Beach Gar-dens. Info: 622-8538.The Palm Beach Zoo & Conser-vation Society — 1301 Summit Blvd., West Palm Beach. Hours: 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. every day, except Thanksgiving and Christmas. Tickets: $18.95 adults; $16.95 seniors, $12.95 age 3-12, free for younger than 3. Info: 533-0887; Q QStory Time at the Zoo: 10:30 a.m. Saturdays.West Palm Beach Antique & Flea Market — In the 200 block of Banyan Boulevard (cross street is Nar-cissus Avenue) in West Palm Beach. From 8:30 a.m.-2:30 p.m. Saturdays, find dozens of vendors display an eclectic mix of vintage, antiques and collectibles with contemporary clothing, jewelry and accessories. Parking is free in the city parking lot adjacent to the market during the hours of the show. Info: Q


Get your Peeps in a row in time for Lake Worth art show SPECIAL TO FLORIDA WEEKLYThe Peeps Show returns to the Clay Glass Metal Stone Gallery on Friday, March 18, for its seventh year. Easily the most popular event the gallery pro-duces each year, this exhibition draws thousands of happy fans. The opening will begin at 6 p.m. with the celebrity judging of entries. The public will be given ballots so they can vote for and voice the Peeples Choice. The exhibition will close April 6. Clay Glass Metal Stone Gallery is at 15 S. J St. in downtown Lake Worth. The Peeps Show involves those gooey marshmallow chicks and rabbits that pop up every year around Easter. Peeps Shows began in Washington, D.C., the brainchild of The Washington Post. Shows have evolved all over the nation. Clay Glass Metal Stone Gallery is the only Peeps show held in the Palm Beaches. Peeps creator Bob Born and Patricia Born will join local celebrity judges in choosing the best five of this year s entries. Top prize is $100. The Peeps company awards an additional four prizes of $50 Peeps gifts. Mr. Borns candy company also produces Hot Tamales, Mike and Ikes and Golden-berg Peanut Chews. Television docu-mentaries have been made about the local resident. For seven years the Clay Glass Metal Stone gallery has joined in the nation-al Peeps craze, presenting dozens of gooey dioramas made from the icon-ic Easter candy. Gallery artists have made clothing from Peeps and tor-tured every conceivable pun in creating funny, scary, kooky and clever works of art from these sugary treats. From the Cannibal Peeps, who roasted their fellow Peeps around a campfire, to Little Bo Peep, and Peeps at the Beach, the creativity escalated with dozens of depictions. Artists from around Palm Beach County are invited to join the exhibition. Only the guest artists are eligible to win prizes. Visitors to the gallery will be given five ballots and the opportunity to vote for their five favorite Peeps displays. In 2015, 8,114 ballots were cast by more than 1,600 visitors. For information, call Joyce Brown at (215) 205-9441 or Gallery phone: 588-8344. Q GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF MARCH 10-16, 2016 B7 Tickets: $40 and $30 Available at the eatre Ticket Oce (561) 207-5900 See our website for concert details: Paul Huang Violin Wednesday, February 24, 2016, 7pm Cicely Parnas Cello Thursday, March 24, 2016, 7pm CHAMBER MUSIC SOCIETY OF PALM BEACHin cultural partnership with PALM BEACH STATE COLLEGE, EISSEY CAMPUS THEATREpresents“Young Concert Artists track record for spotting the best new talent in classical music is legendary!” — NY Times ‡*OXWHQ)UHH‡2UJDQLF ‡'LQH,Q‡7DNH2XW ‡'HOLYHU\&DWHULQJ ZZZWERG\ELVWURFRP 0RQGD\)ULGD\DPSP 6DWXUGD\DPSP &ORVHG6XQGD\$+HDOWK\/LIHVW\OH5HVWDXUDQW 2QOLQHRUGHULQJQRZDYDLODEOHZLWKFXUEVLGH WDNHDZD\7H[WWWRWRGRZQORDGRXU PRELOHDSSRIIUVWRQOLQHRUGHU BUY ONE GET ONE 50% OFF! *O D V V % RWWO H RI :L QH RU % RWWO H RI % H H U1R W W R E H FR PE L Q HG Z L W K DQ \ R W K HU R I I HU ([S L UHV $* $EDFRD3OD]D1:&RUQHURI'RQDOG5RVV0LOLWDU\ 0LOLWDU\7UDLO6XLWH-XSLWHU)/_ %RFD5DWRQORFDWLRQRSHQLQJVRRQ COURTESY PHOTO Past Peeps Shows at Clay Glass Metal Stone Gallery have included this diorama of Peeper Bowl Sunday with Peepy Perry, by Bonnie D. Bruner.


B8 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT WEEK OF MARCH 10-16, 2016 GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLYfeeding ourselves. We d resort to either a throw-together dinner of salmon on the grill with roasted veggies and fruit or, more often, wed head out to eat. The result was that we ate out three or four times a week „ not counting the restaurant reviews I do for Florida Weekly. Even when going to relatively inexpensive places „ Thai, Chinese, neighborhood Italian „ the expense quickly adds up. When I stopped to figure out what we were spending, I was horrified: upwards of $200 a week on dinners out, not to men-tion what we threw away in the form of food that went bad in the refrigerator. Then my stepdaughter, who lives in Boston and juggles a high-pressure job and single motherhood, told me she had started using Blue Apron, a subscription meal plan service, and she really liked it. I was dubious. Id tried another one „ Plated „ about a year ago and had been disappointed by the results. But she sent me an invitation to try Blue Apron, and so for a discounted price „ I think the first one was $20 „ I received our first three meals. The box was delivered to our door filled with a bounty of fresh vegetables and some fresh fish that was carefully tucked between packs of dry ice. There were large, full-color recipe cards, too, with pictures of what we were going to eat: cod and potato brandade with watermelon relish salad and gar lic toasts; b utternu t squash and Gouda casserole with riga-toni, Brussels sprouts and chestnut bread-crumbs; and creamy lemon linguini with caramelized onion, chard and walnuts. It felt like Christmas. I could hardly wait to start cooking.Costly but convenientSubscription meal boxes have become popular among working folks who have more money than time and energy. They cut down on the amount of time you spend shopping and digging up recipes. Instead, all you have to do is open your box, pull out the ingredients, choose a recipe and get started. They arent inexpensive. Most of the plans run $10-$15 per person per meal. Two of the most popular „ Blue Apron and Hello Fresh, the ones Ive been test-ing over the past couple of months „ run about $9-$10 per meal per person. Com-pare that with what the USDA estimates to be the cost of most home-prepared meals „ somewhere between $1.80 and $3.60 per person per meal (that seems to be the extreme low end) „ and its clear that these arent meant to be money savers. But depending on your dining habits, they might actually save you money. And there are a number of other advantages as well. Arlene Knox of Fort Myers has a demanding job in Naples and two teenaged daughters, resulting in a hectic, fast-paced life, particularly during the winter season. So she started ordering Blue Apron. I absolutely love it,Ž Ms. Knox says. I love to cook, and its relaxing for me, but during season is our busiest time. Im often working weekends, and then there are the kids and all their activities. For me to make this type of meal takes a level of planning I just dont have the time for right now.Ž In the summer, she adds, she has more time to spend cooking. But right now, this is brilliant. Its worth the money. Were not wasting food. We are eating everything. Its just enough. The kids like it, and were get-ting to try new stuff. Its wonderful.Ž She says that before Blue Apron, she frequently found herself headed to the supermarket after work. I can go to the grocery store and blow 60 bucks and still not have three meals prepared. Sometimes its too much for me to think about.Ž Although the meals run about $10 each per person, Im saving money because I only buy the staple stuff when I go to the store. And Im not going to the store every other day. Its a lot of food. Its often dinner with some left over for lunch. When the three of us are home, its enough for all of us.Ž (That drops the price to less than $7 per person.) Ms. Knox has selected the omnivore version for her family; you can also pick one with fish and vegetarian options or just vegetarian dishes. Last weekend, she was making chicken cutlets and was plan-ning pork chops for the following night. Michael McNally and Beth Drouin have been receiving the fish and vegetable box once a month for about four months now and have been enjoying them. Because Ms. Drouin isnt a big fan of butt ernut squash, she substitutes another dish via their online account when she sees that coming up on the menu, an option she likes. In general, the couple has enjoyed the dishes they have tried, especially some of the unusual combinations such as the warm grain salad made with farro, rad-ishes, beet, avocado, orange, tarragon, wal-nuts and gorgonzola cheese. At first, they say, the process felt somewhat labor intensive, but then they learned to conquer and divide. Initially, it was a whole lot more trouble than I expected,Ž says Mr. McNally. But weve gotten better at it. We dont need to read each recipe three times anymore. Now one of us does the prep and the other picks it up from there. Theres very little waste, and with a lot of the dishes, theres enough for two meals and another lunch.Ž Joann Haley has been subscribing to Blue Apron for about three months and says she and her husband, Mitch, have really enjoyed about 80 percent of the meals.Ž When they didnt care for them, it was mostly because they prefer their food with a lot of seasoning and heat and these dishes were on the blander side. The Haleys had been getting a weekly package but just cut back to every other week of the fish and vegetable option. Ms. Haley says although some of the recipes take a bit more preparation than estimated on the recipe cards, in general she has found them easy to prepare. And the savings on their grocery bills have been tremendous. I think the amount were saving on groceries equals what the Blue Apron box costs,Ž she says. Another plus is that its introduced them to a broader range of ingredients. Id never even seen black rice before,Ž she says. I probably would never have purchased farro, but now I love farro (an ancient strain of wheat growing in popu-larity because of its high protein content). And I never thought to use fruits in dishes, but some of the recipes add an orange or clementine to the recipe and it brightens it up. And Ive never eaten this much kale „ ever. It encourages me to cook more frequently,Ž Ms. Haley says, because I have all the ingredients and a recipe already there.ŽAn appetizing optionOur experience has been much like that of the others quoted in this story. Ive cooked with ingredients such as freekeh (a protein-packed wheat) as well as with Medjool dates, sumac, labneh and tatsoi. Weve loved the variety and the ease of knowing we could come home and there would be something to cook with all the ingredients ready and waiting. For those who eat meat „ my husband eats fish but not meat, so we subscribed to the vegetarian option with Hello Fresh and the fish and veggie one with Blue Apron „ there are other interesting dish-es. Recent offerings for carnivores on the Hello Fresh menus have included chicken paillard with mustard potato and green bean salad; Korean-style beef stir fry with broccolini, brown rice and sesame; and bone-in pork chops with roasted pear, col-lards and shallot cream sauce. Its hard for me to say which of the services I like better. They run about the same price, and both are delivered midweek to my door. (Both also offer a larger box for families that are priced accordingly.) You can stop and start your deliveries whenever you want. Both give you a rough estimate of prep time. Hello Fresh packages each meal in a separate box (all contained in a larger cardboard box delivered to your door) thats labeled and can be slipped right into the refrigerator as-is. Then all you need to do is pull it out when you are ready to use it. Thats a big plus. The recipes also clear-ly state if there are any allergens in them (soy, gluten, etc.) and rate the recipes degree of difficulty. Blue Apron sends its ingredients for all three meals in one large box, so you do have to do a little sorting when its time to cook. But the ingredients are usually in plastic wrappers that are labeled, and the smaller items are grouped in a bag marked knickknacksŽ with the recipes title on them, so it isnt that tough to gather them. If you eat fish but not meat, Blue Aprons weekly selections include one fish dish and two veggie dishes, whereas its either all veggie or meat and fish on the Hello Fresh plan. We like having a fish dish. Hello Fresh has been featuring one dish a week created by well-known chef Jamie Oliver. While I was initially excited at the prospect of trying some of his offerings, they have been the least flavorful ones „ and in last weeks package, Jamies Squash and Penne Bake with Golden Bread Crumbs packed 886 calories a serv-ing, including a whopping 23 grams of fat, 11 of those the saturated variety. For a chef known for being health-conscious, this seemed extreme. After having tried about a dozen dishes from each service, I may be slightly more favorably disposed to Blue Aprons recipes and the fact that it offers the mix of fish and veggies. But both deliver top-quality products „ fresh produce and eggs and no processed foods. The only packaged items Ive received are some beans, and they typically come in a carton rather than a can. The result is that I look forward to cooking each night and weve had no repeats yet in the two months that weve been subscribers. Also, our dining out has been considerably reduced. We go out about once a week now, so the money we save from staying home just one night a week pays for three Blue Apron or Hello Fresh meals. Add to that the fact that our supermarket bills are about half what they used to be, and we rarely throw out any rotten fruit and vegetables anymore, and it equals sav-ings for us. The best part: We are eating healthy meals at home and without having to battle our way into restaurants that are teeming with winter visitors. These plans arent going to work for everyone, but for time-impoverished peo-ple who like from-scratch meals and those looking to broaden their repertoires, meal kits by mail are likely to be an appetizing option. Q BOXFrom page 1 Whet your appetiteHere are some dishes we tried from Blue Apron ( Q Heirloom carrot and toasted farro salad with beet, orange, avocado and gorgonzola Q Three-cheese calzones with kale and tomato sauce Q Salmon and lemon bucatini with Brussels sprouts and toasted breadcrumbs Q Cod and potato brandade with watermelon radish salad and garlic toasts Q Shiitake mushroom and cabbage dumplings with garlic-roasted tatsoi And here’s what we tired from Hello Fresh ( Q Butternut squash agnolotti with apples, spinach and sage-brown butter sauce Q Swiss chard and mushroom penne with chili and Parmesan Q Greek salad atbread with olives, artichokes and feta Q Hearty lentil and bean stew with ginger, cilantro and basmati rice Q Mushroom and caramelized onion shepherd’s pie with roasted carrots and Brussels sprouts KAREN FELDMAN / FLORIDA WEEKLYHeirloom carrot and toasted farro salad with labneh cheese and pickled dates is one of the Blue Apron dishes subscribers enjoyed in January.HELLOFRESH / COURTESY PHOTO Hello Fresh sends delicious ingredients to your doorstep for cooking fresh in your kitchen.


GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF MARCH 10-16, 2016 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT B9 FLORIDA WRITERSLuxury wristwatch helps connect the dots in latest Harry Bosch thrillerQ The CrossingŽ by Michael Connelly. Little, Brown. 400 pages. $28. Those who follow the Harry Bosch series know that Bosch has been forced into retire-ment and is fighting the way it was done. Bitter and at loose ends, he needs some-thing to occupy his time and his talents. Wouldn t you know it? His half-broth-er, Mickey Haller, flush from the fame brought by a film based on him star-ring Matthew McCo-naughey, has a prop-osition for Harry. Haller believes he has a client who is innocent of the murder charge brought against him. So, what else is new? Isnt this what defense lawyers are all about? Well, not really. This is a special case; Haller sus-pects that DaQuan Foster has been set up to take the fall for the exceedingly brutal rape and murder of Lexi Parks. A well-known public official, Lexi is married to an LAPD detective. Its a sensitive case, and Haller has no defense. In fact, his regular investigator, who had begun working the case, was seriously injured in a driving mishap. In a preamble, Mr. Connelly reveals that two men, Ellis and Long, and had forced the investigator into oncoming traffic. Bosch is reluctant to get involved in this. To assist Haller would be to betray his decades-old place in the legal system. Hed be crossing a line, especially if his task is to help a guilty person get away with a horrible crime. However, Haller, never without a force-ful argument, finds the angle that gets Bosch to at least look into things. Soon, Bosch is hooked. He goes to work for the Lincoln Lawyer (so-named in the first book of the Haller series). As is consistently the case in Mr. Con-nellys work, the step-by-step uncov-ering of information is meticulously and intriguingly presented. Bosch has sharp antennae, well-honed skills, perseverance and clever misdirection in his arsenal. His scrutiny of the LAPD records of this investigation raises questions that demand answers. Security videos in various locations around L.A. raise more questions. Boschs competent and cagey interviews move from questions to answers „ or suspicions that need further checking. Out of the remarkable mass-ing of details comes the ris-ing suspense that grows in Bosch and is transmitted to the readers. In this case, so much depends upon the history of a luxury wristwatch that had been sent in for repair. It had been given to Lexi, and it bothers Bosch that is has not been accounted for. The situation of the wristwatch is one piece, but a major piece, of the investigatory method. As the author writes: The job of the investigation is to find the crossing, the place where the circle of the victims life overlaps the circle of the predator.Ž Hallers investigator is one victim, the person who is Fosters alibi becomes anoth-er, and the owners of the estate sale busi-ness where the watch was purchased also become victims. Perhaps the path of Lexis murderer overlapped with the path of those other victims. In Boschs mind, someones path did. The portrayal of his more and more frantic pursuit of crossover clues is simply scintillating. Aside from the intricate and compelling story of the investigation, many other ingre-dients enrich this literary feast. Among them: the sensitive development of the relationship between Bosch and his teenage daughter, Maddie; the masterful descriptions, both physical and atmospher-ic, of Los Angeles neighborhoods; the inner workings of the LAPD, including Boschs changed status as a man on the other side of the legal system; and Hallers lawyerly savvy and style. Do you like your Bosch on streaming television? The author writes on his website, December 1, 2015. Its a wrap! We finished filming Bosch sea-son two today. We turned Malibu into Italy and finished up with Harry considering the grave of a killer who got away with it. I think we got good stuff and look forward to rolling out 10 new episodes soon!Ž I cant wait. Nor can I wait for Michael Connellys next novel. Q „ Phil Jason, Ph.D., United States Naval Academy professor emeritus of English, is a poet, critic and freelance writer with 20 books to his credit, including several studies of war literature and a creative writing text. phil CONNELLY


B10 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT WEEK OF MARCH 10-16, 2016 GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY nn rn nnr n n r r Cari Rentas and Carolyn Sasso Kathleen Crampton and Francis Fisher Cheney Hedrick, Cathleen Hedrick and Bobby Leidy Alex Coleman, Jim Fazio, Lew Crampton, Bill Meyer, Dennis Grady, Paulett e Jim Fazio Sr. and Amy Fazio Lew Crampton and Matt Lorentzen SOC I Science Center mini golf course g LikeŽ us on /FloridaWeeklyPalm Beach to see more photos. We take more society and networking photos at area event s than we can “ t in the newspaper. So, if you think we missed you or one of your friends, g


GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF MARCH 10-16, 2016 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT B11 NIGHTLIFE Imagine it all. Then find it at Over 2400 FREE Parking Spaces and Our Valet is Always FREE! rr n nrn TODAYS rn 4 2On The Roxx Jim Fazio, Alex Coleman and Gary Nicklaus e Burdick and Gary Nicklaus Paulette Burdick and Dennis Grady I ETY g roundbreaking, West Palm Beach g o to www.” and view the photo albums from the many events we cover. Send us your society and networking photos. Include the names of everyone in the picture. E-mail them to society@” Marge Sullivan and Kate Arrizza ANDY SPILOS /FLORIDA WEEKLY


B12 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT WEEK OF MARCH 10-16, 2016 GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY HOROSCOPES A DOZEN TO CHOOSE FROM By Linda Thistle +++ Place a number in the empty boxes in such a way that each row across, each column down and each small 9-box square contains all of the numbers from one to nine. + Moderate ++ Challenging +++ ExpertPuzzle Difficulty this week: W SEE ANSWERS, B15 W SEE ANSWERS, B15PISCES (February 19 to March 20) Projecting a positive attitude helps restore calm even when you re confronting some pretty stormy situations. Stay the course. The outcome will be well worth your efforts. ARIES (March 21 to April 19) The week promises a calmer aspect. Although there might be some lingering effects of a recent job problem, things should continue to ease up. Also expect a change in a home-based situation. TAURUS (April 20 to May 20) If you feel uneasy about a colleagues suggestion, it might be that your wise inner Taurean guide is alerting you to a potential problem. Stepping away could turn out to be the right thing to do. GEMINI (May 21 to June 20) A family get-together opens up new opportunities for renewing ties. It can be especially effective in dealing with disagreements that should have been, but never were, fully resolved. CANCER (June 21 to July 22) You might be surprised at the response you get to a recent decision. You might be even more surprised by the reasons behind it. In any event, youll learn something important. LEO (July 23 to August 22) Your aspects favor resolving any tensions left over from a recent incident. You might want to consider having a clear the airŽ talk as soon as you can. A call can lead to a change of plans. VIRGO (August 23 to September 22) Avoid repeating yourself. If your first few efforts fail to connect, maybe its because you havent found the right way to get your message across. Try changing your approach. LIBRA (September 23 to October 22) Good intentions plus a strong resolve to succeed can take you where you want to go. Dont give up just because someone sug-gests you might be pursuing an impossible cause. SCORPIO (October 23 to November 21) An unexpected setback can be a blessing in disguise. Use it to recheck your facts and how youve presented them. Meanwhile, look for ways to expand your contacts. SAGITTARIUS (November 22 to December 21) You should finally be seeing a positive change in a recent personal situ-ation. However, an on-the-job matter might need more attention than you realized. Stay with it. CAPRICORN (December 22 to January 19) While you should be close to completing an important matter, you still need to focus on being focused. But things ease up in time for weekend fun with family and friends. AQUARIUS (January 20 to February 18) A certain matter might take an unexpected turn. Dont simply accept it; ask for an explanation. What you learn might be helpful in shifting the situation around to your benefit. BORN THIS WEEK: While you enjoy tradition and stability, you also appreciate the good things that change can bring. Q PUZZLES Learn more at 1210 S. Old Dixie Hwy. l Jupiter, FL 33458 Participants meet once a week from March 24-May 7, 2016. Program includes eight classes and one, all-day retreat.Reservations are required. Space is limited to 30 participants per session. For more information on class fee, or to register, please call 561-263-5778. Jupiter Medical Center, in collaboration with the University of Massachusetts Center for Mindfulness, is pleased to offer Mindfulness-Based Stress Reduction (MBSR). Join us and learn new ways of coping with: € Cancer € Heart Disease € Autoimmune Disease € Diabetes € Chronic Pain € Anxiety/Depression € Work/Family Stress € Many Other Conditions € Grief € Eating Disorders Mindfulness-Based Stress Reduction: Spring 2016 Stress Less, Live More


GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF MARCH 10-16, 2016 B13 Choose your seat at the Centers of“cial website or call 561-832-7469 or 800-572-8471 Groups: 561-651-4438 or 561-651-4304 Joffrey Ballet Saturday, March 12 at 8 pm%SFZGPPT)BMMt5JDLFUTTUBSUBUOn their toes for 60 years: Diverse and dynamic. Classical and contemporary.Sponsored by The Miriam and Alec Flamm Charitable FundBeyond the Stage: Join us for a free pre-performance discussion by Steven Caras at 6:45 pm. An Orchestral Evening with DUDU FISHER Sunday, March 13 at 8 pm %SFZGPPT)BMMt5JDLFUTTUBSUBU Save $10-$25 on select price sections! Visit for details.From stirring turn in Les Misrables to Spielbergs The Prince of Egypt.Young Artists Series Axiom Brass Dorival Puccini, Jr., TrumpetKris Hammond, TrumpetJacob DiEdwardo, French hornSerdar izmeci, TromboneKevin Harrison, TubaMonday, March 14 at 7:30 pm 3JOLFS1MBZIPVTFt5JDLFUT Horns of plenty: Ensemble-in-Residence at the Boston University Tanglewood Institute. Itzhak Perlman 20th Anniversary of In the Fiddlers HouseItzhak Perlman, violin Hankus Netsky, music director, saxophone and pianoAndy Statman, clarinet and mandolin The Klezmer Conservatory Band; and other special guests Thursday, March 10 at 8 pmt%SFZGPPT)BMMt5JDLFUTTUBSUBUKlezmer and close friends: Preeminent violinist returns with special guests.Sponsored by Alec and Sheila Engelstein Zelda and Allen Mason With support from Beyond the Stage: Join us for a free musical presentation by the UB Kinsey ESOA String Orchestra in the Dreyfoos Hall lobby at 7:15 pm. Capitol Steps: Mock the Vote Tuesday through Sunday, March 15-27Tuesday, Thursday and Friday at 7:30 pm Wednesday and Saturday at 1:30 pm and 7:30 pmSunday at 1:30 pm 3JOLFS1MBZIPVTFt5JDLFUT Raucous return: Theyre back with fresh satire and hilarious song parodies!Sponsored by Donald and Linda Silpe Steve Ross inRidin High ... The Music of Porter, Astaire and Coward Friday and Saturday, March 18-19 at 7:30 pm 1FSTTPO)BMMt5JDLFUT Crown prince of cabaret Steve Ross captivates with the classics. Steve Ross sings in the New York cabaret style, playing the piano brilliantly and articulating every rhyme and double entendre.Ž … The Daily Telegraph Series sponsored by Harriett M. Eckstein New Art Fund kinky-haired comedian parodies every-one and everything, earning him four Grammy Awards. Tickets start at $22. Info: 832-7469;‘Tiny’ inspires a discussionA discussion to be held in conjunction with the Norton Museum of Art s critically acclaimed exhibition Tiny: Streetwise Revisited … Photographs,Ž by Mary Ellen Mark, will focus on how to educate traumatized youth. Its the focal point of Art After Dark on March 17. A screening of the documentary Paper TigersŽ will be followed by a panel discussion. The film was released in 2015 and directed by James Redford (son of Robert Redford ). Filmmakers followed six students for more than a year at this alternative school. A panel of educators, juvenile justice professionals, and students will discuss the film after the screening. Marjorie Waldo former principal of recently closed Tomorrows Promise Community School in Delray Beach, will moderate. Panelists include: Ronald V. Alvarez a former judge in Palm Beach County Circuit Courts Juvenile Division; Marcia Andrews an award-winning educator of 35 years, now a board member of the School District of Palm Beach Coun-ty; Janice Cover president and CEO of Improving Schools Consulting Services; and former at-risk students. The evening also features music by harpist Scott Marischen whose repertoire includes jazz, rock, R&B, world, and classical. Docents lead a tour with the theme of Portraying Children and Youth. The show is open through March 20. Call 832-5196, Q HAPPENINGSFrom page 1 COURTESY PHOTOErik Gordon teaches a class in ‘Paper Tigers.’ t/FX8PSME4ZNQIPOZ%WPSBLnt4FDPOE4VJUFJO')PMTUnt%BO[BT$VCBOBT4IFMEPOnt)BXBJJt%POU$SZGPS.F"SHFOUJOBt)JHIMBOE$BUIFESBM"NB[JOH(SBDF (Featuring Bagpipes) t%BTIJOH8IJUF4FSHFBOU (Featuring Dancers)t8PSME1SFNJFSGSPN$PNQPTFS3PCFSU5JOEMFt4ZNQIPOJD4VJUFGSPN4UBS5SFLt"OE.PSF#0:/50/#&"$))*()4$)00-"6%*503*6. 4975 Park Ridge Blvd, Boynton Beach, FL 33426 Driveway Entrance o Gateway Blvd. East of Congress. .BSDIUIrt4VOEBZQN#PZOUPO#FBDI)JHI4DIPPM"VEJUPSJVNa Admission: (FOFSBM1VCMJDt6OEFS Tickets can be bought in advance at or at the door day of the event! Founded by James E. Buffan, 1976Celebrating 40 Years of Music and Community ServiceCity of Boynton BeachRecreation & Parksin Cooperation with Boynton Beach High School Band Featured Music:Gold Coast Jazz Band will be playing at Intermission.


B14 WEEK OF MARCH 10-16, 2016 GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY the earlier you buy, the more you save! Tickets online at or call 1-800-sunfest (786-3378) DEAL ENDS MARCH 11 Buy now at SUNFEST.COM/SAVENOW Buyanyticket type at the lowest rate but only if you buy soon $15 A DAY with the 5-day pass. Big savings on 1 and 2-day tickets too!Duran Duran € Alabama Shakes € Meghan Trainor € TrainJason Derulo € Steve Aoki € Death Cab for Cutie € G-EazySlightly Stoopid € ZZ Top € Bastille € Walk the Moon € TheRoots € Fitz and The Tantrums € Capital Cities € EvanescenceFlogging Molly € Andy Grammer € Rick Springfield € ScottBradlees Postmodern Jukebox € Salt N Pepa € GoldfingerShovels & RopE € LUKAS GRAHAM and more! MARK YOUR CALENDARS TO ENJOYA WORLD OF MUSIC FOUR ARTS. FOR EVERYONE. 2 FOUR ARTS PLAZA | PALM BEACH, FL Don't wait to purchase tickets, call (561) 655-7226 or go online to Keyboard Conversations with Jeffrey Siegel, "Musical Pictures" Sunday, March 20, 2016 at 3 p.m. | $20 Turtle Island Quartet with Cyrus Chestnut, "Jelly, Rags & Monk" Wednesday, March 23, 2016 at 8 p.m. | $40 (balcony)/$45 (orchestra) Annual Bluegrass Concert Blue Highway Sunday, April 10, 2016 at 3 p.m. | $20 LATEST FILMS‘Zootopia’ +++ Is it worth $10? YesWhat an inspired, joyful work ZootopiaŽ is. I ts an animated movie colored by a dynamic and diverse city, memorable furry characters and the perfect amount of humor and warmth for audiences young and old to enjoy. Its an absolute delight. No humans appear at any time. This is an animals world where they live just like we humans do, from parking tickets to smart phones and everything in between. The main character is Judy Hopps (Ginnifer Goodwin), an ambi-tious bunny rabbit who wants more than any-thing to be a cop in the big city. Her par-ents (Bonnie Hunt and Don Lake) want her to stay in their agricul-tural small town and be a carrot farmer, but Judys dreams take her to the police depart-ment in Zootopia, a sprawling city of vastly different boroughs (desert, rainforest, cityscape, snowy cold) populated by everything from a tiny arctic shrew to massive African elephants. As a small-town girl in a big city, Judy has growing pains. Police Chief Bogo (Idris Elba), a big Cape buffalo, assigns her to parking ticket duty „ even though there are 14 missing mammals and none of her colleagues have made headway with the investigation. Then shes taken advantage of by a sly fox named Nick Wilde (Jason Bateman) and is overwhelmed by people telling her to give up on her dreams. But a break in the case for the missing mammals prompts her to blackmail/team up with Nick to find the culprits before Chief Bogo fires her for insubordination. There is genius all over Zootopia,Ž but perhaps the most ingenious deci-sion of all was a practical one: Animal characteristics suggest but do not dictate characters personalities. For example, theres a terrifically funny scene inside a DMV. With human DMVs known for slow service, the filmmakers posit none other than slow-moving sloths as DMV employees, immediately providing adults something to relate to and kids plenty to laugh at as Judys manic energy plays against the sloths deliberate pace. Simi-lar references to The GodfatherŽ and Breaking BadŽ as well as Targoat,Ž Hoof LockerŽ and more keep adults engaged throughout. All the while, kids will love every second of the cutesy animals and their behavior, especially an overweight cheetah named Clawhauser (Nate Torrence) and a yak named Yax (Tommy Chong). The films creation at Disney Animation (not Pixar), which pre-viously gave us Big Hero 6Ž and Frozen,Ž was a team effort to be sure. Eight people are credited with con-tributing to the story, and directing was a three-person opera-tion between Byron Howard, Rich Moore and Jared Bush. In live action, multiple cre-ative forces often lead to a disjointed story; in animation, this type of collaboration is more common, albeit not to this extent. Regardless, it all works, save for one nitpicky portion that conveys racial overtones and the danger of stereotypes that feels forced and unnecessary. Other-wise theres nary a misstep throughout the 108-minute running time, which feels just right. The 3D, especially on an IMAX screen, is bright and immersive. Action scenes are clear and easy to follow, and the ani-mation is crisply detailed right down to the hair on each wolfs chinny-chin-chin. The next Oscar ceremony is a year away, but its hard to imagine ZootopiaŽ not being nominated for Animated Fea-ture. Its thats good. Q + + + + + + dan >> Idris Elba is the voice of villain Shere Khan in “The Jungle Book” (opens April 15), provides a voice in Pixar’s “Finding Dory” (opens June 17) and plays the villain in “Star Trek Beyond” (opens July 22). Marilyn Maye is returning to The Colony Hotels Royal Room Cabaret for performances March 15-19. Miss Maye is nearing her 88th birthday, but shows no sign of slowing down. In fact, before her five-night gig at The Colony, Miss Maye will conduct a master class on The Art of Perfor-manceŽ in the Royal Room on Sunday, March 13, from 1 p.m. to 6 pm. For more details, contact Jill Switzer at This is Miss Mayes eighth appearance at The Colony. She is the holder of the singers record (76 appearances) on The Tonight Show Starring Johnny Carson.Ž Her hit songs include Step to the Rear,Ž The Lamp is Low,Ž SherryŽ and If My Friends Could See Me Now.Ž She has performed at New Yorks Copa Cabana, The Living Room, Michaels Pub, The Rainbow Grill, St. Regis, The Metropolitan Room, Birdland and appears frequently at 54 Below. Cost to attend Miss Mayes per-formances is a $90 cover charge on Tuesday, Wednesday and Thursday, a $110 cover charge on Friday and Saturday, plus a $50 mini-mum for food and beverage. The Colony is at 155 Hammon Ave., just south of Worth Avenue, Palm Beach; 659-8100. Q Marilyn Maye returns to Royal RoomSPECIAL TO FLORIDA WEEKLY_________________________MAYE



B16 WEEK OF MARCH 10-16, 2016 GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY Palm Beach 221 Royal Poinciana Way | Sunset Menu 3-6pm | Open daily from 7:30am-10:00pm, Breakfast | Lunch | Dinner | Full Bar Testa’s T esta’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 of THE QUINTESSENTIAL PALM BEACH AWARD from the Palm Beach Chamber of Commerce celebrating our 95th anniversary CRYSTAL TREE PLAZA64)XZt/PSUI1BMN#FBDI Get ready to be dazzled... +XJHVHOHFWLRQRIVLONWUHHVFXVWRPRUDODUUDQJHPHQWV DUWZRUNKRPHDQGJDUGHQDFFHVVRULHV Call: 561-691-5884 Weve Moved!! Same plaza, but now next to True Treasures Maltz’s annual gala raises nearly $785,000 SPECIAL TO FLORIDA WEEKLYThe Maltz Jupiter Theatre s annual gala, A Love Affair,Ž raised nearly $785,000 for the not-for-profit theater. More than 400 guests attended the benefit and live auction, held at The Break-ers Palm Beach. Dressed in red gowns, chairman Michele Jacobs and honorary chairman Gil Walsh greeted guests as they arrived. Inspired by the generosity of the theaters supporters and donors through the years, the event treated guests to an evening of entertainment designed to express gratitude. Centerpieces with floating candlelight illuminated the Vene-tian Ballroom, while tables were dressed in a palette of plum and blush and featured sequin-covered lin-ens, overflowing with flowers. Guests in gowns and tuxedos were treated to performances dur-ing dinner that includ-ed an orchestrated journey through the great love songs of past seasons, featuring stars who have previously graced the theaters stage. A group of 70 children from the theaters Goldner Conservatory of Performing Arts performed Love Makes the World Go RoundŽ as a mass choir. The evening honored longtime supporter Jane F. Napier, who served as the first grand benefactor of the theaters inaugural gala and has continued to spon-sor the event ever since. She served on the theaters board from 2008 to 2010 and has sponsored numerous fundraising events through the years, given a substantial donation to the theaters endowment and sponsored the 2008-09 season production of Evita.Ž She is the exclusive sponsor for the theaters musical The ProducersŽ next January. Following dinner, multiple Carbonell Award winner Matt Loehr serenaded Ms. Napier with a performance of I Want to be a ProducerŽ from The Producers,Ž featuring four showgirls and a chorus of 11 dancing and singing ensemble performers. The evening also included a surprise per-formance for the theaters producing artis-tic director and chief executive Andrew Kato, who recently celebrated his 10th anniversary with the theater; performer Emily Gough sang Pure ImaginationŽ and founding board member and chairman emeritus Milton Maltz honored Mr. Kato with a speech reflecting on his contributions to the theaters success. The event also featured dancing and a live auction, with pro-ceeds that provided scholarships for 73 local children to attend classes and camps at the theaters conserva-tory during the upcom-ing school year. Our biggest fundraiser of the year stayed true to the the-aters mission of entertaining, educating and inspiring our community,Ž Pamela Dyar, director of development, said in a statement. A Love Affairs success is a tribute to the quality of performing arts education at the Maltz Jupiter Theatre.Ž This evening celebrates and supports the many artists and educators who make our theater great,Ž Mr. Kato said in the statement. As the largest regional the-ater in Florida, we could not continue to thrive without those that contribute to the theaters success.Ž Planning for next seasons gala is already underway, set to take place Sat-urday, Feb. 25, in the ballroom at Trump National Golf Club Jupiter. For additional information, call 972-6124. Q Village Players to perform ‘Sylvia’ SPECIAL TO FLORIDA WEEKLYThe Village Players of the Palm Beaches have scheduled the production of Sylvia,Ž a play by A.R. Gurney. Performances will be at 8 p.m. March 31-April 2 and at 2 p.m. April 3 at the Bhetty Waldron Theatre, Bob Carters Actors Workshop & Repertory Company, 1009 N. Dixie Highway, West Palm Beach. Tickets are $20 for adults; $15 with student ID. Advance and group tickets are available for purchase at or For more information, visit Q


Loggerhead Park u 14200 US Highway One u Juno Beach, FL 33408 u (561) 627.8280 u Saturday, March 19, 2016 10:00 am to 6:00 pmLoggerhead Park, Juno Beach(Free Shuttle From FPL in Juno Beach) urtlefest urtlefest LIVE MUSIC FUN ACTIVITIES PNC Kids Zone € Artist Row Food & Beverage € Shopping Sea T urtles € Kids Activities Bik e Valet & So Much More! FrE AmLy -Fu! #TurtleFest2016 Aerosmith Tribute Aerosmith Tribute COMMUNITY PARTNERS: 2016 SPONSORS: IN THE KNOW. IN THE NOW. NEW FOR 2016 SLIDE OVER THE SEA!


B18 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT WEEK OF MARCH 10-16, 2016 GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY Eis Eis sey sey Ca Ca mpu mpu s T s T hea hea tre tre at at Pa Pa lm lm Bea Bea ch c Sta te Col leg e TI TI CK CK ET ET S S FR FR OM OM $ $ 1 1 € € ba ba ll ll et et pa pa lm lm be be ac ac h. or g or 5 61 .2 0 7 .5 9 0 0 0 SWAN LAKE ACT II & OTHER WORKSOct 24 € 7:30pm Oct 25 € 4pm NUTCRACKER Nov 27 € 2pm & 7:30pm Nov 28 € 2pm & 7:30pm Nov 29 € 2pm GATSBY Mar 19 € 7:30pm Mar 20 € 4pm CINDERELLA May 7 € 7:30pm May 8 € 4pm 2015/2016 SEASON MARCH 19, 2016 € 7:30PM MARCH 20, 2016 € 4PM A BALLET SOCIETY Palm Beach Zoo raises more than $1 million at Nocturnal Jungle galaLikeŽ us on /FloridaWeeklyPalm Beach to see more photos. We take more society and networking photos at area event s than we can “ t in the newspaper. So, if you think we missed you or one of your friends, go to www.” and view the photo albums from the many events we cover. Send us your society and networking photos. Include the names of everyone in the picture. E-mail them to society@” PHOTOGRAPHY Alexia Hamm Ryan and Candy HammAnthony Beyers and Vanessa Beyers Jane Churchill, Wilbur Ross and Hilary Ross Julie Connors and Michael Connors Vicky Hunt and Sam Hunt with Wilbur Carole Moran and John Moran Bridget Koch and Kristy Clarke Betsy Shiverick and Paul Shiverick Eric Christu and Maura Ziska Tom Quick and Whitney Bylin Ozzie Medeiros and Eddie Schmidt


GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF MARCH 10-16, 2016 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT B19The Dish: Margherita Pizza The Place: Mario the Baker, 1007 State Road 7, Royal Palm Beach; 798-4030 or The Price: Lunch special of small pizza with soup or salad and beverage is $7.25. The Details: Rest assured that restaurants owned by Mario Scinicariello have served hundreds of thousands of customers since he opened his first in 1969 in North Miami. Heck, his famil ys current location, in Royal Palm Beach, no doubt serves tens of thousands each year, who come for Italian comfort fare. Mr. Scinicariello died Feb. 29, but his family has continued his tradition of well-prepared basic fare, like this pizza, served as a lunch special. It had a light, crisp crust, slightly sweet, yet spicy tomato sauce and plenti-ful toppings. The salad we had to accom-pany was composed of Iceberg lettuce, grape tomato, onion and black olives, all chilled and refreshing. It was comforting, and we thought of Mr. Scinicariello and his family. Comfort to them. Q „ Sc ott Simmons FLORIDA WEEKLY CUISINE THE DISH: Highlights from local menus SCOTT SIMMONS/FLORIDA WEEKLYCOURTESY PHOTOThe Watermelon Cucumber Martini at Avocado Grill. Places to go IrishA trio worth noting3SCOTT’STHREE FOR 3 O’SHEA’S531 Clematis St., downtown West Palm Beach; 833-3865 or After you have finished celebrating at Irish Fest on Flagler, make your way west to OSheas, where even the brunch menu offers a taste of Ire-land. Try the Irish bacon, Irish sausage, mushrooms, tomato, fried eggs, baked beans and toast. Sounds like a good way to wake up. And on St. Patricks Day, OSheas throws a block party, promising tons of beer and good cheer.Ž „ Scott Simmons 1 PADDY MAC’S10971 Military Trail, Palm Beach Gardens; 691-4366 or Richard and Helen Fowler loved coming to Paddy Macs so much that when former owner Ken Wade finally was ready to sell, they bought. You can get a taste of the Emerald Isle with the corned beef, bangers and mash and shepherds pie. Its a hearty plate of comfort, regardless of what you order. 2 THE BISTRODriftwood Plaza, 2133 U.S. 1, Jupi-ter; 744-5054 or thebistrojupiter. com. The Bistro has a Continental menu, but it pulls out all the stops on St. Patricks Day with an Irish menu, courtesy of its owner, Dub-lin native Declan Hoctor. Look for a traditional Irish a-la-carte lunch menu from noon to 3:15 p.m. March 17, and a three-course prix-fixe din-ner menu at $55 per person from 3:30 p.m. to 10 p.m. Entertainment begins at 4 p.m. COURTESY PHOTO COURTESY PHOTOCount on Paddy Mac’s for Irish fare this St. Patrick’s Day in Palm Beach Gardens. janis Breeze Ocean Kitchen at Eau Palm Beach Resort & Spa in Manalapan welcomed 200 guests to its opening cel-ebration in February. The refreshed site hopes to be the next see-and-be-seen destination. And one thing is true: You cant beat the view. From your deck chair beneath the yellow and white umbrel-las, you have an uninter-rupted view of the Atlan-tic. Airy and sophisticated, welcoming and comfort-able, with seating for you and 120 of your closest friends, executive chef Josh Thomsen and chef de cuisine Kevin Knierieman have created a menu that showcases the fruits de merŽ „ the oceans var-ied proteins. Drawing on the best of Caribbean, Latin America and Asia cui-sine, the new menu focuses on locally sourced fresh fruits, vegetables, and herbs. Food and beverage director Tito Rodriguez-Torres carries the freshmade tropical theme over into his craft-ed cocktails. The wine list can satisfy most snobs. For more information, visit reason to be grateful The newly opened Grato is now serving Sunday brunch. Officially launched March 6, the rustic Italian eatery from Chef Clay Conley and the Buccan Group will offer exclusive brunch items and Grato favorites every Sunday from 11 a.m. to 3 p.m. A sampling of the menu includes custom dishes like the lobster BenedictŽ ($22) with bacon, fried green toma-to and jalapeno hollandaise; a potato and fontina fritatta ($11) with scallions, nduja, and arugula; and a Breakfast Pizza ($16) with ham, asparagus, and fontina, topped with eggs and baked. Too savory? Signature cocktails include the frozen bellini and the blood orange mimosa. Visit Grato at 1901 S. Dixie Highway in West Palm Beach. Reservations are recommended at 404-1334. Visit that helps others The mixologists at Avocado Grill have created a refreshing, fruity-but-sophisticated cocktail to raise money for No Kid Hungry a national charity focused on feeding hungry kids. Until March 31, every $14 Watermelon Cucumber Martini sold at the Avocado Grill will benefit No Kid Hungrys local efforts. In Palm Beach County, experts esti-mate there are more than 60,000 children who go to bed each night without dinner. Each dollar raised can feed 10 of those kids one healthy meal. Visit Avocado Grill at 125 Datura St., West Palm Beach. Call 623-0822; location for Chickpea The Chickpea Grille and Hummus Bar is adding a new location in Boynton Beach. Now folks a little farther south will be able to savor its Mediterranean cuisine with a modern twist and a blend of Middle Eastern flavors.Ž Its showcasing a new menu with gluten-free, lactose-free, vegetarian, vegan and organic dishes. Ingredients are from local, sustainable sources, whenever possible. Its pita bread is baked and delivered daily from a local bakery. Stop by their exist-ing store at 400 Clematis St., West Palm Beach. Call 75 5-5151 or visit Party like the Irish On March 12 and 17, Tryst 4 E. Atlantic Ave. in Delray Beach, will feature live music by Octogato and menu specials beginning at 11 a.m. Follow up the revelry of the Delray Beach St. Patricks Day Parade with one of the specials, including $5 Left Hand Milk Stout drafts, $10 Irish Car Bombs $4 green Bud Light $7 Tullamore Dew shots From 5:30 p.m. to 9 p.m. March 21, Savor the Avenue returns to Tryst. This annual event features a dining table with seating for 60. This event is a sell-out, so get your tickets early. The cost is $147, all inclu-sive. A portion of ticket sale proceeds will benefit the Delray Beach Historical Society Call 921-0201 or visit Q It’s Eau, so refreshing: New beachfront Breeze Ocean Kitchen


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