Citation
Florida weekly

Material Information

Title:
Florida weekly
Place of Publication:
Palm Beach Gardens, Florida
Publisher:
Florida Media Group, LLC
Publication Date:
Frequency:
Weekly
regular
Language:
English
Physical Description:
1 online resource : ;

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Periodicals -- Palm Beach Gardens (Fla.) ( lcsh )
Periodicals -- Palm Beach (Fla.) ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper ( sobekcm )
periodical ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Palm Beach County -- Palm Beach

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Began with: Vol. 1, No. 1 (October 14-20, 2010)

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
Copyright, Florida Media Group, LLC. Permission granted to University of Florida to digitize and display this item for non-profit research and educational purposes. Any reuse of this item in excess of fair use or other copyright exemptions requires permission of the copyright holder.
Resource Identifier:
on10385 ( NOTIS )
1038532305 ( OCLC )
2018226750 ( LCCN )
on1038532305
Classification:
AN1.F6 P35 F56 ( lcc )

UFDC Membership

Aggregations:
Digital Military Collection

Downloads

This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text

PAGE 1

TAKE ME TO Be prepared for an emergency. For your FREE rst aid kit, call 855.831.2803 Port Charlo e Sarasota Tampa Orlando Naples Bonita Springs West Palm Beach Miami 75 75 450 MILES Fort Myers Collectors CornerA lacquer box stirs a memory for our antiques columnist. B2 OPINION A4 GOLF A6 SOCIETY A8,A17 BUSINESS A16 REAL ESTATE A18 PETS A19 ARTS B1 COLLECTING B2 CALENDAR B4-6 FILM B7 PUZZLES B9 CUISINE B11 PRSRT STD U.S. POSTAGE PAID FORT MYERS, FL PERMIT NO. 715 INSIDE Download our FREE App todayAvailable on the iTunes and Android App Store.www.FloridaWeekly.comWEEK OF JULY 5-11, 2018 Chamber musicSummer festival keeps tunes playing in July. B1 At HomeCaliente is hot, but shades of gray cool it down. Inside Legacy of a mad manWhy David Ogilvy still matters. A15 FLORIDA WEEKLY STAFFPicture this. Or, rather, picture the Juno Beach Pier. Loggerhead Marinelife Center is calling photographers of all ages and experiences to submit their best photo of the Juno Beach Pier for the centers fourth annual Juno Beach Pier Photo Contest. Submissions run through Friday, Aug. 10. Last year, there were more than 80 photo submissions. Photos must reveal a unique pier-spective of the Juno Beach Pier. All submissions will be uploaded to Facebook for an independent panel of judges to review and identify the winners. The most liked photo will be named the Facebook fan favorite. LMC will showcase and announce the grand prize winner and additional winners at Marinelife Day at The Gardens Mall on Saturday, Aug. 18. The grand prize winners photo will be featured as the official Juno Beach Pier Facebook profile picture and will win a $200-value LMC gift basket, including a personalized sea turtle adoption. Contestants may submit one high-resolution photo (iPhone photos are accepted) via email to Cassidy Sparks at csparks@marinelife. org by Friday, Aug. 10, to be entered in the contest. Focus on Juno Beach Pier Photo ContestSEE TICKET, A10 TICKETTORIDE N MID-JUNE, FLORIDA WEEKLY SENT ME ON a trip by bus and train around South Florida by Greyhound from Fort Myers to Tampa, on Amtrak trains from Tampa to Orlando and to West Palm Beach, then on the spanking-new Brightline train from West Palm to Miami, then an OurBus home to Fort Myers. BY EVAN WILLIAMS EWILLIAMS@FLORIDAWEEKLY.COM Evan Williams leaves his car behind and traverses our state by foot, bike, bus and train, finding flavorful Florida stories. T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T O Ta Ta Ta Ta Ta Ta Ta Ta Ta Ta a Ta a Ta a mp mp mp mp mp mp mp mp mp mp mp mp mp mp mp mp m mp m a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a 4 INSIDE: Follow Evans journey through Florida with photos he took at stops along the way. A10-14 COURTESY PHOTOLast years winning image of Juno Beach Pier was by Michael Brown. Vol. VIII, No. 36 FREE

PAGE 2

A2 NEWS WEEK OF JULY 5-11, 2018 www.FloridaWeekly.com PALM BEACH FLORIDA WEEKLY In the hilly topography of American life, history hardly lends itself to the chatter of jingoists the love-is-blind fatherland flag wavers and chest thumpers. Thats because our national story creates deceptively rough terrain. As a people, we arent clansmen or tribesmen. We dont come from the same blood or geography. We dont look alike. We dont all hold the same notion of god or gods. You cant take us to a prayer meeting or a party, either one, and expect all of us to know the manners or the music. Too commonly, we actively dislike each other. In 234 years, weve proven to be a nation neither wholly right nor wholly wrong. Weve done greater good than ill, occasionally in spectacular fashion. But sometimes the split is iffy. We were once the most racist large nation on Earth. Now were the least racist large nation on Earth which still isnt good enough. Now, our nation is the most varied in its people, the most ambitious in its hope for everyman and everywoman and by far the boldest, socially. We can fight, too, as our enemies periodically misunderstand. But no nation has ever designed more formidable weapons, and once in possession of them, no nation has ever practiced such restraint. Nor has any other ever produced more honest critics of itself, or more fearless introspection from its own people. At our worst, were greedy, callous and arrogant. But at our best, we display courage, grace, humility, humor, tolerance, endurance, generosity, empathy and the raw desire to make it over the next hill and see whats there. Thats what I hope you will recognize in these simple photos. Every countenance here is a map of our entire history in this case, the best of it. In each lined face the hills and valleys of an American lifetime reveal the topography of our peerless and sometimes difficult country. I know these individuals. I photographed them because I admire them. Since he is often with me, my youngest son, Nash, appears in a couple of pictures, too. With any luck, hell be the one looking into a lens 80 years from now, joined by an invisible wire the enduring notion of independence wrapped in the long muscle of memory to the men and women you see on this page. In one photo, the little boy had slammed his thumb in a car door only seconds before, flattening it, as we went to buy tomatoes. But Nash was determined to suffer as stoically as Mr. Lee has, both in peace and war, across 90 years or so. He refused to shed tears. Simply by his presence, Mr. Lee offered my son an unspoken gift, but also an imperative: Stand up and take it, whatever it is and whoever you are. Each of these people offers that gift to all of us. Theyve starved, fought, suffered wounds in battle, tolerated dire mistreatment from fellow citizens, endured privation, raised children, lost children to war, cared for neighbors unasked, raised cows, raised crops and insisted on good cheer. There is little complaint or bitterness in any of them. None would fail to give you food if you were hungry, or defense if you were besieged, or solace if you were sad. You will know others like them, breathing or not but each still a living part of us. So help me offer them each a grand thanks, and a glorious Independence Day to all. Note: This column, which first appeared in 2010, has become an Independence Day tradition. Mr. Baker, Mr. Danforth, Mr. Lee and Mr. Scheneman have passed away. COMMENTARYTopo map, Independence Day Burdie Baker, do-gooder Lloyd Marsh, farmer, gardenerIrby Lee, cattleman, CrackerEllen Nash Williams, Coloradoan, visitorRuth and Dan Danforth, nursery ownersChester Scheneman, citrus grower roger WILLIAMSrwilliams@floridaweekly.com

PAGE 3

JULY Palm Beach Gardens Medical Center | 3360 Burns Road | Palm Beach Gardens | PBGMC.com COMMUNITY EVENTS & LECTURES FOR RESERVATIONS, PLEASE CALL 855.857.9610. Smoking Cessation ClassesWednesday, July 11, 18, 25 & August 1, 8 @ 5:30pm 6:30pm Palm Beach Gardens Medical Center // Classroom 3 PBGMC is teaming up with the Area Health Education Center to provide education on the health eects related to tobacco use, the benets of quitting and what to expect when quitting. A trained Tobacco Cessation Specialist guides participants as they identify triggers and withdrawal symptoms and brainstorms ways to cope with them. Please call 855.387.5864 to make a reservation. Reservations are required. All screenings held at: Palm Beach Gardens Medical Center FREE COMMUNITY SCREENINGSFree Heart Attack Assessment Screenings (blood pressure, BMI, glucose and cholesterol) Wednesday, July 11 @ 7am 11am Classroom 3 Osteoporosis ScreeningsThursday, July 19 @ 9am 1pm Outpatient Entrance FREE Community Chair Yoga Class Class taught by Sara Chambers, RN, BSN, CYT Wednesday, July 18 @ 6pm 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 certied yoga instructor. Using the same techniques as traditional yoga, the class is modied 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. Reservations are required. Am I at Risk For Falling? Lecture by Philp Blatt, PT, PhD, NCS physical therapist at Palm Beach Gardens Medical Centers Outpatient Rehabilitation Center Thursday, July 12 @ 6pm 7pm Palm Beach Gardens Medical Center // Classroom 4 Falls, with or without injury, also carry a heavy quality of life impact. However, falling is not an inevitable result of aging. Through practical lifestyle adjustments, falls prevention programs and clinical-community partnerships, the number of falls among older adults can be substantially reduced. Join Phil Blatt, a physical therapist at PBGMCs outpatient rehabilitation center, for an informative lecture on fall risk identication and strategies to help stay safe. Reservations are required. Please call 855.387.5864 to make a reservation. Light dinner and refreshments will be served. Mind Over Bladder Lecture by Marielena Miquel, MSPT, a physical therapist at Palm Beach Gardens Medical Centers Outpatient Rehabilitation Center Thursday, July 19 @ 6pm 7pm Palm Beach Gardens Medical Center // Classroom 4 Pelvic oor physical therapy is an approach designed to improve the strength and function of the muscles that support your bladder, urethra and other organs within the pelvis. Join Marielena Miquel, a physical therapist at Palm Beach Gardens Medical Centers Outpatient Rehabilitation Center, to learn more about overall bladder health as well as potential benets of pelvic oor physical therapy. Reservations are required. Please call 855.387.5864 to make a reservation. Light dinner and refreshments will be served. RECEIVE AFREECOOKBOOK!Hands-Only CPR ClassTuesday, July 17 @ 6:30pm 7:30pm Palm Beach Gardens Fire Rescue // Station 1 4425 Burns Road, Palm Beach Gardens Eective bystander CPR provided immediately after sudden cardiac arrest can double or triple a victims 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 Debrillator (AED) use. Participants will have the opportunity to practice their new skills using CPR manikins. Certication will not be provided. Please call 855.387.5864 to make a reservation. Reservations are required.

PAGE 4

A4 NEWS WEEK OF JULY 5-11, 2018 www.FloridaWeekly.com PALM BEACH FLORIDA WEEKLY PublisherPason Gaddispgaddis@floridaweekly.comEditor Scott Simmonsssimmons@floridaweekly.com Reporters & ContributorsRoger Williams Evan Williams Janis Fontaine Jan Norris Larry Bush Mary Thurwachter Amy Woods Steven J. Smith Gail V. Haines Andy Spilos Ron HayesPresentation Editor Eric Raddatzeraddatz@floridaweekly.com Production Manager Alisa Bowmanabowman@floridaweekly.comGraphic DesignersChris Andruskiewicz Paul Heinrich Linda Iskra Meg Roloff Scott Sleeper Digital Advertising ManagerGina Richeygina.richey@floridaweekly.com Sales and Marketing ExecutiveMaurice Bryantmaurice.bryant@floridaweekly.comSales and Marketing AssistantBetsy Jimenez CirculationGiovanny Marcelin Evelyn Talbot Published by Florida Media Group LLCPason Gaddispgaddis@floridaweekly.comJeffrey Culljcull@floridaweekly.comJim Dickersonjdickerson@floridaweekly.com Street Address: 11380 Prosperity Farms Road, Suite 103 Palm Beach Gardens, Florida 33410 Phone 561.904.6470 Fax: 561.904.6456 Call 561.904.6470 or visit us on the web at www.floridaweekly.com 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. OPINIONAmericas political amnesiaHeres a pop quiz: What is the name of North Koreas capital city? If you said Pyongyang, you probably have an above-average recall. I didnt want to make it too easy. The name Kim Jong Un still should ring a bell, but if the details of his much-ballyhooed meeting with President Donald Trump have faded, dont worry. That was sooooo two weeks ago, and we Americans have the memory span of a gnat. Since that historic Trump-Kim negotiation to defuse the ticking nuclear time bomb, we have moved on. All the glaring images from Singapore (the location of their get-together, in case youve forgotten) have faded to almost nothingness. The bluster that preceded the event and the lies and exaggerations from Trump afterward have evaporated into the political void. All the experts on Kim who were dusted off to saturate the news channels have been stored away again. Onward and downward we go. The following week we moved on to another blow-up, as the United States of America performed its best imitation of North Korea, snatching children away from the parents who brought them along as they dared to breach our borders. Its becoming routine for us as we witness one outrage after another. The constant cruelty, buffoonery and outright lying of this administration and its leader, the Trumpster, become symptoms of a chronic national sickness. This, too, will fade into outrage oblivion, along with all the atrocities that have sadly become part of the news loop: The shooting massacres that have resulted in zero action taken to control access to guns and all the outlandish hatefulness, scandals and embarrassments simply will add to our societal malaise. Gone and all but forgotten. Those politicians and commentators who wring their hands and state that this time weve been dragged too far down soon will confront some new low in the countrys limbo dance. Their premise that voters will remember and act on their disgust at the polls gives us far too much credit; nobody remembers. Blame a number of factors: There are the constant distraction from not just chaotic social media, which have become the megaphone for our worst instincts, but also from professional news organizations, which no longer are honest brokers. Most parrot the bakedin views from whichever side feeds their bottom line. We have constructed a massive Tower of Babel, speaking in tongues about our embedded resentments. Progressives despise the harsh bigotry and ignorance that motivate conservatives, certainly those millions who are Trump supporters. Trump supporters have equal contempt for the self-serving, smug condescension of liberals. Both knee-jerk points of view are on the money. So, there is no conversation, just shouting. No solutions offered, only blame. For what? No one really remembers. Nevertheless, we face the upcoming Nov. 6 midterm election. It will be all about turnout, turnout, turnout. And turnout will be determined by the turnoff of whatever bizarre depravity last dominates the headline machine on Nov. 5. Whatever the result, the divisions will multiply.Still, many wise people counsel that weve gone through downward spirals before, but the nation has always come out of them and thrived once again. This time, the wise people may be wrong, their hopes misplaced. Bob Franken is an Emmy Awardwinning reporter who covered Washington for more than 20 years with CNN.What Trump getsIn the 1950s, the great neo-conservative intellectual Irving Kristol acknowledged Joe McCarthys stark failings, but famously refused to take the side of his critics. For there is one thing, he wrote, that the American people know about Senator McCarthy: He, like them, is unequivocally anti-Communist. About the spokesman for American liberalism, they feel they know no such thing. The sentiment could equally apply to President Donald Trump and the issue of immigration. Trumps team is still trying to figure out how to extricate itself from a policy of separating families at the border that was incompetently executed, incompetently explained, and incompetently reversed. The president himself is so heedless of his own priorities and legislative strategy that he initially opposed a compromise House immigration bill crafted with the input of his own staff, then reversed himself and supported it, then declared that it should be put off until next year. Who knows what hell say about it next? He poured contempt on the idea of adding immigration judges at the border, when it is rock-solid Sen. Ted Cruz who is proposing the idea and every immigration restrictionist welcomes it as a way to expedite the consideration of asylum claims (the current backlog of 600,000 cases is a disgrace and adds to the dysfunction of the system). Yet, with apologies to Irving Kristol, the one thing the American people know about Donald Trump is that he believes we have a border and it should be enforced. About his opponents, they know no such thing and how could they? Trump almost certainly hurt himself, but the damage shouldnt be exaggerated or the opportunity for recovery minimized (assuming that migrant kids can be returned to their parents expeditiously, despite the insane legal and bureaucratic obstacles). In signing his executive order reversing course on family separations, Trump flipped from representing a splinter view to associating his opposition with one. Family separations were unpopular less than a third of people supported them. But even fewer people support so-called catch-and-release, permitting migrants to enter the country pending a court date. In a CBS News poll, only 21 percent say they want to temporarily release families into the country. An Economist/YouGov poll found that 19 percent favor release. With Democrats now banging on Trump for wanting to detain families together, they represent the minority view. The public wants migrants to be treated humanely, but it doesnt want them to walk into the country. Of the various options that the CBS News poll gave people for dealing with the migrants, the one that had the most support, by far 48 percent was returning families home together. This is the opening for Trump. Hes always benefited from his opponents going too far, in part under the pressure of his provocations. If he can make it clear that he wants to deal with migrants at the border decently but firmly, and that his opposition favors rules and limited detention space that effectively mandate catch-and-release, hell be in the stronger political position, again. On immigration, his advantage is the one thing that the public knows about him. Rich Lowry is editor of the National Review. u s a d w i rich LOWRYSpecial to Florida Weekly bob FRANKENKing Features

PAGE 5

FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF JULY 5-11, 2018 A5 www.PapaChiro.com 28 Years in Jupiter & Palm Beach Gardens!PALM BEACH GARDENS 9089 N. Military Trail, Suite 37 Palm Beach Gardens, FL 33410561.630.9598PORT ST. LUCIE 9109 South US Hwy One Port St. Lucie, FL 34952772.337.1300JUPITER 2632 Indiantown Road Jupiter, FL 33458561.744.7373 This certicate applies to consultation and examination and must be presented on the date of the rst visit. This certicate will also cover a prevention evaluation for Medicare recipients The patient and any other person responsible for payment has the right to refuse to pay, cancel payment or be reimbursed for any other service, examination or treatment that is performed as a result of and within 72 hours of responding to the advertisement for the free, discounted fee or reduced fee service, examination or treatment. Expires 8/2/2018.$150VALUE CHIROPRACTIC EXAMINATION & CONSULTATIONCOMPLIMENTARY We accept most insurance providers including: School, Camp or Sports Physical$20 DR. ALESSANDRA COLN Chiropractor Se Habla Espaol DR. MICHAEL PAPA Chiropractor Clinic Director AUTO ACCIDENT TREATMENT CENTERWe provide spinal decompression treatments!Will see auto accident suerers same day!FULL PHYSICAL THERAPY FACILITYTreat Neck Pain, Back Pain and Sciatica caused by:Bulging/Herniated Discs Degenerative Disc Disease Facet Syndrome Failed Back SurgeryAll without the use of drugs, injections or surgery! LOOKFURNITURE REFINISHING AND CUSTOM REUPHOLSTERYCALL NOW! 561-746-2330 The Gardens Mall plans free activities for kidsThe Gardens Mall isnt just for adults this summer. July and August will be filled with free activities for children ages 3 to 10, including jump rope, street art, and fun with food. The Gardens Mall and Imagination Theatre Etc. will present Big Summer Fun on four consecutive Wednesdays, July 18-Aug. 8. The hourlong presentations in the Grand Court will include an interactive demonstration by a special guest, followed by hands-on activities for the kids. Heres a look: Chalk One Up for Street Art! Wednesday, July 18, 11 a.m. and 1:30 p.m. Master chalk street artist, Jennifer Chaparro of Amazing Street Art, creates images that warp the imagination. Kids will be mesmerized by the 3-D optical illusions, while they learn how to make their own artwork pop! Let the Games Begin! Wednesday, July 25, 11 a.m. and 1:30 p.m. Its bound to be a blast with award-winning, Sing-AlongPlay-Along entertainers, Janet Marie and mArchibald from the Childrens Theatre of Michigan. Kids will learn self-esteem and team-building skills through interactive games and fun physical activities. Play with Your Food! Wednesday, Aug. 1, 11 a.m. and 1:30 p.m. Get your kids to eat healthy by making food fun. With help from the chefs at Williams-Sonoma, children can learn to prepare tasty and kid-friendly snacks. Skip a Rope! Wednesday, August 8, 11 a.m. and 1:30 p.m. Get hopping with The Hurricane Jumpers Competition Jump Rope Team. This group of athletes, ranging in age from 8 to 18, will perform individual jumping, double Dutch, and other gymnastics. Then the kids can get in on the act and learn to master the ropes. For more information, visit www.thegardensmall.com/events.

PAGE 6

A6 NEWS WEEK OF JULY 5-11, 2018 www.FloridaWeekly.com PALM BEACH FLORIDA WEEKLY Before AfterCALL Today 561.575.5599Three Palms CenterPGAdentistryjupiter.comComplete Care in Our State-of-the-Art Facility $250VALUEComplimentary Consultation or 2nd OpinionIncludes Exam & Full-Mouth X-RayChange your smile, change your life!Dr. Joseph Russo is one of only 385 dentists worldwide to hold an Accreditation by the American Academy of Cosmetic Dentistry (AAACD). He has extensive experience in helping patients who suffer with severely worn down teeth and TMJ pain. Dr. Russo has also earned certication by the Dental Organization for Conscious Sedation (DOCS), allowing him to sedate his patients to a very relaxed and comfortable state during dental treatment. Now you can enjoy the life-changing benets of a beautiful smile and a comfortable bite that functions as it was designed to. *To receive this discount, you must make a reservation ONLINE at: www.agorakitchenwpb.com. Offer available for a limited time only. Join Us for...Belly Dancing Shows and Live Music Fridays & Saturdays starting at 7pm! Agora Kitchens Consecutive Year as the Restaurant on TripAdvisor! 3r Cele atin Numbe On To Show Our Appreciation, Come In and Receive15% Off!* 2505 N. Dixie Hwy., West Palm Beach, FL 33407 561.651.7474www.agorakitchenwpb.com ON THE LINKS larryBUSHlbush@floridaweekly.com Whatever happened to Chris Couch? Tall, 6-foot-4 and slim then, built like a linebacker now a big hitter native of Fort Lauderdale now living in Orlando a winner at every level from the 9-andyounger age group at the South Florida PGA Junior Championship in 1982 to the PGA Tour in 2006. Mr. Couch seemed to be on the comeback trail earlier this year at Innisbrook but who knew? There was Englishman Paul Casey, winning on the PGA Tour for the first time since 2009, and Tiger Woods going for career victory No. 80 but his first since 2013. Finishing one-two, Casey and Woods got lots of ink at Innisbrook, Couch hardly any at all. But while what he accomplished may not have been as significant in golfs big picture, it certainly was big for Couch. Sidelined by severe back pain so intense he hadnt played 18 holes at any level since 2012, Mr. Couch, 44, received a call in October from the PGA Tour. If he didnt play sometime soon his major medical exemption would be taken away, so he started practicing to see if his body would allow him to come back. At Innisbrook, he had a difficult time moving around and he struggled to mark his ball on the green. Mr. Couch has four starts to earn $311,662 and retain his tour status. He got off to a decent start at Innisbrook by just making the 36-hole cut, thus assuring himself of a paycheck. He collected $13,000 on a tie for 68th, scoring 71-72-73-739, five over par for the weekend. Ive been injured for 5 years and Im still injured, Mr. Couch said at the time. I didnt even know if I could make 36 holes. Thats a tough course to walk. Its only by Gods glory that Im able to do what I am doing. Its a miracle, really. My back could go at any time Due to his long layoff, Mr. Couch didnt have a regular caddy. His petite wife, Julia, caddied for the first time ever, toting a bag you might see college kids use. I give her a lot of credit. Were doing this as a team event, he said. They have two boys, Christian, 18, and Cayden, 8. Mr. Couch won his age group at the SFPGA Juniors three times: 9-under, 1982 at Woodmont CC in Tamarac; 14-15 in 1987 at the Boca Raton Polo Club; and 16-17 in 1990 on the Haig course at PGA National. The latter qualified Mr. Couch for the 1990 Junior PGA Championship on the adjacent Champion course later that summer. He won the boys division at 10 under par 278. Ten shots back in second place: a 15-year-old Californian named Tiger Woods. This was likely the first time most of the people around here had heard or seen Woods. Earlier that year, Mr. Couch qualified as a 16-year-old to play in the Honda Classic at TPC Eagle Trace, where he shot 82-77 and missed the cut. In 1991, he was the topranked junior in the U.S. Even after he aged out of junior golf, Mr. Couch continued to impress. He won back-to-back State Amateurs in 1993-94 on the highly regarded Bay Hill and Sawgrass courses, respectively. He shot 276 at Bay Hill to win by 14 strokes. He twice earned All-America honors at the University of Florida before graduating in 1995. He went on to win five times between 2001 and 2005 on what is known today as the Web.com Tour, including the Tour Championship. So far, his PGA Tour career highlight was a 54-foot chip-in par on the 72nd hole to win the 2006 Zurich Classic of New Orleans at English Turn. Overall on the PGA Tour, Couch has made 188 starts and 72 cuts. His career earnings exceed $4 million.A rough spring weather-wise led to numerous postponements and cancelations in local golf. Here are highlights of some of the tournaments that were completed: Team Nicklaus, a newer version, that is, stepped up during the 29th annual Arrigo Four-Ball. The winners were Gary Nicklaus and son G.T. with a better-ball of nine under par 63. It was Garys third Palm Beach County GA victory, which includes the 2008 County Amateur. G.T. jumped into the national spotlight in April when he took a swing while caddying for his grandfather, Jack Nicklaus, at the Masters Par 3 tune-up and made a hole-in-one. Runners-up among 10 teams at Wycliffe CC-East with 64 were Scott Turner of Stuart, tournament director of the Minor League Golf Tour, and one of his amateur members, Kevin Talty of East Williston, N.Y. Tim Petrovic, runner-up at the Senior PGA Championship in May, was the top player on the North Palm Beach-based Golden Bear Tour in 2000, winning four times and earning $166,569. He was one of just two players to break 70 all four rounds at Harbor Shores in Benton Harbor, Mich., scoring 66-69-656969, four strokes behind the winner, Paul Broadhusts 265. Mr. Petrovic collected $347,000 in the Senior PGA. While playing in local mini-tours, Mr. Petrovic listed his hometown as Glastonbury, Conn. Two local golfers finished in the top five at the 18th annual Society of Seniors John Kline Super Seniors at the Players Club at St. James Plantation in Southport, N.C. Harry Cain of Boynton Beach shot 224 to tie for fourth among Grand Masters, ages 75-older. Don Russell of Tequesta was fifth in Super Seniors, ages 65-74, with 220. The age group winners were Joe Hackler, Myrtle Beach, S.C., on the first hole of a playoff at 217 with Pete Allen of Southport, Super Seniors; and Denny Adkins, North Myrtle Beach, S.C., also at 217, Grand Masters. Chris Couch returns to professional golf after 6-year hiatusCOUCH GARY NICKLAUS

PAGE 7

Motito AMERICAS ORIGINAL CRAFT VODKAGently crush mint leaves between your ngers and add to a cocktail shaker. Fill the shaker with ice, Titos Handmade Vodka, simple syrup or sugar, and fresh lime juice. Shake well, and pour everything including the ice into a glass. Top with soda water. Garnish with mint sprig and lime wedge.1.5 oz Titos Handmade Vodka 6-10 mint leaves 0.75 oz simple syrup or 2 tsp of sugar 0.75 oz freshly squeezed lime juice 1.5 oz soda water

PAGE 8

A8 NEWS WEEK OF JULY 5-11, 2018 www.FloridaWeekly.com PALM BEACH FLORIDA WEEKLYGAIL V. HAINES / 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@ oridaweekly.com. SOCIETYDejaVu Sizzling Summer Auction, Palm Beach Gardens 1. Cynthia Rose and Steve Berk 2. Annette Levinson and Ed Sheahan 3. Glenn Garcia and Sarah Brill 4. Michele Lynn 5. Hella Buch, Pako Mikel, Helen Burns and Gaye Nichols 6. Jaime Taylor and Susan Bender 7. Jayne Tessmer and Don Tessmer 8. Linda Wummer, Walter Korabiak and Patti Brooks 9. Jose Quevedo and Tashika Quevedo 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 Toni Smith, Evelyn Nielsen and Judith LaFeir

PAGE 9

A SUMMER CELEBRATION OF WELLNESSJUNE 16 JULY 15 FEATURING A POP UP ZEN LOUNGE IN GRAND COURT, COMPLIMENTARY FITNESS AND WELLNESS CLASSES, HEALTHY FOOD DEMOS, CHAKRA-CENTRIC EXPERIENCES, LIVE PAINTING, JUICE BARS AND MORE. VISIT THEGARDENSMALL.COM/EVENTS FOR THE FULL SCHEDULE.THE GARDENS MALL AT THE GARDENSTHEGARDENSMALL.COM

PAGE 10

A10 NEWS WEEK OF JULY 5-11, 2018 www.FloridaWeekly.com PALM BEACH FLORIDA WEEKLYI booked my tickets and Airbnbs and packed everything I needed for 10 days clothes, toiletries and my office in one backpack. Thursday, June 7 Fort Myers to Tampa SOMETIMES PEOPLE CHATTERED BUT mostly the Greyhound bus, from the Rosa Parks station in Fort Myers to downtown Tampa, fell into a hush. As far as Port Charlotte, I sat in an aisle seat next to a boy from Punta Gorda named Luke Peterson, who is 17. Luke was coming back from Fort Pierce. Hed gone fishing with his cousins and caught his first mahi mahi. He was also concerned about his dad, whose arm was badly cut by glass from a broken window pane while he was away. Luke exited at a 30-minute stop in Port Charlotte by a Burger King. I read the novel I brought, American Pastoral, by Philip Roth, and didnt look up until the bus rolled over Tampa Bay, which looked as if gold coins had been spilled across it. People filed on at a stop in downtown St. Petersburg: mint, soap, musk, smoke. An exhausted dude, maybe late 20s, with a tattoo of an hour-glass on his arm, plunked himself down by a pretty woman across from me and started face-timing. He was leaving for Ocala, he told the face on the screen. You know why, he said, thumping his chest and making a rock n roll hand sign, Love you for real. He made another call. Ocala, he said, to get my life back together, so I can clear my head. The face on his phone blew out a mouthful of thick smoke. They discussed making a music video. A billboard over downtown Tampa read Eat More Greek. When the bus parked at the station on Polk Street the smell of stale marijuana wafted through the cabin. You smell that shit, huh, that shit is dank someone said. Outside, the sun was low in the sky behind downtown buildings. People smoked, made calls. The air cooling, I walked north through downtown to Tampa Heights and my Airbnb past a skatepark, under a highway overpass. The neighborhoods brick streets and dilapidated houses reminded me of where I grew up in Fort Scott, Kansas. Flowers I dont know the names of were lush but wilting in the heat, bursting through chain-link fences in overgrown yards. My host, Luis, and two little dogs greeted me at the door of his century-old home. I collapsed on the bed in a cool room with long, dark drapes. Later, I walked four or five blocks down to the river to a place Luis recommended for dinner, an old brick streetcar factory that was converted into a home for several restaurants. At Steelbach, my waiter and I somehow talked about the universe being interconnected and he recommended the fried chicken (mmm good). He had immigrated to Pensacola from Bolivia 10 years ago, at 16, and showed me pictures on a phone with a cracked screen of himself in a red scarf with his dad on the cold, stark Bolivian salt flats. The name of the nearest town Uyuni he wrote on my receipt should I ever get the chance to visit there. Around 11 p.m., I walked back to my room. Heat lightning flashed over spooky old houses that I photographed. Friday, June 8, TampaI WAS SHOCKED TO FIND OUT WHEN I woke up and checked my phone that Anthony Bourdain was dead and that he had hanged himself in a hotel room in France. The news was oddly linked with my mom, who introduced me to Bourdain in 1999 mailing me a copy of that first New Yorker article that led to his fame and fortune and who died the same way in Kansas City in 2010. I walked a mile or so into Ybor City and got on a streetcar, empty aside from an older British couple, rode it to the last exit downtown, found a Greek diner and ate eggs Benedict, flipping through Creative Loafing, a local weekly. I wandered toward the river to the downtown arts district. Id read in Creative Loafing that stories were going to be told that night at The Attic, an upstairs club in Ybor City where the podcast RISK! would be recorded. It was the first time the podcast took its traveling show, in which people tell candid tales to a live audience, to Florida. Per RISK!s tradition for a first-time venue, creator Kevin Allison re-told the podcasts first story recorded in 2009, his own: as a young gay man, he escaped from sexually repressed Ohio and had an encounter that actually involves tying a pair of Converse sneakers by their laces to his balls. One storyteller took us to India. Another described the tragedy of a troubled street poet. But the star of the night was Jessica Pepper, with a story about navigating a breakup with a straight-edge boyfriend turned heroin addict while growing up in Pinellas Park. Im going to tell a story that no one can relate to, she began, and of course it was a story anyone could relate to, even with a Greys Anatomy reference that seemingly no one (including me) got, and a thrilling, bloody car wreck sequence. She inhabited her young protagonist herself at 18 with the right balance of empathy and gentle mockery. Funny and nerdy, her sentences were punctuated with well-timed ironic gestures, blowing her bangs in exasperation, or flipping off the audience (but really flipping off a character in the story). I was fully absorbed in one of her detours when the story succinctly slammed shut, leaving an echo amid a loud, sincere TICKETFrom page 1 EVAN WILLIAMS / FLORIDA WEEKLYMy Amtrak train departs Tampa for Orlando on Sunday, June 10. A man shows off his snakes in Ybor City, Tampa, Friday, June 8. Ybor City downtown Tampas TECO street car.

PAGE 11

PALM BEACH FLORIDA WEEKLY www.FloridaWeekly.com WEEK OF JULY 5-11, 2018 NEWS A11SEE TICKET, A12 Buzzed by the stories and a couple of Jack Daniels, I wandered down the stairs past the chandelier and onto 7th Avenue, Ybor City party central. Saturday, June 9Tampa/St. Petersburg I DID A LOAD OF LAUNDRY AND WALKED to La Segunda Central Bakery, a 103-year-old Ybor City institution, for a caf con leche and an egg-andcheese sandwich on pressed Cuban bread. Theres no seating, so I ate at a bus stop then walked around the neighborhood. On 7th Avenue a man sitting on the street braided strips of palm fronds into roses. He held one out and asked me to smell it and it smelled perfumed, just like a rose, or so I imagined. That evening I attended the Democratic gubernatorial town-hall debate at Pinellas Park High School, broadcast on Spectrum News channel 13. The four main characters for governor: Tallahassee Mayor Andrew Gillum, entrepreneur Chris King, former Miami Beach mayor Philip Levine and former U.S. Rep. Gwen Graham. Things they said: common sense reforms, taking on the sugar industry, because I believe in the American dream, equal pay/equal work, a liveable wage, zero tolerance for corruption, we need transparency, to make this economy work for more families, public education is my number one priority, when they go low I go high. Behind me sat a group from National Nurses United, a union group, who had already decided to vote for Mayor Gillum. On the other side of the room, local grade school and high school attendees had the chance to ask questions. What are you planning to do to keep me safe in my current school from gun violence? a seventh-grader asked. I want to be safe and not scared at school. For the audiences gratification the candidates denounced Trump: a danger to himself and the civilized world and a tragedy for the nation and were living a national nightmare. After the debate people swarmed the stage. It was a cool night outside the high school, cicadas buzzing in the trees. My Lyft driver, taking me downtown to Green Bench Brewing Co., did not agree. He didnt understand why people hate Trump so much. And yes, hes older, white. He used to live on Long Island (miserable) and moved to Florida in the s. He voted for Roseanne Barr for president in 2012 when she put her name on the ticket as a Green Party candidate. He feels that Barr and Trump tell the truth. He doesnt identify with any political party anymore. I admitted I voted for Obama and Clinton, but could identify with his alienation from politics. I voted for the first time at age 28 during the 2008 presidential election. At Green Bench, the beer was delicious and a crowd of 20to 40-somethings were settled on the lawn out back where a fuzzed-out indie-rock concert was underway: Luxury Mane, led by St. Pete musician Billy Summer, performing songs of the bands new album, The Secret Empire of Florida UK. Sunday, June 10,Tampa to OrlandoON THE WAY TO TAMPA UNION Station I visited Sacred Heart Catholic Church, a cathedral built in the late 19th and early 20th centuries. The silence was divine. I sat in a pew, flipped through a hymnal. I lit a $1 prayer candle and said the Our Father, remembering pretty much all of it. Union Station is a restored Italian Renaissance-style building that opened in 1912, according to greatamerican stations.com. After early rail lines left, the station fell into disrepair. Amtrak started using it in the 1980s. My train left at 5:27 p.m. Amtrak is long past its heyday, old and worn but more comfortable than the new Brightline Id take a few days later. The countryside passed by my window like a movie as the train rumbled through Central Florida Haines City, Lakeland, Kissimmee pulling out from a station where a young kissed hello or goodbye, hurtling past backyards strewn with toys, a passing train with the word HYPE spray-painted on a boxcar, past orange groves. A child sitting across from me fell asleep on his mothers lap. Then: the Orlando station, a Mission Revival-style building built in 1926 and renovated in 2014. I walked up through downtown and then east toward my Airbnb. An industrial district faded into downtown, where I could hear jackhammers or something along with the rushing stream of highway traffic. A great blue heron stood in a man-made lake. Coming up Orange Street, I realized the jackhammers were actually the drum and bass of a DJ outside Aloft hotel. Distant lightning flashed over the city. I walked through a pretty neighborhood with houses painted olive, coffee, pale pink, robin egg blue, and when I crossed Mills Street and saw a YMCA on the corner I remembered driving through this neighborhood years ago. It took me a moment in the fading light to find the address, a duplex set back from the street. I got the keys from a lockbox per my host Caseys instructions, and at the top of the stairs was an air-conditioned apartment. No one was home, the door to my room was open, there were fresh towels on my bed. Monday, June 11, OrlandoI AM DRAWN TO THE DRUNKEN MONKEY Coffee shop when I visit Orlando, a laid-back institution a few blocks from my Airbnb with a hippie-ish vibe and an array of vegan goodies. Artists can display on its walls for no commission; on the bulletin board someone is giving away free tickets to a rock show; there is kombucha on tap. I have a latte with something called an anzac, a sweet crumbly biscuit redolent of lavender and thyme. In Orlando Weekly, I read about a series of events that are happening all week across the city in conjunction with A cook at Due Amici Pizza in Ybor City, Tampa, Friday, June 8. Florida candidates for governor Andrew Gillum and Chris King (second and third in from the foreground) greet audience members after a debate at Pinellas Park High School, Saturday, June 9. The bartender boogies on the bar at Due Amici Pizza in Ybor City, Friday, June 8.

PAGE 12

A12 NEWS WEEK OF JULY 5-11, 2018 www.FloridaWeekly.com PALM BEACH FLORIDA WEEKLYthe second anniversary of the Pulse Nightclub shooting (Tuesday, June 12) in which the murderer killed 49 people. Orange County Regional History Center is offering free admission for the week so people can see the exhibition Another Year Passes: Orlando after the Pulse Nightclub Massacre. The centerpiece of the exhibit is the 49 white crosses created by carpenter Greg Zanis. The center has catalogued and preserved items from the days and weeks following the massacre left at memorials across the city, even small toys, baby shoes and crumpled, torn scraps of paper filled with messages like this one: Sorry I am so dried out. I came all the way from a vigil in Toledo, Ohio, and did not like 20 hrs in the car. Never hide who you are in fear of how others will respond. Love wins. Live with Pride. Before lunch I had a shot of whiskey at a dive called Lous, which features a lifesize model of Elvis Presley. A local news station was reporting that a guy held up a grade school at gunpoint. Does it look like rain? the bartender, a woman, maybe in her 40s, asked me. I told her it did. It looked like rain on Saturday, it was all black and gray, and then, she said, grimacing, waving her hand, nothing. I had a noodle bowl at Saigon Noodle and Grill next door, a restaurant on the edge of The Mills 50 District with its thriving Vietnamese diaspora, one of the many reasons to visit Orlando besides the alternate reality of Disney World. For dessert I have one of my favorite foods, Vietnamese iced coffee, very strong and made with sweetened condensed milk. Its about 4 p.m. and besides me the only other customers are a family. A boy went to the front door and peaked out. Mom, its raining! he called back. Lloviendo! They left and I stayed for a while, waited out the rain. When I get back, my Airbnb host Casey was there with his roommate Scott. Casey is a bartender and I think Scott is, too. Theyre both in their mid20s, have the night off, and are opposites. I could see Scott partying with the cast of Jersey Shore, while Casey could have appeared on CNNs Parts Unknown as a local guide to Orlando if the show had ever made it there. Scott and his friend were headed out to a club. Casey was hanging in with his friend, Meagan, and invited me to stay for dinner as well. He gave me some kind of delicious beer, a citrusy IPA. Meagan showed up with chicken in a homemade marinade olive oil, lime zest, lime juice, cilantro, garlic, and (the secret ingredient) ras el hanout. They made fresh guacamole and roasted tomatoes for salsa. We listened to a tape of an Orlando indie band Casey introduced me to, The Pauses. And we sampled a vinyl collection that looked right up my alley Against Me!, Lou Reed, and others Im not familiar with, Nina Simone, and Led Zeppelins Physical Graffiti. Casey and Meagan reminded me of my 20s when I was waiting tables. We compared notes on restaurants we worked in, our culinary adventures in New York both as children and as adults, when your roommate has loud relations, and drugs. I admitted acid didnt work for me (bad batch, I guess) but I had a great time tripping on mushrooms. After dinner there was a cooking show on TV featuring Asian soup dumplings. The ghost of Anthony Bourdain loomed and I slipped off to my room. Tuesday, June 12, Orlando to West Palm BeachBREAKFAST OF CHAMPIONS: STEAMED beef on a bun at Beefy King, the 50-year old Orlando institution. My train is running three hours late so I catch a city bus to the old Pulse Nightclub near the station. Traffic backs up about a mile from the nightclub. Aww shit man this is that damn tribute shit, a passenger says sort of just to himself. Totally forgot its the Pulse memorial. Shit I might as well get off this mother****** and walk. I got off and walked. The nightclub has been turned into a memorial, with a wall around it covered by pictures of scenes from after the shooting. A volunteer told me it will be turned into a permanent museum. I looked through a plexiglass portion of the wall where there are still bullet holes. Michael Bubles Everything played softly. On the Amtrak with me to West Palm Beach: Sandra Kissoonlal, 56, on her way to see her mom and then to her cousins wedding in Jamaica. Angelo Girardi, 59, and Anna Marinano, 64, were the lounge car, a little bummed because the dining services advertised on the ticket were no longer available because the train was three hours late. Shes a retired jewelry store manager and hes a high school social studies teacher. Theyre friends traveling with their parents from DeLand to Hollywood. They return to their seats and I sit at the table for a while and look out the window: lakes. It starts to rain. The West Palm Beach station is a Mediterranean Revival-style structure that opened in 1925. Amtrak started passenger service here in 1971. My Airbnb just north of downtown in Providencia Park has an alleyway entrance to a two-story building separate from the main house. I have one of three bedrooms on the second floor, sharing a small kitchen and bathroom with other guests who come and go. 10 p.m. I walk down to Clematis Street to a Brooklyn band called Las Rosas perform at Voltaire. The woman collecting a $5 cover is impeccably dressed, her skin so pale its almost violet. Voltaire is an intimate upstairs club with old-fashioned couches by plastic pink-petaled trees. Huge Edison-style bulbs light the bar. Silent images from Stanley Kubrick movies are being projected in a palimpsest of colors on the wall behind the stage: Shelley Duvall screaming in The Shining, Keir Dulleas placid face in 001: A Space Odyssey, Jack Nicholson disappearing into a frozen maze. I ran into Steev Rullman, whom Id met two years ago. He publishes Pure Honey magazine and now is a manager here, he tells me. The bartender made me a gin cocktail with a slice of citrus floating in it that TICKETFrom page 11 Sacred Heart Catholic Church in downtown Tampa. Selfie taker machine at Orange County Regional History Centers Another Year Passes: Orlando after the Pulse Nightclub Massacre, Monday, June 11. EVAN WILLIAMS / FLORIDA WEEKLY Orlando Airbnb host Casey and his friend Megan make dinner, Monday, June 11.

PAGE 13

PALM BEACH FLORIDA WEEKLY www.FloridaWeekly.com WEEK OF JULY 5-11, 2018 NEWS A13SEE TICKET, A14 looked like a flower. Ben Katzmans DeGreaser plays a song called Jontraband in which Katzman shouts, Oh how I wish I was and the crowd responds, John Travolta. Las Rosas headlined the show, a blast of shimmering guitars and melodic, psychedelic rock. The lead singer looked like Lou Reed on the cover of Transformer. I took some video and danced with this edgy woman who sort of freaked me out. She warned me that its a very dangerous neighborhood around here (its not) and then flashed what looked like a police badge and said, I know what Im talking about. I asked her if shes like a sheriffs deputy or something and she rolled her eyes and danced away. Then I drank too much without eating. And I told Steev I still have a recording, an interview with him from two years ago that I never transcribed, taped on a rainy day someplace near Lake Worth in which Id asked dumb questions hed answered many times before, like how do you think technology is changing music? Wednesday, June 13,West Palm BeachTHERE WAS A NEW GUEST IN THE morning, a young motorcyclist, in the room across from mine. The Airbnb host was out of town, in Washington, D.C., and a boy, maybe 12 or 13, came into the kitchen and asked me if I would like any more of the pastries and orange juice that had been left out for breakfast. He also offered to do my laundry, but I didnt really want to give him all my stinky clothes so instead he showed me the washer and dryer. I plodded through the day, hungover. At the Norton Museum of Art I was struck by the luminous green background of Jos Bedias Si se pudiera (If Only I Could) that I saw on closer inspection had been made with his handprints. At dusk, my hangover finally dissipated on Palm Beach islands municipal beach as the tepid, green Atlantic tide came in. Opposite the beach, just north of Trumps MarA-Lago resort, are multi-million dollar mansions. Along the islands quiet neighborhood streets, massive hedges and trees hiding homes are trimmed into perfect geometric shapes. And closed shop windows glowed along vacated, ritzy Worth Avenue, including a rare book shop filled with amazing first editions from authors such as Hemingway and Einstein, and an art gallery with Marc Sijans poignantly real, life-size Security Guard ($75,000). I caught a late showing of the film Hereditary at the two-story AMC CityPlace 20. It was horrific, scary, thrilling AND boring quite a combo. Thursday, June 14,WPB to MiamiCLEMATIS STREET, DAY. AT THE PALM Beach Photographic Centres museum there is an exhibition called Renewal: Going Native with prints of Florida flowers a spurred butterfly pea, a scarlet hibiscus, a yellowflowered butterwort, a purple-headed sneezeweed. I left my rented SkyBike at its port at the new Brightline station that opened this year. Its so clean and bright it almost doesnt look real, an artist rendering of a train station with Ikea-like interior design. The train left promptly at 2 p.m. and rolled into Miami at 3:17 p.m. through the Wynwood neighborhood, with some of its famous street murals, and into downtown. It was drizzling when I got to Miami, as I walked up through downtown by the City Cemetery into midtown and Wynwood, an old industrial and traditionally Puerto Rican enclave that fell into decline before it was turned into a tony arts district starting in the aughts, along with the gentrification that such a transformation always implies. The high rents have probably only begun to push businesses and galleries west into Allapattah (Little Santo Domingo) and north into areas such as Little Haiti, where a fun store called Exile Books recently popped up, next to an art gallery. When I visited Exile, which sells artbooks and zines, it also had an exhibit featuring Sister Corita Kent, known as the pop art nun. My Airbnb was in a Wynwood neighborhood off Northwest 33rd Street, a converted studio behind the main house. Over it hangs a mango tree, home to a bird (I dont know what kind) that divebombed me every time I arrived, swooping down near my face and then up into the tree, squawking. Later I returned to Wynwood Yard, an open-air restaurant and bar a few blocks away where I spent last New Years Eve. Everything looked the same except its June, warmer and less crowded. The herb garden was swollen with rain. A band played and people gathered around a bar or ordered from half a dozen food trucks parked on the perimeter. I found the same truck I loved before, Brazilian Fire, which serves rodizio-style meats chicken, sausage, steak cooked over wood coals. As I ate, a passenger jet cruised low overhead toward the ocean, one of a constant flow coming in and out of Miami International Airport. Friday, June 15, Miami MIAMIS ART SCENE COMBINES THE sensibilities of high-end fashion and old-fashioned graffiti. The areas dazzling wealth of ethnic diversity is also a key source of vibrancy, with Latin influences being the most predominant. The conversations I heard were at least as likely to be in Spanish as English. Art can be everything fashion its like a different vibe, said Stephanie Hausammann, who along with her husband, Federico, runs Hausammann Gallery on funky Northwest Fifth Avenue near the western edge of Wynwood. The gallery features a well-known Miami street artist, Atomiko, whose giant grinning orange I recognized from the sides of buildings. Federico, in his early 30s, is a third-generation gallery owner, but this gallery takes a new direction from his familys more traditional Italian roots.Im more interested in this urban art, graffiti art, he said. Across the street from Hausammanns, I seek out a street vendor for lunch. She People hanging out in Ybor City, Friday, June 8. Amtrak stop at Winter Haven. Orlando Pulse Nightclub memorial, Tuesday, June 12 (second anniversary of the shooting.)

PAGE 14

A14 NEWS WEEK OF JULY 5-11, 2018 www.FloridaWeekly.com PALM BEACH FLORIDA WEEKLYgrills me up a traditional Colombian arepa, corn patties filled with cheese, along with a sausage topped off with Pik Nik shoestring potatoes. The Design District, afternoon, the Museum of Contemporary Art. The three-story silver building is across from a parking garage covered with largescale works by different artists; Urban Jam by Clavel Arquitectos features a wall hung with silver and gold cars all headed in different directions. Its collections included early paintings by Donald Judd, who went on to become a major 20th century sculptor, and a lovely, dark installation piece by Robert Gober. Gobers early 1990s work first appears to be a sewer grate set in the middle of the floor. You do a double take and then walk over to it. When you peer into the grate you see brick walls going down maybe six feet and at the bottom a life-size male torso with water flowing over its hairy chest and down a drain planted in its middle. The museum was nearly empty except for a summer school group that I followed around for the next hour on a guided tour. When they get back to the drain piece, the kids stared down at the body for at least a few minutes, fascinated. Its horrific, one of them said, unable to look away. The guide said the piece suggests both a drowning and a baptism, and can be read as Gobers commentary on the AIDS epidemic, including that people with AIDS were treated as dirty objects, such as those found in a sewer. It goes in many directions, she said. Saturday, June 16,MiamiI NEVER PLANNED TO BE ON THE RADIO, but thats where I found myself on a Saturday nearing 5 p.m. on June 16, 2018, the year of our Lord, at the comfy Jolt Radio studio just west of Wynwood in Allapattah. Jairo Ariza, who lives in the neighborhood and goes by Guapo for his regular variety show from 9 to 10 p.m. on Thursdays, Ladies Love Radio, was leading me through the process of putting on my own show. Then we did it, streaming live in Miami. He sent me a recording afterwards. Jairo recently started offering this chance to make up a radio show to anyone through Airbnbs advertised experiences ($35, at least for now). His upcoming guests include a bachelorette party. He lit some incense and I sipped a strong cup of coffee hed made me while we proceeded through the hour-long show based on a playlist of music from my trip that Id put together the night before: Luxury Manes Sitting Still, David Bowies Here Comes the Night, The Pausess Little Kids, Las Rosass Mr. Wrong, and so on. Between each track, I talked about my trip and where I heard these songs, and asked Jairo some questions about himself. Outside of his radio show, hes going to school for accounting. Honestly, I feel like this area is going to get gentrified soon enough, he said, pointing to one example: a dive bar just down the street called Las Rosas with a fairly happening crowd. But the same could be said of the Jolt studio building which also houses Brooklyn Vintage and Vinyl record store. I told him that that night Im planning to attend a death metal show at Las Rosas. Ive never much listened to death metal, but Im curious. Why not? Before the show I crossed off a mustdo on my list with a visit to Ghee Indian Kitchen, a place I discovered last New Years Eve. Its small and crowded, with an open kitchen and a lime-green banquette along one wall. Sitting at one of a handful of bar stools, I ordered three dishes served all at once. The red snapper was perfectly cooked with a crispy skin and served with a mellow curry sauce studded with charred okra cooked to just the right creamy consistency. The beef bone marrow was pure opulence, served with a slightly oversalted sauce with fresh curry leaves and coconut, which I scooped up with naan on the bartenders recommendation. And the vegetable salad with rose turnips, tomato, shredded carrots, crushed peanuts and cilantro was lightly tossed with a black-mustard seed and citrus dressing. For dessert, I had sticky date cake covered with a warm, buttery, jaggery toffee sauce contrasted with cold ginger ice cream which provided a sharp bite. Ghees chef Niven Patels progressive style for some brings up the elusive, ongoing debate about authenticity. Some call it fusion Indian. The bartender preferred the term new Indian, explaining that no matter how traditional a dish, it may pick up local influences. Call it what you will, it was up there with my best meals ever. The night before I finally left Miami, Las Rosas, 11:30 p.m. The crowd looked mostly early 20s; there was a chandelier over the bar. In the back room, a shoulder to shoulder crowd listened to Wrong (As in, not correct, someone told me) fill the room with massive black waves of guitar sustain. A huge red neon rose bloomed behind the stage. The headliner, Crud, roared on until about 2 a.m. The sheer theatricality of the performer excited me and there was humor behind the doom. Everything about Crud projected Satanic vibes, the thundering bass and drums, the wailing guitars, and especially the heroin-thin lead singers terrifying demonic howl. He crowd-surfed, started a mosh pit, sprayed beer across the room, tore pillows off the couches, mimed cutting his throat with the microphone, looked in need of an exorcist. Come to me, he beckoned the crowd evilly, or I will come to you. TICKETFrom page 13 Brooklyn-based band Las Rosas performs at Voltaire in West Palm Beach, Friday, June 15. The bartender at Ghee Indian Kitchen in Miami pours toffee over the sticky date cake, Saturday, June 16. Students on a guided tour of the Institute of Contemporary Art in Miami view Robert Gobers early 1990s work, Untitled. City bus and train station in Orlando. EVAN WILLIAMS / FLORIDA WEEKLY

PAGE 15

BUSINESS PALM BEACH FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF JULY 5-11, 2018 | A15 WWW.FLORIDAWEEKLY.COM IN 1948, A SCOTTISH-BORN, OBSCURE FORMER IN 1948, A SCOTTISH-BORN, OBSCURE FORMER tobacco farmer presumed to move to New tobacco farmer presumed to move to New York to start a small boutique ad agency. York to start a small boutique ad agency. Americans thought I was crazy. What Americans thought I was crazy. What could a Scotsman know about advertiscould a Scotsman know about advertising? ing? As it turned out, quite a lot. As it turned out, quite a lot. The man was David Ogilvy, and the The man was David Ogilvy, and the above quote opened the 1988 reprint of his above quote opened the 1988 reprint of his bestselling Confessions of an Advertising bestselling Confessions of an Advertising Man, which he penned in 1963. Man, which he penned in 1963. Up until founding Ogilvy & Mather, Up until founding Ogilvy & Mather, there was plenty about the man to invite there was plenty about the man to invite Legacy of aWhy David Ogilvy still matters BY BOB MASSEY BY BOB MASSEY bmassey@ oridaweekly.com bmassey@ oridaweekly.com SEE MAD MAN, A16 COURTESY PHOTO MONEY & INVESTINGCarnival Cruise stock attractive, but costs may sink returnsI think one of the great benefits of living in Florida is easy access to cruise ships. Although my wife gets motion sickness sometimes and is not the biggest fan, my twins and I are definitely cruisers. And clearly I am not alone as the number of people taking cruise vacations has skyrocketed in recent years. In 1990, about 3.7 million people took a cruise. Today, that number is 27.6 million. But last week, the largest cruise operator, Carnival Cruise Line, announced disappointing quarterly results. Its stock took a nose dive along with other publicly traded operators. What caused this disappointment and how does the future look for the cruise industry? When CCL announced its quarterly earnings, the most recent quarter looked pretty good. Earnings were 68 cents per share, above the consensus estimate of 60 cents per share. Revenue was better than expected as well, at $4.4 billion versus expectations of $4.3 billion. The CEO pointed to greater demand for cruises as well as higher average ticket prices for the strong earnings. However, the companys projections for next quarter and beyond were not as rosy. Carnival predicts that next quarters earnings will only be $2.25 to $2.29 per share, significantly below analysts expectation of $2.47 per share. This shortfall was blamed on two factors. The first was higher fuel costs due to the rising price of crude oil. The second was unfavorable exchange rates. The strong dollar has hurt cruise demand as it has increased the cost for foreign travelers. If it was just these factors hurting CCL, I probably would be a buyer of the stock. After all, both fuel and FX rates can be hedged and there does seem to be a strong demand for the cruising product. In addition, the stock is not very expensive with a P/E under 15 and a shareholder gets the benefit of a nice ericBRETANestaterick@gmail.com SEE INVESTING, A16

PAGE 16

A16 BUSINESS & REAL ESTATE WEEK OF JULY 5-11, 2018 www.FloridaWeekly.com PALM BEACH FLORIDA WEEKLYskepticism. He lived quite an eclectic life before finding his destiny on Madison Avenue, almost none of it having to do with advertising. I was a chef in Paris, a door-to-door salesman, a social worker in the Edinburgh slums, an associate of Dr. Gallup in research for the motion picture industry, an assistant to Sir William Stephenson in British Security Co-ordination, and a farmer in Pennsylv ania. So much for his credentials on paper. By the time Confessions was published, 14 years after founding Ogilvy & Mather, his agency had grown to become, as he boasted, one of the best advertising agencies in the United States, with billings of $55,000,000 a year, a payroll of $5,000,000, and offices in New York, Chicago, Los Angeles, San Francisco, and Toronto. Today, that agency has become such a gargantuan chimera that it recently found it necessary to re-brand itself. In the beginning, says the corporate website, there was one Ogilvy, the company founded by David Ogilvy in 1948. Today, there is again one Ogilvy, in 83 countries and 132 offices. We are one doorway to a creative network re-founded to make brands matter in a complex, noisy, hyper-connected world. If youve watched any episodes of the late AMC series Mad Men, youll get a taste for the era in which Mr. Ogilvy thrived. But he was not just another Madison Avenue hotshot like the fictional Don Draper he was a living legend who helped transform the world of advertising, and whose influence is felt even today. Hey, he hasnt been called The King of Madison Avenue and The Father of Advertising for nothing. At his agencys founding, in what he referred to as an act of mad presumption, Mr. Ogilvy targeted five blue-chip companies he wanted as clients and eventually won over every single one of them. Confessions which he admittedly wrote partially to get more clients and to make himself better known in the business world is considered his literary masterpiece. But it was a book he published in 1983 that garners the most attention, perhaps because of its utility. Ogilvy on Advertising generously lays out its authors insights on everything from how to create better advertisements (both in print and television) to getting clients to running a successful ad agency and more. It is profusely illustrated in full color with a plethora of examples of what works in advertising and what doesnt. Its a classic that should be considered timeless but therein lies the rub.Taking up the gauntletThe rising, predominantly younger practitioners of marketing in the digital age brush off the wisdom of Mr. Ogilvy. His concepts of selling are as obsolete as the rotary telephone, they posit. This is not a new challenge, nor is it one that Mr. Ogilvy failed to refute in his lifetime. In Ogilvy on Advertising, he wrote: Most of the advertising techniques which worked when I wrote Confessions of an Advertising Man still work today. Consumers will buy products whose advertising promises them value for money, beauty, nutrition, relief from suffering, social status and so on. All over the world. In saying this, I run the risk of being denounced by the idiots who hold that any advertising technique which has been in use for more than two years is ipso facto obsolete turning a blind eye to the fact that these techniques still make the cash register ring. Still, the gauntlet had been cast down. And taking it up is Miles Young, nonexecutive chairman of Ogilvy. The world has changed dramatically, particularly in the last 15 years, and in a sense, some of the things David Ogilvy stood for came under slight attack. Not in a malicious way, but in a way that put his view of advertising on the defensive, Mr. Young said in an interview with Fast Company. That attack came from people who were strong partisans of digital, and some of it was justified and some wasnt. The part that wasnt was really to do with the view that digital replaces everything. Mr. Young used the criticisms leveled at Ogilvy on Advertising to fuel one of the most anticipated books in marketing circles this year, Ogilvy on Advertising in the Digital Age. It acts as a sort of sequel, one that attempts to apply Mr. Ogilvys wisdom of the past to the digital landscape of the present. I wanted to direct people back to Davids book because it still is the advertising bible, Mr. Young told the Huffington Post. In the 1970s, David saw an attempt to disentangle the eternal verities from the passing facts. That is even more necessary now, and the digital revolution has changed so many things in a variety of ways. The point of this book is to say that the screenplay and the script may be different, but the process is very much the same. David believed in big, simple ideas, and one of the challenges of the digital age is that people have confused the medium with the message. In elevating digital platforms as we have, weve forgotten what really matters what you say to people and how you say it to them. Mr. Youngs ambitious project has been met with mostly positive response, although it contains several weaknesses.One of a kindHis style is more clinical than Mr. Ogilvys, and this volume reads more like a textbook. There is much drily presented information about technology, including the origins of the internet. Its like reading a book on how to be a better driver, and having it start with the history of the automobile, and detailed explanations on how the vehicle works. One chapter is titled My Brain Hurts, and thats pretty much how I felt after reading not far into the book. Its not that the information in Mr. Youngs book isnt beneficial or necessary far from it; its critical to gain an understanding of how to promote goods and services in the digital marketplace. Its just that he lacks the warmth and eloquence of Mr. Ogilvy that makes the latters works not just easy to read, but a pleasurable experience, to boot. I concluded upon my first time ripping through Confessions back in the late 1980s that it was well written enough to engage even those who have no interest in the industry. Writer Michael Wolff says this in his Adweek article The First (and Last) Adman: Confessions of an Advertising Man, a book my advertising-man father gave me to read, had the same body-slamming impact on me as Hemingways Nick Adams stories. Active rather than passive, intimate rather than formal, grammatically streamlined, first person, and characterized by a set of appealing personal tics, the language seemed to break from all the blah blah youd ever read before. Not only did it make you want to write like that, but you felt you could write like that: crystalline, authoritative, oracular even, and witty. I read that book and was instantly smarter. After reading Ogilvy I was confident that I knew more than anyone (teachers, friends, parents) who had not read that book. To be honest, when I started to read Ogilvy Digital, it immediately made me eager to re-read Confessions and the original Ogilvy on Advertising. In this, Mr. Young achieved his goal. The point of this book is to persuade people to read or re-read Ogilvy on Advertising by David Ogilvy, he writes in the introduction. It is still pure, pure gold. Though the marketplace has evolved with the advent of the digital age, he argues, the essence of this business of advertising remains persistently and defiantly unchanged. So why does David Ogilvy still matter? Because those engaged in marketing can still learn from the master those immutable principles that will still, as he liked to say, make the cash register ring. Here are just some of Mr. Ogilvys eternal verities that still apply in the digital age, as only he could write them (all the quotes are his). Ignore them at your peril. Know the purpose of advertising I do not regard advertising as entertainment or an art form, but as a medium of information. When I write an advertisement, I dont want you to tell me that you find it creative. I want you to find it so interesting that you buy the product. When Aeschines spoke, they said, How well he speaks. But when Demosthenes spoke, they said, Let us march against Philip. Too many creatives forget that the purpose of advertising isnt to produce trendy, cutting edge, artsy or, heaven forbid, avant garde ads. The purpose is to sell the product. While you would think this is obvious, sometimes common sense isnt so common. The best way to sell is to provide consumers with the information that would entice them to make a buying decision specifically, what your product is, what it does and, most importantly, why its of benefit to them. And it has to be presented in a compelling fashion. You cannot bore people into buying your product; you can only interest them in buying it. Dont bury the copy Copy is a light on a hill, not a hidden treasure. Mr. Ogilvy vehemently opposed any layout that made the copy difficult to read (whether through design or typography) or detract from its primacy. Copy is always king. You may think that I exaggerate the importance of good typography. But do you think an advertisement can sell if nobody can read it? You cant save souls in an empty church. Get the headline right On the average, five times as many people read the headlines as read the body copy. When you have written your headline, you have spent 80 cents out of your dollar. If you havent done some selling in your headline, you have wasted 80 percent of your clients money. Theres no substitute for a good headline. It can be short (Ogilvy on Advertising includes a successful William Bernbach ad for Volkswagen that used one word), but the most effective headlines run about 11 words. A headline is what Mr. Ogilvy referred to as the ticket on the meat it can flag down a specific audience (expectant mothers, asthma, men over 35, etc.). The headlines which work best are those which promise the reader a benefit like a whiter wash, more miles per gallon, freedom from pimples, fewer cavities. Without research, youre in the dark We prefer the discipline of knowledge to the anarchy of ignorance. We pursue knowledge the way a pig pursues truffles. A blind pig can sometimes find truffles, but it helps to know that they grow in oak forests. Having worked for Gallup, Mr. Ogilvy appreciated the value of research. He was a lone early adopter of direct mail (he called it his first love and secret weapon), and emphatically advocated that industrys techniques, not only for writing copy, but also for measuring results. He wanted to know what worked and what didnt. How else are you going to know how and where to spend your advertising dollars most effectively? Advertising people who ignore research are as dangerous as generals who ignore decodes of enemy signals. Mr. Ogilvy was also dedicated to researching everything available about the product. This is admittedly tedious, but it produced nuggets of gold that could not be discovered any other way. One of Mr. Ogilvys most successful ads for Rolls-Royce carried the compelling headline, At sixty miles an hour, the loudest noise comes from the electric clock. It was a direct quote from an engineer, buried in a technical document he was poring through. Respect the consumer The consumer is not a moron. She is your wife. Dont insult her intelligence. Mr. Ogilvy believed not only in the intellect of average consumers, but also respected them enough to be truthful in his advertising. For this reason, he chose only clients that would reflect well on his agency and was not opposed to firing even top-notch clients who committed unforgiveable faux pas. Never write an advertisement which you wouldnt want your family to read. You wouldnt tell lies to your own wife. Dont tell them to mine. MAD MANFrom page 15 3.4 percent dividend. However, I am more concerned about two macro trends affecting the cruise industry. First, I am troubled by the significant number of new cruise liners that will be coming online over the next few years. In just this year alone, 13 new ships will become operational, adding over 33,000 to passenger capacity. Even more unsettling is that in 2019 and 2020, an additional 24 ships with over 66,000 in added capacity will hit the water. This is a lot of beds to fill. I wonder if CCL will be able to maintain its prices given this huge supply of boats arriving or will it have to cut prices in order to fill cabins? Further, the cruise lines are spending more and more on each ship, trying to build the biggest ships with the most amenities. Cruising has become so popular because it is considered a great value vacation, but I wonder if passengers will be willing to pay higher ticket prices to pay for these upgraded ships. Second, I also see problems down the road with CCLs ability to control its personnel costs. In the U.S., unemployment rates are at historical lows and employers are scrambling to find qualified people to fill positions. In many countries, where Carnival recruits many of its ship staff members, unemployment opportunities and wages are also rising. It is becoming more difficult to attract qualified applicants, especially those with technical skills or who speak fluent English as there is heavy demand for these individuals. Therefore, I believe that Carnival will have to increase its wages going forward, further putting pressure on its already shrinking margins due to rising fuel costs. Because of these two factors, I would be hesitant to buy CCL even after its drop following its latest earnings announcement. Until the company can demonstrate that it can effectively control its costs and handle the dramatic increase in cruise capacity, I think the risks just outweigh the rewards for this stock. INVESTINGFrom page 15

PAGE 17

PALM BEACH FLORIDA WEEKLY www.FloridaWeekly.com WEEK OF JULY 5-11, 2018 BUSINESS & REAL ESTATE A17ANDY SPILOS / FLORIDA WEEKLY 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@ oridaweekly.com. NETWORKINGEconomic Forum of Palm Beach County, Kravis Center 1. Jody Taylorsmith, Michael Solomon and Rose Ann Lovell 2. Jamie Goodman and Greg Tendrich 3. Jessica Swift, Gregg Weiss and Shanon Materio 4. Daryl Lyon and Claudia Murphy 5. Maria Marino and Abby Brenan 6. William Shepard, Jonah Goldberg, Francisco Gonzalez, Judith Schumacher and Rebel Cook. 7. Dodi Glas and Dan Clark 8. Ed Sterling and Rich Simpson 9. Jonathan Flah and Linda Oliver 10. Lesly Shriberg and Michael McAuliffe 11. Maria Marino, Kyle Nurmin and Jeri Muoio 12. Rebel Cook, Laurel Baker and Rob Thompson 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 9 10 11 1 9 10 11 1 Tim Wilmath, Dorothy Jacks and Lori Berman

PAGE 18

A18 | WEEK OF JULY 5-11, 2018WWW.FLORIDAWEEKLY.COMREAL ESTATEPALM BEACH FLORIDA WEEKLY COURTESY PHOTOSRitz Carlton: Luxury with a view SPECIAL TO FLORIDA WEEKLYWhen only the best will do! This unit at the Ritz Carlton Residences on Singer Island is professionally decorated through Interiors by Steven G, a Miami design firm that embodies luxury around the world. Striking panoramas of the breathtaking Atlantic Ocean and Intracoastal Waterway captivate the buyer who will accept nothing but the best! It is a private sanctuary encompassing three beautifully appointed bedrooms with en suite baths. The master bedroom and living area overlook the Atlantic Ocean. Over 3,000 square feet packed with special features, lighting and furnishings that exceed expectations. Extra spaces include a family/office and den right off the kitchen. The kitchen is appointed with gas Wolf range/stove and other topshelf appliances. Grandly situated on 8.8 acres along the crystal blue waters of the Palm Beach coastline, The Residences are a private oasis. Rising 27 stories and offering panoramic ocean views. Imagine a home not only defined by sophisticated style and sumptuous furnishings, but equipped with impeccable service delivered by the Ritz Carlton, including 24-hour concierge and security. Valet parking, private in-house shipping for small packages, laundry collection and hotel and dinner reservations are available. Bask in the sun around one of the two pools, which include towel service, sun screen and water. The private restaurant offers service to the pool area, farm-totable cooking, small bar area and grill area for residents. There is a state-ofthe-art fitness center with locker rooms and sauna. The social rooms host many events, from Super Bowl to wine and cheese events. The media center includes stadium-style comfort seating and viewing area. Spend your days on the oceanfront; just steps away, cabana chairs are ready and waiting. Or relax at the pool with towel service and a beverage. Come enjoy the lifestyle! Offered at $3,150,000.Call Jeannie Walker, Walker Real Estate Group for private showing. 561-889-6734 Info@WalkerRealEstateGroup.com www.WalkerRealEstateGroup.com.

PAGE 19

PALM BEACH FLORIDA WEEKLY www.FloridaWeekly.com WEEK OF JULY 5-11, 2018 BUSINESS & REAL ESTATE A19 Hilco Real Estate, LLC, in cooperation with Maximo Rodriguez, FL Broker, Lic. #3021520. Buyers Premium 6%. For Additional Information, Please Call or Visit our Website:855.755.2300 HilcoRealEstate.com42 AC BEACHFRONT DEVELOPMENT OPPORTUNITYHUTCHINSON ISLAND, FLRare Parcel with 1,100 Linear Feet of Atlantic Ocean Frontage & Extensive Riverfront Frontage to the West Permitting in progress for 15 oceanfront lots each will accommodate a 5,000 SF home Zoning allows for 5 units per acre of uplands est. for potential development of 45+ units Property is also ideal for a private residential compound Developing to the max 50 in height will allow for spectacular ocean & intracoastal views Permits in place for development of a 200 dock giving residents direct access to the IntracoastalPreviously Priced at: $6,000,000 AUCTION BID DEADLINE: JULY 19 SITE Your pet can be famous; send us a pic right awayOur hands-down favorite project every summer at Florida Weekly is the Pet Lovers special edition that features what else? pictures from you, our readers, of the furry, slithery, slobbery, whiskered, feathered, hoofed, amphibious or otherwise nonhuman companions that help make your lives complete. Grab your smartphone or camera and click away. Then enter your favorite shot (one entry per person, please) on the Palm Beach Florida Weekly Facebook page under the contest tab. The link is contest.fbapp.io/2018-pet-loversphoto-contest-east. Be sure to tell us your full name and phone number, the name of your pet(s) and anything else you think we might want to know about your animal friend(s). Our pet-friendly staff will review the pictures we receive and choose our favorite few dozen for publication in our July 26 edition. Well also pick three top pets whose owners will receive gift certificates ($100 for first place, $50 each for second and third) to a pet supply store. Deadline for email submissions of high-resolution jpgs (300 dpi) is 11:59 p.m. Sunday, July 15. But please dont wait; we want to start admiring, laughing at and loving your pets as much as you do. Dusty, a cat with a lot of personality and a skill at posing, shows off his Christmas cap.SCOTT SIMMONS / FLORIDA WEEKLY PET TALESGreat outdoors BY KIM CAMPBELL THORNTONAndrews McMeel SyndicationDogs are the ultimate outdoor companions and these days, some cats are getting in on the act, too. If you love to hike or camp, your pet is probably right there with you or would like to be. Daily outdoor fun is a way of life for people with retrievers, terriers, spaniels, herding dogs and even plenty of dogs on the small side, who dont seem to know they are considered part of the lapdog brigade. You may even find that the reverse is true you take up an outdoor lifestyle to provide your pet with activity and mental stimulation. Whether youre new to exploring the outdoors with your pet or an old hand, the following tips will help you and your four-legged friend have fun and stay safe. What to Bring No matter what youre doing or where, the following items will stand you in good stead: first-aid kit, water, collapsible water dish or pet-friendly water bottle, tick removal device, poop bags, and a cooling pad, coat or bandanna. Weather For some animals, anything over 65 degrees Fahrenheit is hot, and they begin to wilt. Others can tolerate higher temperatures, but once the thermostat hits 80 degrees Fahrenheit, its too hot for most pets to be doing strenuous activity, especially if they have a short snout or heavy coat. Even on short hikes, offer water frequently. Hiking Start puppies, small dogs and cats with short hikes of a quarter-mile to a mile. Be prepared with a backpack, sling or other carrier made for pets if the going gets tough or the temperature rises. Work up to longer distances gradually, and keep loads light. A young dogs musculoskeletal development isnt complete until hes 14 to 24 months old, and excessive weight-bearing activity can contribute to orthopedic problems such as hip dysplasia. Be aware of your pets limitations. Hell go beyond them trying to keep up with you, so make sure he doesnt overdo things. Onor off-leash, your dog should know and always respond to the cues come, sit, down, stay and quiet. Grooming Getting wet is a major part of outdoor fun. Whether your pet has been in the ocean or a lake or river, hell need some attention to his ears and fur afterward. Rinse fur thoroughly with fresh water to remove salt, sand and slime from his coat. Towel-dry down to the skin to prevent mildew stink or hot spots. Keep ears dry, especially if theyre droopy. The warm, dark interior of the ear is a perfect breeding ground for bacteria if it gets and stays wet. Dry ears and add a couple of drops of ear cleaner after every swim. Camping Know the rules. Some states require people with dogs to present rabies certificates or other documentation at camping areas. Parks may restrict people with pets to certain campgrounds or campsite areas. National parks may not allow pets on trails. A nearby national forest can be a better bet with a pet. The camp-ready pet has been treated with flea, tick and heartworm repellent, and hes on a leash to make sure he doesnt wander far when bears or mountain lions are on the prowl. In the tent, he has his own blanket or pet bed. Youve all had a big day of swimming in the lake, spotting deer on hikes, and collecting rocks, shed antlers and other treasures. Now youre chillaxing at the campsite as the sun goes down. Toss your dog some hushpuppies or your favorite equivalent while youre sitting around the campfire, and rest up so you can do it all again tomorrow. Pets overheat more easily and quickly than humans, so even if a temperature is comfortable for you, it may not be for your dog or cat. Pets of the Week>> Joey is a 3-yearold, 74-pound male mixed-breed dog that is an all-around good guy. He knows how to sit, shake hands and lie down and is fully house-trained. >> Frannie is a 2-year-old female cat that keeps mostly to herself, but loves playing.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 www. hspb.org. For adoption information, call 561686-6656. >> Dot is a 7-monthold new mother who dotes on her four babies, Groucho, Harpo, Chico and Zeppo. The family needs loving homes. >> Zeppo is the lone gray kitten out of the four. The little ones are 6 weeks old.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 561-848-4911, Option 3). For additional information, and photos of other adoptable cats, see www.adoptacatfoundation.org, or on Facebook, Adopt A Cat Foundation.

PAGE 20

Info@WalkerRealEstateGroup.com Featured House Of The WeekRitz Tower Suite 7A Tower Suite 7A is a world class condominium with panoramic oceanfront views encompassing over 7,440 square feet under air. There are two massive living areas each with its own unique features. The kitchen is t for a large family with two dishwashers, subzero refrigerator, beautiful LEEDS cabinetry along with a separate butlers pantry, additional subzero refrigerator, dishwasher and plenty of storage. Tastefully completed in a beautif ul array of classically designed nishes that would suit any decor. Three large guest suites plus a master bedroom suite with his and her bathrooms, separate sitting ro om with a morning kitchen area and media center. There is a large ofce just off the master bedroom facing the ocean, perfect for watching the sea turtles make their way back to the ocean. This residence is being offered at $8,495,000. For a private tour, please call Jeannie Walker 561-889-6734. Jim Walker III Broker Jeannie Walker Luxury Homes Specialist 561-889-6734 Ritz Carlton Residence 1904A3BR+DEN/3.5BA $2,999,000 Oasis Singer Island 17A3BR/3.5BA $2,695,000 Oasis Singer Island 18A 3BR/3.5BA $2,385,000Ritz Carlton Residence 2104B2BR+DEN/2.5BA $1,499,999 The Resort 20503BR/3BA $1,799,000Ritz Carlton Residence 1105B2BR+DEN/2.5BA $1,499,000 Water Club 1504-S2BR+DEN/2.5BA $1,349,000 Water Club 1603-S2BR+DEN/2.5BA $1,299,000 Ritz Carlton Residence 1106B2BR+DEN/2.5BA $1,149,000 Ritz Carlton Residence 205B 2BR+DEN/2.5BA $1,125,000 Ritz Carlton Residence 2506B2BR+DEN/2.5BA $949,000Martinique WT8042BR/3.5BA $649,900 Ritz Carlton Residence 1502B3BR/3.5BA $1,999,000 Ritz Carlton Residence 402A3BR+DEN/3.5BA $3,300,000 UNDER CONTRACTRitz Carlton Townhome 401A6BR+2DEN/6.5BA $4,700,000 SOLD UNDER CONTRACT Ritz Carlton Residence 2101A3BR+DEN/3.5BA $3,150,000 NEW LISTING

PAGE 21

BY JANIS FONTAINEpbnews@ oridaweekly.comWoody Guthries music is as much a part of the fabric of America as cornfields or Mount Rushmore or the regal eagle. If he had only written This Land is Your Land, he still would have left a permanent mark on who we are. Part hobo, part poet, a starving artist, a human rights activist and a champion of the weak and oppressed, Guthrie is for many the definition of an American. Palm Beach Dramaworks brings the life and work of Woody Guthrie to the stage from July 13 to Aug. 5 in Peter Glazers production, Woody Guthries American Song, which features the music and writings of the thoughtful, self-aware rambler who was friends with Nobel Prizewinner John Steinbeck and actor/ activist Will Geer. Guthrie lived in Oklahoma until he was 14, moving to Texas after his mother was hospitalized with Huntingtons disease, a neurological and brain cell killer and the disease that would eventually kill him. Guthrie saw the world with an uncommon clarity magnified by the lens of someone who came of age during the Great Depression. He dropped out of high school but loved to read and though he was not educated, he was intelligent and astute. Guthrie wrote hundreds of songs, mostly folk songs and many about social justice, but he also wrote childrens songs, as well as poems and prose. He married three times and had eight kids, which probably provided plenty of fodder for the father. Guthrie also had a broad catalog of Jewish songs he wrote with Aliza Greenblatt, the mother of his second wife, Marjorie Greenblatt Mazia. Guthrie could identify with the problems of the Jews, who knew a thing or two about being oppressed. But he wrote his most famous song in 1940 after he tired of hearing God Bless America. He was a friend of Pete Seeger and his work inspired Bob Dylan and other folk musicians of the s and s. HAPPENINGSARTS & ENTERTAINMENTPALM BEACH FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF JULY 5-11, 2018 | SECTION BWWW.FLORIDAWEEKLY.COM SEE HAPPENINGS, B8 Dramaworks gears up for Guthrie showPHOTOGRAPH BY ROBIN CARSONPalm Beach Dramaworks will present Woody Guthries American Song. Bastille Day fete marks Norton closing BY JANIS FONTAINEpbnews@ oridaweekly.comThe Norton Museum will soon close its doors to begin the final stages of its updating and remodeling project, and the final summer hurrah will be its annual Bastille Day celebration, on July 14. Don your best beret and take on an aloof air for this five-hour event that features the best of French art, music, film, food and wine. Become an honorary Frenchman for the day, and celebrate the important principles of liber-SEE SUMMER, B8 SEE BASTILLE, B8 BY SCOTT SIMMONSssimmons@ oridaweekly.com COURTESY PHOTOTS MUSIC MEANT TO BE PLAYED IN A ROOM. And thats what patrons of the 27th annual Palm Beach Chamber Music Festival will hear over the course of the four weekends of July at three different venues across the county. Expect the familiar there will be works by Bach, Mendelssohn and Dvorak. The second week, there even will be a flamenco dancer, who will perform to Manuel de Fallas Dances from 3 Cornered Hat. And those fishing for a favorite can relax Franz Schuberts famed Trout quintet closes out this years festival, which runs weekends from July 6 to July 29. But there also will be the unfamiliar composers Juan Crisostomo de Arriaga, Julio Medaglia, Eric Ewazen, Piotr Szewczyk and Pablo SUMMERPalm Beach Chamber Music Festival returns for 27th season of old and new works.TUNES Musicians rehearse before a performance of the Palm Beach Chamber Music Festival.ITwenty-seven years of doing this and were still playing music weve not performed before. Karen Fuller, music festival co-founder and flutist PHOTO BY JEANNE MARTIN / COURTESY PHOTO Les Nuages (The Clouds), with Kent Demonbreun on standup bass, singer Gail Darling, Bob Kendall on guitar and banjo, and Palm Beach Post columnist Frank Cerabino on accordion and soprano sax, will perform at the Norton Museum of Art.

PAGE 22

B2 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT WEEK OF JULY 5-11, 2018 www.FloridaWeekly.com PALM BEACH FLORIDA WEEKLY COLLECTORS CORNER scott SIMMONS ssimmons@floridaweekly.com I think every family in America has had its version of a hope chest. For some, its an elaborate cedar chest, designed to keep moths away from expensive woolens and other fabrics. For others, it may be a basic cardboard box, into which treasured mementoes of a lifetime are tucked. Or even a simple jewelry box, filled with photos, love letters and memories. My fathers maternal grandmother, whom we called Granny, had a domed trunk that had held her trousseau, its original contents no doubt stitched by hand in the light of a kerosene lamp. My grandmother Dorothy had a blond wood Lane cedar chest from the 1940s. It had a waterfall front and was filled with old chenille bedspreads, if I recall. Thats my dads family. My mother was far luckier. Her paternal grandmother, whom everyone called Grandma Bolender, wanted only the best for her children. So for my grandfather, George, and his sister, Jean Ann, she filled hope chests. The Jacobean-style chests stood in the hall and were filled with quilts, sheets and blankets for each to have quality items with which to start housekeeping. I dont know what happened to Jean Anns hope chest, but sometime in the early 1960s, Grandma lovingly filled Grandpas chest with quilts made by his mother, elegant linen hand towels that bore her monogram and other goodies, and gave it to my mother, who displayed the piece in our living room. Regrettably, my dad cut the legs and stretchers off the piece, rankling my mother and transforming the chest into a low perch that has held televisions over the past half-century. That wasnt its only transformation. When antiquing pieces became the rage, my mother duly gave the chest a white glaze. She later covered it in red, making the mass-produced piece more interesting than it was to begin with. As children, we were not supposed to open the chest without supervision. I remember the anticipation I had as my mother opened it and I still get a little tingle of excitement even today when she lifts the lid One of Grandma Bolenders quilts still lies rolled out of sight and out of mind, seemingly new more than 70 years after she pieced it together. The white eyelet dress Grandma made 60 years ago for my moms high school graduation also is there, a testament to Grandmas skills as a seamstress. But the chest also reflects the marriage of my parents. The dress my mother and her friend Nancy made for her wedding in 1962 is there, as are my fathers baby clothes. My grandmother Dorothy had hoped for a girl, so there are dainty pink dresses and booties, along with the Oshkosh coveralls he wore as a boy, adding another layer to the treasure in the chest. If only it could talk. Dont miss...The West Palm Beach Antiques Festival The monthly show is July 6-8 at the South Florida Fairgrounds, 9067 Southern Blvd., West Palm Beach. Hours are 9 a.m.-noon (early buyer) July 6, noon-5 p.m. (general admission) July 6, 9 a.m.noon July 7 and 10 a.m.-4:30 p.m. July 8. Cost: $25 for early buyer/ three-day pass, $8 general admission; two-day ticket is $12. Info: 941697-7475 or www. wpbaf.com. Bought: F urry Friends Thrift, 615 W. Indiant o wn Road, Jupiter; 561-529-4075 Paid: $5 The Skinny: I picture a Victorian lady carefully tucking lockets and love letters into this box, which is just shy of a foot long. Its probably English and it dates from the late 19th or early 20th centuries, and is made of lacquered wood and painted in a chrysanthemum design that takes a cue from the Aesthetics Movement and looks ahead to the sensuous Art Nouveau movement. I love the gilding that edges the flowers and their stems and leaves. It originally had compartments and trays inside for holding treasures those have disappeared. But red velvet still frames the mirror in the top of the lid, and it begs one to ask who might have gazed at themselves in that mirror in days past. THE FIND: An enameled wood jewelry boxHow a simple box can be a treasure chest of hopes, memoriesSCOTT SIMMONS / FLORIDA WEEKLYThis lacquer box dates from the late 19th or early 20th centuries. Purchase tickets online at www.pbcmf.org or by calling 561.547.1070 Featuring works by Schubert, Vivaldi, Dvorak, Mendelssohn, de Falla, Sarasate, Piazzolla, Menotti and more. Flute: Karen FullerPalm Beach Opera Orchestra, Miami City Ballet, The Symphonia Boca Raton, Atlantic Classical OrchestraOboe: Erika YamadaThe Symphonia Boca Raton, Atlantic Classical OrchestraClarinet: Michael FortePalm Beach Opera Orchestra, Southwest Florida Symphony, The Symphonia Boca RatonBassoon: Michael EllertPalm Beach Opera Orchestra, Miami City Ballet, Southwest Florida Symphony, The Symphonia Boca RatonViolin: Dina KosticPalm Beach Opera Orchestra, NuDeco Ensemble, The Symphonia Boca Raton, Atlantic Classical OrchestraViolin: Mei Mei LuoMiami City Ballet, Delray String QuartetViola: Rene RederAlabama SymphonyCello: Susan BergeronNaples PhilharmonicBass: Janet ClippardMiami City Ballet, Atlantic Classical Orchestra Join us for the 27th Season of Floridas Classic July Sizzle.Each week, an all new program. Each venue, a unique playing space. For complete Festival information, visit us at www.pbcmf.org FRIDAY, JULY 6, 13, 20, 27 AT 7:30 PMPERSSON RECITAL HALL, PALM BEACH ATLANTIC UNIVERSITY, WEST PALM BEACHSATURDAY JULY 7, 14, 21, 28 AT 7:30 PM1st PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH, 717 PROSPERITY FARMS RD, NORTH PALM BEACHSUNDAY JULY 8, 15, 22, 29 AT 2:00 PMCREST THEATRE, OLD SCHOOL SQUARE, DELRAY BEACH

PAGE 24

B4 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT WEEK OF JULY 5-11, 2018 www.FloridaWeekly.com PALM BEACH FLORIDA WEEKLY CALENDARPlease send calendar listings to calendar editor Janis Fontaine at pbnews@floridaweekly.com.THURSDAY7/5Flashdance, the Musical July 5-22, Lake Worth Playhouse, 713 Lake Ave., Lake Worth. Based upon the film about a dancer with everything but classical training. Tickets for Opening Night are $38 which includes a reception. Tickets: $29 and $35. www.lakeworthplayhouse.org or 561-586-6410.Art After Dark 5-9 p.m. July 5, Norton Museum of Art, 1451 S. Olive Ave., West Palm Beach. Artist Phillip Estlund leads an informal, 30-minute gallery tour to offer unique perspectives, plus music, spotlight talks and DIY art activities. 561832-5196; www.norton.org.Music in the Courtyard 5-7 p.m. Thursdays, in the Courtyard at Royal Poinciana Plaza, 340 Royal Poinciana Way, Palm Beach. Local artists. Bring a blanket or find a seat on the patio. www. theroyalpoincianaplaza.com. Palm Beach Symphony July 5 TBA July 12No Clematis by Night No CBN this week because of July 4.FRIDAY7/6Safari Nights 4:30-9 p.m. July 6, Palm Beach Zoo, 1301 Summit Blvd., West Palm Beach. This weeks theme is fairytales and costumes are encouraged. Face-painting, experience up-close animal encounters, kids crafts, and a kids DJ Dance Party. The Tropics Caf is open for dinner or a snack. Info: www.palmbeachzoo.org/safari-nights-2017.SATURDAY7/7Orchid Trilogy: Orchid Basics 10 a.m. July 7, Mounts Botanical Garden, 531 S. Military Trail, West Palm Beach. Instructor Sandi Jones of Broward Orchid Supply teaches newcomers to orchids about these plants. Week 2 is Orchid Repotting & Mounting Orchids at 10 a.m. July 14. Week 3 is Training Your Eye: Orchid Pests & Diseases at 10 a.m. July 21. One class is $40 members, $45 nonmembers. All three classes: $95 members; $105 nonmembers. Register online at www. mounts.org/events or call 561-233-1757.Recovery Vibez 6-10 p.m. July 7, the ActivistArtistA Gallery, 422 West Industrial Ave., Boynton Beach. The exhibitions promote the Art of Recovery Film Festival and Art Show which runs July 27-29 at the Stonzek Theater in Lake Worth. Music, live art, open mic. 561-889-7230; www. theartofrecoveryfilmfestival.comSUNDAY7/8Cars & Coffee Palm Beach and Christmas in July Charity Toy Drive 8 a.m.-noon July 8, Palm Beach Outlets, 1751 Palm Beach Lakes Blvd., West Palm Beach. See a wealth of rare Porsche race cars and collectibles with Atlantis Motor Group, as well as the unveiling of the new Porsche GT2 RS with TPC Racing. Admission is free to spectators and a $5 entry fee per show vehicle. The show will also collect new, unwrapped toys for kids at the Childrens Healing Institute. 561-515-4400; www.palmbeachoutlets.com or www.carsandcoffeepb.com.Run and Roll Group Runs 6 a.m. July 8, 410 Evernia St., West Palm Beach. They provide 3 hydration stations, where you can run from 4 to 24 miles. For all levels. 561-650-1200 or visit runandroll.comBackgammon + Bubbles 3-5 p.m. Sundays in the Courtyard at Royal Poinciana Plaza, 340 Royal Poinciana Way, Palm Beach. Pick up a bottle of wine from Virginia Philip Wine, Spirits & Academy ($15-$41) plus specials on nibbles, from local restaurants. https:// theroyalpoincianaplaza.comTUESDAY7/10West Palm Beach Food Tours 11 a.m. to 2 p.m. Tuesday through Saturday, West Palm Beach. Meet chefs, taste a dish, learn how to open a coconut, admire colorful murals and hear entertaining stories. A walking tour of downtown West Palm Beach and a driving food tour with stops along the Dixie Dining Corridor are offered. www.westpalmbeachfoodtour.com.The Audubon Societys Monthly Meeting and Lecture 7 p.m. July 10, in rooms 101 and 102 at FAU Pine Jog Environmental Education Center, 6301 Summit Blvd., east of Jog Road, West Palm Beach. Lecture: The Delaware Bay Connection: The Red Knot and Horseshoe Crab by local naturalist Clive Pinnock. He will also speak about the July bird of the month, the red knot. Arrive early for light refreshments at 6:30. Free. Guests welcomed. 508-296-0238. www. auduboneverglades.org. WEDNESDAY7/11Free Lunch and Lecture on Osteoarthritis of the Knee 11:30 a.m. July 11, YMCA of the Palm Beaches, 2085 S. Congress Ave., West Palm Beach. A one-hour interactive discussion about osteoarthritis of the knee led by Gina Priz of the Advanced Spine & Joint Institute. Learn early warning signs, symptoms, and treatment options. Refreshments and light bites will be served. 561-301-0972.Palm Beach Gardens Historical Society Program 12:15 p.m. July 11, in Room 206 of Christ Fellowship Church campus, 5343 Northlake Blvd., Palm Beach Gardens. A screening of On the Town in the Palm Beaches newest episode which covers the world class shopping, unbelievable golf and recreational lifestyle which Palm Beach Gardens has to offer. The screening will repeat at 1:15 p.m. Call Don at 561-622-8538. LOOKING AHEADArt After Dark 5-9 p.m. July 5, Norton Museum of Art, 1451 S. Olive Ave., West Palm Beach. 561-832-5196; www. norton.org. Clematis by Night 6-9 p.m. Thursday, West Palm Beach Waterfront, West Palm Beach. Music, food, drink, vendors and a sunset. Info: www.clematisbynight.net. July 12: Opener: Bruja. Headliner: Melinda Elena (R&B/Classic Rock) July 19: Opener: Ryan Montgomery. Headliner: Kate Keys Band (Variety/Rock). July 26: L-Tribe peforms R&B/Top 40. Public Relations Society of Americas 2018 Sunshine District Conference July 12-14, Wyndham Grand Jupiter, Harbourside Place, Jupiter. Floridas leading PR pros join industry leaders for professional development workshops and networking with public relations industry leaders. www. prsapalmbeach.org/SunCon.Palm Beach Shakespeare Festival July 12-15 and 19-22, Carlin Park, Jupiter. Antony + Cleopatra. Free. www. pbshakespeare.org. AT CORAL SKY Coral Sky Amphitheatre, 601-7 Sansbury Way, West Palm Beach. 561-795-8883; www.westpalmbeachamphitheatre.com or www.livenation.com Chris Brown Presents: Heartbreak On A Full Moon Tour July 5Chicago / REO Speedwagon July 20 Dave Matthews Band July 27-28 AT DRAMAWORKSPalm Beach Dramaworks, Ann & Don Brown Theatre, 201 Clematis St., West Palm Beach. 561-514-4042, Ext. 1; www. pbdramaworks.org.Woody Guthries American Song July 13-Aug. 5 AT THE GARDENSThe Gardens Mall, 3101 PGA Blvd., Palm Beach Gardens. 561-775-7750; www.thegardensmall.comNamaste at The Gardens: Visit the Pop-Up Zen Lounge for a series of wellness events through July 21. Free, but RSVP at 561-775-7750 or email Kaci at khanner@thegardensmall.com Live painting by Keri Baynham Every Saturday from noon to 4 p.m. Sample Stretches by Stretch Zone Noon to 4 p.m. July 11 Stretch & Core Blast 9 a.m. July 7 in Grand Court. With Ramses del Campo of Golds Gym. Skincare Solutions Class by Sephora July 10. Zen Pop-Up Lounge.AT HARBOURSIDE PLACE Harbourside Place, 200 U.S. 1, Jupiter. Info: 561-935-9533; www.harboursideplace.comLive Music on the Waterfront 6-10 p.m. Friday and Saturday.Waterfront Market at Harbourside Place 10 a.m.-3 p.m. Sundays, year-round.AT THE KELSEYThe Kelsey Theater, 700 Park Ave., Lake Park. Info: 561-328-7481; www.thekelseytheater.com or www.holdmyticket.com. Rebirth Brass Band 8 p.m. July 6. The Rocky Horror Picture Show 9 p.m. and midnight July 14. Damon Fowler Band 8 p.m. July 28. AT THE KRAVIS Kravis Center for the Performing Arts, 701 Okeechobee Blvd., West Palm Beach. Info: 561-832-7469; www.kravis.org.The Book of Moron July 13-15. Robert Dubacs off-Broadway hit. Mature audiences.I Love You, Youre Perfect, Now Change July 26-Aug. 12. An MNM Theatre Company productionAT THE LIBRARYThe Mandel Public Library, 411 Clematis St., West Palm Beach. 561-868-7703; wpbcitylibrary.orgFree Meals for Kids & Teens 11:30 a.m.-1:30 p.m. Monday through Friday through July 27, in KidSpace on the third floor. Any person age 18 and younger is eligible for a free meal every day at the library. Summer Reading Program for Students: Through July 31, in KidSpace on the third floor. Kids keep a reading log with the recommended reading times to be eligible to be entered into a weekly gift card drawing, and they get a free best-selling book each week to grow their personal library. Free Family Storytime is held from 10:30 to 11:30 a.m. each Wednesday through July 25 in KidSpace on the third floor. For all ages. Sign up on arrival. Hip-Hop for Kids: 2-3 p.m. Mondays through July 23, KidSpace. Free. Dog Tales: 3:30-5 p.m. Tuesday, 3:30-4:30 p.m. Wednesday and 10:30 a.m. to noon Saturday, through July 28, KidSpace. Free. Kids read to specially trained therapy dogs. Mad Science! Be a STEAMologist: 1:30, 2:15 and 3 p.m. Tuesdays through July 24, KidSpace. Free. Play, create and learn science, technology, engineering, art, math skills. Kids Can Code: Wednesdays through July 25, KidSpace. Free. 1:30-2:10 p.m. Kids entering grades K-1 2:15-2:55 p.m. Kids entering grades 2-3 3-3:40 p.m. Kids entering grades 4-5Art Lab: 1:30 and 2:30 p.m. Thursdays through July 26. KidSpace. Free. In person sign up begins at 1 p.m. Craftastic Family Movie: 1:30-4:30 Friday and 9:30 a.m.-4:30 p.m. Saturday, through July 28, KidSpace. Free. Family movie with a kid-friendly craft. For teens: Teen Craft Corner: 1-2:30 p.m. Monday through July 23, TeenSource. Free. Teen Hip-Hop: 3-4 p.m. Mondays through July 23, KidSpace. Free. Square One Open Tech Time: 10 a.m.-2 p.m. Tuesday and Thursday through July 26. For young adults age 15-29, Square One, second floor. Free. Learn some new tech skills. Be a YouTube Star: 10:30 a.m.-12:30 p.m. Tuesday through Thursday through July 26, TeenSource. Free. Learn all the ins and outs of being a YouTuber.Smartphone Photography Club: 1-2 p.m. Tuesday through July 24, TeenSource. Free.Vlog Workshop: 1-2 p.m. Wednesday through July 25. TeenSource. Free. Put your video production skills to the test. Teen BookNic: 1-2 p.m. Thursday through July 26. TeenSource. Free. Its a book club and a picnic rolled into one. Become a Prezi Pro: 1-2 p.m. Thursday through July 26, TeenSource. Free. Learn the basics of Prezi, an innovative presentation software. Game On: 1-4 p.m. Fridays through

PAGE 25

PALM BEACH FLORIDA WEEKLY www.FloridaWeekly.com WEEK OF JULY 5-11, 2018 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT B5 TOP PICKS #SFL Cars & Coffee Palm Beach and Christmas in July Charity Toy Drive 8 a.m.-noon July 8, Palm Beach Outlets. Admission is free to spectators and a $5 entry fee per show vehicle. 561-5154400; www.palmbeachoutlets.com or www.carsandcoffeepb.com 3 Doors Down & Collective Soul With special guest Soul Asylum, 7 p.m. July 10, Mizner Park Amphitheatre. 561-393-7984 #HAHAHA 7.10 Carlos Mencia July 5-8, Palm Beach Improv at CityPlace. 561-833-1812; www.palmbeachimprov.com #VROOM!July 27, TeenSource. Free. Wii U, gaming laptops, or old school board games. Ongoing Digitize Old Photos, Negatives & Slides: Two-hour sessions from 10 a.m.-2p.m. Monday, Wednesday and Saturday, and 1-5 p.m. Sunday, through July 27, DIY Digital Studios, second floor. Get help saving digital copies of old photos, slides and negatives. Register in advance. Digitize Video from VHS Tapes: Two-hour sessions from 10 a.m.-2p.m. Monday, Wednesday and Saturday, and 1-5 p.m. Sunday, through July 27, DIY Digital Studios, second floor. Get help digitizing your old videos from VHS tapes for playback on modern devices. Register in advance. Learn to 3D Print: Two-hour sessions from 10 a.m.-2 p.m. Monday, Wednesday and Saturday, and 1-5 p.m. Sunday, through July 27, DIY Digital Studios, second floor. Use free online software to create and print a small 3D object. Register in advance Qigong Fitness Class: 2-3 p.m. Tuesdays, July 10, 17, 24, 31, Clematis Room. Free. Instructor John Daetwyler teaches this form of gentle exercise. Square One Open Tech Time: 10 a.m.-2 p.m. Tuesday and Thursday through July 26, Square One, second floor. Ages 15-29. Free. Learn new tech skills. 22-Minute Hard Corps Workout: Noon-1 p.m. Wednesdays, auditorium. Marie-Elena Aruta leads. Zumba Gold: 2-3 p.m. Wednesday in the auditorium. Free. Jazz Immersion Workshop Series: 6-8 p.m. Wednesday, July 11, 18 and 25, auditorium. Free. Award-winning jazz pianist, composer, and educator Zach Bartholomew teaches. Experienced musicians are encouraged to BYO instruments and join in. Essentrics Fitness 101 Lecture & Practice 6-7 p.m. Wednesdays, July 11, 18, 25, auditorium. Core Cardio High Intensity Interval Training 12:15-1:15 p.m. Fridays, auditorium. Free. Join Marie-Elena Aruta, NASM Certified Personal Trainer.Learn How to Create Centerpieces: 9:45 a.m.-noon July 10. Clematis Room. Free. Local artist, jewelry maker, and host of Stitch Rock, Amanda Linton, will teach. Comic Book & Pop Culture Club: 7-8 p.m. July 11. Iris Room. Free. Comic book and pop culture fans can gather to discuss all aspects of the industry including comics, movies, TV shows, toys, games. Learn the Art of Shibori: 5:45-8 p.m. July 12. Hibiscus Room. Free. Local artist, jewelry maker, and host of Stitch Rock, Amanda Linton, will teach. Foreign Film Series: Bad Lucky Goat: 2 p.m. July 15. Auditorium. Free.AT THE LIGHTHOUSEJupiter Lighthouse and Museum, Lighthouse Park, 500 Captain Armours Way, Jupiter. 561-747-8380, Ext. 101; www.jupiterlighthouse.org.Lighthouse Sunset Tours July 11 and 18. 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 nonmembers. RSVP required. Twilight Yoga at the Light 6-7 p.m. July 9, 16, 23, and 30. By donation. Mary Veal, Kula Yoga Shala, leads. Hike Through History 8:30-10:30 a.m. the first Saturday of the month. Discover the topography and natural history of Jupiters National Conservation Lands historic site on this 2-mile trek. Free, but RSVP required. Next hike: July 7.Lighthouse Book Club 6-7 p.m. the first Wednesday of the month. Join the museum staff in book discussions on all things Florida. The complete book list is available online. Donation requested. RSVP. Next club: July 11: Music Everywhere by Maya Ajmera, Elise Hofer Derstine.AT THE JCCThe Mandel JCC, 5221 Hood Road, Palm Beach Gardens. Info: 561-689-7700; www. jcconline.com/pbg.Duplicate Bridge: 12:30-3:30 p.m. Monday-Friday. $9 members; $11 guests.AT MIZNER PARK Mizner Park Amphitheatre 590 Plaza Real, Boca Raton. 561-393-7984.3 Doors Down & Collective Soul with Special Guest Soul Asylum 7 p.m. July 10. Brett Eldredge with Devin Dawson 7:30 p.m. Oct. 19. Crooner Eldredge brings The Long Way Tour to Boca.AT THE PLAYHOUSEThe Lake Worth Playhouse, 713 Lake Ave., Lake Worth. Info: 561-586-6410; www.lakeworthplayhouse.org.Flashdance: The Musical July 5-22Screenings in the Stonzek Theatre 561-296-9382.A Kid Like Jake July 5Leg Up July 5AT THE IMPROVPalm Beach Improv at CityPlace, 550 S. Rosemary Ave., Suite 250, West Palm Beach. Info: 561-833-1812; www.palmbeachimprov.comCarlos Mencia July 5-8Mike Epps July 13-15AT THE BALLPARK Roger Dean Chevrolet Stadium, 4751 Main St., Jupiter. 561-775-1818; www.rogerdeanchevroletstadium.com The Jupiter Hammerheads and the Palm Beach Cardinals: are lighting up the diamond with fast-paced baseball action through Sept. 2. Special promotion nights: Dog Days July 28, Aug. 25. Fidos ticket is $5 which benefits local pet charities. Pirate and Princess Night 5:30 p.m. July 14 Christmas in July 5:30 p.m. July 21AT THE WATERFRONT101 N. Clematis St. at Flagler Drive, West Palm Beach. www.wpb.org/events or 561822-1515. Ongoing: Fairy Tale Playhouses: Open daily from noon until 9 p.m. for imaginative play. Free. Through July 27.FlaminGO Croquet: From 5 to 9 p.m. daily, play croquet SIP-style with FlaminGO mallets, giant card holes, sustainable tea cups and royal dcor.StoryVille: Open from 5 to 9 p.m. daily, create your own life-size fairy tale at this popular returning attraction.Mad Hatter Teacups: Visit the cup and saucer collection adorning the Great Lawn, inspired by Alice in Wonderlands famous tea.Big Storybook: Part of last years SIP promotion, the Big Storybook returns with an updated chapter.Fairy Tale Trivia: 7-9 p.m. Tuesdays. This weekly challenge tests your fairy tale trivia. The family-friendly event will test story skills of all ages.Family Story Time: 10:30-11:30 a.m. Wednesdays through July 25 at Mandel Public Library of West Palm Beach. Classic and new fairy tales come alive, plus songs and crafts.The Colony Hotel 155 Hammon Ave., Palm Beach. 561-659-8100 or 561655-5430; www.thecolonypalmbeach.com. Motown Fridays with Memory Lane 9 p.m. to midnight. After Party with Raquel Williams 9 p.m. to midnight.The Arts Garage 180 NE First St., Delray Beach. 561-450-6357; www. artsgarage.org. Mod 27 Improv Through Sept. 13. Palm Beachs long-running comedy improv company performs Chicago-style improv and sketch comedy.Guanabanas 960 N. A1A, Jupiter. Info: 747-8878; www.guanabanas.com Matt Farr 9 p.m. July 6. Clement Aubrey 11 a.m. July 7. Markis Hernandez Trio 4 p.m. July 7 Paul Anthony and The Reggae Souljahs 9 p.m. July 7 Mustard Tiger 11 a.m. July 8. The Reality 9 p.m. July 11. SOWFLO 9 p.m. July 13. CALENDAR #WHATAFEELING Flashdance, the Musical July 5-22, Lake Worth Playhouse. www.lakeworthplayhouse.org or 561-586-6410

PAGE 26

B6 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT WEEK OF JULY 5-11, 2018 www.FloridaWeekly.com PALM BEACH FLORIDA WEEKLY CALENDAR Victoria Leigh 11 a.m. July 14. Pockit 4 p.m. July 14. Ajeva 9 p.m. July 14. ONGOING The Ann Norton Sculpture Gardens 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; www.ansg.org.APBC Art on Park Gallery 800 Park Ave., Lake Park. Info: 561-345-2842; www.artistsofpalmbeachcounty.com. Class: Acrylic painting with Irma Friedman 10:30 a.m. to 1:30 p.m. Monday and Wednesday. Learn your own personal style. Reservations required. Fee. 561-632-6401. Classes from Marsha Bhagwansingh 9:30-11:30 a.m. Saturdays. Classes in drawing, painting and calligraphy. Reservations required. Fee. 561-507-4527. Digital Imagery 2018 Exhibit Through July 13. Work created using digital software.The Armory Art Center 1700 Parker Ave., West Palm Beach. 561-8321776; www.armoryart.org. Decor Ceramic Vessels & Painting: Through July 6. Featuring student and instructor work by Deborah Adornato, ceramics instructor and Sam Perry, painting instructor. Transformation Printmaking & Photographs: July 13-July 27. Featuring student and instructor work by Spence Townsend, printmaking instructor, and his students, and Photo Salon coordinator Barry Schein and participants. Artisans On The Ave Gallery 630 Lake Ave., Lake Worth. 561-762-8162; Too Hot to Handle Show Call for Art Deadline July 11. Application Fee: $25 (check payable to Craft Gallery). CityPlace 700 S. Rosemary Ave., West Palm Beach. 561-366-1000; www. cityplace.com Live music 7:30 10:30 p.m. Friday and Saturday July 6: April Raquel Band July 7: Ellison Kendrick and The Black Suits Band July 13: TGIFamily Friday -Balloon Masterz balloon twister, face painter and performance, bubble machines, games, Rhythm & Hues activity table, the Regionals No Kid Hungry pastry station. Pet friendly. Bring three food donations for Feeding South Florida and get four hours of free parking. See guest services. July 14: KhemistrySunday Yoga at the Culture Lab: 10:30-11:30 a.m. Sunday. A Vinyasa yoga class. By donation. Register at www.cityplace.com/events/culturelabyoga. Assemblage: An Organically Grown Exhibition: Noon to 6 p.m. Thursday through Sunday. This yearlong visual art project on the first floor of the Culture Lab features artists Ioanna Pantazopoulous nine unique hammocks and Jennifer Steinkamps projection titled Cultured, depicting large scale, gently swaying pearls.The Cultural Council of Palm Beach County 601 Lake Ave., Lake Worth. Hours: 10 a.m.-5 p.m. TuesdaySaturday. Info: 561-471-2901; www.palmbeachculture.com.Places/Spaces: The Architectural Photography of Kim Sargent Through July 28. Educators and Artists Through Aug. 18. VSA Florida Palm Beach County Captured: A Drawing and Photography Exhibition Through Aug. 18.Downtown at the Gardens 11701 Lake Victoria Gardens Ave., Palm Beach Gardens. 561-340-1600; www. downtownatthegardens.com.Summer concerts: 7-9 p.m. Free. July 6: Skin City Angels: An 80s Arena Rock Show July 13: Let It Be: The BeatlesThe 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. 561-6552833; www.flaglermuseum.us. The Florida Trail Association Loxahatchee Chapter Leads nature walks. New adventurers are welcomed. Get info and register at www. loxfltrail.org. John Prince Park Walk 7:30 a.m. July 7, 2520 Lake Worth Road, Lake Worth. Walk 2 to 4 miles at your own pace. 561-963-9906. Hike In Jonathan Dickinson State Park 8 a.m. July 8, 16450 S.E. Federal Highway, Hobe Sound. Meet at the front gate. A 7 to 12 mile hike. 561-213-2189.The Happiness Club of Palm Beach Meets at 5 p.m. the first Monday of every month at Bice Restaurant, 313 Peruvian Ave., Palm Beach. Next meeting: Aug 6. Donation: $20 at the door or online at www.HappinessClubPalmBeach.com.The Historical Society of Palm Beach County and The Richard And Pat Johnson History Museum 300 N. Dixie Highway, West Palm Beach. 561-832-4164; www.hspbc.org Exhibition: Beaches, Creatures and Cowboys: Florida Movie Posters Through July 28 The 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. Saturday. Admission is $5 Monday-Friday, free the first Saturday of the month and for members and exhibiting artists. Info: 561-746-3101; www.LighthouseArts.org. Full S.T.E.A.M. Ahead Through Aug. 11.Loggerhead Marinelife Center 14200 U.S. 1, Juno Beach. 561-627-8280; www.marinelife.org. Evening Guided Tour, Hospital Edition 6-7 p.m. Tuesday. An afterhours tour led by an experienced guide. Light bites and refreshments. Ages 8 and up. $20 adults. Reservations required at marinelife.org/calendar Public Guided Tour Noon and 2 p.m. Saturday, noon Sunday, and 2 p.m. Monday-Friday. Hour-long tours led by educational docents. $8 adults, $5 child younger than age 8. Turtle Walks 8:45 p.m. Call for dates. $15. Learn about and observe the nesting and egg-laying process. Reservations required. Email ctapley@ marinelife.org or 561-627-8280, Ext. 129.John D. MacArthur Beach State Park 10900 Jack Nicklaus Drive, Singer Island, North Palm Beach. 7767449; www.macarthurbeach.org. Summer Camp Through July 27. Sea Turtle Talk & Walk Select dates through July 13. $12 available online at www.macarthurbeach.org. Educational Reef Program 11 a.m. July 7. Learn about the fish and other inhabitants of our near shore reef, plus learn where to snorkel in the park. Bring your own equipment.Manatee Lagoon 6000 N. Flagler Drive, West Palm Beach. The FPL Eco-Discovery Center. Info: 561-626-2833; www.visitmanateelagoon.com. Sunday Lectures: 2-3 p.m. the first Sunday of the month Manatee Lagoon Tours: Guided walking tours at 2 p.m. Tuesday through Saturday. Junior Aqua Lab: 10:30 a.m.-11:30 p.m. the second and fourth Sunday. Mindful Moments Yoga: 5:45-6:45 p.m. Tuesdays and Thursdays and 8:309:30 a.m. Saturday. Age 21 and older. Artful Learning Kids: Ages 6 to 12 explore art and science on Saturdays 1-2:30 p.m. and Sundays 12:30-2 p.m. through August.The Palm Beach Photographic Centre 415 Clematis St., West Palm Beach. Info: 561-253-2600; www.workshop.org. Renewal: Going Native Through Aug. 4. An exhibition of 100 photographs of native plants and wildlife. The Palm Beach Zoo & Conservation Society 1301 Summit Blvd., West Palm Beach. Hours: 9 a.m.-5 p.m. every day. Tickets: $18.95 adults; $16.95 seniors, $12.95 age 3-12, free for younger than 3. Info: 561533-0887; www.palmbeachzoo.org Zoo Camp Through Aug. 10. Safari Nights July 6The Norton Museum of Art 1451 S. Olive Ave., West Palm Beach. Free admission. Info: 561-832-5196; www. norton.org. Unexpected Narratives: Videos by Chris Doyle and Muntean/Rosenblum Through July 15. William Henry Fox Talbot and the Birth of Photography Through July 15.The River Center 805 N. U.S. 1, Jupiter. Hours: 9 a.m.-4 p.m. TuesdaySaturday. This teaching facility and recreation area offers programs to enrich the community and the river. Call 561743-7123; www.loxahatcheeriver.org.The Society of the Four Arts 2 Four Arts Plaza, Palm Beach. Call 561-6557227; www.fourarts.org.Book Discussion: The Impossible State 5:30 p.m. July 10. Free. By Victor Cha. Dixon Education Bldg. 561-655-2766.Summer Chef Series: Sant Ambroeus 12:30 p.m. July 12. $75. Reservations. Trevini 12:30 p.m. July 26. $75. Reservations. The South Florida Fairgrounds 9067 Southern Blvd., West Palm Beach. 561-793-0333; www.southfloridafair.com West Palm Beach Antiques Festival July 6-8. Expo Center. www.wpbaf.com. Hot Tub & Swim Spa Blowout Expo July 7-8. Expo Center. 2018 Paw Prints in the Sand July 12-15. Expo Center. The Boca Raton and Jupiter Tequesta Dog Clubs host a 4 day Cluster of All Breed AKC Dog Show.Ongoing: Yesteryear Village, A Living History Park Learn what life was like in South Florida before 1940. 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: 561-7953110 or 561-793-0333. City Kids on the Farm From 10 a.m.-4 p.m. every Thursday and Friday in July, kids will be immersed in agriculture. Admission is $10 for age 12 and older, $7 for age 6-11, free for age 5 and younger, and $7 seniors age 65 and older. School groups of 10 or more: $5 per student, $10 for accompanying adults. 561795-3110; www.southfloridafair.com.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; www.sfsciencecenter.org. Silver Science Days 2-5 p.m. the second Wednesday. Guests 60 and older can enjoy an afternoon of science designed just for them. $10. GEMS Club @ STEM Studio Jupiter 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 www.sfsciencecenter.org/ stem-studio-gems. AREA MARKETSSinger Island Green & Artisan Market 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. Friday, Singer Islands Ocean Walk, 2401 Ocean Ave. along scenic A1A. Pet and kid friendly. www.singerislandgreenmarket.com.Palm Beach Gardens Summer GreenMarket Through Sept. 30, at its breezy, undercover summer location at STORE Self Storage and Wine Storage, 11010 N. Military Trail in Palm Beach Gardens. Hours: 9 a.m.-1 p.m. Sundays. No pets. 561-630-1100; www.pbgrec.com/ greenmarket. Jupiter Farmers Market at El Sol 9 a.m.-1 p.m. Sundays, yearround, 106 Military Trail, Jupiter. 561-2835856; www.Jupiterfarmersmarket.com.Waterfront Market at Harbourside Place 10 a.m.-3 p.m. Sundays along the waterfront. Yoga class at 10 a.m. Live music at noon. Free parking during the market. Pet friendly. www.harboursideplace.com.Tiki Market 4-7 p.m. Sunday at the Rivera Beach Marina, 190 E. 13th St., West Palm Beach. Food and Caribbean merchandise. Vendors wanted. 561-844-3408. Rust Market 9 a.m.-1 p.m. the third Saturday of the month in the parking area at Kelsey Vintage, 748B Park Ave., Lake Park. Vendors of vintage and collectible items and decor, clothing, jewelry, artisan pieces, and more. Brunch, beer and mimosas available from Brick N Barrel. Free parking. Next market: July 21. www.kelseyvintage.com.

PAGE 27

FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF JULY 5-11, 2018 B7 Florida Weekly Celebrates Your Pets! (DOGS, CATS, HAMSTERS, HORSES, EXOTIC OR WHATEVER YOUR PETS MAY BE)& PHOTO CONTEST North Palm Beach & Central Palm Beach 11380 Prosperity Farms Rd., Suite 103 Visit online at www.FloridaWeekly.com ts! e r u Y s te CHESE!Pet Lovers Isue Pet Lovers Isue2018Florida Weekly Celebrates Your Pets! (DOGS, CATS, HAMSTERS, HORSES, EXOTIC OR WHATEVER YOUR PETS MAY BE)& PHOTO CONTEST AD DEADLINES & PUBLISH DATESPUBLISH DATE: THURSDAY, JULY 26, 2018 Pet pho cntes! Sa judges chose thre winbers. $450 in prtzes! Aln the bst, funbiest and cutes phos wiln publish July 26th!Advertis your bsines to his pcialtty audienc! Submit your pt fho on Palm Beach Florida Wekly Facbok page undr the Contes tab Staring Friday, June 1st Sunday, July 15th! CASUAL DINING AND ATTIRE ON WORTH AVENUETHREE COURSE PRIX-FIXE DINNER $39.00Monday thru Sunday 5:00PM TO 9:00PM TABOORESTAURANT.COM FOR MENU JUNE THRU OCTOBEROPEN 7 DAYS LUNCH & DINNER 11:30AM TO 10:00PM SUNDAY BRUNCH 11:30AM TO 3:00PMHAPPY HOUR EVERY DAY FROM 4 TO 7561.835.3500RESERVATIONS SUGGESTED 221 Worth Ave., Palm Beach, FL PUZZLE ANSWERS FILM CAPSULESJurassic World: Fallen Kingdom (Chris Pratt, Bryce Dallas Howard, James Cromwell) Claire (Howard) and Owen (Pratt) return to the setting of Jurassic World to evacuate the dinosaurs when a volcano threatens the island. The premise may be a bit different, but not much feels new, or fresh. Its a downer when you spend 128 minutes watching a movie and leave feeling like youve seen it before. Rated PG-13.American Animals (Evan Peters, Blake Jenner, Barry Keoghan) Four college students steal rare books from a university library in 2004. Watching these normal guys plan and execute a heist, and wrestle with their consciences along the way, is a fascinating expos of otherwise good people doing a bad thing. Rated R.Incredibles 2 (Voices of Craig T. Nelson, Holly Hunter, Samuel L. Jackson) When Elastigirl (Hunter) is given an assignment, Mr. Incredible (Nelson) has to stay home with the kids in this sequel to Pixars 2004 hit. This is the 20th Pixar movie and its not among the studios best, but it is quite satisfying. Rated PG.Oceans 8 (Sandra Bullock, Cate Blanchett, Anne Hathaway) Debbie Ocean (Bullock) and her team plan to steal a $150 million necklace during the Met Gala in New York City. A spinoff of the male-dominated Oceans 11 movies, this female-led dramedy lacks the wit, clarity and ingenuity to keep us interested. Rated PG-13.Hereditary (Toni Collette, Gabriel Byrne, Alex Wolff) After her mother dies, Annie (Collette) tries to keep her family close as supernatural things start to happen. Its layered, disturbing, and theres not a jump scare in sight. If only more horror movies had the guts to be this unconventional. Rated R.Life of the Party (Melissa McCarthy, Matt Walsh, Molly Gordon) After her husband (Walsh) leaves her, Deanna (McCarthy) returns to college where her daughter Maddie (Gordon) is a senior to get her degree. Youll think its going in predictable directions, but it is delightfully surprising and funny. Rated PG-13.RBG (Ruth Bader Ginbsurg, Gloria Steinem, Bill Clinton) The life and career of Supreme Court Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg takes center stage in this revealing tell-all documentary. We learn about RBG both personally and professionally, and by the end its hard to not have immense respect for her accomplishments. Rated PG. Avengers: Infinity War (Robert Downey Jr., Scarlett Johansson, Josh Brolin) The Avengers and the rest of the Marvel Cinematic Universe (MCU) unite when villainous Thanos (Brolin) tries to take over the galaxy. Be prepared for anything, MCU fans, and rest assured the action, effects, and humor are all top notch. Rated PG-13.Deadpool 2 (Ryan Reynolds, Josh Brolin, Julian Dennison) After a horrible personal tragedy, Deadpool (Reynolds) tries to protect a young mutant (Dennison) from a futuristic soldier (Brolin) out to kill the kid. Brash and meta wit are on satisfyingly full display amidst all the action, but an underdeveloped villain makes it a weaker film than the 2016 original. Rated R.Solo: A Star Wars Story (Alden Ehrenreich, Donald Glover, Joonas Suotamo) Young Han Solo (Ehrenreich) meets Lando (Glover) and Chewbacca (Suotamo), and flies the Millennium Falcon for the first time, in this Star Wars story. Ehrenreich doesnt have Harrison Fords boyish charm in the title role, which is a shame. Worse, though, is the labored story and murky color scheme. Rated PG-13.The Seagull (Annette Bening, Saoirse Ronan, Elisabeth Moss) Based on Anton Chekhovs renowned play, the adaptation follows a group of mismatched lovers at a Russian summer estate in the early 1900s. Some of the humor and drama connects, but too often its too listless to ignite the screen. Youre left with the feeling that youd rather see this extraordinary cast perform the play on stage. Rated PG-13.Godard, Mon Amour (Louis Garrel, Stacy Martin, Berenice Bejo) The late-s personal life of famed French director Jean-Luc Godard (Garrel), including his marriage to a young actress (Martin) and social activism, is chronicled in this nudity-filled drama. Director Michel Hazanavicius (The Artist) has crafted the most unflattering homage to a great director that one could imagine, to the point that Godard is easily the least likeable character in the film. As a result, theres not much to enjoy. Rated R.I Feel Pretty (Amy Schumer, Michelle Williams, Tom Hopper) A woman with low self esteem (Schumer) bangs her head and now views herself as beautiful, though she looks the same to the rest of the world. Its got a great message and will be a great for a group of girl friends to enjoy together, but its not consistently funny for the rest of us. Rated PG-13. From reviews by Dan Hudak, Florida Weekly film critic

PAGE 28

B8 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT WEEK OF JULY 5-11, 2018 www.FloridaWeekly.com PALM BEACH FLORIDA WEEKLYde Sarasate are not exactly household names. And there will be a world premiere Andrew Lewinter, a horn player whod taken a break from playing, has returned to the music world as a composer. He created Nonet for Wind Quintet, with violin, viola, cello and bass, especially for the festival. It will be presented the third weekend. That nonet, for nine instrumentalists, is a large-scale work by chamber music standards. Its nice for the chamber music festivals founders, flutist Karen Fuller, bassoonist Michael Ellert and clarinetist Michael Forte, to perform smaller works in intimate venues. The three musicians, who also perform with large ensembles, including the Palm Beach Opera orchestra, the Palm Beach Symphony, Miami City Ballet and the Southwest Florida Symphony, will offer transcriptions of music from operas, including Sarasates Carmen Fantasy for violin and piano and Franz Dopplers Paraphrase on Themes from La Sonnambula for 2 flutes and piano. Sarasate writes all the showpieces for the violin. Its all very virtuosic showpieces, 19th-century work. Hes sort of a Paganini type, Ms. Fuller said. This is one of the most famous ones, Mr. Ellert interjected. We have a couple of pieces like that, Ms. Fuller said. The first week, we have the Franz Doppler duo for two flutes and piano, and its based on the opera La Sonnambula. He was a flutist. Its a natural for her to play. All flutists know Dopplers music he wrote a lot for the flute, she said. Ms. Fuller said she will be joined by Beth Larsen, a flutist from Fort Myers who also performs with the opera orchestra. We did a Rigoletto fantasy quite a number of years ago, so we wanted to do something different. He does a lot of those opera paraphrase, they call them. Its very fun because its very virtuosic, but you can take a lot of liberties with it, she said. Neither of us has ever done this particular one before. It helps that both musicians know and respond well to one another. Beth and I have played in the opera orchestra together for decades over 20 years so we just have a very longstanding relationship of playing together, so we understand each others way of playing, Ms. Fuller said. Their playing will be in sync. If you close your eyes, you shouldnt be able to tell whos playing. It just weaves in and out, Mr. Ellert said. And the way (Doppler) writes it, were constantly switching who has the important line and who has the accompanimental line, Ms. Fuller said. And the accompanimental line is not easy, Mr. Ellert said. Got all that? Probably not, unless youre a musician. That varied repertoire is what keeps it interesting for the three principals. Mr. Forte, Ms. Fuller and Mr. Ellerts fellow co-founder, noted he was playing seven or eight new pieces this season. Twenty-seven years of doing this and were still playing music weve not performed before, Ms. Fuller said. There are seven pieces Ive never played before thats amazing, Mr. Ellert said. But there are some works from which they cannot get away. That brings us to Schuberts Trout quintet. Every year, weve had people say, When are you going the Schubert Trout, Ms. Fuller said. Weve done it two or three times. We think every time weve done it, weve done it with a different pianist. And thats the last piece of the whole festival. And we have a lot of good repertoire this summer, but I think of that as being the anchor just because its our No. 1 requested piece. They know to end things with a favorite. Woody Guthries American Song is directed by Bruce Linser. The show originally premiered in 1988 in New Hampshire and in the last 30 years, its been performed hundreds of times, won a suitcase full of awards and touched the hearts of fans around the world. The show features more than two dozen songs, including Bound for Glory, Grand Coulee Dam, Nine Hundred Miles, Pastures of Plenty, Union Maid, and Hard Travelin. Performances take place at 7:30 p.m. Thursday, 8 p.m. Friday and Saturday, and 2 p.m. Saturday and Sunday. Tickets are $75. Opening Night tickets are $90. Pay Your Age tickets are available, so if youre between 18 and 40 years old, you can save by paying $1 per year. Student tickets are $15. The Don & Ann Brown Theatre is at 201 Clematis St., West Palm Beach. 561-514-4042; www.palmbeachdramaworks.org.Hey, teens, or parent of teensOn June 16, the City of West Palm Beach launched Teens Unite!, a series of free events for kids ages 12 to 18. Created in collaboration with youth development programs and community centers, Teens Unite will take place from 7 to 10 p.m. Saturdays through the summer and will provide a safe place for teens to gather, said Kevin Jones, West Palms coordinator of community initiatives in Mayor Muoios office. Teens Unite! will be held at four different locations in July: July 7: Coleman Park Community Center, 1116 21st St. July 14: Salvation Army Northwest Community Center, 600 N. Rosemary Ave. July 21: Gaines Park Community Center, 1501 N. Australian Ave. July 28: De George Boys & Girls Club, 4105 Pinewood Ave. For more information, call Kevin Jones at or visit www.wpb.org. Heads up on locationApparently, Sunday on the Waterfront has outgrown the Meyer Amphitheatre. On July 15, Sunday on the Waterfront will move to the Discover The Palm Beaches stage on the Great Lawn, 101 Clematis St. at Flagler Drive, West Palm Beach. On tap for July is a Motown tribute band The Motowners performing hits by Diana Ross & The Supremes, The Spinners, Marvin Gaye, the Temptations and Stevie Wonder from 4 to 7 p.m. Bring your own blanket and chairs and pack up a cooler or picnic basket, or pick up take-out from a location downtown. Info: www.wpb.org. ty, equality, fraternity, the fundamental ideas and symbols of Bastille Day, which is Frances most important holiday. Called La Fte Nationale or French National Day, celebrations commemorate the storming of the Bastille, the infamous medieval prison, by the citizens of Paris. Even though the revolt only freed seven prisoners, it shifted the momentum of the French Revolution and led to the countrys independence. The oldest and largest regular military parade in Europe is the Bastille Day parade held on Paris famed Champslyses each July 14. At the Norton, there wont be a parade, but there will be tours and talks to highlight the museums collection of French art, including works by Monet, Matisse, Pissarro, Degas, Braque and Gauguin. The local quartet, Les Nuages (The Clouds), plays gypsy jazz and French ballads. Opera Fusion will perform classic French operatic arias and Broadway hits inspired by France. Dancers from Ballet Florida are featured in a video installation, Unexpected Narratives. Natacha Koblova of the Multilingual Language & Culture Society will give an entertaining French lesson. Members of the South Florida Ptanque Club will offer lessons in the traditional French game. Scavenger hunts, story times and watercolor painting are perfect for the kids. Admission to Bastille Day is free. After the party, the museum, at 1451 S. Olive Ave., West Palm Beach, will close to complete interior construction and reinstall art, reopening Feb. 9. When the new Norton opens it will have 37 percent more exhibition space, allowing the museum to expand its special exhibitions, and display more of its collection. The new Norton also will have a gallery dedicated to its outstanding photography collection. Education space will increase by 50 percent and the new public gardens designed by Norman Foster will feature 11 modern and contemporary sculptures. The new entrance will feature Claes Oldenburgs monumental Pop sculpture Typewriter Eraser, Scale X (1998-1999). Inaugural exhibitions include: RAW: Nina Chanel Abney Feb. 9-June 25. Out of the Box: Camera-less Photography Feb. 9-June 16 Going Public: Florida Collectors Celebrate the Norton Feb. 9-June 4 Modern Spontaneity: Ralph Nortons Watercolors Feb. 9-May 7 Good Fortune to All: A Chinese Lantern Festival in 16th-Century Nanjing Feb. 9-Jan. 28 Spotlight: Ralston Crawford Across Media Feb. 9-May 14. Info: 561-832-5196 or www.norton. org. SUMMERFrom page 1HAPPENINGSFrom page 1BASTILLEFrom page 1 The Palm Beach Chamber Music Festival>> When: Weekends July 6-29 >> Where: Friday programs at 7:30 p.m. at Helen K. Persson Recital Hall, Palm Beach Atlantic University, 326 Acacia Road, West Palm Beach. Saturday programs at 7:30 p.m., First Presbyterian Church, 717 Prosperity Farms Road, North Palm Beach. Sunday programs at 2 p.m., the Crest Theatre, Old School Square, 51 N. Swinton Ave., Delray Beach The lineup: >> Program 1 Around the World, with works by Bach, Canteloube, Doppler and Mendelssohn. 7:30 p.m. July 6, Helen K. Persson Hall, Palm Beach Atlantic University, West Palm Beach; 7:30 p.m. July 7, First Presbyterian Church, North Palm Beach; and 2 p.m. July 8, Crest Theatre, Old School Square Delray Beach. >> Program 2 Latin Flavors, with works by Piazzolla, Sarasate, Arriaga, Medaglia and de Falla, featuring amenco dancer Eva Conti. 7:30 p.m. July 13, Helen K. Persson; 7:30 p.m. July 14, First Presbyterian Church; 2 p.m. July 15, Crest Theatre. >> Program 3 From Sea to Shining Sea, with works by Menotti, Ewazen, Lewinter and Dvorak. 7:30 p.m. July 20, Helen K. Persson; 7:30 p.m. July 21, First Presbyterian Church; 2 p.m. July 22, Crest Theatre. >> Program 4 Summer Serenade, with works by Ibert, Addison and Schubert. 7:30 p.m. July 27, Helen K Persson; 7:30 p.m. July 28, First Presbyterian Church; 2 p.m. July 29, Crest Theatre. >> Cost: Single tickets are $25, or $85 for a four-concert subscription. >> Info: www.pbcmf.org, call 561-547-1070 or email information@pbcmf.org. COURTESY PHOTOThe Palm Beach Chamber Music Festival will bring musicians from across the country for weekend concerts between July 6 and July 29.

PAGE 29

PALM BEACH FLORIDA WEEKLY www.FloridaWeekly.com WEEK OF JULY 5-11, 2018 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT B9 Got Download?The iPad AppIts FREE! Visit us online at www.FloridaWeekly.comSearch Florida Weekly in the iTunes App Store today.iPad is a registered trademark of Apple, Inc. All rights reserved. Its Local. Its Entertaining. Its Mobile. PUZZLESTURNING RED HOROSCOPESCANCER (June 21 to July 22) Congratulations on getting that project up and running. But as exciting as it is, dont let it carry you away. Make sure you set aside time to spend with family and friends. LEO (July 23 to August 22) Be sure you are part of the discussion involving your suggestions. Your presence ensures that you can defend your work, if necessary. It also helps gain your colleagues support. VIRGO (August 23 to September 22) A misunderstanding needs to be dealt with, or it can grow and cause more problems later on. Be the bigger person and take the first step to clear the air. LIBRA (September 23 to October 22) Set some strict guidelines for yourself so your heavier-thanusual work schedule doesnt overwhelm the time you need to spend relaxing with loved ones. SCORPIO (October 23 to November 21) You might feel a little uncomfortable being among people you hardly know. But remember that todays strangers can become tomorrows valuable contacts.SAGITTARIUS (November 22 to December 21) Reward yourself for all that youve accomplished despite some annoying situations that got in your way. Enjoy a well-earned getaway with someone special.CAPRICORN (December 22 to January 19) Realizing that someone else is taking credit for what you did is bound to get anyones goat, but especially yours. Be patient. The truth soon comes out. AQUARIUS (January 20 to February 18) Forget about opposites attracting. What you need is to find someone who thinks like you and will support your ideas, even if others say theyre too radical. PISCES (February 19 to March 20) Workplace problems can affect your financial plans. Be prudent and avoid running up bills or making commitments until things begin to ease up by the 27th. ARIES (March 21 to April 19) Your persistence pays off as the information you demanded starts to come through. The pace is slow at first, but it begins to speed up as the week draws to a close. TAURUS (April 20 to May 20) An unwelcome bit of news jolts the Bovine, who would prefer that things proceed smoothly. But its at most a momentary setback. A Leo brings more welcome tidings. GEMINI (May 21 to June 20) You need to pay close attention to the details before making a commitment. Dont accept anything that seems questionable, unless you get an answer that can be backed up. SEE ANSWERS, B7 SEE ANSWERS, B7 By Linda Thistle SUDOKUDifficulty level: 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. 4O7 Northwood Rd. | West Palm Beach, FL 334O7 | 561.847.4O85 www.huttonnorthwood.com Palm Beach Illustrated Best New Restaurant Nominee!FOODFORFOODIES!Live Music Friday, Saturday and Sunday Daily Happy Hour!Valet Parking AvailableMon-Thurs 4-9 | Fri-Sat 4-10 Sunday Brunch 11-4 Sunday Dinner 4-9

PAGE 30

B10 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT WEEK OF JULY 5-11, 2018 www.FloridaWeekly.com PALM BEACH FLORIDA WEEKLYIn the kitchen with...Efride Ozdemir & Semih Arif Ozdemir, Agora Mediterranean Kitchen, West Palm Beach SPECIAL TO FLORIDA WEEKLYEfride Ozdemir is a great mom, grandmother and an incredible cook. She always cooks for her family and friends. Everyone loves her food. Her son, Semih Arif Ozdemir, grew up in Turkey and moved to the United States to pursue college. He longed for his moms recipes and also a taste of his homeland. Semih realized there was a serious lack of Turkish/Mediterranean restaurants in West Palm Beach. In 2013, Efride came to South Florida and stayed almost a year to train and educate the entire kitchen staff about the secrets of homemade Turkish cuisine. Semih opened Agora in artsy Northwood Village, where he now has the pleasure of enjoying his moms food and sharing it with the world. Searching for an amazing Turkish experience? Search no more. Agora Mediterranean Kitchen is exactly what youve been looking for. As you enter the charming restaurant, you are greeted by original and vibrant gallery style artwork, delicious aromas and authentic music to set the mood. While Semih personally oversees everything from start to finish to ensure that every guest has an exceptional experience, sometimes youll even see his mom in the open kitchen. The menu is inspired by a variety of Mediterranean specialties from various regions with a focus on Turkish preparations. Start your meal with a piping hot bowl of homemade Red Lentil Soup, violet artichokes braised in olive oil and fresh lemon juice, or the addictive homemade dolma (these could be the BEST grape leaves youve ever tasted)! If you cant decide, the Agora Signature Sampler is the way to go, providing an assortment of mezze for your party to share. You can tell at a glance that the main courses are homemade with love, whether its popular Grilled Aegean Octopus, Red Snapper en Papillote, or a platter overflowing with grilled meats. If Mamas Homemade Stuffed Peppers are on special during your visit, order them its comfort food at its best. Complement your meal with a Efes Pilsen Turkish beer or a fruity, homemade sangria served in a beautiful, work-of-art glass. Turkish coffee and homemade baklava or baked rice pudding are the perfect ending. From the mezzes to the mains, only the freshest ingredients, many of them locally sourced, are used. The extensive menu provides options for every taste and dietary restriction including a variety of vegetarian, vegan and gluten-free dishes. On Friday and Saturday nights, come for the food, but stay for the belly dancing! At Agora, the portions are abundant, the staff is eager to please, and the flavors and ambiance will whisk you off to another land. Semih and his team are very proud to have earned Trip Advisors coveted spot of #1 out of 564 restaurants in West Palm Beach! Agora Mediterranean Kitchen is at 2505 N. Dixie Highway, West Palm Beach. Info: 561-651-7474 or www. agorakitchenwpb.com. ADVERTORIAL COCKTAILS & PARADISE alexKOWTUNalex@monkeyinparadise.com, Instagram: @successful Summer poolside cocktail suggestionsWe all know that summer is here and in full force. Ever since starting Monkey In Paradise Vodka, I get all kinds of mixology questions from friends and family. I figured a great topic would be to go over our most popular poolside summer cocktails! Palm Beach Water This is a favorite for those who like a classic martini. The Palm Beach Water is 3 ounces of Monkey In Paradise Vodka placed into a shaker along with 6 half-slices of cucumber and ice. Shake consistently for 45 seconds, strain into a rocks glass filled with ice to the top. Enjoy and drink responsibly, because this one is strong and can sneak up on you in the sun! Paradise Punch A beachside favorite that was created at the Fort Lauderdale Harbour Beach Marriott for its members and guests. This is a sweet, refreshing cocktail that can be found on the Marriott cocktail menu. I recommend this to somebody who likes a sweeter, fruity cocktail. It can be served on the rocks or frozen. Paradise Punch consists of Monkey In Paradise Vodka, lime juice, cane syrup, pomegranate juice, pineapple juice and ginger ale. The base of this cocktail should be 40 percent ginger ale along with 2 ounces of vodka. The remaining ingredients from above are added at your discretion and personal flavor preference. Make Paradise Punch your way on a hot summer day! Lemon Monkey My personal favorite summertime cocktail is the Lemon Monkey. This is a light, refreshing and low-calorie cocktail. Its consists of 1-ounce fresh squeezed lemon juice, 1.5 ounces Monkey In Paradise Vodka, ounce of simple syrup and 2 mint leaves. The cocktail is shaken with the mint leaves to disperse the mint flavor. Last, top off with soda water. If you cannot get fresh lemons to squeeze, bottled lemon juice will work. But I highly recommend squeezing fresh lemons for this one. Gone Bananas This is quickly becoming a summer favorite and is being offered at Tilted Kilt, Boca Raton, on their specialty cocktail menu. This is another cocktail that is on the sweeter side and can be appreciated by all! Gone Bananas consists of 2 ounces of Monkey In Paradise Vodka, 1 ounce banana liqueur, 2.5 ounces pineapple juice, topped off with ginger ale and garnished with a lime in a high ball glass. The cocktail is served on the rocks. I look forward to hearing from you and knowing which of these summer poolside cocktails are your favorite. Cheers! COURTESY PHOTOSCOURTESY PHOTOS

PAGE 31

PALM BEACH FLORIDA WEEKLY www.FloridaWeekly.com WEEK OF JULY 5-11, 2018 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT B11The Dish: Margherita Pizza with pepperoni The Place: MidiCi The Neapolitan Pizza Company, 218 Clematis St., downtown West Palm Beach; 561-6195299 or www.mymidici.com. The Price: $12.95 The Details: You have one chance to make a good first impression, especially at a restaurant, where the service should equal the food in quality. Fortunately, MidiCi gets it right with the pizza, delivering a fresh, crisp crust topped with plentiful ingredients creamy mozzarella, savory tomato sauce and, in this case, lots of decadent pepperoni. But for a restaurant that recently switched from counter service to table service, MidiCi needs help. I was the only customer there, and I easily sat for 20 minutes with no one coming by to check on me or my order. The affable waiter later apologized and said that hed had to help unload boxes, but what if there had been a problem with my food? That said, I hope MidiCis management gets staffing in order. The pizza was good, but good food only goes so far, especially when the lack of service leaves a bad taste in your mouth. Sc ott Simmons, s simmons@florida weekly.comTHE DISH: Highlights from local menus Places in Tequesta A trio worth noting3JANSTHREE FOR2 THE GALLERY GRILLE383 Tequesta Drive, Tequesta. 561-575-3775; www.gallerygrille.com. This is civil dining at its best: good food, great atmosphere, and a touch of sophistication at breakfast and lunch. Maybe its the proximity of all the arty shops around and the Lighthouse ArtCenter, but the owner does a fine job of staying on top of it all. Its consistently good high praise these days. Mango coconut pancakes are creative; the Benedicts big and fresh. Love the eggs Caprese.1 HOG SNAPPERS & SUSHI279 U.S. Highway 1, Tequesta. 561-401-9309; www.hogsnappershackandshushi.com. The original home of the whole fried snapper, plus crab cakes and more, this quirky island seafooder on the highway is also known for its fresh sushi and large wine list. We like the drunken mussels. Theres a sake selection, too. Its small inside; expect to be cozy with neighboring tables or at the faux tiki bar. 3 EVO ITALIAN150 N. U.S. Highway 1, Tequesta. 561-745-2444; www.evoitalian.com. Chef Erik Pettersen owns this charming spot where every dish he puts out has his hand on it. With confidence, order tender Osso bucco with soft potato gnocchi, or the Pollo di Scarpariello chicken with sausage, herbs, peppers, mushrooms and a Modena white Balsamic over top. Or try a vegetarian dish the chef is brilliant at improvising full-blown plates well enough to satisfy a vegetarian chef friend. But we dare you to get beyond any of his pastas they leave us drooling. Jan Norris, jnorris@floridaweekly.com FLORIDA WEEKLY CUISINE COURTESY PHOTO Try one of the Benedicts at The Gallery Grille in Tequesta. A new chef is at the helm of 3800 Ocean, the restaurant in the Palm Beach Marriott Beach Resort and Spa on Singer Island. James King, no stranger to the area, is executive chef, coming with a resume that lists his chef work at The Breakers, Miami Four Seasons and most recently, the Delray Sands Resort. While he took the job for its opportunities to create new menus for the dining venues at the resort, he also did it to be close to his family in Palm Beach Gardens. For someone not young, he said, options are more limited. The Marriott provides a challenge, and a lot of options for travel and other benefits, he said. A familiar figure is also his new boss, assistant general manager Larry LaValley I knew the food, knew Larry and his operation all pluses, Mr. King said. The interviewing process took two months. They didnt rush into anything, he said. Meanwhile, the kitchen needed direction. That was my first job. They were hurting for direction for the two months without a chef. I think Ive done a good job bringing them together. He will bring his style, more Mediterranean-Continental to the menus, and offer dishes guests are more comfortable with, he said. The previous chefs style leaned more Mexican and some Tunisian, maybe. The guests didnt understand some of the foods and were somewhat confused, he said. Some items had to be explained. His style is to offer familiar foods in creative ways, he said. Im all about product, technique and presentation. He said his menus wont need explanations beyond the written descriptions. It will be familiar to almost all the diners. An example of a new menu item is the beet-root pok. Its vegan, he said. A lot more people are coming in asking for vegan or vegetarian. Its already among our top sellers. I think its something people are familiar with tuna pok and Im just giving it a twist. Were trying to integrate vegan options that would appeal to a steak-eater as well. I love a steak-eater who orders a beet-root pok as a starter. He offers diners the more familiar raw tuna, but instead of seared, or a tartare, its as a tuna crudo a Mediterranean classic. I like the Italian version of raw fish, he said. In Sicily, its served fresh its light and refreshing with bright flavors. His version features the tuna served in a timbale on the plate, with fennel, grapefruit, mint and fried capers. Its finished with fennel salt, pickled pearl onions made in-house, and a drizzle of extra virgin olive oil and fresh lemon juice. Its light, and floral, with a vibrant essence. Its lighter than the usual tuna offerings. Its also transportive, he said. It feels like youre in Italy when youre eating it. More seafood also will be incorporated, with much of it from Florida snapper, grouper, and recently, flounder and clams. A popcorn shrimp dish has a housemade apricot-plum chili sauce made with Florida raw cane sugar. Hell buy local whenever possible, he said. Im a big fan of Swank Farms, so Im encouraged to do more on the menu with those fresh vegetables. In another move, Mr. King is encouraging his staff to suggest menu items. I like to incorporate dishes from my staff they all have their influences. Theyre from all different areas of the country and the world. Hell have a lot of latitude to change specials daily and with season, but overall the full menu changes two or three times a year. Right now, Im working on the lunch, dinner and lounge menus, then Ill have two other restaurants to tackle: The Reef on the beach, and the Lagoon the one by the kids playpool. He said hes encouraged to be at the new property by the warm reception he was offered. I think Ive done a good job so far. 3800 Ocean, at the Palm Beach Marriott on Singer Island, 3800 Ocean Blvd., Riviera Beach. Phone 561 -340-179 5; www. marriott.com.In brief The chef at MorseLife retirement community in West Palm Beach, Begona LLuch, who is from Spain, has transitioned the main kitchen there to Glatt Kosher the highest level of kosher preparation. It satisfies the strict Orthodox Jewish meals for residents. The new tower at MorseLife has a nonkosher kitchen, so there are options for all residents. Ms. Lluchs style, with foods like beet-barley risotto and poached eggs with avocado, represent more healthful dishes within traditional menus. Bring Barkley to the Bark + Brunch in downtown West Palm Beach July 15. Bands, a charity bikini dog wash, dog talent contest and brunch will be served up to benefit the Peggy Adams Animal Rescue League and Blessed Paws Animal Rescue. Its 11 a.m. to sunset along the 500 block of Clematis Street. Sign up early for this one: The Stone Brewery Beer Dinner at Ruths Chris Steak House in North Palm Beach is July 20 at 7 p.m. Only 40 seats are available; several courses including crab, and a New York strip, paired with beer, are $85. Phone 561-863-0660 for reservations or info. janNORRISjan@jannorris.com New chef at 3800 Ocean a familiar face to local diners COURTESY PHOTO James Kings tuna crudo at 3800 Ocean at the Palm Beach Marriott Beach Resort and Spa on Singer Island.KING SCOTT SIMMONS / FLORIDA WEEKLY

PAGE 32

LIST WITH A LUXURY LEADER VINCE MAROTTALOCAL LUXURY EXPERT 2 Story Villa I 3BR/3.1BA I 2,436 SF I $2.499M WATER CLUB, NORTH PALM BEACH 561.847.5700vmarotta@marottarealty.com Golf & Water Views I 4BR/4BA I 4,501 SF I $995K BAY HILL ESTATES, PBG Updated I 2BR/2BA I 1,771 SF I $739K BRIGADOON, JUNO BEACHGolf Estate I 3BR/3.2BA I 3,967 SF I $1.649M OLD PALM GOLF CLUB, PBG Direct Ocean I 3BR/3.1BA I 3,950 SF I $1.949M BEACH FRONT 407, SINGER ISLAND Renovated I 5BR/5.1BA I 5,244 SF I $1.995M FRENCHMANS CREEK, PBG Panoramic Ocean to ICW Views I 3BR/3.1BA I 3,475 SF I $1.395M LAKE POINT TOWER, OLD PORT COVE Ocean to ICW Views I 3BR/3.1BA I 3,500 SF I $2.85M CLARIDGE 2-N, JUPITER ISLAND Great Golf Views I 5BR/6.1BA I 4,460 SF I $2.395M TRUMP NATIONAL, JUPITER Newly Renovated I 2BR/3.1BA I 2,011 SF I $475K MARTINIQUE II, SINGER ISLAND

PAGE 33

AT HOMEPALM BEACH FLORIDA WEEKLYTHE PALM BEACH HOME REDEFINED JULY 2018 GETAWAYSouth Beach remains hot for summer. Page 6 PHOTO COURTESY OF BENJAMIN MOORE Yes, Caliente is Benjamin Moores color of the year, but subtle shades are popular in South FloridaPage 4REDSeeing

PAGE 34

2 At Home JULY 2018 www.FloridaWeekly.com PALM BEACH FLORIDA WEEKLY PublisherPason GaddisEditorScott SimmonsWritersAmy Woods Mary ThurwachterPresentation EditorEric RaddatzGraphic DesignerMeg RoloffDigital Advertising ManagerGina RicheyAccount ExecutiveMaurice BryantSales and Marketing AssistantBetsy Jimenez At Home highlights the best of South Florida design. It publishes monthly. Call 561.904.6470 or visit us on the web at www.floridaweekly.com Lighthouse ArtCenter curates Capitol showIts northern Palm Beach Countys oldest cultural institution. And after more than a half-century of serving that area, Lighthouse ArtCenter recently achieved another milestone, installing a satellite exhibition of works by South Florida artists in a gallery on the 22nd floor of the state Capitol Building in Tallahassee. ArtCenter Curator Janeen Mason prepared the exhibition, which continues through Aug. 31. Heres a look at whose work is on display: Sam Perry, who grew up in West Palm Beach, is now one of the areas most accomplished artists. He achieved success as an abstract artist in galleries in Miami, New York and elsewhere. In the wake of 9/11, Mr. Perry chose to focus on the human figure. It was a paradigm shift for me, he said. I became more aware of humanity and its frailty. A member of the faculty of the Armory Art Center since 1987, he also taught art at Florida Atlantic University, Palm Beach Atlantic University and Dreyfoos School of the Arts, in addition to giving private lessons. Mr. Perry is the recipient of the South Florida Cultural Consortium Fellowship. His work has appeared in numerous solo exhibitions and is collected by museums, universities and private patrons. Terre Rybovichs large-scale drawings began with Ms. Rybovich charcoaling the entire surface of the paper and then lying down on it. The idea came to her years ago while delirious with the flu. Drawing backwards is how it initially presented itself. In other words, she removes charcoal to create an image instead of adding charcoal to paper. She is the daughter of Tommie Rybovich, the noted boat designer and builder. Purvis Young, who lived 1943-2010, was inducted into the Florida Artist Hall of Fame in 2018. Born in Miamis Liberty City neighborhood, Mr. Young is most associated with the Overtown neighborhood, where he settled in the 1960s. A major figure in the world of Outsider Art, his work may be found in the collections of the American Folk Art Museum, the Corcoran Gallery of Art, the High Museum of Art, the National Museum of African American History and Culture, and the Philadelphia Museum of Art, as well as Overtowns Black Archives History and Research Foundation of South Florida, among many others. For information about purchasing pieces on display in this exhibition, contact Ms. Mason at 561-746-3101 or Janeen@LighthouseArtCenter.org. ART NOTE COURTESY PHOTOSABOVE: Works by Purvis Young fill one section of the Capitol gallery in Tallahassee. BELOW LEFT: The LIneup, by Purvis Young. BELOW RIGHT: Works by Terre Rybovich. 185 EAST INDIANTOWN ROAD SUITE 213 JUPITER, FLinteriorsbylaura.com (561) 747-5527 SHEERS & SHADINGS CELLULAR HONEYCOMB SHADES ROMAN SHADES ROLLER & SOLAR SHADES WOVEN WOODS SHUTTERS VERTICAL BLINDS WOOD & METAL BLINDS PLEATED SHADES DRAPERY AND VALANCES MOTORIZED WINDOW COVERINGS WALLPAPER INSTALLATIONS AND REPAIRS INTERIOR DESIGN CONSULTATIONS UPHOLSTERY CARPETING AND FLOORING

PAGE 35

The Listing Leader in Palm Beach County for Eight Consecutive YearsGet More Coverage from Not your Average Real Estate Company Experience the difference866.647.7770 | LangRealty.comLOCAL TRUSTED PROVEN Port St. Lucie | Jupiter | Palm Beach Gardens | West Palm Beach | Manalapan | Boynton Beach At Hunter Run Delray Beach | Boca Raton | East Boca Raton | West Boca Raton | Boca West Country Club

PAGE 36

4 At Home JULY 2018 www.FloridaWeekly.com PALM BEACH FLORIDA WEEKLY Yes, Caliente is Benjamin Moores color of the year, but subtle shades are popular in South FloridaRED Benjamin Moores White Dove cools down the companys color of the year, Caliente. Shades of gray remain popular across the country and especially in South Florida. Gray is modern, white is crisp, said Dave Hartley, operations manager at Boulevard Paints in Lake Park. A lot of people are kind of neutralizing their palette. PICTURED: Wainscoting painted with Benjamin Moores City Shadow. BY AMY WOODSawoods@ oridaweekly.comMaybe its millennialism. Maybe its modernism. Maybe its mundaneism. Whatever it is, its turning bathrooms, bedrooms, dining rooms and living rooms into serenely simple spaces with a boring, yet beautiful, color: gray. Despite the fact that Benjamin Moores official color of the year is Caliente, a ravishing red, grays are what is trending in the paint world. Everyones coming in looking for grays, said Dave Hartley, operations manager at Boulevard Paints in Lake Park. Grays and whites are still the most popular things. It used to be beige. Mr. Hartley said the walls of his store, which were a rusty copper color, now are gray and white. Gray is modern, white is crisp, he said. A lot of people are kind of neutralizing their palette. City Shadow and Chantilly Lace, both made by Benjamin Moore, sell well. City Shadow is described as smoky and leathery and Chantilly Lace as pure silk and soft linen. Grays have a vast undertone of color, Mr. Hartley said. When you bring in color, its more dramatic. You end up with this shockingly contrasting wall. Most new homes in South Florida have open-COVER STORYSeeingPHOTOS COURTESY OF BENJAMIN MOORE

PAGE 37

floor plans that feature grand stairways and towering ceilings, making it unnecessary to delineate the kitchen from the family room via paint. A lot of it now is not breaking up every room, Mr. Hartley said. A lot of it now is letting it be one big space. Homeowners are opting to use variations of their color in different areas of the house, such as painting the kitchen a darker shade than an archway or a hallway. You can change the whole feel of your house with just a paint job, Mr. Hartley said. Every time my wife says she wants to sell the house, I paint it, and it looks like a brand-new place. Paint can fit within almost any budget, offering a way to freshen, improve and update the interior of a home a lot less expensively than buying furniture, installing tile or knocking down a wall. Paint is probably the easiest way, the most cost-effective way, to express your personal sort of identity in your home, said Tyler Rasmussen, vice president of Regal Paint Centers in Juno Beach. It kind of tells a story of who you are and what you like and what things are important to you. A tranquil space for relaxation calls for cooler colors blues and greens whereas a social space where guests might gather calls for warmer colors browns and yellows. If youre a beach person, or you love the water, you can demonstrate that about yourself by the way you paint your home, Mr. Rasmussen said. We can direct people to the kinds of colors that facilitate those sort of feelings. Most of his customers come in search of grays and whites, though. Grays and whites are extremely popular right now, Mr. Rasmussen said. That never goes out of fashion. Another trend in paint: fewer volatile organic compounds, or VOCs. Thats the bad stuff in paint, Mr. Rasmussen said. Almost all of the products we sell are low if not zero VOCs. Paint technology has evolved to the point that the properties found in petroleum-based products durability, washability and weather-resistance finally are found in water-based products. Its a big change in paint, Mr. Rasmussen said. Everything we sell is very environmentally friendly. Andrea Magno, the senior manager of color and design at Benjamin Moore in New Jersey, said the companys Revere Pewter is a highly requested gray, and White Dove is its go-to white. Revere Pewters hue creates a unifying look that calms and restores and White Doves is light and luminous. Its so on trend having these layered whites, Ms. Magno said. We still see that as being very popular no matter where you are but particularly Florida. Gray, anywhere, is really popular. Grays and whites serve as ideal backdrops for glass, granite, marble, metal and other decorative elements. What actually is interesting about using those types of colors is that it opens up the opportunity to bring all these other pieces in, Ms. Magno said. While looking at a chip of Revere Pewter may come across as boring, in a lot cases, that would be the absolute perfect color to tie it all together. Benjamin Moore innovated an advanced paint called Century that has a soft-touch texture to it, giving depth and dimension to walls. Specific finishes, from flat / matte to eggshell / satin to semi-gloss / high gloss, can give depth and dimension, as well. Homeowners are using paint as an opportunity to experiment with not only color in the home but also sheen, Ms. Magno said. Sheen can deliver another decorative element to your room. PALM BEACH FLORIDA WEEKLY www.FloridaWeekly.com JULY 2018 At Home 5Paint is probably the easiest way, the most cost-effective way, to express your personal sort of identity in your home, said Tyler Rasmussen, vice president of Regal Paint Centers in Juno Beach. ABOVE: Benjamin Moores White Dove and Revere Pewter paint colors offer a cooling counterpoint to the companys fire-bright Caliente, shown here as an accent on an exterior corner (above). LEFT: Caliente makes a statement on the focal wall of a dining area. BELOW: Shades of gray and white help ground the bold pops of Caliente in a light-filled bedroom (below). COVER STORY

PAGE 38

6 At Home JULY 2018 www.FloridaWeekly.com PALM BEACH FLORIDA WEEKLYAlways hot South Beach sizzles in all the best ways during the summer BY MARY THURWACHTERmthurwachter@ oridaweekly.comWith an eclectic mix of chic hotels and oceanside resorts, restaurants and sidewalk cafes, nightlife hotspots and Art Deco history, celebrity spotting potential and gorgeous beaches, Miami Beach has always been one of my favorite Florida destinations. If there had been any downside for me, it would be battling the chaotic Miami-Dade County traffic. Fortunately, my last trip to South Beach coincided with the launch of Brightlines connection from West Palm Beach to Miami. I took advantage of the option, making my entire trip car-free and carefree. Once I arrived at the station in Miami an hour and 20-minute journey I took a Lyft to my digs for the next four days the Hyatt Centric, a contemporary hotel that opened three years ago. While I could walk almost anywhere I wanted to go, Uber or Lyft, or rented bikes took me anywhere else. The Hyatt Centric is a 4-star boutique hotel a block from the beach and within walking distance of the famed Lincoln Road, Espaola Way, restaurants, boutiques and galleries. The lobby, indoor-outdoor restaurant (Deck Sixteen) and pool are all on the third floor. On the first floor, youll find a Joe & the Juice bar (www.joejuice. com) and a Dry Bar salon (www.thedrybar. com/locations/south-beach/), which, by the way, turned my frizzy beach hair into shiny, wavy locks, at least for one day. Guest rooms, with floor to ceiling windows for great views of the ocean and city, have contemporary furnishings, king platform beds, flat screen TVs and free Wi-Fi. In homage to Miamis art scene, the Hyatt had Wynwood gallerist Dina Mitrani choose works for guest rooms and public spaces. The hotel has a partnership with Exhale Spa, which is across the street in the Loews. Hyatt guests have access to discounted spa services, fitness and yoga classes. I took a meditation class on the third-floor terrace at the Loews and enjoyed a pampering facial during my getaway and recommend both! One morning, I joined a South Beach Bike Tour (www.bikemiami.com), which gave me a chance to learn more about local history and architecture by taking me to the southernmost part of the island, to the Miami Beach Marina and through the art deco district. Other days, I explored trendy Ocean Drive and Espaola Way, a palm treelined pedestrian street reminiscent of a quaint European village with restaurants, art galleries, boutiques and gelaterias. One afternoon, I took a golf cart tour of Miamis eclectic Wynwood Art District, home to art galleries, hip bars, artisanal restaurants and one of the largest openair graffiti mural collections in the world. It was in Wynwood I discovered Sette Osteria (www.setteosteria.com/wynwood/), an Italian eatery with an open kitchen, pizza oven and indoor and outdoor dining. I enjoyed the fried calamari and zucchini and the heirloom tomato pomodoro, and absolutely loved the butternut squash ravioli with butter sage sauce and Amaretto cookie. Back in South Beach, there was no shortage of good eats. At the Hyatt Centrics Deck Sixteen, Chef Richard Pelliccia offers imaginative cuisine with a Modern American and Mediterranean infusion. Each dish features sustainable local and seasonal ingredients. My favorites: pecan crusted snapper for dinner, and guavaand ricotta-stuffed French toast with coconut rum maple syrup for brunch. A trip to South Beach is never complete without a breakfast on Ocean Avenue at the News Caf, where fashion icon Gianni Versace dined before being murdered 21 years ago at his mansion a short walk away. Eggs dishes and pancakes are cooked to perfection and its delightful to dine beneath the shade of the sea grape trees. For dinner, I recommend Smith & Wollensky (www.smithandwollensky.com/ our-restaurants/miami-beach/menus/) for delightful sunset views of the inlet, passing cruise ships and Fisher Island, and the really wonderful food. I especially liked the tomahawk steak, served with flair at your table and made for sharing. Great, warm and friendly atmosphere here. No wonder locals rave about it. Another great place for steak in South Beach is Red the Steakhouse (www. redthesteakhouse.com). Prime cuts that sizzle with delectable flavor are brushed with oil kosher salt and peppercorns. Desserts here are also top notch, from cakes and pies to the outstanding hot, puffy doughnut holes dusted with powdered sugar and served with caramel, chocolate and strawberry dipping sauces. Not a meat-eater? Try Planta (www. plantarestaurants.com), the new vegan restaurant opened by nightlife guru David Grutman. Here, youll find plantbased dishes designed to appeal to those who normally wouldnt go for vegan (like me!) Crab cakes are made with hearts of palm. Tater tots are made of cauliflower and coconut ice cream is made with charcoal. Its all good. Apparently pro wrestler Hulk Hogan is a big fan, too. He was seated at the table next to mine! Summer is an especially good time for a Miami getaway because of discounted hotel rates you can get a five-star hotel THE GETAWAY MARY THURWACHTER / FLORIDA WEEKLYRicotta-stuffed French toast with coconut rum maple syrup at Deck Sixteen. MARY THURWACHTER / FLORIDA WEEKLYFreedom Tower in Miami as seen from Brightline. MARY THURWACHTER / FLORIDA WEEKLYMurals fill the walls in Miamis Wynwood. The rooftop deck and pool at Miami Beachs Hyatt Centric offer a perfect spot to unwind. A meditation class at Exhale Spa. SEE GETAWAY, 6 COURTESY PHOTO COURTESY PHOTO

PAGE 39

for the price of a three-star hotel; spa specials are offered in July and August, and for two months guests will find prixfixe menus at $28 for lunch and $39 for dinner as more than 100 restaurants roll out the red carpet for Miami Spice. For details, see www.miamiandbeaches.com/ special-offers/monthly-deals/). I was ready to go back even before I left Miami. But when it was time to go home, I took a Lyft to the Brightline station for the ride back. As a bonus, I could do some sightseeing along the way. From my seat, I could see, for example, the Freedom Tower and cruise ships, the Big Easy Casino in Hallandale, the Fort Lauderdale-Hollywood Airport, paddleboats on the New River, the Goodyear Blimp hanger in Pompano, and the Boca Raton Historic Train Station. So many cool things to see and do! Im already planning my next trip! FLORIDA WEEKLY JULY 2018 7ADVERTORIAL >> Hyatt Centric 1600 Collins Ave., Miami Beach, 105 rooms with oor-to-ceiling windows, roof-deck pool, restaurant, ocean and city views, tness center, beach access. 305-428-1234, www.southbeachmiami. centric.hyatt.com >>Brightline high-speed train travel between West Palm Beach and Miami, 161 NW Sixth St., Suite 900, Miami. Tickets start at $15 one way. www.gobrightline.com MARY THURWACHTER / FLORIDA WEEKLYPlanta vegan restaurant. Deluxe oceanview room at Hyatt Centric in Miami Beach.We have moved to the Village ShoppesI, Paul Shine, the owner of True Treasures, cant express my mixed feelings about leaving my current location and having to move. I was never my preference to move two miles due south from our current store, but because of factors beyond my control I have gone. Similar to my neighbor the patio store, which went to Legacy Place, I am now at the Village Shoppes. I am worried our customers wont find us, especially after more than 18 years in the same location. The store is great bigger, better laid out and better operationally for the company. It all comes at a large expense. New walls, carpet and even fire protection. Paint was an issue, as was lighting for chandeliers. The list goes on and on. We are excited to be at the foot of Northlake Boulevard and U.S. 1, next to one of my favorite restaurants, Entre Nous, and my new friends at the nail salon. Leaving Crystal Tree Carpets and Cod & Capers is sad. They are friends, but circumstances have changed. The most important part of the move is for our CUSTOMERS and CONSIGNORS. The store will be able to accommodate more beautiful True Treasures to be sold. It will allow us to consign more beautiful items from a greater distance, making it better than our past home. More living and dining rooms, and, yes, we will have bedroom furniture. There will be more chandeliers and collectibles, and rugs on racks to better see them. All of it is great. Unfortunately, the plaza is a little less busy and not as visible from U.S. 1. Our hope is that True Treasures is worth finding because it is always fun and worth finding True Treasures. If you have questions, contact me at paul@truetreasuresinc.com. The new True Treasures store is at 111 U.S. 1, North Palm Beach. For more information on True Treasures, visit www. truetreasuresinc.com. SHINEGETAWAYFrom page 6 COURTESY PHOTO SERVING PALM BEACH COUNTY FOR OVER 25 YEARS. WWW.TRUETREASURESINC.COM NEW LOCATION Village Shoppes 111 US Highwa y One North Palm Beach, FL 33408 561.349.6793 Northlake Blvd. 3918 Northlake Blvd. Palm Beach Gardens, FL 33403 561.571.0214 Delray Beach 14555 S. Military Trail Delray Beach, FL 33484 561.475.3506 Now Accepting Consignments! ARTWORK COLLECTIBLES FURNITURE HOME ACCENT S LIGHTING RUGS TAPESTR Y STATUES AND MORE!We continuously consign the highest quality furniture and home decor from the nest homes in South Florida. Consigned Furniture& HOME DECORTrue Treasures has MOVED!True Treasures2 Miles South 111 S US Hwy 1 to theVillage Shoppes

PAGE 40

READY TO SELL? LOOKING TO BUY? ITS TIME FOR ELLIMAN1111 LINCOLN RD, MIAMI BEACH, FL 33139. 305.695.6300. 2018 DOUGLAS ELLIMAN REAL ESTATE. ALL MATERIAL PRESENTED HEREIN IS INTENDED FOR INFORMATION PURPOSES ONLY. WHILE, THIS INFORMATION IS BELIEVED TO BE CORRECT, IT IS REPRESENTED SUBJECT TO ERRORS, OMISSIONS, CHANGES OR WITHDRAWAL WITHOUT NOTICE. ALL PROPERTY INFORMATION, INCLUDING, BUT NOT LIMITED TO SQUARE FOOTAGE, ROOM COUNT, NUMBER OF BEDROOMS AND THE SCHOOL DISTRICT IN PROPERTY LISTINGS SHOULD BE VERIFIED BY YOUR OWN ATTORNEY, ARCHITECT OR ZONING EXPERT. EQUAL HOUSING OPPORTUNITY. NEW YORK CITY | LONG ISLAND | THE HAMPTONS | WESTCHESTER | CONNECTICUT | NEW JERSEY | FLORIDA | CALIFORNIA | COLORADO | MASSACHUSETTS | INTERNATIONALD OUG LA S ELLIMAN DELRAY BEA CH 900 E. Atantic Ave S te 1 Delra y Beach, FL 3348 3 O : 561.278.557 0 Deepwater Elegance | 920 Indigo Point, Gulf Stream | $2,649,000 | Web# RX-10366926 | Cheran Marek M: 561.870.8855 Direct Ocean Views | 2660 S Ocean Boulevard, 601n, Palm Beach | $2,500,000 | Web# RX-10432804 | Joan Wenzel M: 561.371.5743 Gloria Rodriguez-Allsup 561.441.5281 Intracoastal Views at The Cove | 2784 S Ocean Boulevard, 203E | $965,000 | Web# RX-10406239 | Joan Wenzel M: 561.371.5743 Gloria Rodriguez-Allsup 561.441.5281 Key West Mini-Development At Sloan Hammock | 114 SE 7th Avenue, Delray Beach | $669,000 | Web# RX-10440604 | Cheran Marek M: 561.870.8855 PRICE REDUCED elliman.com/florida