Florida weekly

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


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

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LESLIE LILLY A2 OPINION A4PETS A6BEHIND THE WHEEL A6 BUSINESS A12REAL ESTATE A14ARTS B1COLLECT B2 FLORIDA WRITERS B3EVENTS B4-7PUZZLES B13CUISINE B14-B15 Download our FREE App todayAvailable on the iTunes and Android App Store. PRSRT STD U.S. POSTAGE PAID FORT MYERS, FL PERMIT NO. 715 INSIDE WEEK OF AUGUST 24-30, 2017Vol. VII, No. 44  FREE The DishFare with Latin American flair at Sabor Latino. B15 X Norton seasonMuseum plans to exhibit works by Whitney founder. B1 X Collector’s CornerOur columnist adds a touch of pink to the mix. B2 X Hamilton, Trump on FAU Lifelong Learning rosterYou graduated from college years ago, right? But you never want to stop learning, do you? The Osher Lifelong Learning Institute at Florida Atlantic University in Jupiter pro-vides adults educational opportunities by offering university-level courses with no homework or tests. Upcoming noncredit courses, taught by FAU professors and guest lecturers, begin Monday, Oct. 16. The courses are: Hamilton: Man, Myth, MusicalŽ „ Led by Robert Watson, Ph.D., professor of American studies, Lynn University. This one-time lecture will discuss the details of Alex-ander Hamiltons remarkable life, from his illegitimate birth, Jewish roots and struggles in the West Indies as a child, to his role in FLORIDA WEEKLY STAFF_________________________ Behind the WheelPlaying battery roulette with hybrid cars. A6 XSEE LEARNING, A15 X COURTESY PHOTOOsher Lifelong Learning Institute at Florida Atlan-tic University in Jupiter COURTESY PHOTOS Buried T in mystery A century after A century after Henry Flaglers Henry Flaglers widow died, widow died, questions remain questions remain about her death about her deathThe story of Mary Lily Kenan Flagler Bingham (above), who was once married to Henry Flagler (right) and then Robert Bingham (far right) is mysterious, especially regarding the details of her death.BY STEPHANIE MURPHY-LUPO Florida Weekly Correspondent rapped in a block of ice that hasnt melted in 100 years, a unique cold-case squirms unlike any who-dunit ever. No mystery as to what killed Mary Lily Kenan Flagler Bingham, yet the ambiguous who and how cloak her saga in intrigue. Aug. 24 marks the 116th anniversary SEE MYSTERY, A10 X



SEPTEMBER Palm Beach Gardens Medical Center | 3360 Burns Road | Palm Beach Gardens | PBGMC.comFOR RESERVATIONS, PLEASE CALL855.387.5864 Take steps toward being heart healthy! Visit to enter to Receive a FREE Cookbook! COMMUNITY EVENTS & LECTURES All screenings held at: Palm Beach Gardens Medical Center Hands-Only Adult CPR Class Tuesday, September 19 @ 6:30-7:30pm Palm Beach Gardens Fire Rescue // Station 1 4425 Burns Road, Palm Beach Gardens sudden cardiac arrest can double or triple a victims chance of survival. Palm Beach Gardens Medical Center has teamed up with Palm Beach Gardens Fire Rescue to provide free monthly CPR classes for the community. Classes will be held at Fire Station 1. Local EMS will give a hands-only, CPR demonstration and go over Automated External De“brillator (AED) use. Participants will have the opportunity to practice their new skills using CPR manikins. *Certi“cation will not be provided Please call 855.387.5864 to make a reservation FREE COMMUNITY SCREENINGS Free Heart Attack Assessment Screenings (blood pressure, BMI, glucose and cholesterol) Wed, September 13 @ 8am-11am | Classroom 3 Osteoporosis Screenings Thursday, September 21 @ 9am-1pm | Outpatient Entrance FREE Community Chair Yoga Class Class taught by Sara Chambers, RN, BSN, CYT Wednesday, September 20 @ 6-7pm Palm Beach Gardens Medical Center // Classroom 4 a chair yoga class for the community. The class will be taught by the assistant nurse manager of cardiac rehab, Sara Chambers, who is also a certi“ed yoga instructor. Using the same techniques as traditional yoga, the class is modi“ed to allow for gentle stretching, designed to help participants strengthen their muscle s and work on their balance. Please call 855.387.5864 to make a reservation How Cardiac Rehab Can Help You Return to Your Active Lifestyle Mended Hearts Program Lecture by Tobia A Palma, MD … Cardiologist on Medical Center Tuesday, September 12 @ 6-7pm Palm Beach Gardens Medical Center // Classroom 4 Palm Beach Gardens Medical Center is teaming up with The Mended Hearts Program to provide support for heart disease patients and their families. Members will be able to interact with others through local chapter meetings, volunteer opportunities and special events. Members are encouraged to listen, share their experiences with other heart patients, and learn from healthcare professionals about treatment and recovery. A small fee* will be collected by the Mended Hearts Program for registration. This month, join Dr. Palma for a lecture on how cardiac rehab can help you return to your active lifestyle.*$5.00 per year will be collected solely by the local Mended Hearts Program to provide educational materials for members.*$20.00 per year will be collected solely by the Mended Hearts Program if participants would like to become a national member. Reservations are required. Please call 855.387.5864 to make a reservation Please call 855.387.5864 to make a reservation Smoking Cessation Classes PBGMC (3360 Burns Road, PBG FL 33410) | Classroom 3Palm Beach Gardens Medical Center is teaming up with the Area Health use, the bene“ts of quitting and what to expect when quitting. A trained Tobacco Cessation Specialist guides participants as they identify triggers and withdrawal symptoms and brainstorms ways to cope with them. The class is delivered over six, one-hour sessions, from 5:30-6:30 p.m. Please call 855.387.5864 to make a reservation € Wednesday, October 4th € Wednesday, October 11th € Wednesday, October 18th € Wednesday, October 25th € Wednesday, November 1st € Wednesday, November 8th Educate Yourself During Prostate Cancer Awareness Month Lecture by Eugene C Shieh, MD Radiation Gardens Medical Center Thursday, September 14 @ 6-7pm Palm Beach Gardens Medical Center // Classroom 4 Did you know, Other than skin cancer, prostate cancer is the most common cancer in American Men? Please join Dr. Shieh, a Radiation Oncologist on the month as he lectures on the radiation therapy treatment options available at the hospital. Light dinner and refreshments will be served. Reservations are required.


A4 NEWS WEEK OF AUGUST 24-30, 2017 FLORIDA WEEKLY PublisherBarbara Shafer bshafer@floridaweekly.comEditor Scott Reporters & ContributorsLeslie Lilly Roger Williams Evan Williams Janis Fontaine Larry Bush Jan Norris Mary Thurwachter Amy Woods Steven J. Smith Sallie James Gail V. Haines Andy Spilos Ron HayesPresentation Editor Eric Raddatzeraddatz@floridaweekly.comGraphic DesignersChris Andruskiewicz Alisa Bowman Paul Heinrich Linda Iskra Hannah Kruse Kathy Pierotti Meg Roloff Scott Sleeper Sales and Marketing ExecutivesDebbie Lisa Greenelisa.greene@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 n 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 ption s: ailed subscription .95 in-county $52.95 5 st ta in5 70 647 647 .6 4.6 .64 04 04 b he we e web th y y. ekl ekly ee ee o o cri cri sc b ptions: y y nty nty te te a at ate tate -st -sta OPINIONSoutherners For a long time now Ive bumped through life alongside Southerners, gen-erations of people born and raised in the South. People served up its history and its fancies together with its pig and peas, its grits and tomatoes, its churches and schools. People watered from the same well, taught from the same books, poured the same sweet tea from the same big pitcher. But none of them are the same. There is no one Southerner, Ive learned, except in this: On a sunny day, their shadows stretch straight into their histories. More than the rest of us, perhaps, Southerners carry that burden. To be shadowed by history is usually to be burned and branded by it. And at this unfortunate American juncture, South-erners en masse „ educated or not, trav-eled or not, prepared for this moment or not „ have yet again been handed the most difficult of human tasks: First, to confront their shadows. And for white Southerners in particular, to dissolve the myths and icons of their beloved parents and grandparents, their teachers and pastors, without surrendering their love of the same complicated people. Thats a torturous demand for any. Its also an opportunity of sorts „ in my view the only great gift offered to the South, and to the American people, by the current president and his allies. However unwittingly, President Trump has resurrected a painful debate about American character, values and race that offers all of us, but Southerners in particular, a chance to embrace what is true by seeing clearly what is false (as many have long since done). The truth of our history is evident to any who read, and even to those willing to listen to any who read „ and who have the courage to acknowledge it. It goes something like this: The Founding Fathers led the colonial revolt from King George III because Americans had been made tax slaves of the British empire, as they saw it. So they hammered out the frame of a dream that would take another two centuries to realize under law, a dream encapsulated in five words: All men are created equal.ŽHowever flawed those first United States citizens were „ some of them slave owners „ their writings strongly suggest they viewed slavery, a practice dating from 1619 in America, as morally reprehensible.The Civil War began in April 1861, after 11 Southern states seceded, insist-ing each state should have the right to enshrine a single institution in law: slav-ery, at that moment more than 250 years old in America. Some insist the war was foremost a battle over economic freedom and states rights. To the extent those condi-tions relied on Africans kidnapped and sold into slavery, theyre right. Lincoln and his Congress aimed to outlaw slavery in five border states (Mary-land, Delaware, West Virginia, Kentucky and Missouri), along with any new ones to come along, opening a door to the demise of slavery by vote, not blood. A house divided against itself cannot stand,Ž Mr. Lincoln said, predicting that either slavery would finally be abolished in whole, or it would become standard-issue in the 86-year-old nation. At the time, the South included about 5.5 million free citizens and 3.5 million slaves, the property of a small cadre of wealthy Southerners selling cotton, tobacco and rice. Their agriculture, their opulence and their lifestyles depended entirely on slaves. Slavery, therefore „ with its inherent kidnappings, murders, rapes, beatings, and the physical destruction of families whose members were sold away „ was a big-engine money-maker for wealthy white Southerners. It was also undeni-ably the major cause of the Civil War. Our new government was founded on slavery,Ž declared Alexander Ste-phens of Georgia, the vice president under Jefferson Davis. Its foundations are laid, its cornerstone rests, upon the great truth that the Negro is not equal to the White Man; that slavery, submission to the superior race, is his natural and normal condition.Ž In the bloodshed that would immediately follow, 620,000 soldiers died, including almost 260,000 Southerners. Total casualties on both sides amounted to more than 1.12 million. The profound consequence of that grotesque eruption for all Americans did not end in 1865 with Robert E. Lees sur-render at Appomattox. It did not end 99 years later in 1964, with the Civil Rights Act. Instead, it continues to rear its ugly head today, a terrible stain stepped back out of the shadows. For that reason, those people are laughable who insist that nobody alive today was a slave and nobody alive today owned slaves,Ž so blacks (and whites) should just get over their whiny anger: anger at the proud apologists for Dixie battle flags; anger at statues idoliz-ing Confederate leaders in public places rather than remembering them soberly at historic sites and museums; and espe-cially anger at those who gather in public to sport Nazi symbols, Klan parapherna-lia and guns. In effect, such contemporary racebaiters „ many who know nothing about the South and come from somewhere else „ are shouting fire in a theater, to use the great metaphor employed by Supreme Court Justice Olive Wendell Homes, Jr. in defining the limits of free speech. Justice Holmes, wounded three times, saw some of the bloodiest fighting of the war as a young man. So we come to this: To the urgent need now to see our history for what it is, and to champion the truth by fully acknowledging it. Some of the bravest and most determined moralists Ive ever known are Southerners, black and white. If theyre any indication, and if they have anything to do with it, the country is going to get a lot healthier in the next few years. Im betting on them. Its the haters I dont understand. Q It’s time to mothball Confederate monuments Robert E. Lee wasnt a Nazi, and surely would have had no sympathy for the white supremacist goons who made his statue a rallying point in Charlottesville, Va. That doesnt change the fact that his statue is now associated with a campaign of racist violence against the picturesque town where Thomas Jefferson founded the University of Virginia. The statue of Lee was already slated for removal by the city, but the Battle of Charlottesville should be an inflection point in the broad-er debate over Confederate statuary. The monuments should go. Some of them simply should be trashed; others transmitted to museums, battlefields and cemeteries. The heroism and losses of Confederate soldiers should be com-memorated, but not in everyday public spaces where the monuments are flash-points in poisonous racial contention, with white nationalists often mustering in their defense. Some discrimination is in order. Theres no reason to honor Jefferson Davis, the blessedly incompetent president of the Confederacy. New Orleans just sent a statue of him to storage „ good riddance. Maryland had a statue of Chief Justice Roger Taney, the author of the monstrous Dred Scott decision that helped precipi-tate the war. The state decided to quietly and swiftly remove Taneys statue one night last week. Robert E. Lee, on the other hand, is a more complicated case. He was no great friend of slavery. After the war, he accepted defeat and did his part to pro-mote national healing. Yet, faced with a momentous choice at the start of the war, he decided he was a Virginia patriot rather than an American nationalist. I look upon secession as anarchy,Ž Lee said. If I owned the 4 million slaves in the South I would sacrifice them all to the Union; but how can I draw my sword upon Virginia, my native state?Ž He betrayed the U.S. government and fought on the side devoted to preserving chattel slavery. That is a grievous political sin, although he obviously wasnt the only one guilty of it. The Civil War was an America conflict, with Americans on both sides. An honorable soldier, Lee is an apt symbol for the Confederate rank and file whose sacri-fices in the wars charnel house shouldnt be flushed down the memory hole. The Baltimore commission has called for moving a striking dual statue of Lee and Stonewall Jackson to the Chancel-lorsville, Va., battlefield. This would take a page from Gettysburg, where a statue of Lee overlooks the field where Gen. George Pickett undertook his doomed charge. If you cant honor Robert E. Lee there, you cant honor him anywhere. For some of the left, thats the right answer, but this unsparing attitude rejects the generosity of spirit of the two great heroes of the war, Abraham Lincoln and Ulysses S. Grant. Notably, Grant vehe-mently opposed trying Lee for treason. Lee himself opposed building Confederate monuments in the immediate after-math of the war. I think it wiser,Ž he said, not to keep open the sores of war, but to follow the examples of those nations who endeavoured to obliterate the marks of civil strife and to commit to oblivion the feelings it engendered.Ž After Charlottes-ville, its time to revisit his advice. Q „ Rich Lowry is editor of the National Review. rich LOWRYSpecial to Florida Weekly roger


FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF AUGUST 24-30, 2017 A5 FLORIDA WEEKLY www .FloridaW eekly .com OCTOBER 19 What is the most significant change youve seen in your industr y over the past year?Appealing t o a young er demogr aphic that acti vely p articipat es and desires to li ve in a pri va te r esort style enclave that is built ar ound g olf and tennis. What improvements, innovations or changes do you foresee in your industr y in the coming year or two? What about further in the future?Polo Club has str at egicall y invested $ 2 5 million over the past t wo year s to addr ess and meet the changing desires of the club industry s ne xt g eneration of bu y ers. Ž M o r e specif ically, club impr ovements and enhancements include five destination dining venue e xperienc es, a family r ecr eation c omple x (FRC), addition of a ro oftop b alc on y o verlooking the putting gr een, lakes and FR C. The club s 38,000-squar e-foot health club was completely transf ormed into a stat e-of-the-art sp a/wellnes s/ fitness center. T he club of f ers over 350 special e vents and acti vities annuall y including entertainment, arts, cultur al, social and a street fair. In summary, theŽne w P olo Club of Boca Rat onŽ speaks to adults and families looking f or an active, r esort-infused en vir onment in which t o li ve and play within the g a tes. Polo honestl y ri vals an y 5-Star destination resort in all of South Florida.What are three keychallenges your industr y is facing? How is your industr y responding to these? How is your company responding to these?In the p ast, w hen a country club opened its doors … people w ould just come. For any club t o remain competiti ve, they must remain r elevant and invest in actual mar ket ing. While all clubs are not, in f act, cr eat ed equal „ Polo Club is unique in that within the ga tes ther e are 2 4 distinct home communities within the communit y. T he clubhouse is a wor ld-clas s facility boasting five r estaurants „ fr om 5-Star to casual f ar e. Get ting pot ential new members on one or both of our golf cour ses as well as encouraging pla y in our 27 -c ourt tennis c omplex clear ly demonstrat es w h at makes this club so dif f er ent from others. Ag ain, the k ey t o sustaining and at tracting new members is marketing a compelling story t o pot ential new consumer s and buy ers.Name the top three elements orpractices that have been absolutelycritical in the success of your business?Continually asses sing and in vesting in pr operty facilit y improvements from asthetics to technology. Striving to cr eat e and deli ver unique member e xperiences and a service culture that e xudes w armth and g enuine hospitality. F orw ard thinking, trend-set ting marketing.If you could go back in time, what are two things you would have donedifferently in your company?Polo Club has a very supporti ve, f orw ard-thinking, pr ogr essi ve Board of Governor s. So ther e r eall y isnt anything I think we should have done diff er ently. I just wish we had mor e time to get everything done that we d like to do ... just quicker. What are two things youd like to change about your industr y now? Your company?I think the industry needs to c ontinually think cr eati vely. W e have to w ork to find wa ys and means to e xpose you th, teens and y oung er adults to both sports … g olf and tennis. Not only ar e they actuall y good for y ou from a physical ex er cise per specti ve … both sports ar e also pr ovide a g r eat w a y t o meet and make new friends as well as to challenge us. Within the conte xt of your current marketing/promotional strategy how do you differentiate your company from your competitors?We hir ed a mar keting pr ofessional from outside of the club industry and choose to hire someone with a hos-pitalit y b ackg r ound. Our direct or of marketing under stands tar g et feeder marketing, e-c ommerce and digital marketing, and sales. Our decision t o mo ve a wa y from a traditional membership mindset to a marketing mindset has benef it ted the club significantly.What one area of your industry would you like to take the time to learn more about?Im alwa ys reading and r esearching and f ocus mor e on what luxury hot el r esorts ar e doing. I think a g r eat deal of w hat they do can and does benefit ho w w e at P olo Club delivery unique member e xperienc es and wor ld-clas s e vents. Whats your superpower?ŽM y e x ecutive team. Having a str ong team of indi viduals w orking together with the same c ommon goal is critical. What are you proudest of in 2016? My e x ecutive team and the staff of Polo Club. T he y continue to enhanc e our member experienc es and that inspires me. What is your finish line?Ž Or what does success look like to you for 2016?T here s never a f inish line.Ž T here s onl y whats next?Ž I oft en sa y, T he best is yet t o c ome.Ž And it is.How is social media impacting your industr y or business this year? Whats in store for 2017?S ignif icantly. T he digital wor lds futur e is actuall y right now T oday. T echnology is one of the most vital components in get ting P olo Club in front of consumer s and pot ential new home buy ers and members. Q Forwar d thinking, tr end-setting marketingBrett Morris Polo Club of Boca Raton WHO AM I?NAME: Brett Morris TITLE AND COMP ANY: P olo Club of Boca Raton YEARS WITH THE COMP ANY: Four -plus YEARS IN COUNTY : F our -plus NATURE OF BUSINESS: Private Residential Countr y Club Resort EDUCA TION: Culinary Institute of America HOMETOWN: Wyckoff, NJ /,9( ,7 YOUR WAY GOLF | TENNIS | DESTINA TION DINING | SP A & FITNESS | F AMIL Y RESORT A CTIVITIES NO W OFFERING 10-YEAR GOLF AND TENNIS MEMBERSHIPS For inf ormation, 5400 Champion Blvd. Boca Raton. FL 33496 ER mth ng marat are e rtive, Board of n t anydone di fmor e time we d lik e to ke to now ? Y our ds to c only. W e have ys and means teens and o both sports s. Not only y good f or sical ex er cise both sports are gr eat w a y t o ke new friend challeng e us. Within the context o marketing/ promoti do you dif ferentiat your compe titors? We hir ed a ma from outside of choose to hire s pitalit y b ac kgr o marketing und marketing, e-c marketing, an m ove away fr ship mindset has benef it t What one a you like to about? Im alw and f ocu r esorts a of w hat ho w w e membe e vents What My team with Wh Po o i ting ntial ca YO U U UR 16 OCTOBER 2016 www .FloridaWeekly .com FLORIDA WEEKL Y What are three key challenges your industr y is facing? How is your industr y responding to these? How is your company responding to these?Man y f olks dont kno w abou t hospital hospitalit y houses until the y need one. In our case this is w hen a child suff er s fr om an injury or serious medical c ondition. And, as the onl y house like this between Fort Lauder dale and Or lando w e continue t o make certain that everyone w ho needs a plac e t o sta y t o be nearby their child w hile they ar e rec ei ving car e, has the opportunit y to do that. Cr eati ve mark eting and str ategies to g et our mess age t o the community and pediatric medical ser-vices ar e a top priorit y. The H ouse is a per f ect plac e t o v olunt eer Ou treach to these terrif ic g roups is another ongoing eff ort along with building str ong, signif icant r elationships with our donor s and support er s. Name the top three elements or practices that have been absolutely criti-cal in the success of your business?S taying true t o our mission, integ rity and outstanding st e wardship are the three practices that have been abso-lu tely critical to our succes s. Each da y we welcome childr en and families w ho are f acing some of their most diff icult days. T hese guests, along with volunt eers and support er s, understand exactly w hat we do the minute that the y cross the threshold. We have cared for thousands of f amilies in need over the p ast 1 5 year s and each guest has been gi ven much more than just lodging. T hey rec ei ve a hug e embrace from the community and the peac e of mind that the y will get thr ough a terrible time with support and caring.If you could go back in time, what are two things you would have done differently in your company?What an honor to be a founding boar d member to CEO and to have been with the H ouse since it was just an idea of the J unior League of the Palm Beaches. Iv e seen the org aniz ation go thr ough a fe w evolutions and, to be honest, I w ouldn t change a thing. Each boar d member has added value and pr ofes sionalism t o the busines s. Each guest has br ought the need for care and c ompassion and the H ouse has al ways pr o vided those things in abundanc e. Each donor and supporter understands the impact that the y have made in so man y lives each and e very da y. These services and commitment, lac ed with c ompassion, are the hallmar k of w hat Quantum House embodies. Whats your superpower? M y f ather used to say that if something is w orth doing, its w orth doing right. What I convey to the Quantum H ouse team is: Let s do this, let s do it right and let s have some fun along the way. Who can ar gue with that? And, in the words of Tim M cGraw, always stay humble and kind. ŽWhat are you proudest of in 2016?201 6 has been a world class year Quantum House br ok e g round on a 20 000 squar e f oot e xpansion in Mar ch of 2 015 In May of 2 01 6, w e held the ribbon cutting on this magnif ic ent project. S inc e May of 2 001 Quantum H ouse has serv ed thous ands of f amilies fr om across the globe and from right do wn the street in a 10 suite building. No w, w e can serv e three times that many with 30 guest suites and more amenities such as a fitness cent er, pla yrooms, laundry and busines s c ent er s, outdoor veranda, pu tting green and play ground. F or w hat man y may consider a small org aniz ation, Quantum H ouse took on the challenge of a $5 000, 000 Welcome H ome capital campaign and has been succes sful. B ecause of a thought ful and committed boar d of direct ors led b y Kathleen Emmett, gener-ous supporter s and campaign leader ship from Cathy and Jack Flagg, this grassr oots, local non-profit made it happen in rec ord time with unp ar alleled r esults. Glidden Spina + Partner s designed a homeŽ and H edrick Brother s built it while sta ying true t o our mission and culture. What is your finish line?Ž Or, what does success look like to you for 2016?Suc ces s in 201 6 is g et ting all of the new suites on line, pro viding lodging and love t o hundr eds mor e f amilies, pro viding opportunities for the c ommunit y to join in on our journe y b y prep aring meals, org anizing arts and crafts, pla ying golf r eading st ories, sharing their pets and all of their tal-ents with the families who call Quantum H ouse home. Because w e are not ex clusive t o any illness or injury, w e can swing the doors wide open and roll out the w elcome mat to so many. While our pr esenc e is local, our imp act is truly global with families fr om I tal y, Poland, Isr ael or fr om right her e in Palm B each C ount y.How is social media impacting your industr y or business this year?Social media allows Quantum H ouse to shar e the mes s age that the families we care f or ar e just like y ou. Each of us has a child in our li ves, a son or daughter, niec e or nephe w, a child of a friend, so each of us might need a place lik e Quantum H ouse. I ts a univer s al theme that resonat es with e very one and F acebook, T witter and Instagram highlight the f aces and smiles of the children, the folks w ho pr ep ar e dinner or the joy of snuggling with a ther apy dog. Whats in store for 2017?201 7 will mar k one y ear in our expanded H ouse. I t will be a time t o celebr ate this accomplishment and continue our wor k. We will r emain a bit like S witz er land „ we dont car e w here these families c ome from, w hat lang uag e the y speak, their r eligion, their ph ysician or the weight of their wallet. What we care about is helping them g et thr ough this rough patch with their precious childr en and g et ting them home Q Staying true to our mission, integrity and outstanding stewar dship Roberta H. Jurne yQuantum House WHO AM I?NAME: Roberta H. Jurney TITLE AND COMP ANY: CEO Quantum House YEARS WITH THE COMP ANY: Since 1997 as member of Junior League of the Palm Beaches; founding board member since 2001; CEO since 2008 YEARS IN COUNTY : 50 NATURE OF BUSINESS: Nonprofit EDUCATION: Cardinal Newman High School Go Crusaders!; Spring Hill College, Mobile Alabama BS degree HOMETOWN: North end of Palm Beach County b u ildi ng n ships with s e nts or pracol ute l y cr i t i r busines s? si on, i nteg r i d s h ip ar e t h e b een a b sos s. Eac h and f amilies e ir most di falong with un d erstan d i nute t h at W e h ave m ili es e ars i ven i ng. a ce t he i ll e right and let s have some fun along the way. Who can ar gue wit h t hat? And, in the w ords o f T im M cGraw, alwa y s sta y humble and ki nd .Ž What are y ou p roudest of in 2016 ? 201 6 has been a world class y ear Q uantum House b ro k e g roun d on a 2 0 000 s q uare f oot e x p ansion in Mar ch of 2 015 In May of 2 01 6, w e held the ribbon cutting on this magni f ic ent pr oj ect. S inc e Ma y of 2 0 01, Q uant um H o u se ha s se rv e d th o u s and s of f amilies fr om across the globe and from r ig ht down the street in a 10 suite building. No w, w e can serv e th ree times t h at man y wit h 3 0 g uest suites and mo re am e niti es s u c h a s a fitn es s cent er, pla yrooms, laun d ry and business c ent er s, out d oor v eran d a, putting gr een and pl ay gr ound. F or w h at man y may consi d er a small or ga nization, Qu ant um H o u se t oo k o n th e challenge of a $ 5 000, 000 Welcome H ome c ap ital campaign an d h as b een su cc es sf ul B ec au se of a thought ful and co mmitt e d bo ard of d ir ect ors led b y Kathl een Emmet t, generous su pp ort er s and ca mp ai gn l ea d er s h i p f rom Cathy and Jack Fl ag g, this gr assr oots, l ocal non-pr o f it made c r W i P P H i t w u d a p v o t o d t W e c c b w l t w t t t GOLF | TENNIS | DESTINA TION DINING | SP A & FITNESS | F AMIL Y RES S ORT T T Current Market Trends in Various Industries Along with Economic Predictions for 2018 in a Candid Q&A Format. For Advertising Opportunities Contact Your Account Executive at 561.904.6470 PUBLICATION DATE: THURSDAY, OCTOBER 26, 2017ADVERTISING DEADLINE: WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 27, 2017 AT 12PM Looking to learn economic insights from the areas top CEOs, Directors and Business Owners? THEN READ... DR. MICHAEL PAPA Chiropractor | Clinic Director 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 9/7/2017. $ 150 VALUE COMPLIMENTARY CHIROPRACTICEXAMINATION & CONSULTATION Get Back in the Game Full Physical Therapy Facility WITHOUT THE USE OF DRUGS, INJECTIONS OR SURGERYPAPA CHIROPRACTIC & PHYSICAL THERAPY PALM BEACH GARDENS9089 N. Military Trail, Suite 37 | Palm Beach Gardens, FL 33410561.630.9598 PORT ST. LUCIE9109 South US Hwy One | Port St. Lucie, FL 34952772.337.1300 JUPITER 2632 Indiantown Road | Jupiter, FL 33458 561.744.7373 SCHOOL PHYSICALSPORTS PHYSICAL Treat Neck Pain, Back Pain and Sciatica caused by XXX1BQB$IJSPDPNt 25 Years in Jupiter & Palm Beach Gardens!WE ACCEPT MOST INSURANCE PLANS PALM BEACH GARDENS 9089 N. Military Trail, Suite 37 | Palm Beach Gardens, FL 33410561.630.9598 PORT ST. LUCIE9109 South US Hwy One | Port St. Lucie, FL 34952772.337.1300 JUPITER 2632 Indiantown Road | Jupiter, FL 33458 561.744.7373 XXX1BQB$IJSPDPNt 25 Years in Jupiter & Palm Beach Gardens! 4 4 5 5 6 6 t BULGING/HERNIATED DISCS t DEGENERATIVE DISC DISEASE t FACET SYNDROME t FAILED BACK SURGERY League of Women Voters to discuss court decisions, constitutional crisesThe League of Women Voters of Palm Beach County will present thought-pro-voking topics in the month of September. These sessions are open to the public and include: Q Why Courts Matter: The impact federal court decisions have on daily livesŽ Presenter: Nancy Abudu, director of legal operation for ACLU of Florida When: 11 a.m.-1 p.m. Wednesday, Sept. 20Where: Atlantis Country Club, 190 Atlantis Blvd., Lake Worth Cost: $25 before Sept. 10; $35 afterwardRegister online or call Estelle Friedman 561-968-4123. Q Constitutional Crises de jour: Is emolument clause on the menu? Presenter: Irving Labovitz, J.D., adjunct professor of business law, Florida Atlantic University When: 6 p.m. Wednesday, Sept. 27 Where: Palm Beach Post auditorium, 2751 S. Dixie Highway, West Palm Beach Topics: treason, collusion and conspiracy, crimes and gerrymandering The presentation will be followed by a Q&A. There is no cost to attend, but advance registration is encouraged by visiting Q


A6 NEWS WEEK OF AUGUST 24-30, 2017 FLORIDA WEEKLY PET TALESTick tactics BY KIM CAMPBELL THORNTONUniversal UclickIn the span of less than a week, I found two ticks on my dog Harper, a cavalier King Charles spaniel. In 25 years of dog ownership, that was a first. We live in Southern California, so ticks are a fact of life, but Harper doesnt typically go into areas where ticks are found. We dont have a yard, and shes not allowed on local hiking trails. I can only surmise that the ticks hitched a ride on me „ ick! „ after a hike and made their way onto Harper.Tick populations are increasing. And there arent just more of them; theyre being found in more places than in the past, says veterinary parasitologist Dr. Susan E. Little of Oklahoma State University. Milder win-ters; more white-tailed deer, which carry the tiny arachnids; and increasing develop-ment in formerly rural areas are among the factors in the ticks spread.Like me, you might never have had to worry about ticks before, but now is a good time to talk to your veterinar-ian about their prevalence in your area. Many tick species have moved out of their original habitats, carried away by migratory birds, coyotes and deer. One or more species of ticks can now be found in every state, including Alaska and Hawaii. Ticks used to be active from spring through fall, but warmer win-ters mean that some species are staying active as late as February, depending on where they are located. Thats bad news, since ticks are major carriers of diseases that affect humans as well as dogs and cats. Most of us are famil-iar with Lyme disease, but ticks also transmit Rocky Mountain spot-ted fever, ehrlichio-sis, babesiosis and Cytauxzoon felis, which infects cats. The ticks that pri-marily transmit these debilitating and some-times deadly diseases are the black-legged tick (Ixodes scapular-is), the Lone Star tick (Amblyomma ameri-canum) and the Amer-ican dog tick (Derma-centor variabilis). Protect yourself and your pets from tick-borne diseases with the following measures:Q Provide all your pets with lifetime parasite control. We always say to treat every pet every month all year long,Ž Dr. Little says. Dogs and cats dont spread tick-borne diseases directly to their owners, but they can acquire diseases from ticks as well as bring ticks into the home or yard. And just because your dog or cat stays mainly indoors or lives in a certain geographic region doesnt mean hes not at risk. Q Ask your veterinarian which ticks and tick-borne diseases are common in your area and which product is best for protecting your animals. The information may have changed since you last learned about ticks. Q Apply tick-prevention products on a regular schedule. Its no longer effective to try to time para-site control to start in spring and stop after the second killing frost. Q Check your dog or cat for ticks any time he has been out-doors. Keep a tick-removal device on hand and know how to use it. Q Make your yard less welcoming to ticks by removing leaf litter, mowing the lawn frequently, keeping landscaping free of tall grass and brush and fenc-ing your yard to prevent incursions by deer and other animals that carry ticks. A three-foot swathe of wood chips or gravel between your lawn and wooded areas wont keep ticks away, but it does serve as a visual reminder that you are entering the tick zone. Q Use insect repellent on yourself, and wear protective clothing. Q After a hike or other outdoor excursion to tick-friendly wooded areas with tall grass, give yourself a cursory exami-nation for the little bloodsuckers, so you dont drive them home to your pets. Q Pets of the Week>> Tank is a 5-year-old, 46-pound male mixed breed dog that loves lots of exercise and playtime.>> Baby is a 2-year-old female cat that is playful, but can be mellow.To adopt or foster a petThe Peggy Adams Animal Rescue League, Humane Society of the Palm Beaches is at 3100/3200 Military Trail in West Palm Beach. Adoptable pets and other information can be seen at For adoption information, call 686-6656. >> Sophie is a 4-year-old female tabby that loves to be petted and brushed. >> Night Sky is a 1-year-old female cat that loves getting attention from her humans.To adopt or foster a catAdopt 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 3). For additional information, and photos of other adoptable cats, see, or on Facebook, Adopt A Cat Foundation. For adoption information, call 848-4911, Option 3. Q Depending on where you live in the United States, there are six to eight major tick species and many minor ones. BEHIND THE WHEELFrom the dealer to your wallet – the new car battery rouletteIt might seem absurd to write about hybrid and electric vehicles in an era of inexpensive gasoline, but technology and efficiency will keep moving forward no matter the price per gallon. Whether youre a fan of the environment, or just like saving money, efficient vehicles have an appeal in any economy. So, as we approach two decades of hybrids in the mainstream and EVs face their first major hurdle, its good to see how these are changing the automotive landscape. For decades, many manufacturers have included planned obsolescence in their formulas. This is why a car might have a new fascia or added colors. But instead of just revising the styling every year, theyre now offering consumers some genuine substance. It ranges from better safety to additional infotainment. But for this column, well just focus on the efficiency advances of hybrids and electric cars. Car companies are doing a good job of alleviating the initial concerns over bat-tery longevity. The current standard is to offer an eight-year/100,000-mile warranty on battery life. This means the first own-ers (and many cases second owners) have the assurance of protection. But the warranty isnt a full security blanket. As any car gets older there will be deterioration. So dont expect to qual-ify for a replacement if efficiency in year seven doesnt feel like it did on day seven. Volvo recently committed to only selling hybrid gas/electric or full electric vehicles by 2019. Besides being a safety pioneer, its reputation is built on offer-ing Nordic tanks that were hardy enough to circle the globe hundreds of times, literally. A 1966 Volvo P1800 currently holds the record for longevity with over 3 million miles traveled. But that kind of long-term relationship will be tougher to duplicate in 2019 when not every shade tree mechanic will be able to diagnose battery range issues. This situation highlights the larger role dealerships will play as hybrid and EV technology expands. And many are happy to be essential to servicing. Besides warranty and repair work, the local dealer has a ripe opportunity for repeat business. After all, its a convincing argument when telling customers they can invest $1,000 to fix their older vehicle or they can use the same car as a down pay-ment on a new one. And if that sounds alluring, then just imagine how that would feel when facing a $4,500 battery replace-ment on a hybrid past its warranty. In some cases, taking a hybrid in for servicing can feel like visiting the cell phone store. Thats because todays cars are often sold less on their overall price and more on their payments. The added capacity of the newer models will have people ask-ing if the latest technology can fit in their current plan. This is not necessarily the smartest financial strategy (especially for those who want to break a lease.) Still, there are some of us out there willing to pay for the best technology on wheels, and the dealership wants every opportunity to scratch our itch. But what about the old car? That same out-of-warranty hybrid is now pushed into the used car market. There are some new repair shops sprouting up that will replace hybrid car batteries at a lower rate. But this replacement market isnt guaranteed to expand, especially if the service isnt built into the cars value. For instance, right now, a 10-year-old Toyota Prius and Camry in good condi-tion will each cost about $6,000. If know-ing that the Prius hybrid batteries are out of warranty and even an aftermarket replacement will be a few thousand dol-lars, which used car really has the most long-term appeal? Remember, we are using the hybrid car example. These have been around for nearly two decades. Mainstream fully electric vehicles, like the Nissan Leaf, have only been with us for about seven years. That car offered from the start the lengthy 8-year/100,000…mile battery war-ranty. So, there are many Leafs about to cross the threshold into a new frontier of zero assurance. Nissan already offers replacement batteries for those who have experienced loss thats not great enough to trigger the warranty, and that seems to range between $4,500-$6,500. True to the mod-ern fashion, it can be built into a payment plan. The appeal is that since there are fewer moving parts to deteriorate in an EV, replacing the battery often creates a nearly-new car feeling. But this is a substitution, not an upgrade, so it doesnt bring a 2011 car up to the long range 2017 standards. One car that has seemed to skip any definition is the Chevrolet Volt. Its a plug-in electric vehicle with gasoline-powered range extender. It cannot be called a full EV and GM doesnt like calling it a hybrid. But this in-between vehicle is programmed not to charge its battery to full capacity. It creates less stress, and as a result, these first examples that are begin-ning to age out of all warranties often show less battery loss. Fans of efficient vehicles might feel that most of this writing is unfairly tax-ing hybrids and electric vehicles without highlighting the upshot. Unfortunately, it would take the full page just to list the environmental and cost benefits, and its assumed that a savvy consumer is already aware of them. In fact, this is just meant to remind people to do their full research. Hybrids and EV are working outside of the traditional system. The car companies are learning, adapting, and improving … and the aftermarket isnt far behind. But now that theyve finally been with us long enough to feel conventional, we need to know how to play battery roulette when kicking the tires. Q myles


A8 NEWS WEEK OF AUGUST 24-30, 2017 FLORIDA WEEKLY Call 561.844.5255 or visit PaleyInstitute.orgCraig Robbins, MDPediatric Orthopedic Surgeon Healing boo-boos to broken bonesŽPaley Institutes Chief of Pediatric Bumps, Bruises & BreaksMinimally Invasive Pediatric Care to Advanced Corrections Dr. Craig Robbins is an expert at all aspects of pediatric orthopedic care, from sprains and broken bones to advanced surgical treatments. His expertise includes correction of congenital and acquired orthopedic abnormalities, giving children a new lease on life. Dr. Craig Robbins is Paley Care. A kid at heart, Dr. Robbins provides serious care with a tender touch. His renowned '>ˆwV>ˆœˆV'`iivviVˆii>“iof limb abnormalities, fractures, and the bumps and bruises that often burden childhood. He has a 2009 Doctor of the Year recognition and thousands of happy, successfully treated children to his credit. You Deserve the Best Care LikeŽ us on /FloridaWeeklyPalm Beach to see more photos. We take more society and networking photos at area event s than we can “ t i n NETW O Palm Beach North Chamber’s Business Before 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8


FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF AUGUST 24-30, 2017 NEWS A9 LETS GET #HEARTWALKING A MOVEMENT TO MOVE MORE PALM BEACH COUNTY HEART WALK Saturday, September 23, 2017 Meyer Amphitheatre, Downtown West Palm Beach Fun begins at 8:00 a.m. • Walk begins at 9:00 a.m. (561) 697-6658 | | Palm Beach CountyTogether To End Stroke Sponsor: LocalSponsors: MediaSponsors: Cross Country Healthcare NeuroCall Palm Beach Neuroscience Institute n the newspaper. Send us your society and networking photos. Include the names of everyone in the picture. E-mail them to society@” V. HAINES / FLORIDA WEEKLY O RKING Hours with Brian Mast at Jupiter Beach Resort 1. Jeff Sabin, Abby Brennan, Mike DeClerck and Susan Kaplan 2. Barbara Ryan and Maxine Young 3. Ken Hern and Jessica Cooley 4. Beth Kigel, Robert Missroon, Jr., Brian Mast, Jeff Savin, Michael DeClerck and Rachel Docekal 5. Christine Shaw and Venice Howard 6. Tom Hill and Jill Mondo 7. Angel Adams, Donna Goldfarb, Natalie M. Alvarez and James Garvin 8. Mickey Nolan, Laura Christie, Mike Culpepper and Ilan Kaufer 9. Matt Sloan, Diane Evans, Susan Kaplan, Brian Mast, Debbie Nayla and Gavin McNally 10. Mark Roberts and Dan Bond 11. Ryan DiNunzio and Mark Jackson 12. Carlos Berrocal, Rob Holden and Mike Fehr 13. Anne Blake, Sherri Carter and Sue Tomlinson 14. Mark Jackson, Barbara Ryan, Jeanine McMahon and Jay Lane 9 10 11 12 13 14


A10 NEWS WEEK OF AUGUST 24-30, 2017 FLORIDA WEEKLYof her marriage to Henry Morrison Fla-gler. July 27 marked the 100th anniver-sary of her death. After Flagler died in 1913, Mary Lily resumed her youthful affair with Robert Worth Bingham of Louisville, Ky. They married in November 1916. Lonely in a strange city, Mary Lily became increas-ingly ill. Her husbands doctor gave her enough morphine to ensure an addiction „ useful leverage to parlay for Binghams agenda, which was to keep her totally pacifiedŽ until she agreed to add his name to her will, according to Stuart B. McIver, author of Murder in the Tropics.Ž She fainted in her bathtub, had convulsions and then died suddenly after eight months of marriage. She later was hastily exhumed „ at midnight, no less „ for a secret autopsy, the results of which remain unseen. Would Mary Lily see the irony of characters material to the above sequence having founded the Order of the Gimghouls at the University of North Carolina? Or that midnight, graves and weirdnessŽ were the secret societys watchwords? William Rand Kenan Jr. and Rob Bingham were close friends and were Gimghouls. That order, founded in 1889, centers itself on the legend of Peter Dromgoole, a student who mysteriously disappeared from campus in 1833. Its believed to be a social organization. Would Mary Lily wonder whether her brother sealed that report as much for good ol boy loyalty as to protect the family name? Given that she was dead, the Kenans inherited about $95 million, and Bingham was floating blackmail „ did the family pocket their gauntlet to bury a scandal? Breathless wags fell into a fresh froth over salacious secrets and whispers of murder after a New York headline: MRS. BINGHAM WAS DRUGGED!Ž The North Carolina roots of both families ran in a deep political divide. The Kenans arrived in the Colonies in the 1760s. A general fought in the Amer-ican Revolution, and Kenans helped to found UNC at Chapel Hill. These plant-ers and merchants owned Cape Fear River acreage handy for selling tim-ber. Their social swath rippled outward from a Kenansville plantation. The Binghams arrived in the 1780s and established The Bingham School. A headmaster taught languages at UNC. The early clans sparred in a Colonial mirror: patriots vs. royalists. Both fami-lies owned slaves and some Binghams were abolitionists „ a parallel run-up to the Civil War. Robert Worth Bingham was the fourth generation to attend UNC, although the Kenans blackballed many on political principle. The author McIver said a classmate called Rob the social lion of our day.Ž A womanizer, ne lady-killer,Ž he later enrolled at the University of Virginia. At a dance in 1890, Handsome met Voluptuous and the rest is history and tragedy. Mary Lily told The New Ber-nian the two had an affair that year, an exercise involving hormones and youth-ful rebellion over their family feud. Seeing few acceptable suitors for their eldest daughter, her parents arranged invitations to promising social stages such as Newport, R.I. Their Wilmington buddy, Pembroke Jones, hosted her there in 1891, where his friend, railroad tycoon Henry Walters, introduced Mary Lily to his friend, railroad tycoon Henry Flagler. She was 23. Flagler was 60 and married, yet their mutual interest was so strong, he plotted a way to discard his mentally unstable wife, Ida Alice. After testimony about Ida Alices Ouija boards message of a Russian czar lover „ and her attempt to stab her doctor with scissors „ the amenable Florida Legislature passed a law making insan-ity grounds for divorce. In Louisville, Bingham married Eleanor Miller, pursued law and politics, became a judge, and piled up debts. Per McIver, Arrogance and shady deals doomed his first efforts at politics,Ž and his mother-in-law frowned on his improprieties in the handling of collat-eralŽ for a family business. Mary Lily and Henry met as circumstances permitted. Around 1896, he demonstrated his devotion with a gift of $1 million in Standard Oil stock. Born the previous year, a possible love child,Ž Mary Lou-ise, was raised as the daughter of Mary Lilys married sister, Jessie Wise, and society accepted the feint. In Across Fortunes Tracks: A Biography of Wil-liam Rand Kenan Jr.,Ž author Walter E. Campbell cited reports that Louise was not Wises daughter, but the illegiti-mate offspringŽ of Mary Lily Kenan and Henry Flagler. Another author, William E. Ellis, refers to the couple having kept company with each other for several years, none too secretly,Ž and of Mary Lily having lived with and then mar-ried Flagler.Ž Weeks after Henrys 1901 divorce, they married in Kenansville. During a dozen happy years, she shared his triumphs. In April 1913, Binghams wife committed suicide by leaping from a moving car at a railroad crossing. Three weeks later, Flagler died of complications from a fall. His widow, 46, inherited about $100 million and a seat at the table of Standard Oil. Binghams anxious creditors suggested he visit his former lover. Thus motivated, he tracked her to Asheville and rekindled the old dalliance. They married in New York City, ironically at the home of Pem and Sarah Jones. Her only attendant was Louise Wise, whom Mary Lily had publicly named as heir to the bulk of the Flagler fortune. Suddenly, the vibrant Mrs. Bingham was complaining of chest pains. Instead of calling in a heart specialist, Bingham recruited his friend and dermatologist, Dr. Michael Leo Ravitch. They moved Mary Lily to a hotel, where Ravitch treated her with frequent injections of morphine, wrote Pulitzer Prize-winning journalist and author David L. Chan-dler, in The Binghams of Louisville: The Dark History Behind One of Amer-icas Great Fortunes.Ž At one point, William Davies, Binghams lawyer and fellow Gimghoul, oversaw Mary Lilys signature altering her will to give the judge $5 million upon her death. Bingham brought Mary Lily home, where his houseguest Ravitch ramped up morphine doses, McIver wrote. Even after she was unconscious in her bathtub, she received morphine. Her body contained the opiate in abundance, plus traces of adrenaline and arsenic. Newspapers reported acute heart disturbance.Ž Rumors suggested murder, complicity, her husbands reprehensible behav-ior and shouts of malpractice toward Ravitch. In House of Dreams: The Binghams of Louisville,Ž author Marie Brenner was even-handed. Lacking conclusive evidence that Bingham actually mur-dered Mary Lily, the events of her first and only year in Louisville leave little doubt that the Judge was dangerously irresponsible toward a very sick woman ...Ž Bingham pointed some sharp arrows at the Kenans, who didnt cotton to los-ing $5 million. They were suspicious at the cause of death, yet appalled when the judge mentioned his wifes taste for brandy and bourbon. Shepard Bryan, another Gimghoul, was Robs liaison in those discussions. The Kenans contested Mary Lilys will, hired detectives and arranged for the secret autopsy, recruiting patholo-gists from three cities to collect tissue samples. A 1987 article in the Los Angeles Times, with the headline Ghastly Drama,Ž cited their mission. They arrived at the Wilmington cemetery in curtained limousines at midnight and departed hastily to catch a train. The Kenans abruptly dropped their challenges and locked away the evi-dence. The ensuing tabloid frenzy grew volcanic by the 1980s, when Crown Publishing Group released Chandlers book. He wrote that Mary Lily probably died of complications from tertiary syphilis, and likely got it from Bingham after he contracted it in college. In that era, der-matologists treated syphilis „ one reason Bingham did not call in a cardiologist. Ravitch, an expert in treating syphilis, also was the judges go-to doctor. In July 1918, the judge used the first installment of his inheritance to buy the Louisville Courier-Journal and built the newspaper into a journalistic dynas-ty that lasted seven decades. Having gained the favor of President Franklin D. Roosevelt, Bingham became ambas-sador to the Court of St. Jamess in 1932. He died five years later of Hodgkins disease and/or syphilis, according to his granddaughter, author Sallie Bingham. Her blog refers to the second autopsy reports conclusion that an overdose of Salvarsan had killed Mary Lily. The potentially deadly Magic BulletŽ then was used to treat syphilis. He killed her, didnt he?Ž Sallie said in her personal campaign for a bit of justice for Mary LilyŽ „ openly critical of the interminable scandal-shielding faade. Emily Bingham, the judges greatgranddaughter, wrote Irrepressible: The Jazz Age Life of Henrietta Bing-hamŽ in homage to her great-aunt. She leaned toward the judges innocence but wrote, Roosevelt himself gleefully called his ambassador my favorite mur-derer.Ž Emily said Ravitch later demanded money, writing the judge, I am really sorry that I ever consented to do for you what I did.Ž Augustus Mayhew browsed Emilys book for any fresh facts on the closely guarded grassy knoll circumstances sur-rounding the cryptic fast-track death of (Mary Lily).Ž A New York Times review in 2015 noted that Mary Lily promptly died under murky, Michael Jackson-esque circumstances involving a shady doctor and copious narcotics.Ž Avowed feminist Sallie Bingham certainly bested the men in the standoff for their newspaper empire. She also railed at generations having sullied the woman whose money enabled their fortune. In her book, Passion & Prejudice: A Family Memoir,Ž Sallie says Bingham bought the newspapers to ferret out other peoples secrets while closely guarding our own. (Mary Lily) died ... of a combination of causes that included depression, neglect and medical incom-petence, the failure of l ove, isolation, and a heart probably weakened by the syphilis she had contracted from the Judge ... She also died because she would not, for a long time, give the man his money.Ž (The judges grandson, WorthŽ Bingham III, died at age 34 in a freak acci-dent in Nantucket. Robert W. Bingham IV died at age 33 of a heroin overdose in his Tribeca loft). Louise Wise, Henry Flaglers favorite niece,Ž inherited Whitehall in Palm Beach, Kirkside in St. Augustine, money and securities. In 1920, Louise and her husband, Lawrence Lewis Sr., named their baby daughter Mary Lily Flagler Lewis and called her Molly. When the trusts in Mrs. Binghams will settled in 1937, Louise set up the Flagler Nursery School for Underprivi-leged Children in St. Augustine. She died that year of a suspected drug overdose. Molly (Mrs. James L. Wiley) at one time was a principal of the company which still owns The Breakers. When she died at age 90, her two sons lived in Virginia. Q „ Stephanie Murphy-Lupo is an author based in West Palm Beach. Her books include: All Aboard! A History of Floridas RailroadsŽ (Rowman & Littlefield, 2016); Day Trips from New JerseyŽ (Globe Pequot Press, 2012); Mud 2 Money, Eyes on Moscow: The Adventures of Gordon Devon GasterŽ (self-published, 2016). Reach her at PAVONE / SHUTTERSTOCK IMAGEWhitehall, their home in Palm Beach.MYSTERYFrom page 1


FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF AUGUST 24-30, 2017 NEWS A11 Saturday, August 26th 1810 S. Dixie Hwy, West Palm Beach 561.249.6000 (On the East Side, 5 Blocks South of Norton Museum) HEALTHY LIVINGHave asthma? Breathe easy with new treatment at Jupiter Medical Center Spring and summer can be the most difficult seasons for people who suffer from allergies. The sneezing, wheezing, and shortness of breath can be quite uncomfortable, not to mention frustrat-ing. But imagine if you felt that way all the time. More than 25 million people in the U.S. have asthma, and approximately 5 to 10 percent suffer from severe asthma. It can be a debilitating condition that keeps people away from their favorite activities, and at worst, sends sufferers to the emergency room. Luckily, Jupiter Medical Center is now offering bronchi-al thermoplasty, a procedure approved by the Food and Drug Administration in 2010. Jupiter Medical Center is cur-rently the only hospital in Palm Beach and Martin counties that is making this treatment available to patients. As the medical director of Respiratory Services of Jupiter Medical Center, I feel it is important that I stay abreast of any advances in the field of respira-tory health. That is why I took the ini-tiative to learn about this revolutionary treatment. Bronchial thermoplasty is a three-step treatment that works by using controlled radio frequen-cy to heat the airway and, as a result, coagulate the proteins in the smooth muscle fibers that can produce bronchial spasms. The tis-sue then becomes weaker, which lessens its ability to constrict air-flow. This means the patient will no longer have bronchial spasms, reducing the possibility and inten-sity of asthma attacks, and making it much easier for the patient to breathe. Its like taking a muscle relaxer when your back seizes up. The treatment has proven to be quite effective. It generally results in a 32 percent reduction in severe asth-ma attacks, an 84 percent reduction in emergency room visits for respiratory-related symptoms, and 66 percent fewer days lost from work, school and other activities due to asthma symptoms. In fact, I have found that patients often have less need for their asthma medi-cations after completing the full three rounds of the bronchial thermoplasty treatment. I have been extremely happy with the results of the treatment that I have seen in my patients. One individual who has undergone the treatment is Linda Scrivener „ a patient since 2004. Linda is a severe asthmatic. She has experienced a litany of upper respiratory problems and also has an immune deficiency disorder. I first corrected her immune suppression and treated her with all available asthma medications. She was healthy for many years after that, but early this year she began to get sick again. The disease brought on by her asthma was not getting better because of her immune deficiency dis-order. Thats when I decided bronchial thermoplasty would be the best option for Linda. After completing the three rounds of treatment and taking time to recover, Linda is feeling better than she has in a long time. Since the last procedure, she has been stronger, her breathing is better, and she is engaging in activities that she has not been able to do in years, including lunch dates with friends, going to evening theatre performances and taking 2.5-mile daily walks. Linda was a big hit at Jupiter Medical Center „ she even received thank-you notes from our nursing staff for her kindness. We will miss her around the hospital, but we are thrilled she is home and feeling her best. After all, our goal is to get you back to your normal daily life as soon as possible. Bronchial thermoplasty has made a significant impact on Lin-das quality of life, and I recom-mend it as a possible treatment option. Talk to your doctor about bron-chial theromoplasty if: Q You have been diagnosed with extreme asthma; Q Your asthma medications are not working; Q Your asthma keeps you from enjoying your preferred quality of life. When it comes to your asthma, the Jupiter Medical Center team wants you to breathe easy. Speak to your doctor to see if bronchial thermoplasty is right for you. Q „ If you would like to learn more about the bronchial thermoplasty treatment at Jupiter Medical Center, please call Jeanne Constable, RN, at 561-263-3535. kenneth FUQUAY, MDMedical Director of Respiratory Services of Jupiter Medical Center Visit us online atS A LOT TO LIKE


Its Local.Its Entertaining.Its Mobile. Its FREE! Search Florida Weekly in the iTunes App Store today. Visit us online at ekly. Got Download?The iPad App BUSINESS PALM BEACH FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF AUGUST 24-30, 2017 A12 | WWW.FLORIDAWEEKLY.COM As president of the board of directors of FoundCare, John Servideo always has the patients best interests in mind. After all, Mr. Servideo, a private chef, is a patient at FoundCare himself and has been since 2011 when he lost his job abruptly and found himself without health insurance. Thats when Mr. Servideo turned to FoundCare (, a fed-erally qualified nonprofit health center in Palm Springs, for the medical care. During a routine checkup, a doctor discovered a large blood clot in Mr. Ser-videos leg. It could have been fatal, but the FoundCare physicians were able to take care of me and heal my clotŽ he said. As payback, I do as much as I can for FoundCare.Ž As board president, an elected position with a three-year term, Mr. Ser-video can bring his own life experiences to the volunteer position. He under-stands the needs. He was, for example, instrumental in creating a pharmacy for the facility, allowing FoundCare to serve as a one-stop shopŽ for patients medi-cal services. FoundCare patients like Mr. Servideo keep coming back, not only for the affordable rates (patients pay on a slid-ing scale depending on what they can afford), but the standard of care is very high,Ž he said. In addition, Mr. Servideo said, its immaculately clean, the staff is bilingual and the staff is well-trained and cheer-ful. Everybody is treated equally, youre not just a number.Ž As a private chef, Mr. Servideo makes gourmet meals in clients homes. He donated his time and talent to Found-Cares benefit gala, A Votre Sante,Ž by offering his chef services as an auction item. The private dinners, including food and preparation, sold for between $1,000 and $1,200. Occasionally, he gives talks on nutrition at the center, too. My career as a chef stems from my love of good food,Ž the Lake Worth resident said. I view cooking as a kind of alchemy. I can transform a few simple ingredients such as flour, eggs and ricotta, into ravioli. For me its a magical process. And growing up in an Italian-American family, food was very impor-tant not only for nutrition but also for its social aspects. I have had several clients who required special diets because of medi-cal conditions,Ž he said. I am a great believer that a balanced diet is medi-cine. Its great to be paid well for some-thing that I enjoy doing.Ž FoundCares Health Centers, with sites in Palm Springs and North Palm Beach, offer pediatric and adult prima-ry care, chronic disease management, behavioral health services, laboratory work and X-rays, and an on-site pharma-cy. The centers accept most insurance plans, Medicaid, Medicare, and self-pay on a sliding fee scale that is based on household size and income. Last year, FoundCare served 14,933 unduplicated patients, approximately half of whom were uninsured. John Anthony ServideoAge: 68 Hometown: Boston Where I live now: Lake Worth Education: Degree in Culinary Arts and Sciences from Florida Culinary Institute (now Lincoln Culinary Insti-tute). What brought me to Florida: I moved to Florida in 1994 because my parents had retired here. They were get-ting older and I wanted to be close by in case they needed me. Also, I was fed up with the harsh New England winters. My job now: During the Palm Beach season, I work as a freelance private/personal chef. I also work part-time for Publix in the seafood department. First job: My first job as an adult was for a publishing company in Boston (Allyn & Bacon). It was known as the training grounds because of the low salaries and poor treatment of employ-ees. I stayed there for two years, learned everything I could by accepting projects that were difficult, low-budget, or need-ed to be completed quickly. I learned that hard work (eventually) pays off. I learned too the value of recognizing and taking advantage of unexpected opportunities. Career highlight: I get great satisfaction when my food is served at a dinner party and all conversation stops. But the highlight of my career as a private chef occurred when I overheard one guest say to the host and hostess, The food here is better than at The Breakers.Ž Hobbies: I am an avid reader. I especially enjoy biographies. I am an arm-chair archeologist; I particularly like reading about Mayan, Roman and Egyp-tian civilizations. Whenever I can, I travel to Italy to explore new places and discover new recipes that I can reproduce at home. I am in the process of writing a cookbook about Italian-American family cooking. Best advice: Work hard, learn as much as possible, never be satisfied with second best and always be aware of and take advantage of good oppor-tunities. About mentors: Several of my teachers made sure that I understood the value of studying hard and always striving to do my best. From my parents, I learned the value of loyalty to family and friends and that material posses-sions are not the key to happiness. Q Meet John ServideoBoard president at FoundCare BY MARY THURWACHTER mthurwachter@” CAPEHART PHOTOGRAPHYLake Worth resident John Servideo also works during season as a private chef and works in the seafood department at Publix. Its not just snowbirds. Other visitors also are flocking to The Palm Beaches. The area experienced recordbreaking half-year visitation for 2017, reported Discover The Palm Beaches, the official tourism marketing corpo-ration for Palm Beach County. In 2017, the destination had the highest number of visitors in its his-tory for January through June, with 4.2 million visitors. According to the data research company STR, this represents an 8.7 per-cent increase over 2016. From January through March, The Palm Beach-es had 2.3 million visitors, and 1.94 million visitors from April through June, an 11-percent increase from 2016. Visitation increased by 8 percent to 2.25 million in the first six months of 2017, with Discover The Palm Beaches advertising within nine target mar-kets. The markets with the most growth include Washington, D.C. (up 18 percent), New York (up 13 percent), Chicago (an increase of 11 percent) and Philadelphia (up by 10 percent). The number of business travelers increased by 12.8 percent, with Dis-cover The Palm Beaches contracting with 46 percent more groups and meetings room nights from January to June 2017. Jorge Pesquera, president and CEO for Discover The Palm Beaches, said the organization has increased aware-ness in traditional and emerging mar-kets. He credits its new Friends Trust FriendsŽ marketing campaign and the companys new website, which was recognized by Skift as one of the best tourism board websites in the world. This industry spurs economic growth, creates more jobs, and helps to improve the quality of life for all of us,Ž Mr. Pesquera said. Q County tourism hits half-year record in 2017 FLORIDA WEEKLY STAFF_________________________PESQUERA


FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF AUGUST 24-30, 2017 BUSINESS & REAL ESTATE A13 BY ROGER WILLIAMSrwilliams@” oridaweekly.comLOT OF PEOPLE, MOST OF THEM from somewhere other than DeSoto County, think ranching and its proudest offspring sport „ rodeoing „ have gone the way of Cracker cowboy Bone Mizell (1863 to 1921, may he rest in peace at a full gallop). Or the great western artist Frederick Remington (1861 to 1909, may he rethink his opinion of Crackers). Remington once drew Mr. Mizell slouched in his saddle, probably half-drunk, and declared he didnt much like Florida Crackers because they were no-account.Those people would be wrong, just like Mr. Remington was wrong; Mr. Mizell was a skillful rustler and probably a nice guy, drunk or sober. Not only that, but construction is long since underway on the spectacular new Mosaic Rodeo Arena in Arcadia, where the annual March Granddaddy of them all,Ž presented by the nonprofit Arcadia All-Florida Champion-ship Rodeo Inc., will carry out its 90th soiree in a four-day extravaganza of the old cowboy arts, and some new ones. All of that comes courtesy of people who understand how important such arts remain in American culture, and how cru-cial they can be to the economy of a county that is not one of the states wealthiest „ and has been hard hit by citrus canker and other disasters only farmers and ranchers have to face, sometimes. When the rodeo was just a three-day event, it brought $24 million into the local economy, says Katie Marks, executive director. Last year, 18,000 people came to the Granddaddy, some 23 percent from Sarasota County, 18 percent from Lee County, and a slew from outside the region and even from overseas. Now, not only will the rodeo extend to four days beginning next March, but the $9 million arena, bolstered by an initial $3 million donation from the mining com-pany Mosaic, will include almost 8,000 seats, 40 stalls in two barns, at first (more are planned later), and a wide range of state-of-the-art conveniences „ kitchens, indoor and outdoor livestock pens, and much more. And thats just to start with.Our engineers looked at the property and realized we have room for 144 stalls, someday „ well just have to raise the money,Ž says Ms. Marks. Thats what the Arcadia Rodeo is doing now to finish the arena, she notes. Weve raised $6.1 million. Were over half way done, but this isnt a rich community and we need more money.ŽA volunteer outfitArcadia Rodeo Inc. depends on volunteers. Everyone who works the rodeos here is a volunteer,Ž says Ms. Marks. And the main rodeo is just one of 15 events. We have youth rodeos, we have team roping and barrel racing compe-titions, we have the cattlemens ranch rodeoƒ. keep in mind these events are supported (with volunteers) by 4H, the FFA, the Boy Scouts, our local high school bands, all of them.Ž The Mosaic Arena is also a monument to a community-wide effort that any region in America might envy. For one thing, Arcadia Rodeo Inc. has only two paid employees: Ms. Marks and her assistant. Extra monies go to area charities, to scholarships for students, to opportunities for everybody in the com-munity. For another thing, the donor list represents many walks of life in the region. Naming donors include Ben Hill Griffin Inc., Doyle and Debbie Carlton III, the Wil-liam G. KayoŽ Wells family and Terry and Susie Welles. Others include banks, ranches and farms, foundations, construction compa-nies, developers, health-care companies and many individuals, some offering gifts in memory of a loved one who might have appre-ciated rodeo. The dream of such an arena isnt new in Arcadia. It began, recalls Ms. Marks, when Hur-ricane Charley hit the town and the tra-ditional arena like a breakaway bull 13 years ago this month. That required a big community effort to repair the old arena, which has hosted rodeos again for years. Plans may be in the works to take down that old arena when the new one is ready „ and thats not a happy thought for everybody. Call me sentimental, but the thought of that hurts my soul,Ž says Cyndi Skates Widener, office manager at Sweet Cypress Ranch and a seventh generation Floridian. My granddaddy competed there, along with myself, my husband, and all three of our kids.Ž Her daughter, Rachel Widener, won the Florida High School Reined Cow Horse Championship in June. Q arena A f COURTESY RENDERING AND PHOTOThe new Mosaic Arena in Arcadia will be the new home for the Arcadia All-Florida Championship Rodeo in March.Arcadias new Naming opportunities>> Among other opportunities for donors who wish to attach their names to the project: a main kitchen for $200,000, a cowboy kitchen for $100,000, an in rmary for $100,000, outdoor livestock pens for $50,000, and roping pens or indoor live-stock pens for $25,000. >> To give: Any gift of any size, no matter how small, will help, says Katie Marks, executive director of Arcadia All-Florida Championship Rodeo Inc. Use the links below:>> Contact: or 863-494-2014. >> General info: new-mosaic-arena/ >> Floor plans and donor options: Founding member Leola Parker Hansel, 1947. Action from the Arcadia All-Florida Champi-onship Rodeo.MARKS ... for the 21st century


A14 | WEEK OF AUGUST 24-30, 2017WWW.FLORIDAWEEKLY.COM REAL ESTATE PALM BEACH FLORIDA WEEKLY Come home to Beach Front Beach Front, Singer Island is an exclusive, gated community in an island resort setting encompassing a total of just 59 residences. It boasts a distinctive, private entrance road through a mangrovelined lake that leads to the porte-cochere, where you are greeted by the concierge. There, you will find a two-story lobby accessible from ground level via elevator or stairs, state-of-the-art fitness cen-ter, social activity room with bar and media room. Step outside to the heated beachside swimming pool, spa, barbecue and sitting area in a garden setting on the second-level lanai terrace. An oceanfront boardwalk leads through natural dunes to the beach, where the concierge will set up your beach chairs. Enter Residence 1503 through a private ele-vator access and foyer. Floor-to-ceiling, ener-gy-saving, tinted win-dows and sliding doors lead the way to large terraces with breath-taking panoramas, accessible from the living room, master bedroom and two bedrooms. The kitchen features granite countertops/backsplashes and designer appliances and stainless steel double sinks. The master suite has two expansive walk-in closets and beautifully appointed baths with marble countertops, spa tub and separate shower with frameless glass door. With ocean-to-Intracoastal views, this 2,720-square-foot threebedroom, three-bath residence is tastefully decorated with soft grey and white contemporary furnishings reflecting a Zen feeling. All furnishings, lighting and paint are new and fresh. Come to 1503 Beach Front and enjoy the beach lifestyle. Offered at $1,349,000. Represented by: Walker Real Estate Group, Jeannie Walker, 561889-6734 email Â… Q SPECIAL TO FLORIDA WEEKLY_________________________COURTESY PHOTOS


FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF AUGUST 24-30, 2017 BUSINESS & REAL ESTATE A15 3.5%TOTALCOMMISSION Our FULL SERVICE, MLS listed marketing plan includes:Free Home WarrantyBeaches MLSWeekly Advertising ree Month Listing Aerial Photography And yes, we o er EVERY selling agent a full 2.5%, Nazzaro receives only 1%. Since 1996, Jason Nazzaro has been the name homeowners have trusted. Call today!Walkrough Video Tour HDR PhotographsDirect Mail CampaignNO Transaction FeesProfessional Lawn Signs JASON NAZZAROJASON NAZZARO PROPERTIES(561) 499-9800 In Florida, all commissions are negotiable. winning the Revolutionary War, devel-oping and later securing the ratification of the Constitution, and serving as U.S. President George Washingtons treasury secretary. The Economy of President Trump One Year after the ElectionŽ „ Led by Mark Schug, Ph.D., professor emeritus, University of Wisconsin-Milwaukee. This one-time lecture will include a panel of speakers who will analyze the economic policies that have emerged thus far from the administration and Congress. The panel includes Daniel Gropper, Ph.D., dean of the College of Business at FAU; Keith Jakee, Ph.D., professor in the Harriet L. Wilkes Honors College at FAU; Kanybek Nur-tegin, Ph.D., professor in the Harriet L. Wilkes Honors College at FAU; and Dan Mangru, the founder and managing direc-tor of The Global Advisory Group. Andrew Jackson and the Rise of the Democratic PartyŽ „ Led by Stephen Engle, Ph.D., professor and chair of the his-tory department at FAU This one-time lecture will analyze Andrew Jackson and his impact on the development of the Democratic Party. Reel Jews and JudaismŽ „ Led by Burt Atkins, Ph.D., professor emeritus of political science at Florida State Univer-sity and adjunct professor at Penn State University. This lecture includes using clips from movies as diverse as Hester Street,Ž The Pawnbroker,Ž The Chosen,Ž A Serious ManŽ and The Pianist,Ž to examine how movies have created part of the historical and cultural record of Jewish life and tradition. America the BeautifulŽ „ A performance by classical pianist Uryvayeva Martin, graduate of the Odessa Stolyarsky Special Music School. This one-time per-formance includes popular patriotic songs, movie themes, choices from the Great American Songbook and more. Eudora and FlanneryŽ „ Led by Taylor Hagood, Ph.D., professor of American literature at FAU. This four-week course examines two of the greatest women writ-ers of the United States: Eudora Welty and Flannery OConnor. The course will delve into their work, highlighting their crafts-manship and discuss the themes that have made their work timeless, not just within the context of the South, but in the nation and the world. ElectrifiedŽ „ Led by Stephen Kowel, Ph.D., former dean of the Col-lege of Engineering at the University of Cincinnati. This four-week course will describe our understanding of electricity and how it makes possible energy delivery with everything digital, such as medical prosthetics, digital photography, surround sound, computing, mobile phones and nav-igation systems. Art in the U.S.A.Ž „ Led by Terryl Lawrence, Ed.D., a Lifelong Learning instructor who earned her doctoral degree from Columbia University and held teach-ing positions at C.W. Post College and SUNY Empire State College. This eight-week course will examine the history of art covering primitive art, painting in the 1930s, American architecture, African-American art and more. Lectures and courses take place in the Osher Lifelong Learning Institute complex at FAUs John D. MacArthur Campus, 5353 Parkside Drive, in Jupiter. For more infor-mation or to receive a course catalog, call 561-799-8547. Q LEARNINGFrom page 1 The headstrong supply and demand imbalances in much of the country slightly tempered the pace of sales and caused home prices to maintain their robust growth in the second quarter, according to the latest quar-terly report by the National Associa-tion of Realtors. The national median existing single-family home price in the second quarter was $255,600, w hich is up 6.2 percent from the second quarter of 2016 ($240,700) and surpasses the third quarter of last year ($241,300) as the new peak quarterly median sales price. The median price during the first quar-ter increased 6.9 percent from the first quarter of 2016. Single-family home prices last quarter increased in 87 percent of mea-sured markets, with 154 out of 178 metropolitan statistical areas showing sales price gains in the second quarter compared with the second quarter of 2016. Twenty-three areas (13 percent) recorded lower median prices from a year earlier. Lawrence Yun, NAR chief economist, says home prices in most metro areas continued their fast ascent in the sec-ond quarter because supply remained at pitiful levels. The 2.2 million net new jobs created over the past year gener-ated significant interest in purchasing a home in what was an extremely com-petitive spring buying season,Ž he said. Listings typically flew off the market in under a month „ and even quicker in the affordable price range „ in several parts of the country. With new supply not even coming close to keeping pace, price appreciation remained swift in most markets. The glaring need for more new home construction is creating an affordability crisis that needs to be addressed by policy officials and local governments.Ž At the end of the second quarter, there were 1.96 million existing homes available for sale, which was 7.1 percent below the 2.11 million homes for sale at the end of the second quarter in 2016. The average supply during the second quarter was 4.2 months „ down from 4.6 months in the second quarter of last year. Last quarter, a rise in the national family median income ($71,529) was not enough to offset weaker affordability from the combination of higher mort-gage rates compared to a year ago and rising home prices. To purchase a single-family home at the national median price, a buyer mak-ing a 5 percent down payment would need an income of $56,169, a 10 per-cent down payment would require an income of $53,213, and $47,300 would be needed for a 20 percent down payment. Existing-home sales in the South dipped 3.0 percent in the second quar-ter but are 2.5 percent higher than the second quarter of 2016. The median existing single-family home price in the South was $229,400 in the second quarter, 6.7 percent above a year earlier. Q Home prices jump 6.2 percent in second quarter; eclipse 2016 highSPECIAL TO FLORIDA WEEKLY_________________________ One Parking, a national parking operations management firm, has added five new locations to the list of parking clients using the OPark system. The unmanned remote monitoring parking control system launched earlier this year. The new locations include The Franklin, a 60-story, Class-A office build-ing in Chicago, four garages in Washing-ton, D.C., and one in Denver, Colo. One Parking, based in West Palm Beach, said it expects to announce at least five additional OPark installations before the end of the year. Our technology is revolutionizing the way developers think about park-ing,Ž says Kirsten Dolan, president and COO of One Parking. With OPark, we offer an industry-leading parking solution and VIP-style customer service while delivering significant savings in payroll costs.Ž First installed at West Palm Beachs CityPlace entertainment-retail center, the OPark system interfaces with equip-ment that distributes tickets to drivers entering a parking facility. The same ticket is inserted into a card reader upon departure. The HelpŽ button instantly connects to a customer service representative who appears on a two-way video screen, creating an inter-active experience not available in other automated payment systems. We have realized a significant savings in payroll costs, while maintaining the high level of customer service our customers expect at CityPlace,Ž said Kenneth Himmel, president and CEO of Related Urban. One Parking (keeps) our facilities clean and safe, they offer unmatched customer service and are very responsive to resolve any issue.Ž To learn more about OPark, visit, or visit One Parkings website at Q West Palm Beach-based One Parking adds new locations nationwide A free workshop at the Armory Arts Center in West Palm Beach will pres-ent to small businesses „ especially those run by women, minorities and service-disabled veterans „ the benefit of a one-per-cent sales tax increase. The session is set for 4-6 p.m. Thurs-day, Sept. 7, and is the third such workshop held by the city of West Palm Beach this year. The citys director of procurement, Frank Hayden, will serve as host of the workshop, which will be held at the Armory Arts Center, 811 Park Place, West Palm Beach. The results of a recent study have called for greater inclusion of small businesses, women-owned business-es, minority-owned businesses and service-disabled veteran-owned businesses certified to bid on new con-tracts. Mr. Hayden and other city representatives will explain the citys funding sources, talk about upcoming construction and refurbishment projects, and detail how the city works with the South Florida Water Management District, the school district, and other county procurement departments. Following the presentations, guests are encouraged to speak with city representatives. Small business owners seeking certification will work with, which provides help with completing paperwork and bid submission. To learn more, visit procurement or call 561-822-2100. Q West Palm Beach invites small businesses to Sept. 7 presentation


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 Beach Front 1503 3BR/3BA $1,349,000 Ritz Tower Suite 7A 4BR +STUDY/5.5BA $7,999,000 Ritz Carlton Residence 302A 3BR+DEN/3.5BA $3,699,000 NEW LISTING Ritz Carlton Residence 1904A 3BR+DEN/3.5BA$3,200,000 Oasis 17A 3BR+DEN/3.5BA -$2,875,000 Oasis 15B 3BR+DEN/3.5BA $2,599,000 Ritz Carlton Residence 2104B 2BR+DEN/2.5BA $1,699,000 Ritz Carlton Residence 1805B 2BR+DEN/2.5BA $1,525,000 Resort 1651 3BR/3BA $1,399,000 Ritz Carlton Residence 204B 2BR+DEN/2.5BA $1,399,000 Water Club 1703-S 2BR+DEN/2.5BA $1,375,000 Ritz Carlton Residence 2506B 2BR+DEN/2.5BA $1,299,000 Ritz Carlton Residence 2206B 2BR+DEN/2.5BA $1,299,000 Water Club 1504-S 2BR+DEN/3BA $1,299,000 Ritz Carlton Residence 1106B 2BR+DEN/2.5BA $1,125,000 Ritz Carlton Residence 306B 2BR+DEN/2.5BA $925,000 Martinique ET502 2BR/2.5BA $899,000 Resort 653 4BR/4.5BA $2,199,000 Martinique ET304 2BR/3.5BA $560,000 PRICE ADJUSTMENT NEW LISTING Water Club 1603-S 2BR+DEN/2.5BA -$1,350,000 NEW LISTING


West Palm Beach’s Summer in Paradise comes to an end BY JANIS FONTAINEpbnews@” oridaweekly.comCould it be possible that Summer In Paradise is over? Its true. Over the last 90 days, the City of West Palm Beach has brought tons of entertainment to the West Palm Beach waterfront. Now it will wrap up with a special live auction of the popular Aesops Tables. The 25 tables were part of a special art installation that debuted June 1 dur-ing the Summer In Paradise kickoff at Clematis by Night. Now those hand-painted tables, each inspired by a moral lesson, will be auctioned with the pro-ceeds benefitting the local charity that teamed with the local artist who painted it. The auction starts at 7:30 p.m. In addition to the auction, the city is bringing one of country musics rising stars to play. Drew Baldridge released his debut album, Dirt on Us,Ž in 2016. His first two singles, ReboundŽ and Dance With Ya,Ž an upbeat toe-tapping, hip-swinging, pop-tinged party song, got the Ilin-ois native enough attention for him to headline his first multiple-city SiriusXM Highway Finds Tour. Youll surely hear those groovyŽ songs and you might get a taste of something new. Baldridge may test out a new song from his upcoming sophomore project. Opening for Baldridge is Caroline Jones, a singer-songwriter and gifted instrumentalist whom Rolling Stone magazine named one of 10 New Coun-try Artists You Need to Know.Ž You may never have heard of her, but shes no newcomer to the music business. She followed her entrepreneurial spirit to start the Heart Is Smart Initiative which mixes live music with music-business workshops. Jones co-produced her country album, the EP Bare Feet,Ž with Grammy and Academy Award-winning producer Ric Wake who has produced the biggest voices in the business: Trisha Yearwood, HAPPENINGS SEE HAPPENINGS, B10 XARTS & ENTERTAINMENT PALM BEACH FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF AUGUST 24-30, 2017 | SECTION B WWW.FLORIDAWEEKLY.COM COURTESY PHOTOCaroline Jones is opening act for the final Summer in Paradise along the West Palm Beach Waterfront. Its here! The highly anticipated Members Show 2017, the 21st annual juried exhibi-tion by the members of the Palm Beach Photographic Centre. The show opens with a free reception from 6 to 8 p.m. Aug. 25, where the $950 Best of Show cash prize will be awarded to one of the photographers, along with two Merit Awards. Also on display is the annual FOTOcamp Exhibition showcasing work by the talented young people, ages 10 to 17, who attended the Centres FOTO-camp for Kids this summer. One of those kids will be named the FOTOcamp Stu-dent of the Year, and will receive an SLR camera. Three honorable mention win-HE NORTON MUSEUM OF ART plans a season that includes something old and something new. And something new about something old. Got that? The museum, which is closed for the installation of its upcoming exhibitions, has been under construction for more than a year. Construction will not keep it from opening its season Sept. 5 with Earth Works: Mapping the Anthropocene.Ž The exhibition features 22 works by Justin Brice Guariglia, a transdisciplinary art-ist, who in 2015 and 2016, flew seven times with NASA during Operation IceBridge, a survey mission of Greenland to study how melting glaciers are affecting sea level rise. He will discuss his work at 6:30 p.m. Sept. 7 during the museums Art After Dark. The Norton also will include an exhibition of sculptures by the founder of one of the countrys top museums, as works by Gertrude Vanderbilt Whitney will be show-Picture this: Photo Centre members’ show set to open FLORIDA WEEKLY STAFF_________________________FLORIDA WEEKLY STAFF_________________________SEE PHOTO, B10 X SEE NORTON, B10 X“We Always Have Palouse,” by Sandi Pfeifer.BALDRIDGE During the Norton Museums upcoming season, one exhibition looks at the Earth; another honors the work of an artist who also was a proponent of the arts.Something something new, oldT“Honorably Discharged,” by Gertrude Vanderbilt Whitney (American, 1875–1942)COURTESY IMAGES


B2 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT WEEK OF AUGUST 24-30, 2017 FLORIDA WEEKLY COLLECTORS CORNER A mix of pastel-hued memories of Florida in the ’50s scott SIMMONS Bought: Noahs Ark Helping Pets Inc., 824 Belvedere Road, West Palm Beach; 561-833-8131. Paid: $45 The Skinny: I have found the Holy Grail of kitchen appliances. Or so you would think, based on the text I received from my friend and colleague Jan Norris, the noted food writer: OMG! Where and how much?Ž she responded to a photo I sent her. I will be glad to double your money.Ž THE FIND:An early 1950s pink Sunbeam Mixmaster stand mixer I love the 1950s „ at least when it comes to the California ranch-style houses that Michigan Homes built in our Rainbow Groves neighborhood in Fort Myers. Most have been altered, but when I was a boy, they were painted in pastels and jewel tones „ pale greens, shell pinks, turquoise and yellow. It was posi-tively pretty. Anyone who has driven along McGregor Boulevard or driven through the neighborhoods of Tanglewood or Morse Shores, also in Fort Myers, has seen homes by Michigan. Ross was the big builder of similar homes in the Palm Beaches „ think of all those 1,200to 1,800-square-foot houses you see around Forest Hill Bou-levard and Olive Avenue in West Palm Beach or along Park Avenue in Lake Park. Those are Ross homes. They were modest, but well built. Sixty years later, they stand the test of time. I remember being parked in a high chair in my grandparents yellow kitch-en. Grandma stood at the yellow GE cooktop heating up Campbells toma-to soup and grilling a Velveeta sand-wich (they called it toasted cheeseŽ). The kitchen had a matching GE wall oven. When Grandma baked a cake, she blended the ingredients with a yel-low Hamilton Beach hand mixer my sister now owns. The refrigerator they brought from Indiana was profession-ally painted yellow to match. That post-World War II era was a time of great economic expansion, and my grandparents fit right in, moving to Fort Myers in their mid-40s. Their home remains a beauty. My mom remembers that the quality shone through when the place was new, from the sparkling terrazzo floors to the shiny enamel kitchens and glistening white gravel roofs. Forget the Hoosier cupboards of the past and bulky iron sinks with drain-boards and a curtain to hide the pipes. Built-in was better, designers decided. The cooking spaces were efficient and pretty. One neighbor, Joy Bell, had a pink kitchen, com-plete with a rose-hued fridge. As I remember, my grand-parents next-door neighbors had a turquoise kitchen, replete with a built-in refrigerator „ it seemed the whole neighborhood availed itself of the gas stove in 1960, after Hurricane Donna left the area without power. Hurricanes aside, it was swank.These were the days before shabby was chic. No self-respecting decorator or housewife, for that matter, would have settled for anything less than matching appliances and accessories. My own 1955 kitchen still boasts the original yellow Formica Cracked Ice pattern laminate on its counters and backsplash. When I sanded the cup-board doors, I found traces of the origi-nal matching yellow paint underneath the coats of white. Im sure the appli-ances of the day also matched. What was modern then now is vintage. When I see a 1950s kitchen or its accessories, it takes me back to my youth. After all, is there no finer meal than a toasted Velveeta sandwich served with canned soup that was stirred by the hand of a loving grandmother? Q She didnt know how much I had paid at the time either Of course, I had a similar reaction when I spotted the mixer on the shelf of the thrift store. Truth is, you dont see these pastel mixers of the 1950s very often. Turquoise also is hard to find, and I regret that I left my grandmother Dorothys yellow Mixmaster in her Georgia kitchen „ hey, the truck was FULL. These pink mixers are special. On eBay, they start at around $60 for one with no bowls. This one is missing its small bowl and its juice attachment. But at nearly 70 years old, it still revs up to full speed with no problem. In fact, the only problem I have is finding a proper place to display it. If I cant find one, something tells me a certain food journalist will be acquiring it. Q ANTIQUES Bell toys became popular just after the Civil War BY TERRY AND KIM KOVEL Bell toys, a type of pull toy that had moving parts that rang a bell, were made in America just after the Civil War. The Gong Bell Co. of Connecticut made the first one. It was an iron four-wheel platform, holding a bell and an animal. The animal kicked or hit the bell when the platform moved. A popular bell toy featured an elephant that stepped on the bell to make it ring. The 9-inch-long toy is made of decorated metal. It was estimated to be worth about $800 to $1,200. Later bell toys used wood, tin or other metals and added realistic hair or animal hide. The toys were all painted. The 1880s-1890s were the golden age for the bell toys, and in the 1900s, cop-ies were made of metal and eventually plastic. Today, the bell toys are wood or plastic made by Fisher Price or Play-skool. Q: Is there any way to tell if my pressback dining-room chairs and matching table are vintage or just copies? A: We just learned a new way to spot the reproductions. We knew the old chairs were almost always made of oak. Any other wood would be suspect. But an easier way to tell is that the chairs, made about 1900, had seats made of three or four boards. Later copies usu-ally had about seven boards. Q: My mother was a collector of Wedgwood Jasperware. I inherited it all. Some I plan to keep. I have every-thing from 25-cent-size boxes to three different size Portland vases. Any suggestions on liquidation of this collection? A: How to sell inherited collections is the question we are asked the most. There is no easy answer. Ask yourself what is most important about selling the Wedgwood „ money, your time, the amount of physical labor, enhancing family memories or avoid-ing arguments among heirs. There are companies that take and sell everything to empty a house for a fee or part of the profit. It may be costly, but quick. Inor out-of-town auction companies might be interested in a valuable collec-tion of Wedgwood. Ask col-lector friends whom to call and ask about what they sell and the services that are offered. (Profession-als usually spot any very valuable items and estimate the sale value properly.) No luck? Try the next step, a local shop that will buy your things or take them on consignment. If the dealer has been in business locally, you can get refer-ences and check on honesty. An offer to buy from an unknown companys ad in a newspaper can be risky. Next, run your own sale. It takes time, planning, studying and a knowledge of pricing to sell in a house sale or online. Last try, take everything usable to a thrift store, church sale, charity fundraising show and sale, or nonprofit places. You get a charitable tax deduction, pride in doing a good deed and an end to the problems. Be sure to get advice from someone in the antiques world. You wouldnt get a haircut from someone who just opened a beauty parlor and had no references. Q: I inherited a pink pitcher that has a white-and-black spotted cat climbing on it. Its 10 inches tall. Its marked Erphila Fayence Germany.Ž It was my aunts favorite thing and Im just wondering about it. A: Pottery marked ErphilaŽ was made in Germany and Czechoslovakia and imported by Ebeling & Reuss, a Philadelphia giftware firm. The name is a combination of the letters EŽ and RŽ for Ebeling & Reuss Erphila and Phila,Ž the first letters of Philadelphia. Pitchers like this sell online for about $20. Q: Can an early hard rubber fountain pen be restored? I just found my grandfathers 1920s Waterman 52 pen. Its a mess. A: Restoring a fountain pen takes patience, know-how and talent. We wondered if we could do it, so we got instruc-tions. The cap should be removed, and then the inside parts and the nib, the lever assembly and the pressure bar. (Dont try this if you dont know what these parts look like.) According to experts, you cant clean a hard rubber pen with water. It makes the rubber swell and parts will not fit back inside properly, so use mineral oil. Use metal polish to clean the metal trim. There is more. Get a new ink sac and clean the pres-sure bar with special equipment. Clean the nib. Put everything back together. Test it with ink to be sure it is ready to use or sell. You can find fountain pen information at the Pen Collectors of America website, Many pen-repair services are advertised online. Tip: Never exhibit photographs in direct sunlight. Q „ Terry Kovel and Kim Kovel answer questions sent to the column. Write to Kovels, Florida Weekly, King Features Syndicate, 628 Virginia Dr., Orlando, FL 32803. The first bell toys featured an animal that kicked or hit a bell as it was pulled.


FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF AUGUST 24-30, 2017 B3 Weve got you covered this Summer at STORE Self Storage! STAY COOL t COVERED BREEZEWAY t RAIN OR SHINE Every Sunday, 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. Produce t Flowers t Plants t Breads t Seafood Bakery Items t Cheeses t Sauces t and Much More561.630.1146 t pbg.com11010 N. Military Trail, Palm Beach Gardens, FL 33410 Just north of PGA Blvd. on Military Trail 1203 Town Center Dr, Jupiter, FL 33458 (561) 630-9669 Opening September Downtown Abacoa 200dealers! Early Bird VIP Admission &RIDAY3EPTEMBERrs (Ticket good for all 3 days) General Admission Sat. September 2: 9-5 3UN3EPTEMBERrs 3ENIORSs Info Call: FLORIDA WRITERS Comedy and compassion fuel a fine new mystery seriesQ Murder on Pea PikeŽ by Jean Harrington. Camel Press. 264 pages. Trade paperback, $15.95. Jean Harringtons new Listed and LethalŽ mystery series shares some features with her five-part Murders by DesignŽ series (recently reprinted by Harlequin). The main similarity is that the protago-nist in each series is a professional woman who teams up romantically with a law enforcement officer and then can-not avoid becom-ing involved in his investigations. In the earlier series, Deva Dunne lives and works in the inte-rior design trade in upscale Naples. In the Listed and LethalŽ stories, Honey Ingersoll is a real estate agent in rural Arkan-sas. Differences in education and social class also distinguish the two characters. As Honey pursues a real estate deal on the out-skirts of Eureka Falls, she chances upon the corpse of an attractive, flashy young woman she had seen at Ridleys Real Estate just recent-ly. Though Tallulah Bixby is dressed to kill, someone got to her first. Soon after, the owner of property in the same neighborhood as Honeys corpse discovery is also found mur-dered. You guessed it „ discovered by Honey. Hmm. She might be a suspect, except for the fact that she is the nar-rator. And speaking of discoveries, Honey finds a couple of uncut diamonds near the crime scene. The novels two main centers of interest are the murders and Honeys love life. With respect to the murders, there seems to be an orchestrated buying-up of properties in the area surrounding the murders, suggesting the need to keep the purchases secret. Or maybe its the rumors concerning the dia-monds lying about. Murder is one way of shutting someone up. When readers find out that a major casino project is being planned, they might surmise that some in the town are against it. Honeys love life? Up until now, a series of poor choices. But whats an attention-needy, somewhat insecure girl to do? These days, Honey is idealiz-ing her attractive boss, Sam Ridley, who is among those showing an interest in those rundown properties. She has imagined getting a dazzling kiss from him for a long time, but now can Sam possibly be on Honeys suspect list? Shes been an invaluable employee, but he has plenty of cause to worry about her recent strange behavior. At the same time, Sheriff Matt Rameros has been giving Honey a lot of attention, even while trying to take a professional stance toward her. One of the most enjoyable elements in Murder on Pea PikeŽ is the growth of the Honey/Matt relationship, espe-cially as dramatized through their con-versations. His frustrations at her lack of caution and her strong-mindedness are amplified by how much he cares for her and wants to protect her from real dangers as well as from her own impulsiveness. Enjoyable secondary characters include Mrs. Otis, an older woman who works in Sams real estate office and becomes more and more a mother fig-ure for Honey. She is wise, caring and less stodgy than she seems at first. Others include banker Cletus Dwyer, with whom Honey has a mild flirtation; Lila Lott, scheming femme fatale daugh-ter of Senator Lott; and Saxby Win-throp, Honeys marriageshy former beau. Ms. Harrington does just enough to give us a cultural snap-shot of Eureka Falls without becoming heavy-handed. She makes g ood use of Josies, a popular diner: The sausage and hot cakes aroma spilling out onto Main Street lured in anybody who had the price of a greasy good breakfast.Ž Snatches of conversations inside the eatery interact with the ongoing por-trait of the physical place. The author Harrington has an eye for the ridiculous in human nature, and she takes advantage of her characters foibles to concoct a spirited, suspense-ful tale with equal measures of comedy and compassion. About the author A former English and writing teacher, Naples resident Jean Harrington burst out of retirement once her passion for writing possessed her. Before the two mystery series mentioned ab ove, she published two historical novels set in Ireland: The Barefoot QueenŽ and In the Lions Mouth.Ž She has won several fiction awards and served two terms as president of the Romance Writers of America Southwest Florida chapter. Read more about this fine author at 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 HARRINGTON es n al m s th n t nmi s ra d e d less


B4 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT WEEK OF AUGUST 24-30, 2017 FLORIDA WEEKLYPlease send calendar listings to calendar editor Janis Fontaine at THURSDAY8/24 Clematis By Night presents Summer in Paradise — 6-10 p.m. Thursdays at the West Palm Beach Waterfront, 101 N. Flagler Drive at Clem-atis Street, West Palm Beach. Super-sized CBN with two bands, plus the unveil-ing of the new art installation, Aesops Tables. 24: Mighty Quinn, with Jaded opening.Sublime Chaos: a journey from realism to abstraction — Aug. 24-26 at The Gallery at the Wine Scene, 501 Fern St., West Palm Beach. Features 25 paintings by Deborah Bigeleisen. A reception will be held from 5 to 10 p.m. Aug. 24. Wine and tapas will be served and entertainment will be by pianist Dr. Robin Arrigo and cellist Dr. Clau-dio Jaffe.;“The Kosher Cheerleader” — Through Aug. 27, PGA Arts Center, 4076 PGA Blvd., Palm Beach Gardens. Sandy Gelfounds one-woman show „ billed as a tru-ish Jewish love storyŽ „ is full of heart, humor and cheerleading. The comedian and storyteller reveals what its really like to be an NFL cheerleader. Show times: 7:30 p.m. Thursday, Friday, Saturday and matinees at 2 p.m. Thursday, Saturday and Sunday. Tickets: $45-$59. 855-448-7469;“Amazing Butterflies” — Through Sept. 29, South Florida Science Center and Aquarium, 4801 Dreher Trail, West Palm Beach. An interactive exhibit spotlighting the entire lifecycle. Exp lore the b utterfly gardens that are part of the Conservation Course, an 18-hole miniature golf course. Tickets: $15 adults, $11 age 3-12, free for members and younger than age 3. 561-832-1988; Fusion Art & Fashion Gallery Opening — Through Oct. 10, 501 Fern St., West Palm Beach. This new gallerys first exhibition is Sublime Chaos: a journey from realism to abstraction,Ž 25 paintings by West Palm Beach resident Deborah Bigeleisen. FRIDAY8/25 The Art of Business Networking — 4:30-6:30 p.m. Aug. 25, Florida Womens Business Center, 401 West Atlantic Avenue, Suite 09, Delray Beach. Learn to turn the act of networking into the art of network-ing. Bring your business cards. Food, bever-ages and music. Registration required. $15. Sponsored by the Florida Womens Busi-ness Center. 265-3790; Sunset Celebration — 6-9 p.m. Aug. 25, Lake Park Harbor Marina, 105 Lake Shore Drive, off U.S. 1 between Northlake and Blue Heron boulevards, Lake Park. Music, food, cash bar, shop-ping along the Intracoastal Waterway. On the Roxx performs. Free. 561-840-0160; SATURDAY8/26 Community BBQ / Fun Day — 4-7 p.m. Aug. 26, Lakeside United Method-ist Church, 1801 12th Ave S., Lake Worth. There will be music, a bounce house and games for the kids and food. The menu includes BBQ chicken, baked beans, pota-to salad, coleslaw, kielbasa appetizers and more. Free admission. 561-585-7519. TUESDAY8/29 Civil Air Patrol Open House — 7-9 p.m. Aug. 29, 2633 Lantana Rd, Bldg. 1001, Lantana. Lantana Compos-ite Squadron FL-054 invites patriots ages 12 and over to learn what CAP is about, and how they protect and pre-serve American life. Call 561-685-0413; WEDNESDAY8/30 Breakfast with Lois Frankel — 7:30 a.m. Aug. 30, at Keiser University, 2085 Vista Parkway, West Palm Beach. The Executive Women of the Palm Beaches Foundation hosts the U.S. Rep-resentative, D-FL 22nd District, who will share her views and perspective on cur-rent legislation. Tickets are $15 for EWPB members and $20 for guests. Reserva-tions required. 868-7070; THURSDAY8/31 SIP Clematis by Night Grand Finale — 6-10 p.m. Aug. 31. Live auction, Drew Baldridge and Carolina Jones perform. Info: LOOKING AHEAD West Palm Beach Antiques Fes-tival — One of the largest shows in the state, noon-5 p.m. Sept. 1, 9 a.m.-5 p.m. Sept. 2 and 10 a.m.-4:30 p.m. Sept. 3, South Florida Fairgrounds, West Palm Beach. Tickets: Early buyer VIP three-day pass, noon-5 Sept. 1, $10; general admission, $8; seniors, $7; or 941-697-7475.Unity Bash — 6-11 p.m. Sept. 1, The Box Gallery, 811 Belvedere Road, West Palm Beach. A celebration of art, music, and life to kick of Labor Day weekend. Live music by D.J. Muzik Jones Drew. Professional portraits and a self-portrait exhibition. Refreshments, light food. Tickets: $5 at For info: AT THE COLONY The Colony Hotel, 155 Hammon Ave., Palm Beach. Info: 561-659-8100 or 561-655-5430; Cabaret — Saturday. $75 including dinner or $40 for the show only. Doors open at 6 p.m. and the show starts at 8 p.m. 561-659-8100; Corso — Aug. 26Motown Fridays with Memory Lane — 9:30 p.m. to 12:30 a.m.Saturday Late Night with the Dawn Marie Duo — 9:30 a.m.-midnight, music and dancing, plus cameos by Royal Room headliners and other celebrity performers. AT CORAL SKY Coral Sky Amphitheatre, 601-7 Sans-burys Way, West Palm Beach. Info: Tickets: 800-345-7000 or Green Day — Sept. 3Brad Paisley — Sept. 15Zac Brown Band — Sept. 22-23 AT DRAMAWORKS Palm Beach Dramaworks at The Don & Ann Brown Theatre, 201 N. Clematis St., downtown West Palm Beach. Call 561-514-4042, Ext. 2;“The Little Foxes” — Oct. 20-Nov. 12“Billy and Me” — Dec. 8-31“On Golden Pond” — Feb. 2-25“Edgar and Emily” — March 31-April 22“Equus” — May 8-June 3 AT THE GARDENS MALL The Gardens Mall, 3101 PGA Blvd., Palm Beach Gardens. 561-775-7750; Closet Collection Event — 6-7:30 p.m. Aug. 30, Nordstrom Court. Admission to this Cock-tails for a Cause event is the donation of gently used clothing for adults or children. Donations benefit PBSC stu-dents. RSVP please email AT HARBOURSIDE PLACE Harbourside Place, 200 U.S. 1, Jupiter. Info: 561-935-9533; Dog Day Paw-ty — 11 a.m.-2 p.m. Aug. 26. Celebrate National Dog Day with Pucci & Catana Luxury Pet Bou-tique and free drinks, light bites and a doggie photo booth. Adoptable dogs will be onsite.Live Music on the Waterfront — 6-10 p.m. Swingtown — Aug. 26. A tribute to Steve Miller Band. Joel DaSilva & The Midnight Howl — Sept. 1.Jupiter Green & Artisan Market — 10 a.m.-3 p.m. Sundays, year-round. AT THE KELSEY The Kelsey Theater, 700 Park Ave., Lake Park. Info: 561-328-7481; or Like Grunge presents Nirvana Tribute: 5 years of Grunge — 9 p.m. Aug. 26. Songs from Nirvanas heyday (1989-94). AT THE LIGHTHOUSE Jupiter Lighthouse and Museum, Light-house Park, 500 Captain Armours Way, Jupiter. 561-747-8380, Ext. 101; Sunset Tours — 7:15 p.m. Sept. Weather permitting. Spec-tacular sunset views and an inside look at the nuts & bolts of a working light-house watchroom. Tour time: 75 min-utes. $15 members, $20 nonmembers. RSVP required. Twilight Yoga at the Light — 7-8 p.m. Aug. 28. Mary Veal, Kula Yoga Shala, leads. Lighthouse Book Club — 6-7 p.m. the first Wednesday of the month. Join the museum staff in book discussions on all things Florida. Donation requested. RSVP.History of Jupiter Inlet Light-house — 10 a.m. Aug. 29 at Lake Park Library, 529 Park Ave., Lake Park. His-torian Josh Liller will look at the more than 150 years of Jupiter Inlet Light-house history and operations. AT MACARTHUR PARK John D. MacArthur Beach State Park „ 10900 Jack Nicklaus Drive, Singer Island, North Palm Beach. 561-776-7449; Walk — 11 a.m. Aug. 26. AT THE MALTZ Maltz Jupiter Theatre, 1001 E. Indian-town Road, Jupiter. 561-575-2223;“Born Yesterday” — Oct. 29-Nov. 12“Disney Newsies The Musical” — Nov. 28-Dec. 17“Hairspray” — Jan. 9-28“An Inspector Calls” — Feb. 4-18“South Pacific” — March 6-25 AT THE JCC The Mandel JCC, 5221 Hood Road, Palm Beach Gardens. Info: 561-689-7700; 24: Duplicate bridge Aug. 25: Duplicate bridge Aug. 28: Mah jongg and canasta, duplicate bridgeAug. 29: Duplicate bridge Aug. 30: Duplicate bridge; adult fencing leagueAug. 31: Duplicate bridge AT MOUNTS Mounts Botanical Garden, 531 N. Mili-tary Trail, West Palm Beach. Info: 561-233-1737; in the Garden — 8 a.m. Sundays through Aug. 27 in the Hutcheson Portico Area. $10 members; $15 non-members. Led by Kristen Peterson. Qigong/Tai Chi in the Garden — 9-10 a.m. Aug. 31, Sept. 7, 14, 21 and 28. The instructor is Dorothy Ret-tay, Level IV Qigong teacher. Benefits include reduced stress, increased vitali-ty, improved concentration and balance. $10 members; $15 nonmembers.Cooking in the Garden — 6-8 p.m. Sept. 10. A creative culinary class with Chef Nina Kauder of Bean Scene Productions focusing on demystifying nondairy mylks. AT THE PLAYHOUSE The Lake Worth Playhouse, 713 Lake Ave., Lake Worth. Info: 561-586-6410; the Stonzek Theatre: “It Comes at Night” — Aug. 25-Sept. 1 CALENDAR


FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF AUGUST 24-30, 2017 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT B5 #VOICEOFROMANCE #NIRVANA #TURTLES TOP PICKS #SFL Q Franco Corso — The crooner performs Aug. 26 in The Colony Hotel’s Royal Room. 561-659-8100; Q Smells Like Grunge presents Nirvana Tribute: 5 years of Grunge — 9 p.m. Aug. 26, The Kelsey Theater, Lake Park. Info: 561-328-7481; or #SEEIT Q “The Kosher Cheerleader” — Through Aug. 27, PGA Arts Center, 4076 PGA Blvd., Palm Beach Gardens. 855-448-7469; CALENDAR AT PGA ARTS CENTER PGA Arts Center, 4076 PGA Blvd., Palm Beach Gardens. 888-264-1788;“The Kosher Cheerleader” — Through Aug. 27.“Raunchy Little Musical Belle Barth is Back!” — Oct. 6-Nov. 12. AT THE IMPROV Palm Beach Improv at CityPlace, 550 S. Rosemary Ave., Suite 250, West Palm Beach. Info: 561-833-1812; Gilbert Gottfried — Aug. 24-26.Demetri Martin — Aug. 28Erik Myers — Aug. 31Corey Holcomb — Sept. 1-3Russell Peters — Sept. 7-9 AT THE FAIRGROUNDS The South Florida Fairgrounds, 9067 Southern Blvd., West Palm Beach. 561-793-0333; www.southfloridafair.comOur Kids World Family Fun Fest — 10 a.m.-5 p.m. Aug. 26-27. AT THE SCIENCE CENTER The South Florida Science Center and Aquarium, 4801 Dreher Park Road, West Palm Beach. Admission is $16.95 for adults, $12.95 for children ages 3 to 12 and $14.95 for seniors aged 60 and older. Admission is free for kids younger than age 3 and museum members. Hours: 9 a.m.-5 p.m. Monday-Friday, 10 a.m.-6 p.m. Saturday and Sunday. Info: 561-832-1988; GEMS Club — 5-7 p.m. the last Tuesday of the month. For girls in grades 3-8. Math, science, engineering and tech-nology including dinner and refresh-ments. $7 registration fee. A special presentation from a female in the sci-ence industry and themed activities and crafts. Pre-registration required at Info: or 561-832-1988.Nights at the Museum — 6-9 p.m. the last Friday of the month. Theme: Spring Science and Investi-gating Insects. Extended hours at the museum with interactive science crafts, activities, entertainment, exhibits, plan-etarium shows, and a chance to view the night sky. Food for purchase. $13.95 adults, $11.95 seniors, $9.95 for age 3-12, free for younger than 3. Member admis-sion is $6 adults, free for child members.GEMS Club @ STEM Studio Jupi-ter — 5-7 p.m. the second Tuesday of the month at the STEM Studio; 112 Main St., Jupiter. Girls in grades 3-8 explore the worlds of math, science, engineering and technology. $10 fee includes dinner and refreshments. Pre-register at AT FOUR ARTS The Society of the Four Arts, 2 Four Arts Plaza, Palm Beach. Call 561-655-7227; “Illustrating Words: The Wondrous Fantasy World of Robert L. Forbes and Ronald Searle” — In the Mary Alice Fortin Childrens Art Gallery. AT THE ZOO The Palm Beach Zoo & Con-servation Society — 1301 Summit Blvd., West Palm Beach. Hours: 9 a.m.-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: 561-533-0887; Nights — 4:30-9 p.m. Fridays. Each week has a unique theme and cos-tumes are encouraged. Face painting, expe-rience up-close animal encounters, kids crafts, and a kids DJ Dance Party. Theme: Fairy Tales (Aug. 25). The Tropics Caf is open for dinner or a snack. Info: LIVE MUSIC AmericanAirlines Arena — 601 Biscayne Blvd., Miami. www.aaarena.comQ Marco Antonio Solis & Camila — Aug. 26 Q Ed Sheeran with special guest James Blunt — Aug. 30Arts Garage — 94 NE Second Ave., Delray Beach. 561-450-6357; Q ONYX – Chemradery & the Nostalgic Minds „ Aug. 24Q Onyx Art Stroll — Aug. 24. Meet artists.Q Amed Torrecilla — Aug. 25 Q VIBE – Delray’s Hottest Jam Session — Aug. 29. Hard Rock Live at the Seminole Hard Rock Hotel and Casino — 5747 Seminole Way, Hollywood. 866502-7529; www.seminolehardrockholly-wood.comQ Jo Koy & Angela Johnson’s BFF Tour — Aug. 26The Butcher Shop Beer Garden & Grill — 209 Sixth St., West Palm Beach. Live music 9 p.m. to midnight. Boulud: The Lounge — 9 p.m. Fridays, in the Brazilian Court Hotel, 301 Australian Ave., Palm Beach. Info: 561-655-6060; Yacht Club — Jazz sessions start at 8 p.m. Tuesdays at Camelot Yacht Club, 114 S. Narcissus Ave., West Palm Beach. TCHAA! Band performs. 561-318-7675.Copper Blues at CityPlace — 550 S. Rosemary Ave., West Palm Beach. 561-404-4101; Ramon Restaurante Cuba-no & Social Club — Live music Thursdays through Sundays, 7101 S. Dixie Highway, West Palm Beach. 561-547-8704.E.R. Bradley’s — 104 Clematis St., West Palm Beach. Friday, Saturday and Sunday. Info: 561-833 -3520; — 960 N. A1A, Jupiter. Age 21 and older. Info: 747-8878; www.guanabanas.comThe Pelican Caf — 612 U.S. 1, Lake Park. Music from 6:30-9 p.m. Tuesday, Thursday and Friday. 561-842-7272; the-pelicancafe.comRespectable Street Caf — 518 Clematis St., West Palm Beach. Info: 561-832-9999; ONGOING The Ann Norton Sculpture Gar-dens — 2051 S. Flagler Drive, West Palm Beach. Tickets: $15 adults, $10 seniors 65+, $7 for students, free for members and younger than age 5. Info: 561-832-5328; On the Ave. — 630 Lake Ave., Lake Worth. Info: 561-582-3300; APBC Art on Park Gallery — 800 Park Ave., Lake Park. Info: 561-345-2842; Absolutely Abstract 2017 —Abstract work in any medium. On dis-play through Sept. 8. Q Drawing and Collage — 2 p.m. Aug. 26. All ages. An afternoon of draw-ing and collage making. Q Art Salon — 6-8 p.m. Aug. 28. Bring one piece of your original, recent art to show and tell. Light refreshments will be served. Free. The Armory Art Center — 1700 Parker Ave., West Palm Beach. 561-832-1776; New & Now: Work by New Faculty Fall 2017 — Aug. 28-Oct. 14.Q Hatchling Releases — 7:45-10 p.m. through Aug. 31, Loggerhead Marinelife Center. 561-627-8280;


B6 WEEK OF AUGUST 24-30, 2017 FLORIDA WEEKLY Connect with us: #HarboursideFL I 561.935.9533 HARBOURSIDE HAPPENINGS MOVIES ON THE WATERFRONT CAR SHOW & TRIBUTE BAND GREEN & ARTISAN MARKET Friday, August 25 | 8pmWatch The Wild Life (Rated PG) for free at the waterfront amphitheater. Bring a blanket or chair.Saturday, August 26 | 6pmCheck out the ClassicCar Showhosted by South East Rods & Customs.Car show starts at 6pm. Live music from Swingtown, performing legendary classics byThe Steve Miller BandŽ! Music starts at 7pm!Sundays | 10am …3pmStroll along the waterfront every Sunday and shop fresh produce, specialty foods, ”owers, fashion, local art and more! DOG DAY PAW-TY LADIES NIGHT OUT Saturday, August 26 | 11am…2pmCelebrate National Dog Day with Pucci & Catana Luxury Pet Boutique. Enjoy complimentary drinks, light bites and a doggie photo booth. Adoptable dogs will be onsite. 20% off entire store.Thurs., Aug. 31 | 6:30pm…9:30pmHosted by Tommy Bahama Jupiter, join local women in business for a free evening of networking, fun and live music at the waterfront amphitheater! Lite bites provided by Tommy Bahama. To RSVP, call (561) 406-6605. CALENDARThe Audubon Society — Bird walk info:; 508-296-0238. Center for Creative Arts — 1105 Second Ave. S., in an historic FEC train depot building, Lake Worth. 561-310-9371 or 561-508-7315. Q Fusing classes for kids —At 3, 4:30 and 6 p.m. Wednesdays and 10 and 11:30 a.m. and 1:30 and 4 p.m. Sat-urdays. One-hour classes meet in the air-conditioned studio through the end of August. For age 5 and older. $25. Q Glass blowing for two —$100.The Box Gallery — 811 Belvedere Road, West Palm Beach. 786-521-1199; www.TheBoxGallery.Info.Q Kitsch and Kulture: Transition in South Florida Culture 1960-1990 — Through Aug. 30. Three decades of work by four artists who have left their mark on South Florida over the last 30 years: David Godlis, Charles Hashim, Carlos Alves and Dina Knapp. Co-curated by Rolando Chang Barrero and Sandra Schulman. Center for Creative Education — 425 24th St., West Palm Beach. Info: “Boys to Men” IV — Sept. 2-Oct. 7.The Cultural Council of Palm Beach County — 601 Lake Ave., Lake Worth. Hours: 10 a.m.-5 p.m. Tues-day-Saturday. Info: 561-471-2901; Cultural Council Biennial 2017 — Through Sept. 2. This biennial juried exhibition showcases works by Palm Beach County artists.Downtown at the Gardens — 11701 Lake Victoria Gardens Ave., Palm Beach Gardens. 561-340-1600; www.downtownatthegardens.comConcerts on the Court — 6-9 p.m. Fridays at Centre CourttQ PWL — Aug. 25The 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. 561-655-2833; The Florida Trail Association Lox-ahatchee Chapter — Leads nature walks. New adventurers are welcomed. Get info and register at — City Hall Lobby, 10500 N. Military Trail, Palm Beach Gardens. Hours: 8 a.m.-5 p.m. Monday-Friday. 561-630-1100; Ray Olivero: “Ebb and Flow” — Opens Aug. 28. Oil paintings and digital photography on display through Oct. 6. The Happiness Club of Palm Beach — Meets at 5 p.m. the first Monday of every month at Bice Res-taurant, 313 Peruvian Ave., Palm Beach. Donation: $20 at the door or online at Historical Society of Palm Beach County — Johnson History Museum, 300 N. Dixie Highway, West Palm Beach. Free admission. Info: 561-832-4164; Park Public Library — 529 Park Avenue, Lake Park. 561-881-3330; Lighthouse ArtCenter — Gallery Square North, 373 Tequesta Drive, Tequesta. Hours: 10 a.m.-4 p.m. Monday-Friday and 10 a.m.-2 p.m. Sat-urday. Admission is $5 Monday-Friday, free on Saturday and for members and exhibiting artists. Info: 561-746-3101; Q Faculty, Ceramics & 3D Exhibition — Sept. 5-Oct. 28.Q Third 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 demonstra-tions, live performances and gallery talks.Loggerhead Marinelife Center — 14200 U.S. 1, Juno Beach. 561-6278280; Hatchling Releases — 7:45-10 p.m. through Aug. 31. Learn about sea turtles and the nesting and hatching process, then take a trip to the beach to see LMC staff release sea turtle hatch-lings into the ocean. Starting at $12. Q Biologist Beach Walks — 7-8:30 p.m. Monday, Wednesday, Thursday, Fri-day and Saturday. A staff member will lead guests down onto Juno or Teques-ta beaches to discuss the nesting and hatching processes of sea turtles. $10.Manatee Lagoon — 6000 N. Flagler Drive, West Palm Beach. The FPL Eco-Discovery Center. Info: 561-626-2833; www.visitmanateelagoon.comThe Mandel Public Library of West Palm Beach — 411 Clematis St., West Palm Beach. Info: 561-868-7701; Q Life Support Workshops: 10 a.m. Monday. Get help with government websites, resumes, and job searching. Q Do the Hustle!: 6-6:45 p.m. Tuesdays. Learn how to hustle with Grigo, Q Bachata Lessons: 7-8 p.m. Wednesdays. Learn how to dance bach-ata with Eliseo! Q Essentrics Exercise Class: 6-7 p.m. Wednesdays. Bring your mat and join Jan Bostic in a class to improve flex-ibility and mobility.Q DIY Digital Studios: 10 a.m.-2 p.m. Saturdays and 2-4 p.m. Sundays. Use the librarys equipment to digitize your old photos, slides, negatives and VHS film or try out the new 3D printer. The Multilingual Language & Cultural Society — 210 S. Olive Ave., West Palm Beach. Info: 561-228-1688 or North Palm Beach Library — 303 Anchorage Drive, North Palm Beach. 561-841-3383; Ongoing: Knit & Crochet at 1 p.m. Mondays; Quilters meet 10 a.m. Friday; Chess group meets at 9 a.m. the first and third Saturday.The Norton Museum of Art — 1451 S. Olive Ave., West Palm Beach. Free admission. Info: 561-832-5196; The museum will close through Sept. 4 for its annual preparations for the coming season.


FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF AUGUST 24-30, 2017 B7 PGA ARTS CENTER (Formerly PGA Cinema/Loehmans Plaza) 4076 PGA Boulevard, Palm Beach Gardens, FL 33410(physically located off RCA Blvd: on PGA Blvd, heading East, take “rst right after passing 1-95, at Shell Gas Station, and then take the 3rd driveway on the right into the shopping cente r)Tickets: 1-855-HIT-SHOW (1-855-448-7469) Groups (12+): 1-888-264-1788 € PGA ARTS CENTER IN PALM BEACH GARDENS Presents CompellingŽƒEngagingŽƒ Beguiling!Ž …The Miami Herald HilariousƒŽ Remarkable StoryŽƒ Had the audience in the palm of her hand.Ž …KABC Talk Radio Now Playing thru August 27 CALENDARThe Palm Beach Friends (Quak-ers) Meeting — 823 S. A St., Lake Worth. A Joyful Noise Singing Group meets at 1:30 p.m. Mondays. Visitors are welcome. John Palozzi hosts A Course in MiraclesŽ at noon Wednesdays. 561-585-8060; Palm Beach Photographic Centre — 415 Clematis St., West Palm Beach. Info: 561-253-2600; Q The 21st annual Members’ Juried Exhibition — Aug. 26-Oct. 28.Q FOTOcamp 2017 Exhibiton — Aug 26-Oct. 28. Showcases the diverse work and emerging talent of our young photographers.#PALTeenClub at the PAL Cen-ter — 720 N. Tamarind Ave., in West Palm Beach. Hours: 3-10 p.m. Monday-Thursday, and 3-11 p.m. Fridays and Sat-urdays. Middle and high school students are invited to activities in a safe envi-ronment hosted by the Police Athletic League of West Palm Beach. Activities including open mic nights, the fashion and beauty club, video games, pool, music, art, fitness, and dance parties. Info: or 561-835-7195.The River Center — 805 N. U.S. 1, Jupiter. Hours: 9 a.m.-4 p.m. Tuesday-Saturday. The Loxahatchee River Dis-trict was created more than 30 years ago to monitor and protect the river. Today its a teaching facility and recreation area that offers programs to enrich the community and the river. Call 561-743-7123; E Gallery — 4600 PGA Boulevard, Suite 101, in PGA Commons, Palm Beach Gardens. Hours: noon to 5 p.m. Monday through Friday, 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Saturday and noon to 3 p.m. Sunday. 561-799-3333; “20/20: 20 Years, 20 ArtistsŽ Exhibit: Evan and Ann Griffith celebrate 20 years worth of their bold and colorful aesthetic with this interactive exhibit that showcases the 20 resident artists who have made a positive impact on the local community. The Taste History Culinary Tours of Historic Palm Beach County — Cultural food tastings at family-owned eateries, juice bars, teahouses and pastry shops along with showcasing local art shops, historic buildings and emerging cultural dis-tricts. The tour is part bus riding and part walking. All tours start at 11 a.m. Fee: $50-$60. Free for children younger than age 14. Private and team building tours are also available. Reservations required. 561-638-8277; The West Palm Beach Hilton — 600 Okeechobee Blvd., West Palm Beach. 561-231-6000; Summer Fridays at Galley — Live music beginning at 7:30 p.m. with tapas and craft cocktails. Q Saturday Night Dive-In Movie — The movie starts at 8 p.m., outside, weather permitting. Q Saturday Themed Brunch — Have fun poolside or play games on the lawn. Live music. TotalMOVEment hosts fitness classes before brunch. AREA MARKETS Lake Worth High School Flea Market — 5 a.m.-3 p.m. Saturdays and Sundays, year-round, under the Inter-state 95 overpass on Lake Worth Road. Info: 561-439-1539.The Palm Beach Gardens Sum-mer GreenMarket — 9 a.m. -1 p.m. Sundays, through Sept. 24, STORE Self-Storage and Wine Storage, 11010 N. Mili-tary Trail, Palm Beach Gardens. The market moves under cover for the sum-mer but has the same great produce, bread, seafood, cheese, honey, artisan foods and handmade crafts. No pets. Green & Artisan Market at Harbourside Place — 10 a.m.-3 p.m. Sundays year-round, 200 N. U.S. 1, along the Intracoastal Waterway in Harbourside Place. Pet friendly. New vendors should email Green Market at Palm Beach Outlets — 11 a.m.-4 p.m. Sundays, year-round, 1751 Palm Beach Lakes Blvd., West Palm Beach. Info: 561-515-4400; Q Visit us online at iPad is a registered trademark of Apple, Inc. All rights reserved. Download our FREE Apps for tablets and Smartphones Available on the iTunesTM and Google PlayTM App Stores.X


B8 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT WEEK OF AUGUST 24-30, 2017 FLORIDA WEEKLY TRI BIKE RUN AT: 56TO REGISTER OR FOR MORE INFORMATION, PLEASE CALL August 26th a t 6:00 pm TRI BIKE RUN AT: 561-627-2453TO REGISTER OR FOR MORE INFORMATION, PLEASE CALL to benefit: WWW.TRIBIKERUN.COM 082617 Over 2400 FREE Parking Spaces and Our Valet is Al w Visit DowntownAtTheGarde n to join our e-club!distinc t Over 2400 FREE Parking Spaces and Our Valet is Al w LikeŽ us on /FloridaWeeklyPalm Beach to see more photos. We take more society and networking photos at area event s than we can “ t i n SOC I Loggerhead Marinelife D 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 2 Josh Turpie, Jake Turpie, Tiffany Dupree and Tyler Turpie


FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF AUGUST 24-30, 2017 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT B9 w ays FREE! n t ly inviting distinctly downtown w ays FREE! n the newspaper. Send us your society and networking photos. Include the names of everyone in the picture. E-mail them to society@” GAIL V. HAINES. / FLORIDA WEEKLY I ETY D ay at The Gardens Mall 1. Michael Brown and Amy Brown with winning photo 2. Stacey Shapiro and Emily Shapiro 3. Chris Brundrett, Ben Brundrett, Sam Brundrett, Emma Sanchez and Gustavo Sanchez 4. Genevieve Schave and Betsy Smith 5. Robert Byrd and Angela Byrd 6. Shawn Fleming, Lauren Fleming and Benjamin Fleming 7. Brandy Malo, Sierra Malo, Brent Malo and Morgan Malo 8. Jim MacNara, Austin Farano and Justyn Farano 9. Lily Kirkpatrick, Jonathan Chen and Michael Chen 10. Joshua Powell (3rd Prize & Most Popular Vote), Fletch and Jack Lighton 11. Charlotte Latulippe, Ellie Latulippe, and Corley Latulippe 12. Melissa Lingo 13. Sherry Conway, Chloe Garcia, Chrissy Conway and Jada Dittmyre 14. Matt Kwasman, Elycee Kwasman and Reece Kwasman 8 9 10 11 12 13 14


B10 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT WEEK OF AUGUST 24-30, 2017 FLORIDA WEEKLYINTO THE FUTURE/ ALLAN LEDERMAN cased in an exhibition for the first time in more than 75 years. Whitney, who founded New Yorks Whitney Museum of American Art, was known in her lifetime as a significant sculptor, exhibiting in the United States and Europe, and receiving major com-missions and prizes. But her work has been discounted because of her gender and her wealth. This show will survey Whitneys art, from her earliest classical sculptures to her more symbolic public monuments, from her Realist depictions of World War I to her late Art Deco work. She died in 1942. The Norton also will host a number of Spotlight exhibitions, smaller shows that are shorter in duration, and feature special loans of art and works from the Norton collection examining specific themes. This seasons Spotlight exhibi-tions explore recent acquisitions, large-scale works, and the expressive element of color from a range of artists. Here are the main exhibitions of the 2017-2018 season: Earth Works: Mapping the AnthropoceneŽ „ Sept. 5-Jan. 14. In 2015 and 2016, trans-disciplinaryŽ artist and photographer Justin Brice Guariglia flew with NASA scientists over Greenland to study how melt-ing glaciers affect sea level rise. His photographs from this experience have been used to create works of art that spark an emotional connection to the science and inspire curiosity in the public. The images he took during these flights, paired with the creative and ground-breaking manner in which he presents them, serve to map with visual evidence, and through metaphor, the complexity of human impact on the planet. Organized by Tim B. Wride, the Nortons William and Sarah Ross Soter curator of photography. Gertrude Vanderbilt Whitney: SculptureŽ „ Jan. 25-April 29. This show, featuring some 40 sculptures and drawings, will be the first exhibition of Whitneys art since her death in 1942. The exhibition will highlight rarely seen works from private collections, examining Whitneys creation of some of the most popular public sculp-ture of her era. Unlike most other American artists, Whitney portrayed the grim realities of World War I, reflecting the fact that she had served as a nurse in France. She cre-ated sensitive portraits of working-class people, including African-Americans and the unemployed; her Art Deco monuments represent remarkable explorations of mod-ernism. Organized by Ellen E. Roberts, the Harold and Anne Berkley Smith curator of American Art. The Norton also plans four Spotlight exhibitions. Heres a look:Julie Mehretu: Epigraph, DamascusŽ „ Sept. 5-Oct. 22. Julie Mehretu (born 1970, Addis Ababa, Ethiopia), incorporated a series of deconstructed architectural renderings of Damascus, Syria, as the basis for this six-panel print. This Spotlight exhibition features this newly acquired 2016 work by an artist known for gestural abstract com-positions that can be interpreted as a poignant and a deeply expressive com-mentary on current events. BRILLIANT: Recent AcquisitionsŽ „ Oct. 26-Dec. 10. BRILLIANTŽ highlights new acquisitions that empha-size a bold and dramatic use of color. This exhibition includes works on paper, glass and photography, with artwork by Dale Chihuly and Michael Craig-Martin, among other contemporary artists. Miss Lucys 3-Day Dollhouse PartyŽ „ Dec. 14-Feb. 4. Jupiter art collector Douglas Andrews persuaded such notable artists as Donald Baechler, Julian Schnabel, Philip Taaffe, and Cy Twom-bly to contribute miniature artworks to hang on the interior walls of his mothers dollhouses, a hobby she shared with her granddaughters. The three structures include more than a dozen rooms filled with art. This will be the public premiere of this collaboration. Black History Black FuturesŽ „ Feb. 8-March 18. The Norton will high-light the work of black artists in this exhibition. Related programming and special lectures will be presented dur-ing the exhibition. Also on view through April: A special installation in the Nortons Chinese Gallery features a teapot designed by the prominent, early 19th-century Chi-nese scholar and artist Chen Hongshou (1768-1822). Chen was actively engaged in reviving the flagging Yixing purple sandŽ teapot industry and this installa-tion features one of his 18 iconic teapot forms. Q Celine Dion, Mariah Carey, and Whitney Houston. Ladies are sure to love her lead single, Tough Guys,Ž which if properly punctuated is Tough, guys.Ž As in too bad. So sorry. See ya. Oh, and BTW, she can shred on guitar. Really rip. And she looks super-sexy doing it. Kids can play giant versions of their favorite games, create your own adventure in StoryVille, and of course Glow in the Dark mini-golf. Food and drink vendors are on site. Benefiting nonprofits include: Adopt-A-Family of the Palm Beaches Inc., American Cancer Society-Making Strides Against Breast Cancer, Autism Speaks, Children Seen and Heard, Cul-tural Council of Palm Beach County, Dress for Success Palm Beaches, Gulf-stream Goodwill Industries, Habitat for Humanity, Healthy Mothers, Healthy Babies Coalition of Palm Beach County, Legal Aid of Palm Beach County, Inc., Lifes Changes Palm Beach County, Inc., Little Smiles, Meals on Wheels of the Palm Beaches, Nonprofits First, Pathfinders Scholarship Fund, Peggy Adams Animal Rescue League, Quantum House, Resource Depot, Seagull Services, Sis-ter Cities of Delray Beach Inc., Susan G Komen South Florida, The Arc of Palm Beach County, The Take Heed The-ater Company Inc., United Way of Palm Beach County and Urban Youth Impact. For more info, visit events or call 561 -822-1515. Just announced: Win Coldplay ticketsThe Sunday on the Waterfront concert at Meyer Amphitheatre on Aug. 20 fea-tures a tribute to Coldplay by the band 42, and the city just announced your chance to see the real Coldplay in concert when the Head Full of Dreams TourŽ stops at the Hard Rock Stadium on Aug. 28. During 42s show, from 4 to 7 p.m. at Meyer Amphitheatre, Datura Street at Flagler Drive, at the West Palm Beach Waterfront, guests will have to post a selfie of themselves or their gang at the show on either Instagram or Facebook using #ILOVEWPB. You must be present to win. Two winners will be chosen at random, one during the first break at about 5 p.m. and one dur-ing the second break at about 6 p.m. Questions? Visit or call 561-822-1515. Q ners will each receive a free one-year family membership at the Photo Centre. Photographer John Reuter, whose exhibition Second Impressions: Polaroid Process to Singapore Infra-redŽ closed earlier this month, judged this years contest. Winners came from all over the county. Representing from Palm Beach are Sandi Pfeifer, who had three photographs selected, and Leslie Slatkin, with two photos chosen. Mr. Reuter is executive director of the 20x24 Studio (, home of the 20x24 camera. Mr. Reuter has collaborated with artists such as Chuck Close, Robert Rauschenberg, Mary Ellen Mark and Joyce Tenneson. He teaches workshops worldwide in instant photography, digital imaging, encaustic painting and video produc-tion. Mr. Reuter is currently working on the documentary Camera Ready, the Polaroid 20x24 Project.Ž Bob Morecraft was the sole photographer from North Palm Beach, but West Palm Beach had a dozen participating photographers, including Don Bilder, Penny Blom, Beverly Caparella, Carol Erenrich, Gloria Fine, Karen Goswell, Bruce Helander, Susan Klein, Darren Mandel, EJ Morales, Elam Patterson, Tatyana Serafimovich and Mary Jane Zapp. Florida Weekly photographer Andy Spilos also has an image in the exhibition. Photographers from Palm Beach Gardens include Rodney Cole, Kathleen Collins, Richard Jacobs, Delores Kiria-con, Louis Mark, George W. Moore, Bud Mopper and Marilyn Samwick. The reception on Aug. 25 is free and open to the public. The Palm Beach Photographic Centre is at 415 Clematis St., next to the Mandel Public Library, in downtown West Palm Beach. Hours: 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. Monday…Thursday; 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Friday and Saturday. Admis-sion is free. For more info, call 561-253-2600, or visit Q NORTONFrom page 1HAPPENINGSFrom page 1PHOTOFrom page 1 The Norton Museum of Art>> When: Open Tuesday, Wednesday, Friday, Saturday and Sunday noon to 5 p.m. and Thursday, noon to 9 p.m. >> Where: 1451 S. Olive Ave. in West Palm Beach >> Cost: Free >> Info: 561-832-5196, or visit org. Jo Davidson, by Gertrude Vanderbilt Whitney (American, 1875–1942) Justin Brice Guariglia, JAKOBSHAVN I


FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF AUGUST 24-30, 2017 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT B11 LATEST FILMS‘The Trip To Spain’ ++ Is it worth $10? YesThe problem with a bad ending is that it becomes the only thing people remember. No matter how good a movie is leading up to the conclusion, it can all be undone/undermined by what happens in those precious final minutes. This is relevant in terms of The Trip To SpainŽ because, for the most part, its a witty travelogue fol-lowing two British comedians as they try to make one another laugh while waxing philosophical about life and love. Theyre smart and although their humor is some-times dry, we like them. And then the ending happens and youre thinking what the?Ž as the credits roll. The comedians are Steve Coogan and Rob Brydon, and this is the third time theyve travelled together on screen: The first was The TripŽ through England in 2011, then The Trip To ItalyŽ in 2014. Now theyre hitting Spain, once again playing versions of themselves and this time channeling Don Quixote,Ž the Span-ish Civil War, the Inquisition, etc. They even find a dinosaur monument to visit, which leads to some barbed one-liners and the best John Hurt impression youll ever hear. Speaking of impressions, there are plenty of them. Youll have to decide for yourself whether Mr. Coogan or Mr. Brydon does the better Mick Jag-ger, Marlon Brando, Sean Connery, Roger Moore, David Bowie, Woody Allen and/or Michael Caine (among others), but this much is for sure: Itll make you smile to watch them easily morph into these celebrities, not to mention wish you could do impressions nearly as well.Impressions aside, the real appeal of the film is the chemistry and conversation between the two stars. Now three movies in, director Michael Winterbottom once again uses the same formula of driving through the country, stopping at off-the-beaten-path fine dining establishments and staying at posh hotels while visiting notable landmarks. Each stop is part of a roughly 60-page outline that provides the shellŽ of the movie, which is as close to a shooting script as this project gets. Mr. Coogan and Mr. Brydon are given a loose plot to follow and suggestions for conversation during each meal they share, but theyre largely on their own to improvise the dialog „ which usually meets with success. Its when the conversation isnt as successful, however, that The Trip To SpainŽ struggles. At times its a bit too chatty for its own good, with some segments slightly overstaying their welcome and making the movie about 15 minutes too long (its 108 minutes). The real offense in this regard, however, is the 10-minute epilogue that shifts drastically in tone and clearly shouldve been left on the cutting room floor. It doesnt work at all, and leaves the film on a sour note rather than a witty one. Not sure what the filmmakers were think-ing, but its a mistake. Still, its the journey, not the destination, that matters, and in this case the journey is fun, funny and clever enough to make The Trip To SpainŽ a trip worth taking. Q dan >> Director Michael Winterbottom and producer Melissa Parmenter explored Spain on their own, eating at all the restaurants, etc., in order to determine the route co-stars Steve Coogan and Rob Brydon would take in the lm. PUZZLE ANSWERS


B12 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT WEEK OF AUGUST 24-30, 2017 FLORIDA WEEKLY CAROLS CORNER Deadline nears for Go Blue Awards nominees carol In case you have forgotten „ time is running out for submitting your nomi-nations for the honorees to the Go Blue Awards Friday, Aug. 25, is the deadline for turning them in to the Loggerhead Marinelife Center .The awards are for ocean conservation and will be presented at the awards cer-emony, the ninth annual Go Blue Awards Luncheon, presented by Manatee Lagoon „ an FPL Eco-Discovery Center .Winners will be announced at the luncheon, to be held Friday, Oct. 27, at PGA National Resort and Spa To nominate someone or some business for a Go Blue Award, visit A panel of judges will select final candidates for each award, to be announced at the Blue Friends Society Cocktail SocialŽ a lively party is being held at PGA National Thursday, Sept. 21, at 5:30 p.m. The awards being offered for nominations are: Eleanor Fletcher Lifetime Achievement Award, recognizes a per-son who exemplifies a lifelong, extraor-dinary commitment to marine conser-vation through their work or volunteer activities similar to LMC founder Eleanor Fletcher ; the Blue Ambassador of the Year Award, will recognize a person who has made significant contributions in ocean conservation through volun-teer-related activities; Blue Friend of the Year Award, recognizes a person who has made significant contributions in ocean conservation through work-related activities; Blue Hatchling Youth Award, recognizes a youth K-12 who has made significant contributions in marine conservation through volunteer-related activities; and Blue Business of the Year Award will recognize a busi-ness that has made outstanding contri-butions toward promoting conservation or restoration of marine life or ecosys-tems through their practices, products or technology. The Go Blue Awards Luncheon is Floridas premier ocean conservation awards event,Ž said Jack Lighton, LMC president & CEO. Over the past nine years of hosting the luncheon, our inde-pendent panel of judges has selected award winners from our local area and from around the world. This awards event allows us to recognize individuals, volunteers, business, young people and lifetime achievement winners including conservationists Dr. Guy Harvey and Dr. Sylvia Earle Collectively, our finalists and award winners help protect our planet and promote a blue lifestyleŽ of ocean conservation, which is smart for our environment and our economy!Ž The lovely luncheon will feature as keynote speaker ocean conservationist Brian Skerry who celebrates the mystery and beauty of the sea as a National Geographic photographer. To learn more about the Go Blue Awards Luncheon, to purchase tickets or to learn about sponsorship opportu-nities, visit or call 561-627-8280. “Hang 20 Surf Dog Classic” splashing off this weekend Here is an exclusive rundown on what will be offered at the Furry Friends Hang 20 Surf Dog Classic,taking place Saturday, Aug. 26. Pack your entire family for a day in the sun and set out for Carlin Park in Jupiter. You may want to take along the family canine and sign him up. Furry Friends Adoption, Clinic & Ranch is thrilled that our day of dogs on surfboards is almost here,Ž said Karen Counts Furry Friends program director, adding, So come and enjoy an action-packed day of family fun high-lighted by dogs hanging 20. Youll be supporting your only no-kill shelter in northern Palm Beach County.Ž The exciting dog surf competition begins with dog registration at 7:45 a.m. The actual surf competition runs 8:30 a.m.-11 a.m. To explain: There will be heats during that time for small dogs, medium dogs, large dogs and stand-up paddle boards as well as the new heat for veterans, first responders and K-9 officers. Fol-lowing this will be an awards ceremony and introduction of adoptable dogs. For the folks attending, the fun begins at 9 a.m. with a Bark and Brunch. Food and beverages will be provided by Carrabbas Cod & Capers Seafood Another Broken Egg Titos Vodka Voga and Oceana Coffee All this for a $7 donation. Take a look around at Vendor Village that opens at 8 a.m. and features a vari-ety of pet-related items and services. Youll find businesses represented like Chic Boutique Sirens and Sea Maidens Off the Mat clothing, Spikes Bite Baia Boutique Seaside Paws Kool Karma Bracelets and more. The Blessing of the Animals starts at 8:15 a.m. Just before the dogs hit the water to compete there will be a blessing of the animals for anyone who attends with their furry friend. Live entertainment will take place all day long with steel drums, a deejay on the beach and The Sierra Band to perform after the awards are handed out. Top that off with a Cowabunga Kids Zone, open from 8 a.m. to 2:30 p.m. in the Civic Center. The event is free to attend and donations are recommended. Dogs are per-mitted on the beach with a leash only (nonretractable. One dog per handler please,Ž was the request. Learn more and register your dog at Women in Business Annual Tea I received a welcome invitation from my dear friend Jennifer Sardone-Shiner who runs her own marketing firm and is a member of the Palm Beach North Chamber of Commerce She invited me to the Women in Business Annual Tea, hosted by the Women in Business Steering Council, Wednes-day, Aug. 30 from 3 to 5 p.m. at the Abacoa Golf Club in Jupiter. This years guest speaker will be Palm Beach Post columnist Leslie Gray Streeter who has been with the paper since October 2002. The Women in Business Annual Tea is one of my favorite Palm Beach North Chamber events. There is a feel of camaraderie as we enjoy our tea sport-ing elegant to wildly creative hats. Our speaker, Leslie Streeter, will certainly add to the fun with light-hearted laugh-ter! By the way, men are certainly wel-come to join us! Hats are optional,Ž said Donna Goldfarb chair of the Women in Business Council. This annual event is a fundraiser for the Women in Business Council, whose mission is to promote networking and education for professional women and women and leaders of the community. Tickets are $35 for chamber members and nonmembers and walk-ins will be welcome the day of the event. The Women in Business Council is an incredible resource for business women in the Palm Beach North com-munity seeking a forum rich with expe-rience, knowledge and great networking opportunitiesŽ said Beth Kigel president and CEO of the Palm Beach North Chamber of Commerce. For ticket information, visit www. or call the chamber. Maplewood Playhouse to debut Maplewood Playhouse a new theater facility we just learned about, starts its inaugural season with Glory Days,Ž a musical with a rocking, heartfelt score. Bringing live theater back to the new Lake Park Arts District Glory DaysŽ opens Sept. 8 at the revitalized Kelsey Theater The plot, as described by the playhouse, is as follows: A year after grad-uating high school, four best friends reconnect on their old schools football field. Will has called the boys together with a mission: to hack into the sprin-kler system so that it goes off when the jocks who bullied them in high school take the field for a charity game. But as the guys wait for instructions on how to break into the system, they quickly realize how dramatically their lives have grown apart. Kimberly Rommel-Enright will direct Maplewoods production, which features Boynton Beach resident Sean Gogan as Will, Miramar resident Mark Hernandez as Jack, Boca Raton resident Seth Kutun as Skip and Pembroke Pines resident Michael Friedman as Andy. The musical director is Michael Ursua As the director, I am blessed with an exceptionally talented and hardworking cast,Ž Mrs. Rommel-Enright said. They have dedicated themselves to learn-ing every nuance of the characters and the story. Their energy and enthusiasm make this show special. Im holding back some special surprises that people wont know about until they see it. Be prepared for a rollercoaster ride with the boys of Glory Days.Ž With a soaring pop-rock score, music and lyrics by Nick Blaemire and book by James Gardiner, Glory DaysŽ is a poignant and witty coming-of-age story about friends searching for understand-ing and validation as they face the con-sequences of growing up,Ž said Mrs. Rommel-Enright. We are thrilled to be partnering with The Kelsey Theater to present our first season. It is wonderful to be bringing live theater back to the newly revital-ized Lake Park Arts District.Ž Reached by phone at the theater, Mrs. Rommel-Enright said, We wanted to present a variety of shows in our first season. Our company manager found Glory Days and brought it to me to consider. I immediately fell in love with the music and the story. What seemed like such a simple plot in actuality was a complex intertwining of several stories capturing the essence of what it means to grow up and find yourself especially in todays world. When watching this show you can find a piece of each of the characters in yourself and remember what it was like to make that transition to adult-hood. The music is contemporary, fun and touching combining several differ-ent genres but the harmonies are what really stand out.Ž All performances will take place at the Kelsey Theater, at 700 Park Ave., Lake Park. Tickets are available for purchase on line at: or 561-328-7481. For more information about Maplewood Playhouse, visit, or contact Kim-berly Rommel-Enright, artistic director, at /561-657-6400/561 -352-5671 CycleBar event to benefitEls for Autism While you are out and about Saturday, why not stop by to help a very special organization locally, Els for Autism founded by pro golfer Ernie Els and his wife, Liezl local residents who are building a magnificent center in Jupiter to honor their charming son who is afflicted. Els for Autism is inviting the public to join it Saturday, Aug. 26 at 2 p.m. for a special ride at CycleBar in Palm Beach Gardens. The Foodies for Autism Food Truck will be on site and will be handing out Jersey Mikes Grande and Raw Juce Money raised will help those with autism. Tickets are $30 each, and include a 50-minute spin class and food and drinks. To reserve your tickets, go to Q COURTESY PHOTOMaplewood Playhouse kicks off its inaugural season with “Glory Days,” an endearing musical with a rocking, heartfelt score starting Sept. 8 at the revitalized Kelsey Theater. Pictured: Back row, L-R: Seth Kutun (Skip), Michael Friedman (Andy), Sean Gogan (Will). Front row: Mark Her-nandez (Jack).


FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF AUGUST 24-30, 2017 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT B13 FRUQHGEHHI‡SDVWUDPL WXUNH\RIIWKHIUDPH EULVNHW‡VPRNHG VK SLWDVZUDSV KRPHPDGHVRXSV EUHDNIDVWRPHOHWV SDQFDNHV‡EOLQW]HV JOXWHQIUHHEUHDGV &(/(%5$7,1*E[^^d CAGE FREE LARGE EGGSE},}Œu}v}ŒvŸ]}Ÿ{9sPšŒ]v& PUZZLES CHOW TIME HOROSCOPESLEO (July 23 to August 22) A colleague might try to goad you into say-ing or doing the wrong thing. Its best to ignore the troublemaker, even if he or she riles your royal self. Your sup-porters stand with you. VIRGO (August 23 to September 22) Be careful not to let your on-the-job zealousness create resentment with co-workers who might feel you shut them out. Prove them wrong by including them in your project. LIBRA (September 23 to October 22) Although its not quite what you hoped for, use your good business sense to make the most of what youre being offered at this time. Things will improve down the line. SCORPIO (October 23 to November 21) A more positive picture of what lies ahead is beginning to take shape. But there are still too many gaps that need to be filled in before you make definitive plans. SAGITTARIUS (November 22 to December 21) Continue to keep a tight hold on the reins so that you dont charge willy-nilly into a situation that might appear attractive on the surface but lack substance. CAPRICORN (December 22 to January 19) You still need to demand those answers to your questions. Remember, your wise counseling earns you respect, but its your search for truth that gives you wisdom. AQUARIUS (January 20 to February 18) Youll find that people are happy to help you deal with some dif-ficult situations. And, of course, know-ing you, youll be happy to return those favors anytime. Wont you? PISCES (February 19 to March 20) Give that special someone in your personal life a large, loving dollop of reassurance. That will go a long way toward restoring the well being of your ailing relationship. ARIES (March 21 to April 19) This week could offer more opportunities for ambitious Lambs eager to get ahead. But dont rush into making decisions until youve checked for possible hid-den problems. TAURUS (April 20 to May 20) Some light begins to shine on profes-sional and/or personal situations that have long eluded explanation. Best advice: Dont rush things. All will be made clear in time. GEMINI (May 21 to June 20) Although you might want to protest what seems to be an unfair situation, its best to keep your tongue and tem-per in check for now. The full story hasnt yet come out. CANCER (June 21 to July 22) Work prospects are back on track. But watch what you say. A thoughtless comment to the wrong person „ even if its said in jest „ could delay or even derail your progress. BORN THIS WEEK: You are a delightful paradox. You like things neat and tidy. But youre also a won-derful host who can throw a really great party. Q SEE ANSWERS, B11 SEE ANSWERS, B11W W ++ 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.Difficulty level: By Linda Thistle SUDOKU


B14 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT WEEK OF AUGUST 24-30, 2017 FLORIDA WEEKLY jan FLORIDA WEEKLY CUISINENitrogen rolls out new menu items in Jupiter Creative takes on pizza and sushi combos are on the new menu debuted at Nitrogen Bar, Grill & Sushi in Jupiter. Several items are new on the Bar Bites menu, served from 5 to 7 p.m. „ Tuesday through Saturdays. Joked owner Jack Ford I wanted a Happy Hour on Saturdays „ I drink on Saturday and I think a lot of other people do, too.Ž He recently hosted a group of media to introduce the new items and some tweaked from the current menu as well.Hits from the bar menu included crab fritter s, prosci uttowrapped asparagus sticks, skirt steak tacos, and the group favorite, butternut squash fries. The cooked squash wedges are lightly coated with a tempura batter and flash-fried, served with a spicy mayo made from siracha.From the main menu, a sashimi pizzaŽ features tuna and salmon sashi-mi, a spicy wasabi sour cream, a dash of basil oil and some microgreens strategi-cally placed on a taro root chip base. The fish and chipsŽ roll plays off the sushi with tempura-battered asparagus, tempura snapper, and masago with taro root chips, and a wasabi drizzle. New to the sushi list are two rolls: the Volcano „ cucumber, avocado and jalapenos deep fried, then topped with a baked spicy fish mixture; and the Fish and chipsŽ roll featuring tempura-battered asparagus, tempura snapper, masago with taro root chips, and a wasabi drizzle. Keeping to an Asian theme, short rib sliders have braised beef with a soy demi glace served on a steamed bao bun. A filet mignon ramen bowl, with torchedŽ filet mignon strips, mush-rooms and fresh vegetable mlange with wheat noodles were served in a beef ramen broth was a hit with diners. From the bar, the new drink in time for Flavor Palm Beach the monthlong promotion beginning in September, is the Vodka Choco-Tini, with vodka, Kah-lua, Crme de Cocao and Mozart Choc-olate Crme liqueur. Several of the dishes as well will be featured for Flavor Palm Beach menu. Pistache offers new happy hour Beefing up its offerings from 4:306:30 p.m., Pistache French Bistro in downtown West Palm Beach is offering a 2 for $20Ž deal, serving regular sized portions of several dishes, and two-for-one cocktails and beers. Among the offerings are a cauliflower tabbouleh, Le Puy lentil salad, zucchi-ni blossom beignets, a summer squash risotto, petit steak tartare, salmon tartare made with smoked and a fresh salmon tartare, served with avocado mousse, grapefruit, pickled shitake mushrooms, a lemon aioli and brioche croutons. Prince Edward Island mussels, served in a traditional mariniere wine-garlic broth, and escargot with lemon garlic butter are also included. The menu is in effect daily, served at the indoor bar only. In brief Restaurant months are coming up in our area, giving diners a break on meal prices, and offering a chance to try new ones. In Miami-Dade, Miami Spice began Aug. 1. With so many res-taurants in their area, the discount monthŽ extends through Sept. 30. Flavor Palm Beaches begins Sept. 1, Boca Restaurant Month and Fort Lauderdales Crave GFL begin theirs Sept. 1 as well. These end Sept. 30. ƒ Saturday, Aug. 26, sees the Food Truck Safari at the Palm Beach Zoo 4:30-9 p.m. ƒ Down south, rumors swirl that Louie Bossi will go into the 32 East location on Delray Beachs Atlantic Avenue. But 32 East is still open for busi-ness, as the owners point out. No plans for either eatery have been formally announced. Q FORD COURTESY PHOTONitrogen Bar, Grill & Sushi opened two years ago in Jupiter, on Indiantown Road just east of Interstate 95.PHOTO BY KATY LYNCHButternut squash fries at Nitrogen.PHOTO BY KATY LYNCHThe sashimi pizza at Nitrogen features tuna and salmon sashimi, spicy wasabi sour cream, basil oil and microgreens placed on a taro root chip base.BOSSI COURTESY PHOTOPistache French Bistro will offer a new happy hour.


FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF AUGUST 24-30, 2017 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT B15The Dish: Chicken taco combo The Place: Sabor Latino, 4391 Northlake Blvd., Palm Beach Gardens; 561-202-6948 or Price: $7.49 at lunch (includes a cup of lentil soup). The details: Im writing about the tacos, but may I first say a word about soup? The sopa de ajiaco, a Colombian-style chicken soup, is one of the most satisfy-ing dishes Ive had in a long time. Its a hearty soup, with two varieties of potatoes, gascas (an herb), heavy cream and plenty of shredded chicken, with a touch of capers. I loved the bit of corn that floated in the broth. That was my starter.The chicken tacos were packed with freshly grilled strips of chicken, plus plenty of lettuce and tomato, two kinds of shredded cheese and a touch of cilan-tro. Kudos to Sabor Latino for serving the dish with a wonderfully spicy salsa and fresh guacamole. Q „ Sc ott Simmons What beg an as a high school hobby „ and a way to get dinner on the table before his parents arrived home from work each night „ turned into a career for David Tower, the sous chef at Coo-linary Caf. My parents both worked,Ž Chef Tower said. I wanted to help out by making dinner.Ž The culinary program at Palm Beach Gardens High School, in a partnership with Johnson & Wales University, fed his love of cooking, too. He was just 15 when Chef Tim Lipman hired him as a line cook at the Leftovers Caf in Jupiter. After a few years there, Chef Tower enrolled in Johnson & Wales University. Before long, Chef Tower realized his true calling was back home, where Chef Lipman was opening the Coolinary Caf. The two began working together again when the caf opened several years ago. Chef Lipman taught Chef Tower how to be an all-around good leader, Chef Tower said. You have to be a good leader to work with your team,Ž he said. Knowledge is power.Ž Seasonal and regional ingredients inspire the menu at Coolinary Caf „ think gooey grilled cheese with fire roasted tomatoes, crispy flatbread, spicy sopressata and chard, homemade sau-sage, a pecan wood-smoked BLT with local lettuce, tomato and garlic mayo, and desserts like carrot cake waffles and flourless chocolate cake. Chef Towers favorite dish is short ribs. There are infinite possibilities with them as far as flavors. Its a very diverse cut of meat that can be grilled, braised, smoked, fried etc.,Ž he said. We just recently did a Korean barbecue short rib with brown rice congee, baby bok choy, carrot, daikon, mushroom and red chili.Ž He recommends ordering the fish specials and the pork dishes. They are both always packed full of flavors and textures,Ž he said. In his spare time, Chef Tower, who lives in Jupiter, enjoys playing with his three dogs, woodworking, going to the beach and traveling with his girlfriend. Were going to New Orleans and well go to a different restaurant every night,Ž he said. We like to order a bunch of appetizers to get a bunch of tastes.Ž He recommends diners try new dishes.Try something out of the box,Ž he said, something youve never had before. Im a big fan of trying new things.Ž David TowerAge: 24 Original hometown: Miami Restaurant: Coolinary Caf, 4650 Donald Ross Road, No. 110, Palm Beach Gardens, 561-249-6760, Open 11 a.m.-9 p.m. Mission: Provide clients with great food, a great experience, and continue to learn and grow as a chef. Cuisine: Innovative, market-driven American dishes. We pretty much do all cuisines here due to our ever-changing menu. Training: He took a four-year program offered by Johnson and Wales dur-ing high school, then did a six-month stretch at the North Miami campus. Whats your footwear of choice in the kitchen? Sketchers work boots What advice would you give someone who wants to be a chef? Get as much experience as you can, absorb inspiration from everywhere. Q In the kitchen with...DAVID TOWER, Coolinary Caf in Palm Beach Gardens BY MARY THURWACHTERmthurwachter@floridaweekly.comTHE DISH: Highlights from local menus SCOTT SIMMONS/FLORIDA WEEKLY COURTESY PHOTODavid Tower was 15 when Chef Tim LIpman hired him as a line cook at Leftovers Caf. He joined Coolinary Caf when Chef Lipman opened the restaurant. FLORIDA WEEKLY CUISINE Places on Antique RowA trio worth noting3SCOTT’STHREE FOR 2 BELLE & MAXWELL’S3700 S. Dixie Highway, West Palm Beach; 561-832-4449 or Belle & Maxwells is great for lunch „ order the Apple & Goat Cheese Salad, with plenty of greens, the aforementioned goat cheese, pecans, raisins and sliced apple. But dinner wont leave you hungry, either. At night, I enjoy the flatbreads „ the gorgonzola with smoked bacon goes well with a glass of red wine. You can relax and let the cares of the world drift away. 1 RHYTHM CAF3800 S. Dixie Highway, West Palm Beach; 561-833-3406 or Rhythm Caf has been serving fun food along South Dixie Highway for nearly three decades. The blackened shrimp, with peach chutney, lit my palate ablaze during a recent visit. Ill definitely order it again. The Caprese salad was composed of beautifully ripe tomatoes and creamy mozzarella. You have to love the menu description of the scallops: Plump Sea Scallops Seared in a Screaming Hot Pan Until Golden Brown and Delicious, Precariously Situ-ated Atop Julienne Vegetables, then Bathed with an Opulent R ed Wine Butter Sauce.Ž Indeed! 3 CHOLO SOY COCINA3715 S. Dixie Highway, West Palm Beach; 561-619-7018 or Chef Clayton Carnes brings together global Latin influences to make tacos, ceviche and other south-of-the-border favorites, with influences from Mexico to Peru and beyond. There are a few seats inside the tiny space and patio seating with benches in back. He also has a nice selection of beers. Teeto-taling? Mr. Carnes also offers Mexican Coca-Cola, made with cane sugar, rather than high-fructose corn syrup. Yes, you can taste the difference. Q „ Scott SimmonsCOURTESY PHOTOBelle & Maxwell’s is a great place to refuel and relax over lunch or dinner. SCOTT SIMMONS / FLORIDA WEEKLYThe Caprese salad from Rhythm Cafe.


OVERHOP*Special rates are subject to availability and minimum length-of-stay requirements. Available now through October 1, 2017. Image courtesy of Lee County Visitor & Convention Bureau.SKIPTHE CROWDSJUMPINTO FUN! SLOW DOWN AND UNWIND at Florida’s other island getaway! Youre only three hours by car from the Islands of Sanibel and Captiva„and a Royal staycationŽ on Floridas phenomenal Gulf coast! Enjoy world-class beaches and shelling, amazing restaurants, a relaxed pace, natural beauty and a whole lot more. Call us today to book your own private SanibelCaptiva vacation home or condo at special summer Florida resident rates!* BOOK BY PHONE OR ONLINE: 800-656-9111 | OF BIRDS SPECIES 230 VACATION & SEASONAL RENTALS Sanibel and Captiva Islands, Bonita Springs/Estero, Fort Myers, Fort Myers Beach, Cape Coral STOP LIGHTS 0 OF SHELLS VARIETIES 250 OF BEACHES MILES 15 Get inspired these High Holy Days at Palm Beach Countys Oldest Conservative Synagogue.Temple Beth EL is led by our own world-renowned Rabbi Leonid Feldman and Cantor Norman Brody. Celebrate the holidays with tradition and innovation.High Holy Days tickets include Rosh Hashanah, Yom Kippur, Sukkot and Simchat Torah. Free kids programs: toddler, K-12 For more information and tickets, visit or call 561.833.0339 2815 N. Flagler Dr. West Palm Beach INSIDE WEST PALM BEACHHosted by Barry OBrienTune in from 6-7pm Wednesdays A Cn H 605 South Olive Avenue • West Palm Beach, FL 33401 (561) 655-3109 • www.andersonshardware.comAVAILABLE THROUGH Its Local.Its Entertaining.Its Mobile. Its FREE! Search Florida Weekly in the iTunes App Store today. Visit us online at ekly. Got Download?The iPad App nr nrrn


n n n n n r r n U 7 iVœ“ˆ} ˆ…ˆ } -'ˆi U nœ“ v œ>L i 'i r i> U nœVˆi} i -iˆVi U -iVˆ>ˆi` /i>“ { Uˆ}…‡,ˆ Ž *i}>V n> i U/… i >}i i i n 1 ˆ *> “ i>V … nœ' U i` ˆ V>i` n …ˆ`i œ ˆ>  r n nnnnnnnn rrnrr 2017 WINNER rrrnrn Holiday Party Perfection.Celebrate the Holiday Season at Breakers West. From intimate, informal gatherings to elaborate, one-of-a-kind holiday celebrations, Breakers West is the perfect setting with incomparable food, impeccable service, beautiful venues including our newly-renovated ballroom, and a clubhouse featuring festive trimmings. For an event your guests will remember long after the holidays, call 561-282-3320. 1550 Flagler Parkway, West Palm Beach, Florida 33411 |


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