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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New JCC chief aims to ‘connect people to Jewish life’Vicki Roitman is no stranger to the needs of the growing Jewish community. The new CEO of the Mandel Jewish Com-munity Center of the Palm Beaches calls the centers her home and has used her extensive knowledge, leadership skills and vision to grow JCCs all over the country since she graduated from college. From an Air Force family, Ms. Roitman was accustomed to moving often, and relocated again after earning a degree in education from Central Michigan University. I moved to Kansas City, Mo., and got my first job at a JCC as the aquatic direc-tor,Ž she said. Over the past three decades, she worked her way up the ranks at JCCs across the country, including those in Baltimore, Staten Island, N.Y., and Miami. For most of the last year, Ms. Roitman was chief operating officer of the Man-del JCC of the Palm Beaches, which has campuses „ in Boynton Beach and Palm Beach Gardens „ both of which house a large preschool, summer day camp and hundreds of programs, classes and fes-tivals for adults, children, families, and those with special needs. By April, she became interim CEO and in August she was appointed to the posi-tion permanently. Vicki Roitman has proved to us that The Society of Four Arts in Palm Beach has been bringing world-class arts programs to the public for 80 years. Founded in 1936, its focus has grown to offer a tapestry of entertainment. Katie Edwards, director of communications and development, left corpo-rate America to work for the nonprofit SEE CEO, A13 X SEE ARTS, A8 X Society opens a season that marks the 80th anniversary of its building and introduces work by Winston Churchill COURTESY PHOTOS LESLIE LILLY A2 OPINION A4PETS A6BUSINESS A14 INVESTING A15REAL ESTATE A17BEHIND THE WHEEL A18ARTS B1 COLLECTING B2 EVENTS B4-7PUZZLES B13VINO & CUISINE B14-15 Download our FREE App todayAvailable on the iTunes and Android App Store. PRSRT STD U.S. POSTAGE PAID FORT MYERS, FL PERMIT NO. 715 WEEK OF SEPTEMBER 28-OCTOBER 4, 2017Vol. VII, No. 49  FREE Chef event to aid KeysTop restaurateurs plan fundraiser for island colleagues. B15 X ‘La Cage’ benefitShow to raise money for MCC and to aid Irma victims. B1 X Behind the WheelA Lincoln Continental that actually feels like a classic Lincoln. A18 XAn eye for qualityHow one gift helped transform Boca Museum collection. B1 X BY MARY THURWACHTER mthurwachter@” INSIDE Four Arts BY JANIS FONTAINE pbnews@” COURTESY PHOTOTOP: Four Arts, ABOVE: 1939 Four Arts Board of DirectorsINSIDE : New book explores Four Arts history A8 X ROITMAN


COMMENTARY Storm surgeYou could call Irma a bad dream but the description is lacking. It was, more accu-rately, a nightmare. It made landfall with 130 mph winds, heavy rains, and storm surges that threatened life and limb. On waking, we found its indelible tattoo on everything its fury touched „ though its mark was not always visible to the naked eye. It inflicted emotional wounds not yet seen, but as time passes, they will be. Once we exhaled Irma, we inhaled relief. The rhythm of life began a slow return, though its beat was irrevocably changed. It went from a predictable cadence to a head-throbbing staccato. The whole business of getting back on ones feet became a one-act play. It is being re-written millions of times by people who have an Irma story to tell. And almost all Floridians do. After the anxiety-ridden encounter, the sun came out. The sky turned blue. A slight breeze stirred tattered palms. But we were still embedded in the storms aftermath. The urgency of get-ting electricity back on and starting cleanup took priority. It was a frantic yet liberating mission when all about chaos reigned. Erasing evidence of Irmas destruction is a paramount task. The time it will take is unfathomable „ weeks, months, decades, maybe never. The scale of loss and ruin is daunting. Hurricanes have two storm surges: There is the unstoppable, watery one. It announces a hurricanes terrors have fully arrived, drowning and destroying everything in its path. Then there is the one that comes after of staggering consequences fully born. Irmas damage in Florida is estimated in a range of $50 billion to $100 billion. But it isnt the whole story. Lives and landscapes are irrevocably altered. The future flounders under the weight of the massive uncertainties left in Irmas wake. Tens of thousands of homes and businesses were damaged or destroyed. Many still are without elec-trical power. Lives were lost. That Irmas survivors soldier on is a triumph of resilience over surrender. Recovery efforts began, but damages are still escalating. The Caribbean, already devastated, has been dealt another mur-derous blow, and though the amount of rain produced in Florida by Irma pales in comparison to the totals Hurricane Harvey dumped in Texas and Louisiana, the deluge, along with its complement of storm surge, produced massive flood-ing in the Sunshine State. Rivers and streams ballooned with runoff. Many crested at flood stage heights exceeding their historic levels. The St. Johns River topped its banks and swamped a large swath of Jacksonville. St. Augustine took a beating, too. At last report, the Withlacoochee River, north of Tampa, was on the rise and expected to flood thousands of homes. And, not to put too fine a point on the states litany of Irmas woes, as Florida drains the upper watershed of its runoff into Lake Okeechobee, the Army Corp of Engineers is pumping water into the lake from overflowing canals. It is releasing about 1.3 to 2.6 billion gallons per day of the nasty stuff into the St. Lucie River. The discharges will anni-hilate aquatic life, sea grass and coastal estuaries. It is a devils choice, a man-made environmental disaster, to protect the communities south of the lake from catastrophic flooding. The full costs of Irma to Florida will take a long time to tally. Some costs will never be fully calculated. Paydays are lost. Lives are devastated. Ecosystems are destroyed. and cultural bonds are torn apart. The post-hurricane chal-lenges for Florida, after Irma, and for Texas and Louisiana, after Hurricane Harvey, are daunting. One of the most worrisome is that people whose homes were flooded lacked flood insurance. Maybe they decided it wasnt worth it or assumed home insurance policies were inclusive of flood insurance. Either way, they are up the creek and snake-bit. To get coverage for flooding, you must buy separate coverage from the govern-ment-run National Flood Insurance Pro-gram. Most people havent. Thats very bad news. It affects tens of thousands of families whose homes suffered flood damage from Irma and Harvey. According to Vox News, the Federal Emergency Management Agency esti-mates that, in Florida, less than half of the roughly 2.5 million homes in flood hazard zones are covered by flood insurance. Texas is worse. According to The Washington Post, just 17 percent of homeowners in the eight counties most directly affected by Harvey had flood insurance policies. Without flood insurance, homeowners are dependent on their own resourc-es, charitable donations and FEMA gov-ernment grants for repairing or rebuild-ing their flood-damaged homes. With-out flood insurance to subsidize the cost of recovery, communities and families that bore the brunt of the hurricanes cannot resurrect the places and neigh-borhoods called home. Hurricanes Katrina and Sandy are cautionary tales about how hard it is to navigate the bureaucratic mazes for aid and assistance from the FEMA, the state and private charities. It is a long and arduous slog. Irma is not over. It has only just begun. Q „ Leslie Lilly is a native Floridian writes frequently on issues of politics, public policy and philanthropy, earning national recognition for her leadership in the charitable sector. Email her at and read past blog posts on Tumblr at llilly15.Tumblr. com A2 NEWS WEEK OF SEPTEMBER 28-OCTOBER 4, 2017 FLORIDA WEEKLY “I feel like a totally new man ,PQRZSURXGWR VKRZRIIP\VPLOHDQG LWVHYHQJLYHQPHDELW RIDQHJRERRVW7KDQN

OCTOBER Palm Beach Gardens Medical Center | 3360 Burns Road | Palm Beach Gardens | PBGMC.comFOR RESERVATIONS, PLEASE CALL855.387.5864 COMMUNITY EVENTS & LECTURES Hands-Only CPR Class* Tuesday, October 17 @ 6:30-7:30pm Palm Beach Gardens Fire Rescue // Station 1 4425 Burns Road, Palm Beach GardensEective bystander CPR provided immediately after 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 Chair Yoga Class Class taught by Sara Chambers, RN, BSN, CYT Please choose one class option: Wednesday, Oct ober 4 or Wednesday October 18 @ 6-7pm Palm Beach Gardens Medical Center // Classroom 4 Palm Beach Gardens Medical Center now oers 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 muscles and work on their balance. Please call 855.387.5864 to make a reservation Get Informed During Bone & Joint National Action Week Lecture by John A Hinson, MD… Orthopedic Surgeon on the medical sta at PBGMC Thursday October 19 @ 6-7pm Palm Beach Gardens Medical Center // Classroom 4 More than half the American population over the age of 18 (54 percent) are aected by musculoskeletal (bone and joint) conditions, according to The Burden of Musculoskeletal Conditions in the United States. Please join Dr. Hinson for a free lecture as we gear up for Bone and Joint Action Week. Please call 855.387.5864 to make a reservation Be Proactive About Your Health During Breast Cancer Awareness Month Lecture by Sumithra Vattigunta, MD… medical oncologist on the medical sta at Palm Beach Gardens Medical Center Thursday, October 5, @ 67 p.m. Palm Beach Gardens Medical Center // Classroom 4 Did you know, 1 in 8 women will be diagnosed with breast cancer in her lifetime? Be proactive about your health by joining Dr. Vattigunta for a free lecture during Breast Cancer Awareness Month. Reservations are required. Please call 855.387.5864 to make a reservation All screenings held at: Palm Beach Gardens Medical Center FREE COMMUNITY SCREENINGS Free Heart Attack Assessment Screenings (blood pressure, BMI, glucose and cholesterol) Wed, October, 11 @ 8am-11am | Classroom 3 Osteoporosis Screenings Thursday, October 19 @ 9am-1pm | Outpatient Entrance Please call 855.387.5864 to make a reservation Smoking Cessation Classes PBGMC (3360 Burns Road, PBG FL 33410) // Classroom 3 We are teaming up with the Area Health Education Center to provide education on the health eects related to tobacco use, the bene“ts of quitting and what to expect when quitting. The class is delivered over “ve, one-hour sessions, from 5:30-6:30 p.m. Please call 855.387.5864 to make a reservation € Wednesday, November 15th €Wednesday, November 29th €Wednesday, December 6th €Wednesday, December 13th €Wednesday, December 20th Mended Hearts Program Lecture Lecture by David Weisman, MDCardiac Electrophysiologist on the medical sta at PBGMC Tuesday, October 10 @ 6-7 p.m 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. *$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 Take steps toward being heart healthy! Visit to enter to Receive a FREE Cookbook!


A4 NEWS WEEK OF SEPTEMBER 28-OCTOBER 4, 2017 FLORIDA WEEKLY PublisherBarbara Shafer bshafer@floridaweekly.comEditor Scott Reporters & ContributorsLeslie Lilly  Roger Williams Evan Williams  Janis Fontaine Jan Norris  Larry Bush Mary Thurwachter  Amy Woods Sallie James  Bill Meredith Andy Spilos  Gail V. Haines Ron HayesPresentation Editor Eric Raddatzeraddatz@floridaweekly.comAssistant Presentation Editor Hannah Kruse Production Manager Alisa Bowmanabowman@floridaweekly.comGraphic DesignersKathy Pierotti Chris Andruskiewicz Paul Heinrich Linda Iskra Meg Roloff Scott Sleeper Sales and Marketing ExecutivesDebbie Sales and Marketing AssistantBetsy Jimenez Circulation ManagerWillie AdamsCirculation Evelyn 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 Call 561.904.6470 or visit us on the web at and click on subscribe today. One-year mailed subscriptions: $34.95 in-county  $53.95 in-state $60.95 out-of-stateSubscriptions: Copyright: The contents of the Florida Weekly are copyright 2017 by Florida Media Group, LLC. No portion may be reproduced without the express written consent of Florida Media Group, LLC. OPINIONThe American wayMore than weve ever imagined, the United States is the nation of free speech and equal rights under the law. This is a good time for us Americans, therefore. And its going to get better for our children. Heres why. We can look and act like embattled aliens, embrace goofball leaders or per-sonally celebrate eccentric beliefs at no cost to ourselves, no matter whos in the White House. The gravity of that opportunity grows more powerful with time, whatever the national mood might be. That means freedom and strength for future Americans. We can shout out, spit out or even kneel out our views of anything or anyone else without being ostracized, fired, jailed, beat up or killed. Usually. A woman even called me a total idiotŽ in a letter last week and got away with it. Can you believe that? But sharp fights still erupt like hot plasma from the gaseous surfaces of our democratic experiment, and theyre unsettling to many who dont know how much worse it used to be. They do us an important service: They help define the limits of our freedoms. Can you protest by carrying a weapon and Nazi flag on a college-town street and expect not to be fired? Can you protest by kneeling during the national anthem at a professional football game and expect not to be fired? Are those two actions merely free-speech expressions of similar weight? For a significant portion of our history such questions could not be universally voiced. Freedom of speech American-style was a shape shifter „ a welcom-ing embrace for in-country white males, mostly, that became a stern stiff-arm for Indians, blacks, women and Asians. We complain now about our contentious inability to get along, but the com-plaint is relatively hollow; when we got along before (if we got along before) we werent we.Ž We were some of us,Ž or them.Ž Our greatest strength, then and now, has always been the U.S. Constitution and the Bill of Rights. I think of this both personally and as an American: We can never be disconnected from our histories. We can only do things differently, if we choose. So in my mind, the 1880s became an American crossroads that continues to shape our direction. Heres how.When my mothers father, a Colorado cattleman, was born in Missouri on Dec. 19, 1884, Sitting Bull was 53 years old. That was only a single century after the Revo-lutionary War. The most famous chief of the Plains Sioux, he had led them into battle against Army cavalry at the Little Bighorn, in Montana, only eight years earlier. Sitting Bull aimed to preserve the Siouxs tradi-tional hunting ranges and thus their way of life, which stretched across the vast northern migratory routes of the Ameri-can bison. Thats what he said, at any rate, before bringing his people into Canada in the 1880s for four years „ there were still some buffalo there „ then, facing starva-tion, bringing them back into the United States, where he suffered imprisonment and death. A captive, Sitting Bull was shot by the Indian Police during an Indian protest against American treatment of Indians at Standing Rock, S.D., on Dec. 15, 1890. Hed endured 59 hard years on the American planet, and by then my grandfather, Wal-ter, was four days shy of 6. But before Sitting Bulls death, only about six months after my grandfather was born „ on June 17, 1885 „ the Statue of Liberty arrived on a French vessel in New York Harbor, in 214 crates. Over the next 30 years or so, almost 17 million immigrants steamed into the Port of New York past that newly erected statue, without freedom of speech or equal rights under the law. Between 1870 and 1920, some 26 million immigrants arrived from east and west, demographers say. They were mostly or completely voiceless. Meanwhile, in 1882, only two years before my grandfather was born, officials and scholars began to keep records of lynchings in the United States „ those happy occasions when self-righteous white people gathered to hang other peo-ple by the neck from trees. Between 1882 and 1968, 4,743 lynchings were recorded in the United States. About 75 percent of the victims were black. Most occurred in the South, according to records maintained by the Tuskegee Institute and others. Many other lynch-ings or shootings both before and during that period were probably not recorded, historians say. Right through World War I and the Roaring 20s, right through the Great Depression and World War II, the country was so deeply divided that our contem-porary notions of normal conversation, disagreement, protest or even comfortable living for all were almost nonexistent. And so was the chance to participate in both the glories and the sometimes-terri-ble costs of this extraordinary American adventure. One of my uncles, Billy MacPherson, lasted about 30 minutes on the beach at Tarawa in the assault of the Second Marine Division against the Japanese, between Nov. 20 and Nov. 23, 1943. Of all the men around my uncle „ many of them killed next to him both before and after he was shot through the stomach „ not one was black. The United States military was deeply segregated. Were beyond that now. And as for the Nazi exhibitionists and the kneeling football players? Theres no comparison. People marching with guns and swastikas through col-lege towns are shouting fire in a theater. People kneeling to protest racist cops during the singing of the National Anthem are First Amendment champions, whether you like their protest or not. Thats the American way. Q ‘Handmaid’s Tale’ LunacyDonald Trump, much to his chagrin, never won an Emmy for The Appren-tice,Ž but he can now take indirect credit for a clutch of the awards. The Hulu series The Handmaids TaleŽ just won eight Emmys, a sweep fueled, in part, by the widely accepted belief in liberal America that the show tells us something about the Trump era. Based on the 1985 novel by Margaret Atwood, the series depicts a misogynist dystopia. Christian fundamentalists have established a theocracy that „ after an environmental debacle craters the birth rate „ forces fertile women, called hand-maids, into sexual slavery. Set in contemporary America, the show combines the atmosphere of The Scarlet LetterŽ with 1984.Ž It is bleak, plodding, heavy-handed and occasionally gripping. What has given it extra oomph is the trope that it is relevant to Trumps America. This is a staple of the commen-tary, and everyone involved in the shows production pushes the notion. The series is indeed highly relevant „ as a statement on the fevered mind of progressives. The president doesnt want to impose his traditional sexual morality because, for starters, he doesnt have any to impose. His critics are mistaking a thrice-married real estate mogul who has done cameos in Playboy videos with Cotton Mather. He isnt censorious; hes boorish. I thought this could be a great cautionary tale,Ž director Reed Morano says of the show. We dont think about how women are treated in other countries as much as we should, and I guess I thought this would raise awareness.Ž Fair enough. The Handmaids TaleŽ does have something to tell us about, say, Saudi Arabia. But, in an uncomfortable fact for Christian-fearing feminists, none of the worlds women-hating theocracies are Christian. Elisabeth Moss, who won an Emmy for her portrayal of handmaid Offred, warns of things happening with womens reproductive rights in our own country that make me feel like this book is bleed-ing over into reality.Ž What this means is that Republicans want to defund the nations largest abor-tion provider, Planned Parenthood, and roll back Obamacares contraception mandate. If they succeed, this would mean less government intervention in matters of sexual morality, rather than more. The progressive mind is unable to process that it has won the culture war in a rout (except for abortion, where con-servatives are trying to chip away at our extremely liberal laws at the margins). We live in a country where Christian bakers get harried by government for politely declining to bake cakes for gay weddings, yet progressives still believe we are a few steps away from enslaving women. According to Atwood: If youre going to get women back into the home, which some people still firmly believe is where they belong, how would you do that? All you have to do is remove the rights and freedoms that (women) have fought for and accumulated over the (past) 200 years.Ž Yeah, thats all you have to do. Atwood doesnt explain who, straw men aside, actually wants to do this, or how theyd go about it. She wrote a book that, despite her intentions, has become a cautionary tale about how sophisticated people lose their minds. Q „ Rich Lowry is editor of the National Review. rich LOWRYSpecial to Florida Weekly roger


FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF SEPTEMBER 28-OCTOBER 4, 2017 A5 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 10/12/2017. $ 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 What you should know about breast cancer care in South Florida This is the time of year when we routinely recount the facts about breast cancer, the second-leading cause of can-cer death in women. Estimates are that almost 253,000 new cases of invasive breast cancer will be diagnosed over the course of 2017, and more than 40,000 will lose their lives to breast cancer. Such sobering statistics make providing high-quality care and services the pri-mary focus at Jupiter Medical Centers Margaret W. Niedland Breast Center. While breast care in the 21st century increasingly involves state-of-the-art technology and advanced treatment options for the prevention, early detec-tion and treatment of breast cancer, it is essential that women are proactive in their care as well. At Jupiter Medical Center, we recommend the following screening guidelines which encourage women to: Q Be familiar with how their breasts normally look and feel and report any changes to a health care provider Q Have a baseline mammogram at age 40 and continue them yearly for as long as they are in good health Q Understand what a mammogram screening can and cannot do: Q Regular mammograms can detect early stage breast cancer when treat-ment is most effective. However, mam-mograms are not perfect and may miss some cancers therefore some patients will require further testing. These guidelines are the ideal for women who are at an average risk of developing breast cancer. However, we know that certain factors increase a womans risk dramatically. Women who are positive for any of the follow-ing risk factors should be especially proactive: Q Two or more relatives from the same side of the family diagnosed with breast cancer at any age Q One relative diagnosed with breast cancer before age 50, or a relative with an ovarian cancer diagnosis at any age Q A male relative with breast cancer Q Any family history of breast or ovarian cancer and of Ashkenazi Jew-ish decent Q A personal history of breast cancer, atypia or lobular carcinoma insitu Q A personal history or prior radiation therapy to the chest Q Known or suspected to carry the BRCA 1 and/or BRCA2 gene mutations The High Risk Breast Screening Program at Jupiter Medical Center helps each patient understand the impact of their familys cancer history and pro-vides testing for patients who may have genetic risk factors. In addition, Jupi-ter Medical Centers Margaret W. Nied-land Breast Center is equipped with state-of-the-art screening technologies to detect breast cancer at the earliest possible stage. From 3-D mammogra-phy with the lowest radiation dose, to ultrasound breast imaging, bone den-sity testing and a specialized MRI with Caring Suite to deliver soothing sights and sounds, Jupiter Medical Center is equipped to monitor and manage your breast health. For those who have been diagnosed with breast cancer, the Margaret W. Niedland Breast Center offers the only fellowship-trained breast surgeon in northern Palm Beach County. We also offer a complimentary patient naviga-tion service designed to guide patients through the diagnosis and treatment process. In addition, Jupiter Medical Center offers an array of advanced surgical technologies and procedures, includ-ing Hidden Scar nipple sparing sur-gery, SAVI SCOUT Surgical Guidance System, multiple breast reconstruction techniques, radiation therapy, e-IORT therapy, the Bionix Prone Breast Sys-tem for enhanced patient comfort and a wide range of tailored outpatient che-motherapy and infusion regimens. We are proud to be affiliated with a hospital that is so focused on continu-ally reimagining what patient-centered, results-oriented breast cancer care looks like in the 21st century. Breast cancer is a formidable opponent, but South Florida residents can rest assured knowing that they have access to world-class breast care at Jupiter Medical Center. For more information, visit www. Q o i c t nancy TAFTMedical Director of Jupiter Medical Centers Comprehensive Breast Care Program HEALTHY LIVING


A6 NEWS WEEK OF SEPTEMBER 28-OCTOBER 4, 2017 FLORIDA WEEKLY PET TALESCelebrate adoption BY KIM CAMPBELL THORNTONAndrews McMeel SyndicationLast month we lost our little Chihuahua-Pomeranian mix, Gemma, to cancer. She was prob-ably 16 or 17 years old, so she had a good, long life, but losing an old and beloved dog is always hard on the heart, even when youve had her for only 4 years. She was not the dog we were expect-ing when she joined our family, but she soon let us know that she was the dog we needed. Gemma came to us in January 2013, about two months after the death of our black-and-tan Cava-lier, Twyla, who collapsed and died unexpectedly during a visit to my parents. That left us with only one dog, 6-year-old Harper. When we returned home, I told my friend Mary-anne Dell, with Shamrock Rescue Foun-dation, which pulls and places dogs in shelters at risk of euthanasia, that we could foster a dog for her. She brought us Gemma. This tiny dog „ she weighed in at 6 pounds „ walked into our lives and quickly took over, despite her unpre-possessing appearance. She had a large bare patch on her back, and the rest of her fur had been trimmed short. She had a mouth full of bad teeth, all of which were removed except for a couple of fangs. The shelter estimated her age at 12 or 13 years. By the time wed had her a few months, though, she could have been a poster dog for shelter adoption. Except for a brief squat beneath our birds cage to mark her new territo-ry, Gemma turned out to be perfectly house-trained. Despite her age, she set a rapid pace on our walks around the block. Some-times she went so fast that I had to break into a jog to keep up with her. She demanded to go to nose work class with Harper and me and turned out to excel at the sport. Once it grew out, her coat was long and flowing. It was clear she was used to living in a home where she was spoiled, because she insisted on sleeping under the covers. I fought it for a while but eventually her persistence won out.I hoped that Gemma would be one of those tiny dogs that live into their 20s, but her disease came on suddenly, and she was gone 2 weeks later. I cant think of a better way to honor her special personality than to spread the word about ways to help shelter dogs. Q Foster a dog. That was originally the plan with Gemma, until she informed us she was staying, so thats a risk. After we adopted Gemma, we fostered another dog a few months later. His name was Kibo. Now hes our Keeper. Yes, we were foster failuresŽ twice in less than a year. Q If you cant run the risk of being a foster failure, help in other ways. Rescue groups that pull dogs from shelters often need help transporting the dogs to their foster or adoptive families. Donations of dog food, other pet sup-plies or money to be used as needed are also welcome. Check to see if your local shelter or favorite rescue group has a wish list on Amazon. Q Spread the word about adoptable dogs through social media. Petfinder suggests posting on Facebook or Twit-ter that October is Adopt a Shelter Dog Month, or you can share a post about a different adoptable dog every day of the month. Q If you can adopt a dog, dont overlook one with a little mileage. The love youll get back is everlasting, even if the dog isnt. Q Gemma packed a lot of love and happiness into a tiny body. Pets of the Week>> Yogi is an 11-year-old, 92-pound male mixed breed dog that is friendly and has impeccable manners He is a Fospice pet — adopt him and all routine medical care, food, medication and other supplies will be provided by Peggy Adams Animal Rescue League, free of charge.>> Marco is an easygoing 7-year-old male cat that likes people.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. >> Beatrice is a 5-yearold female tabby with beautiful green eyes. Bea is very friendly and eager to nd another loving home after her human had to give her up when she moved into assisted living.>> Nibbles is a 4-year-old male gray and white tuxedo cat that is very good with people (especially children) and other cats.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


FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF SEPTEMBER 28-OCTOBER 4, 2017 NEWS A7 1309 N Flager Dr I West Palm Beach I Physician Panel and Health Fair Breast Cancer Being diagnosed with breast cancer, whether it be you or a loved one, is never easy and the treatment process can be confusing to navigate. In honor of Breast Cancer Awareness Month, The Breast Institute at Good Samaritan Medical Center is hosting an interactive presentation on Wednesday, October 4th. The purpose of this event is to facilitate discussions between the physician panel and attendees through an open question-and-answer forum. There will be a physician specialist present to represent each part of our multidisciplinary breast cancer team, including radiology, medical oncology, radiation oncology, breast surgery, reconstructive surgery and genetics.Join us and meet our breast cancer team and learn more about the comprehensive services our Breast Institute oers. We will also have some of our community partners present for a health fair prior to the panel presentation. Snacks and refreshments will be served. Reservations are required, so please call 833-213-1533 to reserve your spot today! Good Samaritan Medical Center 1309 North Flagler Drive, West Palm Beach Wednesday, October 4, 2017 3:00pm … Health Fair Begins 3:30pm … Physician Panel Discussion Begins Countdown 2 Zero adoption event rescheduled to Oct. 14 Countdown 2 Zero, the largest oneday adoption event in Palm Beach County has been rescheduled to Satur-day, Oct. 14. Presented by the Lois Pope LIFE Foundation and Petco Foundation, the free event will be held from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. inside the Palm Beach County Con-vention Center in West Palm Beach, and will include almost 1,000 dogs, cats, kit-tens, puppies, rabbits, birds and guinea pigs seeking new families and homes. Organized by Peggy Adams Animal Rescue League and Palm Beach County Animal Care and Control, Countdown 2 Zero is a collaborative effort of more than 30 Palm Beach County animal res-cue organizations. Although Hurricane Irma caused a five-week delay, this is the day the local animal rescue communi-ty comes together, united in our efforts to save the lives of homeless animals in Palm Beach County,Ž said Rich Anderson, executive direc-tor and CEO of Peggy Adams Animal Rescue League. We are working to save the life of every adoptable animal in our commu-nity. After Hurricane Irma an inordinate amount of strays, owner surrenders and abandoned animals were found all over our community,Ž he said in a statement. We are diligently working to reunite animals with their owners. Unfortunately, we will not be able to do that in all cases, some of those animals will also be available for adoption at Count-down 2 Zero.Ž In addition to promoting the adoption of local rescue animals in need of loving homes, we also encourage every-one to spay/neuter their pets, as this is the most humane way to reduce the number of unwanted puppies and kit-tens born each day,Ž said Dianne Sauve, director of Palm Beach County Animal Care and Control. Admission and parking are free. Many rescue groups will be offering discounts and adoption incentives, and all new pet parents will receive gifts. Palm Beach County Animal Care and Control will provide free rabies license tags for each adopted pet that will reside in Palm Beach County. For more information, call 561-4728845, email or visit Q


A8 NEWS WEEK OF SEPTEMBER 28-OCTOBER 4, 2017 FLORIDA WEEKLY organization 12 years ago. I wanted to work for a nonprofit I could believe in and Ive always loved the arts. The job has evolved over the years, but what we want is for people to come and take advantage of our events and to feel comfortable doing it.Ž Ms. Edwards agrees that the name „ The Society of the Four Arts „ does sound a little serious, maybe even a little snobbish, but the Four Arts real aspiration is to be a welcoming place that brings the arts to a growing fan base without regard to economic status. One of the most debated topics over the years, Ms. Edwards said, is whether there should be a dress code. Some peo-ple like to get dressed up and they feel a reverence for the arts that is reflected in their dress. But we want to reach a new audience, as wide an audience as possible, and we want them to feel comfortable. I dont want anyone not to come because they dont own a sports jacket,Ž Edwards said. She hopes common sense will keep people from wearing tank tops and flip-flops to performances. Ms. Edwards says the biggest changes overall in audiences are that more fami-lies are attending with their children and that people are traveling farther distances to take advantage of the bevy of programs, from concerts to lectures to art exhibitions and arts classes. She says they regularly see people who drive in from Wellington or down from Hobe Sound. The Four Arts is a great place for lifelong learning,Ž Ms. Edwards said. The Campus on the Lake offers lectures and workshops on a plethora of sub-jects. Whether your interest is the art of Spain, listening to opera, discussing modern American writers, playing bet-ter bridge or taking better pictures with your iPhone, youll likely find a class of interest. I constantly find things that I still want to learn about,Ž Ms. Edwards said. One exhibition Ms. Edwards is excited to open is A Man for All Seasons: The Art of Winston Churchill,Ž which opens Dec. 2 in the Esther B. OKeeffe Gallery. Churchill was an excellent painter,Ž Ms. Edwards said. The great man didnt begin painting until he was in his 40s when he impulsively picked up one of the kids paint sets. From then on, Churchill sought respite from his stressful work and from his depression, what he called his black dog, in the tubes of brilliant oils. He sometimes painted under the pseudonym Charles Morin to enter contests (and get honest opinions of his work), some of which he won. His work is best described as Impressionistic landscapes,Ž which included paintings of friends homes. In the 28-piece collection on display is a painting inspired by a visit to Florida. The exhibition of paintings is accented with historical documents that show what was happening in the world when Churchill was painting certain works. Through rarely seen photos, film clips, artistic portraits and historic memora-bilia, visitors get a broader picture of the man and the artist. Churchills grand-daughter, artist Edwina Sandys, who lives in Palm Beach, helped the Four Arts acquire information and materials from a variety of sources, including rare pieces that only she could get. Ms. Sandys will speak at a free illustrated lecture at 11 a.m. Dec. 9, where shell discuss her grandfathers art. Anther program Ms. Edwards is excited about includes the two concerts that pianist Lang Lang will perform. Aside from his performance ability „ The New York Times called him the hottest artists on the classical music planetŽ „ Ms. Edwards said, Hes just an outstanding individual. Hes a world-renowned pianist but he spends a lot of time doing outreach for kids.Ž Always popular are the Florida VoicesŽ presentations by local authors and Thomas Swick kicks off the season with The Joys of Travel: And Stories That Illuminate ThemŽ at 1:30 p.m. Oct. 25. ARTSFrom page 1 EDWARDS COURTESY PHOTOThe building that now houses the King Library (center) was the first permanent home of The Society of the Four Arts. It opened 80 years ago this January.COURTESY PHOTODirectors at a 1945 dedication included Alfred G. Kay, Hugh Dillman, Mrs. Lorenzo E. Wood-house, Dr. Daniel J. McCarthy and Joseph F. Gunster.The Society of the Four Arts quietly marked its 80th birthday during the 2016-2017 season. But this season marks the 80th anniversary of its cam-pus. And to celebrate that, the society published a book to document its his-tory and legacy. That 144-page book offers a time-line of events in the centers history. We hadnt updated our history since 1996. So much has happened. The organization has changed so much,Ž said Katie Edwards, director of communications and author of the book, titled simply, The Society of the Four Arts „ History and Legacy.Ž Thats to the point.We had a book that was written very early in the Four Arts existence,Ž Ms. Edwards said. As the years went on and people tried to update the history, it became a running list of the programs we had. This person spoke, these are the exhibitions we had.Ž That could have been long-winded. But Ms. Edwards had help from Brenda Star, who heads up StarGroup Inter-national, a public relations and market-ing firm that also creates custom books. The book they had done 20 to 30 years ago was about 100 pages of straight text. The original plan was to take that text and just continue it,Ž Ms. Star said. It would have been a 900-page book of everything we did over 80 years and thats not practical,Ž Ms. Edwards said. Vignettes were the way to go.People read in sound bites today and people are more visual today,Ž Ms. Star said. Its hard to focus eight decades of facts and names. A timeline helps, and its fascinating.We were formed in the 1930s and women didnt really have as much of a seat at the table as we do now. It was three women who got together and said they were tired of these parties and nothing to do in Palm Beach,Ž Ms. Edwards said. All they were listed by was their husbands names.Ž Underscoring that, the timeline lists the women who in 1934 dreamed up the so-called Civic Arts Association as Mrs. Lorenzo E. Woodhouse, Mrs. Maud Howe Elliott and Mrs. Frederick Johnson. Ms. Edwards was happy to give these women their due. They were women who had these amazing careers in their own right. Mrs. Frederick Johnson was a famous art-ist who was known by her own name. Maud Howe Elliott was a major pub-lished author who spent time with Walt Whitman,Ž Ms. Edwards said. Mrs. Johnson painted under the name Mary McKinnon. Mrs. Elliott also was the daughter of Julia Ward H owe, au thor of The Battle Hymn of the Republic.Ž It was to see this origin where we had powerful, creative, driven women at the forefront of this organization,Ž Ms. Edwards said. The founders had aspirations of elevating the culture of Palm Beach. Society architect Maurice Fatio designed the building that now is home to the King Library. It opened in Janu-ary 1938. Gallery and reception spaces were downstairs, and the library was upstairs in the building, which currently is under renovation. The goal is to preserve the charm, the feeling, the warmth. Theyre going to bring back aspects of the wood and the chandeliers,Ž Ms. Edwards said. The space is like a time capsule of sorts „ well, it even smells like a library, with that slightly musty aroma of books and time and knowledge. Books make it a sacred space,Ž Ms. Edwards said. We want to modernize the building, but make it more modern and more safe.Ž So its apropos of everything that the society its marking this milestone with a book. For the last 15 years, weve moved to being a more community-driven orga-nization,Ž she said, noting the classes the society offers at its new Fitz Eugene Dixon Education Building. We have shed the image that the Four Arts was a private club and we want to make it more open to the public.Ž It was fitting that the society did just that during World War II. Organizations held dances for enlisted men and had art classes to give them something to do and to have a break from war,Ž Ms. Edwards said. Palm Beach was a different place 70 years ago, when the society bought the Embassy Club, which now houses its galleries and auditorium. The Addi-son Mizner building, which now hosts classic music concerts and films, once hosted boxing matches. Its a beautiful property,Ž Ms. Star said. It was a piece of cake to pull together the visuals and the story.Ž Its one that bears telling.It was satisfying to know the work that weve been doing to open this place to a wider audience and to reach more people was what our founders would have wanted us to do from the beginning,Ž Ms. Edwards said. And about that book?People are excited. Theyve learned things about the organization that they never knew before, stories that they found endearing,Ž she said. We want people to have an even better relation-ship with the Four Arts, and if a history book accomplishes that, then we will have met our goal.Ž Q „ The Society of the Four Arts „ History and LegacyŽ will be available for sale at The Society of the Four Arts, New book tells the history of the Four Arts BY SCOTT SIMMONS ssimmons@” STAR


The format is a Q&A and a book sign-ing, and other Florida authors partici-pating include Mary Simses (The Rules of Love & GrammarŽ) and James C. Clark (Hidden History of Florida.Ž) The meetings will take place in the Fitz Eugene Dixon Education Building during the King Librarys renovation, which will tear down two additions and restore the original 1938 structure designed by archi-tect Maurice Fatio. The library will get a lot of updating, especially technologi-cally,Ž Ms. Edwards said, but will retain the same charm it always had.Ž While the library is closed, a temporary library is set up across the street and the most popular materials are still available. Visitors can still access the sculpture garden through the botanical garden, and enjoy the three books clubs, which will meet in the Dixon Educa-tion Building. The renovations, costing around $12 million, should be completed by November 2018. Q „ For a complete schedule of events and lectures, visit To get information, tickets or make reservations, call 561-655-7226. FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF SEPTEMBER 28-OCTOBER 4, 2017 NEWS A9 “Positano Meets Palm Beach” CLOTHING BOUTIQUE 3 U.S. LOCATIONS NOW OPEN DOWNTOWN AT THE GARDENS-BLF7JDUPSJB(BSEFOT"WFt (1st oor beneath Cobb Cinemas),&:8&45t%67"-45t NAPLES .&3$"504USBEB1MBDFt(Next to The Wine Loft) OPENING IN NOVEMBER DELRAY BEACH &BTU"UMBOUJD"WFOVFt COMING SOON MIAMI // SARASOTA @anticasartoriaamerica BOUJDBTBSUPSJBVT Churchill on painting: >> Armed with a paint-box, one cannot be bored, one cannot be left at a loose end, one cannot ‘have several days on one’s hands.’ >> I cannot pretend to be impartial about the colors. I rejoice with the brilliant ones, and am genuinely sorry for the poor browns. >> At one side of the palette there is white, at the other black; and neither is ever used neat. >> Just to paint is great fun. The colours (sic) are lovely to look at and delicious to squeeze out. Matching them, however crudely, with what you see is fascinating and absolutely absorbing. >> Happy are the painters, for they shall not be lonely. >> The painter wanders and loiters contentedly from place to place, always on the lookout for some brilliant butter y of a picture which can be caught and carried safely home. >> I do not presume to explain how to paint, but only how to get enjoyment. Flamenco Vivo Carlota Santana performs March 7.COURTESY PHOTOSRussell Moore & IIIrd Tyme Out perform bluegrass April 8. Seraphic Fire presents “A Sepraphic Fire Christmas” on Dec. 13.


A10 NEWS WEEK OF SEPTEMBER 28-OCTOBER 4, 2017 FLORIDA WEEKLY Call 561.844.5255 or visit PaleyInstitute.orgDont your kids deserve the best orthopedic care? Kids are the future, but they’re also your here and now. That’s why at the Paley Orthopedic & Spine Institute, we have assembled an elite team specializing in advanced pediatric orthopedic care, from bumps, bruises and boo-boos to serious childhood injuries and abnormalities. Now, the same renowned care enjoyed worldwide by thousands of successfully treated children is available right here in West Palm Beach. Your kids deserve the best care. Your kids deserve Paley Care. You Deserve the Best Care WORLD RENOWNEDPediatric Orthopedic Care TRACEY BENSON PHOTOGRAPHY SOC I Jupiter Medical Center Foundation’s High b 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 Florida Weekly welcomes submissions for the Society pages from charity galas and fundraising events, club meetings and other to-dos around town. We nee d 9


FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF SEPTEMBER 28-OCTOBER 4, 2017 NEWS A11 From colds to the classroom,we know kids Walk-in Urgent Care for KidsAvailable 7 Days a Week11 a.m. 10 p.m. It’s free! Download our more information, including hours, please: visit us on: I ETY b alls and Hibiscus annual fundraising event 1. Erin Devlin and Jason Willoughby 2. Jeff Knight and Pam Knight 3. Jill Colt and Pamela Tombari 4. Katie Lehigh, Jamie Anderson, Victoria Rosselli, Adriana Rosselli, Matteo Rosselli, David Lickstein, Lisa Lickstein, Ashleigh Graham-Renvart and JP Renvart 5. Kim Tiano and Sal Tiano 6. Nika Ciarfella and Mark Ciarfella 7. Jennifer Buczyner, Steve Seeley, Sujal Shah, Nathan Tennyson and Lynn Stockford 8. Kim Havlicek, Vanessa Chandler, Megan Smith and Nika Ciarfella 9. Mary Beth Boruff and Stephen Boruff 10. Colby Kempe, Holly Meyer Lucas, Alexis Araujo andConner Kempe 11. Lillian Vera, Don Dorra, Ann Casey and Patti Travis 12. Joe Taddeo and Maggie Taddeo 13. Sergio Azoy, Marcia Azoy, Chris Azoy, Sana Syed, Maggie Azoy, George Azoy Malena Azoy and Sergio Azoy Jr. d 300-dpi photographs of groups of two or more people, facing the camera and identi“ ed by “ rst and last names. Questions? Email society@” s s Tamra FitzGerald, Rich Nestro and Liv Vesely 10 11 12 13


A12 NEWS WEEK OF SEPTEMBER 28-OCTOBER 4, 2017 FLORIDA WEEKLY larry ON THE LINKSMinor League tour changes hands Some of golfs recent history is littered with tales of get-rich schemes by entrepreneurs who thought running a mini-tour was both easy and lucrative. It is neither, as several people in South Florida have learned the hard way. So much so that even the successful operators dont like to talk too much about what makes their operations suc-cessful. Take the Minor League Golf Tour as the most recent example. Its called Minor League for a reason ƒ low entry fees (more often below $200 than above); mostly one-day tourmaments, but occasionally twoand threeday special events; and travel largely lim-ited to day trips from home to the golf course and back home before dusk. There are some 70 players with status on the PGA and tours this year who once played on the Minor League Golf Tour, including 2017 U.S. Open champion Brooks Koepka Thats why MLGT founder Jay Slazinski of Jupiter preferred a low key announcementŽ that Scott Turner of Stuart is the new owner effective Sept. 1. Nothing changes,Ž Mr. Turner says. I will still be the tournament directorƒwell still have the same peo-ple helping, Steve Harrop (course setup, scoring, etc.) and Nicole Sakamoto when shes not playing on the Symetra Tour ,Ž the so-called Triple-A affiliate of the LPGA. Mr. Slazinski will remain involved as the MLGTs website operator. We dont want to scare off anyone who might be wor-ried were going to take their money and run,Ž Mr. Turner said. The Minor League Tour has been oper-ating for 14 years and will continue to do so,Ž in pretty much the same manner. Begun in August 2004, the MLGT had conducted 1,516 tour-naments through the end of August. Some 3,000 different players have shared in $7,571,272 in prize money. Jimmy Lytle of Ocean Ridge is the career money leader with $224,803 and shares with Steve LeBrun of West Palm Beach the most victories all-time, 58 apiece. In a factoid that may demonstrate the MLGTs depth of talent, Mr. Lytle hasnt won since January, Mr. LeBrun since May. Mr. Turner has shared in these numbers. A graduate of South Fork High School in Stuart (2002) and the Univer-sity of South Florida in Tampa (2006), he won three Palm Beach County Golf Association titles before turning pro after college, a half-dozen MLGT events and six Southeast Chapter titles in an ill-fated bid for a pro career that was ended by three wrist surgeries which led him to decide to regain his amateur status. In the past year and a half, he has won five PBCGA tourneys and the Flor-ida State Public Links Championship in June at Abacoa GC in Jupiter. Its fun to play golf again,Ž he says of his competi-tive opportunities when hes not run-ning the MLGT. Scott Turner and his dad, Gil were flight winners in 2007 and 2010 in the Leon Sikes Father-Son at Atlantis CC. Much of the same above could also be said for the Treasure Coast Senior Tour co-founded by Jerry Tucker and Roger Kennedy Sr. of Stuart. After several minor age group adjustments, the TCST has settled on pros and ama-teurs 50 and older and LPGA members at least 45. Also begun in 2004, the TCST is a bit more seasonal but passed 200 tournaments earlier this summer. QQQ SOS: There was one age group winner from Palm Beach County in the last two Society of Seniors tournaments. Harry Cain of Boynton Beach topped the 75-79 flight for the second year in a row in the John Kline Super Seniors at Planterra Ridge CC, Peachtree City, Ga., posting 216, even par for the distance. Other age group winners in the Kline were John Armstrong Frostburg, Md., 65-69, 217; Dick Van Leuvan Atlanta, 70-74, 218; and Claud Johnston Canton, Mich., 80-older, 233. In the Jack Hesler at the Lancaster, Pa., CC, topping the age groups were Douglas Hanzel Savannah, Ga., 55-64, 213; Robert Hess Casselberry, Fla., 65-74, 213; and George Washburn Frederick, Md., 75-up, 220. Don Russell of T equesta w as the best among PBCers, T-6 in 65-74 at 222. QQQ NCAA: Florida Atlantic University will host a Division I regional in 2022, May 15-18 at PGA National course to be determined (bet on the Cham-pion). Thats a long time from now but its always fun to turn back the clock. FAU hosted consecutive D-II national championships, in 1990 at the Loxa-hatchee Club and 1991 at Cypress Links, now known as Dye Preserve. Perennial powerhouse Florida Southern of Lake-land won team titles both years. The medalists were Bob Burns Cal-State Northridge, and Clete Cole Columbus, Ga., State, respectively. The PBC Sports Commission will be a co-host. Q SLAZINSKI TURNER Staff and volunteers from Loggerhead Marinelife Center participated in the International Coastal Cleanup, Sept. 16 along Juno Beach. More than 250 volunteers came, the Marinelife Center said. The not-for-profit said it had sorted through about 25 percent of the trash and found about 156 straws, 450 bottle caps and large items like tires and wood. For information, visit www.marinelife. org. International Coastal CleanupMegan Bockmeyer and Carley Bockmeyer Tristen Garrison and Ahria BassCOURTESY PHOTOSSarah Klersy, Angie Tra and Lauren Klersy Stacy Evasius, Madison Evasius and Megan Evasius Loggerhead Marinelife Center will host a free public screening of The Smog of the Sea,Ž a documentary from filmmaker Ian Cheney with an original score by Jack Johnson, on Friday, Oct. 6 at 7 p.m. The 30-minute film chronicles a research expedition through the Sargasso Sea and the global issue of plastic marine pollu-tion. Prior to the screening, LMC will hold a beach cleanup from 5:30 to 6:30 p.m. on Juno Beach. Light bites also will be offered. For information, contact Tommy Cutt, LMCs chief conservation offi-cer, at Q Documentary highlights ‘smog’ of the oceanThe Mighty 8th Air Force Historical Societys Florida chapter will gather for a luncheon at noon, Sat-urday, Oct. 7, at Maneros Restaurant in Palm City. The public is invited to attend. George Fisher, U.S. Army (Ret.), of Palm Beach, will be the guest speaker. Mr. Fisher is president of the Veter-ans of the Battle of the Bulge Florida Southeast Chapter LXII. Maneros Restaurant will provide a menu of selections priced at $16.50, an a la carte menu and full bar. Mane-ros is at 2851 SW High Meadow Ave. in Palm City. To register for the luncheon, contact Kathy Sreenan at or 561-758-0722. Q Luncheon honors Battle of the Bulge legacy


FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF SEPTEMBER 28-OCTOBER 4, 2017 A13 Peace of mind for you and your family! Let our Angels assist with: t Bathing, Dressing, Grooming, Daily Hygiene t Fall Risk & Wandering Prevention t Medication Reminders t Shopping, Errands, Doctor Visits t Meal Preparation t Hourly thru 24 Hour Care: CNAs, HHAs t Respite Care & Post Surgical Care t Alzheimers & Parkinsons Plan of Care FL Lic#299994617 99.2% Client Satisfaction 6 6 Learn more at 1210 S. Old Dixie Hwy. l Jupiter, FL 33458 The new Calcagnini Center for Mindfulness at Jupiter Medical Center, in collaboration with the University of Massachusetts Center for Mindfulness, is pleased to offer Mindfulness-Based Stress Reduction (MBSR). MBSR is proven to be an effective treatment for reducing stress and anxiety related to work, family and finances. Learn to activate and enhance your natural capacity to care for yourself and find greater balance in your life.Participants meet once a week from October 10-December 12, 2017. Program session includes eight classes and one, all-day retreat.Reservations are required. Space is limited to 30 participants per session. For more information on class fee, or to register, please visit or call 561-263-MIND (6463). Mindfulness-Based Stress Reduction: Fall 2017 Stress Less,Live More A Cn H 605 South Olive Avenue • West Palm Beach, FL 33401 (561) 655-3109 • www.andersonshardware.comAVAILABLE THROUGH she is an incredible, dynamic leader who has a warm and vibrant personality. That, coupled with her analytical and strategic vision, is just what the Mandel JCC needs to thrive today and into the future,Ž said Susan Shulman Pertnoy, Mandel JCC board chair. In her time as COO and more recently as interim CEO, she has increased community and staff morale, led the many significant enhancements to our Boynton Beach facility, and has become a welcomed face in our local Jewish community.Ž Ms. Roitman said she is dedicated and committed to the success of the agency and its evolving impact on the community. I cant do it alone, however,Ž she said. My goal is to continue to create partnerships with my staff, the board of directors, local Jewish partners and the community that provide platforms to connect people to Jewish life.Ž As interim CEO, she expanded her role to include management of both buildings (in Boynton and Palm Beach Gardens) and the more than 350 staff. She continues to work closely with the JCC board of directors, Jewish Federa-tion and community leaders to further the agencys mission and vision during this transitional state. The mission of the Mandel JCC, a partner agency of the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County, is to build com-munity and enhance connection of Jew-ish life. The center is a partner agency of the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County. While COO, she was based in Boynton Beach; Ms. Roitman spends most of her time in Palm Beach Gardens now. They are two entirely different communities with similar products,Ž she said. We have to market them differ-ently. Boynton,Ž she said, has its share of retirees and a lot of young families look-ing to engage. Palm Beach Gardens has a very active adult community and some families but were looking to attract more. Palm Beach Gardens is a more affluent community.Ž The centers building in Palm Beach Gardens is 5 years old and no longer shiny and new,Ž Ms. Roitman said. Its easy to attract when you are shiny and new. Well be doing strategic planning to create more signature programs and to make those we have shiny, too. We have competition and we want to be the one with programs others want to compete with. We also need to get people to real-ize our value.Ž Among the JCCs signature offerings are its Jewish Film Festival, Holocaust programs and kids programs. What many dont know, but should, is that people dont need to be Jewish to belong to Jewish Community Centers, Ms. Roitman said. In fact, she was not Jewish when she began working at the centers. The JCC became my community,Ž Ms. Roitman, who is currently single, said. I converted by choice when I got married.Ž The centers welcome all people.We have interfaith families here,Ž she said. We are very welcoming. We are just here to serve the community. After all, community is our middle name.ŽVicki RoitmanWhere I grew up: Im from an Air Force family and lived all over the U.S. and Germany. Where I live now: Boynton Beach What brought me to Florida: Job opportunity My first job and what it taught me: I worked in an ice cream shop in Michigan in the summer. It taught me how to work with customers, the dis-cipline of the work force and the value of teamwork with other colleagues. I also developed muscles from endlessly scooping ice cream. In the fall, I trans-ferred to the bake shop. Hobby: Avid tennis player. The spark or seminal moment that made me decide on my chosen field: I am an educator by degree and my experiences in the JCC community ser-vice field allowed me to use my teach-ing and coaching skills in every aspect of my work. Helping others to aspire to be the best they can be was the spark that allowed me to continue in this pro-gression. Best advice for someone looking to make it in my field: You must have a good sense of self, put people first and exude passion. You need to recognize and capitalize on the potential of others. About mentors: Throughout my career, I have been fortunate to enlist a team of mentors who have provided me with valuable resources that have con-tributed to my professional success. The most significant contribution was to believe in myself and my abilities to make a difference. You must make work fun and enjoy the journey. Q CEOFrom page 1“My goal is to continue to create partnerships with my staff, the board of directors, local Jewish partners and the community that provide platforms to connect people to Jewish life.”— Vicki Roitman


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 SEPTEMBER 28-0CTOBER 4, 2017 A14 | WWW.FLORIDAWEEKLY.COM OU LANDED A GREAT INTERNship and couldnt wait to get started. But as it turns out, its not as glamorous as you thought it would be. In fact, most of your time is spent on menial tasks like picking up the coffee and running errands. It might seem like the work youre doing doesnt really matter. But CEO, entrepreneur and interning expert Emily White says your ho-hum responsibilities are more important than you think. Dont be discouraged if your internship workload seems less exciting than you expected,Ž Ms. White, the cofounder and CEO of Whitesmith Entertainment and the author of Interning 101,Ž advises all interns out there in offices of all kinds. You are an essential part of the team, even if your biggest challenge is taking out the recycling on time. And believe it or not, you really could learn a thing or two from the grunt work youre asked to complete.Ž A thought leader in the entertainment SEE INTERN, A15 X Y Tips can help interns stay focused, humble and passionate while doing grunt workSPECIAL TO FLORIDA WEEKLY_________________________j obNewonthe


FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF SEPTEMBER 28-OCTOBER 4, 2017 BUSINESS A15industry with business locations in New York and Los Angeles, Ms. White credits her early success to the internships she did during college. Here are six of her tips to help interns stay inspired and at the top of their game throughout an internship experience. Q Pay attention to the little things … If youre asked to get coffee and there are certain details involved, do it perfectly. Although this is a clich task, companies start interns out with level-zero tasks. Why? They want to ensure that you can do what is asked of you, down to every detail. If you mess up your supervisors coffee, how can they trust you with higher-level details? Her own company starts interns out with database entries, Ms. White says. We clearly state in our handbook to copy and paste data entries so errors are not made. When we go to grab a contact and pitch a client and get a bounce-back, we know that the intern didnt take the task seriously, she says. Additionally, that sloppy entry might result in a bounce-back hours later, when its the end of the day. I prefer to pitch people on Tuesdays. On Wednesdays, Im often out at meetings. Due to the sloppy entry, the pitch might not go out for the client until a week later. The lesson here: Small details are really important.Ž Q See the big picture … No matter your task, do it to the best of your ability. Dont be above anything. Everything you do should be taken seriously, no matter how trivial it seems. To stay focused on even the most basic tasks, think about how your task fits into the big picture of the company,Ž Ms. White says. I guarantee that everything you do has real impact and plugs into the overall success of the company.Ž Q Use your downtime effectively … Many interns are surprised when they arent given much to do. But its OK. You still have a chance to learn something important. Listen, look and observe all that is going on around you. Youll find out what to wear, pick up industry terms and learn how to behave in an office setting. This is crucial information that you liter-ally cannot learn in college,Ž she says. Q Be present (outside of regular work hours) … Whenever possible, say yes to attending any industry or com-pany events you are invited to. You want to show your new colleagues your passion and can do so simply by showing up. If youre not invited, find a quiet moment to ask your supervisor if you can attend and help out in any way. And once youre there, dont forget to help out. An important piece of advice for any work event: No matter your age, not drink-ing at work functions is always the best option, Ms. White says. Be the sober person who takes it all in, learns as much as possible and remembers everyones names.Ž This is a good rule of thumb even when youre not an intern, she adds. Q Think it through … Before asking questions, try figuring out a task on your own first. A lot of the time, most of the information you need is already there or can be found by simply looking it up. You will feel a greater sense of accomplish-ment for tasks you were able to com-plete by yourself. Ask your supervisor only when you are truly stumped. And when you need help, Ms. White advises, Wait until late in the day or a quiet moment to ask your supervisor. Dont ask for help first thing in the morn-ing or the middle of the day when your supervisor is most likely slammed.Ž Such mindfulness and awareness of time will get you far, she promises. Q Take care of yourself … When youre tired mentally or physically, it can be hard to stay focused and do your best work. Ms. White suggests trying meditation and/or exercising before going into work to help ensure youre fully energized and focused to tackle all tasks to the best of your ability. Also, try to get as much sleep as possible,Ž she says. This will keep your mind sharp and help you to stand out above and beyond all.ŽGrunt work is good workThe most important lesson to take away, Ms. White says, is that all internships are priceless opportunities despite the inevi-table grunt work. Youre not going to take over the company overnight, but this is your chance to develop a rock-solid work ethic and learn everything you can about your industry. If you can show your supervisors and coworkers that youre quick, smart and conscientious, youll ace your internship and walk away with a great reference, a set of contacts in the industry and maybe even a job offer.Ž Q „ Emily White launched her first company, Whitesmith Entertainment, with business partner Keri Smith in 2009. Based in New York and Los Angeles, the company has overseen the careers of countless musicians and comedians to global acclaim, resulting in Grammy-nominated albums and Emmy Award-winning writing. Whitesmith expanded into sports in 2012. Ms. White also co-founded tech startup Dreamfuel, which supports athletes and has received press in Fast Company, Forbes, Bloomberg and more recognizing its innovative work. She sits on the boards of Future of Music, CASH Music, The David Lynch Foundation Live and SXSW. She also serves on the education committee of The Recording Academys New York chapter and on the artist advisory council for Pandora. Interning 101Ž is her first book. INTERNFrom page 14 MONEY & INVESTINGThe Fed’s latest moves should serve as a wake-up call for us all One of the most famous quotes about successful communications is attribut-ed to the Greek philosopher Aristotle: Tell them what you are going to tell them. Then tell them. Then tell them what you told them.Ž Janet Yellen and the Fed have tried to follow this advice over the last year as they have telegraphed to the investment community in no uncertain terms their plans for interest rates and its massive balance sheet. Finally, last week the Fed began to enact some of these market-moving strategies. So what did the Fed announce and what effect will it have on the markets? To understand the latest move we first must go back to the financial crisis and remind ourselves of the extraor-dinaryŽ measures employed by the Fed to stabilize the markets. It first cut the short-term rate, the rate it has direct influence upon, to basically zero. Then, wanting to cut long-term rates, it did so by aggressively buying mediumand long-dated bonds, reasoning that historically low interest rates would spur both corporate spending on new plants and equipment as well as con-sumer spending on high-value assets like homes and cars. Today, the economy is much stronger and financial markets are at all-time highs. As a result, the Fed indicated earlier this year that it would begin to reverse its bond-buying program and continue increasing short-term rates. The Fed cur-rently owns $4.5 trillion worth of bonds and keeps that number constant by buying more bonds with the money it receives when any bonds in its portfolio mature. Last week it announced it will start to shrink its massive bond portfolio by $10 billion per quarter starting next month by buying fewer bonds that mature. This number will rise consis-tently so that by this same time next year, the Fed will be decreasing the amount of bonds on its balance sheet by $50 billion per quarter „ not an insignificant sum of money. In addition, the Fed announced it anticipates raising short-term rates one more time this year, three times next year and two more times in 2019. Even though Ms. Yellen has warned the market every time she had an oppor-tunity that these changes were coming, some analysts were still surprised by the recent announcements believing that low inflation numbers would force the Fed to adjust its plans. As a result, rates increased across the board on last weeks release. Beyond the immediate rate m ove, the dollar also rose against most world currencies. Gold fell as the opportunity cost of owning the noninterest bearing metal increased. Bond prices fell along with stocks that act like bonds, such as REITs and Utility companies. One sector that benefited from this was bank stocks, whose profitability should increase along with rates. The ramifications of this move by the Fed will affect more than just a few stock sectors. Anyone who has credit card debt, auto loans, an adjustable-rate mortgage or any other floating rate debt will be affected as the Fed continues to normalizeŽ interest rates. All levels of government will also feel the pinch, as a larger portion of their budgets will have to be allocated to debt service. On the flip side, savers could finally begin to see returns on bank products start creeping up. All in all, the recent Fed move should be a wake-up call to us all, forcing us to think about how our business and personal finances will be affected in a higher rate environment. Q „ Eric Bretan, the co-owner of Ricks Estate & Jewelry Buyers in Punta Gorda, was a senior derivatives marketer and investment banker for more than 15 years at several global banks. eric


A16 BUSINESS WEEK OF SEPTEMBER 28-OCTOBER 4, 2017 FLORIDA WEEKLYGAIL V. HAINES / FLORIDA WEEKLY NETWORKING Palm Beach Chamber breakfast at The Breakers 1. Bob Graham, Greg Kissel, Pat Kissel, Mary Kissel and Nancy Kissel 2. Fred Walkman, Carole Waldman, Lori Abel and Bruce Abel 3. Greg Etimos, Julia Murphy, Sarah Turner and Prince Wayne 4. Bob Mantle, Paul Musante and J.T. Taylor 5. Carrie Bradburn and Roy Assad 6. Maggie Vergara, Michelle Trapani and Allison Ortiz Kane 7. Elizabeth Hoadley and Alfonso DeLanda 8. Janice Snyder and Jackie Slatkow 9. Jill Staudt and Darrell Hafheinz 10. Suzanne Turner, Suzanne Masterson and Theresa LePore 11. Jerry Schuamacher, Danielle Ford, George Ford and Hemmingway 12. Roy Assad 13 Laura Robbat and Barry Gutknecht 14. Nageeb Hanna, Linda Coffin and Fred Zrinscak 15. Lilly Cooney, Gina Sabean, Christina Amodie and Margarite Kahn 16. Margarita Kahn, Rachael Johnson, Chris Scobie and Nida Simsek 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 16 14 15 Florida Weekly welcomes submissions for the Networking photo pages from business events, grand openings, professional associati on meetings, etc. We need 300-dpi photographs of groups of two or more people, facing the camera and identi“ ed by “ rst and last names. Questions? Email society@” IN GAIL V HAI GAI LVHAI 14 Jeremy Johnson and Mary Kissel


WEEK OF SEPTEMBER 28-OCTOBER 4, 2017 | A17 WWW.FLORIDAWEEKLY.COM REAL ESTATE PALM BEACH FLORIDA WEEKLY Gardens’ best new address SPECIAL TO FLORIDA WEEKLYAfter years of intensive planning, Alton by Kolter Homes has taken center stage as the best new home address in Palm Beach Gardens. Alton is a land-mark development, combining the best in recreation, business, convenience and residential living. Located immediately adjacent to The Benjamin School, within minutes of Interstate 95 and Floridas Turnpike, and steps away from the finest dining and shops of the Northern Palm Beaches, Alton is a brand-new luxury community in the heart of it all. This just-completed luxury home, at 1074 Faulkner Terrace, represents one of the largest signature properties within Alton. With 4,923 square feet of living space, five bedrooms with five full baths and one half-bath, this estate property has impact glass windows and doors, a deluxe gourmet kitchen and an endless list of designer features. List price is $1,249,000.Call Vince Marotta today at 561-847-5700 to view this exciting new home and learn more about Alton by Kolter Homes. Q COURTESY PHOTOS


A18 REAL ESTATE WEEK OF SEPTEMBER 28-OCTOBER 4, 2017 FLORIDA WEEKLY Malloy Realty Group at Premier Brokers International 9123 N. Military Trail Suite 104, Palm Beach Gardens Florida 33410 WWW.MALLOYREALTYGROUP.COM When you want a SOLD sign CALL 561-876-8135 1221 Merlot Drive, Palm Beach Gardens (Evergrene) Rarely available, sought a er immaculate one story model home with 3 bedrooms plus a den/4th bedroom, 4 full bathrooms and a private pool on a preserve lot. Located in the resort style community of Evergrene featuring 20,000 square foot clubhouse, 150,000 gallon pool, poolside Tiki Bar and grill, putting green, basketball and pickleball courts, childrens splash zone and stocked lake. Live like you are always on vacation. Come Home to 1221 Merlot Drive! Call Dawn at 561-876-8135 to get your home sold! UNDER CONTRACT BEHIND THE WHEELThe new Continental: The old Lincoln we’ve been waiting forIts been more than half a decade since the last proper full-sized Lincoln sedan was available. For some of us in Florida, that was too long. Sure, the last large Lincoln, the Town Car, was so prevalent in retirement com-munities that it became a stereotype. But is that a bad thing? Sizable, comfortable and with plenty of flair, a large Lincoln was the ultimate symbol of showcasing a life of hard work. Now its all back for a new generation.The 2017 Lincoln Continental continues in the tradition of a sizable flagship offer-ing, but has replaced much of its early-bird-special reputation with something much more chic. Floridians should take particular pride in this car, because we helped launch the original. Edsel Ford had the first Continen-tal built in 1939 for his personal one-off car to drive at his Florida vacation home. All of his well-heeled friends liked it so much that he put it into limited production.The Continental was the top standalone brand, the highest name in the Lincoln hierarchy, for more than four decades. The moniker lost some luster when used on more moderately sized luxury machines from 1982 to 2002, but the styling of the brand-new 2017 car is out to capture the old magic. The rounded fenders evoke memories of Mr. Fords first-generation car. The well-defined creases feel inspired by the Mark II coupe, one of the most expensive cars of the 1950s. The chrome beltline recalls the iconic suicide-door fourth-gen-eration model. But this Continental is also out to create its own legacy, with plenty of thoughtful design touches to inspire future genera-tions, like the well-integrated door han-dles and the way the headlights do a little dance to greet whoever is holding the smart key. Inside, Lincoln continues its recent tradition of individual controls for most features. It doesnt rely on joysticks or mouse pads to consolidate interior set-tings, which can make some customers feel like they are getting a technology overload. But even with plenty of buttons and knobs, the presentation is clear, pre-cise and premium. The new Continental starts out at $45,645, which is not cheap, but theres a lot included for the money: Power front seats, a digital gauge panel, active interior noise cancellation, touch screen infotain-ment system, dual-zone climate control, soft-touch materials and limousine-like rear seat space are all standard. Plenty of options are offered in Lincolns rebuilt image of its flagship Conti-nental, including technology features such as adaptive cruise control, lane-hold assis-tance and a 360-degree camera system. And because its aimed to offer the best luxury, there are seating options like the Perfect PositionŽ 30-way power chairs up front. Theres also a rear-seat package with power adjustments as well as heating and cooling. The highest trim in Lincolns hierarchy is called Black Label, but ironically, the upgrades best feature is an exclusive color called Rhapsody Blue. The medium dark hue is a callback to an almost lac-quer-like shine on Lincolns from decades ago, which adds to the cars timeless pres-ence. Black Label is also the only way to get the coordinating Rhapsody Blue leath-er interior. When ordered together, the total package that makes the Continental feel quite European. A Continental Black Label edition starts at $64K, but be careful. This top trim, plus the luxury options weve mentioned, cre-ates a car thats quickly approaching $75K. That kind of money buys plenty of loaded large sedans from the likes of BMW, Mer-cedes, Lexus and Jaguar. But the Continental isnt out to compete directly with those vehicles. While Euro-pean and Japanese luxury machines often focus on creating that dynamic feeling of a full-size sports car, the Continental remembers that many traditional Lincoln customers put a comfortable ride at the top of their list. Special attention has been paid to make this a smooth cruiser, and the trio of available V6 motors (two of them turbocharged) is geared to be confident but not all-out speed demons. Recognizing that its customer base has changed over the years, Lincoln combats the old land-yacht stereotype with some of the sharpest steering ever to come from this brand. Plus, the all-wheel-drive models have rear-wheel torque vectoring (individual variable wheel speeds) for tighter handling. The total effect is a modern car that lives up to its premium and comfortable heritage.And since it was South Florida that stimulated the first Continental, we can partic-ularly rejoice that the new car revives the spirit that inspired folks to beg Mr. Ford for one all those generations ago. Q myles


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MNM’s ‘La Cage’ to open with benefit for MCC BY JANIS FONTAINEpbnews@” oridaweekly.comMNM Productions brings La Cage aux FollesŽ to the Kravis Centers Rinker Playhouse stage Oct. 6-22. Marcie Gorman-Althof and Michael Lifshitz, the producing partners behind MNM Productions chose the six-time Tony Award winner for best musi-cal, best score and best revival for their final production of 2017. Kimberly Dawn Smith directs and Paul Reekie returns as musical director. Fan faves Michael Ursua and Larry Alexander play the lead characters, Albin and George, and are joined by a cast of more than 20 accomplished per-formers including Aaron Bower, Clay Cartland, AJ Cola, JR Coley, Jinon Deeb, Rebecca Diaz, Patti Gardner, Kimmi Johnson, Alex Jorth, Rio Peter-son, Ben Prayz, Christie Rohr, Ashley Rubin, Troy Stanley, Keagan Tanner, Pierre Tannous, Frank Vomero and Eli-jah Word. A special Oct. 5 preview performance will benefit the Metropolitan Commu-nity Church of the Palm Beaches, the largest faith-based community in Palm Beach County dedicated to serving the local LGBT community and its family members and friends. The church also says it will donate half of all proceeds to relief efforts in Mexico and Puerto Rico in the aftermath of an earthquake and Hurricane Maria. Tickets are $45, available by phone at 561-832-7469, online at or at the Kravis Center box office, 701 Okeechobee Blvd. in West Palm Beach. The final show this year from MNM Productions will be Little Shop of Hor-rorsŽ co-presented by the Kravis Center, in December. A look at the work of Ann NortonAnn Weaver Norton was a pioneer, as an artist and as a woman. Her legacy is her lovely Sculpture Gardens, a piece of tranquility and beauty just a mile or so from the bustling downtown waterfront. The newest exhibition, Ann Weaver Norton: Gateways to Modernism,Ž on display through Nov. 26, features the petite sculptors drawings and pastels, maquettes (small samples) and finished sculptures in various media. This is HAPPENINGS SEE HAPPENINGS, B10 XARTS & ENTERTAINMENT PALM BEACH FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF SEPTEMBER 28-OCTOBER 4, 2017 | SECTION B WWW.FLORIDAWEEKLY.COM COURTESY PHOTOMetropolitan Community Church of the Palm Beaches’ Rev. Dr. Lea Brown, with honor-ary co-chairs Lupita Hollywood and Pepper Monroe, will host a preview performance “La Cage aux Folles” at the Kravis Center’s Rinker Playhouse. The Norton Museum of Arts Oct. 5 Art After Dark includes the museums annual Chinese Moon Festival. The spot-light talks (15-minute discussions on art of interest held between 5:30 and 6:30 p.m.) look at Justin Guariglias work. Yimarie Rivera, associate curator of education, will lead an art workshop fea-turing Xu Bings Square Word Callig-raphy from 6 to 8 p.m. Learn about the intricate drawings used to write English created by Xu Bing in the 1990s. At 6:30 p.m., Laurie Barnes, curator of Chinese art, will discuss the recent gift of a Yix-ing teapot designed by the scholar Chen Hong-shou (1768-1822). Keeping the Chinese theme, at 7 p.m. Ann Yao performs traditional music with lunar themes on Chinese zither, and at 7:30 p.m. you can enjoy tradi-tional mooncakes and green tea served by Serenity Tea Garden. Also coming up at the Norton is the Norton plans Chinese festival; talk rescheduledSEE NORTON, B10 X BY JANIS FONTAINE pbnews@” PHOTO BY JACEK GANCARZArtist Justin Brice Guariglia SEE QUALITY, B10 X Boca Museum show highlights the importance of a single donors giftMORE THAN A DECADE AGO, BOCA RATON Museum of Art received a donation of 100 photographs, drawings and paintings that forever changed its history. The gift came from a Boca Raton couple with no children who had devoted more than 30 years of their lives to collecting art. I can remember being in this small Boca apartment and you are literally 12 inches from the wall and, at eye-level, BY GRETEL SARMIENTO Florida Weekly Correspondent


B2 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT WEEK OF SEPTEMBER 28-OCTOBER 4, 2017 FLORIDA WEEKLY Palm Beach Treasures e Best of the Why Buy Newƒƒ.Call DejaVuŽ C Sn r r 561-225-1950 Monday-Saturday 10-6 t Sundays 12-54086 PGA Blvd, Palm Beach Gardensjust East of I-95 on PGA Blvd behind the Shell StationFine Furnishing | Art & Antiques | Estate Jewelry NOW ACCEPTING NEW CONSIGNMENTS Over 15,000 Sq.Ft A portion of proceeds to bene t relief e orts for HURRICANE IRMA AND MARIE VICTIMS LIVE AUCTION! Sunday, October 1st, 12-5pm PREVIEW AT 11AM for our Monthly FundraiserJoin us COLLECTORS CORNER When digging for thrift shop treasure pays off scott SIMMONS Bought: Finders Keepers Estate Buyers Thrift Store, 1228 Hypoluxo Road, Lantana; 561-3602525. Paid: $4 The Skinny: I knew this cup and saucer set was special the moment I saw the Cyrillic text that surrounds it. And when I picked it up to see the Kornilov Brothers mark, complete with a bear, I knew Id hit pay dirt. According to my colleague Fedor Zarkhin, the text on the pieces reads, Eat and drink of the masters goods.Ž Kornilov, founded in St. Petersburg in 1835, made porcelain for the Russian court and also made pieces for export „ even Tiffany handled Kornilov pieces in the days leading up to the Russian Revolution of 1917. This set is very delicate, and there is wear to the gold trim. But scoring imperial Russian porcelain always will be my cup of tea. Q THE FIND:Cup and saucer by Kornilov Brothers It was a weekday afternoon in December and Id been in Palm Beach report-ing on this or that story. I had a few minutes to spare, so I stopped in a favorite thrift shop. I wandered past the furniture, through the antiques section and into the house-wares department. I circled once and saw nothing that caught my eye. Then I reversed my path and saw a brilliant cobalt blue design peering out from the piles of Christmas garland. I dug and revealed a stack of dinner plates in vibrant primary colors. The porcelain from which they were made clearly was high quality, light-grabbing in its whiteness. And the design around the rim boasted forests filled with bears, wolves, Rus-sian churches and dachas. I flipped one over to read the mark, which bore the image of a shield. Part of it was in Cyrillic. But it also was in English, marked Made in Russia by Kornilov Brothers.Ž The store clearly thought the set of 10 was special, marking them $155 (even though one had an ancient repair). But I knew imperial Russian pieces have a cachet among collectors. Even if my hunch proved wrong, the plates were attractive enough to be worth the gamble, so I bought. A little research revealed that they were made around 1903 and that a simi-lar set had sold a decade earlier in Lon-don for more than $11,000. That meant I was highly unlikely to use them, so it was best to let them go. I spoke with contacts at Heritage Auctions, which has an office in Palm Beach. They encouraged me to consign the plates, reminding me that while the market for imperial Russian porcelain was still strong, they were unlikely to fetch the high prices of a decade earlier. I did just that and they sold this past summer in Dallas for $2,200. That reminds me of my rules for treasure shopping: Q Always expect the unexpected. Q Don t be afr aid to dig around „ the fabulous may be buried in the mundane. Q Always retrace your steps. You never know what you missed on your first pass. I typically score my best finds on the second pass. Q HERITAGE AUCTIONSThe Kornilov Brothers plates I found in a thrift store sold at auction this summer for $2,200.


FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF SEPTEMBER 28-OCTOBER 4, 2017 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT B3 Chef Bernard 181 N US Highway 1, Tequesta | 561-406-5000 4595 Northlake Blvd, Palm Beach Gardens561-622-2259 962 SW Saint Lucie West Blvd, Port Saint Lucie | 772-871-5533 860 SW Federal Hwy, Stuart | 772-219-3340Locations: All our Seafood comes Fresh from New Bedford Mass!! 1BTUBt4BMBEt*QTXJDI4UFBNFSTt0ZTUFST -PCTUFS3PMMTt#FMMZ$MBNT Oyster Basket $13.50reg. $15.50 Exp. 10/28FW Fried Shrimp Basket $10.00reg. $12.00 Exp. 10/28FW Beer & Wine Available EVERY SATURD AY OCT-MAY! 8:30AM T O 2:00PM PHONE: 561-670-7473FOLLOW US ON FACEBOOKTWITTER: @WPBAFMARKET EMAIL: WPBANTIQUEANDFLEA@GMAIL.COM WPBANTIQUEANDFLEAMARKET.COM PET FRIENDLY | FAMILY FRIENDLY | FREE ADMISSION | FREE PARKING Season Opens Saturd ay 10 /7 GPS Address: 200 Banyan Blvd, WPB, 33401(Corner of Banyan Blvd and Narcissis) ANTIQUESForecast is sunny for collectors with weathervanes BY TERRY KOVEL AND KIM KOVEL The recent floods in Houston and the hurricane in Florida show how important weather, rain and wind are to everyday life now and in the distant past. Weath-ervanes told the direction of the wind and aided in forecasting the weather. The earliest known weathervane was used as early as 48 B.C. in Greece. It was in the shape of a god „ half man, half fish. The first American weathervane was used in Albany, N.Y, in 1656. The best-known early weathervane is the rooster put on a Boston building in 1742. By the 1800s, weathervanes were featured on many roofs as decorations and useful addi-tions. A favored design was a reminder of a popular sport, the racehorse. Today, collectors want the factory-made metal weathervanes of the past or the antique flat folk-art copies made from sheet metal. Q: When did Judith Leiber start making her jeweled purses? I have my mothers purse, which looks like a pile of books. Is it valuable? A: Judith Leiber purses were first made in 1963. She sold the company and the name in 1993, but she continued designing until 2004. Her jeweled handbags in great condition sell for hundreds of dollars. The pile of books purse has sold for $700. Q: Im the fifth generation living on my farm, and I have the original gov-ernment deed signed on Jan. 19, 1819, by James Monroe. It appears to be made of parchment and is in great condition with a raised stamp. A: The document you have probably is a land grant, not a deed. The federal gov-ernment issued land grants documenting the transfer of property from the United States to the new owner. A deed records subsequent changes in ownership. The president personally signed all land grants until 1833, when Congress passed a law allowing a special secretary to sign the presidents name to land grants. Land grants signed by President Monroe have sold at auction for $200 to over $300. Q: About 20 years ago, my wife and I got a decorated set of dishes for eight, which were manufactured in England. We are at least the second generation to use them. The inscription on the gravy boat reads Staffordshire Old Granite Made in England Johnson Bros. A Genuine Hand Engraving, All Decoration with the Glaze Detergent & Acid Resisting Colour, Gretchen.Ž Are our dishes a worthwhile collectible? A: Johnson Brothers was founded by Alfred and Frederick Johnson in Stoke-on-Trent, Staffordshire, England, in 1883. The company became part of the Waterford Wedgwood Group in 1995. Production in England stopped in 2003. Johnson Broth-ers made Gretchen pattern dinnerware from 1974 to 1978. Gretchen Blue has blue flowers and leaves. Gretchen Green has red and yellow flowers and green leaves. Sets of dinnerware are hard to sell, but you might be able to sell some or all of it to a matching or replacement service. The retail price is about $45 for a five-piece place setting. You probably will have trou-ble selling the set for more than $200. Q: I have a book titled ZRS-4 Ring LayingŽ by Goodyear Zeppelin, Akron, Ohio, U.S.A. Nov. 7, 1929, in good condi-tion. I am interested in its value. A: Goodyear-Zeppelin Corporation was formed in 1923, when Goodyear, an Akron company, and Zeppelin, a German company, began working together. The ZRS-4 was a helium-filled rigid aircraft carrier made for the U.S. Navy and, when built, was the largest airship ever made in the United States. It could carry, launch and retrieve five Sparrowhawk biplanes, which were used for reconnaissance. Construction started on Oct. 31, and the golden rivetŽ was driven into the ships keel ring on Nov. 7. The ZRS-4 was chris-tened the USS Akron when construction was finished in 1931. Booklets and medals commemorating the ring-laying ceremo-ny were made. The USS Akron crashed in a weather-related incident in 1933. The commemorative medals have sold for about $100 in recent years. You should contact an antiquarian book dealer to see what your book is worth. Tip : Never display a stuffed trophy in bright sunlight. Feathers and hair become stiff, and brittle and colors fade. 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.COURTESY PHOTO This late 19th-century weathervane is a full-bodied horse with a cast zinc head and a sulky driver. It was made by Fiske & Co. The 45-inch-long vane cost over $18,000.


B4 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT WEEK OF SEPTEMBER 28-OCTOBER 4, 2017 FLORIDA WEEKLY CALENDARPlease send calendar listings to calendar editor Janis Fontaine at THURSDAY9/28 Art After Dark — 5-9 p.m. Sept. 28. College Night! Spotlight talks, a cof-feehouse with live entertainment and free coffee, a DIY project and a concert by TCHAA. Free. 561-832-5196; Concert for The Flor-ida Keys — 6-10 p.m. Sept. 28, Tim Finnegans Irish Pub, 2885 S. Federal Highway, Delray Beach. Featuring come-dy and live music by the Joe Cotton Band, a $20 donation gets you one free well drink (or domestic beer or wine), dis-counted food, and an amazing gourmet dessert bar. Cant attend? Donate to the GoFundMe campaign at by Night — 6-9 p.m. Thursdays. or call 561-822-1515. QSept. 28: Country singer Bobby McClendon and his band, the Dirt Road Cartel.No Kid Hungry Benefit Dinner — 6 p.m. Sept. 28, Costa, 150 Worth Ave., Palm Beach. Hosted by Costa & Williams-Sonoma, this benefit dinner is $85, with wine pairing. Reservations required. Call 561-799-2425. Flavor Palm Beach — Through Sept. 30. Dining deals at more than 50 local restaurants. Whether its clas-sic French, modern American, Asian-inspired, seafood or a steak or both, there are more than 50 restaurants par-ticipating, each with a gifted culinary team and a specialty. Reservations are recommended. For a complete list of restaurants, visit FRIDAY9/29 Casting Call: “Truman and the Birth of Israel” — 11 a.m.-5 p.m. Sept. 29 at Mizner Park Cultural Cen-ter, 201 Plaza Real, Boca Raton. Men and women age 30 to 60 are needed for this Forum Productions/Greenhouse Theater Center NFP show. Show dates are March 21-April 8. Rehearsals start on March 4. Candidates should have a one-minute dramatic monologue. For an appointment, please send a headshot and rsum to SATURDAY9/30 National Public Lands Day — Sept. 30, Arthur R. Marshall Loxa-hatchee National Wildlife Refuge, off U.S. 441, two miles south of Boynton Beach Boulevard. A refuge cleanup event from 8-11:30 a.m. at the Marsh Trail parking lot. Long sleeves, long pants and sturdy shoes or boots recom-mended. Bring your own gloves. Its also a fee-free day. Save $5 per car or $1 pedestrian. Register at 561-735-6020 or email Plant & Orchid Sale and Indoor Arts & Craft Fair — Sept. 30 and Oct. 1, Mounts Botanical Garden, 531 S. Military Trail, West Palm Beach. Rescheduled because of Hurricane Irma, this annual sale features a wide selection of rare and unusual orchids, plus a wide assortment of exotic plants as well as an indoor Arts & Craft Fair featuring orchid jewelry, orchid sup-plies, locally produced honey, gourmet teas, the original pieces by the Palm Beach County Wood Turners and a festive Beer & Wine Garden. 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. Sept. 30 and from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. Oct. 1. 561-233-1757; 7th Annual 100,000 Poets and Musicians for Change — 3:30 p.m. Sept. 30, American Rocks Bar and Grill, 1600 E. Hillsboro Blvd., Deer-field Beach. This global happening will be taking place at the same time in over 1,000 venues in 118 countries. Poets will read and perform work to promote social, political, environmental sustainability, and change, simultaneously across the planet. Musicians are welcome to sing their origi-nal work. Age 21 and older event. Free. 2017 Palm Beach Kidney Walk — Sept. 30, Carlin Park in Jupiter. Kidney donors, recipients, patients, and their families celebrate each other and remember loved ones lost. 786-587-3354; DejaVu oldies band — 6-9 p.m. Sept. 30, Harry and the Natives „ 11910 SE Federal Highway, Hobe Sound. Also performing Oct. 28. SUNDAY10/1 Garden Tour — 9 a.m.-3 p.m. Oct. 1, in Hypoluxo, Atlantis, Lake Worth and West Palm Beach. The Palm Beach County Chapter of the Florida Native Plant Society to host this annual event which features tours of eight lovely local gardens landscaped with native plants. Despite the beating the gardens took from Irma, these gardens are resilient and still shine. Tickets are $10, free for kids younger than age 13 and FNPS mem-bers. Tickets can be purchased with cash or check at any of the gardens on the day of the tour. Garden visitors are encouraged to enter the second annual photo contest. Info: 561-247-3677; MONDAY10/2 The Happiness Club — 5-6 p.m. Oct. 2, Bice Restaurant, 313 Peruvian Ave., Palm Beach. Program: Stella Fran-ces, founder of Elevated Awareness, speaks about making happiness a choice. Shell share three essential steps to last-ing happiness. $20 includes passed hors doeuvres, one cocktail, raffle. Reserva-tions and payment at, Progressive and Zion-ist Panel Discussion: Jewish Women Confront Anti-Semitism — 7-9 p.m. Oct. 2, Mandel JCC, 8500 Jog Road, Boynton Beach, and 7-9 p.m. Oct. 3 at the Mandel JCC, 5221 Hood Road, Palm Beach Gardens. To register, or call 561-242-6670. WEDNESDAY10/4 The West Palm Beach Fishing Club 2017 Speakers Series — 7 p.m. Oct. 4 at the West Palm Beach Fish-ing Club, 201 Fifth St., West Palm Beach. Capt. Geoff Page will speak about fish-ing for snook and redfish. 561-832-6780; THURSDAY10/5 PBSC Job Fair — 1-4 p.m. Oct. 5, on the Palm Beach Gardens campus, BioSci-ence Technology Complex, 3160 PGA Blvd. More than 50 employers will par-ticipate, including Modernizing Medi-cine, Bealls Outlet Stores, Jupiter Medical Center, DSS Inc., Intertek, Americorps, Home Depot, Martin County Sheriffs Office, Palms West Hospital, PayMas-ter Payroll Service, Sinclair Broadcast Group and U.S. Sugar. 561-207-5350 or email by Night — 6-9 p.m. at the West Palm Beach Waterfront, Flagler Drive at Clematis St., West Palm Beach. Live music, food and drink, vendors. Info: 5: The Resolvers (Reggae). QOct. 12: Mikeys Hotswing Latin Band (Latin/Tropical). QOct. 19: Big Al & The Heavyweights (Gumbo, Blues, Zydeco).Oct. 26: Clematis by Fright. LOOKING AHEAD The 2017 Palm Beach County Heart Walk — The walk, which had been scheduled for Sept. 23, is post-poned until Nov. 18. A 3.1-mile trek, which begins and ends at the Meyer Amphitheatre at the West Palm Beach Waterfront. AT THE COLONY The Colony Hotel, 155 Hammon Ave., Palm Beach. Info: 561-659-8100 or 561-655-5430; 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 Jack Johnson — Oct. 5Florida Georgia Line with Nelly — Oct. 14Kings of Leon — Oct. 27 AT DRAMAWORKS Palm Beach Dramaworks at The Don & Ann Brown Theatre, 201 N. Clematis St., down-town 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 HARBOURSIDE PLACE Harbourside Place, 200 U.S. 1, Jupiter. Info: 561-935-9533; Live Music on the Waterfront — 6-10 p.m. Q String Theory — Sept. 29. Q Bob Folse — Sept. 30.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 Hazel — 8 p.m. Sept. 29. The Back Alley Art Festival Phase 3 — 1 p.m. Sept. 30. Help with the mural on the two-story building at the end of the block with live music, vendors, and craft beer. AT THE KRAVIS Kravis Center for the Performing Arts, 701 Okeechobee Blvd., West Palm Beach. Info: 561-832-7469; sale now — Tickets to The King and IŽ and Finding Neverland.Ž The King and IŽ dates are Nov. 7-12 and Finding NeverlandŽ dates are Jan. 2-7. AT THE LIGHTHOUSE Jupiter Lighthouse and Museum, Light-house Park, 500 Captain Armours Way, Jupiter. 561-747-8380, Ext. 101; Sunset Tours — 6:30 p.m. Oct. 18 and 25. Weather permitting. Spectacular sunset views and an inside look at the nuts & bolts of a working lighthouse watchroom. Tour time: 75 minutes. $15 members, $20 nonmem-bers. RSVP required. Lighthouse Moonrise Tour — 6:45 p.m. monthly. Weather permitting. Spectacular sunset views and an inside look at the nuts & bolts of a working lighthouse watchroom. Tour time: 75 minutes. $15 members, $20 nonmem-bers. RSVP required. Get tickets online or call 747-8380, Ext. 101.Hike Through History — 8:30-10:30 a.m. the first Saturday of the month. Dis-cover the topography and natural history of Jupiters National Conservation Lands historic site on this 2-mile trek. Free, but RSVP required. Next hike: Oct. 7.Twilight Yoga at the Light — Oct. 2, 9, 16, 23, and 30. Lighthouse Story Time & Crafts for Kids — 10:30 a.m. the first Tuesday of the month. For ages 8 and younger. Bring a mat to sit on. Free, but reserva-tions are required. Next: Oct. 3.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. Next meeting: Oct. 4. 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. Sept. 30. A ranger-led walking tour through one of South Floridas last remaining hard-wood hammocks in search of b utter flies. Free with paid park admission. Reserva-tions are required at 624-6952.Cruisin’ Food Fest — Noon to 4 p.m. the second Saturday of the month. Cool cars, live music, giveaways and a food truck invasion.


FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF SEPTEMBER 28-OCTOBER 4, 2017 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT B5 CALENDAR #BLOOM 9.29 10.5 TOP PICKS #SFL Q Exotic Plant & Orchid Sale and Indoor Arts & Craft Fair — Sept. 30 and Oct. 1, Mounts Botanical Garden, 531 S. Military Trail, West Palm Beach. 9 a.m.-4 p.m. Sept. 30 and 9 a.m.-3 p.m. Oct. 1. 561-233-1757; Q Sister Hazel — 8 p.m. Sept. 29, The Kelsey Theater, 700 Park Ave., Lake Park. Info: 561-328-7481; or 9.30 Q An American Music Celebration: Americana — Features pianist Paul Posnak with Anita Castiglione. 7:30 p.m. Sept. 30, Vera Lea Rinker Hall, 326 Acacia Road, West Palm Beach. Tickets: $10 general, $5 non-PBA students with IDQ Jack Johnson — Oct. 5, Coral Sky Amphitheatre, 601-7 Sansbury’s Way, West Palm Beach. Info: or 800-345-7000 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; 2: Timely topics discussion group, duplicate bridgeOct. 3: Duplicate bridgeOct. 4: Duplicate bridgeOct. 5: Sukkot: Building closedOct. 6: Duplicate bridgeOct. 9: Timely topics discussion group, duplicate bridgeOct. 10: Duplicate bridgeOct. 11: Simchat Torah: Building closes at 5 p.m.; duplicate bridgeOct. 12: Simchat Torah: Building closed Oct. 13: 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. Thursdays through Oct. 29 in the Hutcheson Portico Area. $10 members; $15 non-members. Qigong/Tai Chi in the Garden — 9-10 a.m. Sept. 28. The instructor is Doro-thy Rettay, Level IV Qigong teacher. Ben-efits include reduced stress, increased vitality, improved concentration and bal-ance. $10 members; $15 nonmembers.Exotic Plant & Orchid Sale — 9 a.m.-4 p.m. Sept. 30 and 9 a.m.-3 p.m. Oct. 1. Also features an indoor Arts & Craft Show. Free for members and age 12 and younger. $10 adult nonmembers.Designing & Creating the Home Landscape — Oct. 4, 11, 18 and 25.Palm & Cycad Sale — Oct. 7-8. AT PBAU “The 39 Steps” — Oct. 5-8, Fern Street Theatre, 500 Fern St., West Palm Beach. Tickets: $15 or two for $25, $10 seniors 65+, $5 students with valid ID. 561-803-2970 or email An American Music Celebra-tion: Americana — 7:30 p.m. Sept. 30, Vera Lea Rinker Hall, 326 Acacia Road, West Palm Beach. Features pianist Paul Posnak with Anita Castiglione performing songs, dances, rags and jazz by Gershwin, Waller, Joplin, Bolcom and Barbe. Tickets: $10 general, $5 non-PBA students with ID. AT THE PLAYHOUSE The Lake Worth Playhouse, 713 Lake Ave., Lake Worth. Info: 561-586-6410;“Bye Bye Birdie” — Oct. 12-29.In the Stonzek Theatre: Check schedule online for listings. AT PGA ARTS CENTER PGA Arts Center, 4076 PGA Blvd., Palm Beach Gardens. 888-264-1788;“Raunchy Little Musical — Belle Barth is Back!Ž „ 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; Jay and Silent Bob Live Podcast — Sept. 28.Eddie Griffin — Sept. 29-30.David Spade — Oct. 6-7.Arnez J — Oct. 12-15. AT THE FAIRGROUNDS The South Florida Fairgrounds, 9067 Southern Blvd., West Palm Beach. 561-793-0333; www.southfloridafair.comYesteryear Village, A Living His-tory Park — Through Dec. 30. Learn what life was like in South Florida before 1940. Town residentsŽ will share their stories. Hours are 10 a.m. and 4 p.m. Thursday through Saturday. Tickets: $10 adults, $7 seniors age 60 and older, $7 children age 5-11, and free for younger than age 5. Info: 561-795-3110 or 561-793-0333.Ghost Tours — Sept 1.-Dec. 30. Wind through Yesteryear Village and hear your guide reveal the haunted places and bizarre happenings in the historic buildings. Tickets: $18. Reservations required at 561-790-5232 or email AT THE SCIENCE CENTER The South Florida Science Center and Aquarium, 4801 Dreher Park Road, West Palm Beach. Hours: 9 a.m.-5 p.m. Monday-Friday, 10 a.m.-6 p.m. Saturday and Sunday. Info: 561-832-1988; “Amazing Butterflies” — Through Sept. 29. 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. 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 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 LIVE MUSIC Angry Moon Cigars — 2401 PGA Blvd., 188 & 194, Palm Beach Gardens. 561-296-5995. Q Joe Birch — 9:30-12:30 a.m. Thursdays. Live and acoustic rock. Q Robert McCarthy — 9:30 p.m. -12:30 a.m. Friday and Saturday. The 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.Don Ramon Restaurante Cuba-no & Social Club — Live music Thursdays through Sundays, 7101 S. Dixie Highway, West Palm Beach. 561-547-8704.


B6 WEEK OF SEPTEMBER 28-OCTOBER 4, 2017 FLORIDA WEEKLY Connect with us: #HarboursideFL I 561.935.9533 HARBOURSIDE HAPPENINGS SINATRA SATURDAY GREEN & ARTISAN MARKET 4TH ANNUAL CHASENTAILZ KDW FISHING TOURNAMENT Saturday, October 21 | 11am … 2pmJoin Harbourside Place and Chasin A Dream for a family-fun day “lled with pumpkins, candy and all things Halloween! Busch Wildlife will have a wildlife exhibit. Enter a costume contest for all ages with great prizes! Ages 12 and under.Saturday, October 14 | 6:30pmJoin us the 2nd Saturday of every month, and enjoy all your favorite Frank Sinatra songs as we salute The Chairman of the BoardŽ with an evening of fantastic Sinatra Classics. Sundays | 10am … 3pmStroll along the waterfront every Sunday and shop fresh produce, specialty foods, ”owers, fashion, local art and more!September 30 | 12pm … 8pm$5,000 Heaviest KDW, family-fun event with kids activities, water activities, face painting and vendors. Enjoy drink specials and a live award ceremony. Visit for more information. PUMPKINFEST CALENDARE.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; — 526 Clematis St., West Palm Beach, above Lost Weekend. 561-408-5603.Sept. 30: Cabaret VoltaireOct. 1: Jukebox Joint SwingersOct. 2: Sound Of Ceres, BreathersOct. 6: Unwed SailorOct. 8: Marbin (Chicago Jazz) 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; “Ann Weaver Norton: Gateways to Modernism” — Through Nov. 26. Made up of an array of Nortons drawings and pastels, maquettes and finished sculptures in various media. Artisans On the Ave. — 630 Lake Ave., Lake Worth. Info: 561-582-3300; Q Pop-Up Exhibition: Artist? Environmentalist? Activist? Which Inspires Which?? — Through Oct. 1. Free. 561-762-8162 or 561-582-3300; Art on Park Gallery — 800 Park Ave., Lake Park. Info: 561-345-2842; Showcase Artist Exhibit: Susan Oakes — Through Sept. 29. Q Portraits 2017 Exhibit — Opens Oct. 2. Opening reception: 5-8 p.m. Oct. 6. Celebrating portrait artists in Palm Beach County. Through Nov. 3. The judge is Caron Bowman. The Armory Art Center — 1700 Parker Ave., West Palm Beach. 561-832-1776; New & Now: Work by New Faculty Fall 2017 — Through Oct. 14.The Audubon Society — Bird walk info:; 508-296-0238. Monthly meeting and lecture: 7 p.m. Oct. 3, in rooms 101 and 102 at FAU Pine Jog Environmental Education Center, 6301 Summit Blvd., just east of Jog Road, West Palm Beach. Lecture topic: Voyagers on the Open Sea „ The Pelagic Birds of Florida,Ž by Michael Brothers, executive director, Marine Science Center, Ponce Inlet. Also at the meeting, Clive Pinnock will speak about the October bird of the month, the Florida Grasshopper Sparrow. Arrive at 6:30 p.m. for refreshments. Bird walks:Q Peaceful Waters — 8:30 a.m. Sept. 29. An easy walk, with boardwalk or paved level surfaces, about 1 mile. Clive Pinnock leads.Q Juno Dunes — 8 a.m. Sept. 30. A challenging walk of more than 1.5 miles. Leaders: Melanie and Steve Garcia.Q Spanish River Park — 8-10 a.m. Oct. 1. An easy walk on boardwalk or paved level surface, about 1-1.5 miles. Leader: Luis BetoŽ Matheus. Check the website for park admission cost. Q STA-1E Water Treatment Area — 7 a.m.-noon Oct. 7. No walking required. Advance registration required; see website for details. Leader: David Simpson.Q Green Cay — 7:30-11:30 a.m. Oct. 7. No walking required. Family-friend-ly. Handicap accessible. Leaders: Linda McCandless/Al Pelligrinelli.Q Frenchman’s Forest — 8-10 a.m. Oct. 8. Moderate walk on improved trail; dirt and uneven surfaces, about 1-1.5 miles. Leader: Chuck Weber.Q MacArthur Beach State Park Hawk Watch — 9 a.m.-3 p.m. Oct. 8. No walking required. Check the website for associated cost and details. Leader: David Simpson. Q Morikami Park — 8-11 a.m. Oct. 9, Delray Beach. The Gardens are closed. A moderate walk on improved trail, dirt and uneven surfaces of about 1-1.5 miles. Leader: Sue Young.The gallery at Center for Cre-ative Education — 425 24th St., West Palm Beach. Info: ‘Boys to Men’ IV Art Expo — Through Oct. 7. In conjunction with A.T.B Fine Artists, the exhibition fea-tures an all-male lineup with a range of ages working in mixed media, including Andrew Hollimon, Anthony Burks, Sr., BULKS, Craig McInnis, John Rachell, Lee Glaze, Luke Gardner, Marc Lud-wigsen, Mark Walnock, Mark Widick, McKinson Souverain, Mike Pooch Puc-ciarelli, Nate Dee, Ray Fernandez, Zach-ary Knudson, and more. 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; Exhibition: “Made in Palm Beach Gardens” — Through Nov. 18. From cattle ranches and scrub pine and swampy wetlands further west, Palm Beach Gardens became the big beautiful city by the sea and 14 artists used the city as inspiration for their work. The Flagler Museum — One Whitehall Way, Palm Beach. Hours: 10 a.m.-5 p.m. Tuesday-Saturday, noon-5 p.m. Sunday. Tickets: free for members; $18 adults, $10 youth (13-17) with adult; $3 child (6-12) with adult; younger than 6 free. 561-655-2833; The Florida Trail Association Loxahatchee Chapter — Leads nature walks. New adventurers are wel-comed. Get info and register at chapter meeting — 7 p.m. Oct. 2, Okeeheelee Park Nature Center, 7715 Forest Hill Blvd, West Palm Beach. Info: 561-324-3543.QJohn Prince Park Walk — 7:30 a.m. Oct. 7, 2520 Lake Worth Road, Lake Worth. Stroll in the park for about one hour. Leisure-paced. Call Paul at 561-


FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF SEPTEMBER 28-OCTOBER 4, 2017 B7 CALENDAR963-9906. Jonathan Dickinson State Park Trail Maintenance Weekend — Oct. 7-8, 16450 SE Federal Highway, Hobe Sound. Camp out and help with the trails. Contact Jeff at jeff4sail@mac.comGardensArt — 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” — 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 Ave., 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 Lighthouse ArtCenter’s Faculty, Ceramics & 3D Exhibition — Through 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 demonstrations, live performances and gallery talks. Loggerhead Marinelife Center — 14200 U.S. 1, Juno Beach. 561-6278280; 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.Q Winter Programming Showcase — 11 a.m.-2 p.m. Sept. 30. Find out about the programs Loggerhead will offer for its Oct. to May season. Free.Manatee Lagoon — 6000 N. Flagler Drive, West Palm Beach. The FPL Eco-Discovery Center. Info: 561-626-2833; Mandel Public Library of West Palm Beach — 411 Clematis St., West Palm Beach. Info: 561-868-7701; 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; “Earth Works: Mapping the Anthropocene” — The exhibition is based on photographs taken by Jus-tin Guariglia during seven flights over Greenland with NASA scientists in 2015 and 2016 to determine how melting gla-ciers are impacting sea level rise.The Palm Beach Photographic Centre — 415 Clematis St., West Palm Beach. Info: 561-253-2600; Q The 21st annual Members’ Juried Exhibition — Through Oct. 28.Q FOTOcamp 2017 Exhibiton — Through Oct. 28. 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; River Center — 805 N. U.S. 1, Jupiter. Hours: 9 a.m.-4 p.m. Tuesday-Saturday. This teaching facility and rec-reation area offers programs to enrich the community and the river. Call 561-743-7123; 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.Jupiter 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 PUZZLE ANSWERS


B8 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT WEEK OF SEPTEMBER 28-OCTOBER 4, 2017 FLORIDA WEEKLY SOC I Craft Beer Bash, PGA Florida Weekly welcomes submissions for the Society pages from charity galas and fundraising events, club meetings and other to-dos around town. We nee d 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 Over 2400 FREE Parking Spaces and Our Valet is Always FREE! Come to Downtown at the Gardens for dining, drinks or both. Whether happy hour with friends, a romantic dinner for two, lunch with a client or dinner with the family, weÂ’ve got the perfect menu to suit your inner foodie. Downtown at the Gardens. All tastes for all people. The Blend Bistro The Cheesecake FactoryDirty MartiniFro-YotopiaGrimaldiÂ’s Coal Brick-Oven PizzeriaITÂ’SUGARMJÂ’s BistroBarParis in Town Le BistroSloanÂ’s Ice CreamThe Spice & Tea ExchangeTexas de BrazilTooJayÂ’sYard HouseWhole Foods Endl e


FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF SEPTEMBER 28-OCTOBER 4, 2017 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT B9 I ETY National Resort & Spa d 300-dpi photographs of groups of two or more people, facing the camera and identi“ ed by “ rst and last names. Questions? Email society@” 1. Christie Niblo, Brent Niblo, Ralls Finch and Katie Finch 2. Jay Albert, Beth Alpert, Claude Bonvouloir and Luanne Bonvouloir 3. Alicia Brand,David Goggans, Justin Hutton, Felonice Merriman and Matt Stetson 4. Andy Portman, Nicole Hancock and Dane Peterson 5. Kym Cavallo and Nicolette Lawrence 6. Nick Malette, Angela Bittmann, Chaz Wiley and Taylor Wiley 7. Brian Monteleone and Jessie Monteleone 8. Steve Goldsby and Oscar Ramirez 9. Frank Gomez and Seth Goldberg 10. David Fine and Bill Horn 11. Mari Pagan and Domenica Rossi 12. Lou Rodriguez, Erin Woodward, Samantha Munday and Amy Kae 13. Ken Tirpak, Meredith Tirpak and Paula Tirpak 14. Mike Lynch, Jennifer Brown and Eva Greene 10 11 12 13 14 Timothee LoveLock and Karen CantorCOURTESY PHOTOS e ss Jazz October 1 st1-3 pm … Centre Court first sunday of every month Sponsored By Jazz up your Sunday afternoon at Downtown at the Gardens and enjoy our unique bands in Centre Court.


rescheduled presentation by Earth Works artist Justin Brice Guariglia. His exhibition, Earth Works: Mapping the Anthropocene,Ž features 22 stunning images taken when Mr. Guariglia flew with NASA scientists over Greenland in 2015 and 2016 to survey the impact of melting glaciers on sea level rise. The anthropocene examines the Earth from the period that began when human activity became the dominant influence on climate and the environment and asks important existential questions about what effect is man having on our planet. Mr. Guariglia will discuss the exhibition, the inspiration behind it, and his artistic process with Tim B. Wride, the Nortons curator of photography, at 3 p.m. Oct. 8. The Norton Museum of Art is at 1451 S. Olive Ave., West Palm Beach. Admission to the museum is free. Call 561-832-5196 or visit Q there is Charles Marvilles Rue Zacha-rie,Ž said Wendy Blazier, the museums senior curator at the time of the donation. When you walked in, there was a mirror wall. A guy would come to install the art-works and figured out how to hang them on top of the mirror.Ž Now on view through Oct. 22, Photography from the Bequest of Isadore and Kelly FriedmanŽ brings back the same artworks Ms. Blazier first saw displayed half an inch apart from ceiling to floor in a two-bedroom apartment. The exhibit features 82 photographs by some of the 20th centurys famous photographers, as well as drawings, etchings and paintings. Among the highlights is that Rue Zacha-rieŽ image, as well as prints by Berenice Abbott, Edward Steichen, Brassa, Robert Doisneau, Alfred Stieglitz and Helmut Newton. Ms. Blazier, currently an independent art historian and lecturer, first met the local philanthropist in the late 90s, before the museum moved to its current Mizner Park location. She never met his wife, Kelly, but recalls him being very involved and supportive in 1997 during the muse-ums expansion efforts and capital cam-paign for the new building. I mean, I was the senior curator and there was this chairman of the board who realized that his collection can profoundly enhance what we already had,Ž Ms. Bla-zier said. Thats why it was so marvelous to me. He approached it like it was a child of his.Ž Mr. Friedman, senior vice president for investments at UBS Financial Services in Boca Raton, served as president of the museums board of trustees from 2004 until 2006, when he died at the age of 62. A year later, the donated collection was shown from April through June and Ms. Blazier wrote her third catalog about it. Ultimately a museum is judged on the strengths of its collections,Ž she wrote. The Friedmans portfolio represents 6 percent of the museums photography collection, which contains about 1,600 photographs and makes up 40 percent of the institutions total holdings. The beauty of the photography collection that they had amassed and lived with was that the same kind of visual themes were in the paintings they collected,Ž Ms. Blazier said. That explains why one of her catalogs juxtaposed Romanian pho-tographer Brassas images of Parisian cafs with painted depictions of the same scenes, for instance. The ongoing show doesnt attempt to make this connection. Instead, it pres-ents a few paintings early on as a means to welcome viewers. The colorful intro should be taken as a brief warmup, for it is the vast photography section „ often depicting Paris at the turn of the last cen-tury „ that deserves most of the attention and a good hour or more to appreciate. It highlights the importance of a single donors gift,Ž said Assistant Curator Lanya Snyder. This one still stands as the largest gift of American and European art ever presented to the Boca Raton Museum. Famed gallerist and former photographer Howard Greenberg knew IssyŽ well, first as an associate and later as a caring friend and golf partner. The Palm Beach County resident, who never stud-ied art but developed a passion for it any-way in the 1960s, gave Mr. Greenberg the opportunity to select and sell some pho-tos prior to the actual donation. He also often shared with him disposition plans. Issy didnt think of his collection as investment. He collected with passion for the knowledge, the excitement, the involvement,Ž Mr. Greenberg said via email from his gallery in New York. Ben-efiting the Boca museum was always at least part of his plan.Ž It was also Mr. Friedman who encouraged him to join the Art Dealers Asso-ciation of America, an organization of the nations leading galleries in the fine arts. This is only one example of his impact on my life,Ž Mr. Greenberg said. He took great pleasure in helping out friends.Ž Perhaps that is why an online guest book linked to his 2006 obituary is still gathering comments today. Q NORTONFrom page 1 QUALITYFrom page 1 B10 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT WEEK OF SEPTEMBER 28-OCTOBER 4, 2017 FLORIDA WEEKLYwork completed over several decades in wood, granite and brick. Gallery and garden exhibition talks are given at 11 a.m. Wednesdays and 2 p.m. Sundays. The Ann Norton Sculpture Gardens are at 2051 S. Flagler Drive, West Palm Beach. Hours are Wednes-day through Sunday, 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Admission is free for members, $15 for nonmember adults, $10 for age 65 and older, $7 for students, and free for children younger than age 5. Visit or call 561-832-5328.An American Music CelebrationPalm Beach Atlantic University offers great music all school year, and its kicking things off with An American Music Celebration: Americana,Ž at 7:30 p.m. Sept. 30 at in Vera Lea Rinker Hall at 326 Acacia Road, West Palm Beach. This performance showcases the talents of pianist Paul Posnak, joined by pianist Anita Castiglione, in a repertoire of rags and jazz by Gershwin, Waller, Joplin, Bol-com and Barber. Tickets are $10, $5 for students with ID. Contact ticket central at or call 561-803-2970.Clematis by NightClematis by Night goes country Sept. 28, with singer Bobby McClendon and his band, the Dirt Road Cartel. Look for the Thursday night event to go reggae the next week, with The Resolvers on Oct. 5, Latin/Tropical, with Mikeys Hotswing Latin Band on Oct. 12, and Zydeco, with Big Al & The Heavyweights on Oct. 19. The event is 6-9 p.m. Thursdays. www. or call 561-8221515. Q HAPPENINGSFrom page 1 ‘Photography from the Bequest of Isadore and Kelly Friedman’>> When: Through Oct. 22 >> Where: Boca Raton Museum of Art, Mizner Park, 501 Plaza Real, Boca Raton. >> Cost: Adults, $12; seniors 65 and older, $10; free to museum members, children 12 and under and students enrolled in a certi -cate or degree program (with a valid ID). >> Info: 561-392-2500 or COURTESY PHOTOSABOVE: Margaret Bourke-White, “Giant Pipes for Fort Peck Dam,” 1936. LEFT: Dorothea Lange, “Migratory Cotton Picker, Eloy, Arizona,” 1940.


FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF SEPTEMBER 28-OCTOBER 4, 2017 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT B11 LATEST FILMS‘Rebel in the Rye’ ++ Is it worth $10? No Way to tarnish the memory of an icon, Rebel in the Rye.Ž Weve seen it so many times: Young artist strives to be great in his field, naysayers tell him it cant be done (in this case its the father, Victor Garber). Artist shows promise, so a mentor (Kevin Spacey) is extra tough on him. Social circumstances (World War II) force a deviation from the career, but make him better at his craft. He struggles with more personal and professional obstacles, but ulti-mately finds great success. This could describe Walt Disney (if it were World War I) or many others, but in Rebel In The RyeŽ it tells the story of author J.D. Salinger (Nicholas Hoult). And the real Salinger, who died in 2010, would be appalled at the unoriginal clich this movie makes his life out to be. Throughout the film Salinger repeatedly says he wants his work to be truthful, not sanitized escapist clichs, yet thats exactly how the film feels. Its as if writer/director Danny Strong created the screenplay by taking Salin-gers biography and dumping it into a Hollywood formula machine, and this movie is what the machine puked out. Whats more, much is made of how Holden Caulfield, the main character in Salingers semi-nal The Catcher in the Rye,Ž is based on Salingers life. Those whove read the book know Holden was full of sarcasm and cynicism. Holden is also a character to whom it is easy for many to relate; ironically, its notably more difficult to relate to the arrogant, wealthy, mentally dis-turbed Salinger depicted here. Who knows „ perhaps, given that Salinger lived in isolation in New Hampshire for most of his adult life, a mentally disturbed vision of him is a truthful one. Hoult does what he can to make Salinger sympathetic, and to be sure there are moments when your heart goes out to him. But pretentious-ness and selfishness are hard charac-teristics to overlook when trying to like the protagonist. Supporting turns from Spacey, Sarah Paulson, Zoey Deutch and Hope Davis are respect-able, but not enough to overcome the films notable flaws.To his credit, Strong provides insight into Salingers writing process, and its in these moments that the film is most fascinating because it shares something we cant learn in a biogra-phy page. Its not just his inspiration for Holden that we find appealing, but how Salinger goes about creat-ing him that is equally as interesting. If only the rest of the film were this intriguing. The bottom line with Rebel in the RyeŽ is this: You do not, and cannot, honor the author of arguably the most beloved novel of the 20th century with such a by-the-numbers, conventional biopic. Q dan >> “The Catcher in the Rye” has sold more than 65 million copies worldwide and is a staple in high school English curriculums. Per Salinger’s request the lm rights have never been sold, even though Billy Wilder, Steven Spielberg and other notables have expressed interest.STRONG Stronger +++ (Jake Gyllenhaal, Tatiana Maslany, Miranda Richardson) After losing his legs from just above the knee in the 2013 Boston Marathon bombing, Jeff Bauman (Gyllenhaal) adapts to a new lifestyle with his girlfriend (Maslany), mother (Rich-ardson), and friends helping him. Its an inspiring true story, and Gyllenhaals per-formance is Oscar-worthy. Rated R.Patti Cakes **1/2 (Danielle Macdonald, Bridget Everett, Cathy Moriarty) Patti (Macdonald), an overweight white girl in New Jersey, dreams of becoming a rap star. Macdon-ald makes a splash in what could be a breakout performance, but the movie is too predictable to be truly memorable. Rated R. The Trip To Spain ++1/2 (Steve Coogan, Rob Brydon, Claire Keelan) Friends and comedians Steve Coogan and Rob Brydon play versions of themselves as they sample fine din-ing and tourist attractions throughout Spain. Most of it is good conversation thats reasonably consistently funny. Not Rated: Adult themes. The Only Living Boy in New York +1/2 (Callum Turner, Pierce Brosnan, Kate Beckinsale) In his early 20s and aim-less in New York, Thomas (Turner) sleeps with his fathers (Brosnan) mis-tress (Beckinsale) and ends up more confused about life. This is the type of indie thats full of high-minded ideas that never amount to much. Rated R. Q FILM CAPSULES FLORIDA WRITERS Florida’s soul music heritage comes alive, as do its makersQ Florida Soul: From Ray Charles to KC and the Sunshine Band,Ž by John Capouya. University Press of Florida. 374 pages. Hardcover, $24.95.For a scholarly enterprise, this book is notable for its high energy and conver-sational tone. One can feel author John Capouyas obvious excitement over the opportunity to celebrate the dazzling contributions of those in the art and business of soul music. A sizeable group of talented and inventive charac-ters make longer or shorter appear-ances in this lively slice of Floridas cultural history. Interestingly, though soul is thought of as a sturdy branch in the tree of Afro-American music, Mr. Capouya makes it clear that white performers and other white music industry professionals played major roles in the regional and national success of this musical genre. His chaptering system links the record-ing artists and other music professionals with key cities, large and small, in the history of the genres development and significant presence. His titles add up to a map of the world we are explor-ing, but without an actual map. Clearly, the state has been satu-rated with native born or adopted Floridians who built a musical tradition. Of course, soul music did not grow out of nothing. The author explores its roots in gospel music, its intimate connec-tions with R&B and its sometimes-unwelcome offspring, disco. Not only does Mr. Capouya provide vivid career biographies of the major play-ers who achieved sig-nificant record sales, in many chapters he allows them to speak for themselves by providing the results of extended interviews. Some achieved stellar (bankable) accomplish-ments in many fields: as lead instrumen-talists and singers, as back-up musicians, as songwriters, as nightclub owners, as record producers, as managers and as tour arrangers. Sooner or later during souls heydays in the 1960s and 70s, everybody seems to have worked with or at least appreci-ated (by imitation) everyone else. It was a vibrant community of music-makers in which a person was a headliner one day and part of a backup group the next. Although competitive, these men and women fostered a sense of mutual sup-port. Only a few were committed loners. Florida SoulŽ takes us back to the 50s and forward into and through the 80s. Its background story over that stretch of time is a fascinating and often hopeful tale of race relations among people who shared a passion. Though white performers of black music were sometimes treated dis-paragingly, most often the music they could make won out over racial or ethnic ownership of a style or vision. This inclusiveness is best symbolized by the down home and mainstream success of KC and the Sunshine Band, a group at once multiracial and multieth-nic that was influenced by and in turn influenced other groups. These musi-cians were part of the parade passing in and out of the dominant recording operation: Henry Stones T.K. Produc-tions in Miami, which produced soul and other genre recordings on various labels that Mr. Stone owned, including Deluxe, Dade, Glades, Cat, Drive, Marlin and more. Mr. Capouyas history of the genre and its exemplary figures includes such unexpected matters as discussions of chord progressions. Believe it or not, this technical talk is made accessible and engaging to the musically illiterate. Indeed, a good number of the soul musi-cians could not read sheet music, but they could memorize and copy what they saw and heard. For many, this seeming limitation released their inventiveness and individuality. At the end of his journey through soul history, the author makes it clear that this musical style is still with us. Younger art-ists are taking the place of those whose contributions are explored in his book. The music lives and regenerates itself, sometimes with unexpected additions or changes. As Mr. Capouya brings the epoch, the genre and its creative music-makers to life, he shapes eloquent personality por-traits that bring us inside the lives and minds of dozens of individuals we would not otherwise get to know. He accom-plishes this admiringly, respectfully and with a sense of wonder. About the authorJohn Capouya is associate professor of journalism and writing at the University of Tampa. His previous book, the biogra-phy Gorgeous George: The Outrageous Bad-Boy Wrestler Who Created Ameri-can Pop Culture,Ž is being adapted into a feature film. Q „ Phil Jason, Ph.D., United States Naval Academy professor emeritus of English, has written 20 books, including several studies of war literature and a creative writing text. phil CAPOUYA r


B12 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT WEEK OF SEPTEMBER 28-OCTOBER 4, 2017 FLORIDA WEEKLYANDY SPILOS / FLORIDA WEEKLY Florida Weekly welcomes submissions for the Society pages from charity galas and fundraising events, club meetings and other to-dos around town. We need 300-dpi photographs of groups of two or more people, facing the camera and identi“ ed by “ rst and last names. Questions? Email society@” SOCIETY United Way of Palm Beach County Hurricane Irma relief effort CityPlace 1. Melanie Hilles, Lut Seng, Wanda Meyers-Randall and James Mageria 2. Laurie George, Keith James and Lorna Anderson 3. James Cole, Rose Novotny and Victor Gonzalez 4. Ruth Mageria, Laurie George and Reese Costa 5. Lorna Anderson, Keith James, Jeri Muoio and Charles Muoio 6. Doug Eberhart and Renee Constantino 7. Jayne Chase and Chris Chase 8. Ann Ross, Laurie George and Mike Mancone 9. Felice Rubinstein and Doreen Ayrsman 10. Jeremy Sullivan, Sydney Congdon, Carlo Fulgenzi and Nancy Dovele 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 10 Earnie Ellison, Lexi Savage and Chris Chase 9 8


FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF SEPTEMBER 28-OCTOBER 4, 2017 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT B13 1203 Town Center Dr, Jupiter, FL 33458 (561) 630-9669Now OpenDowntown Abacoa 200dealers! Early Bird VIP Admission &RIDAY/CTOBERrs (Ticket good for all 3 days) General Admission Sat. October 7: 9-5 3UN/CTOBERrs 3ENIORSs Info Call: PUZZLES PET NAMES HOROSCOPESLIBRA (September 23 to October 22) You might surprise everyone by being unusually impulsive this week. But even level-headed Libras need to do the unexpected now and then. SCORPIO (October 23 to November 21) A period of turmoil gives way to a calmer, more settled environment. Use this quieter time to patch up neglected personal and/or professional relationships. SAGITTARIUS (November 22 to December 21) A new relationship could create resentment among family and friends who feel left out of your life. Show them you care by making more time for them. CAPRICORN (December 22 to January 19) Concentrate on completing all your unfinished tasks before deadline. Youll then be able to use this freed-up time to research new career opportunities. AQUARIUS (January 20 to February 18) Youre right to try to help colleagues resolve their heated differ-ences. But keep your objectivity and avoid showing any favoritism twixt the two sides. PISCES (February 19 to March 20) Your personal life continues to show positive changes. Enjoy this happy turn of events, by all means. But be careful not to neglect your workplace obligations. ARIES (March 21 to April 19) Although you love being the focus of attention, its a good idea to take a few steps back right now to just watch the action. What you see can help with an upcoming decision. TAURUS (April 20 to May 20) CautionŽ continues to be your watchword this week, as a former colleague tries to reconnect old links. There are still some dark places that need to be illuminated. GEMINI (May 21 to June 20) Making a good first impression is important. Revealing your often hidden sense of humor can help you get through some of the more awkward situations. CANCER (June 21 to July 22) Taking that Cancer Crab image too seriously? Lighten up. Instead of com-plaining about your problems, start resolving them. A friend would be happy to help. LEO (July 23 to August 22) A widening distance between you and that special person needs to be handled with honesty and sensitiv-ity. Dont let jealousy create an even greater gap between you two. VIRGO (August 23 to September 22) Congratulations. Your handling of a delicate family matter rates kudos. But no resting on your laurels just yet. You still have to resolve that on-the-job problem. BORN THIS WEEK: People of all ages look to you for advice and encouragement. You would make an excellent counselor. Q SEE ANSWERS, B7 SEE ANSWERS, B7W 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 SEPTEMBER 28-OCTOBER 4, 2017 FLORIDA WEEKLY H ISTORIC H OME A RTIST S TUDIO AND R ARE P ALM G ARDENS OF A NN W EAVER N ORTON 2051 S. Flagler Drive € West Palm Beach, FL 33401 561-832-5328 € € Gallery Hours: Wed-Sun, 10 am 4 pm Non-member admissions: $15 adults, $10 seniors, $7 students Ann Weaver Norton Gateways to Modernism September 20 – November 26, 2017 Ann Weaver Norton (American, 1905-1982): Cock, designed 1936/cast 1939. Brass. Collection Ann Norton Sculpture Gardens, West Palm Beach, Florida. PRESENTED BY GALLERY TALKS WEDNESDAYS AT 11 AM AND SUNDAYS AT 2 PM VINOSurprises never cease in the vast world of wineHow about a nice glass of Harslevelu? Never heard of it? Youre not alone.As Ive noted before in this space, the world of wine is vast and extensive. There are many countries where wine is made (including China, and much of the wine is better than youd think), and more than 200 varieties of grapes to make it from. The wall chart in my office lists 184 varietals, and thats probably not all of them. In fact, Ive been a wine geek for 20-plus years, and people still pull out bottles Ive never heard of. Thats what makes this all so much fun. I recently received a bottle of Bombino Bianco. It was a bit of a surprise, because weve sipped our way through Italy, from Sicily to Milan, and had never encoun-tered it. Its a light, refreshing white from the heelŽ of Italys boot, and well be look-ing for more of it. Many wine grapes are obscure or unknown for many reasons. First is that some are used in wines that never leave their area of production. In the far eastern reaches of France near the Alps, for instance, they make a wine called vin jaune, or yellow wine,Ž from a grape called Savagnin, which grows only in that region. While its available from several online retailers, I have never seen a vin jaune on a store shelf. And there are many other varietals and regions just like that. Teroldego makes a very interesting Italian red, and Touriga Nacional is a major component of red table wines from Por-tugal. The situation is complicated even further by the fact that in the Old World, wines are known by their place names instead of by the name of the grape. So youd never know that Sherry, which is a place name (in Spanish its Jerez), is made from a grape called Palomino. Also, many varietals are grown specifically to be used in blends and are rarely, if ever, bottled all by themselves. Good examples are Petit Verdot, a signifi-cant component of the Bordeaux blend, and Tannat, which comes primarily from southwestern France but is also grown successfully in Uruguay (of all places). Petit Verdot and Tannat wines can be deli-cious on their own, but finding them is a bit of a chore. When you come right down to it, this is all part of the real enjoyment of discover-ing wine. There are always new regions, new varietals and new sensations. So sam-ple widely, and enjoy some of this weeks recommendations.Q Contrade Malvasia/Chardonnay Puglia 2016 ($10) … This wine is 90 percent Malvasia, with a bit of Chardonnay blended in for body. It has a light straw color and white flowers on the nose. Its slightly sweet and refreshing, offering fla-vors of white flowers and white peach. Our tasting panel deems its a perfect boat wine.Ž WW 86.Q Damilano Barolo Lecinquevigne 2010 ($30) … Im convinced the Nebbiolo winemakers in northern Italy are pushing a lighter style, because most Barolos in the past have been huge, extracted wines. This is a much lighter version, with earth aromas, light tannins and well-balanced dark fruit flavors. WW 89-90.Q Cliff Lede Cabernet Sauvignon Stags Leap 2014 ($78) … This gorgeous wine has a deep, inky-black color and a nose of black currant. Theres a rich mouthfeel and abundant complex flavors of dark currant, blackberry, cassis and chocolate. Decant it, or give it some time. Your wait will be rewarded. WW 95.Q Salentin Malbec Primum 2013 ($65) … Everyone on our tasting panel liked this one. It has a dark ruby color and flavors of cherry, smoke, brown leather and more all going on in the glass. Its a bit tannic, so it needs some time. WW 91.Ask the Wine WhispererQ: Many times when I order a glass of wine in a restaurant I get what I think is a skimpy pour. Is there a standard number of ounces I should expect in my glass?„ Ron F., Pembroke PinesA: In the United States, a beverage portion is determined by how many grams of alcohol it contains. The standardŽ number is 14 grams, which is found in a 12-ounce can of beer or in 5 ounces of table wine. Of course, the amount a particular bar or restaurant pours is determined by its profit margins, but I think we should expect at least a 5-ounce pour. Q „ Jerry Greenfield is the Wine Whisperer. Hes also the creative director of Greenfield Advertising Group and the wine director of the international Direct Cellars wine club. His book, Secrets of the Wine Whisperer,Ž and other writings are available at jerry Guanabanas Island Restaurant and Bar will stage the areas largest reggae and roots music festival. Now in its fifth year, the island vibe continues at 960 N. Highway A1A in Ju-piter. Headliners include Third World, Locos Por Juana, Spred the Dub, The Ellameno Beat, Sammy J, Oogee Wawa, Herbal Krew, Fireside Prophets, and Brett Staska. Kulcha Shok deejay Lance O will emcee the festivities. Landing a headliner like reggae legends Third World was a huge score for the festival,Ž Matt Cahur, Guanabanas talent buyer, said in a statement. This years lineup is truly our biggest and best, and is only fitting for a special an-niversary that is our fifth.Ž Mr. Cahur also leads Roots Music, a Jupiter-based music management, pro-duction and promotions company and is the lead sound engineer at Guanabanas. Event sponsors include Islamorada Beer Company, staging a beer tent for the day. Papas Pilar Rum will provide a special rum bar with free samples. Suerte Tequla will offer margarita spe-cials. For more information, visit or call 561-747-8878. Q Annual Dirty River Reggae Fest coming up Oct. 8 at Guanabanas COURTESY PHOTOSThird World is among the groups playing Dirty River Reggae Fest. COURTESY PHOTOLocos Por Juana also will appear at the fes-tival.


FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF SEPTEMBER 28-OCTOBER 4, 2017 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT B15 The Dish: Orange Chicken The Place: The Cheesecake Factory, Downtown at the Gardens, 11800 Lake Victoria Gardens Drive, Palm Beach Gardens; 561-776-3711. The Price: $16.95 The Details: I generally steer clear of restaurant chains „ unless theyre locally owned. The food, the service and the experience almost never are as consistently good as they would be at a local estab-lishment. But The Cheesecake Factory has a secret formula for creating vast quanti-ties of food and doing it well. Take this dish, for example. The bits of chicken were breaded and fried until crisp on the outside, tender on the inside, and tossed in an orange-infused sauce that had touches of ginger and the subtle heat of cayenne or some other pepper. I love that I detected bits of orange rind in the piquant sauce. I once worked with a restaurant critic at a local newspaper who named The Cheesecake Factory his restaurant of the year. I wouldnt go that far, but its a good place to stop if youre going to a movie at Downtown at the Gardens. Q „ Sc ott Simmons THE DISH: Highlights from local menus SCOTT SIMMONS/FLORIDA WEEKLY FLORIDA WEEKLY CUISINEFlavor Palm Beach picksA trio worth noting3SCOTT’STHREE FOR 1 TEMPLE ORANGEEau Palm Beach Resort & Spa, 100 S. Ocean Blvd., Manalapan; 561-540-4923 or Its all about the views at Temple Orange, which offers a Mediterraneaninspired menu. Its also all about food from the restaurants new chef, David Viviano. For its $45 Flavor Palm Beach three-course prix fixe menu, look for such cooling fare as watermelon and feta as starters. Key West pink shrimp also is on the menu, served with linguini. Finish with a crme brle trio. Sounds like good eating. 3 THE PARISIAN RESTAURANT & WINE BAR201 N. U.S. Highway 1, Suite D9, Jupiter; 561-360-2224 or For its $30, three-course prix fixe menu, The Parisian offers such Gallic specialties as a Tarte Flambe, with puff pastry, caramelized onions, lardoons and cheese. There is a beef Bourguignon on the menu, but the chicken fricas-see sounds good to me, with its brandy and mushroom sauce. Leave room for a dessert of apple cake, with crme Anglaise and Chantilly. Q „ Scott Simmons SCOTT SIMMONS/FLORIDA WEEKLY Baked Alaska from Caf Boulud. PHOTO BY JORDAN VILONNAOktoberfest fare at The Butcher Shop. jan Events tied to Irma relief continue, with area chefs rallying quickly to pro-vide help to their peers in the Keys. Chefs Troy Sheller of En-Flux Private Chef Services and Adam Brown of The Cooper in Palm Beach Gardens teamed up with Tamra FitzGerald owner of Venue Marketing Group in North Palm Beach, to create the Chefs for the Keys collaborative event Oct. 6 in Riviera Beach. Twenty-six chefs from Boca Raton to Stuart are donating their time and food to the islands-themed dine-around din-ner. Riviera Beach City Commissioner Dawn Pardo and the Riviera Beach CRA Marina Village Event Center also donated the two-level space at the city marina. Its going to be a really great event,Ž said Mr. Sheller. We wanted to do something to help. A lot of our friends in the hospitality industry have been out of work, and still have to fix their own houses, too. Theyre really hurting.Ž The chef community was eager to step up to help, and the event was orga-nized in two weeks „ a feat that usually requires four to six months at least, said Mr. Brown. This was really fast. But everyone has said theyre going to help. The response has been great. Now, to just get them to submit their menus.Ž He laughed. Most of the ingredients and beverages are being donated, and the menus serve as the provisions list, he said. Other crucial parts of the event are being donated as well, including serv-ingware, set-up crews, bands and dcor. The chefs will pair up at the tables, each with complementary bites. A vari-ety of cuisines are planned, including vegan options and gluten-free items. Thats another reason we get menus „ so there are no duplications,Ž Mr. Sheller said. A silent auction and open bar is included in the $125 ticket, and the money will go to a 501C-3 fund. Its set up to take care of restaurant workers in the Keys with full accountability, Ms. FitzGerald said. The event is personal for most in South Florida, she said. The Keys belong to all of us. We all go there, and we love them, and have to help them. Its heartbreaking to see whats happened down there.Ž Like much of South Florida, the Keys depend on tourism for their economy. While some restaurants and hotels are up and running, others have limited service, and are helping feed and house the relief workers coming in to restore power and clear roads. It is expected to take months to rebuild parts of the string of islands. The group is limiting tickets because of the size of the facility, but more than 350 are expected. For those who cant attend, donations are welcome, Ms. FitzGerald said. Chefs for the Keys, Oct 6, 7-10 p.m. at the Riviera Beach Marina Village Event Center. For tickets and information, see www. In brief: Getting in the swing of autumn, The Butcher Shop Beer Garden & Grill in West Palm Beach offers an Oktoberfest celebration though Oct. 15. Traditional German fare includes schweinhaxer, a pork knuckle; a sausage platter; German pretzels; beer and drink specials and apple strudel. Traditional music and drinking games are on the schedule. ƒ The Lake Park Arts District has chosen Brick & Barrel as the gastropub to go into 714A Park Ave. Long time restau-rateur David Shroeder will offer smallbatch spirits, craft beers, and upscale pub food. A fall opening is planned. ƒ The North Palm Beach Country Club has dropped plans to include the Carl Von Luger Steakhouse in its renovation. No word on what will replace it. ƒ A Chicago poke chain, Aloha Poke Co. is slated to go in at Dixie Highway and Datura Street in downtown West Palm Beach. Poke (pronounced PO-keh) is a Hawaiian raw fish bowl „ typically marinated chunks of tuna, mixed with sliced raw vegetables, served over rice. Poke shops are one of the latest trends sweeping the casual concept market. Q Area chefs plan benefit for their peers in the Keys 2 CAF BOULUDThe Brazilian Court Hotel, 301 Australian Ave., Palm Beach; 561-655-6060 or I thoroughly enjoyed my Monday dinner at Caf Bou-lud, with three courses on a $45 prix fixe menu that included a plate of charcuterie, with wonderful, nutty pt, sliced ham, pickles and mus-tards. Also quite nice: a paillard of chicken, with slices of tender chicken and greens. Desserts offered memo-rable endings to our meals, with Bouluds version Paris Brest cake, which was nuanced in flavor, and a Baked Alaska that offered a flaming finish. COURTESY PHOTOTemple Orange at Eau Palm Beach Resort & Spa.


We heal for you. We heal for them. Start your journey in a comfortable and private Birthplace Suite at St. Mary’s Medical Center, where you’ll enjoy the award-winning care that over three generations of families have relied on. U7iVœ“ˆ}ˆ…ˆ}-'ˆiUnœ“vœ>Li'iri>UnœVˆi}i-iˆViU-iVˆ>ˆi`/i>“"{ Uˆ}…‡,ˆŽ*i}>Vn>iU/…i>}iii n1 ˆ*>“i>V…nœ' Ui`ˆV>i`n…ˆ`iœˆ> We deliver for families. Best Place to Deliver Your Baby Palm Beach CountyBest Maternity Care Palm Beach County South Florida Parenting Magazine 2017 WINNER Schedule a tour today. Call 844-447-4687 or visit Offers expire October 31, 2017. Programs, rates, terms and conditions are subject to change without notice and may be withdrawn at any time. Deposits must be new funds. Promotional rate applies to new funds only. Existing balances do not qualify for the promotional rate. Transfers from existing accounts do not qualify for the promotional rate. Florida residents only. Promotion excludes IRA and Business CDs. Annual Percentage Yield (APY) is accurate as of date of publication. Early withdrawal penalty applies; fees may reduce earnings. 1. Minimum opening deposit of $10,000 will earn 1.66% APY. Offer applicable to initi al 24-month term only. CD will automatically renew to a standard 24-month CD term at the current rate and APY available at that ti me. 2. Minimum opening deposit of $10,000 will earn 1.56% APY. Offer applicable to initial 14-month term only. CD will automaticall y renew to a standard 14-month CD term at the current rate and APY available at that time. 5873 0917 BUILDING A BRIGHTER TOMORROW LIMITEDTIME OFFER! 24MONTH CERTIFICATE OF DEPOSIT1.66 % APY1 11431 W. Palmetto Park Rd., Boca Raton, FL 33428 (561) 488-4293 7593 Boynton Beach Blvd., #120 Boynton Beach, FL 33437 (561) 737-7667 4920 W. Atlantic Ave., Delray Beach, FL 33445 (561) 495-2770 1555 Palm Beach Lakes Blvd., # 110 West Palm Beach, FL 33401 (561) 684-0888 Florida Based. Florida Focused. Stop by your community FCB Banking Center and open your account today or call 1.877.378.4297. We’re here to serve you! COME TO FCB FOR GREAT RATES, STAY FOR THE GREAT SERVICE! Promotional Rate Minimum Deposit $10,000 of New Funds.14MONTH CERTIFICATE OF DEPOSIT1.56 % APY2 Promotional Rate Minimum Deposit $10,000 of New Funds. TIM NORRIS A2 OPINION/C.B. HANIF A4PETS A10MUSINGS A16 BUSINESS A19NETWORKING A22-24REAL ESTATE A25ARTS B1 EVENTS B8-11FILM REVIEW B13SOCIETY B15-17 CUISINE B19 PRSRT STD U.S. POSTAGE PAID FORT MYERS, FL PERMIT NO. 715POSTAL CUSTOMER DATED MATERIAL REQUESTED IN-HOME DELIVERY DATE: MARCH 23, 2011 Accidental artistTransplanted sand sculptor enthralls beachgoers. A18 X Madly matchlessCrazy for YouŽ dishes classic Gershwin at the Maltz. B1 X INSIDE SocietySee whos out and about in Palm Beach County. B15-17 X 8&&,0'."3$)r Early birds get deals Restaurants offering discounts are packed. A19 X A Palm Beach Gardens company says it has found a fresh-squeezed Florida formula for profit with vodka. Imperial Brands Inc., a subsidiary of Belvdre S.A., launched its 4 Orange Pre-mium Vodka last year. But this vodka is not like other orangeflavored spirits. An important part is that this is really the only orange vodka made from oranges,Ž says Timo Sutinen, vice president of market-ing and development for Imperial Brands. Other flavored vodkas are made of potatoes and such, and then have the flavors added. The vodka is made from the juice of Florida-grown Parson Brown, Temple, ValenciaOrange vodka holds local appeal for distributorBY SCOTT SIMMONSssimmons@” Timo Sutinen is vice president of marketing and development for Imperial Brands, which makes 4 Orange Premium Vodka and other brands of spirits.SEE VODKA, A20 X COU RTES Y PHOTO INTERNATIONAL BOAT SHOW HAS BUSINESS S A19 S S NETWOR RK KIN NG G A22-24 A22 RK KIN NG REAL EST TA AT TE E E A25 TA AT TE ST TA AT TE A RT S B1 B1 EVEN NT TS B B8 8 81 11 1 NT B B8 8 8-1 11 1 B B8 8 81 11 FILM IL R REVIEW B B13 13 3 IL R B B13 13 3 SOCIE OC CIE ET TY B B B15 5 17 17 7 ET B B B15 5-17 17 7 O ET B B B15 5 17 17 CUISI U IN NE B19 B B19 19 9 IN B19 B19 B Accidental ar ccidental ar cidentalartist Accidental a t ti ti t t Accidental a Ac ccidental a rt ti tis s st t al rt ti tis s t ar rt ti tis s st t Transplanted sand ransplanted sand sculpto Transplanted sand ansplanted sand sculptor sculptor l sand sc to en nt th hr ra al lls s b be ea ac ch h hg goe er enthralls beachgoers s nthralls beachgoers. th enthralls beachgoers. A A1 A18 X M adly matchles s Crazy for YouŽ dishes classic Crazy for YouŽ dishes classic or YouŽ dishes cl dishes clas YouŽ dishes clas Ž dishes classic es ou dishes cl or You dishes cla classic hes classic c Gers er shwin at the Maltz Gershw w Gershwinatt Gershwinatth at t the Maltz. at the Maltz. Maltz ershwin n na Ge rs sh hw win n n a B1 B1 B B1 1 1 X X X X X X INSIDE Society ociet See whos out and about in e whos o ew wh e whos o w Palm Beach County. m mB B Beach Coun m mB B Be h m m B B Be ch B1 5 -17 X X Early birds get deals E arly rly bird bird irds g d d ds get dea s get deals s get deals s get deals Ea a ds Ea a ar rl s g g Ea a ar rl ly s s g ge Rttffidit R t t ants offering nts o s offer erin ering dit discounts Restaurants offering discoun discounts R Re esta st ta au ura ra offeri ffering d g d ts Re es ta au ur an nt ng dis Re es st au ur ra an nt ts s g d dis sc co are pa kd k k d d a ep pa a ac ck ke ed d are p re e p pa a ac ck ke ed d. A1 A19 9 A 9 A A1 9 X X X dka is no t t l like other orangek like other orangeike other or ot ot like other orangel ot like other orangel g s ant part is s th h hat this at this is really s th th th he e th he he odka mad d fromorangesŽsa from oranges,Ž say from oranges,Ž say s de e ys de e ys e e ys n, vice p esident of marke t tpr re ke etpr re id et opment f f or Imperial Brand r Imperial Brand Imperial Bran ra d s. f fo ds t f fo ds d vodkas are made of potatoes re made of potatoe made of potato t are made of potatoes s s ar re made of potatoe s ar then ha av ve e the flavors added the flavors ad d d av ve etheflavorsadded d. av ve e vo d d. s made f fr fro om om the juice of Flo ce of o or orfr fro om e o fr fro o rson Bro wn, Temple, Valenc n, Temple, Valen cia ow w wn c ow w c fo r d d di stributor d s d di s d di s str di s buto SEE E E VODKA, A20 ODKA, A20 0 X X TOMER POSTAL C CUS ST LC ST TO DATED MATERIAL REQUESTED IN-HOME DELIVERY DATE: MARCH DE E DE UESTED IN-HOME ELI h f B m Tim dev Oran OTO O TO OT OT OT OT COURTESY PHO P ES ES TE UR UR CO OU OU CO 0ALM"EACH7EST0ALM"EACHs0ALM"EACH'ARDENS*UPITER -OBILEs/NLINEs0RINTs4ABLET PALM BEACH COUNTYS GUIDE TO THE ARTS ARTS PREVIEW As Preview is the insiders guide to the highlights of the seasons best peorming and fine as events.BE PART OF THE SPECIAL SECTION AND REACH YOUR TARGET AUDIENCE. ACT IPUB DATE: NOVEMBER 9, 2017 SPACE DEADLINE: Wednesday, November 1st @ 12pm ADS REQUIRING PROOFS: Wednesday, November 1st @ 12pm CAMERA READY ADS: Friday, November 3rd @ 12pmACT IIPUB DATE: FEBRUARY 8, 2018 SPACE DEADLINE: Wednesday, January 31st @ 12pm ADS THAT NEED PROOFS: Wednesday, January 31st @ 12pm CAMERA READY ADS: Friday, February 2nd @ 12pm


We deliver for families Schedule a tour today. Call 844-447-4687 or visit H ISTORIC H OME A RTIST S TUDIO AND R ARE P ALM G ARDENS OF A NN W EAVER N ORTON 2051 S. Flagler Drive € West Palm Beach, FL 33401 561-832-5328 € € Gallery Hours: Wed-Sun, 10 am 4 pm Non-member admissions: $15 adults, $10 seniors, $7 students Ann Weaver Norton Gateways to Modernism September 20 – November 26, 2017 Ann Weaver Norton (American, 1905-1982): Cock, designed 1936/cast 1939. Brass. Collection Ann Norton Sculpture Gardens, West Palm Beach, Florida. PRESENTED BY GALLERY TALKS WEDNESDAYS AT 11 AM AND SUNDAYS AT 2 PM “Positano Meets Palm Beach” CLOTHING BOUTIQUE 3 U.S. LOCATIONS NOW OPEN DOWNTOWN AT THE GARDENS-BLF7JDUPSJB(BSEFOT"WFt (1st oor beneath Cobb Cinemas),&:8&45t%67"-45t NAPLES .&3$"504USBEB1MBDFt(Next to The Wine Loft) OPENING IN NOVEMBER DELRAY BEACH &BTU"UMBOUJD"WFOVFt COMING SOON MIAMI // SARASOTA @anticasartoriaamerica BOUJDBTBSUPSJBVT EVERY SATURD AY OCT-MAY! 8:30AM T O 2:00PM PHONE: 561-670-7473FOLLOW US ON FACEBOOKTWITTER: @WPBAFMARKET EMAIL: WPBANTIQUEANDFLEA@GMAIL.COM WPBANTIQUEANDFLEAMARKET.COM PET FRIENDLY | FAMILY FRIENDLY | FREE ADMISSION | FREE PARKING Season Opens Saturd ay 10 /7 GPS Address: 200 Banyan Blvd, WPB, 33401(Corner of Banyan Blvd and Narcissis) 1203 Town Center Dr, Jupiter, FL 33458 (561) 630-9669 Now Open Downtown Abacoa


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