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Florida weekly

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Florida weekly
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Naples, FL
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Florida Media Group, LLC
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Weekly
regular
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English
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1 online resource : ;

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Periodicals -- Naples (Fla.) ( lcsh )
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newspaper ( sobekcm )
periodical ( marcgt )
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United States -- Florida -- Collier County -- Naples

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Began with: Vol. 1, No. 1 (October 2-8, 2008)

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University of Florida
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University of Florida
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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.
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1038797485 ( OCLC )
2018226752 ( LCCN )
on1038797485
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AN1.F6 N37 F56 ( lcc )

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FLORIDA WEEKLY ILLUSTRATION LL USTRAT ION BY BILL CORNWELLbcornwell@ oridaweekly.com Proposed area where Cubans could drill soonBY ANY STANDARD, THIS IS A STRANGE STORY. The greatest environmental catastrophe of our time the BP oil spill in the Gulf of Mexico is still fresh in our minds. After all, the explosion at the oil rig occurred in April of last year. And although the disaster was hundreds of miles from Southwest Floridas shores, we easily could have been devastated both economically and environmentally. We were lucky, however, because the actual impact was much less than it could have been. But we came perilously close to a major meltdown. As is the case with most things of this nature, the BP disaster prompted a lot of discussion about the safety of drilling and how we, as a nation, should balance the need for energy and the demands of protecting the environment. So, it seems more than odd that now a new drilling controversy has erupted, although few seem to know that it even exists. The basic facts are this: The Chinese (with partners from Italy, Spain and Cuba) want to begin drilling for oil off the coast of Cuba perilously close to Florida, a mere 60 miles from Key West. Companies based in the Is drilling 60 miles off the coast of Florida too close for comfort?SEE OIL, A8 BY THE NUMBERSPercent of oil Cuba will get from the drillingKey West is only 60 miles away Cuba Florida 60 125 Percent of Percent of o o o o oi o l C u ba w il l g g g g g ge g t f rom the d d d d d d dr i ll i n g 60 34 Number of miles from the U.S. the drilling is planned Number of miles away from the U.S where drilling is banned Members of U.S. House who have put drillers on notice Fifth graders learning lesson in philanthropyWhen you work for a hospice, you get used to seeing people at their very worst and at their very best. Families whose loved ones are being cared for in our Hospice House are on campus every day. They arrive with armfuls of flowers, family pictures, maybe slippers and a robe from home for the patient. We stop to chat with people who sit for a few minutes in our brick memorial courtyards; they come to leave a memento in honor of someone they hold dear. We also greet people who stop by our offices with trays of goodies for the staff or with carefully written thankyou notes or checks to help support our cause. Few things, however, can top the thrill we get every year from the fifth-grade class at Osceola Elementary School. The students adopt Avow Hospice as its COURTESY PHOTOMaiya Bryant and Nina Dion, fifth-grade students at Osceola Elementary School, set up a lemonade stand to raise funds for Avow Hospice.SEE KIDS, A12 PLANSCUBAS OILBY KIT CHAMBERLAIN, AVOW HOSPICESpecial to Florida Weekly ROGER WILLIAMS A2 OPINION A4 CLUB NOTES A18 CLUB NOTES A26 PETS A30 NETWORKING B9-12 REAL ESTATE B13 ARTISTS AMONG US C3 EVENTS C6-7 FILM REVIEW C11 SOCIETY C26-29 CUISINE C30-31 PRSRT STD U.S. POSTAGE PAID FORT MYERS, FL PERMIT NO. 715 INSIDE www.FloridaWeekly.com Vol. IV, No. 6 FREE WEEK OF NOVEMBER 10-16, 2011 Download our FREE App todayAvailable on the iTunes App Store. Shop talkWhen Black Friday comes, the deals abound. B1 Christmas already?!Historic Palm Cottage decks the halls for the holidays. A9 The doctors are inPresenting the Southwest Florida Physicians Directory. Pullout section All that JazzSeries expands as it returns to the Phil for second season. C1 Thdti Maiya Bryant and Nina Dion, fifth grade students at Osceola Elementary School, set up a lemonade stand to raise funds for Avow Hospice.

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DR. H. KURTIS BIGGS is the founder of the Joint Replacement Institute aCollier Countys only one-year, fellowship trained joint replacement surgeon. His unique practice style of personalized orthopedic care combined with state-ofthe-art techniques provides for unparalleled outcomes. NEW PATIENTS WELCOME Privileges at all Area Hospitals | Most Insurances AcceptedDR. KURTIS BIGGSFellowship Trained Joint Replacement Surgeon | Board Certied Orthopedic SurgeonBREAKTHROUGHS IN JOINT REPLACEMENT DR. H. KURTIS BIGGS is the founder of the Joint Replacement Institute aCollier Countys only one-year, fellowship trained joint replacement surgeon. His unique practice style of personalized orthopedic care combined with state-ofthe-art techniques provides for unparalleled outcomes. DR. H. KURTIS BIGGS is the founder of the Joint Replacement Institute aCollier Countys only one-year, fellowship trained joint replacement surgeon. His unique practice style of personalized orthopedic care combined with state-ofthe-art techniques provides for unparalleled outcomes. DR. H. KURTIS BIGGS is the founder of the Joint Replacement Institute aCollier Countys only one-year, fellowship trained joint replacement surgeon. His unique practice style of personalized orthopedic care combined with state-ofthe-art techniques provides for unparalleled outcomes. FREE SEMINAR The Joint Replacement Institute invites you to a free seminar on the rst FDA approved knee replacement for 30 year wear which is gender specic, custom tted, lighter and hypoallegenic. OTHER TOPICS WILL INCLUDE : Direct Anterior Hip Replacement Patient-Specic Partial Knee Replacement Conservative Therapies, and Articial Joint Fluid ReplacementNOVEMBER 12, 2011 AT 11:00 AMin the North Collier Hospital Lobby Limited Seating. RSVP by calling 261-2663. 239 261.2663 {BONE}www.jointinstitute.com1250 Pine Ridge Road, Suite #203 | Naples, FL 34108 Monday-Friday 8am-5pm www.FloridaWeekly.com NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYA2 NEWS WEEK OF NOVEMBER 10-16, 2011 When Gina Cavallaro flies into Florida from Washington, D.C., on Saturday, Nov. 12, the dark-eyed, dark-haired war correspondent with a soccer-mom look wont merely be promoting her book. Knowingly and coincidentally, Ms. Cavallaro will also be hosting an informal wake for Army Capt. Dan Eggers, a Green Beret. Dans wife, Major Rebecca Eggers, will fly in from her current duty station at the Pentagon, along with their two sons. His dad and mom, Bill (a Vietnam veteran) and Margaret, will attend, probably with several of his six brothers and sisters. Ms. Cavallaro will meet them all for the first time on Cape Corals Del Prado Boulevard South, at a store called One For The Books, right at 2 p.m. All of us should be there, too from Naples to Sarasota because all of us are part of that broad American family. Ms. Cavallaros unlikely book, Sniper: American Single-Shot Warriors in Iraq and Afghanistan, bears a title so blunt and plain that it veils the sinewy, nuanced river of human experience she captures. That river of love and loss transects her brutal, beautiful stories of soldiers and Marines in battle from start to finish. One of those soldiers was Dan Eggers, who graduated from Cape Coral High School 18 years ago before becoming an alumnus of The Citadel, class of His youngest sister, Rosie, 18, is now a cadet at her brothers famously rigorous alma mater. Capt. Eggers appears in Ms. Cavallaros book through the eyes of Army Master Sergeant Jason Smith, a sniper, a fellow Green Beret and Dans closest friend. Then 28, he was killed instantly in an ambush by a daisy-chain of explosives embedded in the road while leading a mission from the front, in a Humvee, on May 29, 2004. Three other team members riding with him died, too. Master Sgt. Smith traveled right behind them in another vehicle, one of four. Asking me not to use his real last name, he wrote last week from Afghanistan to describe his friend. Green Berets pride themselves in being the only guys that can completely immerse themselves in the locals environment. We deployed to Shinkay in March of and Capt. Eggers immediately set out to do that. Dan was so immersed in their culture that he didnt even wear American clothes after a while. Didnt eat our food, in fact, he spent more time with the Afghans than he did with us. When we went to the Shuras (councils of Afghan lawmakers), Dans charm and personality would completely win over the locals. Trained as an Arabic speaker, he still had a good working knowledge of Pashto (the local tongue). He would go on with those folks for hours long after we were all bored and ready to go home!!! The guy honestly gave a shit about making their lives better. Help good guys, Kill bad guys. That is the mission and Dan was great at it. His Special Forces team members were great at it, too. The (nine) Taliban that killed Dan died from American bullets by pissed off Green Berets later that day, Master Sgt. Smith recalled in his e-mail. Good, I say. I had never killed anyone before that day, (but) since then I have been lucky enough to shoot quite a few. In a weird kinda way that does make me feel better. Such reflections suggest that Americans in war have changed little over time, in part because the terrible demands on them have not changed. The loneliness, the fear and the fighting is the same the shared misery of being at war together. None of thats ever going to change, Ms. Cavallaro said when I called her Friday. They give their lives or they lose their families, so those sacrifices are the same (as they always have been) since the Roman legions. The stories in the book are from their point of view, the chaos of war. Ms. Cavallaros uncompromising clarity is a tribute to the greatest American war correspondent, Ernie Pyle, who was killed by a sniper on Okinawa, in April 1945. Ernie Pyle will always be our beacon in this profession, she explained. As a professional war correspondent for Gannetts Military Times Media Group, Ms. Cavallaro has been in and out of Afghanistan and Iraq for nearly a decade, one of the few journalists to stay the course of the wars. Her obvious and measureless affection for the soldiers and Marines on the ground is not sentimental, and neither is she. The unflinching stories begin with her own harrowing loss the loss of Spc. Francisco Martinez, a soldier who became her friend before he was shot and mortally wounded by an enemy sniper as she stood next to him in the Five Kilo area of Rimadi, in Iraq, shortly after 3 p.m. on Palm Sunday, 2005. One moment she was living in a warm bright afternoon. The next moment she had forever inhabited a dark new world, while Spc. Martinez lay on his back near her, dying. I spoke to him in Spanish, my face a few inches from his, my left hand stroking his hair, Ms. Cavallaro remembers in the books introduction. Squeeze my hand, I told him, aprietame la mano. Look at me, I said, mirame. Dont fall sleep on me, I pleaded, no te me duermas. Breathe, my love, r espira mi amor. Johnson and I grew more desperate as he began to fade. The shot that finally killed Paquito, as she called him affectionately, had been catastrophic, ripping through Paquitos liver, a lung and a kidney, causing massive internal hemorrhage. He remained alive and joking he was that tough for a couple of hours as medics and doctors tried to save him. But that shot also ripped through Paquitos family in Texas and Puerto Rico. Just as the explosives that killed Dan Eggers ripped through three generations of the Eggers clan on the Gulf coast of Florida and in Washington where his children are growing up without him. The Eggers loss is not only theirs, however he is also our loss. But in their love for him and in the extent to which we can acknowledge their loss and share it with them Dan Eggers is not only their gain, but ours. COMMENTARY A wars toll, looking back hillfliilid a m b g B rogerWILLIAMS rwilliams@floridaweekly.com

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www.FloridaWeekly.com NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYA4 NEWS WEEK OF NOVEMBER 10-16, 2011 One hundred and fifty years ago, no one could mistake the relative power of Europe and China. When the British defeated the Chinese in the First Opium War, they imposed an indemnity, took Hong Kong and forced open more Chinese ports to British merchants. They demanded extraterritoriality for British citizens, exempting them from Chinese law. Other Western powers extracted similar privileges. When this wasnt enough, the British launched the Second Opium War after the Chinese seized a ship flying the British flag and refused to apologize. The French joined in, and the two together captured Beijing, and burned the emperors summer palaces for good measure. The Chinese refer to the period from the middle of the 19th century to the middle of the 20th as the century of shame. Now, the shame is all on their former tormentors as the Europeans beg the Chinese to help bail them out from their debt crisis. The Europeans share a misbegotten single currency that is amplifying the inherent problems attendant to the practice of spending money that you dont have. Perhaps the Greek crisis can be contained, but what if Spain and Italy spin out of control? Europe is trying to fund a bazooka big enough to fend off doubtful markets, but doesnt want to and perhaps cant fund it all by itself. Germany is Europes economic powerhouse, yet its public debt-to-GDP ratio is already larger than ours. This is where China and its $3.2 trillion in foreign reserves come in. If China were to contribute to a bailout fund that Europe wants to build up to $1.4 trillion, it would surely ask for concessions in return, like the Europeans dropping their criticism of Chinas undervalued currency. China also might wonder why it should come to the rescue of a European Union that still has it under an arms embargo. History comes full circle, with the ascendant Chinese in a position to extract concessions from erstwhile colonial powers. So far, though, Beijing is not showing any eagerness to jump into the European bailout business. While it wants a robust European export market, China might be doing the math and realizing that Europe has a problem too big for serial bailouts. The official Xinhua News Agency ran a piece explaining, Amid such an unprecedented crisis in Europe, China can neither take up the role as a savior to the Europeans, nor provide a cure for the European malaise. This reversal in fortunes was a long time in coming. Nothing could have stopped the Chinese from adopting more rational, market-friendly policies a few decades ago, and it has proven immune to appeals to allow its currency to appreciate so its exports dont have such an advantage. What Europe could control was its own destiny. It chose a comfortable, if bankrupting, social democracy and a vast experiment with a single currency. The euro was supposed to be the vehicle and symbol of Europe as a world power, and instead is laying bare its debt-addled decay. For the United States, listing in a similar direction, the turnabout in Europes global position should be of the utmost interest as a cautionary tale. Rich Lowry is editor of the National Review.11-11-11 is not a variant of Herman Cains much-touted 9-9-9 tax plan, but rather the date of this years Veterans Day. This is especially relevant, as the U.S. has now entered its second decade of war in Afghanistan, the longest war in the nations history. U.S. veterans of the Iraq and Afghanistan wars are appearing more and more on the front lines the front lines of the Occupy Wall Street protests, that is. Video from the Occupy Oakland march on Tuesday, Oct. 25, looks and sounds like a war zone. The sound of gunfire is nearly constant in the video. Tear-gas projectiles were being fired into the crowd when the cry of Medic! rang out. Civilians raced toward a fallen protester lying on his back on the pavement, mere steps from a throng of black-clad police in full riot gear, pointing guns as the civilians attempted to administer first aid. The fallen protester was Scott Olsen, a 24-year-old former U.S. Marine who had served two tours of duty in Iraq. The publicly available video shows Olsen standing calmly alongside a Navy veteran holding an upraised Veterans for Peace flag. Olsen was wearing a desert camouflage jacket and sun hat, and his Iraq Veterans Against the War (IVAW) T-shirt. He was hit in the head by a police projectile, most likely a teargas canister, suffering a fractured skull. As the small group of people gathered around him to help, a police officer lobbed a flashbang grenade directly into the huddle, and it exploded. Four or five people lifted Olsen and raced with him away from the police line. At the hospital, he was put into an induced coma to relieve brain swelling. He is now conscious but unable to speak. He communicates using a notepad. I interviewed one of Olsens friends, Aaron Hinde, also an Iraq War veteran. He was at Occupy San Francisco when he started getting a series of frenzied tweets about a vet down in Oakland. Hinde raced to the hospital to see his friend. He later told me a little about him: Scott came to San Francisco about three months ago from Wisconsin, where he actually participated in the holding of the State Capitol over there. Scotts probably one of the warmest, kindest guys I know. Hes just one of those people who always has a smile on his face and never has anything negative to say. ... And he believed in the Occupy movement, because its very obvious whats happening in this country, especially to us veterans. Weve had our eyes opened by serving and going to war overseas. So, theres a small contingency of us out here, and were all very motivated and dedicated. As I was covering one of the Occupy Wall Street rallies in Times Square Oct. 15, I saw Sgt. Shamar Thomas become deeply upset. Police on horseback had moved in on protesters, only to be stopped by a horse that went down on its knees. Other officers had picked up metal barricades, squeezing the frightened crowd against steam pipes. Sgt. Thomas was wearing his desert camouflage, his chest covered with medals from his combat tour in Iraq. He shouted at the police, denouncing their violent treatment of the protesters. Thomas later wrote of the incident: There is an obvious problem in the country and PEACEFUL PEOPLE should be allowed to PROTEST without Brutality. I was involved in a RIOT in Rutbah, Iraq 2004 and we did NOT treat the Iraqi citizens like they are treating the unarmed civilians in our OWN Country. A group calling itself Veterans of the 99 Percent has formed, and with the New York City Chapter of IVAW set Nov. 2 as the day to march to Liberty Plaza to formally join and support the movement. Their announcement read: Veterans of the 99 Percent hope to draw attention to the ways veterans have been impacted by the economic and social issues raised by Occupy Wall Street. They hope to help make veterans and service members participation in this movement more visible and deliberate. When I stopped by Occupy Louisville in Kentucky last weekend, the first two people I met there were veterans. One of them, Gary James Johnson, told me: I served in Iraq for about a year and a half. I joined the military because I thought it was my obligation to help protect this country. And right here, right now, this is another way I can help. Pundits predict the cold weather will crush the Occupy movement. Ask any veteran of Afghanistan and Iraq about surviving outdoors in extreme weather. And consider the sign at Liberty Plaza, held by yet another veteran: nd time Ive fought for my country. 1st time Ive known my enemy. Denis Moynihan contributed research to this column. Amy Goodman is the host of Democracy Now!, a daily international TV/radio news hour airing on more than 900 stations in North America. She is the author of Breaking the Sound Barrier, recently released in paperback and now a New York Times best-seller. OPINIONEuropes humiliation r l i H H amyGOODMAN Special to Florida Weekly f t t p d b richLOWRY Special to Florida Weekly Call of Duty: Veterans join the 99 percent PublisherShelley Lundslund@floridaweekly.comEditorCindy Piercecpierce@floridaweekly.com Reporters & ColumnistsLois Bolin Bill Cornwell Karen Feldman Artis Henderson Jim McCracken Jeannette Showalter Nancy Stetson Evan Williams Roger WilliamsPhotographersPeggy Farren Bernadette La Paglia David Michael Marla Ottenstein Charlie McDonald Bob RaymondCopy EditorCathy CottrillPresentation EditorEric Raddatz eraddatz@floridaweekly.comGraphic DesignersPaul Heinrich Natalie Zellers Hope Jason Nick Bear Hannah ArnoneCirculation ManagerPenny Kennedy pkennedy@floridaweekly.comCirculationDavid Anderson Paul Neumann Greg TretwoldAccount ExecutivesNicole Masse nmasse@floridaweekly.com Cori Higgins chiggins@floridaweekly.com Sales and Marketing AssistantSandi HughesBusiness Office ManagerKelli CaricoPublished by Florida Media Group LLCPason Gaddis pgaddis@floridaweekly.com Jeffrey Cull jcull@floridaweekly.com Jim Dickerson jdickerson@floridaweekly.com Street Address: Naples Florida Weekly 9051 Tamiami Trail North, Suite 202 Naples, Florida 34108 Phone 239.325.1960 Fax: 239.325.1964 Subscriptions:Copyright: The contents of the Florida Weekly are copyright 2011 by Florida Media Group, LLC. No portion may be reproduced without the express written consent of Florida Media Group, LLC.Call 239.325.1960 or visit us on the web at www.floridaweekly.com and click on subscribe today.One-year mailed subscriptions: $29.95 in-county$49.95 in-state $54.95 out-of-state

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www.FloridaWeekly.com NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYA6 NEWS WEEK OF NOVEMBER 10-16, 2011 Individually and as a couple, Dr. Allen and Marla Weiss have made terrific contributions to our community professionally and personally. I always enjoy having each of them on my show. Dr. Weiss, the president and CEO of NCH Healthcare System since 2006, is a frequent guest. Our discussions usually spring from his practical monthly articles, Health Advice by Dr. Weiss, published at www.nchmd.org. In addition, hes knowledgeable and conversant with all the issues confronting health care on the local and national scenes. In our discussions, I find an underlying theme in his commentary: We must maintain and improve quality in health care in an environment of fewer and fewer resources. Dr. Weiss is a fellow of both the American College of Physicians and the American College of Rheumatology, and he graduated from the executive MBA program at Florida Gulf Coast University in 2001. This business training, I believe, has been a perfect complement to his medical training and experience to position Dr. Weiss to lead NCH Healthcare in the 21st century. In the pursuit of excellence, the folks at NCH seek to calibrate quality in every phase of health care and recovery. Dr. Weiss advocates evidence-based medicine, which enhances the prospects for each patients healing and recovery. NCH, with 681 beds and two campuses, is one of only six hospitals in the country ranked in the top 5 percent for both quality and safety by the independent rating agency, HealthGrades. NCH has twice ranked No. 1 in Florida for cardiac care. Marla Weiss is a mathematics educator and writer who has dedicated her professional life to helping kids perform better in math, build self-esteem and, consequently, achieve more with their lives. She has earned four degrees, including a doctorate in math education, and has written eight books. Her supplementary math books focus on individualized pacing, plentiful practice, number sense and cumulative review. She has also written two novels, School Scandalle and School Scoundrelle, both of which convey the importance of education to a broad audience. The royalties of her books go to improve math education both locally and nationally. I did well in math when I was in school, but it was always sad to see kids fall behind; they just never caught up. The Weisses met in New York while both were students and moved to Naples in 1977. Their two daughters are both physicians. Allen was in private practice for 23 years before being appointed president of NCH Healthcare System in 2000. Along with their professional contributions, they are also very generous citizens of our community. Among their primary local philanthropic efforts, they have been contributors to NCH Healthcare System, Edison State College, the Collier County Public Library, The Naples Players and the Naples Art Association. They are also ambassadors of Gulfshore Playhouse. So there you have it on Dr. Allen and Dr. Marla Weiss, both bringing focus and dedication to everything they do and give. Bob Harden is the producer and host of The Bob Harden Show, which airs from 7-8 a.m. Monday-Friday at www.bobharden.com. Past shows are archived on the website. PROFILES IN PARADISE a p a e h a bobHARDEN e-mail: bob@bobharden.com Talking points with the doctorsAllen: What your mother was always right about? Nothing happens when you stay home. What makes you laugh? Our grandchildren. Last book read: Born to Run by Christopher McDougall. Something people would be surprised to nd out about you: Everyone in my immediate family except me was a valedictorian. What are you most proud of? My family. Marla: Pet peeve: People speaking assertively without facts. Something people would be surprised to nd out about you? Ive recently written a screenplay. First job: Math counselor, at age 18, at a National Science Foundation program at Ohio State University. Two doctors in the house contribute much to the Collier community n r s ew s l C L N an A Th am Gu h o S ha v Al le Ma br in

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www.FloridaWeekly.com NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYA8 NEWS WEEK OF NOVEMBER 10-16, 2011 United States, however, are banned from drilling anywhere within 125 miles of the coast. This is a mess, both from an environmental standpoint and a geopolitical standpoint, says Mark Glavine, a former State Department official who specialized in international environmental issues. The oil could be just what is needed to prop up the Castro regime financially. And we have no assurances that this consortium of various multinational companies will adhere to strict safety standards. According to reports from Cuba, the drilling rig would be built by the Chinese, owned by Italians and leased by the Spanish. What so perplexes so many people is why the Obama administration is not fighting more vigorously to stop this venture. Truthfully, there is probably only so much (the administration) can do, says Mr. Glavine. But this sends an odd mixture of signals. Sometimes, you just have to make a symbolic show to make your point. I have been causing grief to the State Department, insists William Reilly, who headed the EPA under George H.W. Bush. Mr. Reilly has said that Cubas oil exploration is something thats very important to us, I think, given that they are drilling 60 miles off Key West, so Ive asked to be invited to Cuba to talk about the report and have had my wrist slapped by the administration for raising the sensitive Cuban issue. I had to say, I dont work for you. State officials have voiced apprehension about the proposed drilling. The concern I do have off the island of Cuba the Chinese are in the process of putting rigs there, with support of the Cuban people, at least the Cuban government, Florida Senate President Mike Haridopolos said recently. My guess is that (China and Cuba) probably dont have the same environmental standards we do. Those who feel less threatened by the proposed drilling say it is time that we softened our stance toward Cuba, and others who would like to see more drilling regardless of who is doing it say we need energy from any source we can get it. Proponents of the Cuban drilling say American oil companies could eventually profit from the deal. This could happen because the amount of oil is so vast, it is likely that, at some point, the resources of American oil giants will be needed to help the foreign companies who are operating so far from their home bases. According to estimates from Petroleumworld, a trade publication, there are anywhere between 5 and 20 billion barrels of recoverable oil in Cubas seabed. The publication also stated : It will take years to develop this, and Americans are on paper the best placed to profit from this oil bonanza, as producers and consumers. While many fear the potential oil boom will prop up Castros regime and perhaps even turn Cuba into another Venezuela, where the dictator Hugo Chavez has long used his nations oil wealth to retain power, others are not so fearful. Im no fan of the Castro regime, writes Andres Cala, a writer specializing in energy matters. But the embargo continues to be a useless firewall. And as exploratory drilling starts near Key West, Washington should be strategizing how to use this to Americas advantage. This is probably the best chance the U.S. has had since Fidel Castrol took over in 1959 to influence Cuban policy and its democratic future. And its also the best argument to finally overcome Floridas banana republic politics to the benefit of American companies. Ending the embargo, at least gradually, would have bipartisan support, seconded by both environmental groups and oil companies. That may be an overly optimistic view. Cuba remains one of Floridas hotbutton issues. Politicians like U.S. Rep. Connie Mack, who has announced his intention to run for the Senate, and U.S. Sen. Marco Rubio are hardliners who are unlikely to be swayed to a more conciliatory stance toward the Castro regime. (Attempts to reach Mr. Mack and Mr. Rubio for comment on this issue were unsuccessful.) The arrival of the massive Chinese oil rig has been delayed. It was scheduled to arrive in Cuban waters in November, but it now appears it will be in place in late December. If that is the case, actual drilling could begin sometime in January. Cuban officials say the initial well will go down 5,600 feet. Cuba, according to its agreement with its foreign partners, will get about 60 percent of the oil that is found. That would equal about 131,000 barrels a day. As things stand now, Cuba is heavily reliant on its fellow socialist state of Venezuela for much of its oil needs. It is estimated that Venezuela provides Cuba with about 92,000 barrels a day of oil. The uncertain health of Hugo Chavez, who is being treated for cancer, has Cuban officials sweating, however. What Venezuela will be like after Mr. Chavez is gone is a cause for great concern to the Cubans. Thirty-four members of the U.S. House of Representatives have put the Cubans and their drilling partners on notice. In a letter to the Spanish firm Repsol, the members of congress noted that Repsol does business in the United States and that its alliance with Cuba could be a violation of U.S. law under the provisions of the Trading with the Enemy Act. The U.S. Coast Guard will be allowed to inspect the rig in an effort to alleviate concerns about its safety and reliability. But even with that, environmentalist say it makes little sense to allow foreign drillers to operate at roughly 60 miles from the Florida coast, while American companies must observe a limit of 125 miles. As one news report observed, if there is a blowout similar to the BP disaster in the Cuban drilling zone, Florida will be doused with oil. When oil is discovered, it will take at least three years for production to begin. And if there is an environmental disaster along the lines of the BP spill, just 60 miles from Floridas shore, it will take the state decades to recover. Even more frightening is the fact that no one can guarantee with any certainty that the state would ever recover. Indeed, this is a strange story by any standard. OILFrom page 1US COAST GUARDFire boat response crews battle the blazing remnants of the offshore oil rig Deepwater Horizon April 21, 2010. The resulting en vironmental and public relations disaster posed a significant threat to Southwest Floridas tourism and seafood industries. Research is still b eing conducted to determine the full extent of the damage. Some are concerned that Cuban drilling could lead to a similar disaster far closer to Floridas shores. HARIDOPOLOS RUBIO

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DOUBLE BOARD CERTIFIED PODIATRIC SURGEON BOARD CERTIFIED: AMERICAN BOARD OF LOWER EXTREMITY SURGEONS NEW PATIENTS WELCOME NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLY www.FloridaWeekly.com WEEK OF NOVEMBER 10-16, 2011 NEWS A9 SPECIAL TO FLORIDA WEEKLYDuring the week of Nov. 12-18, the Community Foundation of Collier County will join more than 700 community foundations across America for Community Foundation Week. For more than 20 years, the effort has raised awareness about the increasingly important role of these philanthropic organizations in fostering local collaboration and innovation to address persistent civic and economic challenges. The local foundation will hold a community briefing at 8:30 a.m. Thursday, Nov. 17, about the soon-to-launch information and referral service, Collier 211. This vital new resource for Collier County will be available by dialing 2-1-1 from a land line, cell phone or accessed through a website. Collier 211 will provide callers in need with information about basic human services, physical and mental health resources, work support information, childcare resources as well as information for older individuals and people with disabilities. The briefing will take place at the foundation office. Space is limited and reservations are required. Call Claudia Polzin at 649-5000 or e-mail cpolzin@cfcollier.org.Community foundations impact lives, solve problems and improve futures, says Colleen Murphy, president and CEO of the Community Foundation of Collier County. In a down economy, with limited resources and a growing need for services to help families in need, we are more determined than ever to bring our community partners together to find innovative and effective solutions to some of our most challenging social problems. Community foundations are independent, public entities that steward philanthropic resources from institutional and individual donors to local nonprofits that are the heart of strong, vibrant communities. This past fiscal year, in addition to launching Collier 211, the Community Foundation of Collier County distributed more than $5.5 million through its numerous grant programs. In addition, the foundation directly provided $872,177 in charitable program services to our community. The foundations Center for Nonprofit Excellence has hosted 24 workshops to help nonprofits govern and manage their organizations more effectively. Its Immokalee Nonprofit Network has leveraged funds to increase scholarships for early childhood education and has also supported emergency needs programs and conducted a comprehensive survey of the needs of seniors in the Immokalee community.Community foundations represent one of the fastest-growing forms of philanthropy. Every state in the United States is home to at least one community foundation large and small, urban and rural that is advancing solutions to a wide range of social issues. The 2010 Columbus Survey found that despite the recession, giving by the nations 100 largest community foundations actually increased slightly in 2010 to $3.7 billion and exceeded prerecession levels seen in 2006 and 2007. Launched in 1989 through a proclamation by former president George H.W. Bush, the first Community Foundation Week included a congressional briefing about the work of community foundations throughout America and their collaborative approach to working with the public, private and nonprofit sectors to address community problems. The Community Foundation of Collier County manages more than 490 funds established by charitable individuals and organizations. For more information about foundation programs, call 649-5000 or visit www.cfcollier.org.Christmas comes to historic Palm Cottage, home of the Naples Historical Society starting Tuesday, Nov. 15. The circa 1895 house is Naples oldest house and the only one in the city to be listed in the National Register of Historic Places. For Christmas at Palm Cottage, the 3,500-square-foot cottage-turned-museum is dressed in holiday splendor. Private docent-guided tours are available with reservations.Showing at 1 p.m. in the Cottage Theater throughout the holiday season will be NHS 24-minute oral history project overview film, followed by one of the projects many individual oral history films.November hours of operation are 1-4 p.m. Tuesday-Saturday; December hours are 1-4 p.m. Tuesday and Wednesday and 1-8 p.m. Thursday-Saturday. Admission is free for NHS member and $6 per person for others (free for ages 10 and younger). No reservations are necessary. Palm Cottage is at 137 12th Ave. S.For a full list of oral history feature films or more information, call 261-8164 or visit www.NaplesHistoricalSociety.org. Christmas comes to Palm Cottage Community Foundation of Collier County joins hundreds around the country to raise awareness Collier 211 brie ng>> When: 8:30 a.m. Thursday, Nov. 17 >> Where: The Community Foundation of Collier County, 2400 Tamiami Trail N. >> Cost: Free >> Reservations: 649-5000 or cpolzin@cfcollier.org in the know

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www.FloridaWeekly.com NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYA10 NEWS WEEK OF NOVEMBER 10-16, 2011 BY LOIS BOLINSpecial to Florida WeeklySo bare our fangs in mans behalf and the cause he is fighting for; We are glad to serve as members of Uncle Sams trappy, scrappy K-9 Corps. Arthur Roland, The K-9 CorpsNot long after the attack on Pearl Harbor, approximately 20,000 family dogs were enlisted for military service by the American Kennel Association and Dogs of Defense, organized under the U.S. Army Quartermasters Corps. Special criteria were established for dogs best suited for sentry duty, scouts, wire laying, pack and pull, mine detecting, sledding and messengers.A World War I heroLong before that, however, in 1916, a group of Yale students participating in military training were joined by a scruffy bull terrier mix looking for fun. He was dubbed Stubby for his figure, and when the boys were reassigned for final training, they took him along. Stubbys legacy as one of the most decorated war dog in U.S. history began when he was smuggled aboard a troop ship to France, where he was later wounded in no-mans land. He went on to serve in the battles at Chateau Thierry, the Marne and the Meuse-Argonne with the men of the 102nd Infantry. Stubby saved countless lives when he literally captured a German spy by the seat of his pants. In Paris, he saved a young girls life when he bolted from his masters side to knock her out of the path of a car. When he arrived in the next town, his heroic act was the buzz. Awaiting him were the towns ladies with a special coat for Stubby to wear that displayed his medals. Stubby retired in 1919 and became the unofficial mascot of Georgetown University Law School. He also received a gold medal from Gen. John Black Jack Pershing as well as life membership in the American Legion and the Red Cross. Stubby died in 1926. His remains, medals and the uniform made for him by the French women are housed at the Smithsonian Institution in Washington, D.C. A World War II heroLeft in a foxhole on a dirt road in New Guinea during World War II is how Smokey, the 4-pound Yorkshire terrier, began the adventure that would lead her to become WWIIs littlest soldier, earning eight battle stars through 12 missions and 18 months straight in combat. She was proclaimed Champion Mascot of the Southwest Pacific Area in 1944, but she became a true war dog hero in January 1945. When a three-day job to put a culvert over a taxi strip to accommodate communication wires proved too dangerous, exposing 40 U.S. planes to the Japanese, Smokey, who had been trained by her owner Bill Wynne, solved the problem in two minutes. She pulled a string with the wires attached through an 8-inch pipe under the runway, pawing her way through sand piled 4 inches along the 70-foot length of the pipe. Smokey ultimately served in five theaters of operation before she died in 1957. A special monument in her honor stands in Cleveland, Ohio. The Bow Wow Kennel in NaplesRecent research uncovered a WWII diary from the Naples Army Air Field, a sub-base of the Buckingham Army Air Field. That diary revealed that on May 18, 1944, the NAAF Bow Wow Department received two tired war dogs, Skippy and Jack, who were eager to rest in their newly built kennel before assuming their sentry duties. On Friday, Nov. 11, visitors can learn more about war dogs and other Naples WWII trivia when the Naples Airport Authority hosts the opening celebration of the Museum of Military Memorabilia. Activities take place from 9 a.m. to 9 p.m. Numerous WWIIera military vehicles and aircraft will be on display. Naples Backyard History and Toastmasters of Naples will host the finals of their fall speech contest, 011 Spirit of America: Floridas Role in WWII from 6-7 p.m. The contest was conducted to raise awareness of the collaborative efforts for the WWII veterans oral history project. For more information about the new Museum of Military Memorabilia and related activities on Nov. 11, call Greg Garcia at 682-0461. For information about the veterans oral history project, call Naples Backyard History at 594-2978. See page A20 for information about a Veterans Day ceremony at Hodges University. UNDERCOVER HISTORIANThe dog days of war

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AVE MARIA SCHOOL OF LAW 2011 Anua F GaSATURDAY, NOVEMBER 19, 2011, 6PM e Ritz-Carlton, Naples 280 Vanderbilt Beach RoadAuction & Dinner to bene t the Ave Maria School of Law Scholarship Fund Featuring Special Guest and Keynote SpeakerKARL ROVEFormer Deputy Chief of Sta and Senior Advisor to President George W. Bush Fox News Contributor, Wall Street Journal Columnist Event Chairmen omas & Nancy Garlick and Richard & Nancy Klaas Master of Ceremonies Trey Radel, Host of Daybreak on 92.5 FM Radio For Sponsorship or ticket information, please call 239.687.5304 or go to www.AveMariaLaw.edu

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NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYA12 WEEK OF NOVEMBER 10-16, 2011 Rates and availability subject to change without notice. Proper dress required. Tame the beaston the fairway of Tom Fazios two courses at Bonita Bay East. Where will you nd the thrill of golf? Your hunt ends here. The thrill of the hunt with every shot. DA ILY PL AY THE ELITE PLAYERS PASS NOV. APRIL only $3,495 Call 239-405-9002$3,995 per couple COURTESY PHOTOCurrent and alumni students from Annette Castors class were honored at Avow Hospice in September. charity and spend the fall and early winter months collecting pennies, dimes and dollars to help support the end-of-life care we provide. The tradition began during the 2005-2006 school year, when teacher Annette Castor asked her class to donate to us instead of buying presents for her for the holidays or other special occasions. She also asked them to think about a person in whose memory they would like to make their gift. Since then, each years class has found creative ways to raise money for the cause. Some children donate a portion of their birthday money; others hold lemonade and bake sales, ask their family members and friends to contribute and take up collections at events. The father of one student even built a special collection box in which the kids deposit their gifts. The children also concoct fun ways to count all the booty they collect. Sometimes that involves stacking coins and bills in interesting towers; other times it means dividing up the goods in different piles or baskets to be carefully counted by little hands. Ms. Castor captures the entire process on film for what is really the fun part for us: the presentation of the gift to representatives of our staff. Ms. Castor talks about how the students worked to raise their donation and then passes a microphone to her young charges. They tell us the name of the person theyre honoring with their gift; some tell a story about what happened to the person they loved. (Our hearts break with pride, joy and sadness right about here.) The big moment for the kids is the announcement of how much theyve raised. The designated loot haulers bring us heavy bags and baskets of money, all carefully counted and labeled. Over the years, Ms. Castors classes have raised more than $3,000 to benefit our programs. November is National Hospice Month and National Philanthropy Month. We can think of no more fitting gesture than to thank Avows littlest philanthropists. They fill our hearts with gratitude in a very special way. Kit Chamberlain is director of strategic communications at Avow Hospice.KIDSFrom page 1 The Village on Venetian Bay will host its first-ever Festival of Trees to benefit the Boys & Girls Club of Collier County from Nov. 25-Dec. 11. Special events will include Breakfast with Santa, a Merry Martini Brunch and the tree auction reception and peoples choice Best of awards. Raffle tickets will be for sale throughout the festival for prizes such as gift cards and dinners. A silent auction will be open for bidding on all sponsored trees and holiday wreaths. BGCCC is seeking festival sponsors as well as sponsors for individual holiday trees and wreaths. Benefits include: prominent logo placement at all events, recognition in press releases and complimentary tickets to Breakfast with Santa, the Merry Martini Brunch and auction reception. For sponsorship information, call 325-1765 or visit www. bgccc.com.. Avow Hospice offers the following fr ee w orkshops in the Ispiri community center on the Avow campus at 1095 Whippoorwill Lane: A bereavement workshop for children ages 6-12 who have experienced the death of someone they love takes place from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. Saturday, Nov. 12. Parents are invited to a group session from 9-10:30 a.m. to learn tips for supporting their grieving children. To sign up or for more information, call Raquel Gonzalez, childrens bereavement counselor, at 261-4404, ext. 3724. A session to help those who care for a seriously ill loved one cope with the holidays will be held from 6-7 p.m. Thursday, Nov. 17. An Avow Hospice grief specialist will share insights and strategies for caregivers to help themselves, to let others know what they need and to combine holiday traditions with the realities of present life and relationships. Although attendance is free, reservations are requested and can be made by calling 280-5981. Workshops offer help getting through tough timesSponsors needed for Festival of Trees

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Available in seven different styles with 30 wall cabinets, level one granite with standard edge and 4 backsplash, installation with toe kick and fillers. $9,846* Turn Key KitchenCOME VISIT OUR SHOWROOM!SHOWROOM OPEN: Mon-Fri 10-6 Sat 10-3 Sunday Closed Installation by Naples Property Pros Florida Certified Building Contractor: Lic. #CBC1250145 Florida Certified Home Inspector: Lic. #HI3937 Florida Certified Mold Assessor: Lic. #MRSA1600 Florida Certified Mold Remediator: Lic. #MRSR1733 End of Year SALEEnds 12/31/11 NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLY www.FloridaWeekly.com WEEK OF NOVEMBER 10-16, 2011 NEWS A13 Donations of new toys needed for the holidaysThe Salvation Army is collecting new, unwrapped toys for Collier County children this holiday season. Donations can be dropped off at the Salvation Army Christmas Toy Store, 2100 Trade Center Way, between 9 a.m. and 1 p.m. MondayFriday or at Salvation Army headquarters, 3180 Estey Ave., between 9 a.m. and 4 p.m. Monday-Friday. Toys appropriate for babies and toddlers to children 12 years old are welcome. More than 31 million Americans receive assistance from The Salvation Army each year through social services that range from providing food for the hungry, relief for disaster victims, assistance for the disabled, outreach to the elderly and ill, clothing and shelter to the homeless and opportunities for underprivileged children. For more information, go to www.salvationarmyusa.org.Sign up now for mental health assoc. meetingThe Mental Health Association of SWF holds its 54th annual meeting from 11:30 a.m. to 1 p.m. Thursday, Dec. 1, at The Norris Center. Admission is free, and lunch will be served. Donations will be welcome. Guest speaker Dr. Carl Alaimo retired four years ago as the director and chief psychologist of Mental Health Services at Cermak Health Services of Cook County, Ill. Cermak is the onsite healthcare provider for the Cook County Department of Corrections, the largest jail facility in the United States, with 10,000 detainees. Dr. Alaimo oversaw daily operations of a department that provided services to an average of 1,000 mentally ill detainees. He has more than 30 years of experience in the fields of mental health service, chemical dependency and substance abuse treatment. He currently teaches and also offers private consultation services. Mental health professionals will earn one CEU for attending the meeting. For reservations or more information, call 261-5405 or visit www.mhaswfl.org.The Party continues for Rookery Bay The tables and tents are down, but the second annual Party of All Parties to benefit Friends of Rookery Bay continues. The event on Nov. 6 featured 50 home party and gift vendors, many of whom are still offering to donate a percentage of their sales to this fundraiser for Rookery Bays youth education and outreach programs. The vendors include jewelry, makeup, ties, crafts, handbags, home dcor, nutrition, pet products and even painted coconuts. Information to reach each specific vendor, and the deadline to make a purchase count toward the fundraiser, are listed below. Be sure to mention Rookery Bay when placing order. All Pet Party: www.allpetparty.com, through Dec. 31 Arbonne: www.suegriz.myarbonne. com (Nov. 30) Avon: www.youravon.com/dpace5250 (Nov. 12) Coconut Painting by David Arrowsmith, e-mail arrowsmithd@comcast. net (Nov. 30) Creative Memories: www.mycmsite. com/sites/kgoodman (Dec. 6) Latasia Jewelry & Lingerie: www.latasia.com or e-mail sbeck77531@aol.com (Dec. 31) Lifemax: www.milanutrition.lifemax. net (Dec. 7) Mary Kay: www.marykay.com/tammy. miloro (Nov. 30) South Beach Ties: www.southbeachties.com (Dec. 31) Stonewater Studio Jewelry: www. stonewaterstudio.com (Nov. 30) The Green Ivory Jewelry: www. thegreenivory.com (Dec. 6) Thirty One Gifts: www.mythirtyone. com/Jeanmarie (Nov. 10) Willow House: www.willowhouse. com or e-mail blatzsusan@yahoo.com (Dec. 1)Tutor training coming up for Literacy VolunteersLiteracy Volunteers of Collier County is dedicated to teaching illiterate and non-English-speaking adults to read, write and understand English. Volunteer tutors are at the heart of the effort. No knowledge of a second language is necessary to become a tutor. The only requirements are that volunteers must be high-school graduates who can devote two to three hours a week to a student and who can preferably commit to one year of volunteering after training is completed. LVCC conducts its next two-day tutor training session from noon to 4 p.m. Tuesday, Dec. 6, and Thursday, Dec. 8, at LVCC headquarters, 8833 Tamiami Trail E. The training covers how to teach nonnative speaking adults reading, writing and vocabulary as well as how to plan lessons and set goals based on each students abilities and needs. Cost of the training workshop is $30 and includes workbooks, lesson plans and all the resources necessary to begin working with a student. An orientation session for those who want to find out more before committing to the training is set for noon to 2 p.m. Tuesday, Nov. 29. In addition to one-on-one tutoring, LVCC has numerous opportunities for people interested in the cause to get involved. Help is always needed in the office with mailings, answering telephones, typing, copying, etc. and in the library. Assistance is also needed with newsletter and grant writing, brochure development and fundraising efforts. Volunteer who have computer skills oversee the computer lab in which nontutored students learn English. To sign up for the next tutor training or to learn more about other ways to volunteer, call 262-4448, ext. 300, or visit www.collierliteracy.org. NONPROFIT NEWS

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NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF NOVEMBER 10-16, 2011 A15 NEWS OF THE WEIRDBY CHUCK SHEPHERDDISTRIBUTED BY UNIVERSAL PRESS SYNDICATESaddam Husseins unfortunate doppelgnger Mohamed Bishr, an Egyptian man bearing a remar kable resemblance to the late Iraqi dictator, claimed in October that he had been briefly kidnapped after spurning an offer to portray Saddam in a porn video. Mr. Bishr's adult sons told the al-Ahram newspaper in Alexandria that their father had been offered the equivalent of $330,000. (In 2002, according to a 2010 Washington Post report, the CIA briefly contemplated using a Saddam impersonator in a porn video as a tool to publicly embarrass Saddam into relinquishing power prior to the U.S. invasion.) Cant possibly be true Apparently, officials at the Chattanooga Metropolitan Airport felt the need for professional guidance on rebranding their facility to (as one put it) carry it into the modern era, and so hired the creative talents of Big Communications of Birmingham, Ala., to help. Big's suggested name for the airport, announced to great fanfare in September: Chattanooga Airport. Elsie Pawlow, a senior citizen of Edmonton, Alberta, filed a $100,000 lawsuit in September against Kraft Canada Inc., parent company of the makers of Stride Gum, which brags that it is ridiculously long-lasting. Ms. Pawlow complained that she had to scrub down her dentures after using Stride, to dig out specks of gum a condition that caused her to experience depression for approximately 10 minutes. Colleen O'Neal filed a lawsuit recently against United/Continental airlines over the post traumatic stress disorder she said she has suffered since a 20-minute flight in October 2009 in which, during turbulent weather, the plane banked from side to side and lost altitude. In August, a state court in Frankfurt, Germany, awarded 3,000 euros (about $4,200) to Magnus Gaefgen, 36, on his claim that during a 2002 police interrogation, officers threat(ened) ... violence against him if he did not disclose what he knew about a missing 11-year-old boy who was later found dead. In 2003, Mr. Gaefgen was convicted of the boy's murder and is serving a life sentence, but the court nevertheless thought he should be compensated for his pain and suffering. Names in the newsThe man stabbed to death in Calgary, Alberta, in August: the 29-year-old Mr. Brent Stabbed Last. Among the family members of Jared Loughner (the man charged with shooting U.S. Rep. Gabrielle Giffords in January) who were interviewed by authorities regarding mental illnesses in the Loughner family: Loughner's distant cousin Judy Wackt. Passed away in May in Fredericksburg, Va.: retired Army Sgt. Harry Palm. Charged with murder in Decatur, Ill., in September: a (predictably underrespected) 15-year-old boy named Shitavious Cook. Implants in the news The British recreation firm UK Paintb all announced in August that a female customer had been injured after a paintball shot hit her in the chest, causing her silicone breast implant to explode. The company recommended that paintball facilities supply better chest protection for women with implants. The Moscow, Russia, newspaper M osk ovsky Komsomolets reported in October that a local woman's life had been saved by her state-of-the-art silicone breast implant. Her husband had stabbed her repeatedly in the chest during a domestic argument, but the implant's gel supposedly deflected the blade. Ultimate catfighting In Charlotte, N.C., in October, a female motorist w as arrested for ramming another woman's car after that woman said Good morning to the motorist's boyfriend as the women dropped kids off at school. In Arbutus, Md., in October, a woman w as arr ested for throwing bleach and disinfectant at another woman in a Walmart (an incident in which at least 19 bystanders sought medical assistance). Police learned that the arrestee's child's father had become the boyfriend of the bleachtargeted woman. In a hospital in Upland, Pa., in October t wo pregnant women (ages 21 and 22) were arrested after injuring a woman, 36, and a girl, 15, in a brawl inside a patients room. North Korea cruisinThe North Koreans called it a cruise ship and tried to establish a business model to attract wealthy tourists from China, but to the New York Times reporter on board in September, the 40-year-old boat was more like a tramp steamer on which vacationers paid the equivalent of $470 to "enjoy" five days and nights at sea. More than 200 people boarded the dim and musty vessel, sometimes eight to a room with floor mattresses and iffy bathrooms. The onboard entertainment consisted not of shuffleboard but of decks of cards and karaoke. Dinner resembled a mess hall at an American Army base, but with leftovers thrown overboard (even though some of it was blown back on deck). The trip was capped, wrote the Times, by the boat's crashing into the pier as it docked, knocking a corner of the structure into a pile of rubble.

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A16 Real Knowledge. Real Commitment. Real Results. Real Knowledge. Real Commitment. Real Results.Steve & Ann LevitanQuail West ResidentsOf ce: (239) 594-5555 Direct: (239) 269-4700 View the Virtual Tours @ www.LevitanRealtors.comJulie Dixon(239) 269-5701 JulietteDixon1@aol.comwww.LevitanMcQuaid.comCall ME TODAY for a Complimentary Market AnalysisI Look Forward to Working with YOU! TIME FOR A CHANGE? Youll Fall for LONGSHORE LAKE! FALL IN LOVE WITH QUAIL WEST 6453 HIGHCROFT DRIVE 3 Bedrooms + Den 3 Full & 2 Half Baths 4,035 A/C Sq. Ft 8,421 Total Sq. Ft. Oversized Enclosed Lanai 4430 WAYSIDE DRIVE 4 Bedrooms + Den 4-1/2 Baths 6,686 A/C Sq. Ft 1,000 Sq. Ft. Game Room Former McGarvey Model

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NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYA18 WEEK OF NOVEMBER 10-16, 2011 Here are some programs and events in the works among the areas clubs and organizations: The German American Club Gemuetlichkeit begins a new season of gettogethers with a dinner dance show the Alpine Sonnenschein Express Trio from Disney World on Friday, Nov. 11, at St. Katherine Greek Orthodox Church, 7100 Airport Pulling Road. Doors open at 5 p.m. and dinner is served at 5:30 p.m. Admission is $25 for members, $30 for others. Reservations are required and can be made by calling 774-1582. Gulfshore Rotary Club is aiming for its annual paintball fundraiser Saturday, Nov. 12, at the Willow Quarry, 9220 Collier Blvd. Paintball begins at 9:30 a.m., and a pig roast will be served at noon. Entry fee is $100 per person ($50 for students) and includes guns, paint, air and face protection. Raffle tickets for $20 include the barbecue lunch and a chance to win a weekend at the Naples Beach Hotel & Golf Club. For registration and more information, call Andy Hill at 594-8444 or e-mail ahill@ jahconstruction.com. The Pi Beta Phi Alumnae Club of Naples holds its next meeting at 11:30 a.m. Saturday, Nov. 12, at the Country Club of Naples. All alumnae of Pi Beta Phi chapters across the country and Canada are welcome. Naples photographer Penny Taylor will discuss her work on the coffeetable book Dream Houses: Historic Beach Homes & Cottages of Naples. Cost is $25 per person. For reservations or more information, call 597-7878 or e-mail conskind@aol.com. Womens Cultural Alliance welcomes new members and invites all members to a welcome back luncheon Friday, Nov. 11, at Grey Oaks Country Club. WCA has 650 members and more than 250 courses, events and trips planned for the new season. Annual membership is $60. For more information, call Jane Hersch at 948-0003 or visit www.womensculturalliance.com. Need some ideas for unique floral designs for the holidays? Several members of Ikebana International-Naples Chapter will demonstrate holiday flower arrangements when the chapter meets from 9-11 a.m. Wednesday, Dec. 7, at Moorings Presbyterian Church. Ikebana supplies also will be available for purchase (cash or check only). Attendance is free, and all are welcome. Non-members are asked to make a reservation by e-mailing ikebananaples@me.com. For more information, visit www.ikebananaples.com. The Naples Newcomers Club welcomes women who have been permanent residents of Naples for no more than five years and who want to meet others who are new to the area. The club meets for lunch at 11:30 a.m. on the second Thursday of every month at country clubs throughout the area. In addition, groups within the club plan outings and dates to share varied interests, such as mah-jongg and duplicate bridge, gourmet cooking and discussions about philosophy. Prospective members are invited to coffee at 10 a.m. on the first Thursday of each month. For meeting locations and more information, call 298-4083 or visit www. naplesnewcomers.com. CLUB NOTES

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Thats our promise. To deliver you, the customer, unparalleled value in choosing the right lighting xtures and fans for your home.www.LightingFirst.usValueLIGHTING FANS HOME DCOR Fort Myers 239.322.5488, 12879 S. Cleveland Ave Bonita Springs 239.949.2544, 28801 S. Tamiami Trail Naples 239.775.5100, 4600 Tamiami Trail E. NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYA20 WEEK OF NOVEMBER 10-16, 2011 Mon-Fri 9-5 Sat 9-1 Sun closedOutdoor Furniture Sink Vanities Bedrooms And More!Inside Out Furniture WarehouseWWW.INSIDEOUTFURNITUREDIRECT.COM 592-1387 2097 Trade Center Way NaplesWHY PAY MORE?Shop Us Last for the Best Price!UP TO 40% OFF ALL FLOOR SAMPLESHUGE DISCOUNTS ON:Sink Vanities Hanamint NCI and Chicago Wicker Telescope Casual Windward Design California Concepts Firepits Orri ame And Much More! The Hodges University Veterans Club, comprised of students who are veterans, holds its fourth annual Veterans Day celebration at 11 a.m. Friday, Nov. 11, in the lecture hall of the science and technology building at 2655 Northbrooke Drive. The public is welcome. The presentation of colors will be by the Collier County Sheriffs Office, and guest speaker will be Capt. Wayne Smith, U.S. Air Force (Ret.). A Vietnam P.O.W., Capt. Smith was a fighter pilot who flew 90 missions over North Vietnam and Laos before his plane was shot down in January 1968. He sat in a cell near U.S. Sen. John McCain in the infamous Plantation prison outside Hanoi and was imprisoned for five years before being released. His honors for service in combat include the Legion of Merit, two Silver Stars, two Distinguished Flying Crosses, two Bronze Stars, seven Air Medals and the Purple Heart. A flag that originally flew above the U.S. Capitol will be presented to Earl Hodges, the universitys namesake, who served in the Merchant Marine during World War II and in the Korean War For more information, call 938-7826. The new season of nature talks at the N aples P reserve and Eco-Center is all about marine worms. Hour-long presentations by marine biologist Gary Pettit start at 11 a.m. every Tuesday through Dec. 13. Next up on Nov. 15, Dr. Pettit will discuss peanut worms, followed by spoon worms Nov. 22. Visitors are welcome to stay for a light lunch following the talk. Admission is free; donations are accepted for lunch. The Naples Preserve is at 1690 Tamiami Trail N., at the corner of Fleischmann Boulevard. For more information, call 261-4290. Student veterans plan Nov. 11 ceremony Its a world of worms at Naples Preserve Clean up your kayak and polish your paddleboard for the inaugural Macro Island Kayak and Standup Paddleboard Competition set for 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Sunday, Nov. 20, at Smokehouse Bay at the Esplanade. The event benefits the Marco Island Chamber of Commerce and the Leadership Marco Alumni Scholarship Fund. For registration details, visit www. islandpaddlechallenge.com. Get ready, get set paddle!

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NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYA22 WEEK OF NOVEMBER 10-16, 2011 Please Find Me and Bring Me Home!MISSING CAT KITTS KITTSPlease call if you nd her or have info!Mary Ann 239-594-3902 or 419-290-6783 REWARD OFFERED!!! CAR PROBLEMS? NO PROBLEM... WE SOLVE PROBLEMS! Brakes Tune-Ups Transmission Rebuilding Diagnostics Air Conditioning WE DO IT ALL! Foreign & Domestic Shirley Street Auto Repairs 5950 Shirley Street Naples Se Habla Espaol Locally Owned & Operated FREEA/C CheckMust present coupon. Not valid with other offers. Exp. 11/30/11WHEEL ALIGNMENTSStarting at $49.95Must present coupon. Not valid with other offers. Exp. 11/30/11OIL CHANGE Starting at $16.95 FREE tire rotation with oil change.*No waste disposal fee. Must present coupon. Not valid with other offers. Exp. 11/30/11 (239) 592-5714 Mon-Fri 8am-5pm CERTIFIED MASTER MECHANICS Shirley Street BEST PRICES IN TOWN! 699 fth avenue south, naples, orida 34102 888.403.8778 | 239.403.8777 | innonfth.com authenticallynaples. distinctivelydowntown. fth avenue southLets Party Down(town) Small companies can party big at the Inn on Fifth. Reserve a table for your holiday celebration, and well take care of the music, food and drinks. With relaxing poolside terraces, spacious ballrooms, chef-created menus, and inspired service, youll celebrate the season with exceptional cuisine and distinctive downtown style. Food banks and shelters are stepping up efforts to stock their larders in anticipation of record demand through the holidays and into the winter season. Standard pantry items include: canned beans, soup, fruit, vegetables and meat; hot/cold cereal, dried beans, peanut butter and jelly, powdered milk and drink mixes, rice, spaghetti and sauce, baby food, macaroni and cheese, stuffing and biscuit mixes, cake mixes, condiments and juice in boxes or plastic bottles. Here are a few places and ways you can help: The Shelter for Abused Women & Children is preparing to help make a peaceful Thanksgiving and holiday season for its clients. In addition to noperishable pantry staples, the shelter can accommodate donations of milk and fresh meats and vegetables. Donations should be dropped at the back warehouse of The Shelters Options Thrift Shoppe, 968 Second Ave. N., between 9:30 a.m. and 4:30 p.m. Monday through Saturday. To coordinate a food drive for the Shelter at your office, club or neighborhood, call 775-3862, ext. 235, or e-mail rgrabau@naplesshelter.org. The agency also always welcomes donations of food, toiletries and linens, as well as pet food and supplies, to meet the needs of victims of domestic violence and their pets residing in the Beau Venturi Home emergency shelter and its on-site kennel. Pro America Insurance Agency is holding a harvest food drive to help stock the pantry at St. Matthews House. The goal is to collect 1 million pounds of non-perishable food items. The agency welcomes donations through Nov. 21 at its locations at 2366 Pine Ridge Road (next to Bealls in the Target plaza) and at 2700 Immokalee Road (next to Jasons Deli near Sams Club). In addition to food items, the agency will also accept toilet paper and paper towels, twin-size bedding, toiletries (preferably in travel sizes), washcloths and towels (new or in good used condition), diapers of all sizes and baby wipes, disposable razors, toothpaste and toothbrushes, all of which are always needed at St. Matthews House. Whole Foods Market has partnered with Youth Haven to help provide essentials for the Thanksgiving meal to more than 2,400 children and family members served through Youth Havens residential shelter for children and its outreach family support programs. Through Nov. 19, the market in Mercato will collect non-perishable food donations as well as gift cards. Donations can also be dropped off between 9 a.m. and 4 p.m. Monday-Friday at the Youth Haven campus at 5867 Whitaker Road. For more information, including how to set up a food drive for Youth Haven, contact Jamie Gregor at 687-5153 or jamie.gregor@youthhaven.net. The Harry Chapin Food Bank hopes to have 9,000 turkeys to give to area human service agencies that will in turn distribute the turkeys to families that otherwise would not have a Thanksgiving dinner. The food bank welcomes donations of turkeys or cash. Donations must be received by Sunday, Nov. 20. The food bank solicits, collects and stores food for distribution to families in need through a network of 170 nonprofit agencies in Collier, Lee, Hendry, Charlotte and Glades counties. The agencies provide more than 1 million pounds of food to more than 30,000 people every month. For more information, call Marta Hodson at 334-7007, ext. 132, or e-mail martahodson@harrychapinfoodbank.org. The Collier County Salvation Army needs canned goods, rice, beans, pasta, cereal and baby formula. For information about organizing a food drive, individuals, social groups, clubs, businesses, homeowner associations and churches can call the Salvation Army at 775-9447. Salvation Army representatives will gladly pick up food from collection locations anywhere in Collier County. Food drives accelerate with seasonHere are some walks and runs coming up to raise awareness about and funds for various nonprofit organizations and causes: The Naples North Rotary Club holds the Sunset & Suds 5K race on Friday, Nov. 11, starting at 5:30 p.m. at Da Ru Ma on Vanderbilt Beach Road and finishing on the beach at the Turtle Club. A beach party complete with steel drum band, beer and food will follow the race. Registration is $20 in advance and $25 on race day. All proceeds will benefit the Naples North Rotary Foundation. Sign up at www.raceit.com. For more information, call 250-5085. The second annual SWFL Walk the Talk for Epilepsy sets out at 9 a.m. Saturday, Nov. 12, at North Collier Regional Park. Registration begins at 8 a.m. See story on page A26. Help Collier County students make strides toward their future by taking part in a 5K walk/run to benefit the Take Stock in Children scholarship and mentoring program on Saturday, Nov. 19. Check-in starts at 7:30 a.m. and the race starts at 8:30 a.m. at the Collier County School District Administration Center, 5775 Osceola Trail. Registration is $10 for students, $35 for adults (free T-shirts for those who sign up by Oct. 14). Corporate team registration is $500 for up to eight runners. For more information or to sign up, call the Education Foundation of Collier County at 643-4755 or visit www. GetOnTheBusCollier.org/5KWalk. The Jolley Be Good 5K race to benefit the Marco Island Parks and Recreation Foundation takes place Saturday, Nov. 19, beginning at Veterans Community Park on Marco. A portion of the proceeds will benefit Humane Society Naples dog training programs on Marco.Registration opens at 6:30 a.m. and the run sets out at 7:30 a.m. along a route that travels Collier Boulevard and crosses the new Jolley Bridge before returning to the park. A noncompetitive, 1-mile fun walk around the park will set out at 7:35 a.m. For registration and more information, contact the Gulf Coast Runners Association at www.gcrunner.org or call 642-0575. The 2012 Golden Gate Relay For Life to benefit the American Cancer Society is set for the Golden Gate Community Center Friday and Saturday, April 27-28. For more information or to sign up a team, call the American Cancer Society at 261-0337, ext. 3861, or visit www.relay forlife.org/goldengatefl. The 2012 Relay For Life of East Collier takes place Friday and Saturday, May 4-5, at East Naples Middle School. For more information, call 261-0337, ext. 3861, or visit www.relayforlife.org/east collierfl. Walk the walks, run the races

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WELL PAY TOP DOLLAR FOR YOUR CAR, TRUCK, SUV OR RV TODAY HIGHEST POSSIBLE WHOLESALE PRICE IMMEDIATE Offer for Purchase (we dont need to think about it) We will PAY OFF your vehicle NO MATTER how much you owe NO WORRYING about internet scams GUARANTEED 7 DAY PURCHASE OFFER CAR AND TRUCK FLEET Liquidation Available ESTATE Vehicles PurchasedDont sell or trade your vehicle without talking to one of our certi ed appraisers rst! We Offer More! If we decide to purchase your vehicle, we will pay up to $500 more than competitors written offer!YourCarSoldToday.com MINT MOTORSEconomy Rent-A-Car (239) 433-4800*Restrictions apply. Ask a representative for details. Home of the NO HASSLE Experience Millions to Spend-Instant Funds Available NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLY www.FloridaWeekly.com WEEK OF NOVEMBER 10-16, 2011 NEWS A23 omas Quigley, M.D.Board Certi ed Eye Physician & Surgeoncomplete medical exam with one of our board certi ed eye doctors includes prescription for eyeglasses, and tests for cataracts, glaucoma and other eye diseases. Offer applies to new patients 59 years and older. Coupon Expires 11/30/2011Naples Bonita Springs www.doctorquigley.comFREEEYE EXAMFOR NEW PATIENTSNo Hidden Charges: It is our policy that the patient and or any other person responsible for payment or be reimburse by payment or any other service, examination or treatment Offer does not apply to Avantica managed insurance plans including Freedom, Optimum and some Universal.CODE: FW00 239-261-7157 www.WynnsOnline.com 141 Ninth Street North Naples For over 70 years offering Wholeseome fresh products to our customers. Wynns is now carrying a large selection of Natural, Organic, and Gluten-Free products. Free with a $45 Grocery OrderRuffino Lumina Pinot Grigio 750 ml.Must have coupon at time of purchase Free with a $40 Grocery OrderBakery 10 Apple PieMust have coupon at time of purchase BY LISA MISHLERSpecial to Florida WeeklyDo you look around your home and feel overwhelmed by stuff? Is your desk a disaster and your closet in disarray? If youre like most of us, the answer is yes. A disorganized life can be stressful. Getting organized will free up more time in the day and make your home more relaxing. California Closets at Miromar Design Center brings solutions to closets, pantries, garages, offices and more to help clients get organized and stay that way. Order and organization are the finishing touches to a professionally decorated home, says owner Suzi Woods. The right storage and closet design makes a home more livable. An organized closet makes the morning routine more enjoyable. Professional Organizer Marla Ottenstein agrees and adds that knowing what you need begins with a little work. The process of sorting, tossing, folding and hanging everything up in groups skirts, slacks, tops, sweaters, shoes, handbags needs to be done before the closet contractor arrives so that he or she can design a closet system that fits the clients specific needs. Ms. Ottenstein says getting and staying organized can be done in just 20 minutes a day, but suggests that you need to breakdown the big projects into smaller tasks to accomplish your goals. Dont try to tackle the seemingly insurmountable mess all at once. She calls this The 20-minute Solution. Whether its a closet filled with outdated clothes and worn-out shoes, a home office piled high with paperwork or a pantry groaning with cans and jars, Ottenstein says the first step is to decide what to keep and then to create a specific place for it to go. Most of us embrace the inherent desire to live and work in an organized and neat environment, she says. It is how we achieve this goal that makes the difference.Discover the secretsMs. Ottenstein and California Closets invite the public to a free seminar about organization at 11 a.m. Tuesday, Nov. 15, at Miromar Design Center. Ms. Ottenstein will discuss organize and declutte r your life and keep the memories alive without saving all the stuff. Representatives at California Closets will serve complimentary refreshments by Kellly Kakes in their showroom after Ms. Ottensteins presentation. Attendance is free, but online reservations are requested. Visit www.miromardesignercenter. com by Friday, Nov. 11. Discover the professionals secrets for organizing your home and life Ottenstein Before After After Before

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NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF NOVEMBER 10-16, 2011 A24 The winner of the 31st annual NaplesFort Myers Tennis Challenge at the Bonita Bay Club in Bonita Springs gets bragging rights and possession of the Naples-Fort Myers Cup for the next year. The first round of matches starts at 2:30 p.m. Saturday, Nov. 12, pitting the best tennis players of Lee County against the best of Collier County. The challenge is open to the public at no charge. This years invitational competition includes 22 mens and womens singles, doubles and mixed-doubles matches. Team captains selected their players, many of whom are state and nationally ranked and teaching professionals with college and/or tour experience. Pete Minarich, director of tennis at Pelican Marsh, heads the Naples team and believes the growth and development of tennis clubs and players in the Naples area gives his team an advantage over the Fort Myers team. Its my job to field the absolute best players on each of the 18 courts, he says. If I can do that, it will come down to the last three or four matches, but Im confident we will have the edge. Captaining this years Fort Myers team is Jeff Timmer, director of tennis at Colonial Country Club. Their successful record over the past several years definitely makes the Naples team the favorite going into the tournament, he says. However, we have a few surprises in store for this years challenge. Several hundred spectators are expected to watch the high-level competition, which is sponsored by Ritzman Tennis, Allen Systems Group Software Solutions and Carrabbas Italian Grill of Bonita Springs. Page & Tuttle is the event shirt sponsor. More than 800 volunteers are needed t o help mak e sure the ACE Group Classic tournament goes off without a hitch. The annual Champions Tour golf event will celebrate its 25th anniversary as part of the Feb. 13-19 competition at TwinEagles Club. Our volunteers are pivotal to the success of the tournament year after year, says Lesley Baker, ACE Group tournament director. Anyone whos interested in golf, enjoys the outdoors or wants to see a world-class event from behind the scenes can be a part of this very special year as we celebrate the 25th anniversary, she adds. Golf knowledge is not required, and families and friends are encouraged to participate as volunteers. Volunteer committees are set up for various duties, including Golf Channel support, player services, walking scorers, standard bearers and hole marshals. Training will be provided when necessary for specific responsibilities. The volunteer fee is $75 and includes a golf shirt, headwear, volunteer badge valid for weeklong tournament access, two weekly grounds tickets for guests of the volunteers choice, two invitations to the annual volunteer appreciation party and meals and beverages during assigned shifts. For more information or to sign up, visit www.theacegroupclassic.com. The HITS Triathlon Series-Naples kicks of f the 2 012 series as the first qualifier for the HITS Championship. Set for Jan. 7-8, HITS Triathlon SeriesNaples will feature five distances something for endurance athletes of all abilities. Getting a permit for a major triathlon event in Naples is no easy feat, but we were determined to hold a HITS Triathlon Series event in what we deemed the best location in Florida, says Mark Wilson, race director of HITS Triathlon Series. We appreciate all the support from the local community and the county officials, and we cant wait to introduce HITS Triathlon Series-Naples to the rest of the endurance sports community. Distances for HITS Triathlon Series events range from the beginner in the HITS Open to the experienced triathlete in the USAT-sanctioned Sprint, Olympic, Half and Full distances. The HITS Open is a free competition for novices that consists of a 100-meter swim, a 3-mile bike ride and 1-mile run created especially for first-timers who never thought competing in a triathlon was possible. HITS Triathlon Series has signed a partnership with Naples Cyclery to provide onsite repairs and equipment throughout the event weekend. The weekend will also feature a HITS Fitness Festival serving as the gathering place for participants and spectators to interact with local and national sponsors, fitness products, services and other event partners. For information about participating in the fitness festival, contact Star Exiner-Walters at star@ hitstriathlonseries.com or visit www. hitstriathlonseries.com/sponsorship. Registration is open now for athletes at www.hitstriathlonseries.com. Course maps and other important details about the Naples race are also available online. Naples vs. Fort Myers on the courts in annual tennis challenge at Bonita Bay ACE Group Classic puts out the call for February tournament volunteersHITS Triathlon Series-Naples set for January COURTESY PHOTOThe Tennis Center at Bonita Bay Club YOURCHANCETODISCOVERNAPLESBESTKEPT SECRETIS SUNDAYNOVEMBER13THATOUR... OpenHouseExtravaganza:1-4pmArareopportunitytodiscoverwhatisbehindtheAudubongates!JoinusonSunday,Nov.13th udubonHasIt ll,ComeseeforyourselfonSunday,November13th,14pm *Simplyenteratour frontgateonUS41 &we willbehandingoutapackagethatincludesa communitymap,homesthatareopenon bothourClubSide&BaySidefor youtoview &Clubhousefunctionsgoingon. *Nov.13this yourchancetoview Custom EstateHomes,Single-Family,Condos,&our beautifulclubhouseallonly3-4milesfrom the bestbeaches inSWFlorida.* Morethan20homes&5condoswillbeopen!*Audubonismadeupof just339homes &36 condosonover750+acres.Itallowsusto maintainan unspoiled,intimatesetting for members&residents. TheClubhousewillhostagolfgive-away,tours,alongwithcolddrinks& snacksforyoutotakeinthebeautiful viewsofoursanctuary! AudubonHas Itall SeeforyourselfonNov.13th.-18HoleJoeLeeChampionshipGolf Coursealongwithpracticefacilities -3CasualandFineDiningVenues -8Har-TruTennisCourts -TournamentRatedCroquetLawns -25MeterLapPool&FullyEquippedFitnessCenter&AerobicsRoom Anarrayofsocialeventsforallinterests Youcanhaveitallbylivingthecountry clublifestyle,yetstillminutesfromthe beach!Seeforyourselftoday. OurHomes&Community OurClubhouse AudubonCountryClub|625AudubonBlvd.Naples,FL34110|Phone:239-566-9800ConvenientlylocatedjustNorthofWigginsPassonUS41minutesfromBeaches,Shopping,&MoreAreyouinterestedinaNon-ResidentMem bership?Wehaveaspecialofferforyou!ALIMITEDTIMEOFFER,ONA*NOLIMITS*GOLFMEMBERSHIP! QUESTIONS?Call BrittanyCasey, MembershipDirectorat566-9800:StartviewingatEasyontheGreenTakeadvantageofthisoffertodaybycallingBrittanyat566-9800forthedetails.

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Dr. Edward Humbert Orthopedic Surgeon Bob Andrews Joint Surgery Patient ORTHO FACTSComprehensive All-Star Total Joint Program More than 6,000 orthopedic procedures completed annuallyCaring people, caring for people.www.LeeMemorial.org New Knees Gave Me Back My Sea LegsWhen the pain and limited mobility in his knees started interfering with his woodworking and boating hobbies, Bob Andrews knew he needed to take action. A friend told him about orthopedic surgeon, Dr. Edward Humbert. Dr. Humbert determined that Bobs knees had deteriorated to the point that joint replacement was the only option. After Dr. Humbert replaced both his knees, Bob began to feel the benets of his new joints. Bob is now living pain-free and has resumed all of his favorite activities. Best of all, he is back on the water, alternating between his love of sailing and cruising along in his power boats. I have no pain at all, Bob says. I can get around much easier on my boats and get up and down a ladder, no problem. To read more of Bobs story, please visit www.LeeMemorial.org/caring CTS The largest orthopedic program in Southwest Florida

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www.FloridaWeekly.com NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYA26 NEWS WEEK OF NOVEMBER 10-16, 2011 Individual achievements and Smart Rooms were the focus of the 53rd annual NCH Healthcare System Ball: This Is My Hospital, which took place Oct. 28, at The Ritz-Carlton, Naples. More than 500 friends of NCH came together to recognize Thelma Hodges as honorary chair, to award Dr. Carl Liebert the title of Physician of the Year and to showcase our Nurses of Excellence: Peggy Munson, North Naples Nurse of the Year; Patricia Haines, Downtown Nurse of the Year; Rising Stars Michelle Dettorre at North Naples and Kaitlen Magdalener downtown; and Support Super Stars Rolin Bastien at North Naples and Colleen Boyle downtown. While we hailed our NCH superstars, we also took time to marvel at the latest technological advancements at our system. Smart Rooms integrate wireless technology and medical software. Starting this winter, the first ones will be installed on the fifth and sixth floors of the Baker Tower at North Naples, and then throughout the entire system. The Smart Room senses when a caregiver enters the room and then introduces that person (care technician, nurse, therapist, physician, dietary or environmental service individual) by flashing the persons picture, name and title on a flat screen TV thats easily viewed by the patient and their family. Simultaneously, outside the patients room, a smaller screen informs anyone passing by that a caregiver is with the patient. This same hallway screen also indicates if the patient is in isolation or has any other special needs. The Smart Room offers the patient educational videos selected for his/ her needs. Patients with diabetes, for instance, would view videos on diet, exercise and medications. For nurses and physicians, a second flat screen above the patients headboard indicates clinical data selected by the clinician, plus the entire medical record. The nurses view, for instance, might show which medication should be given, while a physicians might show recent lab data. A seamless and secure integration of information, the Smart Room also allows a physician to keep current on a patients condition, whether at home, in the office or somewhere else on the hospital campus, any time, any day of the week. Now back to the folks who use this technology and make the care possible. Individual achievementsWe begin with Mrs. Hodges, who arrived in Naples in 1955 as one of the first three employees for a new hospital still under construction. She was here as a charge nurse more than a half century ago when we opened with 50 beds and 10 physicians serving 5,000 Neapolitans. Over her 21-year nursing career, she worked in central supply, surgery and the ER. Following her retirement, Mrs. Hodges continued with the hospital auxiliary and has accumulated more than 15,000 hours (the equivalent of another eightplus years of employment). She claims to be the first to truly say, This is MY hospital. This year, we had 86 nominees and nine finalists for Physician of the Year. The finalists were Drs. Ken Bookman, David Greider, John Lewis, Deborah Lopez, Carlos Quintero, Jack Ryan, James Talano and Todd Vedder, as well as Carl Liebert, the ultimate winner. Dr. Liebert has been on the medical staff for 25 years and in 2009 was the founding chair of the Physician Excellence Committee focusing on peer review. Dr. Paul Dernbach, president of the medical staff, initiated the Carl Liebert Quality Award, given for the first time this year to Dr. Greider for his leadership in quality and continuing medical education for the entire medical staff. In all, it was a wonderful evening supported by the NCH Foundation staff to recognize those who helped us get where we are today and those who will lead us tomorrow. Dr. Allen Weiss is the president and CEO of NCH Healthcare System. TO YOUR HEALTHYoga studio invites kids to stretchBala Vinyasa Yoga presents a free workshop for children ages 5-10 based on the book, Incredible You! Ten Ways to Let Your Greatness Shine Through by Dr. Wayne Dyer from 3:30-4:30 p.m. Thursday, Nov. 17, at the yoga studio, 6200 Trail Blvd. N. Instructor Leigh Daily will read the book and discuss its concepts while guiding young attendees through a playful yoga practice. For more information, call 598-1938. $20 flu shots availablePhysicians Regional Medical Group is offering $20 flu shots through November (while supplies last) at three locations: Walk-ins are welcome at Desk 23 at Physicians Regional-Pine Ridge, 6101 Pine Ridge Road, from 8:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. Appointments are necessary for flu shots at Physicians Regional-Bonita II, 24231 Walden Center Drive, Bonita Springs, and also at Physicians Regional-Collier Boulevard, 8340 Collier Boulevard. For Bonita, call 348-4404; for Collier Boulevard, call 348-4560). For more information, visit www. physiciansregionalmedicalgroup.com.Support for Parkinsons patients The Parkinson Association of Southwest Florida Inc. holds exercise, speech and art therapy classes at locations in Naples and Bonita Springs for those who suffer from Parkinsons disease. Support programs for families and caregivers are also offered, and various opportunities are available for volunteers at PASFI headquarters, 2950 Tamiami Trail N. A new session of dance classes started this week and takes place from 1-2:15 p.m. Tuesdays and Thursdays at Fleischmann Park in Naples. The organization is looking for a location to hold classes in Bonita Springs on Tuesday and Thursday mornings. Attendance is free. PASFI has recently signed a contract with NCH Healthcare System to hold speech classes at the North Collier Hospital. Classes will take place once a week for eight weeks, beginning early in 2012. To sign up for classes or for more information about services and programs offered by PASFI, call Executive Director Ruth Hubing at 417-3465, e-mail pasfied@ aol.com or visit www.PASFi.org. COPD is topic of free programJuniper Village at Naples hosts a lunch-and-learn program about COPD (chronic obstructive pulmonary disease) from noon to 1 p.m. Tuesday, Nov. 15. Health-care workers can earn one CEU for attending the class that will cover the definition, signs and symptoms of the disease process and the role hospice can play at the end stages. Vitas Hospice is the presenter and will provide lunch and refreshments. Call 598-1368 to RSVP by Nov. 11. Juniper Village is at 1155 Encore Way. University of Florida researchers are de v eloping a gene therapy technique that could help both humans and horses fight osteoarthritis, a debilitating condition that causes inflammation and deterioration of the joints. The goal is to create a one-time treatment that works long term. The research team received a oneyear, $900,000 grant from the National Institute of Healths National Institute of Arthritis, Musculoskeletal and Skin Disease to fund the work. The new effort will expand laboratory studies into trials that better approximate osteoarthritis in humans. The work will involve the use adenoassociated viruses, or AAV, as vehicles to deliver genetic material to the joints of horses, where it would produce a therapeutic protein directly at the site of the disease. Were uniquely poised to do this study, because UF has a leading program in equine medicine and research and is one of the homes of AAV technology, says principal investigator Steven Ghivizzani, a professor of orthopedics and rehabilitation in the UF College of Medicine, and a member of the UF Genetics Institute. Researchers at UFs Powell Gene Therapy Center are among the pioneers of AAV technology and gene therapy applications for a number of diseases.About osteoarthritisThe most common type of arthritis is osteoarthritis, a chronic condition that affects weight-bearing joints such as the knees and hips. The cartilage in the joints that usually allows bones to move smoothly over each other wears away, HEALTHY LIVING Individualachievementsand Smart f l a t i t vi Si ro pa pa allenWEISS allen.weiss@nchmd.org STRAIGHT TALK500-plus guests honor the best of NCH at annual ball JESSE JONES / UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDAPatrick Colahan, DVM, DACVS, and Steven Ghivizzani, Ph.D. SEE RESEARCH, A27 Osteoarthritis gene therapy could help people, animalsSPECIAL TO FLORIDA WEEKLY_________________________

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NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLY www.FloridaWeekly.com WEEK OF NOVEMBER 10-16, 2011 NEWS A27 causing bones to rub and resulting in pain, stiffness and swelling. There is no cure for osteoarthritis. About 27 million Americans over the age of 25 have the disease, reports the National Institutes of Health. The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention places economic cost of arthritis and other rheumatic conditions at close to $130 billion a year. Joint replacement surgery can help ease the disabling effects of the condition. Medicines that target osteoarthritis mostly offer limited symptom relief. In addition, those drugs can have unwanted consequences. Corticosteroid injections, for example, which are given to both people and horses, suppress other healthy activities in the joint, such as processes important for healing. The injections also have to be administered repeatedly, which increases the chance of infection. In contrast, gene therapies currently in development would require a onetime treatment and would not hinder the bodys healing processes. Unlike existing drugs, these therapies are expected to address symptoms and have the added benefit of changing the course of the disease. Previous studies in small animals such as rats demonstrated that delivery of the gene therapy resulted in meaningful levels of gene expression within affected joints. Researchers will examine how that translates to larger joints of horses, which are more similar to human joints in terms of size, tissue structure and weight-bearing stance. Researchers will use techniques such as arthroscopy, imaging studies such as MRI and X-ray, as well as hands-on clinical evaluations to check for inflammation and cartilage degradation. Motioncapture analysis will help with evaluation of changes in gait, which is a good measure of pain. We hope this will be at least the first step in a therapy that will benefit both people and animals, UF College of Veterinary Medicine and co-investigator on the study Patrick Colahan, a boardcertified equine surgeon. It has the potential to help lots of different species. RESEARCHFrom page 26JESSE JONES / UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDASteven Ghivizzani, Ph.D., and Patrick Colahan, DVM, DACVS, observe a horses gait at the University of Floridas Large Animal H ospital.

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The Show www.bobharden.comNews and commentary you can use to help you enjoy life on the Paradise Coast.Streamed live, Monday-Friday, 7-8 a.m. The show is archived for your listening convenience. Brought to you in part by w w w w w w News and co N n use to hel ca n o n t h e P a r a M T h e B like us on facebook FULL SERVICE VISION CARE MEDICARE ASSIGNMENT ACCEPTED LASIK FINANCING AVAILABLEwww.sw eye.com Fort Myers 6850 International Center Blvd. 239-768-0006 Cape Coral 1109 Del Prado Blvd. 239-574-5406 Naples 11176 Tamiami Trail 239-594-0124Rick Palmon, M.D. Richard Glasser, M.D. Leonard Avril, O.D. Brian Marhue, O.D. Penny J. Orr, O.D. Cataracts LASIK Laser Vision Correction Cornea Treatment Glaucoma Dry Eyes Comprehensive Eye Exam Pediatric Eye Care Glasses & Contacts Bonita BayMARINA N26 20.315 W 081 49.677ALL BOATERS WELCOME ABOARD! DIRECT GULF ACCESS FULL SERVICE MARINA Boat storage & slip rentals from $264/month OPEN DAILY. Call 239-495-3222 or visit BonitaBayMarina.net DINE at Backwater Jacks COME BY BOAT or call 239-992-3010 for reservations.BACKWATER JACKS Waterfront Seasonal Dining NOW OPEN! Tuesday Sunday 3 to 9pm www.FloridaWeekly.com NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYA28 NEWS WEEK OF NOVEMBER 10-16, 2011 FALL FUEL SALE $3.59 PER GALLON90 OCTANE NONETHANOAL FUEL Naples Harbour, 475 North Road, Naples, FL 34104To come by boat, go under the bridge at Tin City past Bayfront, 7 minutes and we will be on the right. Home of Jacks River Bar. Join the Club! That pain in your back doesnt just take a few strokes off your golf game. It costs countless lost hours of productivity and wages. Back pain affects more than 80 percent of Americans at some time in their lives and is the leading cause of doctor visits. Lower back pain is the most prevalent cause of disability in people under the age of 45. Chronic back pain is characterized by a persistent, ongoing discomfort, whereas acute back pain is sharper and is frequently associated with trauma or overuse of the muscles and soft tissue in the back and neck, explains orthopedic surgeon Robert Biscup of Physicians Regional Healthcare System. Dr. Biscup specializes in minimally invasive spine surgery and revision spine surgery to correct previous, unsuccessful surgeries. Degenerative spine disease is a chronic form of arthritis that is common as we age and can affect any part of the spine. Symptoms can include back and leg pain, numbness, weakness, balance problems, bowel and bladder dysfunction, poor posture, inability to walk distances and any combination of these. We all get this at some point, Dr. Biscup says. Its part of the process that leads us to go see the doctor. Also related is a very common condition known as spinal stenosis, which is caused by narrowing of the spinal canal to the point where circulation is compromised. Causes can include a herniated disc, bone spurs or a shifted vertebra.Stand up straightA key to maintaining a healthy back is posture. Everything from our waist up is a balancing act, Dr. Biscup says. Our heads weigh a lot and sit atop our spines like a bowling ball on a stick, he says adding that slouching can cause muscle tears and other problems. All the parts of our body from the waist to the neck are working together to keep everything in balance. The most common treatments for back pain are over-the-counter and prescription oral medications. However, these deal primarily with the pain. Physical therapy can help relieve back pain by getting your posture back and strengthening your muscles. In order for it to work, though, it needs to be difficult exercise or stretching, Dr. Biscup says. Sufferers also can seek pain management such as epidural blocks or other injections, but they should be aware of potential side effects. When all else fails, surgery is the best option, Dr. Biscup says, adding that minimally invasive techniques are performed through small incisions using a microscope or endoscope. In most cases, these procedures replace the need for a much larger operation and can be performed under local or spinal anesthesia. Less invasive procedures reduce recovery time, which can last months or even years with traditional techniques. And if the procedure doesnt work for any reason, traditional surgery options still exist. The bottom line, he concludes, is that you cannot put off back pain. It typically does not go away and only worsens with age. The sooner you seek treatment, the sooner you will be able to get back to enjoying life. Dr. Biscup will discuss treatment options for back pain at a free seminar from 6-7 p.m. Thursday, Nov. 17, at Physicians Regional-Pine Ridge. Call (800) 533-7313 to RSVP.Got an aching back? Join the massesCOURTESY PHOTODr. Robert Biscup of Physicians Regional Heathcare System SPECIAL TO FLORIDA WEEKLY_________________________

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1-800-330-9155 1-239-481-97971-800-226-6800 1-239-433-1661 ScanlonLexusFor All New and Pre-Owned Franchise VehiclesScanlonAcura*Prices plus tax, tag and title.**Free oil changes are for all new and preowned Lexus purchased after 1/1/2011 at Scanlon. ***Applies to 2011 Lexus LS460. Artwork for illustration purposes only. Vehicles subject to prior sale.* See dealer for Details. **Free oil changes are for all new and preowned Acuras purchased after 1/1/2011 at Scanlon Acura.** All certi ed vehicles are under six years old with less than 80,000 miles and have a minimum 12-month/12,000-mile Certi ed Limited Warranty and a 7 year/100,000 total vehicle mile drive train warranty, all with Zero Deductible. Each vehicle must also pass a 150-point vehicle inspection and is covered by an extensive Roadside Assistance program. Must take delivery by 11-30-11. SALE HOURS: MONDAY FRIDAY 8AM 8PM SATURDAY 9AM 5PMSALE HOURS: MONDAY FRIDAY 9AM 8PM SATURDAY 9AM 5PM ADVANCE. 2012 Acura TL$289/month *Lease for 36 months with $2,999 down plus lease surcharge, tax, title and DDF ($499) due at delivery 10,000 miles per year with approved credit (660+beacon) through AFS 2012 TL Model #UA8FCJW. MSRP $36,490.** ** ** ** * ** ** ** * ** ** * * * * ** Certi ed NOVEMBER SPECIAL! ***

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South Floridas largest RV and boat consignment sales center Floridas largest indoor RV & boat showroom South Florida s largest independent RV and boat Service Center Insurance work welcomed 4628 Tamiami Trail Port Charlotte, FL 33980941-883-5555 1-877-883-5555 www.CharlotteRVandMarine.com Charlotte RV & Marine $50 COUPON $50 COUPON $50 COUPON $50 COUPON$50DISCOUNTApplies to labor charge for any RV repair. If your labor bill will be paid by an Extended Service Agreement company or insurance company then the discount will be applied to the customer responsibility portion of the bill. Limit one coupon per visit.Expires November 30, 2011 Our patients speak out about their Cataract Surgery Experience... With the most cataract surgery experience in S.W. Florida, come to the experts at Eye Centers of Florida.Exceptional professionalism throughout my care. Very pleased with service and results. Derek of Naples Outstanding...very pleased. I will recommend Dr. Brown and staff to all. Kenneth of Bonita Springs www.ecof.comNaples 2352 Pine Ridge Rd. 239.263.2700 North Naples 877 111th Ave., Unit 2 239.591.2949 Bonita Springs 26831 S. T amiami Trail. 239.992.1422 www.FloridaWeekly.com NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYA30 NEWS WEEK OF NOVEMBER 10-16, 2011 PET TALES BY DR. MARTY BECKERUniversal UclickIts a fact of life that cats scratch, and its good for them to do so. But you dont have to live with shredded furniture or ratty-looking walls and flooring. Its easy to teach a cat to use a scratching post as long as you understand what hes looking for in the way of communication, claw conditioning and fulfillment of his need to stretch and exercise. Scratching is first and foremost a means of communication. Your cat is saying, I, Purrcy, was here. Look how big I am, and how high up I can scratch. Thats why cats like to scratch in places that will be seen by other cats; think of it as feline graffiti. Scratching leaves traces of scent, undetectable by people but perceptible to other cats, deposited from glands on the paws. We dont know exactly what message theyre sending, but its obviously important. So scratching on a post stuck off in a dark corner makes no sense to a cat. Hes going to look for an object to scratch that has a much more prominent place in his living area, and that may well be the arm of your sofa. Scratching also keeps claws and paws in shape. It sheds the dead keratin that sheathes the claws, making way for a new covering, and it exercises the muscles in the legs and paws that are so important to a cats agility. Stretching is a big part of scratching, and we all know how good that feels. So instead of trying to stop your cat from scratching, encourage him to scratch on objects that are convenient for you and attractive to him. The best scratching post is tall enough for your cat to extend his body full-length when he scratches. A little onefooter might be OK for a kitten, but a full-grown cat needs a post that is at least three feet high to allow him to perform the stretches that are part of his enjoyment of scratching. The post can be upright or angled as long as its an appropriate length. You also need to think about whats covering the post. Forget carpet! For one thing, cats dont see why the carpet on the post is okay to scratch but not the carpet on the floor. For another, materials like rope, sisal, hemp and burlap offer a lot more texture and shreddability, making them more pleasurable for the cat to scratch. You want him to think that the post, the cat tree and other acceptable scratching items hemp mats, for instance are so great that he doesnt even want to scratch anywhere else. Choose a sturdy post. The fastest way to turn your cat off of using a scratching post is to buy one that falls over on him while hes climbing or scratching on it. Provide more than one post and dont hide them away. Remember that cats like to show off their scratching prowess. If your cat is making his mark on a certain piece of furniture or pair of drapes, place the scratching post nearby so hell have a better option for giving his claws a workout. Put one in front of a window so your cat can check out the birds and squirrels while hes scratching. Encourage your cat to use the post by running your fingers up and down it or brushing a feather along the side of it. The motion will attract your cat and entice him to scratch. A little catnip, judiciously placed on top of the post and rubbed into the rope or sisal, may also gain his attention. Spraying the pheromone product Feliway on the object you want scratched really encourages its use, as well. Be sure to praise your cat or give him a treat every time you see him using the post. If you do your part and give your cat what he wants, hell do his and leave your things alone. Scratch This!Provide your cat with options and your furniture will be safer Cats love materials such as sisal that provide them with a really good scratching experience. Pets of the Week To adopt or foster a pet All dogs and cats adopted from Humane Society Naples come with a medical exam, vaccinations, sterilization surgery, ID microchip and 30 days of pet health insurance. Visit the animals ready for adoption at the main shelter at 370 Airport-Pulling Road N. (11 a.m. to 7 p.m. Tuesday and Thursday, and 11 a.m. to 5 p.m. Wednesday, Friday, Saturday and Sunday), or at the new satellite adoption center at Coastland Center during regular mall hours. Call 643-1555 or visit HSNaples.org for more information. >>Baby is a corgi mix whos about 6 years old. She is a cutie-pie who loves to nuzzle in front of the TV. >>Bart is a 6-month old male terrier mix who has the kindest eyes in the world. >>Bartholemule is a 6-month-old little guy who wants to rule your house. >>Cupid is a 2-year-old terrier mix who cant want to wait for Valentines Day for you to fall in love with him. >>Domino is a sweet, 9-year-old English cocker spaniel. Shes more than ready for a permanent, loving home.

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(239) 261-1177 (800) 523-3716www.preferrednaples.comSunTrust Building at Pelican Bay 801 Laurel Oak Drive Suite 300 Wir Sprechen Deutch Hablamos Espanol Wilma Boyd CEO Our Preferred Travel Exclusive Advantages Include:**Offers vary according to sailing date and ship. Offers are capacity controlled and may be withdrawn at any time. Restrictions apply. Please contact us for complete details. Ships Registry: The Netherlands Shipboard Credits Starting at $50 per Stateroom Shore Excursions Pinnacle Grill Dining Champagne and HOSTED DEPARTURES16-Day South America Explorer ms Veendam Hosted by Margo Buttino 10-Day Roman Empire ms Noordam Hosted b y Annette Hostetter Holland America Line Signature of Excellence Additional Itineraries & Departure Dates Available NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLY www.FloridaWeekly.com WEEK OF NOVEMBER 10-16, 2011 NEWS A31 Articles about fiction, like all Wikipedia articles, should adhere to the real world as their primary frame of reference. Manual of Style/Writing about fiction, Wikipedia All around the mulberry bush the monkey chased the weasel. Monkey thought twas all in fun. Pop! Goes the weasel. Rould Folk Song Index # 5249 We musicians must stick together. Quote attributed to Yehudi Menuhin as he gave money to an organ grinder Il nya pas de hors-texte. (There is no such a thing as out-of-the-text.) Jacques DerridSo, will we ever meet IRL? You know, f2f? Organ grinders used to be in meat space. Until midnight on New Years Eve in 1935, when the licenses of the last 51 organ grinders expired. After this expiration, the Molinari Company in Brooklyn, source of their street organs, crushed its remaining inventory into splinters. If only that organ grinder hadnt come to Prescott, Ariz. If only young Fiorello La Guardia had not been mocked after the arrival to his birthplace of an Italian street musician and his monkey. Said by many to be the greatest mayor of NYC, the 5-foot tall La Guardia the tough-minded liberal Republican Episcopalian Freemason with a Jewish mother and an atheistic Italian father army bandmaster, eliminated Big Apple organ grinders. Too many kids had laughed and taunted: Wheres your monkey, Fiorello? In 1970, the ban was lifted. In 1975, Joe Bush tied himself to his white-faced capuchin monkey named George. This went on for three weeks. They were locked together in his study, screaming at each other all night. They finally reached an understanding, but Joes wife left him. George stayed. For 15 years, he and Joe did their organ grinding act in NYC. When George died, Joe freeze dried him and put him, paws extended, on a shelf in his study. Joe, well paid and respected, continued the act with George II. Organ grinders, with their street organs and monkeys, were seen by many as picturesque and romantic. For others they were persons of ill repute, indolent and vicious. Despised as beggars by some, the money given was seen as a bribe begging silence. I have never really been face to face with an organ grinder. I have come closest to the experience via a jack-in-the-box surprise pop up. But why a clown instead of a monkey? Or a weasel? Did you wonder about that, too?And what about the Marvel comic telepathic Aboriginal mutant, another called Jack-in-the-Box, whose body parts putrified and fell off when he used his powers? How could he be nonchalant in the face of this surprising loss? Did the parts just keep growing back, popping up over and over? Freud understood the swoon of presence and absence. His 18-month-old nephews game with a wooden reel tied to a string taught him. The child threw the reel away, saying fort, gone. Then he would pull the reel back, exclaiming da, here. The game was endless delight for him. And where is the real reel? Look. Here and gone, surprising, singing, monkeying around. We magic musicians have to stick together. Rx is the FloridaWeekly muse who hopes to inspire profound mutiny in all those who care to read. Our Rx may be wearing a pirate cloak of invisibility, but emanating from within this shadow is hope that readers will feel free to respond. Who knows: You may even inspire the muse. Make contact if you dare.MUSINGS Rx rx@floridaweekly.com Meat Space

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CLIVE DANIELHOME CD2777 Tamiami Trail North, Naples 34103 239.261.home(4663)www.clivedaniel.comnow open in Naples! To all of our Veterans, a heartfelt thank you!From Clive, Daniel and the women and men of Clive Daniel Home.Veterans Day 2011Clive Lubner Daniel Lubner

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THERES A GOOD REASON FOR CALLING IT BLACK Friday, the biggest shopping day in the galaxy: Merchants can pull themselves right out of their recessionary red and plop themselves right back into the good-times black. If they can lure enough shoppers. Let me see, says a quickly calculating Philip Christie, suddenly put on the spot by Florida Weeklys deal-alert staff. Mr. Christie is the owner, with his wife, Karen, of a new family business, Smoke FRIDAYBLACKLocal deals abound thisSEE BLACK, B7 BY ROGER WILLIAMSrwilliams@ oridaweekly.com BUSINESS & REAL ESTATENAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYA GUIDE TO THE LOCAL BUSINESS & REAL ESTATE INDUSTRIES BSECTIONWEEK OF NOVEMBER 10-16, 2011A VIP grand openingWelcoming Norris Furniture, and more good business events. B8-10 INSIDEThe Fools triviaWhose namesake started with a steel plow in 1837 and was unionized in 1945? B6 House HuntingSee what you can find tucked in a sophisticated enclave in Bay Colony. B13 A job search support group for downsized employees of local businesses meets at 10:30 a.m. every Monday at the Greater Naples Chamber of Commerce. The group is geared toward white collar, administrative and professional workers, rather than trade and service workers. It is not a job placement service. Emphasis is on networking, resumes, interviewing skills and best practices for a successful transition. Participants should come prepared to discuss who they are, what type of opportunity they seek and what makes them good candidates for jobs. Assistance is available to those who are still working through these topics. Each session offers an in-depth look at tools and critical elements for a successful transition. For more information, e-mail Karen Klukiewicz at kluk77@ comcast.net. No advance registration is required, and there is no charge to attend. Toast of Naples, The Mommy Shop and The British Market are the newest additions to the Shoppes at Vanderbilt at the northwest corner of Airport-Pulling and Vanderbilt Beach roads. Serving breakfast and lunch, Toast of Naples is the second location for owners Ken Vandereecken and Brandi Lostracco, whose first Toast restaurant is in Pebblebrook Center. Breakfast diners can fill up on omelets, eggs Benedict and Belgian waffles as well as banana oatmeal brulee and challah French toast. Lunch offerings include vegetable wraps, pastas, daily soup and sandwich specials, paninis and salads. Fresh baked goods are available at the pastry counter. Hours are 7 a.m. to 2:30 p.m. every day. For more information, call 593-0770 or visit www.toastofnaples.com.The British MarketThe British Market features savory pies, pastries, packaged goods imported from the United Kingdom, back bacon from Ireland, British sausages and European chocolates.Support group continues for those in the job market New tenants settle in at the Shoppes at VanderbiltSPECIAL TO FLORIDA WEEKLY_________________________SPECIAL TO FLORIDA WEEKLY_________________________ SEE SHOPPES, B4

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www.FloridaWeekly.com NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYB2 BUSINESS WEEK OF NOVEMBER 10-16, 2011 Specializing in Marital, Family & Appellate LawPROFESSIONAL COUNSEL... PERSONAL APPROACHFlorida Board Certied Marital & Family Law AttorneysAll aspects of complex marital and family law at both the trial and appellate levelSpecializing in pre-nuptials, post-nuptials and Collaborative Divorces MONEY & INVESTINGThe connection between crude and foodEnergy is a huge component of the U.S. economy and of any industrialized economy. It also accounts for 12 percent of the market capitalization of the S&P 500, 70 percent of the Goldman Sachs Commodity Index and, most likely, is a position traded long or short in a diversified managed futures portfolio. In fact, a market recap on the close of any day will generally include the stock indices and select commodities, especially U.S. crude. In recent months, crude has been highly correlated in price movement with the S&P 500; when crude is up, often so has been the S&P and vice versa. Crude is a commodity which, like copper, is a bellwether of international economic activity. World GDP looking stronger? Then, copper and crude will generally be looking stronger, and equity indices would be stronger. Crude is a commodity in limited supply but facing increasing demand. Secondary and tertiary recovery techniques in the U.S. are helpful to get more crude out of existing wells, but just on the margin. Big shale natural gas discoveries in the U.S. have dramatically increased supply of natural gas but they have not changed U.S. dependency on crude used in gasoline. Longer term, unless there is a major energy breakthrough outside of fossil fuels, the U.S. will continue to be dependent on foreign crude for a significant portion of its gasoline needs. As to foreign supply, some of the worlds largest existing crude reserves and recent crude discoveries are in countries and locations that entail great geopolitical risk. Demand for foreign crude will be largely a function of developing countries growth, e.g. growth in China and India as they are key buyers of crude on the margin. Besides these well-known macro supply and demand factors for crude, some lesser-acknowledged issues might have a big impact on crude prices: the political concerns within the Arab states. The rulers of many of these states dont want a repeat of the 2011 Arab Spring in 2012 or beyond. They dont want to be overthrown, too. And so preventive measures are being taken to placate its citizens. As you might recall, 2011 saw the liberation of citizens of several Arab countries and one such liberation introduced serious military actions against Muammar Gaddafi and his supporters in Libya. Egypt had a major overthrow of its repressive government after the struggles that started in Yemen. Some would argue that the popular movements were ignited by spontaneous political courage and organization through Facebook postings. Others would argue that these liberating movements really found their courage to face oppressive military forces after food prices had skyrocketed in 2010, to a point, that by 2010 year end, year-over-year food price changes were as much as 25 percent in some of the developing countries. It was tough for citizens to swallow such an increase if 50-70 percent of their income was allocated to food for their families. Very hungry people tend to find courage that they previously lacked when their stomachs were full. What has happened in Egypt, Yemen and Libya is not lost on sister countries. The common theme of these countries is a delivery of economic relief to its citizens; spending a little more money seems like a really good idea when the alternative is potential political uprising. A sample of ruling government actions to prevent more Arab Springs is as follows: Saudi Arabia is to spend $43 billion on its citizens; Kuwait gave citizens free food for one year and a special onetime lump of cash; Algerias civil servants received an increase in pay over 30 percent; UAE upped its infrastructure spending; civil servants in Qatar received a big salary increase; and Egypt got $24 billion (combined) from several Arab states to help fund the new Egypt. Now, a one-time stipend might not leave the ruling class feeling pinched, but the reality is that one dosage generally leads to two to three to more and over time, impacting national budgets. Over time, these countries may possibly seek higher crude export prices to balance their national budgets. If there was a sudden drop in food prices, which alleviates pressure on the Arab citizenry, Arab government subsidies and salary increases might be minimized. But, so far in 2011, significantly lower agricultural commodity prices are not very probable. And, as the southern hemisphere countries enter their planting season, international weather patterns seem to remain challenged. Availability and pricing of crude and agricultural commodities will probably remain a critical element of world economics and world politics and will be a key component behind international equity market valuations for a long time to come. For investors counting on political stability in the Middle East, the deciding factor will not be the size of the ruling partys military nor communications through Facebook; it will be whether the people in these countries have food. The world is not just looking at a growing population and more hungry mouths; the equity markets are looking at oil-exporting regimes wanting to assure their continued reigns and which will have no alternative but to pay any price for food and any price for agricultural lands. Price might ration some commodities, but food is not one of them. Jeannette Rohn Showalter, CFA, can be reached at 571-8896. E-mail jshowaltercfa@yahoo.com to receive mid-week market commentaries. An investment in futures contracts is speculative, involves a high degree of risk and is suitable only for persons who can assume the risk of loss in excess of their margin deposits. You should carefully consider whether futures trading is appropriate for you. Past performance is not necessarily indicative of future results. jeannetteSHOWALTER, CFA jshowaltercfa@yahoo.com

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CAMPBELL & PREBISH, LLC Real Estate ProfessionalsCAMPBELL & PREBISH, LLC | Real Estate Professionals1167 THIRD STREET SOUTH | SUITE 209 | NAPLES, FL 34102 | P. 239.860.4923 | F. 262.4601WWW.CAMPBELLPREBISH.COM South Gordon Drive Beachfront Newse Year 2011 may nish as one of the most remarkable years on record for these unique properties. Campbell & Prebish, LLC is pleased to announce that the following licensees, in the Old Naples Oce, have collectively been involved in the sale and/or the list side of over $90,000,000 in private placement (non-MLS) real estate transactions for the sale of beachfront homes along Gordon Drive since January 1, 2011: omas L. Campbell, Jr. Richard G. Prebish, II Peter G. Reppucci At Campbell & Prebish, LLC, it is our business plan to concentrate in a specic geographical sphere of inuence, areas that we know better than anyone else. We recognize that real estate is as much about relationships as it is about real estate. Our rm enjoys the utmost loyalty of those in our specic target markets. e reputation, work ethic, and experience of individual real estate professionals matters far more than corporate size or number of listings spread over large geographic areas. Our customers have been the most prolic source of our referrals and it is those particular referrals that are the ones most likely to culminate in actual closed transactions. Good news for us and great news for our customers! For more information regarding the availability of exceptional beachfront properties along the Gulf of Mexico in Naples, Florida, please call Tom Campbell at (239) 860-4923 or Richard Prebish at (239) 357-6628 or visit our website www.NaplesLuxuryHomes.com We look forward to serving you.

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We are a direct lender offering the following loan products: Conventional | FHA | VA | USDA | Florida Bond | Homepath If you are looking to purchase or re nance a home give us a call! THE OFFICES AT MERCATO 9128 STRADA PLACE, #10106 NAPLES, FL 34108239-434-0300www.aemc.ccNMLS ID 167191 OH: MBMB.850023.000 FL: MLB0700103 KY: MC24222 IN: 15191 THE ORION CENTER 6611 ORION DRIVE, #103 FT. MYERS, FL 33912 American Eagle Mortgage is looking for seasoned & talented licensed loan of cers to join their growing team. Most competitive pay structure in the business! www.FloridaWeekly.com NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYB4 BUSINESS WEEK OF NOVEMBER 10-16, 2011 M-F 8-5 and Sat 8-12239-775-6860 www.economybodyshop.com Email : economybodyshop@aol.com 2240 Davis Blvd., Naples, FL 34104Complete Collision Repair 24 hour Towing Rentals O er Good thru 11/30/11 WITH THIS AD $350.OFFNew Orders OnlyCoupon Must Be Presented At Time Of Order. Why Do More Home Owners ChooseComplete Line of Rolldowns Clear Pan ccordionsCall For FREE Estimate594-16161762 Trade Center Way, Naples Florida, 34109Hurricane IMPACT WINDOWS & DOORS!! QUALITT RVICEClassic French-trained Chef Don Messina left the hospitality industry kitchens several years ago to create Iguana Isle gourmet seasonings and now opens the retail store to sell his signature spices along with a complete line of imported British groceries. I began researching organic spices because of the flavors they impart to foods, not because it has been the trendy thing to do, the chef says. When I found how flavors can be impacted by ingredients like smoked paprika, black lava salt, and exotic chili peppers, I decided to bottle my own combinations. Iguana Isle sauces and seasoning blends previously have been available only online and at select stores and farmers markets. For more information, call 596-2748 or visit www.iguanaisle.com.The Mommy ShopThe Mommy Shop is well stocked with maternity clothing for expectant moms, essentials for newborns such as diaper bags and layettes, keepsake jewelry and clothes for older siblings up to age 6. Children will enjoy a play area while their mothers shop. Owner Amy Moraski also plans to provide tools and resources to women, like recommended readings and blogs, to help educate and support all mothers, both new and experienced. Well also host occasional after-hours events with experts on personal coaching, nursery design, and family photography, she says. Hours at The Mommy Shop are 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. Monday-Friday and 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Saturday. For more information, call 596-2661. SHOPPESFrom page 1Parson Masonry, a 25-year-old company whose owner started as an unskilled laborer and overcame health problems, poor reading skills and racial discrimination, won the 17th annual Southwest Florida Blue Chip Community Business Award recently. Jay Parson, owner of Parson Masonry, accepted the award on behalf of the Fort Myers-based company. The program, coordinated and sponsored by BB&T-Oswald Trippe and Company and BB&T Bank, recognized small business owners who have triumphed over adversity and shared their stories so other entrepreneurs can learn from their experiences. Joan Brock who lost her vision and then her husband, ending up as a blind, single parent appeared as this years keynote speaker for the award program held at Harborside Event Center. Mr. Parson faced an array of obstacles along the road to success as a small business owner. One of 13 children born to poor sharecroppers in South Carolina, Mr. Parson moved to Fort Myers at age 16, taking whatever jobs he could to send money to his impoverished family. He worked at various trades before discovering he wanted to become a block mason. Aspiring to become a subcontractor, he watched masons at work sites and practiced what they were doing, although some told him to leave their tools alone so he wouldnt turn the handles black. He couldnt read well, but was comfortable with numbers and learned to read blueprints. He gradually mastered the trade, took classes and hired a tutor to improve his reading and writing skills. During the 1970s, he overcame a nervous breakdown and alcoholism to pursue his dream. He eventually became a subcontractor and started his business with one truck and a few tools, buying more equipment as he was able. Although some contractors refused to pay him or took advantage of him because of his poor reading and writing skills, he kept persevering, dipping into his savings to pay his employees and going without pay when necessary. His business gradually grew and about 20 years ago, his wife, Gloria, joined him as an office manager. They operate the business, continue to live in the Dunbar community and have been instrumental in providing training and work opportunities to many people who might not otherwise have them. In recent years, Mr. Parson suffered from blood clots in his legs and lungs and also underwent total knee replacement. In each case, he returned to work as quickly as he could. Where he once took a week to build a house, he now has the resources and manpower to finish two houses a day. He no longer has difficulty making payroll, grossing about $650,000 annually, the result of his patient, ethical approach to business and his faith in God. Mason overcomes obstacles to win Blue Chip Award NEW LISTING1477 SF medical unit in a freestanding ofce condo building. Excellent location just off Airport Pulling and Pine Ridge Road! Convenient access to I-75 and Rt. 41. $390,000RE/MAX Realty Group 239-689-2242See all our listings at MichaelJFrye.comemail: mfrye@ccim.net Michael J. Frye, CCIM

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Beachfront Gordon Driveis exceptional South Naples beachfront residence is the personication of the much admired and beloved individual who commissioned its construction. e home is nished with engaging attention to detail. $14,000,000 Port Royal Nelsons WalkAbsolutely magnificent environmental views of Naples Bay. Two and one-half platted Port Royal lots with approximately 509 feet (per plat) on the water. Properties may be purchased separately. Port Royal Club membership eligibility. $12,500,000 Port Royal Cutlass LanePerhaps, the nest waterfront property in all of Naples. Designed by architect Jerry De Gennaro and built by Newbury North Associates. A perfect combination of New England and Old Florida style architecture. Port Royal Club membership eligibility. $10,800,000 Port Royal Nelsons WalkSensational vistas from this stunning residence situated on two Port Royal lots with expansive water frontage. Beautiful Southern exposure facing the conuence of Naples Bay and the picturesque inland waterways leading to Rookery Bay and the pristine coastal estuaries. Port Royal Club membership eligibility. $11,500,000Port Royal Galleon DriveTwo and one-half Port Royal lots overlooking Naples Bay with multiple building opportunities. Port Royal Club membership eligibility. $14,975,000Port Royal Galleon DriveFrom the engaging driveway entrance, through the interior of this masterpiece of comfortable elegance, unfolds a panorama without equal. One immediately recognizes that a striking clarity of conception was turned into a remarkable reality. Port Royal Club membership eligibility. $14,900,000 CAMPBELL & PREBISH, LLC Real Estate ProfessionalsCAMPBELL & PREBISH, LLC | Real Estate Professionals1167 THIRD STREET SOUTH | SUITE 209 | NAPLES, FL 34102 | P. 239.860.4923 | F. 262.4601WWW.CAMPBELLPREBISH.COM HORSE CREEK NAPLES, FLORIDA One of the most superb and uniquely located equestrian properties in America. $18,500,000 Port Royal Admiralty paradeSuperlative new construction situated on an expansive lot and one-half overlooking Harbour Head waterway. Light interior nishes are wonderfully complimented by the abundant green spaces which surround. Port Royal Club membership eligibility. $9,990,000

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www.FloridaWeekly.com NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYB6 BUSINESS WEEK OF NOVEMBER 10-16, 2011 THE MOTLEY FOOL Bonds Do DropMany people assume that while stocks can drop in value, bonds wont. Yet there have been plenty of big drops in the fixedincome world. Bonds have the reputation of being investments that can stabilize portfolios, reducing fluctuations. But when interest rates and bond yields rise, you should be prepared for some sizable losses on your bond holdings. (As interest rates rise, prices of existing bonds tend to fall, as there are suddenly more attractive, newer bonds available.) Rising interest rates are not an immediate concern today. Interest rates are near historic lows, and the Fed has vowed to not raise its key rates for two years. Still, the fact that rates are near record lows does suggest that they will eventually start moving up again. Rising interest rates will be bad news for interest-sensitive sectors of the economy, such as mortgage lending and real estate. With the subprime lending crisis having forced lenders to tighten their credit standards, rising mortgage rates will price some potential buyers out of a home purchase, What Is This Thing Called The Motley Fool?Remember Shakespeare? Remember As You Like It? In Elizabethan days, Fools were the only people who could get away with telling the truth to the King or Queen. The Motley Fool tells the truth about investing, and hopes youll laugh all the way to the bank. Risky BetsQWhat are derivatives? K.P., Norwich, Conn.ATheyre financial instruments that include options, futures contracts, warrants and more. Some are very creative devices. While shares of stock represent real ownership stakes in real companies, derivatives often represent contracts, not assets. They derive their value from the performance of other assets, such as stocks, bonds or commodities. Derivatives permit sophisticated investors to hedge their bets, engage in arbitrage (profiting from differences in prices), lock in prices and use leverage (i.e. invest with borrowed money). For example, several derivatives may be based on a single bundle of home mortgages, with one representing the bundles interest payments and another representing its principal payments. Since they will react differently to interest rate changes, they each will likely appeal to a different kind of investor. Derivatives are typically used by large, institutional investors to boost their overall return or to hedge against risk in their portfolios. Many can be very risky, though, and when used aggressively can result in investors losing more than their initial investment.QWhat can I read to learn more about financial planning? C.G., Medford, Ore.ATry Ernst & Youngs Personal Financial Planning Guide (Wiley), which is available inexpensively, used, online. Also well regarded are The Wall Street Journal Complete Personal Finance Guidebook (Three Rivers Press, $15), Eric Tysons Personal Finance for Dummies (For Dummies, $22), and The Motley Fool Personal Finance Workbook by David and Tom Gardner (Touchstone, $16). Its great to educate yourself instead of handing over your money to someone else. Still, it can be smart to seek out a financial adviser sometimes, too. Learn how at www.napfa.org and www.sec.gov/ investor/brokers.htm. Got a question for the Fool? Send it in see Write to Us. Ask the Fool Fools School My Dumbest InvestmentTo Educate, Amuse & Enricheven if they have good credit. This in turn could force sellers to lower asking prices to make them more affordable for prospective buyers. Rising rates are a nightmare for homebuilders, which could face not only lower demand but also higher carrying costs for their inventory. For investors with bond-heavy portfolios, especially retirees on limited incomes, falling bond prices may translate into considerable pain. Its a good reminder, however, that even the most conservative portfolios can benefit from diversification. Even if you need current income, bonds arent the only way to get it. Dividend-paying stocks and real estate investment trusts are just a few of the alternatives that provide steady income without the same level of interest rate risk that bonds have. If falling bond prices have you flustered, you may need a retirement portfolio overhaul. Our Rule Your Retirement newsletter offers great tips on how to allocate your assets across a variety of investments to protect against big drops in any one class. Try the service for free at www.fool.com/shop/newsletters. Aarrgh!In 1975 I visited my brother in Oklahoma. All he and his wife talked about was Walmart: Youve gotta see this place! (I lived in Pennsylv ania, and Walmart hadnt expanded there yet.) We went to Walmart on a Thursday evening, and it was packed with shoppers. I said to myself, As soon as I get home, Im buying stock in this company. Guess what? Thats right I let the opportunity slip through my fingers. If Id bought 100 shares then, they would be more than 50,000 shares today, and I would really be retired. O.N., online The Fool Responds: Ouch! In mid1975, shares of Walmart traded at price of $0.03 per share. (The price then was really $24.50, but adjusting for stock splits makes that $0.03.) With a stock price recently near $55 per share, your 51,200 shares would be worth $2.8 million, all from an investment of less than $3,000. Your story hurts, but its a great reminder of how we can profit in stocks. Much less spectacular stocks can serve us well, too, as can simple index funds. The Motley Fool TakePepsiCo is Looking SweetPepsiCo (NYSE: PEP) recently reported its third-quarter earnings, with revenue up 13 percent over last year to $17.6 billion and core earnings up 7 percent. Investors are watching to see how effective price hikes will be in combating the inflation thats been boosting supply costs and threatening profit margins. So far, so good, partly due to the companys strong brand power. Emerging markets continue to drive growth for PepsiCo, with snacks volume up 31 percent in China and 26 percent in India, and beverage volume up 19 percent in India and up by double-digits in many other regions. Whats less good is the companys continued struggle with its Name That CompanyIn 1837 my namesake made a steel plow in Illinois, and I was born. I morphed from a blacksmith shop into a manufacturer and, later, a retailer. In 1866 I marketed my riding cultivator to wounded Civil War veterans, noting that those missing a limb could still work it. I introduced wagons and buggies in the 1880s, and later introduced bicycles, tractors, combines, mowers and even fertilizer. I earned much Last weeks trivia answerYou probably dont know my name, but you should. I trace my history back to 1909, when the Hanover Pretzel Co. started churning out OldeTyme Pretzels. Today, based in Charlotte, N.C., Im a big snack-food company with brands such as Cape Cod, Toms, Jays, Krunchers!, Grande, Padrinos, EatSmart, Archway, O-Ke-Doke and Stella Doro. Two major snack companies merged in 2010 to form me. One of them is especially active in making snacks for private labels and third parties. I was the first to sell potato chips in foil bags. I rake in more than a billion dollars annually. Who am I? (Answer: Snyders-Lance) farmer loyalty in the Great Depr es sion, carrying debtors as long as needed. I built military equipment in World War II and was unionized in 1945. Who am I? Know the answer? Send it to us with Foolish Trivia on the top and youll be entered into a drawing for a nifty prize! core carbonated soft drinks, particularly in developed markets. Current PepsiCo investors have plenty of reasons to stick around. There are challenges to be met, but the company has many very strong brands, and its push into more nutritional offerings is a promising sign of forward thinking from management. Investors on the sidelines may want to look into PepsiCo. The stock has fallen in the past few months and sports a dividend yield above 3 percent. The stock may not be a screaming bargain, but its a fair price for a great company. (The Motley Fool owns shares of PepsiCo, and its newsletter services have recommended shares of the company and options on it.) Do you have an embarrassing lesson learned the hard way? Boil it down to 100 words (or less) and send it to The Motley Fool c/o My Dumbest Investment. Got one that worked? Submit to My Smartest Investment. If we print yours, youll win a Fools cap! Write to Us! Send questions for Ask the Fool, Dumbest (or Smartest) Investments (up to 100 words), and your Trivia entries to Fool@fool.com or via regular mail c/o this newspaper, attn: The Motley Fool. Sorry, we cant provide individual financial advice. y y y y y y y y y y y y y y y y y y y y y y y y y y y y y y y y y y y y a s m ith a ter, r idW ar ng o h e y r s ch f D o b u i Wo i ze d Know with Foo youll be e a nifty prize The East Naples Merchants Association meets at 5:30 p.m. Thursday, Nov. 10, at Garibaldi Restaurant and Bakery in the Hitching Post Plaza. Cost is $5. To sign up, call Shirley Calhoun at 435-9410. The next AM Business Blend sponsored by the Greater Naples Chamber of Commerce takes place from 7:30-8:30 a.m. Tuesday, Nov. 15, at Torys Hair Care & Gifts, 1058 Eighth Ave. S. Cost is $5 and reservations are required. Visit www.napleschamber. org/events by Nov. 14. The Bonita Springs Area Chamber of Commerce welcomes new members during a breakfast reception and orientation from 8-9:30 a.m. Tuesday, Nov. 15, at the chamber, 25071 Chamber of Commerce Drive. Call 992-2943 or visit www.bonitaspringschamber.com for more information. The Marco Island Chamber of Commerce invites members and guests to the monthly After Five from 5-7 p.m. Wednesday, Nov. 16, at Arturos Restaurant, 844 Bald Eagle Drive. Cost is $5 for members, $10 for others. Call 394-7549 or visit www.marcoislandchamber.org. The Collier Building Industry Association will have a pre-grand opening party at Clive Daniel Home (in the former Robb & Stucky showroom in Naples) beginning gat 5:30 p.m. Wednesday, Nov. 16. Call 436-6100 or visit www.cbia.net. PRACC, Public Relations, Advertising and Marketing Professionals of Collier County, meets for lunch at 11:30 a.m. Thursday, Nov. 17, at McCormick & Schmicks in Mercato. Guest speaker Dolly Roberts, executive director of the Searching for Solutions Institute, will discuss Imagine Naples as an Incubator for Solutions to World Problems. Cost is $25 for members, $30 for guests. Register by calling the PRACC message line at 436-2105 or e-mailing info@PRACC.org. The Greater Naples Chamber of Commerce holds its next Business After 5 from 5:30-8 p.m. Thursday, Nov. 17, at Freds Food, Fun & Spirits, 2700 Immokalee Road. Cost is $5 for members, $25 for others. Sign up at www.napleschamber. org/events. The Collier Building Industry Association celebrates the installation of new offices and board members on Thursday Dec. 8, at Olde Cypress Country Club. A cocktail reception begins at 6 p.m. and dinner at 7 p.m. Cost is $45 per person. Call 436-6100 or e-mail carrie@cbia.net for reservations no later than Dec. 2. BUSINESS MEETINGS

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NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLY www.FloridaWeekly.com WEEK OF NOVEMBER 10-16, 2011 BUSINESS B7 Signals. The couple offers the best in smoked meats from Scotland to Southwest Florida, including organic and grass-fed-only meat. That includes fowl or farm animal of just about any variety. Surrounded by other merchants doing a snappy pre-Thanksgiving business at the Lakes Park Farmers Market in Lee County (he can be found elsewhere on the southwest coast as well), Mr. Christie takes a moment to think, then brightens suddenly. Ten percent off everything! he declares magnanimously. For Big Guys or Little Guys, either one, the day after Thanksgiving is the traditional shopping kick-off for the winter holidays. Beginning as early as midnight on Friday, Nov. 25, the operating principle is clear: Sell by having a sale. Or a giveaway, or longer hours, or a price undercut, or something else. Or in some cases, nothing at all except the art of contrast. Our position is that were unique, were not traditional retail, we dont have to adhere to all the hype about Black Friday or Valentines Day or anything like that, says Gene Vaccaro, general manager of Flamingo Island Flea Market in Bonita Springs. Were dealing with 800,000 items that are different than any other retailers. We dont fall prey to national shopping trends at all. Echoing those sentiments, a woman at Zazou, a womens clothier with shops in Bonita Springs and Naples said, Ive been here 14 years and weve never done anything. But most are not mercantile Scrooges. Many of our shops will probably be offering sales or specials for Black Friday or the season, although we wont (as the overseer), says Hope Petkus, the events coordinator at Fishermens Village in the festively decorated heart of Punta Gorda. But we quietly started decorating for (Christmas and Hanukkah) back on Oct. 15. At Brooks Brothers in Naples, theyre not competing with other clothiers to provide the biggest or best deal, says Meeta Alexander, the assistant manager. Instead, theyre honoring and celebrating their devoted clientele, in particular. We have early-hour shopping the doors open at 8 a.m. on that Friday and we have sale prices and a special gift before noon (for those in the store at the time), along with an additional percentage off for our preferred customers (usually 15 to 20 percent off), she explains. Elsewhere, other merchants are getting into the spirit, too. The formula for success gets more complicated with the Biggies, of course Target and Best Buy, for example, will open their doors at midnight. Each offers other incentives to shoppers, in addition to sales. Just as Walmart does. According to the websites of those companies, at Best Buy through Christmas customers can take advantage of free shipping when they buy products on-line, no matter how small their orders. And at Target and Walmart, if a customer finds a product he or she already purchased in those stores listed at a lower price elsewhere a nightmare experience, according to Walmart the company will make up the difference. Walmart, out of Bentonville, Ark., even pitches it with a guarantee in its online promotion. This year, Walmart turns that nightmare into a holiday dream with the Christmas Price Guarantee. Heres how it works: If a customer buys an eligible product at Walmart anytime between Nov. 1 and Dec. 25, and then finds that same product advertised for less at another store, Walmart will give that customer a gift card for the difference through Dec. 25. Guaranteed. Theres a paradox shared by all merchants who embrace the Black Friday concept, no matter how big or small: If you sell it for less, youll make a lot more. So the question becomes, how much can you afford to give away without shooting yourself in the foot? At Harley-Davidson of Naples and Fort Myers, the answer is a lot, apparently. The Black Friday sales event for the made-in-America two wheelers kicks off at 6 a.m., a good get-up-and-go-buy hour in energetic America. Harley Davidson jump-starts the morning with two giveaways: a pancake breakfast (gotta have those calories if youre gonna ride a Harley) and $20 gift cards a whole bunch of them. In Naples, the first 100 customers through the door get a $20 card. In Fort Myers, the first 150 get a card. Theres free gift-wrapping, and a gift of $75 value for every qualifying $300 purchase, according to a press release. But the company is not stopping there. Customers who come in can enter a contest to win items in the Ultimate Harley Holiday. Those include a big ol honkin 2012 Harley-Davidson 1200 custom motorcycle with extras, and roundtrip airfare to, ah, Milwaukee along with a two-night, three-day stay at the Iron Horse Hotel. And a tour of the Harley museum there. Harleys never been restrained, unlike Brooks Brothers, founded 1818 by Henry Sands Brooks as the first fashion emporium in the country. At Brooks Brothers, they earn their money the old-fashioned way they offer a sale and provide 15 or 20 percent off on top of that to preferred customers, those who have spent money at Brooks Brothers in the past. We have a lot of grandparents who live elsewhere and come to visit here for Thanksgiving, and their families bring them out for shopping, says Ms. Alexander. Thats when they do their holiday gift-buying. But she also theorizes that this year, the signs of an improved attitude in buyers and in the market are more prevalent than they were in recent years. I have a strong feeling many retailers should do very well this year. When the stock market is down, as it has been, people are worried and they wont spend money, but when it starts up, when its on a roll in the minds of those here in Naples, people here become so very comfortable. And not just in Naples, but everywhere else on the coast, too, she says. And now theyre tired of holding back and holding back. They want to shop and enjoy. They want to go home for Christmas prepared. Black Friday will likely be a betterthan-usual chance to do that this year. BLACKFrom page 1COURTESY PHOTOPhilip and Karen Christie prepare for Black Friday.

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NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLY www.FloridaWeekly.com WEEK OF NOVEMBER 10-16, 2011 BUSINESS B9 Celebrating the grand opening of Norris FurnitureNETWORKING We take more society and networking photos at area events than we can t in the newspaper. So, if you think we missed you or one of your friends, go to www. oridaweekly.com and view the photo albums from the many events we cover. You can purchase any of the photos too. Send us your society and networking photos. Include the names of everyone in the picture. E-mail them to society@ oridaweekly.com. 1 Starr Kolacki and Anna Maas 2 Lorri Kelley and Steve Krieg 3 Larry Norris and Michele Norris 4. Mark and Debbie Stichter 5. Thad Monroe, Melanie Cooper, Larry and Renee Norris, Bud Sherrill, Lynne Brown, Bob Brown and Charlie Coffey 6. Brent Holbrook, Paul Toms and David Jackson 7. David Shilesky, Doug Combs and Eliot Lupton 1 2 3 4 6 5 7PEGGY FARREN FLORIDA WEEKLY

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www.FloridaWeekly.com NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYB10 BUSINESS WEEK OF NOVEMBER 10-16, 2011 Celebrating a new season for The Marino GroupNETWORKING We take more society and networking photos at area events than we can t in the newspaper. So, if you think we missed you or one of your friends, go to www. oridaweekly.com and view the photo albums from the many events we cover. You can purchase any of the photos too. Send us your society and networking photos. Include the names of everyone in the picture. E-mail them to society@ oridaweekly.com. 1 Jennifer Alvarez and Sheriff Kevin Rambosk 2 Dr. Bryan Kalodish and Linda Blackman 3 Sandra Buxton, Leslie Colantonio and Brenda OConnor 4. Tony Marino and Jenny Foegen Iberia in the Round with Dr. Robert Korolevich 1 Connie and Dick Riegler 2 Rhoda and Joe Radoslovich 3 Dr. Robert Korolevich with Gigi and Keith Dameron 4. Sue Keller 1 2 3 4BERNADETTE LA PAGLIA FLORIDA WEEKLY 1 2 3 4 CHARLIE MCDONALD / FLORIDA WEEKLY

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NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLY www.FloridaWeekly.com WEEK OF NOVEMBER 10-16, 2011 BUSINESS B11 A grand reopening at Marine MaxNETWORKING We take more society and networking photos at area events than we can t in the newspaper. So, if you think we missed you or one of your friends, go to www. oridaweekly.com and view the photo albums from the many events we cover. You can purchase any of the photos too. Send us your society and networking photos. Include the names of everyone in the picture. E-mail them to society@ oridaweekly.com. 1 David Varano and Jarrod Bishop 2 Catherine Fay and Cotrenia Hood 3 Lynn Mitchell, Teri Carpenter and Kathy Swank 4. Jack Cummings and John Coffey 5. Amanda Barton and Kimber BosleyAboard the Naples Princess with American Eagle of Ohio Mortgage BankersNICOLE RYAN / FLORIDA WEEKLY 1 2 4 3 5 CHARLIE MCDONALD / FLORIDA WEEKLY 1 2 3 4 5 6 1 Melanie Giles and John Schrenkel 2 Laraine Kellermeyer and Michelle Stevenson 3 John Schrenkel, Heather Call and Pete Moran 4. Christel Johnson, John Schrenkel and Kristine Golod 5. Aida Solano, Larna Gill and Jeremy Dene 6. John Korinko, Heath Lee and David Bezry

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DeBruyne Fine Art hosts a soiree for Opera Naples and TheatreZoneNETWORKING We take more society and networking photos at area events than we can t in the newspaper. So, if you think we missed you or one of your friends, go to www. oridaweekly.com and view the photo albums from the many events we cover. You can purchase any of the photos too. Send us your society and networking photos. Include the names of everyone in the picture. E-mail them to society@ oridaweekly.com.The Arlington hosts jazz brunch at Grace Lutheran Churchwww.FloridaWeekly.com NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYB12 BUSINESS WEEK OF NOVEMBER 10-16, 2011 1 Christina Zimmer and Joyce Austin 2 Melissa Vitrella and Eileen Fuller 3 Roger Weatherburn Baker and Timothy Springs 4. John McKerrow, Julie-Anne Hamula and John Brandon 5. Kathy Prutos and Kori Gowan 6. Karen Molnar and Mark Danni 3 2 1 4 5 6 BERNADETTE LA PAGLIA FLORIDA WEEKLY 1 2 4 5 3 1 Hazel and Richard Bimier 2 Dorothy DeMichele and Ulla Hierta 3 Yolande and Will Dumont with Cari Cascio 4. Ida Lawson, LaVerne Franklin and Tate Ford 5. Pastor Keith Lingsch with Rachel and Lori Lingsch BERNADETTE LA PAGLIA FLORIDA WEEKLY

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Our Portfolio of Southwest Floridas Rental Properties RENTAL DIVISION239.262.4242 800.749.7368PremierSothebysRealty.com Sothebys International Realty and the Sothebys International Realty logo are registered service marks used with permission. Each Oce Is Independently Owned And Operated.RENTNAPLES.COMNAPLES AREAFURNISHED RESIDENCESPelican Bay/Avalon ...............................$2,000 2Br/1BAs, 1-car garage Park Shore/Terraces .............................$2,200 Beachfront, 2BR/2BAs, 5th oor, great views! Pelican Bay/Grosvenor ........................$4,500 PH with private beach tram, 2+BR/3BAs Colliers Reserve .....................................$7500 3/2 Pool Pet considered Old Naples New Construction ............$8000 5/3 FURNISHED with pool pet considered Royal Harbor ..........................................$8,500 Many upgrades w/boat dock, 4+den/5BAs BONITA SPRINGS & ESTERO AREA ANNUAL RESIDENCESBonita Bay/Wild Pines ..........................$1,200 2BR/2BAs, furnished or unfurnished, no pets Mediterra ................................................$3,300 3+den/3BAs, superbly furnished, lake viewsUNFURNISHED RESIDENCESLemuria ...................................................$2,200 3BR/3BAs, over 2,400 sq. ft. Bayfront ..................................................$2,500 3BR/2BAs, 5th oor, walk to downtownREAL ESTATENAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYA GUIDE TO THE LOCAL INDUSTRY B13WEEK OF NOVEMBER 10-16, 2011IN THE ELITE ENCLAVE OF BAY COLONY Shores within Bay Colony, this four-bedroom, three full and two half-bath home of 5,368 interior square footage (7,201 in total) resides on private manicured grounds. Large windows are orientated all through the home to capture natural light and serene views of the lake and pool area. The estates interior and exterior appointments such as decorative archways, marble and wood flooring, columns and cast stone emulate the sophistication of the Bay Colony Shores neighborhood. The step-down formal living room features a fireplace and a coffered ceiling. A wood and wrought-iron staircase winds to the second floor where there are three bedrooms and a balcony overlooking the expansive yard. The large library/media room has custom builtins and a soaring wood-beamed ceiling. Poggenpohl cabinetry paired with stainless steel gives the kitchen a chic contemporary feel. Outdoor areas are as graciously planned as the interiors, with an elegant courtyard pool with tanning ledge and spa, and multiple seating areas overlooking the pool. 7334 Tilden is offered for $2,995,000 and is represented by Michael Lawler of Premier Sothebys International Realty. For more information, call 213-7475. House Hunting: 7334 Tilden House Hunting is a new Florida Weekly feature that focuses on one listing in the local marketplace. COURTESY PHOTOSGarry Anderson has joined the Fort Myers/Naples affiliate office of CBRE and will focus on retail sales, specializing in restaurant/foodservice opportunities. Mr. Anderson has more than 30 years of experience in the restaurant industry as a concept developer and owner/operator. Rafael Arteta, Laura Hauze, Jan Herrington, Robin Huskey, Andy James, Alice Lopes, Jackie Spahl and Dick Teach have joined the staff at Florida Home Realty. Beth Brown of the Fifth Avenue office of Coldwell Banker Residential Real Estate has earned certification as a short sale resolution specialist.Leasing agent Page Eber of Investment Properties Corp. has earned the designation of certified commercial investment member. She has been with IPC since 2006 and is a member of the International Council of Shopping Centers. Linda Gallo was named Salesperson of the Month for October at Tiburn, a WCI Communities neighborhood in North Naples. She has more than 28 years of experience in sales and marketing and previously served as vice president of national sales and business development for Lifetime Television Network. She joined WCI Communities in 2006.John Rebimbas was named Salesperson of the Month for October at Manchester Square in Naples. He joined the WCI sales team in 2010 and has more than 15 years experience in high-end resort sales and management. Previously with The Ritz-Carlton Resorts of Naples and LXR Luxury Resorts & Hotels of Sanibel and Captiva Islands, Mr. Rebimbas became a licensed real estate professional in 2006. REAL ESTATE NEWSMAKERS GALLO REBIMBAS

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B14 239.689.7653 239.992.9100 239.992.9100 239.472.0078 239.472.0078239.472.0078239.213.9100239.213.9100 PORT ROYALMAGNIFICENT PORT ROYAL ESTATE GULF SHORE S. 19ROOM ESTATE EXECUTIVE ESTATE IN COQUINA SANDS PORT ROYAL525 KINGS TOWN DRIVE BEAUTIFUL GULF VIEWS STUNNING CUSTOM DESIGNED HOME AUDUBON COUNTRY CLUBONE OF THE FINEST HOMES IN AUDUBON CONTEMPORARY CHIC VILLA 2 BEDROOM CARRIAGE HOME FANTASTIC GOLF & WATER VIEWS CHARMING AND VERY PRIVATE MAPLELEAF VILLAS PORTA VECCHIOSTUNNING COACH HOME CALABRIAPRIVATE & QUIET COACH HOME LOVELY LAKE VIEWS SITUATED IN OLDE NAPLES STUNNING GROTTO ESTATE HOME CELLINISPECTACULAR RESIDENCE BEAUTIFUL LONG LAKE VIEWS LUCARNOBEAUTIFUL DETACHED VILLA BONITA BEACHDIRECT BONITA BEACH WATERFRONT BONITA BAYGORGEOUS PENTHOUSE BAREFOOT BEACHSTUNNING BEACHFRONT HOME BELLEZZAA TROPICAL PARADISE AWAITS PORTA VECCHIOCUSTOM DESIGNED COACH HOME NEVIS AT COVE TOWERS WIDE WATER VIEWS ROYAL HARBORGULF ACCESS IN ROYAL HARBOR LUXURY IN PARK SHORE TIBURONTUSCAN INSPRIED VILLA WONDERFUL LAKE FRONT HOME SEA GROVE AT THE DUNES MAGNIFICENT 2-STORY HOME PELICAN BAY5635 TURTLE BAY DR., #9 118 BEARS PAW TRAIL 4874 EUROPA DRIVE 3401 GULF SHORE BLVD., #603 PELICAN BAYMARBELLA AT PELICAN BAY BELLEZZAHOUSE AND LOT PACKAGE DESIGNER CUSTOM RENOVATED

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B14 239.689.7653239.992.9100239.992.9100239.472.0078 239.472.0078 239.472.0078 239.213.9100 239.213.9100 PORT ROYALMAGNIFICENT PORT ROYAL ESTATE GULF SHORE S. 19ROOM ESTATE EXECUTIVE ESTATE IN COQUINA SANDS PORT ROYAL525 KINGS TOWN DRIVE BEAUTIFUL GULF VIEWS STUNNING CUSTOM DESIGNED HOME AUDUBON COUNTRY CLUBONE OF THE FINEST HOMES IN AUDUBON CONTEMPORARY CHIC VILLA 2 BEDROOM CARRIAGE HOME FANTASTIC GOLF & WATER VIEWS CHARMING AND VERY PRIVATE MAPLELEAF VILLAS PORTA VECCHIOSTUNNING COACH HOME CALABRIAPRIVATE & QUIET COACH HOME LOVELY LAKE VIEWS SITUATED IN OLDE NAPLES STUNNING GROTTO ESTATE HOME CELLINISPECTACULAR RESIDENCE BEAUTIFUL LONG LAKE VIEWS LUCARNOBEAUTIFUL DETACHED VILLA BONITA BEACHDIRECT BONITA BEACH WATERFRONT BONITA BAYGORGEOUS PENTHOUSE BAREFOOT BEACHSTUNNING BEACHFRONT HOME BELLEZZAA TROPICAL PARADISE AWAITS PORTA VECCHIOCUSTOM DESIGNED COACH HOME NEVIS AT COVE TOWERS WIDE WATER VIEWS ROYAL HARBORGULF ACCESS IN ROYAL HARBOR LUXURY IN PARK SHORE TIBURONTUSCAN INSPRIED VILLA WONDERFUL LAKE FRONT HOME SEA GROVE AT THE DUNES MAGNIFICENT 2-STORY HOME PELICAN BAY5635 TURTLE BAY DR., #9 118 BEARS PAW TRAIL 4874 EUROPA DRIVE 3401 GULF SHORE BLVD., #603 PELICAN BAYMARBELLA AT PELICAN BAY BELLEZZAHOUSE AND LOT PACKAGE DESIGNER CUSTOM RENOVATED

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Estate homes from $1,795,000 to $6,495,000 Villas from $849,000 to $2,295,000 Terra Verde coach homes from $799,000

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Visit your new house today!www.OpenHouseSWFL.comThe rst stop to nding your new house!OpenHouse Southwest Florida lists the open houses for any given day in Naples, Bonita Springs and Estero. Customize your search by choosing location, living area, price range and more, quickly and easily.We make nding your new home easy!The Of cial Naples, Bonita Springs and Estero REALTORS Website Jacki Strategos SRES, G.R.I., e-Pro239-370-1222JStrategos@att.netwww.JackiStrategos.com Richard Droste Realtor239-572-5117rddsmd@comcast.net 2BR/2BA condo. Less than renting. Beautiful setting. Eat-in Kitchen.St. Regis Club $99,900 Outstanding Investment Quality detailBeautiful lake view. 3BR/2BA. Private Cul-de-sac.6163 Dogleg $399,000 Lely Resort Newer 3BR/3BA home. Separate study, eat-in kitchen. Oversized lanai.8836 Lely Island Circle $490,000 No Mandatory Fees SOLD SOLD SOLD SOLD BEAUTIFUL OYSTER BAY BUILT JADE II MODEL CAPE HARBOURSANIBEL BAYFRONT1212 ISABEL DR BAYFRONT SANIBEL ISLAND TimothyJBlanton@yahoo.com239.246.8952TimBlantonREALTOR 5789 CAPE HARBOUR DR 5323 AGUALINDA BLVDALL ASSESSMENTS PAIDLOCATION...LOCATION... LOCATION... Near Cape Harbour. 3 Bedrooms, 2 full baths and a 2 car garage. The home offers granite counter tops with upgraded stainless steal appliance package.CAPE CORAL$1,750,000.00WALKING DISTANCE TO CAPE HARBOUR SOLD SPECIALIZING IN FOREIGN NATIONALS FROM GERMANY, CANADA AND SPAIN AUCTION Tuesday, November 15th, 5:00pm270 3rd Street, Bonita Springs, FL4 Bed/2.5 Bath Waterfront Home with Dock & Boat LiftLive on Vacation Everyday www.MyFloridaAuction.com1-877-3-NOW BID 1-877-366-9243 21 SW Flagler Avenue, Stuart, FL 34994 ABSOLUTELY SELLING TO THE HIGHEST BID OVER $595,000!Beautiful sunrises over co ee and awesome sunsets over cocktails are yours to enjoy every day in this gorgeous 4 bedroom home with an innovative oor plan designed for a casual-living lifestyle by a locally renowned architect to suit this unique private location. e total square feet under air is 4,212 (+/-). You will not nd another waterfront home with such rare features! is home o ers a 15 minute gulf access with no bridges, boat dock lot with room for 2nd dock, design and plan-ready for lap-pool installation, wrap-around porch, grand soaking tub in 1,000/SF master suite with morning kitchen, 2-car garage with adjoining 600/SF work-shop, 3-story oversized elevator and much, much more! 10% Buyers Premium. Preview Dates: Sunday, November 6th, 2-4pm Sunday, November 13th, 2-4pm Bonita BayMARINA N26 20.315 W 081 49.677ALL BOATERS WELCOME ABOARD! DIRECT GULF ACCESS FULL SERVICE MARINA Boat storage & slip rentals from $264/month OPEN DAILY. Call 239-495-3222 or visit BonitaBayMarina.net DINE at Backwater Jacks COME BY BOAT or call 239-992-3010 for reservations.BACKWATER JACKS Waterfront Seasonal Dining NOW OPEN! Tuesday Sunday 3 to 9pm

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NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLY www.FloridaWeekly.com WEEK OF NOVEMBER 10-16, 2011 REAL ESTATE B19 Home staging has become the secret to selling a home only its not really a secret anymore. Joanne Gaylord, owner of Showhomes Naples, says the entire mindset of home selling has shifted, and investing in home staging to help sell a home has become mainstream. Showhomes uses live-in home managers to occupy, stage and care for houses while they are on the market for sale. A recent Showhomes Realtor survey showed that 96 percent of real estate professionals who responded said fully staged homes sell for higher prices than vacant houses. Another survey by the Real Estate Staging Association found that staged homes spent 78 percent less time on the market than the time they spent before staging. Here are 10 tips from Showhomes that work for any home: 1. Start with curb appeal. Potential buyers will drive right by your house if they dont like what they see. Remove yard toys, bikes or other clutter. Keep the yard mowed and trimmed, re-mulch beds and add flowers for some color. 2. All buyers pass through the front door. Clean and repaint the door if needed, and add a healthy plant and new doormat. 3. Pack up everything but the basics. Small decorative items distract from a room and can make it appear clutter ed. Use larger dec orative items and fewer pictures. 4. Warm up cold, shiny floors with tasteful rugs. 5. Soften the light in a room. Overhead light can make a room appear harsh and unwelcoming. Soft light from table and floor lamps will warm up an otherwise cold-feeling room. 6. Re-think your wallpaper. Unless its new and neutral, it will likely detract from the way a room feels. Neutral colors are best to repaint with. 7. Clean out garages and closets. Most buyers search for larger homes and need more space. Crowded garages and closets send a this house is too small message. 8. Less is more in the kitchen. Use a newer coffee pot, a few cookbooks and some colored accent towels to make it appear spacious. 9. Depersonalize rooms. Pack away family photos, ethnic and religious art. For most buyers, its easier to visualize a room without distracting personal items.About Showhomes Home StagingShowhomes Home Staging has 73 franchises in 23 states. Since its founding in 1986, Showhomes Home Staging has helped Realtors and homeowners sell more than 26,000 homes across the U.S. by transforming high-end vacant houses into valuable homes. For information and franchise opportunities, visit www. showhomesfranchise.com. McGarvey Custom Homes starts new model in Quail WestConstruction has started on a new model by McGarvey Custom Homes in La Caille at Quail West. The single-family Florencia courtyard villa will have 3,526 square feet under air, with interior design by Edgar and Tiffany West of the East Indies Home & Patio design group. The floor plan includes a great room with an optional fireplace, formal living and dining rooms, an island kitchen, a study adjacent to the master suite, a separate covered outdoor living space accessed through the study and master bedroom, a guest bedroom in the main house and a detached guest cabana that opens to the courtyard and pool. Completion of the model is targeted for February. Fully furnished, the home will be offered at $1.487 million. Base price of the Florencia is $1.215 million. The Florencia is one of six villa floor plans in La Caille, where three furnished models already are open for viewing. Prices range from $895,000 to $1.487 million.In addition to McGarvey Custom Homes, featured builders in Quail West are: Castle Harbour Homes, Diamond Custom Homes, Florida Lifestyle Homes of Fort Myers, Imperial Homes of Southwest Florida, London Bay Homes, Michelangelo Homes and Robert DAngelo Jr. Construction Company. The Quail West Sales Center is open daily. For more information, call 5921010 or visit www.QuailWest.com. Home staging becomes standard part of selling a home in todays market Premier Sothebys International Realty hosts an open house tour from noon to 4 p.m. Sunday, Nov. 13, in the Estuary at Grey Oaks. A variety of residences will be open for viewing, from estate homes to quaint villas to coach homes with lake, golf course and preserve views. Prices range from the high $700,000s to more than $6 million. The Estuary at Grey Oaks is a quiet enclave within Grey Oaks Country Club. Comprising 350 acres, with luxury homes set against the backdrop of a championship golf course and lakes, the neighborhood presents the peaceful sense of a countryside setting, yet is only minutes from beautiful beaches and Old Naples shopping and dining. Grey Oaks Country Club is a Platinum Club Award winner identifying itself as part of the Top 100 Private Clubs in the United States. Members have the choice of three golf courses: The Pine and The Palm designed by Lloyd Clifton, and The Estuary designed by Bob Cupp.The Estuary is joint venture between The Lutg ert Companies and Barron Collier Companies. Premier Sothebys International Realty is the exclusive sales and marketing representative of Estuary at Grey Oaks, a division of The Lutgert Companies. Visit the Estuary at Grey Oaks sales center off Golden Gate Parkway just west of Airport-Pulling Road or call 261-3148 or visit premiersothebysrealty.com for more information. Open house tour in the Estuary at Grey Oaks INTEGRITY EXPERTISE DIRECTION FOR REAL ESTATE AMERIVEST Realty 2677SF, LaPlaya Membership Available & Marina Bay Slip Available. $799,000 New A/C units & hot water heater, amazing West views of the Gulf of Mexico. $899,000 Granite kit, wood/tile rs, direct Gulf of Mexico views, 3/3 2677SF. $839,000 Beautiful waterfront! Marble oors, new decor, 2 lanais, 2677SF. $799,000 Waterfront, amazing views, furnished, 4/3.5Ba., end unit. $1,125,000 Granite kitchen, new carpet, upgrades, spacious 2428SF, Views!. $749,000 3096 SF, lanais off living & Master suite, amazing views. $1,499,000. Boaters dream 1200 yards from your slip to the Gulf of Mexico. Pelican Isle III #503Boat Slips Available Pelican Isle II #302 Pelican Isle II #702 Pelican Isle II #404 Pelican Isle II #402 Pelican Isle III #605www.GulfnGolfNaples.com www.WigginsPass.com www.Fosterteam.Listingbook.com www.youtube.com/fosterteamnaples thefosterteam@comcast.net GENE FOSTER 239.253.8002 BRIDGETTE FOSTER 239.253.8001 'Download AT&T code or = scanner on your 'Smart phone' and read our QR code' Residences of Pelican Isle PENDINGPelican Isle II #602Open House Sunday, November 13th 1-4pm

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Get Florida Weekly for iPadTM on the App store and read your favorite newspaper just like the hard copy.Enjoy a complete issue of Florida Weekly on your iPad. Get News, Arts & Entertainment, Business & Real Estate, everything that is in the print edition, now on the iPad. FREE FOR ALL THE FUTURE OF NEWSPAPERS IS HERE Visit us online at www.FloridaWeekly.comDownload it FREE today! iPad is a registered trademark of Apple, Inc. All rights reserved.

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J Cbt287-6732Rbn B Cf370-8687REALTOR 239-596-2520 STOP BY TO VIEW THESE AND OTHER PROPERTIES ISLAND WALK PRIME VANDERBILT BEACH LOCATIONComfortable Elegance 4 BR,3.5BA From the engaging front porch you will love this gracious bright home, formal living and dining, replace, and private pool with lake views! A MUST SEE! Furniture package avl. $475,000 Lake View Capri 2 BR, 2 BA 2-Car garage. Original owner and it shows, home is in PRISTINE condition and is move in ready! Features included some newer appliances, newer A/C unit, white hurricane panels, screened lanai with peaceful garden and lake views! Prefect full time residence or occasional vacation home! $237,000 Capri Villa-2BR,2BA 2 Carattached garage. Popular Capri villa features spacious oor plan with extended interior living space of 1680 sq ft under air! Nicely upgraded home offers private pool and is located on oversize home-site! Resort style living at its best! A MUST SEE! $242,000 VILLAGE WALK PRIME VANDERBILT BEACH LOCATIONEstate sale motivated! Clean Oakmont ready for new owner. $324,900 Oakmont 3BR,2.5 BA with private pool on wide easement lot. Wood oors, clean, and ready for new owner. $379,000 The Manor, only 18 of these beauties were built in Village Walk. 4 plus den, 3 1/2 baths, 3 car, with pool. $549,000 Great Opportunity to own a NEVER LIVED in decorator ready 3,BR, 2.5 BA water view Oakmont. Owners purchased as second home and never occupied the property. Great location short walk to Town amenities center. $326,900 Breath taking views of 3 bridges from inside and out. Extended Capri 2BR,2BA with pool and roll down shutters, granite,side patio and more. MUST SEE! $265,000 Oakmont 3,2.5 with extra large screened patio facing South. Wall Unit, quiet location, bridge views. $331,000 NEW LISTING Verona Walk

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41 41 41Bonita Springs Bonita SpringsNaplesImmokalee RoadLivingston RoadBonita Beach Road3 Oaks PkwyCoconut RdOld U.S. 41Old U.S. 41Pine Ridge Road Golden Gate Blvd. Davis BlvdCollier Blvd Collier Blvd Airport Pullimg RdGulf Shore Blvd.Park Shore Dr. Rattlesnake Hammock Road Goodlette Frank RoadVanderbilt Beach Road Radio Road Marco Island Florida Weeklys Open HousesOpen Houses are Sunday 1-4, unless otherwise marked19 KENSINGTON KENSINGTON GARDENS 2940 Gardens Blvd. $1,299,000 Premier SIR Darlene Roddy 404-0685 20 PARK SHORE MERIDIAN CLUB 4901 Gulf Shore Blvd. N. #1403 $1,355,000 Premier SIR Pat Duggan 216-1980 21 MARCO ISLAND 1230 Stone Court $1,399,000 Premier SIR Cathy Rogers 821-7926 22 GREY OAKS ESTUARY MARSH WREN 1535 Marsh Wren Lane $1,500,000 Premier SIR Call 261.3148 23 GREY OAKS ESTUARY 1220 Gordon River Trail From $1,500,000 Premier SIR Call 261.3148 Mon-Sat 9-5 & Sun 12-5 24 PELICAN MARSH MARSH LINKS 1728 Persimmon Drive $1,790,000 Premier SIR Terri Moellers 404-7887 25 PELICAN BAY COCOBAY 7823 Cocobay Court $1,999,900 Premier SIR Jeri Richey 269-2203 >$2,000,00026 VANDERBILT BEACH MORAYA BAY 11125 Gulfshore Drive #407 From $2,500,000 Premier SIR Call 239.514.5050 Mon-Sat 10-5 & Sun 12-5 27 PARK SHORE 320 Pirates Bight $2,695,000 Premier SIR Michael Lawler 571-3939 >$3,000,000 28 MOORINGS 3139 Leeward Lane $3,350,000 Premier SIR Linda Ohler 404-6460 29 OLD NAPLES 175 3rd Street South $3,450,000 Premier SIR Celine Julie Godof 30 COQUINA SANDS NAPLES CASAMORE 1752 Gulf Shore Blvd. N. From $3,995,000 Premier SIR Paul Drake 272-8471 M-Sat 10-5; Sun 12-5>$6,000,00031 PORT ROYAL 3999 Rum Row $6,950,000 Premier SIR Scott Pearson 612-282-3000 >$7,000,00032 GREY OAKS ESTUARY 1235 Gordon River Trail $7,200,000 Premier SIR Melissa Williams 248-7238 >$9,000,00033 PORT ROYAL 885 Admiralty Parade East $9,990,000 Campbell & Prebish, LLC Peter G. Reppucci239595-6500>$11,000,000 34 PORT ROYAL 3045 Fort Charles Drive $11,950,000 Premier SIR Michael Lawler 571-3939>$200,0001 VILLAGE WALK 3250 Village Walk Circle low 200s low 500s Illustrated Properties Joanne Ciesielski 239-5 96-2520 >$400,000 2 LEMURIA 7172 Lemuria Circle #1602 From $400,000 Premier Sothebys International Realtys Tom Gasbarro 404-4883 Sun 12-4 3 MERCATO THE STRADA 9123 Strada Place From $400,000 Premier SIR Call 239.594.9400 Mon-Sat 10-8 & Sun 12-8 4 STONEBRIDGE THORNBROOKE 1849 Pondside Lane $443,800 Premier SIR Dave/Ann Renner 7 84-5552 5 FIDDLERS CREEK 3740 Cotton Green Path Drive $447,000 Premier SIR Al Love 298-2444>$500,000 6 BONITA BAY ESPERIA & TAVIRA 26951 Country Club Drive From $500,000 Premier SIR Call 239.495.1105 Mon-Sat 10-5 & Sun 12-5 7 MARCO ISLAND NAUTILUS 848 Collier Court #301 $534,900 Premier SIR Angelica Andrews 595-7653 8 PELICAN LANDING THE COTTAGES 3686 Olde Cottage Lane $549,000 Premier SIR Stephanie/John Coburn/Pam Umscheid 948-4000 9 KENSINGTON 3099 Lancaster Drive #704 $549,000 Campbell & Prebish, LLC Marybeth Brooks 239-272-6867 10 MEDITERRA BRENDISI 29120 Brendisi Way #3201 $569,000 Premier SIR Jesse Moreno 405-0065 11 NORTH NAPLES MARINA BAY CLUB 13105 Vanderbilt Drive #410 $599,900 Premier SIR Suzanne Ring 8217550>$600,000 12 WYNDEMERE LODGINGS 161 Edgemere Way South $625,000 Premier SIR Kathryn Hurvitz 290-0228>$700,000 13 PELICAN ISLE YACHT CLUB 435 Dockside Drive $749,000-$1,125,000 Amerivest Realty Bridgette Foster 239-2538001 14 THE DUNES GRANDE PRESERVE 280 Grande Way From $799,000 Premier SIR Call 239.594.1700 Mon-Sat 10-5 & Sun 12-5>$900,00015 VANDERBILT BEACH REGATTA I 400 Flagship Drive #1203 $925,000 Premier SIR Barbara Bardsley 784-6924 >$1,000,00016 BONITA BAY AUGUSTA CREEK 26364 Augusta Creek Court $1,100,000 Premier SIR Harriet Harnar 273-5443 17 OLD NAPLES VILLAS TORINO 355 9th Avenue South #102 $1,125,000 Premier SIR Marty/Debbi McDermott 5644231 18 PELICAN BAY LAS BRISAS 27 Las Brisas Way $1,195,000 Premier SIR Kristin Mikler 370-6292 2 4 3 5 15 6 10 16 17 13 14 11 7 19 8 9 12 18 1 20 22 23 25 28 24 27 26 29 30 31 32 33 34 21www.FloridaWeekly.com NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYB26 REAL ESTATE NOVEMBER 10-16, 2011

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Get a sneak peek of three artists appearing at Scope Miami, a satellite show to Art Basel Miami Beach, during a cocktail reception from 5:30-8 p.m. Friday, Nov. 18, at Moraya Bay. The show is hosted by the Miami-based Arts Fund. Scope Miami takes place Nov. 29-Dec. 4 and features 80 international galleries; Art Basel takes place Dec. 1-4 with 260 galleries. The Naples show will feature 24 pieces paintings (acrylic on canvas and acrylic on linen), mixed media and collodion photography by Mindy Linkous, David LEBO Le Batard and Robert Christian Malmberg, who will all attend. This is a great opportunity for investors and artists to come together, says Jason Linkous, development executive with the Arts Fund, which this summer opened a South Florida office in Miami. Established seven years ago in San Francisco, the Arts Fund commercializes innovation in the arts, motion pictures and social sciences. The group will showcase five artists at Scope Miami and altogether represents 12 artists. The artwork in the Naples show will be for sale, with incentives to purchase that night, including a special Arts Fund Miami package. In addition, the Arts Fund will give away tickets for Scope Miami, valued at $20 each, throughout the night.About the artistsAn impressionist painter, Mindy Linkous (Mr. Linkous wife) works with vintage-inspired images of screen and cultural icons, interpreting them with bold strokes of Moraya Bay hosts works from Art Basel satellite exhibit all all jazz jazz that thatBY NANCY STETSONnstetson@ oridaweekly.com I THINK PEOPLE HERE ARE STARVED FOR some good jazz, says saxophonist Lew Del Gatto. Occasionally, a high-caliber jazz musician will play in the area Wynton Marsalis and Diana Krall, for example, have both been here but top-notch jazz can be hard to find in Southwest Florida. Jazz aficionados will tell you the area lacks a good jazz station, though local NPR station WGCU-FM now airs jazz in the late evening. So when the Philharmonic Jazz Orchestra announced its first season last year at the Philharmonic Center for the Arts, all eight shows in the All that Jazz series quickly sold out. The orchestra consists of six local musicians. Mr. Del Gatto, a co-bandleader who plays tenor saxophone, played with the Saturday Night Live band for 24 years and also performed with Frank Sinatra. COURTESY PHOTOThe Philharmonic Jazz Orchestra consists of Dan Miller, Jerry Stawski, Lew Del Gatto, Glenn Basham, Kevin Mauldin and Mike Harvey.SEE JAZZ, C4 SEE ART, C4 Local musicians, their guests jazzed for second season at the PhilNAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYARTS & ENTERTAINMENTA GUIDE TO THE LOCAL ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT SCENE CSECTIONWEEK OF NOVEMBER 10-16, 2011 BROUGHT TO YOU BY: INSIDEThe High-Rises at Bonita Bay 495-1105 Estuary at Grey Oaks 261-3148 The Strada at Mercato 594-9400 The Village 261-6161 The Gallery 659-0099 Old Naples 434-2424 North Naples 594-9494 The Promenade 948-4000 Fifth Avenue 434-8770 Marco Island 642-2222 Rentals 262-4242 Bet on booksCasino night for Friends of the Collier County Library, and more to-dos around town. C26-29 Pulling it offIts no masterpiece, but Tower Heist has some surprises. C11 Top flightAnother pulse-racing aviation thriller takes off. C18 Pullingitoff BY ROBIN DEMATTIASpecial to Florida Weekly COURTESY IMAGEBarrel In A Stream, Robert Christian Malmberg

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www.RiverchaseDermatology.com Same week appointments available. SWFLs Most Comprehensive Skin Center Three Fellowship-trained Mohs Surgeons Dermabeam Non-surgical Radiation Therapy Camisa Psoriasis Center Cosmetic and Laser Dermatology Aesthetic and Plastic Surgery Spa Blue MD Medical Spa A Melanoma InitiativeThei on P ass Proud supporter of the Passion Foundation. North Naples 239-596-90751015 Crosspointe Dr.Downtown Naples 239-216-4337261 9th St. S. Marco Island 239-642-3337950 N. Collier Blvd., #303Ft. Myers 239-437-88107331 Gladiolous Dr.Cape Coral 239-443-15001425 Viscaya Pkwy., #102See Spot. See Spot Change. See Riverchase Dermatology. www.FloridaWeekly.com NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYC2 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT WEEK OF NOVEMBER 10-16, 2011 People often stop to ask if they know me from somewhere. I have a look something about my face, something about my mannerisms that people find familiar. They say I remind them of an old friend, a colleague, a cousin up North. I smile politely and shake my head. No, I say. I just have one of those faces. I was at a Mexican restaurant the other day with three girlfriends, drinking margaritas and eating fish tacos, dishing about work scandals and celebrity gossip. Our waiter was young, younger than us, with dark hair and a sweetness to his face that made me blush. He set down a fresh basket of tortilla chips and turned to head back to the kitchen before stopping short. Do I know you? he said. I looked up from the table where I eyed scattered grains of salt. I met his gaze and blushed again. I think Ive seen you in here before, he said. Actually, he hadnt. My girlfriends and I were in an out-of-the-way place, miles from our usual haunts, in a part of Florida we dont frequent. I shook my head, ready with the old standby. No. I just have one of those faces. When he walked away, I turned back to my girlfriends. Its crazy, I said. I really do have one of those faces. People stop me all the time and ask if they know me. My friends looked at each other. Are they men? Kelly said. Some of them. Claire laughed. Theyre totally hitting on you. I opened my eyes wide. What? The both laughed. Of course, Kelly said. Thats totally a line. But I get it all the time. Its my face. Kelly shook her head and stirred her margarita. Its a line. After our lunch of too much salsa and not enough tequila, I started to pay attention. Not just to the Do I know you? line, but to lines in general. It turns out theyre everywhere, hiding in conversations, tucked into discourses I thought were free of all that heavy, sticky sexuality that happens so often when men and women communicate. Id assumed I was above all that and so were the men I spoke to. The next weekend, in a restaurant with an outdoor terrace, I approached the bar. Can we still order mimosas? I asked. The bartender, carrying two drinks, slid from behind the bar on his way to a table. He stepped close to me uncomfortably close and winked. I cant wait to see you drunk, he said. I stood there for a few seconds, open-mouthed, all my ideas about innocent conversations gone. But the worst came later in the week, from a co-worker, a man Im friendly with but not friends with. I have to head out, I said. I need to take a shower and change for the evening. The co-worker smiled gamely. Let me know if you need help with that. I didnt realize what he meant until I stepped outside, and then it was too much too dirty, too personal. I wondered how often men had thrown out lines like that and how often I had missed them. Perhaps thats what they saw in my face. SANDY DAYS, SALTY NIGHTSAs innocent as I look o t b s artisHENDERSON sandydays@floridaweekly.com

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NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF NOVEMBER 10-16, 2011 C3 Describe your art form. I am a photographer who works in the traditional medium of 35mm film, primarily black and white. I shoot with a Nikon N70 and a Contax G2, using 24mm and 50mm lenses. I like the imperfections and graininess of film, and feel that black and white draws the viewer into the picture and the storyline better than color. How do you describe your style? I am first and foremost a street photographer. To me, there is in photography nothing more exciting than setting out with a camera and having no idea of what I am going to find. The spontaneous, unscripted, journalistic nature of the street allows me to capture the poetry of people going about their lives to look for the fugitive second, what I call the clickpoint that tells a story or conveys humor, joy, sadness, irony or any other emotion. When did you discover your creative talents? I discovered my love of photography in my early teens. This, plus an interest in writing, led me to a career in advertising and marketing. I was able to team up with other creatively minded people to develop ideas and bring them to fruition and had opportunities to refine my own way of seeing. Where can we see your work? I will have a one-man show called Street Walking at the In One Instant Gallery (1526 Jackson St. in Fort Myers) Jan 6-28. My book Paris In A Second is available on www.blurb.com and at Rose de Paris & Provence in Venetian Village. My photos are also available as individual prints on my website, www.clickpointphoto.com. What inspires you? Ordinary people inspire me in their capacity for heroism and foolishness and everything in between. Watching and photographing people can be very absorbing. Are you a full-time photographer? No. Im involved in a great deal of nonprofit work for my alma mater, and I do some marketing consulting, a practice I have had since retiring from the daily grind about seven years ago. Where did you grow up? I was born in Schenectady, N.Y., and grew up in the Rochester area, where my father was in the graphic arts and printing business. His innate sense of design had a significant influence on me, and I absorbed a great deal from him. Outside of your photography, what are you passionate about? I love to travel. It gives me new venues to photograph, sharpens the senses and helps me better understand whats going on in the world. My wife and I have met some wonderful, unforgettable people while on the road. Other than that, I enjoy skiing, hiking and biking. Who have you studied with? I have taken courses at the International Center of Photography in New York City and the Palm Beach Photographic Center. My most meaningful experience was with the acclaimed photojournalist Peter Turnley; I took his Paris workshop twice. What artist would you most like to meet? The photographer Robert Capa. I would ask him what it was like to be one of the founders and drivers behind Magnum Photos. Words of wisdom or favorite quotation? Robert Capa: If your pictures arent good enough, youre not close enough. He was not advocating the use of telephoto lenses; he was saying that we should get physically closer to our subjects, get involved with them. This thought actually inspired me to refine my shooting style several years ago. Any guilty pleasures? Red wine, single malt Scotch, coffee and a New York deli muffin for breakfast, and frozen yogurt but never together. Education: Dartmouth College, BA in English; Cornell University, MBA in marketing. Artists Among Us is provided by the United Arts Council of Collier County. The council promotes all the arts in Collier County and provides education in the arts for at-risk students. For more information, call 263-8242 or visit www.CollierArts.com. ARTISTS AMONG USJim Lustenader, photographerTiny Dancer Backwards WINNERBEST IN WOMENS CLOTHING7 YEARS IN A ROW 2004 TO 2010 On the Plaza, 3rd Street South Venetian Village, Park Shore Promenade, Bonita Bay Daily: 10 6 Thursday: till 7 Sunday: 12 5 ALL DENTAL SERVICESWith This Ad. Expires 10/31/11 20% OFF

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www.FloridaWeekly.com NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYC4 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT WEEK OF NOVEMBER 10-16, 2011 I subbed on The Tonight Show. I did the Letterman and Rosie ODonnell shows, he says. Basically, I was a studio musician/jazz musician in New York. Pianist Jerry Stawski, the other cobandleader, can be found playing at The Ritz-Carlton five nights a week, alternating between the beachfront property and the golf resort at Tiburon. Trumpeter Dan Miller has played with various bands, including a stint with Harry Connick Jr. Drummer Mike Harvey, who lives on the east coast, has also played with myriad artists, including Yanni. And the two remaining musicians are familiar faces to those who have seen the Naples Philharmonic Orchestra. Violin and harmonica player Glenn Basham is the concertmaster for the classical orchestra. You dont usually get a concertmaster who loves jazz, says Mr. Stawski. Its just been a wonderful association with him. And bassist Kevin Mauldin is principal bassist with the Naples Philharmonic Orchestra. Kevins played jazz for a while, and so has Glenn, says Mr. Del Gatto. They both love it. Its totally different from playing classical music in the orchestra, where they have to be precise and have to play every note thats written in the score. With this group they can improvise, play the way they like. Its a totally different thing for them. I know they both enjoy it a lot. Theyre both very good at it, too. The septet plays in the intimate Daniels Pavilion, an ideal space for jazz, and invites a guest artist each month. The guests are luminaries world-class musicians, says Mr. Stawski. Last years guests were Grammy Award-winning trumpeter Randy Brecker, vibraphonist Warren Chiasson, guitarist Gene Bertoncini and tenor saxophonist Bob Keller. The series was so popular, its increased by 50 percent this season, to six shows (each presented at 6 and 8:30 on one evening). Mr. Stawski and his fellow musicians were thrilled that their shows sold out in the debut season. We were just all jumping up and down about it, he says. We love it. We love the music, we love playing it and we love the rapport we have with the audience. They applaud after every solo. Its been everything you want a concert to be. He recalls that Myra Janco Daniels, the Phils founder and now recently retired CEO and president, attended a concert. She was so happy and delighted with the music and the audience response, and we were thrilled about that, he says. She said, Thats the best jazz Ive ever heard. We were all on a cloud after that. To know that she was happy made us even happier, and we knew (the concert series) was going to continue. The second season of All That Jazz opens Nov. 16, with jazz vocalist Dennis Rowland joining the orchestra. Mr. Rowland was the last vocalist to sing with the Count Basie Band when Count Basie was still alive, Mr. Del Gatto says. He has a big, baritone-sounding voice. Were doing one tune he did with the Basie Band. Other guests in the lineup are: Trumpet, fluglehorn, sax and flute player Ira Sullivan in December; electronic vibraphonist pioneer Mike Mainieri in January; alto sax player Charles McPherson in February; Big Band trumpeter Bobby Shew in March; and jazz trombonist Dante Luciani in April. (See box for more information.)Jazz networkingAll the musicians (in the septet) have had a lot of contact with some of the greatest jazz musicians in the world, explains Mr. Stawski. We get together and talk about who we want to invite if theyre able to come, they come. Some of them, their schedules have not allowed them to participate, but maybe theyll come in the future. Fortunately, between all of us, we just know a lot of great musicians stellar musicians. The idea is to have a core band, and bring in a soloist or a singer. In that way, the music the group performs varies according to who the guest artist is. You change it up, based on what the artist likes to play and what his style is, Mr. Del Gatto says. I think its a good way to do it. Its been very successful. The Philharmonic Jazz Orchestra is the brainstorm of Naples resident Luciano Porello. Hed had the musicians play at various venues around Naples and at his home in Pelican Marsh. He had this idea five or more years ago, Mr. Del Gatto says about Mr. Porello. Hes been a jazz fan and a jazz lover for years. He went to the Phil, and it took him a while to convince them that it would work Eventually, he won them over. black, white and gray touched with a shock of c olor As subjects, she selects legendary and historical figures, including Karl Lagerfeld, Raquel Welch, Twiggy, Blondie and The Beatles. Cuban American abstract artist David LEBO Le Batard is recognized for his large public murals, paintings and sculptures in what he calls Postmodern Cartoon Expressionism. The artist describes this as the application of cartoon imagery combined with richly saturated balances of color and unique linear composition. He also is known for collaborating with musicians, creating live art as they perform. Most recently, he has gained recognition for designing the collage on the cover of Gloria Estefans Miss Little Havana CD. Photographer Robert Christian Malmberg focuses on wet plate collodion processing and alternative mediums to create vaporous images with antiquated touches. He says he likes the random imperfections caused by chemical reactions on the plates surface. He uses digital cameras, an antique bellows camera with vintage lenses, and super-8mm cameras, relying very little on Photoshop or other image-altering programs to create his final images. Admission to the Nov. 18 reception at Moraya Bay is free. The high-rise is at 11125 Gulf Shore Drive. Residential models will be available for viewing from 4:30-5:30 p.m. RSVP by e-mailing Mr. Linkous at jlinkous@artsfund.com. JAZZFrom page 1ARTFrom page 1 >>All That Jazz concerts with the Naples Philharmonic Jazz Orchestra and special guest artists >>Where: In the Daniels Pavilion, the Philharmonic Center for the Arts, Naples >>When: All performances are at 6 and 8:30 p.m. Wednesday, Nov. 16 Wednesday, Dec. 28 Thursday, Jan. 12 Thursday, Feb. 16 Thursday, March 22 Thursday, April 19 >>Tickets: $39 >>Info: 597-1900 or www.thephil.org in the know Nov. 16 Dennis RowlandJazz vocalist Dennis Rowland is a former singer with the Count Basie Orchestra. He is the last singer to perform with that orchestra during Count Basies lifetime. Mr. Rowland has also sung with Tony Bennett, Ella Fitzgerald and Sarah Vaughan. His latest album, Now Dig This, is a tribute to the 1950s and early s music of Miles Davis. Dec. 28 Ira SullivanTrumpet, ugelhorn, sax and ute player Ira Sullivan is an alumnus of Art Blakeys Jazz Messengers. In Chicago in the 1950s, he played with Charlie Bird Parker, Lester Young, Wardell Gray and Roy Eldridge, among others. He has a reputation as a bebop soloist. Jan. 12 Mike MainieriElectronic vibraphone pioneer Mike Mainieri has recorded with Buddy Rich, Wes Montgomery and Jeremy Steig. (As part of Mr. Steigs Jeremy and the Satyrs, he performed with rock legends including Frank Zappa, Richie Havens and Jimi Hendrix.) Hes perhaps best known for his work with the jazz fusion group Steps Ahead, which he founded. Mr. Mainieri can be heard on records by Laura Nyro and Dire Straits and has produced three albums for Carly Simon. Feb. 16 Charles McPhersonInternationally acclaimed alto sax player Charles McPherson has recorded with many renowned artists, including the Jazz at Lincoln Center Orchestra. From 1960-1972 he worked with Charles Mingus. He was commissioned to help record ensemble renditions of pieces from Charlie Parker on the 1988 soundtrack for the lm Bird. March 22 Bobby ShewA veteran Big Band trumpeter, Bobby Shew played in Tommy Dorseys Big Band, Woody Hermans Big Band and then with Buddy Rich. April 19 Dante LucianiJazz trombonist Dante Luciani has played with everyone from Elvis Costello to Gloria Estefan. Hes also performed as lead trombonist/soloist with the Dizzy Gillespie All Star Big Band, Maynard Fergusons Big Bop Nouveau Band, Arturo Sandovals Big Band and Woody Hermans Big Band. guest artists COURTESY PHOTOAbove: Sinatra and Gleason, Mindy Linkous Top right: Hands, Robert Christian Malmberg Right: From the Full Bloom series, David LEBO Lebatard

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VOTED SOUTHWEST FLORIDAS BEST FACTORY OUTLET SHOPPING CENTER 13 YEARS IN A ROW *Subject to monthly maintenance fee. Terms and Conditions of the Card Agreement are set forth at www.MiromarOutlets.com. Visit www.MiromarOutlets.com for more details on spectacular offers and events.INFO: HOURS: Monday-Saturday: 10 a.m. to 9 p.m. Sunday: 11 a.m. to 6 p.m. LOCATION: FOLLOW US ON: BEFORE MIDNIGHT AT MIROMARfrom Thursday, November 24 at 11 p.m. to Friday, November 25 at 9 p.m. LIVE ENTERTAINMENTat the Restaurant PiazzaSaturdays from 4 7 p.m. Sundays from 1 4 p.m.MIROMAR OUTLETS VETERANS DAY ENJOY ADDITIONAL SAVINGS ENJOY ADDITIONAL SAVINGS UP TO 70% OFF RETAILUP TO 70% OFF RETAILNOVEMBER 11-1311091011-2566

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www.FloridaWeekly.com NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYC6 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT WEEK OF NOVEMBER 10-16, 2011 Best weekend Bets Nov. 11 USO Show. Naples Depot. 252-8476 or www.colliermuseums.com.Nov. 11-13 Small Works by the SWF Pastel Society. Hodges University. 331-6644 or www.pastelsociety.org.Nov. 12 Most Affectionate Daughter, a one-woman show by Janina Birtolo. The Marco Players. 642-7270 or www.themarcoplayers.com.Nov. 13 Patriotic concert by the Naples Concert Band. Cambier Park. 263-9521 or www.naplesconcertband.org.Nov. 13 Jazz in the Garden and Art in the Garden. Naples Botanical Garden. 643-7275 or www.naplesgarden.org. Theater Auditions Tryouts for The Naples Players production of Doubt start at 2 p.m. Nov. 12 at the Sugden Community Theatre. No appointments necessary. Perusal scripts are available at the box office. 434-7340, ext. 10. Later Life By The Naples Players through Nov. 19 at The Sugden Community Theatre. 263-7990 or www. naplesplayers.org. See review on page C8. Chapter Two By The Marco Players through Nov. 20. 642-7270 or www.themarcoplayers.com. Handle with Care By Gulfshore Playhouse at The Norris Center through Nov. 20. Talkbacks with the playwright take place after the 8 p.m. performance Nov. 10 and the 3 p.m. shows Nov. 13 and 20. 261-7529 or www. gulfshoreplayhouse.org. Play Reading Gulfshore Playhouse performs a reading of Significant Others by Jason Odell Williams at 7:30 p.m. Nov. 14 at Caf Lurcat. Enjoy a three-course meal with 5, 5:30 or 6 p.m. seatings. $35. 261-7529. Rumors By Florida Repertory Theatre, Fort Myers, through Nov. 19. 332-4488. Three Sisters By Florida Gulf Coast Universitys Theatre Lab Nov. 10-13 and 16-20 at FGCU. http://theatrelab.fgcu.edu. Sugar At the Broadway Palm Dinner Theatre, Fort Myers, though Nov. 19. 278-4422 or www.broadwaypalm.com. The Interview By Laboratory Theater of Florida Nov. 10-12. 1634 Woodford Ave., Fort Myers. 218-0481 or www.laboratorytheaterflorida.com. Thursday, Nov. 10 Spanish Guitarist Benise, the Prince of the Spanish Guitar, performs at 8 p.m at the Philharmonic Center for the Arts. 597-1900 or www.thephil.org. One-woman Show Most Affectionate Daughter by Janina Birtolo starts at 2 p.m. at the South Regional Library, 8065 Lely Cultural Pkwy. 252-7542 or www.colliergov.net/ library. Twist and Shout The Center for the Arts of Bonita Springs presents Live at the Promenade! s Sock Hop with Night Train at 7 p.m. at the Promenade at Bonita Bay. Dance and costume contests with prizes. 4958989 or www.artcenterbonita.org. Jazz Fundraiser Freds Food, Fun & Spirits and The Expandable Jazz Band host a fundraiser for local resident Ed Villini to help offset his kidney treatment expenses. 6:30-9 p.m. 2700 Immokalee Road. 431-7928. Friday, Nov. 11 Opera Talk Joe Leonardo lectures about The Divas of Opera at 10 a.m. at the Philharmonic Center for the Arts. $40. 597-1900 or www. thephil.org. Holiday Open House Le Bourdon, Cottontails and Pretty Woman welcome shoppers to open house from 10 a.m.-5 p.m. today and Saturday. Fountain Park Centre, 7935 Airport Pulling Road. Trunk Show Worth New York presents a holiday trunk show through Nov. 17 at 380 10th St. S.. 860-3100 or www.worthny.com. New Museum The Museum of Military Memorabilia at Naples Municipal Airport celebrates its grand opening from 11 a.m.-4 p.m. Remember When, with mess-hall rations and sounds of the past, takes place from 5-9 p.m.. $25. 575-0401 or 262-8346. Artful Evening Evening in the Park runs from 5-10 p.m. at Riverside Park on Old 41 in Bonita Springs. Visit with the artists in the historic cottages and enjoy music and refreshments. 297-7227. Potluck Outside the Box Studio invites the public to a community potluck from 8-11 p.m. Enjoy vision boards, meditation, music and a celebration of spirits. 1660 Trade Center Way. 272-6152. Saturday, Nov. 12 Artcrafters The Naples Artcrafters hold their monthly outdoor art show from 10 a.m.-4 p.m. at Cambier Park. 250-0804.Campy Campers Vintage RVs will be on display from 10 am.-4 p.m. at Koreshan State Historic Site, Estero. 992-0311. Gallery Event Art 41 Gallery hosts an open house from 11 a.m.-6 p.m. 4115 Tamiami Trail N. 263-0999.Night Art Art After Dark runs from 6-9 p.m. at the Crayton Cove studios and galleries. See latest works by area artists and enjoy live music, wine and hors doeuvres. 659-2787.It Takes Two Repun Tango Naples returns with its seasonal milongas from 8-11 p.m. $15. 1673 Pine Ridge Road. 738-4184.A Stand-Up Guy O Town Steve Lazlow bring his stand-up brand of comedy to Freds Food, Fun & Spirits starting at 9 p.m. 2700 Immokalee Road. 431-7928 or www.damagedgoodz.com. Sunday, Nov. 13 Foreign Film The Renaissance Academy presents a screening and discussion of Read My Lips (France, 2000) from 1-4 p.m. at the FGCU Naples Center. 1010 Fifth Ave. S. 434-4737. Sneak Peek TheatreZone presents a sneak peek at the upcoming season of shows and backstage anecdotes at 2 p.m. G&L Theatre, Community School of Naples. (888) 966-3352. Strike Up the Band The Naples Concert Band plays from 2-4 p.m. in the band shell at Cambier Park. 213-3058. Git-R-Done Larry the Cable Guy takes the stage at 8 p.m. at Germain Arena. 9 48-7825. Opera Classic Sarasota Opera presents Madama Butter lfy at 8 p.m. at the Philharmonic Center for the Arts. 597-1900 or www.thephil.org. Monday, Nov. 14 Film Series The Center for the Arts of Bonita Springs presents Chocolat at 7 p.m. at the Promenade at Bonita Bay. 4958989 or www.artcenterbonita.org. B-I-N-G-O! Bingo season is under way at the Jewish Congregation of Marco Island. The doors at 991 Winterberry Drive open at 5:30 p.m. for a free kosher hot dog supper, and the first game is called at 7 p.m. 642-0800. Tuesday, Nov. 15 Trunk Show Marissa Collections hosts an Irene Neuwirth Jewelry trunk show with Woju today and Wednesday. 1167 Third St. S. 687-1148 or TinaFarnsworth@MarissaCollections.com. Movies at Mercato Bring a lawn chair or blanket and settle into for a screening of The Wizard of Oz beginning at 7 p.m. at Mercato. Find Mercato on facebook. Meet Mr. Ford The Marco Island Historical Museum welcomes Peter Ford, son of famed actor Glenn Ford and author of Glenn Ford: A Life, at 7 p.m. 180 S. Heathwood Dr. 642-1440 or www.themihs.org. WHAT TO DO, WHERE TO GO Tom Green brings his adults-only, brilliantly cracked view of the world around him to Captain OBriens Off the Hook Comedy Club on Marco Island Nov. 10-13. Admission is $25 ($50 for VIP). 389-6900 or www.captbriens. com. The Englishman Gallery hosts an opening reception for artist Michael Thompson and An Intimate View of Naples Cottages, History and Culture from 5-8 p.m. Nov. 12. A portion of sales will benefit Naples Backyard History and the Heritage Trails of Naples and Collier County. Mr. Thompsons Morning Bike Ride is shown here. 1190 Third St. S. 649-808 Paint, Pastel, Assemblage, an exhibit on display through Dec. 6 at Rosen Gallery & Studios, features works by Tracy Magen Rosen, including Decay of a Marriage, above. 2172 J&C Blvd. 821-1061.

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799 Walkerbilt Rd., Naples off US 41, 1/4 mile North of Immokalee Rd.(239) 591-3837 www.bayhousenaples.com GRACIOUS HOSPITALITY Open for Lunch Wednesday, November 16thSUNDAY BRUNCH 10:30am-2pm, Every SundayTEN IN THE TAVERN MENU ALL TEN IN THE TAVERN MENU ITEMS ARE $10.00 Happy Hour Daily 5-6pm Three Course Early Dining Menu 5-6 pm Live Music in Tavern PROUDLY ANNOUNCINGTIERNEYS TAVERN & CLAW BARNAPLES NEWEST TRADITION The Bay House Returns with Traditional Coastal Cuisine and Legendary Service stone crab season is here! Tierneys is the Place for Stone Crabs in Naples! NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF NOVEMBER 10-16, 2011 C7 Dr. Xiu Qiong Cen A.P. M.D (China)Licensed Acupuncture Physician Over 28 years experience in Acupuncture and Chinese Herbal Medicine. Visit us in our new location at 5683 Naples Boulevard, Naples 239-513-9232 www.acupuncturecenterofnaples.com For the Birds The Collier County Audubon Society presents The Coast in Motion with avian ecologist expert Ted Below at 7:30 p.m. at the Naples Botanical Garden. 643-7822 or CollierAudubon.org. Wednesday, Nov. 16 Movie on Marco The Marco Island Historical hosts a screening of the movie Gilda starring Glenn Ford and Rita Hayworth at 7 p.m. $1. 180 S. Heathwood Dr. 642-1440 or www. themihs.org.Western Classic Headquarters Regional Library presents a screening of the 2101 version of True Grit at 2 p.m. 2385 Orange Blossom Dr. www.colliergov.net/library.Open Mic Freds Food, Fun & Spirits hosts open mic night for singers, songwriters and musicians from 7-10 p.m. 2700 Immokalee Road. 431-7928. Coming Up Music by Mozart The Naples Philharmonic Orchestra opens its 201112 Classical Series with Magnificent Mozart Nov. 17-19 at the Philharmonic Center for the Arts. 597-1900 or www. thephil.org.Critics Choice Elaine Newton discusses the novel Freedom by Jonathan Franzen at 10 a.m. Nov. 17 and 19 during the first event in the Critics Choice series at the Philharmonic Center for the Arts. 597-1900 or www.thephil.org.Bring on the Bach The Bach Ensemble performs at 6 p.m. Nov. 17 at Headquarters Library, 2385 Orange Blossom Drive. 593-0177. Eaglepalooza Pitbull and Travis Porter perform at 8 p.m. Nov. 17 at Germain Arena as part of FGCUs Eaglepalooza. www.ticketmaster.com.Book Talk Discuss State of Wonder by Ann Patchett at 2 p.m. Nov. 17 at the South Regional Library, 8065 Lely Cultural Pkwy. 252-7542 or www.colliergov.net/library.Novel Chat A discussion of Calebs Crossing by Geraldine Brooks starts at 2 p.m. Nov. 17 at the Golden Gate Branch Library, 2432 Lucerne Road. 252-4542 or www.colliergov.net/library.Art Day The North Naples Arts Alliance holds its Third Saturday Art Day from 11 a.m.-4 p.m. Nov. 19 in the Pine Ridge Industrial Park. 821-1061. Submit calendar listings and photos to events@floridaweekly.com. Rev. Raven and the Chain Smokin Altar Boys bring traditional blues delivered with a big dose of passion to Freddie Rebels Sports Bar starting at 8:30 p.m. Nov. 15 and 16. Madison Slim joins the Midwest-based band for its Florida tour. No cover. 5310 Shirley St. 597-3333. Subscribe online at www.FloridaWeekly.com or Call 239.325.1960 Get Florida Weekly delivered to your mailbox for only$2995PER YEAR*Rates are based on standard rate postage. A one-year in-county subscription will cost $29.95 to cover shipping and handling. Call for out-of-county and out-of-state postage and pricing options.

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Stress less this holiday... leave your party to BucaNAPLES8860 TAMIAMI TRAIL NORTH 239.596.6662 MEATBALL STRESSBALLHOLIDAY GATHERINGS | GIFT CARDS | PARTY PANS TO GOPerfect for BUCADIBEPPO.COMThis Holiday Season, think of Buca when planning office parties or family get-togethers. Whether you bring them to Buca, or bring Buca to them, we know how to feed a crowd. www.FloridaWeekly.com NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYC8 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT WEEK OF NOVEMBER 10-16, 2011 THEATER REVIEWIts not too late to enjoy an A.R. Gurney romance at the Sugden nancySTETSON nstetson@floridaweekly.com What do you do if life hands you a second chance at mid-life? Do you grab it and run with it like a linebacker whos just made an interception? Do you slink back into the comfort of your well-ordered, familiar life? Or do you just stand paralyzed with doubt? A.R. Gurneys Later Life (based on the Henry James story, The Beast in the Jungle) introduces us to two people at a crossroads in their lives, Ruth (Erin Laughlin) and Austin (James Little). They met a little over 30 years ago in Capri, just after college. And now theyve run into each other at a mutual friends party. On a high-rise terrace overlooking Boston Harbor (thanks to Matt Flynns detailed and realistic set), theyre pushed together by their hostess and left to become reacquainted. The two are initially awkward, but then Ruth becomes playful; she recognizes Austin from her past, but he doesnt remember her. Shes flirtatious; hes interested but a little hesitant. The play takes place over the course of the evening, and while the two banter on the terrace, theyre interrupted by a stream of characters who come out onto the terrace and interrupt them all played by two versatile actors: Bonnie Knapp and David Gardner. Throughout the night they change clothes, wigs, accents and demeanor, as they become a cavalcade of guests at the party. Some of the characters border on caricature, such as Mr. Gardners computer nerd and Ms. Knapps blunt lesbian. Its surprising that the playwright would resort to such well-worn stereotypes. Mr. Gardners computer geek especially shows its age and is not particularly funny. (Though, to be fair, the audience at the performance I attended loved the character and laughed at his nonstop computer jargon.) Perhaps not surprisingly, the best characters are the ones without shtick, the ones the actors are able to make fully human. Ms. Knapp is best as the gracious hostess, and Mr. Gardner is sublime as a retired professor trying to quit smoking. The two are also good as married couples: a frisky Southern pair who moved for business reasons and find the North very exotic, and a Boston couple who disagree about retiring to Florida. The latter husband is the type who thinks life revolves around warm weather and golf; his wife worries about leaving friends and grandchildren. And she has one of the best lines of the play about Floridas gated communities, with its bars and walls and guard houses. Like Ms. Knapp, Mr. Gardner is a wonderful chameleon. But though hes able to play older, he has a little difficulty playing younger. One of his roles is as Austins college roommate, and the apparent age gap was a little jarring. (And while were on the subject of age, it also seems a little strange that a play about two people in their early 50s is called Later Life, as if theyre at the end of their life instead of the mid-point, as if there are no more options left for them.) Two plays in oneDirector Paul Graffy had his work cut out for him, because Later Life almost seems like two plays cobbled together: the moving and tender story about a couple offered a second chance at romance, and a series of slapstick characters who interrupt and intrude. Its almost as if the play cant decide what exactly it wants to be, and sometimes the effect is jarring. Some of these characters are over-thetop, and when they appear in scenes with Ruth and Austin, its like putting cartoons next to real people. Mr. Gurney probably intends for the secondary characters to represent varying responses to change: fear, acceptance, struggle and rejection. The Southern couple has embraced their new life and adjusted to their m ove, w hile the older Boston couple disagrees about leaving the city. Some have had change thrust upon them by health issues, job demands or their partners death.The real storyMr. Gurney is famous for writing about upper-class New England WASPS. With Austin, hes given us an uptight Boston banker who was raised in a genteel life of privilege. Mr. Little plays the role well, with restraint. Hes gallant, polite. As the play unfolds, we learn that hes always been afraid that something terrible was going to happen to him. Thats the reason he pushed Ruth away when he met her the first time so many years ago, despite their obvious chemistry. And thats the reason hes lived his entire life so cautiously. He doesnt realize that hes caused the very thing to happen that he was trying to avoid: The terrible thing thats happened to him is that hes failed to truly live his life. He doesnt allow himself to feel his emotions or follow his passions. Hes trapped in a cocoon of his own and societys making. Ms. Laughlins Ruth is much more playful and expansive. Shes had some difficult times in her life, but shes continued on. The scenes between the two of them are well acted, as awkwardness turns to flirtation and banter, then serious conversation. Will they wind up together? Will they seize this opportunity to have a second chance at romance? Is it ever too late to do any thing? Only if you think it is. Later Life by The Naples Players>> When: through Nov. 19 >> Where: the Tobye Studio of the Sugden Community Theatre, 701 Fifth Ave. S., Naples>> Tickets: $35 ($10 for students) >> Info: 263-7990 or www.naplesplayers.org in the know COURTESY PHOTOErin Laughlin and James Little, seated, are Ruth and Austin as a couple reconnecting after 30 years. Surrounding them as party guests are Dave Gardner (left and third from left) and Bonnie Knapp (second from left and far right).

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tuesday seminar series One of the most popular New Years resolutions is to get organized. However, desire itself will not get you organized it takes a process. Naples-based professional organizer and Naples Daily News Get Organized columnist Marla Ottenstein will demonstrate how easy it is to get organized in just 20 minutes a day using her 20-minute solution. Youll learn: at a time Following the seminar, California Closets will host a complimentary light lunch. Cupcakes provided by Kelly Kakes, LLC of Naples. Marla Ottenstein, Marla O Professional Organizer Florida Located at 10800 Corkscrew Road, I-75, Exit 123 in Estero, between Naples and Mon-Fri 9:30 a.m. 5:30 p.m. all three oors Get Organized The 20-minute Solution to a more organized New Year.Seating is limited. RSVP by Friday, November 11. Register online ONLY at www.MiromarDesignCenter.com 11091011-2533TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 15 at 11:00 a.m.FREE SEMINAR AND LIGHT LUNCHNAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF NOVEMBER 10-16, 2011 C9 A dinner with Benovia Winery, signature vintner for the 2012 Southwest Florida Wine & Food Fest, takes place Wednesday, Nov. 16, at Angelinas Ristorante in Bonita Springs. The evening begins with a reception at 6:15 p.m. hosted by Wine & Food Fest trustees. A four-course meal accompanied by exclusive Benovia vintages will be served at 7 p.m. The 2012 festival is set for Friday and Saturday, Feb. 24-25, with dinners in private homes the first night and a grand tasting and auction the next afternoon at Miromar Lakes Beach & Golf Club. It will be the third year that Angelinas Ristorante has sponsored the signature vintner. Owned by husband-and-wife Joe Anderson and Mary Dewane and their partner, winemaker Mike Sullivan, Benovia Winery handcrafts fine pinot noirs, chardonnays and zinfandels using grapes grown in three vineyards in Californias Russian River Valley American Viticultural Area and Sonoma County AVA. Since its establishment in 2005, Benovia Winery has earned high praise from wine enthusiasts and publications. Wine Spectator, Wine Enthusiast, Kens Wine Guide and International Wine Cellar all rate Benoviawines among the best California has to offer. Cost of the Angelinas/Benovia dinner is $109 per person. Reservations are required and can be made by calling 277-3269. The 2011 Southwest Florida Wine & Food Fest raised more than $1.2 million for local childrens charities. For information about the 2012 event, call 2783900 or visit www.swflwinefest.org. PUZZLE ANSWERS Angelinas serves up sneak taste of 2012 wine fest signature vintner Benovia Winery owners Joe Anderson, Mary Dewane and Mike Sullivan

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Bha!Bha!A Persian Bistro BELLY DANCERS NIGHTComplimentary while you dine.2-4-118% gratuity added before discount. Must present coupon. Dine-in only. Limit 2 persons per coupon. EVERY DAY ENJOY LUNCH WITH PRIX-FIXE 3-COURSE MENU Not valid on holidays.EVERY NIGHT ENJOY DINNER WITH PRIX-FIXE 3-COURSE MENU Not valid on holidays. www.FloridaWeekly.com NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYC10 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT WEEK OF NOVEMBER 10-16, 2011 SCORPIO (October 23 to November 21) A new challenge in the workplace holds an exciting promise for the future. But be aware of the fact that you havent been told about all the demands you might have to meet. SAGITTARIUS (November 22 to December 21) Your financial picture brightens as you get into sorting out realistic goals and those that are not reachable at this time. Caution remains your fiscal watchword. CAPRICORN (December 22 to January 19) Youre deep into your new project, and thats just fine. But dont neglect your family and friends. Spending time with people you care for is always a wise investment. AQUARIUS (January 20 to February 18) Past feelings are suddenly reawakened. This could make you emotionally vulnerable. Be careful about decisions you might be asked to make at this time. PISCES (February 19 to March 20) Youve come to a place where youll be facing important decisions that can affect your future. Rely on your strong moral compass to guide you toward making the right choices. ARIES (March 21 to April 19) This is a good time to let that intrepid Aries temperament take charge. Your strong leadership will help settle those stillunresolved situations. Support comes from a surprising source. TAURUS (April 20 to May 20) Your problem-solving talents shine as you move to cool down heated emotions. You also inspire trust in all parties when you act with careful consideration of their feelings. GEMINI (May 21 to June 20) That long-delayed commitment begins to look better to you. But theres still a crucial fact or two you need to know about it. A health problem needs to be taken care of. CANCER (June 21 to July 22) Dont waste time trying to learn why someone you relied on is wavering in his or her support of your stand on a workplace issue. Move on with the help of more steadfast allies. LEO (July 23 to August 22) Relationships enter a brighter period, both at home and in the workplace. Prospects also look good for single Leos and Leonas, who can expect a welcome visit from Cupid. VIRGO (August 23 to September 22) Those mixed signals that were complicating your life are giving way now to clear, definitive guidelines. This makes it easier for you to weigh your options and make decisions. LIBRA (September 23 to October 22) Ask your partner for an explanation of what seems to be a sign of strain in your relationship. The sooner you understand the problem, the sooner you can both act to resolve it. BORN THIS WEEK: Youre gifted with both natural wisdom and wit -a good combination for success as a writer, a teacher and, most importantly, a parent. SEE ANSWERS, C9 SEE ANSWERS, C9011 King Features Synd., Inc. World rights reserved. 011 King Features Synd., Inc. World rights reserved. PUZZLES HOROSCOPES HOG WASH By Linda ThistlePlace 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.Sponsored By: Moderate Challenging ExpertPuzzle Difficulty this week: 239.434.7115

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(239) 261-1177 (800) 523-3716www.preferrednaples.comSunTrust Building at Pelican Bay 801 Laurel Oak Drive Suite 300 Wir Sprechen Deutch Hablamos Espanol Wilma Boyd CEO LIMITED TIME SALE!Book By November 16th Applies to new bookings only. Cruise only, per person rates in interior category on various ships and sail dates. Government fees & taxes additional. Other restrictions apply. Contact us for complete details. Ships Registry: Bermuda.7-Night Western CaribbeanRT Ft. Lauderdale from $599 pp Grand Cayman Roatan Island Belize City Cozumel 14-Night Roman PassageFt. Lauderdale Rome from $999 pp Gibraltar Alicante Barcelona Provence Livorno 15-Night Passage to EuropeSan Juan Southampton from $899 pp New York Halifax Dublin Glasgow Additional itineraries available! NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF NOVEMBER 10-16, 2011 C11 Is it worth $10? YesHeist movies are hard to pull off (pun intended), because smart audiences have seen the switch-a-roo tricks already and tire easily of stale storylines. Director Brett Ratner (Red Dragon) has by no means crafted a masterpiece with Tower Heist, but its an amusing comedy with some fun surprises. The fictional tower in which the events occur features apartments that cost an average of $5.6 million and, to wit, attract the wealthiest clientele New York City has to offer. In the penthouse is financier Arthur Shaw (Alan Alda), whom we soon learn has committed securities fraud (think Ponzi scheme/ Bernie Madoff). Worse, Shaw lost the pensions of all the employees of the tower, who include: the manager Josh (Ben Stiller), general manager Simon (Judd Hirsch), concierge Charlie (Casey Affleck), doorman Lester (Stephen Henderson) and maid Odessa (Gabourey Sidibe). Josh and the employees naturally want revenge on Shaw, whos living in his apartment under house arrest. Upon learning from FBI Agent Claire (Tea Leoni) that $20 million of Shaws money remains unaccounted for, Josh recruits Charlie, the new elevator man Enrique (Michael Pena) and a downon-his-luck broker named Mr. Fitzhugh (Matthew Broderick) to break into Shaws apartment and take whats theirs. Tower Heist gets off to a sluggish start, but once Eddie Murphy appears as a thief named Slide, things pick up for the better. Murphy has said hes veering away from family-friendly material, and hes funny here as an untrustworthy bigmouth whos only in it for himself. The problem is Murphys character is superfluous: After were led to believe Josh and Charlie know everything there is to know about the building, theres no need for Slide. In fact, Slide offers nothing in terms of planning, meaning all Murphy does is crack jokes which is good because theyre funny, but bad because his character is completely unnecessary. But then, with a cast as good as this one, the movie can survive having a few characters underwritten by screenwriters Ted Griffin and Jeff Nathanson. The good news is all the major players get some good laughs, including Broderick in full bitterness mode and Sidibe, who heretofore has only been known for Precious. She evens dons a believable Jamaican accent and plays nicely off the rest of the cast. The only person whos not particularly funny (disclosure: I never find him funny) is Stiller, who does fine in holding the story together but offers little more. The heist itself doesnt reach nearly the complexity of something like Oceans 11, although we do get the expected extreme level of planning and luck as things transpire. But thats all par for the course and part of the fun. So although you will get your moneys worth, this ones not quite a steal at the price of admission. Puss in Boots (Voices of Antonio Banderas, Salma Hayek, Zach Galifianakis) In this prequel to the Shrek franchise, Puss (Banderas) teams with Humpty Dumpty (Galifianakis) and Kitty Softpaws (Hayek) to find the Golden Goose. There are some cute cat-isms for cat lovers, but overall this franchise has overstayed its welcome. Rated PG.Paranormal Activity 3 (Chloe Csengery, Jessica Tyler Brown, Lauren Bittner) Young Katie (Csengery) and Kristi (Brown) meet the demon that will affect them later in life in this prequel to the first two Paranormal movies. There are some good scares here (even if most are fake), and Csengery and Brown deliver impressive performances. Rated R.Footloose (Kenny Wormald, Julianne Hough, Dennis Quaid) Big city kid Ren (Wormald) moves to a small Georgia town that has banned public dancing and falls for the wild-child daughter (Hough) of the preacher (Quaid) who instituted the ban. This remake of the 1984 Kevin Bacon classic is better than loyal fans of the original will want it to be, but it also has the same flaws as its predecessor. Rated PG-13. LATEST FILMSTower Heist danHUDAK www.hudakonhollywood.com CAPSULES >> Per imdb.com, Trump Tower in Manhattan was the stand-in for the tower in the lm. in the know

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NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYC12 WEEK OF NOVEMBER 10-16, 2011 PHILHARMONICCENTERfor theARTS5833 Pelican Bay Boulevard, Naples, FL 34109 Home of the Naples Philharmonic Orchestra Jorge Mester, music director/conductor Dont miss the first concert of the Classical Series, conducted by Jorge Mester and featuring the Philharmonic Center debut of Korean piano sensation Soyeon Lee, winner of the prestigious 2010 Naumburg International Piano Competition.NAPLES PHILHARMONIC ORCHESTRACELEBRATES ITS 30TH SEASON! BUY TICKETS NOW!ThePhil.org, call (800) 597-1900 or visit our Box Office at 5833 Pelican Bay Blvd., NaplesMonday-Saturday, 10 a.m.-5 p.m.; Sunday, noon-5 p.m.Photos by Nathan HillOn the program:BERLIOZ Overture to Benvenuto Cellini MOZART Piano Concerto No. 18 RIMSKY-KORSAKOV ScheherazadeNovember 17-19, 8 p.m.Starting at $64 adult, $27 student PLUS: Attend the Concert Prelude at 7 p.m. with Jorge Mester and Soyeon Lee Naples Philharmonic Orchestra musicians (L to R): Gr egg Anderson, violin; Glenn Basham concertmas ter; Erik Ber g, associate principal second violin; Michael Zion, principal trombone; and Rebecca Ziv, violin. Combined, these musicians are celebr ating 103 years with the orchestra COME HEAR THEM P LA Y! YEARS OF EXCITING MUSIC3 3 Numerous awards were handed out and cinematic accomplishments celebrated during closing ceremonies of the third annual Naples International Film Festival on Nov. 6 at the Philharmonic Center for the Arts. Film winners were: Best Short: Little Horses Levi Abrino, director Best Documentary: The Highest Pass Jon Fitzgerald, director Best Narrative Feature: Hermano Marcel Rasquin, director Audience Award: The Welcome Kim Shelton, director Neapolitan Award, to a film that embodies the spirit of charity, generosity and community: Dying to Do Letterman Joke Fincioen and Biagio Messina, directors Indie Spirit Award: This Narrow Place Sooney Kadouh, director Rising Star Award: Simon Arthur, director Silver Tongues On the opening night of the festival Nov. 3, NIFF presented the Voice of the Arts Award to Myra Janco Daniels in recogniation of her contributions to the arts and artistic life in Naples. After the closing awards, comedian Steve Mazan performed for the audience. Mr. Mazan was the subject of Dying to Do Letterman, the documentary film that won the 2011 Neapolitan Award. The festival showcased 33 documentaries, narrative features and short films in competition. The opening night film, East Fifth Bliss, was a special presentation and not eligible for awards. More than 20 filmmakers attended and participated in question-and-answer sessions after screenings as well as in three panel discussions and a screenwriting workshop. We are honored that so many incredible films and filmmakers shared their work with our community, says Shannon Franklin, NIFF executive director. The mission of NIFF is to celebrate independent film and filmmakers in an intimate festival setting that enhances the cultural and artistic life of the community. For more information, visit www.naplesfilmfest.com. And the winners wereNaples International Film Festival awardsBERNADETTE LA PAGLIA / FLORIDA WEEKLYTamra Nashman, Myra Janco Daniels and Anton Richardt at the NIFF opening night gala. See more photos on page C27.

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WEEK OF NOV 10-16, 2011 C13 Southwest Floridas largest tequila selection. tequila inspired. real wood FIred. www.agavenaples.com 239-598-FIRE (3473) 2380 Vanderbilt Beach ROAD, Naples lunch specials MON-FRI. happy hour with great deals 3:30-7:30. Open Thanksgiving for dinner, make your reservations! 24041 S. Tamiami Trail, Bonita Springs | 239.390.3187 www.angelinasofbonitasprings.com Follow me on Twitter AngelinasBonita Real. Italian. Come in and experience my new menu featuring home made lobster & shrimp risotto & herb-roasted duck with rosemary & citrus, and many other new items straight from Nonnas kitchen. Call me, lets do dinner -AngelinaExperience award winning, romantic dining at Southwest Floridas most elegant restaurant. THE ALL NEW, AGAVE SOUTHWESTERN GRILL IN NORTH NAPLES... IS DIFFERENT! 1/2 Stars, Florida WeeklyS DREW STERWALD STARS, jean leboeuf Help us reach 500 fans on facebook and we will extend Happy Hour to 8 hours a day, 7 days a week! Book your holiday gatherings in my new Private Dining Room, up to 24 guests.@HotSpotNaplesDig in to season at the GardenThe Naples Botanical Garden celebrates the beginning of a new season with a weekend of events and programs Saturday and Sunday, Nov. 12-13. Heres the schedule of activities: Saturday $2 off regular price of admission all day 8-9 a.m. Preview plant sale for Garden members 9 a.m. to 3:30 p.m. Plant sale with plants, tools and garden accessories from more than 15 vendors and organizations. 10:30 a.m. to 1 p.m. Get a peek at whats to come in this years adult education series with demonstrations and lectures. 10:30 a.m. to 2:30 p.m. Family Planting Day in the Smith Childrens Garden: Learn about how to plant your own garden by helping us plant our fall/winter vegetable garden. 1-4 p.m. Enjoy the sounds of the Miami-based Elements of Jazz quartet on performance lawn. Sunday Regular admission applies all day 9-11 a.m. Dog walk: Bring your fourlegged friend to the Garden for a stroll. Sponsored by Olde Naples Animal Wellness Center. 10-11 a.m. Yoga in the Garden: Yoga returns with weekly Sunday classes on the Kapnick Caribbean Garden lawn. $10 for Garden members, $15 for non-members (includes admission to the Garden). Sponsored by Bala Vinyasa Yoga. 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. More than 20 local artists display and sell their paintings, sculptures, photos, etc. 2-4 p.m. Jazz in the Garden: The monthly concert series resumes for season with Treebo as the first headline act. Concerts continue on the second Sunday through April. Sponsored by Key Private Bank. Dr. Xiu Qiong Cen A.P. M.D (China)Licensed Acupuncture Physician Over 28 years experience in Acupuncture and Chinese Herbal Medicine. Visit us in our new location at 5683 Naples Boulevard, Naples 239-513-9232 www.acupuncturecenterofnaples.com

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NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYC14 WEEK OF NOVEMBER 10-16, 2011 Pearl Harbor: FDR Leads the Nation Into Warby Steven M. Gillon (Basic Books, $25.99)Pearl Harbor Christmas: A World at War, December 1941 by Stanley Weintaub (Da Capo, $24)REVIEWED BY LARRY COXSpecial to Florida WeeklyDuring the late summer and early autumn of 1941, President Franklin Roosevelt and top senior advisers assumed that an attack by the Japanese was imminent. U.S. Secretary of State Cordell Hull observed that Japan was actively engaged on a mission of conquest of the entire Pacific and that its government had a long record of duplicity in international dealings. President Roosevelt, after reading secret coded messages from the Japanese in early December, knew that the chance for peace had been lost, but believed the Japanese target would be British Malaya, the Dutch West Indies or perhaps the Philippines. Little did he realize that the attack would occur much closer to home. This Dec. 7 marks the 70th anniversary of the attack on Pearl Harbor and our entry into World War II. Although dozens of books have been written about the subject, two new accounts are exceptional pieces of historical reporting about one of the defining events of the 20th century. Pearl Harbor by Steven M. Gillon, a professor of history at the University of Oklahoma, documents the 24 hours that followed the attack, beginning with the first dispatches received at the White House through FDRs address to Congress the next day. As fast paced as any novel, Mr. Gillon provides readers with a dramatic examination of this crucial juncture in our history. Stanley Weintraub, a National Book Award finalist, reveals that the smoke had hardly cleared from the attack on Hawaii when Winston Churchill dodged enemy subs across the Atlantic so he could meet in Washington with President Roosevelt and discuss strategy with his new war ally. Mr. Churchill arrived on Dec. 22 and remained through the holidays, attending the lighting of the national Christmas tree on the South Lawn and enjoying a traditional Christmas dinner in the White House. BEACH READINGPearl Harbor books

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THANKSGIVING! Celebrate Thanksgiving aboard the Naples Princess. Relax this Thanksgiving. Treat you and your family to a cruise and traditional Thanksgiving dinner on the water! e es parn cookin, n me !Thursday, November 25, 2011 Early Dinner: 12-2pm Sunset Dinner: 4:45-6:45pm $58.95* per adult $27.95* per child Call (239) 649-2275 for reservations.www.NaplesPrincessCruises.com NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYC18 WEEK OF NOVEMBER 10-16, 2011 Fresh. Natural. Delicious. any purchase of $6.99 or moreSome restrictions apply. Not valid with any other offer. Must present coupon. No cash value. One coupon per customer per visit. Valid only at participating locations. LIMITED TIME OFFER EXPIRES 11/17/11 Text CBAKE to 97063 to receive more special offers & promos! Fly by Night, by Ward Larsen. Oceanview Publishing. 336 pages. $25.95. Ward Larsen has done it again, adding another pulse-racing Jammer Davis aviation thriller to last years Fly by Wire. Suppose a power-hungry imam, Rafiq Khoury, gained control of a downed experimental stealth drone and had it hidden in a guarded hangar at the Khartoum airport. Suppose this same person headquartered his shady air freight company, a collection of patched-together DC-3 aircraft, at that same airport. Suppose one of those aircraft mysteriously crashed into the Red Sea. And suppose U.S. security officials had some notion about the location of the drone? What would they do? Who are they going to call? Jammer Davis, maverick crash investigator. His job? Under cover of investigating the DC-3 crash, check on the whereabouts of the drone and discover what technological secrets might be stolen from it and put to dangerous purposes. Readers follow Davis as he makes his way to Khartoums FBN (sarcastically called Fly by Night) Aviation and begins his inquiry. Episodes of his investigation alternate with others that follow the development of Khourys effort to master the remote control technologies of the stealth drone. Khoury and his underlings are in a race against time to fulfill a destructive mission of enormous regional and world consequences. While Mr. Larsen keeps that missions objective obscured until near the end, the author matches the ticks of the villains clock against those of Daviss research there is a huge threat that Davis must defuse before its too late. Daviss tasks multiply as his one-man mission brings him into arduous adveng g i a t philJASON pkjason@comcast.net FLORIDA WRITERSWard Larsen does it again, this time with suspense in Sudan Merchants of Beauty and Value275 Broad Avenue So. Naples, FL 34102 (239)262-4551 www.debruyne neart.com Monday thru Saturday 10 to 6 P.M. Sunday 12 to 5 P.M. 19th, 20th & 21st Century Paintings for the Discriminating Collector, Both Beginning and Experienced

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NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF NOVEMBER 10-16, 2011 C19 tures on land, in the air and on and under the sea. Seemingly equipped for almost any mental or physical challenge, he keeps in touch with his Washington, D.C., superiors as best he can while planning and improvising his way into and out of trouble. One of the hallmarks of a Ward Larsen book is a high-octane blend of suspense, emotion, action and technological detail. Fully master of the technological issues that Davis confronts, Mr. Larsen has the special talent of describing them in ways that are understandable to the general reader, that never stop the action and that always keep that reader engaged. The varied cast of carefully drawn characters in Fly by Night includes pilots, technicians and security workers employed by Khoury, one of whom is a former Davis nemesis now chief pilot for FBN. Each is sharply individualized and none is superfluous. The government officials Davis contacts are convincingly etched for their walk-on (or call-in) parts. Most important, however, is Dr. Regina Antonelli. This gorgeous physician is dedicated to helping the desperate people of Sudan by operating an underfunded and frequently robbed medical aid station near the airport. The relationship between Davis and the doctor is at first frosty, but it warms and then really heats up. Arabic-speaking Regina becomes Daviss lone ally and a serious romantic interest. I hope Mr. Larsen allows us to meet her again; shes another kind of ticking time bomb. Connecting all this to the current state of affairs in the Middle East, Mr. Larsen has put together a supercharged techno-thriller. More about the authorFlorida-born Ward Larsen enlisted in the U.S. Air Force after graduation from the University of Central Florida. While serving for seven years as a pilot in the 95th and 75th Fighter Squadrons, he traveled widely across North America, Europe and the Middle East. He flew 22 combat missions in Operation Desert Storm and was awarded two Air Medals. In his novels, he puts his experience and training to good use. He studied aircraft accident investigation, survival training and how to resist interrogation under hostile conditions. He has been an instructor pilot, maintenance test pilot and flight commander, among other positions. Hes even herded camels using both a jet and an SUV. After leaving the service, he returned to Florida. Since 1992, he has flown as a commercial pilot and is currently a captain with a major airline. He lives in the Sarasota area. Fly by Night is Mr. Larsens fourth novel. COURTESY PHOTOWard Larsen True Neapolitan Pizza and Authentic Italian Food www.rosedalepizza.com 239-325-96531427 Pine Ridge Road, #105, Naples Experience the Difference Good Taste Makes. Mon-Thurs 11:30am-9:00pm Fri-Sat 11:30am-10:00pm Sunday 12:00pm-9:00pm $9.99 LUNCH SPECIALSoup Salad Sandwich Beverage LATE NIGHT HAPPY HOUR8pm-9pm Monday-Thursday 1/2 Price Drinks 1/2 Price Margherita Pizza facebook.com/ KeyWestExpress twitter.com/ KeyWestExpress youtube.com/ KeyWestExpress *Minimum 8 day advance pre-purchase tickets, non-refundable, cannot be combined with any other offers. Excludes weekend fee (Fri., Sat., Sun.). Offer valid through December 8th, 2011. www.seakeywestexpress.com GETTING THERE IS HALF THE FUN! $ 119 ROUND TRIP* 1-800-KWE-7259 Meeting of the Minds Nove 3rd-6th, 2011 PIRATES IN PARADISE Nov. 24-Dec. 4

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NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYC20 WEEK OF NOVEMBER 10-16, 2011 Enter to win one of 10Free Captiva Holiday Village weekendsTo learn more about Captiva Holiday Villages schedule, events, and contest go to www.captivaholidayvillage.com COME VACATION ON BEAUTIFUL CAPTIVA ISLAND, FLORIDA THURSDAY, NOV. 10, 8 P.M. Full M easure: A Veterans StoryWorld War II, Korea, Vietnam, the Gulf wars, Afghanistan: Every generation of warriors has faced vexing challenges upon returning home and struggling through the difficult transition from war to peace. FRIDAY, NOV. 11, 8:30 P.M. Full M easure: A Veterans Story See Nov. 10 for program details. 9 P.M. PBS Arts from Chicago: American Masters Bill T. Jones: A Good Man Award-winning director/choreographer Bill T. Jones leads his company in the creation of Fondly Do We Hope ... Fervently Do We Pray, a dance-theater piece in honor of Abraham Lincolns bicentennial. SATURDAY, NOV. 12, 9 P.M. As T ime Goes By J ean and Lionel try to rekindle their flame after a 38-year separation. SUNDAY, NOV. 13, 8 P.M. America in Primetime The Misfit Part 3 Celebrate those who defied comic stereotypes and societal expectations to reflect Americas diverse personalities. Interviews include Alec Baldwin, Diablo Cody, Rainn Wilson, and Garry Shandling. 9 P.M. Masterpiece Contemporary The Song of Lunch Two ex-lovers meet for lunch at their favorite haunt from years before. Emma Thompson and Alan Rickman star in this bittersweet drama adapted from Christopher Reids captivating poem. MONDAY, NOV. 14, 8 P.M. Antiques R oa dshow: Tasty Treasures Celebrate the season with antiques and collectibles for and about eating and drinking, plucked from the Roadshow archive. TUESDAY, NOV. 15, 8 P.M. Secr ets o f the Dead Churchills Deadly Decision Find out why Churchill chose to sink the French fleet. WEDNESDAY, NOV. 16, 8 P.M. Na ture My Life as a Turkey Based on the true story of naturalist Joe Hutto, this film chronicles Huttos remarkable experience of imprinting wild turkey hatchlings and raising them to adulthood. This week on WGCU-TV Direct TV College ticket and Direct TV NFL Sunday ticket Food and drink specials Best view in town Family friendly Announcing NFL Tailgate Parties at The Bayfront InnCOLLEGE TICKET! NFL SUNDAY TICKET! All the games Widescreen HD TV Tailgate specials beginning at 12:00 pm 1221 5th Ave South Call (239) 649-5800 for more info

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NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF NOVEMBER 10-16, 2011 C21 Naples Grande Golf Club invites you to come Explore Golf, Beach, Pool, Spa, Fitness, Tennis & Dining. For more information please contact MARC FREIBURG | PREMIER CLUB 7540 Golden Gate Parkway | Naples, FL 34105 | 239.659.3714 Rees Jones designed course. e Waldorf Astoria Collection. (located at Naples Grande). Naples Grande Tennis Center. With New Greens, the Best Course in Naples Just Got Better!It goes without saying that point count is enormously helpful in the bidding, but it also is true that point count can be very helpful in the play. Take this deal where South gets to four hearts after West opens a weak notrump, showing 12 to 14 points. West leads the king of diamonds and shifts to a low spade. Declarer plays low from dummy, overtaking the eight with the nine in order to lead the queen of hearts. When West covers with the king, South wins with dummys ace and returns a heart to the jack, learning in the process that West has a trump trick coming. Declarer must now try to hold himself to one club loser. To accomplish this, he enters dummy with a spade, leads a club toward the K-J and then has to decide what to play after East follows low. If East has the queen, South should play the jack; if East has the ace, South should play the king. It is a crucial guess, and to solve the problem, declarer turns his attention to the point count. He can tell from the opening lead that West had the A-K of diamonds (seven points). He knows from the play at trick two that West also has the jack of spades (one point), since East would have covered dummys eight with the jack if he had it. West has also turned up with the king of hearts (three points), bringing his point count in those three suits to 11. It follows that West cannot have the ace of clubs, which would give him 15 points. Accordingly, South goes up with the king of clubs and makes four hearts. CONTRACT BRIDGE BY STEVE BECKERA crucial guess FaithAbsolutely beautiful clothing for the whole family and terric home furnishings at very aordable prices.St. Johns Shoppe An Upscale riftAn outreach ministry of St. Johns Episcopal Church Monday Saturday 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. SoAll proceeds benet local Collier Charities239.597.9518886 110th Avenue North | North Naples, FL 34108(West o Tamiami Trail, 1 block south of Immokalee Road)Have a blessed Thanksgiving! 239-263-18502048 Tamiami Trail N., NaplesAcross from the Cheesecake Factory houseofprimerib@centurylink.netNOW OPEN! Luncheon and Executive Express Business Lunch 11:30am-3pm For e Prime Of Your Life!

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RadiesseCOMBAT PREMATURE AGING SKIN Look Your Personal Best NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYC22 WEEK OF NOVEMBER 10-16, 2011 Ants have been sneaking inside warm houses for centuries. Our ancestors did not use poison, but they had a way to keep the ants away from their food. They made ant traps of pottery or glass designed to keep ants from climbing up the legs of a kitchen or dining room table. The trap was shaped like a tube pan. The legs of the table were inserted in the center hole in the pan, and kerosene or turpentine was poured into the canal. The ants could not safely travel across the liquid. But the kitchen probably smelled like a chemical plant. One set of four pottery traps, one for each table leg, sold last year at the Southern Folk Pottery Collectors Society auction. It was attributed to the J.G. Baynham shop because of the glaze used on the traps. They were made in about 1900. Each trap is 7 inches wide, so it might trip unwary children reaching for food. But the idea of a dish of liquid around a table leg to discourage crawling bugs is still useful. Q: We live in Minnesota, where its very cold in the winter and hot and humid in the summer. Whats the best way to store cardboard boxes of collectibles to prevent mold and mildew? A: Store cardboard boxes in a dry place. Cardboard absorbs moisture. The basement may be too damp, unless a dehumidifier is used to keep the humidity between 45 percent and 65 percent. If the box has already begun to mildew, you may notice a white powdery substance on it. You can remove the mildew by wiping it off with a sponge dipped in a mixture of one part chlorine bleach to four parts water. Wring out the sponge until its almost dry and then wipe the mildew off the box. Rinse with a sponge dipped in clean water and wrung out. Then put the box in the sun to dry. Q: I have an old Lassie metal ring. It has a portrait of the famous collie with an L on either side of her head. Its in very good condition. Is it possible for you to put a price on this? I have been unable to locate anything regarding price or past sales. A: Your ring was a premium distributed by the Campbell Soup Co., sponsor of the Lassie TV series. The original series ran from Sept. 12, 1954, to March 24, 1973. The ring was featured in an episode in January 1958. It has been estimated that more than 77,000 rings were given out as premiums. Occasionally the rings show up for sale online. You can find out more about Lassie collectibles on the website LassieWeb.org/ lassfaq.htm. Q: My brother bought a porcelain traveling tea service for two at the Gloria Swanson estate sale in 1983. It is decorated with the Napoleonic emblem, gold bees and gold rims. The tray has an N in a wreath in the center. The tray and two saucers are marked in red with a crown over an N on the back. The traveling case is made of wood. The case u c b p m i f terryKOVEL news@floridaweekly.com KOVELS: ANTIQUES Crude pest control devices sought by collectors VIGNETTESBY KELLIUNIQUE FURNISHINGS, ACCESSORIES AND INTERIOR DESIGN.SHOWROOM LOCATION 239.403.4181 WWW.KELLIINTERIORDESIGN.COMA DIVISION OF TALKLIC #IB26001333 ASID #77859 NCIDQ CERTIFIED

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AVON PRODUCTSBy Linda Jones Store 239.331.7491 Fax 239.331.7492 mayihelpu2day@comcast.net www.youravon.com/ljones6508 10% OFFEntire Bill18% gratuity added before discount. One coupon per table. Cannot be combined with other offer. Valid through 11/16/11. Mon-Sat 11:30am-10pm Sun 5:00pm-10pm14700 Tamiami Trail N. Unit 6 Naples 239-254-8973 www.omeinaples.com Chef owned with 35 years experience. Dine In/Take Out/Catering NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF NOVEMBER 10-16, 2011 C23 These two traps are from a set of four stoneware ant traps that sold for $275 at a 2011 auction sponsored by the Southern Folk Pottery Collectors Society of Bennett, N.C. The traps are covered with a rust brown Albany slip glaze. The traps, probably made in South Carolina, date from about 1900.fell apart, so I glued it back together. Inside the case, theres a gold pillow that lies over the top of the china to protect it when the case is closed. Im interested in the history of this set. Was it made for Napoleon, or was it just a commemorative piece? A: Your traveling set was not made for Napoleon, but it is decorated with Napoleonic elements. Bees were part of Napoleons heraldic emblem. One story says that he didnt want to spend the money to redecorate when he moved into the Royal Palace. He didnt like the draperies decorated with fleur-de-lis, the French Royal emblem, so he hung them upside down, which made the fleur-de-lis look like bees. A good story, but he may have chosen the bee because its a symbol of industriousness, immortality and power. The crown over N mark was used on Capo-di-Monte porcelain. It was made in Naples, Italy, from 1743 to 1759 and in Madrid, Spain, from 1771 to 1821. The molds and mark were sold and the mark is being used today by Societa Ceramica Richard of Milan, Italy. The sets value is helped because it belonged to Gloria Swanson, but its hurt because of the repairs. Q: I have a mantle clock made by the Wm. L. Gilbert Clock Co. It has a cranberry-colored glass case. Its engraved Pat. Dec. 23, 1902 on the bottom, where there are also other numbers I cant make out. The back is engraved Gilbert Clock Co., Winsted, Conn., USA. The clock has been in my family for many years. Id like more information about it. A: William Lewis Gilbert and his brotherin-law, George Marsh, founded Marsh, Gilbert & Co. in 1828. The company changed owners and Connecticut locations several times during the years it was in business. The name was changed several times, too, but always included the name Gilbert. The Dec. 23, 1902, patent was for a beat adjuster for pendulum clocks. In about 1910, Gilbert made a model called Orleans that had a glass case. Gilbert also made clocks with cases made of china, metal or wood. During World War II, when metal was scarce, papier-mache cases were made. The company was bought by General Computing Machines Co. in 1957 and was sold again in 1964. A Gilbert clock with a glass case is worth about $800. Tip: Dont use cooking oil to polish furniture, cutting boards or even wooden salad bowls. The oil eventually will become rancid, the wood will stink and the bowl could even contaminate food. Terry Kovel answers as many questions as possible through the column. Write to Kovels (Florida Weekly), King Features Syndicate, 300 W. 57th St., New York, NY 10019. La Piel SpaBy Dr. Manuel M. PeaEnjoy a Visit to the Medical Spa Featuring: Manuel M.Pea, MD(239) 352-5554 or visit www.dr-pena.com Pamper Yourself Clay: Handbuilding & Raku Techniques $175 5 week class Mondays 6-9pm | Thursday 1-4pm Taste of Raku $48 | 3-hour workshop Thursdays 6-9pm Underground Art Wednesday Dec 7th & Jan 4th | 6-9pm 3rd Saturday Art Days | Nov 19th & Dec 17th | 11am-4pmSTUDIO ART CLASSESfacebook.com/northnaplesartsalliance No Experience Necessary! Rosen Gallery & Studios (239) 821-1061North Line Plaza, 2172 J&C Blvd., Naples

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NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYC24 WEEK OF NOVEMBER 10-16, 2011 Tiffany has keys for Marco benefitThe Greater Marco Island American Cancer Society and Tiffany & Co. host Keys for a Cause, an evening of glamour and giving, from 5-8 p.m. Thursday, Nov. 17, at Greystone Manor on Marco. With the $100 cost of admission, each guest will receive a key. At the party, they will find a locked glass box containing a Tiffany gift box. If their key opens the glass box, they will be invited to choose a Tiffany gift provided for the evening. Additional keys will be sold for $50. For more information, call 642-8800.Pour for the Poor at Bay Colony Golf ClubDiana and Jerry Thirion host A Pour For The Poor, a wine tasting featuring select vintages of Shafer Hillside Select wines, on Tuesday evening, Jan. 10, at Bay Colony Golf Club. Guests will taste pours from 1990 through 1997 of this rare and highly rated wine accompanied by enjoy hors doeuvres selected by three top local chefs and prepared by Master Chef Wilhelm Gahabka at a pre-tasting champagne reception. Proceeds will benefit Casa Jacinta y Francisco, an orphanage and school in Nicaragua that the Thirions manage. Attendance is limited due to wine availability. For more information or to receive an invitation, call Mr. Thirion at 777-1922.Go black tie for Make-A-WishThe sixth annual Wishmakers Ball to benefit the Make-A-Wish Foundation is set for Friday, Jan. 20, at the Hilton Naples with the theme of Black and White. Individual tickets are $200 and sponsorships start at $3,000. Premium tables are also available starting at $5,000. For tickets or sponsorship information, contact Lesley Colantonio at 992-9474 or lcolantonio@sflawish.org. Youth Haven hosts Olympian skaterOlympic speed skater and eight-time medalist Apolo Anton Ohno will be the guest speaker at Youth Havens Home Hope Healing luncheon Thursday, March 22, at the Naples Grande. Tickets are $250 per person, or $1,000 for two people and a pre-luncheon reception with Mr. Ohno. Sponsorship opportunities from $2,500 to $15,000 for business and individuals are available now. Youth Haven provides a home for children who have been removed from their families by the authorities because they are in grave danger of further physical or sexual trauma, emotional abuse and/or neglect. For more information, contact Jamie Gregor, Youth Haven director of marketing and communications, at 6875153 or Jamie.gregor@youthhaven.net. SAVE THE DATEOHNO www.cinaples.com 4 Convenient Locations to Serve You! Emmy, Grammy, Oscar & Tony Award-Winning Composer Musicologist Political Analyst International A airs Specialist Waldorf Astoria Executive Chef Senator Southeast Asia Expert CNN Correspondent Princess Dianas former personal Chef Historian Diplomacy Expert Astronaut/Aquanaut International Relations Expert Major General Middle East Security & Political ExpertUnique itineraries ~ must-see cities Fine wines poured at lunch and dinner& open bars throughout the shipComplimentary welcome champagne & in-suite bar stocked with your preferences Sail on the full world Cruise, explore v e continents in 109 Days & receive the following: Rates from $43,080*Or, choose a segment of the World Cruise from 15 to 28 Days & receive the following: Rates from $6999* Rates & inclusions are per guest, based on double occupancy & are capacity controlled, subject to change & availability. Govt. fees & taxes are additional. Ships Registry: The Bahamas e sta passionate is about pleasing our guests Av alon D rL a kewo od Blvd 41 Sugde n R egiona l ParkT a mi a mi Tr i EL o cate d acr o ss from Walgr ee n s i n Su gd en Pa r k Pl a za 4270 Tamiami Trail East Naples (239) 692-9294 WWW.BOSTONS.COM BP International Rights Holdings Inc. 2011 (BPIRH). All Bostons the Gourmet Pizza trademarks are owned by BPIRH and are duly licensed by Boston Pizza Restaurants, LP in the United States. Game Day Headquarters Food & Drink Specials in the Sports Lounge Happy Hour 3-7 Daily Live Music Every Friday & Saturday Night GIFT CERTIFICATES NOW AVAILABLE!

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ROBERTO OF ITALYFeather Locks Feather Hair ExtensionsHair Designers862 Neapolitan Way, Naples, FL 34103 | 239-261-8812Award-Winning ColoristPaul Mitchell | Indola | WellaThe New Fashion Statement NEW AND EXCLUSIVEThe Ultimate Hair Ornament NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF NOVEMBER 10-16, 2011 C25 An extraordinary gathering of those who share a passion for vintage vehicles, yachts and planes in a community as exceptional and rare as the conveyances it honors. EXPERIENCE THREE UNFORGETTABLE DAYS IN ONE UNIQUE PLACE. ANTIQUE AND CLASSIC YACHT RENDEZVOUS CONCOURS DELEGANCE OF AUTOMOBILES ANTIQUE AND CLASSIC AIRPLANE FLY-IN For information and reservations: Thursday, December 1 Sunday, December 4, 2011 OCEAN REEF CLUBTHE VINTAGE WEEKENDCLASSIC CONVEYANCE. TIMELESS ELEGANCE. AND YOUR INVITATION TO VISIT A LEGENDARY PRIVATE CLUB. SAVE THE DATEStep back in time to old Havana Guests will be transported to vintage Cuba for An Evening in Old Havana at the David Lawrence Foundations signature destination-drive gala on Friday, Jan. 20, at The Ritz-Carlton, Naples. From the dcor to the cocktails and music, everything will be reminiscent of Havanas opulent social clubs of the 1930s. Tickets are $500 per person, $1,200 per VIP patron and $5,000 per table of 10. A variety of sponsorship opportunities and levels are also available. For more information, call the David Lawrence Foundation at 354-1416. Make a date for clinic block partyThe Neighborhood Health Clinic hosts its ninth annual Neighborhood Block Party: The Party with a Purpose To Save Lives on Saturday, Feb. 18, at the Naples Beach Hotel & Golf Club. Guests will enjoy a cocktail reception, dinner and dancing to Cahlua and Cream. Arthrex is the platinum sponsor for the third year. Tickets are $250 per person. Invitations will be mailed in early January. For information about sponsorships or becoming involved with block party plans or clinic operations as a volunteer, contact Nikki Strong, director of development and communications, at 260-2080 or nstrong@neighborhoodhealthclinic.org.Luncheon to help mend broken heartsEducator, author, filmmaker, cultural theorist and antiviolence advocate Jackson Katz will be the keynote speaker at the Shelter for Abused Women & Childrens 12 annual Mending Broken Hearts with Hope luncheon on Tuesday, Feb. 21, at The Ritz-Carlton, Naples. Internationally recognized for his work in gender violence prevention education in schools, the military and sports culture, Dr. Katz is the co-founder of Mentors in Violence Prevention program, the leading gender violence prevention initiative in professional and college athletics. He also serves as director of the first worldwide domestic and sexual violence prevention program in the United States Marine Corps., MPV-MC. In addition to Dr. Katzs keynote presentation, the afternoon will feature: a designer boutique and silent auction. Tickets are $350 per person $1,500 for patrons. Sponsorships are available. For more information, call 775-3862, ext. 261, or e-mail cdalessandro@naplesshelter.org. Send Save the Date information about galas and other fundraising parties to cpierce@floridaweekly.com. KATZ THE ENGLISH PUBNaples Oldest Authentic British Tavern EST. 1969HAS MOVED! 239-775-3727 5047 Tamiami Trail EastSame Fab Food & Wonderful Staff! Same Amazing Entertainment!HAPPY HOUR 11-7Now Taking Reservations for Thanksgiving Holiday parties & New Years Eve Rod Stewart Dinner Shows Dec. 17th & 18th Only $25! 2ND DRINK FREEExpires 12/14/11$5 FISH N CHIPSExpires 12/14/11

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KRISTEN COURY, PRODUCING ARTISTIC DIRECTORPRESENTSOCTOBER 28 NOVEMBER 20, 2011www.gulfshoreplayhouse.org Call for Tickets: 1-866-811-4111THE NORRIS CENTER 755 8th Avenue South Naples, FL CORPORATE PARTNER CORPORATE EXECUTIVE PRODUCERBob & Linda Harden Christine PaddockEXECUTIVE PRODUCERSSHOW SPONSORS: Rick & Lori Borman THE REGIONAL PREMIERE OF A NEW ROMANTIC COMEDY!by Jason Odell Williams by Jason Odell WilliamsHandle with Care is the story of Ayelet, an Israeli girl whose grandmother drags her on a trip to America in search of a dream. Despite a botched DHL delivery, an unexpected blizzard, and an ill-equipped translator who is not really cut out for the job, the clues her grandmother deftly leaves behind eventually lead Ayelet to find what she didn't even know she was looking for: her destiny. O KRISTE N C KR IS BARBECUE IS WHAT WE DO LET US DO IT FOR YOU!In Lee & Collier Counties Call Our Catering Manager at (239) 209-0940 Catering Services from 25 5,000 www.ribcity.com Catering! Our Award Winning Baby Back Ribs, Chicken, Pork and Beef accompanied by our homemade Cole Slaw and Baked Beans can be brought to your event by our mobile char-grill. www.FloridaWeekly.com NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYC26 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT WEEK OF NOVEMBER 10-16, 2011 SOCIETY We take more society and networking photos at area events than we can t in the newspaper. So, if you think we missed you or one of your friends, go to www. oridaweekly.com and view the photo albums from the many events we cover. You can purchase any of the photos too. Send us your society and networking photos. Include the names of everyone in the picture. E-mail them to society@ oridaweekly.com. Casino night with Friends of the Library of Collier County 1. Kristi and Joe Foster 2. Bob Wolfe and Kathy Andrews 3. Paula and Jim Smith 4. Joe Fontana and John Sorey 5. John Sorrey, Frank Nappo, Delores Sorey, Yvonne Brandt, Gabriella Nappo, Betsy and Alan Harris 1 2 3 4 5PEGGY FARREN / FLORIDA WEEKLY 239.434.7115

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NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLY www.FloridaWeekly.com WEEK OF NOVEMBER 10-16, 2011 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT C27 MR. TEQUILA RESTAURANT 3216 North Tamiami Trail(239) 304-8629 www.mrtequilarestaurant.com HAPPY HOUR 4-6pm 2-4-1 Margaritas Domestic Draft Beer $2.50 Everyday!Hours: Open 7 Days Sun-Thurs 11am-10pm Fri & Sat 11am-10:30pm Best Margaritas in Town! Spend $25 Receive $5 OFF* one coupon per table INTERACTIVE FRIENDLY PIRATE FUN FOR THE WHOLE FAMILY! SET SAIL ON A 90-MINUTE SWASHBUCKLING SHOW Reservations are Required Call for Cruise Times 239.765.7272 Also Ask about our Sunset Cruises,Private Parties & Charters. Full Service Barwww.PiecesofEight.com PIRATE CRUISE WITH THE PURCHASE OF TWO FARES. NO OTHER OFFERS APPLY COUPON MAY BE USED FOR UP TO 4 PEOPLE EXP. 11/23/11 $5 OFF PIRATECRUISE FW-11 SOCIETY We take more society and networking photos at area events than we can t in the newspaper. So, if you think we missed you or one of your friends, go to www. oridaweekly.com and view the photo albums from the many events we cover. You can purchase any of the photos too. Send us your society and networking photos. Include the names of everyone in the picture. E-mail them to society@ oridaweekly.com.Opening night at the Phil for the Naples International Film Festival 3All aboard for the Mental Health Association of SWFL 1. Oscar Pineda, Petra Jones and Brian Follweiler 2. Sandy and Bob Van Horn, Kim Pitts and Josh Rudnick 3. Jeff and Kimberly Columbia 4. Tracy and Ward Wettlaufer 5. Mary Pavone, Lyn Baird and Fran McQuade 1 4 5 2 BERNADETTE LA PAGLIA / FLORIDA WEEKLY 1. Sandi Davies and Douglas Schumann 2. Matthew Kelly and Jamin OBrien 3. Jill Wheeler and filmmaker Valerie Weiss 4. Lisa Dearborn and Lisa Hudec 5. Jeff, Janine and Sara Kannensohn with John White 6. Jacqueline Glasgow and Charlie McDonald 3 2 5 6 4 CHARLIE MCDONALD / FLORIDA WEEKLY 1

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SAVE $10.00on any purchase $50 or more.Must present coupon. Not valid on any other offers or discount. Expires 11/30/11.MORE INFORMATION AT HAPPYFEET.COMDO YOU SUFFER FROM FEET, KNEE, BACK PAIN?Gulf Coast Town Center I-75 exit 128Please call for exact location. Open 7 Days a Week! Sandals, shoes and medical grade orthotics that make you HAPPY starting at $59.99Home of the exclusive KENKOH re exology sandals. www.FloridaWeekly.com NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYC28 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT WEEK OF NOVEMBER 10-16, 2011 SOCIETY We take more society and networking photos at area events than we can t in the newspaper. So, if you think we missed you or one of your friends, go to www. oridaweekly.com and view the photo albums from the many events we cover. You can purchase any of the photos too. Send us your society and networking photos. Include the names of everyone in the picture. E-mail them to society@ oridaweekly.com.Starting the new season for the Naples Philharmonic Orchestra 1 2 3 4 6 1. Ann Thorn with David and Donna Michie 2. Karen Slater, Larz Spanberg and Lily Graham 3. Marie Hart and Pam Brown 4. Russ Peppet, Kathleen van Bergen and David Drobis 5. Kathleen van Bergen and Dianne Sponseller 6. Evelyn and Michael Guarino BERNADETTE LA PAGLIA FLORIDA WEEKLY 5

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NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLY www.FloridaWeekly.com WEEK OF NOVEMBER 10-16, 2011 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT C29 Gentle, Caring Dentistry Since 2003 Initial Comprehensive Exam Full set of X-Rays Healthy Mouth Cleaning $95 regular $338239.261.7291 | www.naplesdentalcenter.com201 8th St South, Suite 106, Naples | Downtown at the Baker Center SOCIETY We take more society and networking photos at area events than we can t in the newspaper. So, if you think we missed you or one of your friends, go to www. oridaweekly.com and view the photo albums from the many events we cover. You can purchase any of the photos too. Send us your society and networking photos. Include the names of everyone in the picture. E-mail them to society@ oridaweekly.com.An evening of dancing to benefit Sunlight Home for expectant women and teens 1. Deborah and Juan Vargas 2. Marne Gleason, Eric Brophy, Patricia and George Westgate 3. Mike and Sharon Davidian, Doreen and Joe Geneser 4. Christopher and Karen North 5. Nick and Ruth Wardein 6. Jessie Wozniak, Sarah Meierdiercks, Chris Parlante and Pat Finnegan 1 2 6 4 3 5 PEGGY FARREN / FLORIDA WEEKLY

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www.VerginaRestaurant.com Brand New Dinner Menu with 60+ itemsWhere you can nd authentic Italian dishes cherished as a heritage for generations at Chef Palazzos Family. DRAMATIC CHANGE AT VERGINADinner includes Salad, Turkey with all the trimmings and Pumpkin Pie.Traditional anksgiving Dinner $24.95Dinner service starts at Noon Reservations recommended www.FloridaWeekly.com NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYC30 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT WEEK OF NOVEMBER 10-16, 2011 Sparky Marquis demonstrates the Mollydooker Shake with a bottle of Velvet Glove. VINOMollydooker might sound like a womans name, but its Australian slang for lefthanded. Its also the name of Sparky Marquis Down Under wine company, so named because he and his wife, Sarah, are mollydookers. I recently spent some time talking with Mr. Marquis as he prepared for a wine dinner in Miami, giving each bottle his customary Mollydooker Shake. Q: What is the Mollydooker Shake? A: We use nitrogen to stabilize the wine, so the Mollydooker Shake gets the nitrogen out. Open the bottle, pour a little out into the glass, close the bottle, turn it upside down and then shake it. After that you will see a line of creamy froth on the top of the wine thats the nitrogen that is released. Now youre all set to enjoy the wine. Q: Your company recently made international headlines when a forklift dropped a shipment of Velvet Glove. What does it mean to you to lose such an in-demand wine? A: Well, the biggest thing is to lose 462 cases, 6,000 bottles. It was one-third our total production, and possibly our best vintage. The container was being loaded, and the forklift picked it up from the top. One of the forks sheared, and it fell to the dock, smashing everything. We were insured and all, but the wine cannot be replaced. The forklift operator told me he wished he had dropped the next container. I told him I wouldnt wish this on anyone, but why did he say that? It was a container of beach sand, he replied. Q: Do lefthanded winemakers make better wines? A: Its all about passion and excitement. But I will say that left-handers are more artistic. Sarah designed all of our labels, and each one depicts a mollydooker. Two Left Feet is Sarah and me dancing; well, Im stepping on her toes. The Boxer fights using two left gloves, and so forth. Q: When did you decide you wanted to be a winemaker? A: I grew up working in my parents restaurant, but Sparky was going to be a photographer. Then I discovered I liked wine a lot. I went back to college to learn winemaking, and it has become my only passion. I started on this journey 16 years ago and have worked with several different winemakers. Q: How do you manage to create a balanced wine with such a high alcohol content and rich flavors? A: Vineyard canopy management was my college thesis. Healthy vines create the best fruit, and the flavor of the wine is created in the vineyard. Our Marquis Vineyard Watering Programme focuses on creating the most intense fruit flavors possible. We measure everything about the vine and the fruit twice a week in each vineyard, and regulate the water going into the vineyard to produce the highest fruit weight possible. Q: Whats next? A: Were releasing a new sparkling shiraz, made in the champagne method, and couldnt quite figure out what to call it. So we had a contest to name it and received 6,000 entries. The winning name is Miss Molly suggested by a fan in North Carolina. Q: Any last words for our readers? A: Absolutely! Drink it now. Well make you another bottle next year! Some of my favorites from the wine dinner and tasting (all 2010 vintage): Two Left Feet ($25): Like all of the reds, the color is a rich dark crimson. It has deep flavors of berries, plums and currants, with vanilla and spice and a touch of oak, a fine tannin structure and long finish. The Boxer ($25): It has intense blackberry, fig and fresh berries in the aroma and flavor, with hints of spice and oak. Amazing complexity and a long lingering finish. Enchanted Path ($90): Dark purple in color, this shiraz-cabernet blend is a powerful wine with big fruit weight and an amazingly long finish. Vibrant fruit flavors of berries, blackberry and plum, mixed with anise and spices in layers on the palate. Carnival of Love ($90): Violet in color, this lush shiraz has aromas of dark plum, licorice and berries, followed on the palate with sweet fruit and hints of pepper and spice, and a long finish. Velvet Glove ($185): Mollydookers high-end wine, this shiraz is dark in color and has a spicy berry nose and flavors of fresh raspberry, black cherry, plum and blueberries. Soft in the mouth but bursting with flavors that are elegant and voluptuous, it has a long, balanced tannins finish. Do left-handed winemakers make better wine? f s t i b n T jimMcCRACKEN vino@florida-weekly.com River Bar T b T B P F W F River Bar OPEN W F Join Jack s Club v Great food!Cold drinks!Good times! never F v v y Best

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NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLY www.FloridaWeekly.com WEEK OF NOVEMBER 10-16, 2011 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT C31 CUISINEYes, theres a real macaw at The Real Macaw Restaurant. Her name is Brandy, and practically everybody in the place stops by her perch to say hey. In fact, the staff and patrons appear to be well acquainted with one another, suggesting that The Real Macaw has developed a real following of regulars in its 20 years in Naples. There arent a lot of restaurants in this largely residential neighborhood south of U.S. 41 and east of Naples Bay, so the locals must love it. I wouldnt be surprised to find out The Real Macaw was a house in a former life. It has a multi-level sprawl to it that most restaurateurs would probably avoid because it forces the wait staff to cover a lot of ground. That might be one reason our server disappeared for long stretches and that time dragged between courses. Not that youd want to rush through a meal at The Real Macaw. It has that Key West vibe that makes you want to chill out for a while. A big oak and other trees shade the wooden courtyard deck watch out for falling leaves in your food and its painted in tropical hues of lime green, yellow, teal and periwinkle. A waterfall adds a soothing background sound. A solo musician strummed and sang old standards such those of Cole Porter (a nice change from the usual Jimmy Buffett tunes). Its a very pleasant place to hang out, even just for a few drinks, now that temperatures have cooled off. The indoor dining rooms are a little less casual, with tables covered in white linen. We noticed only one party eating inside and decided it was too nice an evening to not dine al fresco. The wine list is limited to a bakers dozen choices, but we managed to find a couple that we liked: Valenti Bianchi Malbec from Argentina ($9) and Acrobat Pinot Gris from Oregon ($9). Instead of bread, we were served what the waitress called johnnycakes, though Southerners might be confused not to find thin cornmeal pancakes. Apparently a Caribbean version, these were flour-based dough balls fried to a golden brown. They didnt have much flavor to them, but the delicious strawberry butter served on the side made up for that (though it was practically frozen). We found the nearly baseball-sized snacks a bit heavy as a meal starter. The appetizer menu ranges from Asianflavored calamari to classic French escargot. One of the items we zeroed in on mashed yucca stuffed with beef picadillo with a sweet curry sauce unfortunately was not available. We settled on crab cakes ($11) and grilled shrimp ($9.50). It never ceases to surprise me how differently crab cakes are made wherever I go. Sometimes theyre loaded with filler, have the texture of sawdust and taste like theyve been frozen for months. Not here. These were some of the best Ive had in a long time. The moist, flaky crabmeat tasted so fresh and was so chunky that it barely held together when it was seared. Kernels of corn and bits of red bell pepper were mixed in, their sweetness only enhancing the crab. Golden-crisp panko breading added a mouth-pleasing crunch. The two cakes were served with a spicy roasted-pepper crema that was contrasted by a cooling tropical fruit salsa. The lemongrass shrimp were equally satisfying. Four jumbo shrimp (not three, as the menu stated) were perfectly grilled to achieve a slight char without sacrificing interior moisture. Very simply seasoned with fiery pepper, they were complemented by a sweet coconut lemongrass sauce. Rather than beet salad the menu described, this dish had a couple of slices of beet on top of a bed of pureed yam. We thought we were off to a fairly good start. Then things slowed down. Our server passed by without noticing empty glasses, though she did replace used silverware. Brandy the macaw, whose perch was near our table, became increasingly vocal and was moved elsewhere. Bless her little heart, her squawking was making me jumpy. When the entrees finally arrived, there were some issues. My companions pork tenderloin ($25) was just warm and yet it was overcooked, so we could only assume it had been holding for a while and its juices had drained from the meat. We also couldnt taste much in the way of the jerk seasoning that was described, and hoisin sauce was present but the guava cream sauce was missing. (Perhaps the menu needs updating?) There was nothing wrong with the whipped sweet potatoes, which were hot and flavorful, but you dont order a dish for its sides. The vegetables that came with both plates a soggy, bland mlange of broccoli, cauliflower and carrots didnt help matters. I will give the kitchen high marks for the cashew-crusted salmon ($24) if nothing else on the plate. Roasted on a cedar plank, the large fillet was cooked-through but still moist. The n utty crust added a contrasting texture and flavor that took the salmon to another level. The same could not be said of the scant teaspoon of fruit salsa on top. Bland, lukewarm rice and those sorry veggies filled out the plate. We hoped that the dessert course would end the meal on a happier note, but it did not. The chocolate chip gelato ($6.75) had a decent chocolate flavor but was crystallized rather than creamy. The Key lime pie ($5.95) needed more Key lime. Smaller dishes are what The Real Macaw does best, and the restaurant does have a separate bar menu with lighter fare. That and the breezy island vibe could be what keep those regulars coming back. food & wine CALENDAR Thursday-Friday, Nov. 10-11, 10 a.m.10 p.m., Bleu Cellar: Enjoy special tastings to celebrate the opening of Bleu Provences retail wine store (California wines Nov. 10, Tattinger Champagne Nov. 11); 1234 Eighth St. S.; 261-8125. Thursday, Nov. 10, 57 p .m., Decanted Wines: Sample some top California wines along with heavy appetizers at this benefit for the Multiple Sclerosis Center of Southwest Florida; $50, 1410 Pine Ridge Road; 434-1814. Reservations required. Saturday, Nov. 12, 1:302:30 p .m., Whole Foods: The Health Starts Here Kids Club features teeny turkey treats using fruits, vegetables and whole grains to create a Thanksgiving-themed piece of edible art; for ages 4-11; $5, Mercato; 552-5100 or register online at www.acteva.com/go/ Lifestylecenter. Saturday, Nov. 12, 2:30 p .m., N aples Tomato: Learn how to make mozzarella and buratta and take home a pound of mozzarella curds to make more at home; $35, 14700 Tamiami Trail N.; 598-9800. Reservations required. Saturday, Nov. 12, 6 p .m., R eal Seafood Company: Chow down on all the oysters you can eat raw, grilled, fried, steamed and Florentine along with a three-course dinner; $39.95, 8960 Fontana Del Sol Way; (888) 456-3463. Reservations required. Wednesday, Nov. 16, 6:1 5 p .m., Angelinas Ristorante: The Southwest Florida Wine & Food Fest 2012 Kickoff and Signature Vintner Dinner features wines by Benovia Winery paired with multiple courses; $109, 24041 S. Tamiami Trail, Bonita Springs. Call (239) 277-3269 for reservations.Farmers marketsWednesday, 1:30-5:30 p.m., St. Monicas Episcopal Church, 7070 Immokalee Road; 591-4550.Wednesday, 7:30 a.m.-1:30 p.m., the Marco Island Farmers Market, Veterans Community Park, Marco Island. Friday, 11 a.m.-2 p.m., the Gov ernment Complex farmers market, 3335 U.S. 41 E.Saturday, 7:30-11:30 a.m., Third Street South, behind Tommy Bahamas between Third Street and Gordon Drive.Saturday, 7 a.m.-noon, Bonita Springs Lions Club farm market, The Promenade, 26851 South Bay Drive, Bonita Springs.Saturday, 8 a.m.-1 p.m., North Naples Green Market at the Galleria Shoppes at Vanderbilt, off Airport Pulling and Vanderbilt Beach roads.Sunday, 8 a.m.-noon, Freedom Park farmers market, 151 Golden Gate Parkway. Send listings to cuisine@floridaweekly.com. drewSTERWALD pgnews@floridaweekly.com The Real Macaw Restaurant>> Hours: Happy hour and bar menu starting at 3 p.m.; dinner menu after 5 p.m. Closed Monday and Tuesday. Lunch service may begin soon. >> Reservations: Accepted >> Credit cards: Accepted >> Price range: Appetizers $8-$11, entrees $15-$25 >> Beverages: Full bar >> Specialties of the house: Food with avors of the tropics. >> Volume: Moderate >> Parking: Free lot >> Website: therealmacawnaples.comRatings: Food: Service: Atmosphere: 3275 Bayshore Drive, Naples; 732-1188 Superb Noteworthy Good Fair Poor If you go The Real Macaw captures the vibe of Key West scarhe d d the menu s t o ac h ie v f icing i ply se t h ey a 20 s m ost a l v i b e outfora ab ly t y fl o w I cas h on t l ar g m o t e to s o W en d not. dec e rath e nee d Sm doe s se a k Th 32 73 Clockwise from top: Crunch-crusted crab cakes were one of the highlights of the meal. The Key lime pie was lacking in tartness. The Real Macaw serves a Caribbean version of johnnycakes with strawberry butter Grilled shrimp were paired with mashed sweet potatoes and beets. A cashew crust takes a salmon fillet to a new level. Medallions of pork tenderloin were served in a pool of hoisin sauce. Center: Brandy is the popular mascot at The Real Macaw.