Florida weekly

Material Information

Florida weekly
Place of Publication:
Naples, FL
Florida Media Group, LLC
Publication Date:
Physical Description:
1 online resource : ;


Subjects / Keywords:
Periodicals -- Naples (Fla.) ( lcsh )
newspaper ( sobekcm )
periodical ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Collier County -- Naples


Dates or Sequential Designation:
Began with: Vol. 1, No. 1 (October 2-8, 2008)

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
Copyright, Florida Media Group, LLC. Permission granted to University of Florida to digitize and display this item for non-profit research and educational purposes. Any reuse of this item in excess of fair use or other copyright exemptions requires permission of the copyright holder.
Resource Identifier:
on10387 ( NOTIS )
1038797485 ( OCLC )
2018226752 ( LCCN )
AN1.F6 N37 F56 ( lcc )

UFDC Membership

Florida Digital Newspaper Library


This item is only available as the following downloads:

Full Text


Floridas past informs its present. Tales of kind Indian chiefs, rumbling muscle cars, beach invaders, Communist threats and Spanish-speaking exiles all coalesce to bring us where we sit today, with a newspaper or e-tablet in hand on the paradisiacal Gulf Coast. Here, Florida Weeklys award-winning writers share surprising stories of growing up in the Sunshine State. >>A8 H MEGROWN STORIES STORIES Stories by Kevin Pierce, Scott Simmons, Osvaldo Padilla, Athena Ponushis, Artis Henderson and Glenn Miller Florida Weekly >> >> >> >> > > > >> > > > > A8 A8 A A8 A8 A8 A8 A8 A8 A8 8 A8 A8 A8 A A 1 2 3 4 5 61. Kevin Pierce cruises through the 1960s. 2. Scott Simmons takes us on a hot ride. 3. Athena Ponushis family traveled to Disney World. 4. Osvaldo Padilla watched too much TV in the late 1970s. 5. Baseball and the bomb with Glenn Miller. 6. Artis Henderson eases into beach living in the 1980s. COURTESY IMAGES The morning started out rainy, but the forecasters predicted clearing and we were hopeful that Valentines Day would turn into a perfect day for our passengers who pined for the sights and sounds of the Southwest Florida environment. Driving down Shell Island Road toward the Good Fortune II launching dock, we first spotted an adult eagle drying its wings in the tall pines near the Briggs Boardwalk. Then a quarter mile farther along, juvenile eagles, still with their dark brown feathers tinged with bronze, were drying out as well. This proved auspicious. Because the rain had kept the birds from feeding at dawn, many more were still out on Rookery Bay looking for breakfast. We boarded the boat under blue skies and set off to check out the eagles nest in Hall Bay. This particular nest has been active for many years, with the same pair of adults returning each December to build their nest in the top crotch of a tall pine. We spotted the two juveniles standing on the nest. Even though they appeared to be almost as large as their parents, the young eagles are not yet fully fledged and cannot fly. One parent, seeking peace and quiet from the youngsters, was in a pineA pelican meets its Good Fortune on Valentines DaySEE GOOD FORTUNE, A20 BY JUDY HUSHONSpecial to Florida Weekly Franchise guysWhat it takes to run a successful chain. B1 Assisted dancingThe Producers calls for some challenging choreography. C1 Ferraries on FifthIt wasnt just a guy thing. A24 Vol. V, No. 20 FREE WEEK OF FEBRUARY 21-27, 2013 OPINION A4 PROFILE IN PARADISE A6 TRAFFIC WATCH A13 HEALTHY LIVING A26 PETS A30 REAL ESTATE B12 OPEN HOUSE MAP B38 PUZZLES C10 FILM CAPSULES C12 BOOK REVIEW C14 ANTIQUES C16 SAVE THE DATE C30 PRSRT STD U.S. POSTAGE PAID FORT MYERS, FL PERMIT NO. 715 Download our FREE App todayAvailable on the iTunes App Store. INSIDE Whos who?A masquerade ball to benefit David Lawrence Center, and more fun around town. C33-37

PAGE 2 NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYA2 NEWS WEEK OF FEBRUARY 21-27, 2013 David Buser, MD joins Premiere Oncology. Having completed his training at Duke University, one of the most prestigious radiation oncology programs in the United States, Dr. Buser returns to Naples. He brings with him special expertise in treating breast and prostate cancer as well as lung, colon, head and neck, skin and many other forms of cancer. The comprehensive approach used by Premiere Oncology is unique to Southwest Florida being the only cancer group to offer both board Premiere Oncologys centers are the only cancer facilities in Southwest Florida to be accredited by the American College of Radiology (ACR). David Buser, MD Radiation Oncologist 800-347-7748 | (239) We dont actually live in the 21st century, I just realized. Nor do we inhabit a place called the United States of America not unless you define the word men narr owly. We hold these truths to be sacred and un-deniable, wrote Thomas Jefferson in the Declaration of Independence: that all men are created equal, that they are endowed by their Creator with certain inalienable rights, that among these are Life, Liberty and the Pursuit of Happiness. When he handed the statement to Benjamin Franklin in the summer of 1776, the persnickety editor changed Jeffersons original phrase to self-evident, and let the rest go. And that did it. The two rebels had branded their words into the hide of our national character in the most clear and unambiguous way. Jefferson, educated in Greek and Roman classics and the philosophy of such thinkers as John Locke, used the word men to mean humanity, as classicists traditionally did. And all of that was long ago and far away, in another galaxy, apparently. We still cant bring ourselves to mean humanity, 237 years later. Instead, we still mean men, literally. Especially white men. Im not beating an old drum, here. History, along with some very current statistics from the federal Bureau of Labor, prove that without a doubt.Thus, as a society, we live somewhere else, somewhere that lies a century or two behind the current country and calendar we claim to possess. In short, we trail along in the backwash of American time like the oily roll of a boats wake. The most undeniable historic example of this is slavery. Highlighted more or less by playwright-turned-screenwriter Tony Kushner and director Steven Spielberg in the film Lincoln (a good bet on Oscar night coming up Sunday, Feb. 24), slavery was abolished as an institutional practice during the Civil War at least on the calendar. The war ended in 1865. Did we then move blacks directly into the all men category defined by Jefferson, either that year or the next as one might expect or even by the 20th century, still 35 years away? Not quite. The calendar rolled on without all men created equal right through the dawn of flight, two world wars, the Korean War, and the Way-Down-in-the-Delta blues, who had a baby and named it not just Elvis rock n roll, as McKinley Morganfield once noted. Blacks were treated not just as secondclass citizens across that vast swath of American time, but as second-class citizens who got to the party through the back door, carrying a highly contagious disease evidenced by the color of their skin. Other people, not black, went out of their way to throw them out, hold them back, cast them into generations of poverty and abuse, and generally mistreat them. The Civil Rights Act itself, which aimed to end a history characterized by lynchings, conscript labor, voting-rights abuses, segregation from white neighborhoods, segregation from white businesses, segregation from white churches, white schools and white life, became law in 1964. I was already 11 years old. That was exactly 101 years after President Lincolns Emancipation Proclamation, and 99 years after Robert E. Lees surrender to Lincolns unwavering bottom line, Ulysses S. Grant. Even then, of course, we still couldnt turn the calendar page forward far enough to reach 1865 not all of us. In such Florida counties as Collier and Lee (but not Charlo tte) on the west coast, or Palm Beach County on the east, school desegregation continued until federal judicial threats forced those school districts to comply, in the late 1960s and early 1970s. But so what isnt that all behind us? Well, no. We still havent figured out what Jefferson meant when he wrote, All men. As a general rule, women, especially black and Hispanic women, do not get paid as much as their male counterparts, according to the most recent reports from the U.S. Bureau of Labor Statistics. Released last month, these figures are telling: in the fourth quarter of last year, women who worked full time earned a median weekly salary of $692, which is less than 80 percent of the salaries of men, who made $875. Now things get more complicated. Black and Hispanic working women made a greater percentage than white working women of the salaries their black and Hispanic male counterparts could make: 87.4 percent for black women, and 86.6 percent for Hispanic women. Asian working women, meanwhile, made only 71.6 percent of the salaries of Asian working men. But the flip-side statistic is that black and Hispanic men made only $680 per week (black) or $571 per week (Hispanic) significantly less than white men. Which means black and Hispanic women are the worst paid, and by extension the worst treated people in the country. (Asian males, by the way, made a median weekly salary of $910, according to the Labor Bureau, even more than white males. Thus, Asian women, paid only 71.6 percent of that, still made a median weekly salary of $652, more than black and Hispanic women, and Hispanic males). And that aint cool at all. There are many factors the statistics dont point to, of course, including these two: the fact that women who get out of the labor force to have babies and raise them, then return, take tremendous professional hits in money and status, something compensated for in many other Western nations. The fact that blacks and Hispanics sometimes are not as well educated as Asians or whites. But those factors point back to the same problem the same problem weve had all along, apparently: Many of us cant figure out what the hell Jefferson meant when he wrote, All men are created equal. The notion is sacred. Its undeniable. Its self-evident, isnt it? Someday, I want to turn the calendar page to a new month and year, and see not January, or February, or March, or any other month or year appear in an old Gregorian calendar (created in 1582, a mere 196 years before Jefferson and Franklin branded our character). I just want to see this written across the top: From here on out, All men are created equal. But thatll have to come in another time and place, I imagine. COMMENTARYAll men s t p w b


CAR CRUISE-IN Sunday, February 24 from 11 a.m. to 3 p.m. between the Restaurant Piazza and Lakeside. s. Copyright 2013, Miromar Development Corporation. Miromar Outlets is a registered service mark of Miromar Development Corporation.02202113-196 Over 140 Top Designer and Brand Name Outlets including SAKS FIFTH AVENUE OFF 5TH, NEIMAN MARCUS LAST CALL, BLOOMINGDALES THE OUTLET STORE MIROMAR OUTLETSVoted the Best Shopping Center in Southwest FloridaUP TO 70% OFF RETAIL PRICES FREE FAMILY MOVIE NIGHT Friday, February 22 at 7 p.m. Dolphin TaleOn the big screen in the Restaurant Piazza.DANCING CLASSROOMS Saturday, February 23 from 11:30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. 5th graders perform ballroom dancing near the Restaurant Piazza. DOCS RIFF RAFF TENOR MADNESS CONCERT Saturday, February 23 from 7 to 10 p.m. Between Naples Flatbread & Wine Bar & Tipsy Tarpon Seafood Shack.

PAGE 4 NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYA4 NEWS WEEK OF FEBRUARY 21-27, 2013 PublisherShelley Hobbsshobbs@floridaweekly.comEditorCindy Reporters & ColumnistsKaren Feldman Artis Henderson Jim McCracken Athena Ponushis Jeannette Showalter Nancy Stetson Maureen Sullivan-Hartung Evan Williams Roger WilliamsPhotographersPeggy Farren Bernadette La Paglia Marla Ottenstein Charlie McDonald Bob Raymond Stephen WrightCopy EditorCathy CottrillPresentation EditorEric Raddatz eraddatz@floridaweekly.comGraphic DesignersChris Andruskiewicz Hannah Arnone Nick Bear Paul Heinrich Rebecca Robinson Natalie Zellers Circulation ManagerPenny Kennedy pkennedy@floridaweekly.comCirculationDavid Anderson Paul Neumann Greg TretwoldAccount ExecutivesNicole Ryan Cori Higgins Aron Hubers Sales and Marketing AssistantCarolyn AhoBusiness Office ManagerKelli CaricoPublished by Florida Media Group LLCPason Gaddis Jeffrey Cull Jim Dickerson 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 2013 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 and click on subscribe today.One-year mailed subscriptions: $31.95 in-county$52.95 in-state $59.95 out-of-state richLOWRYSpecial to Florida Weekly OPINIONObamas Benghazi success amyGOODMANSpecial to Florida Weekly The Obama White House is to be congratulated. It has executed one of the most effective stonewalls in recent memory over the Benghazi attack last Sept. 11 that killed our ambassador to Libya and three others. Its handling of the aftermath of the debacle is a model example of the power of obfuscation and delay. Future high-ranking officials please take note: This is how it is done. All the smart PR gurus say it is best to release bad news as soon as possible to get ahead of the story. The Obama White House wasnt foolish enough to follow this hackneyed advice. It advanced laughably implausible explanations for the attack from the first and has refused to provide a full accounting of its handling of it to this day. The imperative for the White House was, first, to try to deny that the assault was a coordinated terrorist attack lest that undermine its anti-terror credentials and, second, to push further consideration of the matter past the November election. After that, there would be, by definition, no electoral consequences from more fallout. So the Accountability Review Board report from the State Department was scheduled to hit ... in December. When asked about Benghazi during the campaign, the president could say, Nobody wants to find out more what happened than I do. Of course, President Barack Obama always knew what he did or did not do during the course of the eight-hour attack that started at the consulate and continued at a safe house. If he had covered himself in glory, surely he or someone close to him would have let reporters know. Instead, nothing. Time passed, and he won re-election. When Congress got around to its Benghazi hearings, Benghazi had become a watchword for right-wing obsessiveness and lack of perspective. Polite commentators could barely suppress a snicker w hen utt ering the word. The other week, outgoing Secretary of Defense Leon Panetta revealed under questioning that after a previously scheduled meeting with the president at the White House at 5 p.m. at the outset of the attacks, he had no other communication from the president or anyone else at the White House the rest of the night. Neither, according to his own testimony, did Chairman of the Joint Chiefs Martin Dempsey. This raises the question of what President Obama was doing during the long hours of an attack that killed a U.S. ambassador for the first time since 1979. Or it should raise the question. The press isnt much interested in asking it. Given the opportunity to query the president directly in his joint interview with President Obama and Secretary of State Hillary Clinton, Steve Kroft of Minutes stuck to more pressing matters, like any sense of guilt Clinton might feel about not preventing the attacks. Republican Sen. Lindsey Graham of South Carolina vows to hold up Obama administration nominees until he gets answers. His determination is admirable, but by now, no one really cares. The stonewall worked, alas. Benghazi was a fiasco. The handling of its aftermath by President Obama and his team was brilliant. I guess thats why they call him the commander in chief. Rich Lowry is editor of the National Review.Historic tar-sands action at Obamas doorFor the first time in its 120-year history, the Sierra Club engaged in civil disobedience, the day after President Barack Obama gave his 2013 State of the Union address. The group joined scores of others protesting the proposed Keystone XL pipeline, which awaits a permitting decision from the Obama administration. The president made significant pledges to address the growing threat of climate change in his speech. But it will take more than words to save the planet from human-induced climate disruption, and a growing, diverse movement is directing its focus on the White House to demand meaningful action. The Keystone XL pipeline is especially controversial because it will allow the exploitation of Canadian tar sands, considered the dirtiest oil source on the planet. One of the leading voices raising alarm about climate change, James Hansen, the director of the NASA Goddard Institute for Space Studies, wrote of the tar sands in The New York Times last year, If Canada proceeds, and we do nothing, it will be game over for the climate. New research by nonprofit Oil Change International indicates that the potential tar-sands impact will be even worse than earlier believed. Because the proposed pipeline crosses the border between the U.S. and Canada, its owner, TransCanada Corp., must receive permission from the U.S. State Department. Among those arrested outside the White House was Julian Bond, former chair of the NAACP. Bond said, The threat to our planets climate is both grave and urgent. ... I am proud today to stand before my fellow citizens and declare, I am willing to go to jail to stop this wrong. The environmental crisis we face today demands nothing less. Two weeks of protests at the White House in the summer of 2011 led to the arrest of 1,252 people. Later, in November, thousands more joined to encircle 1600 Pennsylv ania Ave., calling for denial of the Keystone XL permit. Days later, President Obama announced he would delay the decision until 2013, after the election. He later granted permission to build the southern leg of the pipeline, from Oklahoma through Texas. That decision sparked protests from landowners and environmentalists, including a nonviolent direct-action blockade campaign in Texas, with people chained to pipeline equipment and occupying land with tree-sits to halt construction. Early in the permit process, then-Secretary of State Hillary Clinton said she was inclined to approve the pipeline, even though the State Departments mandatory review was incomplete. Controversy erupted when The Washington Post reported that TransCanadas lobbyist for the pipeline in D.C., Paul Elliott, was a senior staffer on Hillary Clintons 2008 presidential campaign. The U.S. Environmental Protection Agency, headed by Obama-appointee Lisa Jackson, had been critical of the pipeline. When Ms. Jackson resigned unexpectedly late last December, the New York Post reported, based on an unnamed Jackson insider, She will not be the EPA head when Obama supports it (Keystone) getting built. Ms. Jacksons spokesperson denied the allegation. President Obamas new secretary of state, John Kerry, weighed in on Keystone XL after his first official meeting with a foreign dignitary, Canadian Foreign Minister John Baird. Mr. Kerry said: Secretary Clinton has put in place a very open and transparent process, which I am committed to seeing through. I can guarantee you that it will be fair and transparent, accountable, and we hope that we will be able to be in a position to make an announcement in the near term. In his State of the Union address, Mr. Obama gave hope to those concerned with global warming, saying, For the sake of our children and our future, we must do more to combat climate change. ... We can choose to believe that Superstorm Sandy, and the most severe drought in decades, and the worst wildfires some states have ever seen were all just a freak coincidence. Or we can choose to believe in the overwhelming judgment of science and act before its too late. Presidents Day weekend saw what is expected to be the largest climatechange protest in history, called Forward on Climate. One hundred thirty-five organizations participated, including the Sierra Club, the Indigenous Environmental Network and The Sierra Club is one of the worlds largest and most powerful environmental organizations. Its decision to participate in civil disobedience signals a major escalation in the movement to stem climate change, reviving the words of the Sierra Clubs first president, John Muir, who wrote in 1892, Hoping that we will be able to do something for wildness and make the mountains glad. 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 1,000 stations in North America.


1. Find out what motivates you. 2. Do it. Homes from the $150s 239-304-7650 Come discover a community where you never stop growing.6055 Anthem Parkway | Ave Maria, FL 34142Directions: From I-75 take exit 111 and travel east on Immokalee Rd. for 9 miles. Turn right onto Oil Well Road/ CR-858 and proceed east for 10 miles. Turn left into Ave Maria and follow the signs to Del Webb.At least one resident must be 55 years of age or better, a limited number of residents may be younger and no one under 19 years of age. Some residents may be younger than 55. Event details subject to change without notice, and refreshments available while supplies last. Prices shown are estimated base prices, do not include lot premiums or options and are subject to change without notice. This material shall not constitute a valid oer in any state where prior registration is required or if void by law. Photographs are for illustrative purposes only, are not intended to be an actual representation of a specic home being oered and depict models containing features or designs that may not be available on all homes or in all areas or that may be available for an additional cost. Please see a sales associate for details. Pulte Home Corporation. All rights reserved. 2/20/13. CGC1505166. Model Open House CelebrationSaturday, February 23, 1 to 4 p.m.Tour 7 Decorated Models and Enjoy RefreshmentsCome Explore Del Webb Naples For more information visit


www.MillenniumPhysician.comPRIMARY CARE o LAB SERVICES o RADIOLOGY o DIAGNOSTICS o MEDICAL AESTHETICS o URGENT CARE Primary Care OcesMARIA DEL RIOGILES, M.D. ALEJANDRO PEREZTREPICHIO, M.D. LUIS POZNIAK, M.D. MICHAEL Y. WANG, M.D. 1735 SW Health Parkway Naples, FL 34108239-249-7800 239-249-7830 JULIA HARRIS, M.D. JAMES FAREMOUTH, D.O. NANCY BARATTA, MSN, ARNP 8803 Tamiami Trail E Naples, FL 34112239-732-1050JOHN DIAZ, M.D. KAE FERBER, M.D. JULIE DIAZ, FNPBC 671 Goodlette Road, Suite 200 Naples, FL 34102239-263-8222 CHARLES KILO, M.D. 1495 Pine Ridge Rd. Suite 4 Naples, FL 34109239-594-5456 NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYA6 NEWS WEEK OF FEBRUARY 21-27, 2013 What ties a community together? We rely on institutions such as our churches and temples, clubs and organizations in which we share common interests. The arts also contribute to our sense of community, as do causes focused on helping the less fortunate. Businesses of all sizes contribute goods and services for our needs and provide jobs for members of our community. We also rely on media outlets, such as Florida Weekly, that bring us news and information about whats happening around us. Russell Tuff, a former editor of several media outlets on the Paradise Coast, has made his living getting to the heart of a community, finding what makes it tick and sharing the news of that community or niche to create a greater sense of community. He has owned and sold newspapers, had a short career in radio and launched a variety of news products. As a publisher, Russell led his teams to several first-place finishes in the Florida Press Association Better Newspaper Contest. He began his newspaper career in 1965, sweeping floors and cleaning toilets in the offices of his parents weekly paper in Blackduck, Minn. He was promoted to hot lead melter on the Linotype machine and eventually ran several presses including a Heidelberg, AB Dick Offset and a Goss press. Seeing his potential, his parents added sales calls to his duties at the age of 16. After college, he joined Tuff Publications, where he served as sales manager in Blue Earth, Minn. In 1989, Tuff Publications moved to Collier County, where Russell served as publisher of the Everglades Echo, the Golden Gate Gazette and Golf Naples Times, among others. He sold the business in 2004 and in 2005 joined the Naples Media Group to launch the Collier Citizen. His duties and title evolved to executive editor for community/niche publications. He currently specializes in whats called content marketing, which he describes as the key to growing, building and retaining an audience, whether youre in the media business or the shoe business (but then, according to Russell, we are all in the media business). If we utilize the strength, news and qualities that make up our communities and help them to grow and prosper, we can make this world a better place, he believes. We need to find the niche we want to play and work in, and build up that niche by bringing back the personality to our businesses, our homes and our community. If each one of us can help make each part of our community a profitable and vital part of our lives, our community will flourish. The community is the backbone of our freedoms as Americans. t p O p t l h bobHARDEN e-mail: PROFILES IN PARADISEEditor seeks change through community connections Talking points with Russell TuffSomething your mother was always right about: My mother was right about everything. As a kid, what did you want to be when you grew up: I wanted to sing with Davy Jones and the Monkees. Advice for your grandkids: I dont have grandkids yet, but when I do Ill advise them that Santa is watching. Something thats been on your mind: We just put all of the same people back in leadership positions in Washington, and we expect something to be different? Something youll never understand: Why people cant agree to disagree. One thing on your bucket list: Visit Norway. Next vacation destination: Ormond Beach. Something that people would be surprised to learn about you: I can yodel. Skill or talent you wish you had: Remembering peoples names. Guilty pleasure: Stone crabs. Last book read: The Bible. Pet peeve: Grumpy people. What are you most proud of? Raising good kids with a great wife. What the Paradise Coast really needs: Engaged people providing solutions in a civil manner. He adds, The greatest cultural change since the industrial revolution is happening rapidly in our lives via the Internet, with its ease of use and ability to communicate in small and large circles. I hope to help create a better community with the new tools available. Russell sings in the choir at Trinity by the Cove and plays guitar for a service at the church. He and his wife, Kaydee, have two grown sons. Bob Harden is the producer and host of The Bob Harden Show, airing from 7-8 a.m. weekdays at The show is archived for listeners convenience.


15101 Shell Point Boulevard, Fort Myers, Florida 33908 1-800-780-1131 (239) 466-1131 Informative Presentations Learn about the many retirement options available at Shell Point Synchronized Swimming Shows Island Tour Boat Rides Market Place Purchase items from vendors who come to Shell Points Farmers Market(Cash or Check Only) Orchid House & Resident Gardens Model Yacht Racing Shop at Our Gift Shop(Cash or Check Only) Decorated Models Ask a Resident Booths Live Music & Entertainment FREE Food, Games, & Door Prizesand MORE! SHELLPOINTRETIREMENTCOMMUNITY| THEISLAND| THEWOODLANDS| EAGLESPRESERVE Learn About ALL that Shell Point has to OFFER Shell Point is located on the banks of the Caloosahatchee River in Fort Myers, just off Summerlin Rd. and McGregor Blvd., 2 mil es before the Sanibel Island Causeway. Shell Point is a non-profit ministry of The Christian and Missionary Alliance Foundation, Inc. 2013 Shell Point. All rights reserved. SLS-2403-13 Tours & Presentations Visit with Residents Decorated ModelsLearn about gracious, resort-style retirement living at Shell Point, tour beautifully decorated models, and stroll Shell Points campus during the FREE Floridas Great Outdoors Open House on February 28 from 10am 3pm.Thursday, February 2810am-3pmPublic Invited Rain or Shine!Youre Invited! Shell Point Open House You Wont Want to Miss This! For information call Maureen at (239) 4661131or 1-800-780-1131 or visit Decorated Models FREE Music, Food, & Attractions WEEK OF FEB. 21-27, 2013 A7 CBS sportscaster will address Hazelden eventCBS sportcaster Pat OBrien will be the keynote speaker at Hazeldens annual community luncheon set for Thursday, March 21, at the Waldorf Astoria Naples. A national nonprofit organization founded in 1949, Hazelden helps people reclaim their lives from the disease of addiction The event will honor Rey Pezeshkan, CEO and president of PK Studios Inc., for his extensive role in the prevention and treatment of addiction, most notably with Drug Free Collier, with which he has been involved since its inception and on whose board he currently serves. A sports and entertainment TV broadcast veteran, Mr. OBrien has covered two Olympics and anchored live coverage of NCAA basketball and football tournaments, the Final Four, the Super Bowl, the World Series, the NBA draft, the NBA Finals and the U.S. Open Tennis Championships. He has hosted several shows, including Access Hollywood and The Insider, and has appeared on the Today Show, Piers Morgan Tonight, The Sean Hannity Show and other national programs to discuss alcohol and drug addiction. His memoir is set to be released this spring.About the honoreeMr. Pezeshkan is the founder of PK Studios, a Naples design firm specializing in planning, architecture and interior design. He has accumulated more than 40 design awards and managed the construction of more than 5,000 residential units in the area, including the recently completed and award-winning Stock Development communities of Ole at Lely in Naples and Paseo in Fort Myers. The firm also specializes in urban infill and urban planning projects, such as recently completed work on Fifth Avenue South in Naples and the Naples Bay Resort. In addition to Drug Free Collier, Mr. Pezeshkans community involvement through the years has included the Greater Naples Chamber of Commerce, the American Heart Association, Habitat for Humanity and numerous educational foundations. Tickets to the Hazelden community luncheon are $125. Proceeds will help pay for treatment and related services at Hazelden in Naples for those who otherwise could not afford it. In addition to its Naples location, Hazelden has facilities in Minnesota, Oregon, Illinois and New York. For luncheon reservations or more information, contact Mollie Bremer by calling (800) 256-7800, ext. 2490, or e-mailing recovery lectureInspiration to Strengthen Recovery, Hazeldens series of free programs, concludes with Transitions: Coping with Change, from 6:30-8 p.m. Tuesday, March 12, at First United Methodist Church, 388 First Ave. S. Guest speaker Elene Loecher retired after 25 years as spiritual care and program coordinator at Hazeldens Dan Anderson Renewal Center in Minnesota. For more information, call Theresa Feller at 659-2367. Pezeshkan OBrien


Stories by Kevin Pierce, Scott Simmons, Osvaldo Padilla, Athena Ponushis, Artis Henderson and Glenn Miller Florida Weekly STORIES NOT IN MICHIGAN ANYMORE GROWING UP IN THE TIME OF TEXTILESBY KEVIN PIERCE SPECIAL TO FLORIDA WEEKLY BY OSVALDO PADILLA OPADILLA@FLORIDAWEEKLY.COMI BEGIN WITH A DISCLAIMER: DESPITE HAVING LIVED HERE NEARLY 50 YEARS, I WASNT born here (a condition which the real old-timers still greet with, Howre you liking it so far?) My birthplace is Ironwood, Mich., an Upper Peninsula town as far north of Southwest Florida as you can go without crossing into a foreign country that puts cheese and gravy on its French fries. I came to Fort Myers in 1964 to start first grade while my parents started an AM radio station. In searching for a photo to accompany this, I noted, for the first time, a Wizard of Oz quality in my childhood photos: all pre-Florida pictures are small and black-and-white, while everything after the move to Florida is larger and in color. The norths wicked witch mustve been squashed flat when we plopped down. The photos show these items of note: We didnt just have vacant lots in the s and 0s; we had vacant LAND. Huge hundred-acre fields of sandspurs, meadowlarks and black snakes. We had woods of palmetto, slash pine and fire-control paths cut through sugar sand. And our swimming hole was the rock pits that would later become Lakes Park. These were the all-day (and sometimes all-night) stomping grounds for me and my friends. Screentime then meant outside the porchand window-screens, and the fields, woods and rock pits are where we spent it. THE RHYTHM OF A SEWING MACHINE CHUG-CHUG-CHUG-CHUG-CHUG, SQUEEEEEAL filled our evenings. By the light of one lamp, my mother sat in the front room of our compact two-bedroom house, working her way through plastic bags filled with piecework. Shed stitch pocket after pocket or crotch after crotch onto clothes sporting labels for brands such as Ocean Pacific and L.L. Bean. Long after the rest of the lights had gone out, the lamp stayed lit, and the sewing machines vibrations carried gently along the wood-framed floor, lulling my brother and sister and me to sleep. It was 1979, or or It was all of them. This was the height of Hialeahs factory phase before NAFTA took our sweatshop jobs and exported them to sweatier shops in other countries. Then, like today, a few quarters would treat you to a sticky, flaky guava pastelito at a bakery around the corner any corner. Car alarms, the train whistle from a mile away, roosters and the cacophony of Cubans communicating, like trumpets, filled the air the way the smell of roast pork would (and still does) on Christmas Eve. My father, a foreman in a shoe factory that produced parts for Nike and those generic sneakers you used to find in bins at the general store, spoke no English. The AngloSaxon company owners had this little Cuban guy in charge of a band of Haitians who spoke neither English nor Spanish. Ma-cheen gwan: Bro-keng. Ma-cheen two, macheen tree: Gud. My father described the limited vocalizations needed to run his crew as he sipped his ceremonial single can of Busch beer before helping to prepare dinner. Sometimes he With first grade to senior year of high school in Lee County Schools, the photos show many folks Im happy to still be in touch with, both classmates and teachers (in the past year, Ive run into teachers from fourth grade, fifth grade and 12th grade even had one over to dinner). I dont remember what year the air conditioning came to the schools, but the smells of the years before were equal parts perspiration, purple mimeographs and brown paper towels. There are pictures of my 1967 Firebird convertible, 1968 MG-B convertible and 13-foot Boston Whaler with a 50-horsepower motor (only rated for a 40). The boat probably racked up more miles as I could drive it before I was old enough for the cars. This trio of tops-down conveyances will likely keep me in close contact with a dermatologist. Some pictures remind me of the areas disorienting growth. Why did they build it so far south of town? was a question that would be posed of American Department Store (its building is now a storage facility in central Fort Myers), Edison Mall (which will always be The Mall to those of us here when it was built) and later the Bell Tower Shops (which went up near where the NASA tracking station used to host annual field trips for our science classes). The pictures remember Miracle Lanes, Raymonds Rollerland and Chicken Unlimited. Hickeys Creek, Fisheating Creek and Camp Franklin Miles. Lovers Key, Cayo Costa and New Pass. They remind me that Colonial Boulevard used to be two lanes and so dramatically sloped for drainage that it was a challenge to keep from falling into the ditch. They remind me of the next door neighbor who took me to see the first moon launch at Cape Canaveral and of the radio-station privileges that let my family have the run of a new Disney attraction near Orlando days before it opened to the public. I can only hope that when my Lee County-born daughter and son (who attended, respectively, the same middle school and elementary school I did) look back at their childhood photos and note the early-years shift from old color prints to newer digital images, that they are taken back to the s and 2000s, and that as Sunshine State natives, they can play I remember when ... with a place they still fondly call home. b drank Pabst, but always only just one can. If my mother was saddled with too many bags of piecework or worse, if she had a late night at one of the many dreadful factories that came in and out of her life like disappointing lovers my father would take on the task of making thin steaks with black beans and rice for the three of us. Later, wed find him quietly enjoying a can of sardines emptied onto a plate of white rice. Those were Fonzie years, Mork from Ork years. Box ball and football games with the Larrinaga and Hodgkins and Gonzalez and Mills kids in the middle of the street years. They were the last years of the white folk who had stuck around our neighborhood. Those were the last years of the Kellys, the kindly World War II veteran and his wife across the street. A substantial man with warm Irish eyes, Mr. Kelly was missing an arm and made nothing of it. He helped my dad and my Uncle Jorge run thick PVC pipes to tie into the city sewer system after some decree came down requiring everyone to upgrade their plumbing. They were Rush and REO Speedwagon and Billy Joel years. And sure, they were Celia Cruz and Johnny Ventura and K.C. and the Sunshine Band years, too. Those years took place everywhere in America. But from my vantage point, they took place during the great Cuban-Miami rising of the 1980s. It was in that place where an angry old woman once admonished me, Youre in America, speak American. It was also where my friends would pelt each other with rotting mangoes and share tangerines or bananas that sat on the edges of our property lines. Its where we yelled after the ice-cream truck, Ehhhh-Stope! Ehhh-Stope! laughing our heads off as we mocked our elders accents. Its also the place where Miss Bohr read CONTINUED ON NEXT PAGE l astic b ags k d e borho Wor l stan t an a Un c sys t to u T ye a an t w e t o a E m Osvaldo Padilla and his sister Ana sometime in the late 1970s. Right: Wearing a Miami Vice-style jacket sewn by his mother, Aida. Far right: Kevin Pierce, with one of the last coconuts he ever held in wonder (circa 1965). Right: On a sailboat somewhere off Fort Myers Beach, helping skipper Truman Morris look out for pirates (circa 1965). H MEGROWN NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYA8 NEWS WEEK OF FEBRUARY 21-27, 2013


THE MOUNTAIN WOMAN OF FORT MYERS BEACH WOODS INTO NEIGHBORHOODSBY ARTIS HENDERSON AHENDERSON@FLORIDAWEEKLY.COM BY ATHENA PONUSHIS APONUSHIS@FLORIDAWEEKLY.COMI MOVED TO FORT MYERS BEACH FROM THE MOUNTAINS OF NORTH GEORGIA IN THE SUMmer of 1987, at a time when the beach was barely middle class. This was before DiamondHead, before the yacht marina, before property values soared and beach residents found themselves unlikely millionaires. We drove down from Georgia in a brown Oldsmobile with seven cats in the back seat. By the time I started school in the fall, the salt air had eaten through the paint and rust spread like leprosy across the hood. Not that we minded. On the beach, everybodys car seemed to be on its last leg. Over time I traded my mountain ways for the tidal flow of coastal living. I learned to love stingrays and fighting conchs. My country accent faded. Somewhere along the line its hard to say when the beach changed, too. The shrimpers and drunks and itinerants started disappearing, replaced by men and women in expensive outdoors wear. The newcomers bought the old beach cottages and added expensive additions. Or they tore them down and started over, covering the beach sand beneath a layer of fancy pavers. Suddenly there was a feeling of having been discovered, in the way that North America was discovered, i.e., by people not already living there. It seemed as if someone had stumbled on our backwater community and realized it could be a high-end vacation spot, if only we would bulldoze the old beach shacks and get rid of the locals. I remember the exact moment when I knew the beachs image had changed. I was applying for a job and the man interviewing me said, Fort Myers Beach? You must be big money. I laughed and before I could stop myself said, Oh, no. Were beach trash from way back. Not that the changes to the beach have been bad. Were incorporated now and we have lovely public parks and a beautiful Times Square. But I fear what we have lost in our rush to remake ourselves. To create room for the mammoth duplexes built by developers and carrying price tags in the $2 million range, MY FAMILY GOES BACK FIVE GENERATIONS IN FORT MYERS, SEVEN GENERATIONS IN THE state. My great-great-grandmother used to tell of the time the Indian chief came to see her father, urging him to hide his family, for that night there was going to be a raid. She hid up under a footbridge, holding onto her little sister, listening to the horses hooves crossing above. Their homestead was just south of the Charlotte County line, out by Hammock Pond. My great grandmother would steer her skiff to Thomas Edisons dock, where the two would sit and fish and swap stories. Her daddy ran the ferry between Fort Myers and North Fort Myers before there was a bridge. She ran Crescent Fish Market, a market she opened with her husband in 1924. My mama believes this was the first fish market downtown. And every Thursday, thats where Thomas Edison sent his attendant to buy his fish. My grandmothers daddy was a mullet man. She remembers riding out to Pine Island, watching him glide his skiff without leaving a ripple, fishing back in the days of gill nets. Riding out there with her now, whenever you cross the bridge at Matlacha Pass, she always looks down and says, Thats where I got my freckles on my shoulders. My grandmother was born in the old Lee Memorial Hospital, across the street from where the hospital stands now. Soon as she was big enough, she was feeding chickens. Her brother milked the cow. Every Saturday, the family would go into town to buy groceries and see a movie at the Edison Theatre. Once or twice they went to the Ritz, a movie house in the Patio de Leon with an alligator pit out front so city folk could see a real gator. My mama was chased by water moccasins twice. She grew up living down the same dirt road, swimming in the same creek as her mama. Seems we a story I had written for an assignment in sixth grade. It was a book, about eight pages of loose-leaf papers stapled together, written in the neatest penmanship I could command. It was a complete narrative that ended with a doomed fleet of Earthlings discovering a planet of peaceful alien monkey-men. Miss Bohr gave me a perfect score. Those were G.I Joe and A-Team years. The sewing machine was set in a thick wooden table. My mother piled one stack of fabric pieces to her left and another stack, the smaller pieces, on a square bench next to her squat, swiveling six-legged chair of metal and wood. Shed bring two pieces together, matching them up just so. Moving quickly, shed set the pieces down in the needles path. Then shed push. At just the right pressure. Fingertips on the fabric, her foot would ease onto the exquisite steel pedal. Shed guide the fabric along the tables surface toward the back of the machine. Chug-chug-chug-chug-chug, Squeeeeeal. The wooden table, in turn, would resist her fingertips and push them forward, ever so slightly, back toward her. For a long time, this was the tables shadow war. But eventually, by the Seinfeld and Frasier years, she couldnt deny the pain in her hands. The weve had to tear down the old cottages, the dream homes of another generation. Weve sacrificed the beach as an affordable destination, a place where people such as my grandparents who grew up poor by Lake Okeechobee and worked hard all their lives could buy a little house on the water. Instead I worry that our newer, cleaner version of Fort Myers Beach with its high property values and elite boating clubs will only let in a certain type of person. A person not from around here. But who am I to say anything? The moment I could, I left the beach. I went to college in the northeast and stayed there, away from Florida, away from home, away from the community that raised me. To stay would have meant acknowledging my low-rent roots. It would have meant owning where Im from, not just the stretch of white sand that fronts the gulf but everything that comes with it the Oldsmobile and the too-many cats and the seedier parts of FMB living. I left because no one up north would know what it means to be beach trash. Only now, after many years away, have I come to appreciate the unique character of Fort Myers Beach and the blessing it was to grow up there. The beach has a distinct saltiness that works its way into your bones. Im glad its in mine. always lived out in the woods somewhere and my friends all lived in lovely little neighbor hoods, Mama s ays. I could not understand why we had to live so far away. Now I wish we could go live in the woods again, but all the woods have been cleared into neighborhoods. My mama remembers eating from her grandmas grove of guava trees. She remembers climbing her grandmas mulberry tree. She says thats where she ran when she ran away from home grandmas mulberry tree. My mama remembers when trips to the beach took a long time not because of the traffic, but because of the anticipation. She remembers celebrating all the February birthdays down at the Edison Festival of Light parade. Thats when her memories start to meld into mine. I remember growing up down the same dirt road as my mama. I remember me and my cousins spray-painting our initials on the shells of gopher turtles, so when we saw them later, we knew who saw them first. (Forgive me, turtles.) I remember picking sweet peas and green beans with my grandmother. I remember rolling out sheets of Visqueen, drenching them in dish soap, turning them into slip n slides out by the pond on the farm. My little sister bruised her tailbone because of such escapades. I remember my mama and my grandmother running us to Silver Springs to see the glass bottom boats, to Weeki Wachee to see the mermaids dance underwater with their air hoses, to Cypress Gardens to see the girls done up like Southern belles, like they were trying to outrun time to show us our home. But what I remember most would be going to Fort Myers Beach, my sister chasing birds, my mama making sandwiches and me digging my toes in the sand playing with coquina shells, til I got shoulder freckles of my own. woods patient offensive had worn her down. It was just as well. By then, the factories to the east of the r ailr oad tr acks were becoming vacant, and the people pined for the crappy jobs of the past. My father, after 22 years of service with only five sick days (when a Ma-cheen lopped off the top of his index finger), was let go from the Gator Shoe Corporation. He worked for as long as he could on other factory crews. By then he had no more use for the end-of-day brewski. The kids had grown up. Long after I had left home, during Weeds and Anthony Soprano years, Miss Bohr tracked me down on Facebook. She mentioned the book I had written, and the impression it had made on her. Later that night, I thought of my mothers fingertips, bent as they are, at 45-degree angles. She had fought that wood, in large measure, to keep my siblings and me in private Catholic school. We were in a Miami Vice and Scarface world, where some gang member had been stabbed to death at Babcock Park a block away from the house, and some other guy had been shot behind the video store and pizzeria around the corner in the other direction. She trusted the church and its teachers to protect us from this dangerous, foreign world. The piecework helped pay the price of tuition for the three of us. Women such as Miss Bohr and her bosses the Sisters of Mercy held up their part of the bargain. My mothers unrelenting fingertips had kept us safe. FROM PREVIOUS PAGELeft: Artis Henderson at 2, talking in complete sentences and sounding like Patsy Cline. Above: In Cleveland, Ga., around the time she began loving okra and El Caminos. ft : Ar ti s He nd er son at 2, talking in d in g li ke tr m e. Lef com Pa ar an Le f b t m I t u b t o u do ou m i n m s Left: Athena Ponushis and her mother Karen Krieger at Cinderellas Castle in Walt Disney World circa 1983. Far left: Four generations from Lee County: Athena Ponushis; Barbara Harrell, grandmother; Karen Krieger, mother; and Ruth Scott, great-grandmother. H MEGROWN STORIES NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF FEBRUARY 21-27, 2013 NEWS A9


SURVIVING NUCLEAR CRISIS NEAR TAMPA BAYBY GLENN MILLER FLORIDA WEEKLY CORRESPONDENTTHE CUBAN MISSILE CRISIS LED TO THE ONLY OCCASION I RECALL MY DAD SHOUTING AT MY mom. He wasnt mad at Khruschev or Castro or Kennedy. Not that sunny Saturday afternoon. It was October 1962. I had just turned 10 the month before. My chances of reaching 11 were, perhaps, about to evaporate in a nuclear holocaust. We lived on the second story of a two-unit, two-story apartment building on Livingston Avenue near the north end of St. Petersburg, across Tampa Bay from MacDill Air Force Base. That the base, not the apartment would have been a prime target for the Soviet Union if war came. My parents had jugs and bottles of water and cans of food, saving in case we survived into some dystopian, apocalyptic, post-attack nightmare. My mom worked the midnight shift at Spurlocks Diner out on 34th Street. My dad, at that time, may have been driving a cab. Dad was at work. Mom was exhausted from working on her feet all night and was sleeping. I loved three things in 1962 baseball, movies and books. Still do. That morning, as the world teetered on the precipice of war, I woke my mom and asked permission to go to the movies and for some tip money, the nickels, dimes and quarters she earned at the diner. She said yes. I suppose. I grabbed some change, opened the screen door and walked down wooden steps, through a small back yard, up an alley and a couple of blocks to Fourth Street and a bus stop. Took the bus downtown to Williams Park, the bus depot. Then walked a few blocks to either the Florida or State theater. Maybe I watched The Longest Day or Birdman of Alcatraz or perhaps The Miracle Worker, 1962 releases which I vaguely recall seeing in theaters. Cant say for sure which one I watched that October Saturday. After the movie, I retraced the route. Alone. In 1962, 10-year-old kids did things like that. Meanwhile, my dad had returned home. My brother and sister were there. Not me. Not as World War III edged closer. As I walked up the stairs and then opened that screen door I could hear my dad yelling at my mom. How could she let me go out at such a time? The Soviets, of course, never fired a nuclear missile at MacDill Air Force Base, a few miles from our Livingston Avenue apartment. It was in that little two-bedroom apartment, a place without air conditioning, that I also learned a little about race relations. Florida was still segregated. I attended white Rio Vista Elementary. At the time kids often said things such as Eenie, meenie, minie-moe pick a tiger by the toe. At least thats what I said. Other kids, alas, substituted the n word for tiger. I was appalled. That word wasnt used in our home. So I asked my parents about this. Wouldnt these other kids, I asked, get in trouble if their parents knew they used a bad word for colored people? My parents explained, as much as they or anybody could, that the parents likely used that bad word and taught it to their kids. Mom and Dads message was this: Some of my classmates were being taught to hate. I didnt understand it then. Heck, I still dont. But thanks, Mom and Dad, for trying to explain it. My dad passed away in 1999. My mom is now 82 and resides near St. Petersburg, in a town called Dunedin, with my brother and sister, who wisely didnt go to the movies during the biggest world crisis of the past 60 years. H MEGROWN STORIES Glenn Miller, centerfielder, in St. Petersburg with the Police Pistol Club of the Florida Junior Major League in 1966. These stories were inspired by Homegrown in Florida, William McKeens collection of stories by writers who grew up in the the Sunshine State. NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYA10 NEWS WEEK OF FEBRUARY 21-27, 2013 Call 239-300-9693 to set an appointment for your Free Consultation! NOT JUST FOR KIDS! New BRACES technology now available in NaplesAvailable for $3,995 or less!Visit for additional informationHalf the Time! Half the Visits! Half the Discomfort!Almost Half the Price!!!Fast Braces treatment often completed in 3-12 months! CREATING SMILES FAST, SAFE, AND AFFORDABLE!


H MEGROWN STORIES NAPLESTOWNHALLYEARSat The Ritz-Carlton Golf Resort, Naples DONT MISSSeeing Tim Live!MARCH 9, 2013 www.NaplesTownHall.orgCALL NOW FOR TICKET INFORMATION VIP PACKAGES AVAILABLE239-659-6524 PRESENTA 501(C)3 Non-Prot Charity AND NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF FEB. 21-27, 2013 A11 FREE Lecture and Q&A March 26th | 5:30 7:00 PM Common Foot Ailments: Causes and Cures$50 cash giveaway | light refreshments RSVP ASAP: 239-465-6623 or rep@familyfootandlegcenter.comIn the medical arena, a pediatric patient is aged 1 to 12 years and this is a delicate time for bone and joint development. The first sign of a flat foot is to observe the arch of the foot while the child is barefoot on a solid flat surface, and we must look at this from in front and from behind. Ask the child to take a few steps to see what the arch is doing, either it is collapsing in stance, or it remains fixed in a flat position. After this, the child is observed from behind and the knees are assessed for varus or valgus position. Also the shoe wear pattern will give clues as to the severity of the deformity. The definitive diagnosis is done by a foot and ankle specialist, and often times this will go under diagnosed in children who have mild pain or are not very active and are obese, which can mask the severity of the condition. A common misconception is that nothing can be done for this but this is entirely not the case. Send your child to the foot and ankle specialist for a complete evaluation, which will include radiographs, a biomechanical exam, and shoe assessment. Treatment may be as simple as a custom orthotic, or as advanced as minimally invasive flatfoot reconstructions. This may help to prevent adult onset arthritis, plantar fasciitis, heel spur formation, bunions and hammertoes, and pain in the knees and lower back later in life, with nice straight functioning feet.North, Central and East Naples: 239-430-3668 How do parents discover that their child has PEDIATRIC FLAT FOOT?DR. LAMDPM, FACFAS, DABLESDR. LEEDPMDR. TIMMDPM, AACFAS, DABLESDR. ADARVEDPM DREAMING ALONG STATE ROAD 80BY SCOTT SIMMONS SSIMMONS@FLORIDAWEEKLY.COMSTATE ROAD 80 WAS HOT, AND MAMAS 1963 OLDSMOBILE DID NOT HAVE AIR CONDITIONing. But the breeze sang through the vent windows of that blue 88 sedan as it headed east from Fort Myers to LaBelle and on to Clewiston and South Bay, where Daddy was operating a crane to build the Royal Fertilizer plant. At a certain point, the car got warm and Mama pulled the handle on the floor vent, which opened with a whoosh! and the warm air rose up from the asphalt. It was hot but at least the air was moving. The speedometer read and life was good. It was 1968 or so, and the Glades was a magical place where people answered with sir and maam, and where seemingly everyone doted on Fred Simmons grandson that little blond boy they said had a Yankee accent. One might shop at Mr. Kahns clothing store on Avenue A in Belle Glade, then scoot across the canal for pie and coffee at The Dixiana Grille, or shop for dinnerware and appliances at Boes in Pahokee, then relax over a sundae at Herricks Drug Store at the corner of Bacom Point and Palm Beach roads. Or head for the highway to West Palm Beach, where the large, new Palm Beach Mall beckoned with department stores and restaurants. More than 40 years later, an old-timer needs to squint during visits to the Glades. Squinting allows one to focus on not what is there, but rather what was there. Through the soft-focus, one can see past the botched additions and blotchy paint jobs and remember the manicured lawn of Grandpa Fred Simmons and Miss Beulas tidy little green house in Chosen, a neighborhood of Belle Glade that Beula, his second wife, never, ever should have chosen for herself, if only because of the steady rumble of traffic on nearby State Road 715. Come winter, the air was hung thick with the ash from the sugar cane fires and was sweet with the stench of the bagasse mulling at the sugar mill. That much is still there. Beula hated that, and said it irritated her allergies. Its why she left the Glades for Jupiter. But one whiff of that and I return to my childhood. More than 40 years later, my moms car leaves Chosen and heads north onto 715 toward Pahokee. Her Volvo station wagon is fully climate-controlled. She was in her 20s when we made that regular road trip from Fort Myers to the Glades, and when I look toward the drivers seat, I do not see a woman in her 70s. I still see the young mother who was anxious for her family. This was the area where my dad was raised, and she had much affection for his family. The road into Pahokee looks much as it did in the s and 0s, though the billboard that hailed the city as the home of country singer Mel Tillis is long gone. Elegant royal palms still mark the entrance to Pahokee. Theres the Beverly home, now home to Dr. Hatton, with pillars that remind you of Tara. Lawn jockeys guard the driveway, and you smile at the sight. Its still beautiful. Up the road sits another home that has all but collapsed. Turn right at the drugstore, then left onto Second Street and theres Tommie Lee DuBoses house. Squint, and you can see the beautiful daylilies and Gerberas she and her husband cultivated. Open your eyes and you see weeds. Turn right again, this time onto Banyan Avenue, squint, and Aunt Cleo Douthit walks out the side door of the house built by her husband, Bob. The screen door slams and its louvers clatter. Open your eyes and Cleo is gone, but you smile at the sight of a happy home. We take a photograph of the well-tended house built of heart pine and cypress to last the ages, and muse that its now 72 years old. The avocado trees Cleo started from seed are heavy with fruit. She and Bob would be proud. We pause and we look. Then my mom puts the car in gear and drives forward without looking back. Palm Beach, where f n sandwas Top: Scott Simmons has his bag packed and ready to go for a trip across the state in this photo taken in Fort Myers in 1965. Left: Scott Simmons with his grandfather, Fred Simmons, and his father, David, around 1964 in Belle Glade.




NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF FEBRUARY 21-27, 2013 NEWS A13 Available exclusively atEAST INDIES HOME COLLECTION11985 US 41 N., Naples 34110 239-596-7273 Open 7 Days 10 am 5 pmTwos CompanyTraditional Cane Club Chairs with Canvas Cushions Randy is among one in four in Collier County who suffer from a mental illness. One in nine of us will experience some form of substance abuse. When a family member, friend or coworker battles a mental health or substance abuse problem, we suffer with them. Thankfully, David Lawrence Center is here for our community. A not-for-prot organization founded and still governed by community leaders, the David Lawrence Center is the behavioral health component of our communitys healthcare network. A true local resource, it relies on donations, fees and grants to invest in the health, safety and wellbeing of our community. When you or someone you love needs help, call on the highly compassionate, committed and competent professionals of the David Lawrence Center to inspire you to move beyond the crisis towards life-changing wellness. Mental health is a community issue. Fortunately, theres a community solution. His Mind is Our Concern. NAPLES 239-455-8500 IMMOKALEE 239-657-4434After landing a corporate job programming in his 20s, Randy quickly became successful and bored. He began partying recklessly and got hooked i mmediately on cocaine. His family intervened and got him into the rst of many treatment programs. For the next 20 years, Randy cycled through stunning professional successes in software company and real estate sales and life-threatening drug use that brought him to the brink of suicide. When he discovered a passion for acting, he was inspired to nally get clean and was admitted to the Crossroads residential treatment program. For him, the transformation was a life-changing miracle. Now living one day at a time towards his dream, Randy has become the person he has always wanted to be. Watch out for traffic deputiesHeres where Collier County Sheriffs Office deputies will be posted for traffic enforcement details the week of Feb. 25March 1: Monday, Feb. 25 Davis and Santa Barbara boulevards Red light running Shadowlawn Drive at Shadowlawn Elementary School Aggressive driving Radio Road and Devonshire Boulevard Aggressive driving Tuesday, Feb. 26 Pine Ridge Road and Shirley Street Aggressive driving Vanderbilt Beach Road and Tiburon Drive Speeding Livingston Road and Marbella Lakes Drive Speeding Wednesday, Feb. 27 Victory Lane at Palmetto Ridge High School Speeding Golden Gate and Wilson Boulevards Aggressive driving Collier Boulevard and Immokalee Road Red light running Thursday, Feb. 28 Santa Barbara Boulevard and Golden Gate Parkway Red light running Collier Boulevard and I-75 southbound exit Aggressive driving Radio Road and Davis Boulevard Red light running Friday, March 1 Immokalee Road at Laurel Oak Elementary School Speeding U.S. 41 North and 99th Avenue North Red light running Old U.S. 41 Speeding

PAGE 14 NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYA14 NEWS WEEK OF FEBRUARY 21-27, 2013 (239) CATERING FOR ANY OCCASION FRESH CUT MEATS DELI ITALIAN SPECIALTIES ITALIAN SPECIALTIESUSDA CHOICE PREMIUM ANGUSSKIRT STEAKMARIO'S OWNPINWHEEL STEAKSGREAT ON THE GRILL USDA CHOICE PREMIUM ANGUSGROUND CHUCKMARIO'S FAMOUSSAUSAGE PATTIES $599 Like Us on Facebook For Specials & Updates The Finest in Choice Beef, Pork, Veal & Poultry Largest Selection of Italian Specialties Fresh Homemade Mozzarella Made Daily Fresh Baked Bread CATERING FOR ANY OCCASION "Let Our Family Feed Your Family" "The Original Sausage King" Mario'sMeat Market and Deli $699 VIRGINIA HAMBONLESSSWISS CHEESE CITTERIO GENOA SALAMICITTERIO MORTADELLA $699 $599 $399 HOMEMADE HEAT & SERVEMEATBALLSIN SAUCE HOMEMADE HEAT & SERVEEGGPLANT ROLLATINIHOMEMADE HEAT & SERVECHICKENPARMIGIANA MARSALA FRANCESE $299 $499 $599 $699 $299 PORTOLINA EXTRA-VIRGINOLIVE OILIMPORTED FROM ITALY LA SAN MARZANOITALIAN TOMATOESCRUSHED OR PLUM IMPORTED ITALIANSHARP PROVOLONEIMPORTED ITALIANPECORINO ROMANO CHEESEGRATED OR CHUNK $15993 LTR. $19928 OZ. $499 $499 $699 Faith, family, feminism form artist-authors fabric Whatever is Contained Must Be Released, by Helne Aylon. The Feminist Press. 287 pages. Trade paperback (oversized). $29.95.Helne Aylons astonishing book balances the two dimensions of her life that are expressed in its subtitle: My Jewish Orthodox Girlhood, My Life as a Feminist Artist. Its a magical book, not nearly as egocentric or in your face as one might expect at first glance. Thoughtful, properly proud and modestly grateful for the distance she has traveled on her unusual journey, Ms. Aylon mixes facts, feelings and meditation. Over and over, she adjusts the tension between these two identities identities that paradoxically poison and nourish one another. Young Helne loved her traditional household in the Boro Park section of Brooklyn. Even when she was feeling stifled or misperceived, which was often, she knew that her parents loved her deeply and had her best interests at heart. While her mother lacked the worldliness that this young girl craved and eventually attained, there was no doubt about her mothers essential goodness and the depth of her passionate caring. This particular Orthodox community invested significant resources in the education of its young females. Ms. Aylon absorbed an abundance of Jewish learning; however, there was little as a female that she could do with it. And she had plenty of questions that would not be truly heard or respectfully answered. Before she knew what feminism was, she was asking feminist questions. At bottom, the question is: How can a woman belong to a religion that disrespects (or seems to disrespect) women in its sacred writings and in its traditions? She married young (a successful arranged marriage) and had children young, but she was already drifting toward the educational opportunities that would stimulate her self-creation as an artist. This self-creation involved selecting her own last name. When her husband, a rabbi, died in his 30s, the young mother could not continue to wear her partly hypocritical mask of Orthodoxy. She admitted to, and began to act out her post-Orthodoxy self, moving more and more into the world of art and artists. She liberated herself socially and intellectually, while never forgetting the warm enclosure of her childhood home and community. Fighting with Jewish attitudes toward women, especially their place (or lack thereof) in ritual life and in scriptural modeling, she found a second religion in feminism, and in time she became a strong force in this arena. Her artworks, primarily multi-media installations, expressed this theme, as well as those of environmentalism and anti-war activism. A major part of Ms. Aylons journey as an artist took place in California, where she encountered many kindred spirits and forged mutually supportive relationships. However, Boro Park remained in her thoughts, as did her love-hate relationship with Jewish wisdom and as she felt it Jewish misogyny. In what is roughly the second half of the book, Ms. Aylons discussion of her artistic experimentation and growth is bolstered by a generous array of photographs that give readers some idea of the power of her installation art. Again and again, her particular post-Orthodox feminism combines with her other themes in highly original, powerful and daring visual compositions, works that are challenges both to her and to those who behold them. Some are inspired by Kabbalah, the mainstream of Jewish mysticism. Others involve technologies and materials that allow the installations to undergo change over time. Still others enact curative processes, such as redeeming the earth (in Jewish tradition, Tikkun Olam). Many of these projects such as sequences that assemble sacs of sand, stone and earth required not only visionary insight and purpose, but also physical exertion and potential confrontation. Her Earth Ambulance project, carried out near nuclear power facilities and military sites, expressed and connected anti-war and conservationist perspectives. For Ms. Aylon, such battles are truly womens work: housekeeping, nurturing and healing on a grand scale.More and more, her achievement was recognized with well-received gallery shows and exhibitions in public spaces. However, finding display venues for installation art is often far more difficult than finding space on a gallery wall. Often, Ms. Aylon means to be shocking shocking enough to wake people out of their slumbers and force them to confront major issues.The ongoing, mutating story of Ms. Aylons relationship with her mother and her Orthodox heritage binds together the passages of this attractive, uplifting and powerful memoir. This review appears in the current issues of the Federation Star (Jewish Federation of Collier County), LChayim (Jewish Federation of Lee and Charlotte Counties) and The Jewish News (Jewish Federation of Sarasota / Manatee). See Mr. Jasons regular Florida Writers review on page C14. p h w t t d Reading, discussion and book signing>> Who: Artist, author, feminist and environmentalist Helene Aylon >> When: 7:30 p.m. Monday, Feb. 25 >> Where: Beth Tikvah of Naples, 1459 Pine Ridge Road >> Cost: Free for members of Beth Tikvah; a donation of $5 is requested from others. >> RSVP: 434-1818 or


NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF FEBRUARY 21-27, 2013 NEWS A15 NAPLES:355 9th Street South, Naples, FL 34102 Phone: (239) 732-2400FORT MYERS:13170 S. Cleveland Avenue, Fort Myers, FL 33907 Phone: (239) 415-2800 Store Hours: Mon Sat: 10am 6pm, Sun: Noon 5pmwww.RobbStuckyIntl.comPROFESSIONAL INTERIOR DESIGN SERVICES LOW PRICE GUARANTEE WORLDWIDE DELIVERY AVAILABLE Up to 40% off Sale prices are off MSRP. RSI never sells at MSRP; our prices are always lower. Mitchell Gold + Bob Williams, American Leather and other value collections excluded. UPHOLSTERY EVENT!SAVE UP TO 40% OFF STOREWIDE*PLUS, ADDITIONAL SAVINGS ON ALL SOFAS & CHAIRSNow is the time to save some cold hard cash on the perfect, just-for-you made sofas and chairs to match your distinctive taste and lifestyle. Hurry, this special savings offer wont last long. Bryant U. alums love a paradeAlumni and friends of Bryant University of Smithfield, R.I., are invited to join the schools entry in the Naples St. Patricks Day Parade on Saturday, March 16. After breakfast at Bellasera, the group will meet at the parade site to march or ride the trolley. For more information, call 352-4868 or 596-4790. Beth Tikvah to install Rabbi Ammos ChornyRabbi Ammos Chorny will be installed at Beth Tikvah of Naples during a ceremony at 2 p.m. Sunday, Feb. 24. Rabbi Irving Elson, the senior Jewish chaplain in the U.S. Navy, will conduct the installation. Rabbis Elson and Chorny have been friends and colleagues for more than 30 years, as they studied together at the Jewish Theological Seminary in New York, and were both ordained in 1987. Rabbi Chorny received his undergraduate degree from Columbia University and holds a masters degree in Rabbinic literature. He came to Beth Tikvah in July 2012 after serving pulpits in London, Ontario, and Altoona, Pa. The first Latino student at the Jewish Theological Seminary in New York in a couple of decades, Rabbi Chorny is passionately rooted in the beliefs, practices, commitments and traditions of the Conservative Movement. At Beth Tikvah, he has become an active partner with the congregations highly committed leadership, bringing vision and drive to perpetuate Jewish values, and providing leadership in the development of broader adult and family educational programs. Beth Tikvah is at 1459 Pine Ridge Road. For more information and to RSVP for the installation and reception, call 434-1818. Rabbi Ammos and Aviva Chorny


A16 Email: Tiffany McQuaid 239-287-6308 Tiffany McQuaid 239-287-6308Directions: Immokalee Road east of I-75, turn north onto Valewood Drive and follow to Estates Gatehouse. Ask for map at the gate.Follow me on Twitter @ 2010 2009 2008 Email: 13401 ROSEWOOD LN $2,350,0004+ 2 Dens, Builders Custom Home! Expect the Best!13023 WHITE VIOLET DR $2,625,0004+ Den, 6.5 Baths 7,000 Sq.Ft Total Wow Factor!4323 BUTTERFLY ORCHID LN$1,865,0004+ Den Handcrafted Elegance & Detail with a LONG View! 4502 POND APPLE DR N $1,590,000 4+ Den, Guest Cabana and Dream Lanai! 4224 POND APPLE DR E $1,500,000 5+ Den, Perfect Home For Entertaining! 4624 POND APPLE DR N $1,365,0004+ Den Custom Stunner! Dont Lift a Finger! 12911 COCO PLUM LN $1,375,0004+ Den Totally Renovated and the View is SPECTACULAR!12955 WHITE VIOLET DR $1,425,000 5+ Den Media Room & Bonus Room! 12997 COCO PLUM LN $1,295,0004+ Den Wow! Take Me! Im Yours! 4756 POND APPLE DR N $1,425,000 4+ Den Open the Door to Elegance! 12856 VALEWOOD DR $849,0004 BR Great Floorplan Lush Lanai!13255 WHITE VIOLET DR$698,000 5+ Den Private Cul-de-sac Lot Great View! 4356 BUTTERFLY ORCHID LN $619,0003BR, 4 Car Garage Have you seen a Unicorn?4855 POND APPLE DR S $799,0004+ Den Outdoor Entertaining at Its Best!12787 COCO PLUM LN $795,0004+ Den Your Own Putting Green! 13051 BALD CYPRESS LN$950,000 3+ Den Entertaining is a Breeze in this Home!13156 POND APPLE DR W$895,000 3+ Den Extra Large Lanai Love the View! 4488 POND APPLE DR N $949,0003BR+ Den Enjoy Sweeping Golf Course Views!4323 SILVER FOX DR $1,290,0004+ Den Private Guest Retreat & Kitchen Made for Entertaining!13124 WHITE VIOLET DR$1,210,000SHORT SALE! 4+ 2 DensNewer Construction & Media Room13101 POND APPLE DR ENOW $1,200,0004+ Den Superb Surroundings! Youll ooh and aah. Dream Lanai! UNDER CONTRACT QUAIL CREEK OFFERS LESS THAN 300 HOMES & EXTRA LARGE LOTS, SURROUNDING THE STUNNING GOLF COURSES OF QUAIL CREEK COUNTRY CLUB! QUAIL CREEK OFFERS LESS THAN 300 HOMES & EXTRA LARGE LOTS, SURROUNDING THE STUNNING GOLF COURSES OF QUAIL CREEK COUNTRY CLUB!


A16 Email: Tiffany McQuaid 239-287-6308 Tiffany McQuaid 239-287-6308Directions: Immokalee Road east of I-75, turn north onto Valewood Drive and follow to Estates Gatehouse. Ask for map at the gate.Follow me on Twitter @ 2011 2010 2009 2008 Email: 13401 ROSEWOOD LN $2,350,0004+ 2 Dens, Builders Custom Home! Expect the Best!13023 WHITE VIOLET DR $2,625,0004+ Den, 6.5 Baths 7,000 Sq.Ft Total Wow Factor!4323 BUTTERFLY ORCHID LN$1,865,0004+ Den Handcrafted Elegance & Detail with a LONG View!4502 POND APPLE DR N $1,590,000 4+ Den, Guest Cabana and Dream Lanai!4224 POND APPLE DR E $1,500,000 5+ Den, Perfect Home For Entertaining! 4624 POND APPLE DR N $1,365,0004+ Den Custom Stunner! Dont Lift a Finger! 12911 COCO PLUM LN $1,375,0004+ Den Totally Renovated and the View is SPECTACULAR!12955 WHITE VIOLET DR $1,425,000 5+ Den Media Room & Bonus Room! 12997 COCO PLUM LN $1,295,0004+ Den Wow! Take Me! Im Yours! 4756 POND APPLE DR N $1,425,000 4+ Den Open the Door to Elegance! 12856 VALEWOOD DR $849,0004 BR Great Floorplan Lush Lanai!13255 WHITE VIOLET DR$698,000 5+ Den Private Cul-de-sac Lot Great View! 4356 BUTTERFLY ORCHID LN $619,0003BR, 4 Car Garage Have you seen a Unicorn? 4855 POND APPLE DR S $799,0004+ Den Outdoor Entertaining at Its Best! 12787 COCO PLUM LN $795,0004+ Den Your Own Putting Green! 13051 BALD CYPRESS LN$950,000 3+ Den Entertaining is a Breeze in this Home! 13156 POND APPLE DR W$895,000 3+ Den Extra Large Lanai Love the View! 4488 POND APPLE DR N $949,0003BR+ Den Enjoy Sweeping Golf Course Views! 4323 SILVER FOX DR $1,290,0004+ Den Private Guest Retreat & Kitchen Made for Entertaining! 13124 WHITE VIOLET DR$1,210,000SHORT SALE! 4+ 2 DensNewer Construction & Media Room 13101 POND APPLE DR ENOW $1,200,0004+ Den Superb Surroundings! Youll ooh and aah. UNDER CONTRACT QUAIL CREEK OFFERS LESS THAN 300 HOMES & EXTRA LARGE LOTS, SURROUNDING THE STUNNING GOLF COURSES OF QUAIL CREEK COUNTRY CLUB! QUAIL CREEK OFFERS LESS THAN 300 HOMES & EXTRA LARGE LOTS, SURROUNDING THE STUNNING GOLF COURSES OF QUAIL CREEK COUNTRY CLUB!

PAGE 18 NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYA18 NEWS WEEK OF FEBRUARY 21-27, 2013 DISTINCTIVE HOME REMODELERCall for your complimentary Consultation.Showroom Hours: 9-4 Weekdays Saturday 13500 Tamiami Trail N.Naples, FLFlorida Licensed Contractor CBC056039Established Since 1978 PROVIDING AN EXPERIENCE THAT ENRICHES LIVES AND REFINES HOMESMeet with our award winning interior designers and enjoy receiving new and fresh ideas for your remodeling project. TOWN HALL TALKWaite, Waite, do tell me: Talking with an expert on the ConfederacyThe Museum of the Confederacy in Richmond, Va., is a rich repository of history and rare mid-19th century American artifacts. It is housed, in part, in the White House of the Confederacy, which was saved from deterioration and a slide into dilapidation by a small group of influential Richmond women who were undaunted in their quest to save this monument of common American heritage for the generations. With the 150th anniversary of the Battle of Gettysburg approaching this July and other timeless milestones barreling toward us in the next two years, it is incumbent upon us to understand where we have been, so that we may better understand who we are and where we are going. Enter S. Waite Rawls III, president and CEO of the museum. He is also, in my opinion, a reliable oracle for all who seek historical accuracy and anecdotal whimsy surrounding the events and people who are the very fabric of this complex and fascinating subject. Mr. Rawls is as passionate about all things Confederacy as he is knowledgeable. Through his tireless pursuit of historical truth surrounding the Civil War, he has profoundly altered the landscape of perception and transformed dates and battles into tangible stories about real people. Summer is a great time for travel. This summer I will visit the Museum of the Confederacy and relive history with Mr. Rawls and his staff. To help entice you to visit sometime, too, I asked Mr. Rawls a few questions and share his responses here. Q: As we mark the 150th anniversary of key Civil War battles and historical milestones, such as the Emancipation Proclamation, it seems only appropriate that we reacquaint ourselves with the issues that catapulted us into a conflict so fierce and destructive that we were, as a nation, quite literally, nearly torn apart. Would you remind us of one or two events that brought us to the brink of no return and ultimately caused otherwise peace-loving men to wage war against brethren? A: Two events stand out: First, John Brown led a raid into the South whose intention was to incite slave insurrection and kill slaveholders. The raid was planned and financed by Northern abolitionists and celebrated in the North, while the South saw Brown as a murdering terrorist. An almost perfect parallel is Osama bin Laden and the inevitable reaction to secure the homeland, with the result that we (the South in 1859; America in 2001) armed itself. The second was Lincolns failure to consider a compromise with the seceding states of the Deep South, despite concerted attempts by the Upper South to convince him that he could avoid a war. Q: Secretary of State Hillary Clinton recently referred to the attacks of 9/11 as being the greatest loss of life on American soil in modern history. As a rhetorical statement, this is essentially true. Historically, however, it is anachronistic. The tragic loss of life we witnessed that September day will never be forgotten. To put the Civil War in context, the unthinkable numbers that perished at Gettysburg and died as a consequence of the War Between the States were enormous and emotionally incalculable. How many of our fellow citizens were killed in these battles? Could you please provide us some statistical references to help us understand the magnitude of the losses? Waite Rawls at the Museum of the Confederacy in Richmond, Va. o a r T t M


NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF FEBRUARY 21-27, 2013 NEWS A19 ALWAYS OPEN TO THE PUBLIC 02202113-187Copyright 2013, Miromar Development Corporation. Miromar Design Center is a registered service mark of Miromar Development Corporation. View These Dream Rooms Created by Top Designers Featuring Luxury Home Dcor From Miromar Design Center! Flexform Francesco Molon Mis En Demeure & Yves Delorme Andrew Martin Angela Fine Furnishings Calvin Klein Home Webster & Company Antiques & Accessories Poggenpohl Ralph Lauren Homeat Webster & CompanyRichlin International Casa Italia Henredon Interior Design Showroom Strauss Lighting Azar Fine Rug Gallery Jardin de Ville BakerA: In 1860, the population of America was about 30 million people 21 million in the North, 5 million whites in the South, 3.5 million slaves and 400,000 free people of color. Current estimates indicate that roughly 1 million people died during the war 3 percent of the population with more than half of them dying from disease. That total is more than in all other American wars combined. In the white South, there were 1 million men of military age. By the end of the war, almost a third of them were dead, a quarter of them were permanently maimed and three-quarters of them had been killed or wounded or captured at least once.Q: Gen. Robert E. Lee surrendered to Gen. Ulysses S. Grant on April 9, 1865, at Appomattox Courthouse. It was a time to end hostilities and heal a nation divided and wounded in every conceivable manner. What was the most miraculous event surrounding this historic day? If it were not for the grit and fortitude of these two American heroes, might the war have raged on interminably, and at what cost? A: The American Civil War ended like no other internal conflict in world history. Gen. Lee, despite the desires of many of his men and those of Jefferson Davis, did not disperse his army into the hills to wage a continuing guerilla war. Gen. Grant did not imprison or hang the men who surrendered, despite the desires of some of his generals to continue to kill more rebels. Instead, the Federal army rendered a salute to the Confederates, who simply went home with the promise that they would not continue to fight. Thousands of lives and years of continuing suffering were saved by these two men.Q: The Museum of the Confederacys mission is to serve as the preeminent world center for the display, study, interpretation, commemoration and preservation of the history and artifacts of the Confederate States of America. Why is the preservation of this information and education about our unique national heritage so vital to our youth and our nation? A: There is a well-known expression that, Those who do not study history are doomed to repeat it. Somehow, we must preserve our history to allow that study; and that history must include the history of the South. At the top of my list of lessons to be learned is the danger of inflamed political rhetoric, like that which came from Boston and Charleston in 1860. The failure of politicians to compromise, as advised by people from Richmond and New York, is a recipe for disaster. In a democracy, the art of governing must be the art of compromise, not the art of brinksmanship. Rick Borman is the host of the Naples Town Hall Distinguished Speakers Series. Look for Town Hall Talk in Florida Weekly again on March 7, when Mr. Borman interviews Drew Steele, the host of Daybreak on 92.5FM FOX News. For information about the remaining programs in the 2013 Naples Town Hall series, visit www.


Rick Palmon, M.D. Leonard Avril, O.D. Brian Marhue, O.D. Penny J. Orr, O.D.ALL LASER LASIK SPECIALFebruary 1st through March 31st$1300 savings, $650 savings per eye. Call today for your free consultation.Cannot be combined with other discounts or offers. The patient and any other person responsible for payment has the right to refuse to pay, or be reimbursed for payment for any o ther service, examination, or treatment that is performed as a result of, and within 72 hours of responding to the advertisement for the free, or reduced fee service, examinat ion and treatment. NEW LOCATION! NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYA20 NEWS WEEK OF FEBRUARY 21-27, 2013 888-440-2852 www.lbulighting.com11985 Tamiami Trail N Naples, FL 34110 nearby and soon joined by its mate. Sunlight glinted off the white heads of the two adults. Eagles have to be about 4 years old before they develop the characteristic white heads and tails that signal they are ready to breed. The tide was low. As we moved around to the mud flats we spotted a black crowned night heron still out hunting for breakfast, probably delayed by the rain. We also saw a reddish egret and many great blue herons as well as snowy egrets and little blue herons. The red tide had left some dead mullet floating, and the turkey vultures appeared to be doing shore duty clearing the bay of this smelly waste. As we approached the Rookery Tree, I was overjoyed to see more than a dozen active nests of giant egrets. The birds were resplendent with their green eye slashes and beautiful filmy breeding plumage.A distressing sightAs we drew closer to the spectacular sight, however, we saw a juvenile brown pelican dangling by fishing line from the tree. We approached the island and used some long-nosed pliers from our toolbox to cut the line. The pelican flopped down into the water and paddled away. We then freed more than 50 yards of fishing line from the tree so other birds would not become entangled when they come in to roost. Every evening more than 400 birds roost on this small island. We then went around the island to check on our freed pelican. He was swimming, but his wing appeared injured. We decided to attempt a rescue so we could take the pelican to the von Arx Wildlife Hospital at the Conservancy of Southwest Florida. We made a plan and assembled a towel, boat hook and poncho. We also telephoned and asked someone to meet us back at the dock with a box for transporting the young pelican now named Valentino in honor of the day back to the wildlife hospital.To the rescueOne of our passengers, Art Corrales, wearing water shoes and shorts, volunteered to don the life preserver and try to capture the pelican. We followed Valentino as he moved toward a cove on the island. Mr. Corrales slipped off the front of the boat into two feet of water and succeeded in getting a towel over the pelican, wrapping it up and carrying it back to the Good Fortune II. Once the bird was on board, we wrapped it in a poncho and Art scrambled up the ladder to re-board. We headed back to the dock with our additional passenger on the front deck, firmly gripped inside the poncho. A Conservancy volunteer met us at the dock, and we transferred Valentino from the poncho to a critter carrier. He was ready for transport. The good news is Valentino only seems to have suffered some trauma to his wing and foot nothing serious, so everything should heal with time. There is a lesson here, however. Never just cut your line if it becomes tangled in the mangroves of Rookery Bay. Go into shore and pull it free. If we hadnt happened along, Valentino mostly likely would have died, as he was hanging upside down and could not free himself. All of our passengers were delighted that we had been able to rescue Valentino. Our hearts were happy, too, as we ended another cruise.About the Good Fortune IIPiloted by a Coast Guard certified captain and with an expert naturalist on board, Conservancy of Southwest Floridas Good Fortune II pontoon boat quietly plies the waters of Rookery Bay, taking passengers off the beaten path through one of the few remaining undisturbed mangrove estuaries in North America. Diverse wildlife, including hundreds of bird species and many threatened and endangered animals, thrive in this unique environment. Good Fortune II cruises include a new early morning wildlife adventure, a leisurely lunch cruise and a classic sunset adventure as well as private charters. For cruise reservations, call 403-4236 or visit Judy Hushon is a Conservancy of Southwest Florida volunteer.GOOD FORTUNEFrom page 1 COURTESY PHOTOS1. The young brown pelican dangled upside down in the mangroves, entangled in monofilament line. 2. Art Corrales, a passenger aboard the Good Fortune II on Valentines Day, volunteered to retrieve the pelican from the tangle of fishing line in the mangroves. 3. Conservancy volunteer Stan Huber met the boat at the dock with a special box for transporting the pelican, now named Valentino, back to the von Arx Wildlife Hospital.1. 2. 3.

PAGE 22 NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYA22 NEWS WEEK OF FEBRUARY 21-27, 2013 Dont miss the BONITA BAY MARINA BOAT SHOW Bonita Bay MARCH 1st-3rd See you there! N26 20.315 W 081 49.677ALL BOATERS WELCOME ABOARD! Bonita BayMARINA DIRECT GULF ACCESS FULL SERVICE MARINA Boat storage & slip rentals from $276/month DINE at Backwater Jacks COME BY BOAT or call 239-992-3010 for reservations. MARINA OPEN DAILY Call 239-495-3222 or visit Seeking to put Gods love into action, Habitat for Humanity brings people together to build homes, communities and hope. omas Quigley, M.D.Board Certi ed Eye Physician & Surgeonwww.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 which is performed as a result of reimburse within 72 hours of responding to the advertisement for the free, discounted fee or reduced fee service, examination or treatment. Offer does not apply to Avantica managed insurance plans including Freedom, Optimum and some Universal.CODE: FW00SP27823complete 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 2/28/2013Naples Bonita Springs Marco museum hosts Viva Florida 500 programNew World, Lost World, a discussion and debate on the Calusa Indian civilization and the arrival of the Spanish in Florida 500 years ago, begins at 1 p.m. Saturday, Feb. 23, at the Marco Island Historical Museum. On April 2, 1513, J uan Ponce de Len became the first recorded European to set foot on the continental United States of America, predating European settlement in Jamestown, Va., and Plymouth Rock, Mass., by 94 years and 107 years, respectively. New World, Lost World is presented as part of Viva Florida 500, a Florida Department of State initiative to celebrate the 500th anniversary of Ponce de Leons landing on the east coast of the state. Leading the discussion will be: William Marquardt, Ph.D., curator of South Florida archaeology and ethnography at the Florida Museum of Natural History Mr. Marquardt will focus on the archaeological and eyewitness accounts of native Southwest Florida Indian people and will explore the motivations of the Spanish and the Calusa that might account for the hostile interactions of 1513 and 1521. Carlos Bicho, local historical reenactor Mr. Bicho will discuss in-depth the Clash of Cultures through the various expeditions to Florida by Juan Ponce de Len, Pnfilo de Narvez, Hernando de Soto and Pedro Menndez de Avils. Brigitte Van den Hove-Smith regent of the Big Cypress Chapter of the Daughters of the American Revolution Ms. Van den Hove-Smith will examine the French involvement and arrival to Florida after the Spanish. Andrew Frank, Ph.D., Allen Morris associate professor of history at Florida State University Mr. Frank will explore the ancient and historical roots of the Seminole Tribe with ties to the Calusa and other native Florida groups. Attendance is free. For more information, call the Marco Island Historical Museum at 642-1440 or visit Bank turns shred party into pet partyIberiaBank on Marco Island invites residents and business owners to a shred party from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. Saturday, Feb. 23. With services provided by Shred-It, its an easy way to safely and securely dispose of old bank statements, checks, contracts, junk mail and other documents. A $2 donation per box or bag is requested, with proceeds benefitting the Marco Island Big Flag maintenance account. An IberiaBank shred party is always about more than shredding, however. The special attraction at this one is a patriotic pet costume contest. Dress your furry friend in red, white and blue for the 11:45 a.m. parade that will be judged by Donna Fiala, Collier County commissioner; Chris Curle, former news anchor for CNN and ABC-TV stations in Washington, D.C., Atlanta and Houston; and Rick LoCastro, COO of Physicians Regional Healthcare System. The pet deemed most patriotic will win several prizes, including a portrait sitting with Paws 4 Pics Photography. Before and after the parade, DJ Steve Reynolds will spin tunes and these pet experts will be on hand to answer questions: Dr. Brent Garrison with the Marco Veterinary Hospital Boarding and grooming expert Jessica Hadraba from Critter Caf Dog trainers Manny Lopez and Mike Miller Erin Winkowski of Paws 4 Pics Photography Animal communicator Diane Schuette Jim and Jan Rich from the Love of Cats, who will have kittens and cats available for adoption Artist Malenda Trick Staff from Animal Specialty Hospital Everyone who attends the shred party will be able to enter a raffle for a shredder provided by IberiaBank. For more information, call 393-2400. Kittens, pups eligible for low-cost sterilizationOf the 70,000 puppies and kittens that are born in the United States every day, about half are accidents that could have been prevented by early age spay/ neuter surgeries. Confusion about the appropriate age to spay/neuter pets leads to oops litters that could have been preventable by sterilization between the ages of 4 and 6 months. In addition, early age spay/neuter is easier, faster and less stressful for the animal than waiting until he/she is older. With all of the above in mind, and in conjunction with the 19th annual Spay Day, the Collier Spay Neuter Clinic offers $40 spay/neuter surgeries for kittens and puppies ages 4 months and younger Feb. 25-28. Interested pet owners should call 514-7647. Appointment times are limited. Low-cost vaccinationsIn addition to spay/neuter surgeries, the Collier Spay Neuter Clinic provides low-cost vaccinations from 9 a.m. to noon on the last Friday of every month. Services include but are not limited to: Cats and kittens: Rabies, FVRCP (distemper), FELV (feline leukemia) and the FELV/FIV test Dogs and puppies: Rabies, bordatella (kennel cough), DHPP (distemper) and heartworm testing Vaccinations are administered on a first-come, first-served basis. For a complete listing of CSNC services and prices, visit For more information, call 514-7647. Parents, kids can make a splash in free water safety classes at the YRegistration is under way for YMCA Splash Week, a free water safety program for Collier County parents and their children ages 3-12. Daily 30-minute sessions will take place March 11-15 at the Greater Naples YMCA. Targeted at both children and parents, the sessions teach water safety skills along with YMCA core character values of caring, honesty, respect and responsibility. Morning, afternoon and evening sessions are offered throughout the day to accommodate parents schedules. Since water safety has no one simple solution, drowning prevention means creating layers of protection for children and adults. Certified water safety lessons play an integral role in reducing a childs drowning risk, says Dr. Todd Vedder, chair of the Safe & Healthy Childrens Coalition of Collier County. Water safety lessons not only teach a life-saving skill but introduce children to healthy activity. Physical barriers impeding access to potential water hazards and up-to-date knowledge of CPR add to the core of effective drown-breaking measures, he adds. The goal of Splash Week is to teach children basic skills so they can be safe around water and at the same time provide public education to parents. The Y hopes to have more than 500 children participate in the upcoming session. Space is limited, and advance registration must be completed by Monday, March 4. Sign up at the Greater Naples YMCA at 5450 YMCA Road or at For more information, visit the website or call 597-3148.


Bejewel Your Home. NAPLES 2465 Trade Center Way 239-592-6006 BONITA SPRINGS 3333 R enaissance Blvd 239-948-9000 Monday Thursday 9 to 6 Friday 9 to 5 Saturday 10 to 5 LIGHTINGWILSONLIGHTING.COM Fine lighting is the jewelry for your home. And Wilson Lighting is your jewelry box. NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF FEB. 21-27, 2013 A23 Your boat is clean, fueled up and waiting at the dock. All you have to do is show up, and start making memories! ~ Inshore and Offshore Fishing, Deck, Pontoons and Bowriders ~ ~ Access to over 60 locations nationwide ~ ~ No maintenance or cleaning... ever ~ ~ On-the-water instruction for new boaters ~Call today for an affordable, hassle-free, fun alternative to boat ownership.FreedomBoatClub.com941-584-8338 OPEN HOUSETEST THE WATERS!!Visit any one of our Open House locations for a Leisurely Trial Boat Ride with a Captain. BRING THE FAMILY!Sat., Feb. 23rd ~ 10am 4pmVENICE 990 Laguna Drive PUNTA GORDA Laishley Marina 120 Laishley Court BONITA SPRINGS 26107 Hickory BlvdSun., Feb. 24th ~ 10am 4pmENGLEWOOD 6900 Placida Road NAPLES 495 Bayfront Place O er Good thru 2/28/13 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! QUALIT T RVICEArt show will benefit toddler with rare brittle bone diseaseTwo-year-old Jackson Xavier Prince was diagnosed last year with Osteogenesis Imperfecta Type 6, an extremely rare form of brittle bone disease. He has broken his legs and arms and fractured his neck and back multiple times. There is no cure, but Jacksons doctors are giving him infusions of a drug that helps strengthen his bones. He will need those infusions for the rest of his life. In a month or so, he and his family will travel to Montreal, Quebec, where Jackson will undergo surgery to implant rods in the tops of his legs in hopes that they will provide enough support for him to walk. Eventually, Jackson will have rods in his arms and lower leg bones as well. Eric and Jessica Crabtree, the owners of Art 41 gallery, are holding an art show and sale to benefit the Prince family from 5:30-8:30 p.m. Saturday, Feb. 23. Proceeds from the sale of paintings and prints will help pay for specialized equipment such as gait trainers, custom braces and a post-surgery car seat for Jackson, and will also defray some of the costs associated with the familys travels to Montreal. Art 41 gallery is in Park Shore Plaza, 4115 Tamiami Trail N. For more information, call 249-2205 or e-mail Ms. Crabtree at


Fort Myers 418-0999 Cape Coral 542-4123 Lehigh Acres 369-2010 Punta Gorda 505-2020 Naples 430-3939 NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYA24 NEWS WEEK OF FEBRUARY 21-27, 2013 Rotarians raffle a Harley for art, music scholarshipsThe Rotary Club of Naples is raffling off a Harley-Davidson motorcycle that bears the signatures of every member of Bruce Springsteens E Street Band, including the late Clarence Clemons. The turquoise and white bike, a 2009 FLSTN Softail Deluxe thats never been driven, is on display at Harley-Davidson of Naples. It no doubt will be the center of attention at the Rotary Clubs third annual Grapes & Apes wine festival Saturday, March 23, at The Naples Zoo. Proceeds from raffle ticket sales go toward art and music scholarships for local high-school students. We are extremely fortunate to have been given this magnificent machine by Soozie Tyrell of the E Street Band, says Rotarian Jerry Wynn, who coincidentally mentioned the event to Ms. Tyrells brother-in-law, a Southwest Florida resident, as he was seeking sponsorships and auction/raffle items for the fundraiser. Ms. Tyrell, who sings and plays violin and guitar with the band, was presented with the motorcycle in August 2008 after performing at the Harley-Davidson 105th Anniversary Celebration in Milwaukee. She kept the Harley in storage, waiting for the right organization that would use it to fund art and music scholarships for high-school students. The bike, says Mr. Wynn, is a collectors dream, and documentation of one of the greatest American musical groups of all time. In addition to Mr. Springsteen, Mr. Clemons and Ms. Tyrell, the bike bears the signatures of Patti Scialfa, Steven Van Zandt, Garry Tallent, Roy Bittan, Nils Lofgren, Max Weinberg, Cindy Mizelle and Curtis King. Raffle tickets for $50 are available at Harley-Davidson of Naples or by calling Tony Mendes at 682-9040 or visiting Purchase of a raffle ticket does not include admission to Grapes & Apes, nor is attendance at the fundraiser required to win. Grapes & Apes tickets (adults only, minimum age 21) are $100 and are available by calling 2621040 or visiting www.grapesandapes. com. BOB RAYMOND / FLORIDA WEEKLY It wasnt just the guys in the crowd mooning over the fleet of Ferraries and other highpowered cars that lined Fifth Avenue South for Ferraries on Fifth one recent sunny afternoon. Women as well ooohed and ahhhed at the sight of so much shiny horsepower seeming to just beg for someone to put the pedal to the metal.


Certied educators at Lee Health Solutions guide patients through diabetes, weight management care and other chronic conditions. We are here to help you manage your health in a supportive environment. Call 239-424-3120 to learn more about the program. www.LeeMemorial.orgDevoted to Excellence in Health Care Caring People, Caring for People L earnin g g h h o o w w t t o o m anage m m y y d d i i a a b b e e t t e e s s i mpr o v v e e d d m m y y q q u a a l l i i t y y o f l l i i f f e e

PAGE 26 NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYA26 NEWS WEEK OF FEBRUARY 21-27, 2013 Charity health care an important part of NCHs missionAll of us at NCH are proud of the reputation weve earned over the years for our service and financial strength. An often-overlooked aspect of our contribution to the community is that NCH provides 97 percent of the hospital charity care in Collier County, according to the Florida Agency for Healthcare Administration.This is an important variable, particularly in relation to our financial strength and the care that our 638-member medical staff and their colleagues deliver. According to the most recent AHCA information, of the four hospitals in Collier County, the two NCH hospitals provide 80 percent of Medicaid hospital days.NCH is the only health-care system in Southwest Florida to be twice recognized by U.S. News & World Report as being best in the region. We have earned more than 100 other accolades for quality, including best cardiac care in Florida for a decade. In fact, our quality is such that a number of patients are, after searching around the country, deciding to travel to NCH for specialized services. In terms of financial strength, we have been able to grow despite our burden of charity care. Some argue that as a not-for-profit system, the fact that we dont pay taxes provides NCH with an advantage over for-profit hospitals. This is incorrect. If we were a for-profit, paying taxes and rewarding shareholders rather than shouldering the burden of indigent care, NCH would be far better off financially. The argument that the government pays for charity care and that for-profit hospitals subsidize not-for-profit community hospitals for charity care is a myth. That is not to say that we reject our responsibility to pay for those less fortunate. On the contrary, we should all understand that those of us with the resources or insurance to pay for health care have an obligation to help our neighbors who have no means to pay for such care. Indeed, its the responsibility of our 20-member board to ensure quality care for everyone whether they can pay or not and still retain the resources to grow our system to care for future generations. The board and all 3,800 employees, 638 affiliated medical staff and 1,200 volunteers who serve NCH have done an admirable job in ensuring that our bond ratings remain strong. (Moodys A2 and Fitch A were both reaffirmed last year.) But the reality is that with the economic future of health care so uncertain, our disproportionate share of charity care becomes a growing challenge. NCH is blessed with a generous community. We take seriously our mandate to continually become more efficient and leaner, as we continue to improve the quality of the care we deliver. What we ask is that all health-care providers not-for-profit and for-profit alike accept their fair share of community charity care. That way, all of us who are charged with this critical responsibility of keeping our community healthy can continue to create for our neighbors a steadily improving quality of life. Dr. Allen Weiss is president and CEO of the NCH Healthcare System. TO YOUR HEALTHPhysicians Regional celebrates opening of Marco clinicPhysicians Regional Healthcare System celebrates the grand opening of its clinic on Marco Island from 2-5 p.m. Saturday, Feb. 23, in the parking lot at The Shops of Marco, 1839 San Marco Road. Free shuttle service will be provided from Veterans Community Park. A highlight of the festivities will be an aerial show by The Flying Elvi, the team of sky-diving Elvis impersonators from the movie Honeymoon in Vegas. Stiltwalkers and live music by the Blue Stone Circle Band are also on the program. Food will be available from St. Matthews House Catering. Collier County Commissioner Donna Fiala will speak at the official ribbon cutting. Tours of the clinic will be offered throughout the afternoon. The new walk-in clinic will be open from 7 a.m. to 7 p.m. seven days a week. The primary care center will be open from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. Monday-Friday. A coumadin clinic will be open from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. every Thursday. We look forward to future expansion of our services to include other medical and surgical specialties that are not currently readily available to Marco Island residents, says Scott Campbell, CEO of Physicians Regional-Collier Boulevard. For more information about the clinic, call 394-1670. Diet Diva will share 10-second secretsTemple Shalom welcomes Diet Diva MernaLyn, author of The 10-Second Diet, at 7 p.m. Thursday, Feb. 21. The author will outline her approach to dieting and overall health that focuses not just on what one eats, but also on how one lives. She donates a portion of her book sales to Alzheimers research. Temple Shalom is at 4630 Pine Ridge Road. For more information, call Susan Freeman at 216 -3599 or e-mail susan@ As Marco fundraiser approaches, cancer survivors share their stories BY CAMDEN SMITHSpecial to Florida WeeklySurvival is the ultimate battle. For Marco Island residents Mary Ann Pierson and Lisa Meurgue, the battle ignited a drive to help others beat cancer and formed a lasting bond between the two. Marco Island Clothing Company owner Joyce McFarland brought Ms. Pierson and Ms. Meurgue together to help her create the Hope Love Cure Fashion Show to benefit the Marco chapter of American Cancer Society. (Due in part to the three womens efforts, Marco Island, despite its modest population of 16,500 residents, has become a top fundraising location for ACS in the state of Florida.) Ms. Pierson vividly remembers the day in 1997 she was diagnosed with breast cancer. She had a felt a lump in her left breast a couple of weeks before she was supposed to fly to Las Vegas for a vacation with several of her eight brothers and sisters. After her physician took a biopsy, he encouraged her to go ahead and travel and deal with the results when she returned. That, she says, is when her world sank. When the doctor walked into the room with a book on breast cancer, I knew ... The sinking feeling is really a sinking feeling that this just cant be happening. The big C, she recalls. Following chemotherapy and radiation treatment for her Stage One breast cancer, Ms. Pierson chose to have her left breast removed. Although the story is similar in Ms. Meurgues case both were diagnosed early, and both opted for a mastectomy after chemotherapy and radiation cancer was no surprise for her. She had already lost a sister to ovarian cancer, and her father is a survivor of the disease. She worried what her cancer would mean for her three daughters (at the time, Margaux was 16; Alexandra, 14; and Emmanuelle, 10). I found out on a Friday and it was eating me up, Ms. Meurgue remembers. I told my husband I couldnt keep this secret, so that Sunday night we took our two older daughters into our bedroom and told them. We decided not to tell the youngest immediately. As she talks about her bout with Stage Two breast cancer, it sounds less like a battle and more like a hiccup in life, but it was enough of a bump that she has dedicated herself to supporting others with cancer. I belong to two clubs, Ms. Meurgue says. The first club is the one no one wants to belong to the club where they tell you you have cancer. Then, I belong to another club that anyone who has been told they have cancer wants to belong to the survivor club. After chemotherapy and radiation, Ms. Meurgue chose to undergo a double mastectomy followed up with eight months of reconstruction. Toward the end of her reconstruction in October 2009, while she was still recovering, she and Margaux walked 26 miles in Avons Walk for Breast Cancer in New York City. They made the trek at Margauxs request, and the teen encouraged her mother every step of the way, even when Ms. Meurgue, still weak, wanted to give up. Since then Ive taken Alexandra and in 2014, when Emmanuelle turns 16, she will go with me to share in this new family tradition, the proud mother and survivor says.About the fundraiserMs. Pierson and Ms. Meurgue are sharing their stories in support of the upcoming Hope Love Cure Fashion Show. Ms. Meurgue and her husband, Denis, will host the third annual luncheon event at their Marco Island restaurant Bistro Soleil on Tuesday, March 5.Its a great afternoon for women to get together and have a good time and in celebration of survivorship and the memory of those who are no longer with us, she says. The Marco Island Clothing Company co-hosts the event and is producing the fashion show with a new them this year: Fight Like A Girl. Fox 4 News co-hosts Patrick Nolan and Emily Dishnow will emcee. Tickets are $50. For reservations or more information, call the American Cancer Society on Marco at 642-8800. HEALTHY LIVING t M b m COURTESY PHOTOEmmanuelle, Margaux, Denis, Lisa and Alexandra Meurgue in France celebrating Lisa and Deniss 25th wedding anniversary in June 2012. Breast cancer survivor Lisa Muergue, left, and Joyce McFarland with Patrick Nolan at the 2012 Hope Love Cure Fashion Show on Marco Island. Ms. McFarlane founded the fashion show fundraiser three years ago.


Achieve your healthiest weight ever, or call us at (239) 344-9786 to schedule a consultation.Have you been through all the diets, exercise and all the frustrations with attempted weight loss? Its time to explore bariatric weight-loss surgery for permanent change and improved health. Studies have shown: bariatric surgery is an effective treatment for type 2 diabetes, and has positive effects on other conditions associated with obesity, including hypertension, high cholesterol, sleep apnea and more. Its time to experience a new year with a new you! Ring in the new year with a NEW, healthier you.Weight-loss surgery may be the right solution for you!Call to attend our FREE monthly seminars! Learn about Christine D. + more success stories at! 6150 Diamond Centre Court #1300, Fort Myers MOSES K. SHIEH, DO FACOS AMY R. PHIPPS, ARNP JAMISON J. DICUS, PA-C NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF FEBRUARY 21-27, 2013 NEWS A27 TO YOUR HEALTHChildrens hospital receives $1 millionLee Memorial Health System Foundation has received a gift of $1 million from Dave and Cheryl Copham to support the Golisano Childrens Hospital of Southwest Florida capital campaign. The gift will be matched dollar for dollar by Thomas Golisano. The Cophams are long-time leading supporters of the Naples Winter Wine Festival and the Southwest Florida Wine & Food Fest, in addition to numerous other charitable causes within Lee Memorial Health System and beyond. Their gift is a tremendous step toward the goal of raising the $20 million needed to achieve Mr. Golisanos full community challenge matching program. The match by Mr. Golisano truly moved us into action, Mr. Copham says. We wanted to make sure to do our part to ensure that the match not only reaches its goal, but it is our hope that it will exceed the goal. The opportunity to help save the lives of children from Lee, Collier, Charlotte, Hendry and Glades counties was an impact we could not ignore. On the campus of Lee Memorial HealthPark in south Fort Myers, the Golisano Childrens Hospital of Southwest Florida will house 128 beds and many new specialty services and treatment programs not currently available in our area. For more information, call 343-6950 or visit Lifestyle medicine focus of program at Marco bankIberiaBank presents Dr. Corey Howard with a health lecture and jazz performance for the next In the Round on Tuesday, Feb. 26, at the banks Marco Island branch. Doors open for a reception at 5 p.m., and the program begins at 6 p.m. After 25 years as a gastroenterologist and physician of general internal medicine, Dr. Howard closed his practice in January 2012 to focus on helping people improve their lives and health through the new field of lifestyle medicine that focuses on the mind and body to improve diet, manage stress, increase rest and more. A growing body of scientific evidence shows that lifestyle intervention can serve as an essential component in the treatment of chronic diseases and can be as effective as traditional medication but without the risks and unwanted side-effects. A jazz quartet featuring Dr. Howard on saxophone will kick off and end the evening. He will be joined by Michael Bannon on the keyboard, bass and guitar; Greg Billings on the piano; and Wes Dawson on the drums. Attendance is free and open to the public. Reservations are required, as seating is limited. Call 403-5169. Blood supplies need replenishingCommunity Blood Center needs donations to replenish critically low inventories. Types O-positive, O-negative, A-positive and A-negative are especially needed. The center in the NCH Medical Plaza Building at 311 Ninth St. N. is open from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. Monday and Wednesday-Friday, and from 11 a.m. to 7 p.m. Wednesday. No appointments are necessary. Heres where the bloodmobile will be in the week ahead: Thursday, Feb. 21: 7:30-10:30 a.m. at Pelican Marsh Elementary School, 9480 Airport-Pulling Road. Friday and Saturday, Feb. 22-23: 11 a.m. to 6 p.m. near Panera Bread at Sembler Plaza, corner of AirportPulling Road and Naples Boulevard. Sunday, Feb. 24: 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. at Messiah Lutheran Church, 5800 Golden Gate Parkway. Sunday, Feb. 24: 10 a.m. to 1:30 p.m. at New Hope Ministries Church, 7675 Davis Blvd. Monday, Feb. 25: 9:30 a.m. to 1 p.m. at Silver Lakes RV Resort, 1001 Silver Lakes Blvd. Tuesday, Feb. 26: 8 a.m. to 2 p.m. at Paradise Pointe RV Park, 14500 Tamiami Trail E. Wednesday, Feb. 27: 7 a.m. to 5 p.m. at Pelican Landing, 24501 Walden Center Drive, Bonita Springs. Thursday, Feb. 28: 8 a.m. to noon at the city of Naples solid waste division, 50 Riverside Circle. Thursday, Feb. 28: 1-5:30 p.m. at Pelican Landing, 24501 Walden Center Drive, Bonita Springs. For more information, call 624-4120 or visit Bend and stretch, breathe and relax in chair yoga classMaster yoga instructor Jean Erlbaum leads a class in chair yoga from 10:3011:15 a.m. Tuesday at Ole Bistro in Lely Resort. All stretches are done on a chair or with the support of a chair, making the sessions suitable for anyone who cannot get down on (or back up from) a floor mat. Everyone is welcome, especially beginners and anyone in a wheelchair. Ms. Erlbaum takes participants through exercises that stretch and strengthen muscles, release the joints and improve balance. Attendance is $7.50 per session. For more information, call (413) 2301518 or e-mail jean.erlbaum@verizon. net. Serving Naples the finest products for over 70 years. FREE WITH A FREE WITH A FREE WITH A FREE WITH A


AmelieMichelFINETABLECLOTHSFROMPROVENCE860-876-0800 www.ameliemichel.comFrench Tablecloth Warehouse SaleFriday & Saturday, Feb 22 & 23 & Monday-Saturday, Feb 25Mar 2A Very Large Selection of Unique, Easy Care Tablecloths, Rounds, Runners, Napkins, Placemats, 100% Cotton, Jacquards & many Acrylic-coated patterns. Decorator Pillows, Dish Towels, Curtains & More... Imported directly from the South of France. On Sale at Great Prices. 10am 5pm dailyNaples Womans Club 570 Park Street, Old Naples1 Block South of 5th Ave S, across from Cambier Park NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYA28 NEWS WEEK OF FEBRUARY 21-27, 2013 CLUB NOTES The Personal Computer Business Users Group, PCBUG, will hear from Robin Seidenberg about Mining for Gold: Online Historical Newspapers from 5-7 p.m. Thursday, Feb. 21, at Naples Regional Library, 650 Central Ave. While researching a family scandal involving her great aunt, the Kissing Blonde, Ms. Seidenberg realized the importance of historical newspapers as a resource. She also discovered that another great aunt had a career on Broadway and in Hollywood. She will share how to use online historical newspapers to discover your own familys untold stories. Attendance at PCBUG meetings is free, and guests are welcome. For more information, visit The Society for American Baseball Research invites members and guests to its next meeting at 6:15 p.m. Wednesday, Feb. 27, at Headquarters Library, 2385 Orange Blossom Road. Guest speaker Tommy Watkins, a coach in the Minnesota Twins organization, graduated from Riverdale High School in Fort Myers and was claimed in the 1998 MLB draft. He played 13 years in the minors. Former players also expected to attend the meeting are: Bucky Brandon, Boston Red Sox and Phillies; Bill Spanswick, Boston Red Sox; and Norm Seibern, New York Yankees. Former major league scout Joe DeLucca is also expected to attend. Attendance is free. To RSVP or for more information, e-mail melp1040@ or The Naples chapter of PFLAG, Parents Families and Friends of Lesbians and Gays, a support, education and advocacy group for families with gay or transgender members, meets at 7 p.m. on the third Thursday of each month. The next meeting is Feb. 21. Call 5134568 for location. The Southwest Florida Chess Club has found a new home and welcomes players of all ages and levels to join games from noon to 4 p.m. every Saturday at the Estero Recreation Center, 9200 Corkscrew Palms Blvd. just off Corkscrew Road, midway between U.S. 41 and I-75 exit 123. There is a $10 onetime fee to join the Rec Center. Attendance at the first club meeting is free; membership thereafter is $10 a year. For more information, call Gregory Gordon at 898-0458, e-mailing or visit www. The Naples Press Club welcomes Mike Reagen, the soon-to-retire president and CEO of the Greater Naples Chamber of Commerce, as guest speaker at its meeting beginning at 11:30 a.m. Thursday, Feb. 28, at Hilton Naples. Mr. Reagen will discuss The Past, Present and Future of Naples. Cost is $23 for members, $28 for others. Guests are welcome. Select from these dishes: baked tilapia filet with cous cous, tabbouleh and grilled zucchini or sauted orzo pasta with veggies. Make reservations and menu choice by e-mail to Reservations deadline is Feb. 24. The International Mens Club of America, a Naples-based group dedicated to building bridges of friendship among area residents of diverse nationalities and backgrounds, celebrates the 20th anniversary of its founding from 5:30-8 p.m. Friday, March 22, at Vineyards Country Club. More than a third of the clubs 180 members were born abroad. Cost of the anniversary dinner celebration is $40 per person, and reservations are required. Sign up at www. or call e-mail Ron Schneider at for more information. For information about membership and regular club activities, call Hal Drake at 949-8516, e-mail harolddrake@ or visit The Genealogical Society of Collier County welcomes members and guests to its meeting at 7 p.m. Tuesday, March 12, at Moorings Presbyterian Church. Guest speaker and professor emeritus David Childress, Ph.D., will discuss Our History with Native Americans. Light refreshments will be served after the presentation. Attendance is free, and no reservations are required. For more information about the GSCC, call 593-4550 or visit The Naples Players Social Game Club will meet at 7 p.m. Saturday, Feb. 23, for a scavenger hunt at Mercato. For reservations, e-mail Julie DiBartolo at For more information about the club, visit COURTESY PHOTOSListen to Your Conscience, right, and The Widow of Kropa, left, are two of 10 quilts by international award-winning art quilter and Naples resident Pat Kumicich that will be on display at Stitches in Time, the Naples Quilters Guilds annual show coming up March 1-2 at New Hope Ministries. For more information, visit RUSH LIMBOUGH ICED TEA BUY 2 GET 1 FREE 16 OZ. BOTTLESSAVE 2 BUCKS!Must have coupon present. While supplies last. Expires 2/28/13FREE COFFEEWITH THE PURCHASE OF DELS HOMEMADE DONUTSSAVE A BUCK!Must have coupon present. While supplies last. Expires 2/28/13305s CIGARETTES KSS & 100S $32.99A CARTON (LIMIT 1 PER CUSTOMER)SAVE 5 BUCKS!Must have coupon present. While supplies last. Expires 2/28/13

PAGE 29 Purveyors of ne European building products. SHOWROOM COMING SOON NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF FEBRUARY 21-27, 2013 NEWS A29 #1 cause of tooth loss is gum/periodontal disease 80% of all adults have periodontal disease Periodontal Disease may be a contributing factor to: The Warnings Signs and flossing your teeth Dr. Piotrowski is a diplomat of the American Academy of Periodontology. He utilizes the latest techniques in the diagnoses and treatment of gum disease. of treating gum disease is a conservative Dr. Bradley Piotrowski, D.D.S., M.S.D.Helping You Keep Your Smile For A Lifetime Please visit Ask About Dental ImplantsThere is no substitute for keeping your own natural teeth in health and comfort for a life time if you know how and Dr. Piotrowski can show you how.PSM 2011 Periodontal FREESCREENING($140 VALUE)Hurry Offer Expires XX/XX/XXCall and Schedule Today! 3/1/13 CLUB NOTES The Naples Garden Club holds its next regular meeting at 1 p.m. Monday, March 4, in the FGCU Kapnick Center at the Naples Botanical Garden. Guest speaker William Mitsch, Ph.D., will discuss Restoring the Florida Everglades and the role of the Everglades Wetland Research Park in that mission. Mr. Mitsch is director of the research park, which was established at the Garden as a center for research and teaching of the next generation of wetland scientists related to two questions: How do the wetlands in South Florida function, and what are the proper ways to create and restore these wetlands to once again receive their important ecosystem services such as biodiversity, water pollution control, flood and storm mitigation and carbon sequestration to minimize climate change? All are welcome. Attendance is free for Naples Garden Club members and $10 for others. Reservations are required and can be made at For more information, e-mail partnership with the Garden, the club presents the 60th annual Naples Flower Show, the largest juried flower show in Southwest Florida, Friday and Saturday, March 22-23, at the Garden. Visitors enjoy floral designs and exotic plants, educational displays, talks, demonstrations and entertainment. Numerous vendors sell gardening supplies and accessories. The theme of this years flow show is Black Tie Green Thumb: Sixty Years and Still Growing. Hours are 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. both days, and admission is $12.95. For more information, visit the website above. Sam Sewell of the Naples chapter of Mensa hosts Sams Fourth Saturday Stag Party, a discussion group that welcomes all men who like to think and talk, at 2 p.m. Saturday, Feb. 23, at 10202 Vanderbilt Drive in North Naples. This months topic: The Spiritual Implications of Subatomic and Astrophysics. Attendance is free, and Mensa membership is not required. Donations are welcome for the local Mensa scholarship fund. Reservations are required, however, and participants are urged to bring a snack to share. Call Mr. Sewell at 5914565 or e-mail Visitors and residents who hail from the Ocean State are invited to Rhode Island Night 2013 set for Tuesday, March 5, at Foxfire Golf & Country Club. The evening will include buffet dinner, door prizes, a 50/50 raffle to benefit Hasbro Childrens Hospital and live music by Rhode Islander Bill Jollie, aka Billy J. For reservations or more information, call Bruce Beauchamp at 566-0693. The Greater Naples AAUW Charitable Foundation announces its 2013 Women of Achievement honorees: Carole Beauregard, Debra Frenkel, Jeanne Nealon, Lois Bolin, Pat Smart, Dianne Mayberry-Hatt and Dee Pearlmutter. They will be honored at a luncheon beginning at 11:30 a.m. Thursday, March 7, at Grey Oaks Country Club. For reservations or more information, call Donna Walker at 498-1523 or visit the Greater Naples Branch/AAUW website at The German American Club Gemuetlichkeit holds a dinner dance Friday, March 8, at St. Katherine Greek Orthodox Church, 7100 Airport Pulling Road. Doors open at 5 p.m. Cost is $25 for members, $30 for others. For tickets or more information, call 774-1582. The Collier County Stamp Club holds its annual postage stamp show Saturday and Sunday, March 9-10 at the Cypress Masonic Lodge No. 295, 5850 Tamiami Trail N. Hours are 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Saturday and 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. Sunday. Admission is free. The Naples Civitan Club hosts its third annual musical show and dinner dance to benefit Collier Challenger Little League Baseball, a program for children with developmental disabilities, and the Junior Civitan Scholarship Program for students at Naples and Golden Gate high schools. The evening begins at 6:30 p.m. Friday, March 16, at the Country Club of Naples. Tickets are $50. For reservations or more information, call 774-2623 or e-mail The Naples chapter of Ikebana International meets at 9 a.m. Wednesday, March 20, at Moorings Presbyterian Church. Four members Martha Dykman, June Richard, Helen Shavilk and Shirley Wigginton will demonstrate the use of art as their inspiration for an Ikebana design.Guests are welcome. Attendance is free, and reservations are not required. For more information, visit Members of the Ferrari Club of America-Naples Chapter will tour the private Collier Automotive Museum on Saturday, March 23. Cost is $25. Reservations are required and can be made by e-mailing Leonard Mauceli at For more information about club activities, visit The Naples Newcomers helps those who are new to the area make new friendships centered around various social activities. Members meet to share a variety of interests and activities, including couples and singles groups, bridge, mahjongg, crafts, gourmet cooking, coffees, movies, card games and book discussions. Membership is for women who have been permanent residents of Naples for no more than five years. Luncheon meetings take place on the second Thursday of each month are Naples area country clubs. An orientation coffee for prospective members takes place on the first Thursday of each month. For more information, call 298-4083 or visit The Senior Travel Club holds a social gathering at The Norris Center at 11 a.m. on the first Thursday of the month. Members also plan a daytrip once a month. Membership is the club is $20; cost of the monthly outings varies. The group heads to Babcock Ranch in Charlotte County on March 21, and the April outing is to Broadway Palm Theatre in Fort Myers. For more information, call 213-3058.


BY GINA SPADAFORIUniversal UclickYears ago when I started training dogs, I couldnt have imagined doing so without a slip-lead collar, commonly known as a choke collar. These days, I cant remember the last time I put one on a dog, and I may never feel the need to do so again. Thats because the options for training and control have changed, and are now easier on dog and owner alike. The choke chain was never without problems. In the old days, the important thing to remember was to never leave the collar on your dog unless you were training or walking. It is, after all, a choke collar, and over the years Ive heard from readers whose dogs died when the collar rings became caught on the tooth of another dog in play, on a piece of fencing in the yard or even a heater grate in the house. In other cases, dogs were injured and traumatized, and the owners who saved their lives by getting them free of the collars deadly grip were often bitten by their terrified dogs. This is what it has come down to, for me: If your dog is wearing a choke-chain collar as his everyday collar, replace it with a buckle or snap-together collar today. And then, like many trainers and behaviorists, I advise that when you take that chain collar off, you throw it away. Some good dog trainers still use slipstyle collars and leads, at least some of the time, and theyre still the top choice for almost escape-proof handling in veterinary hospitals. But this is a piece of equipment thats nearly impossible for the average dog owner to use properly. When the collar isnt used properly, its ineffective at best, and cruel at worst. There are only two ways to put on a choke-chain collar: with the moving end over the dogs neck (as intended), or under the dogs neck (incorrect). By the simplest law of averages, youd think folks would get them on right half the time, but it never seems to work that way. When the moving part of the chain is under the dogs neck, the chain doesnt release easily when the leash is slackened. And that means the collar is constantly tight, choking the dog. Even if the collars put on correctly, the choke collar is very difficult to use in the way that expert dog trainers have over the years. A choke-chain collar is meant to be loose at all times, except for the occasional split-second tightening to correct a dogs behavior. But people dont seem to know that, so I am always seeing gasping dogs in tight choke chains dragging their owners behind them. These days, my advice on choke chains is this: Dont bother. Get the help of a good trainer to choose training equipment thats not so hard to master and learn how to use it. For some dogs, a buckle or snap-together collar will be all you need, or a limited-slip collar known as a martingale. For others, a head halter or front-clip harness will work best. The pinch collar has advocates, too. It looks horrific, but it cant tighten down to choke a dog the way a slip-lead collar can. Theyre all easier for the average person to use, and less likely to cause unintentional harm than a slip-lead collar. And thats why after so many years of giving advice, Ive changed my recommendation on this topic. You simply dont need to master the choke-chain collar to teach any old dog new tricks anymore. PET TALESOff the chainFor most dog owners, the choke collar is a poor choice The slip-lead or choke-chain collar has been used for generations, but better options for training and control are available today. NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYA30 NEWS WEEK OF FEBRUARY 21-27, 2013 1839 San Marco Road, Marco Island 239-394-1670 >>Charlie is a funloving Labrador/chow mix whos about 2 years old. She walks well on a leash, enjoys playing in the yard and is a master at fetch. Her adoption fee is $75.>>Shaq is a smart, handsome beagle mix who will keep you in giggles with his wiggles. His adoption fee is $75.>>Virginia is an outgoing 6-year-old domestic shorthair whos part of Humane Society Naples Cozy Care Cat Club, which means her adoption fee of $55 will be refunded after 30 days in her new forever home.>>Wilson is a big, friendly 4 -year-old tuxedo who adores attention. His adoption fee is $55.To adopt or foster a petDogs and cats adopted from Humane Society Naples come with vaccinations, sterilization surgery, ID microchip and 30 days of 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 satellite adoption center at Coastland Center during mall hours. Call 643-1555 or visit for more information. Pets of the Week


Call today for a complimentary tour and learn more about membership at Wyndemere. Non-resident golf memberships also available! Join the fun and make new friends at the newly renovated Wyndemere Country Club, which is now unmatched in quality and value. The $10-million renovation has enhanced the following amenities perfect for your active lifestyle! 27-hole Arthur Hills championship golf course 12 Har-Tru tennis courts State-of-the-art tness center Resort-style innity edge pool Sensational social and dining events Come for the fun, stay for the friends! fits your lifestyle to a tee 239.643.6336 www.wyndemere.com700 Wyndemere Way, Naples, Florida 34105 For more information call Cheri Knapp, Membership Director at 239-643-6336 or visit NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF FEBRUARY 21-27, 2013 NEWS A31 MUSINGSPoint of viewSchrodingers Cat is not just a thought experiment. Dr. Kilroy Nerodia The facts are everything that is the case... Whereof we cannot speak thereof we must remain silent. Ludwig Wittgenstein, Tractatus Logico-Philosophicus Tell me about the rabbits, George. John Steinbeck, Of Mice and Men The true story was lost on the way down to the beach; its something I never had. Margaret Atwood He makes my feet like hinds feet and sets me upon my high places. Psalm 18:33 For at the eye the Pyramidal rayes from the object, receive a decussation, and so strike a second base upon the Retina or hinder coat, the proper organ of Vision; wherein the pictures from objects are represented, answerable to the paper, or wall in the dark chamber; after the decussation of the rayes at the hole of the hornycoat, and their refraction upon the Christalline humour, answering the foramen of the window, and the convex or burning-glasses, which refract the rayes that enter it. Thomas Browne, The Garden of Cyrus His style is, indeed, a tissue of many languages; a mixture of heterogeneous words, brought together from distant regions, with terms originally appropriated to one art and drawn by violence into the service of another. He must, however, be confessed to have augmented our philosophical diction; and, in defense of his uncommon words and expressions, we must consider, that he had uncommon sentiments, and was content to express, in many words, that idea for which any language could supply a single term. Samuel Johnson, Life of Thomas Browne (Falling a sleep: +Tell me a story. *No true story. +Just a story: maybe about the rabbits... *It was a long corridor... +Dark? *Do you want it to be dark? +Or so bright that it might have been... *Yes, so bright that it was only me in white, and out of my mouth poured stars and an ancient song of only one word. +And you were running toward me? *Is that what you saw? +Like a train. Without address, or flowers or girls or processings. And there was only real surrender and more lights mere camera obscura and tactile sensation, holding, without any one held or holders at all. Surprising: a found object in one world is lost in another. For only the asking... Or pleas your pleasure..... (Then eyes closing, worlds spinning, a twitch or three, and tonight the sky looks like my blanket, ragged pink and blue endless stripes embraced by fingers outlying with easy knees beneath and two perfect lotuses: one a leggy formula without trellis and the other a fountain for others who have long since gone thus or becoming: becoming here is on the wane while waxing eloquent like spontaneous pattern-less pitter patter of what is always possible, this rainbow alert in bands of amber, silver, red; that web of high definition:) +Oh, HD... *Saying what, meaning being the poet, the shout caster, the diseases of rotting limbs or nerves, the dialysis, the bike (hard drive?), or ice cream, or holocaust denied, home despot, hyper Humpty Dumpty, hip displayed... +it was a long corridor, a high density mountain, a round rainbow, a poignant pointing, an outback outlier, heavenly damnation, haven dungeon, hewn downy.... *purely view purely pointed +singularity *hilarity, dear... +like a deer longs, like a stream runs, giving the strong idea, omni-valiant, valence vowing vectors totally all known and stronger than any hefty dirt or ho down under dream coat turn coat: found in dream vales the treasure lost in wakes then found in the simple floored florid *time to wake up +hold me one *more +times *++*fore.......) 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. a a w Rx


save!have a seat and 2777 Tamiami Trail North, Naples, Florida 34103 239.261.home(4663) Shop Monday through Saturday 10am to 6pm Sunday 12 noon to 5pm Winner of 16 Awardsfor excellence from CBIA includingBest Interior Design in multiple categories BestOverall Campaign and best of all Best Showroom! winner!Clive Daniel Home has been votedBestNew Showroomin the nation and Best Showroom in SW Florida! What Color Is Your Mood?Tues. 2/26 at 11amCDH Designer Myra Cogen discusses the psychology of colors. This seminar will show you how colors affect or set a mood in your home and how color is strongly associated with your emotions. Cruise Week!continues thru 2/23Cruise Week seminars feature presentations by partners ofBetty Maclean Travel, Inc. Canal & River Cruising Regent Seven Seas Cruises Silversea Cruises plus Style and Design Seminars Dont miss the excitement!TODAYat 2pm:Sailing through the Vintage World Design SeminarTODAYat 3:30pm:Orient Express Canal and River CruisingFri. Feb. 22 at 2pm:Set Sail into the Ocean Blue Design SeminarFri. Feb. 22 at 3:30pm:Regent Seven Seas CruisesSat. Feb. 23 at 2pm:Flavor of the Islands Design SeminarSat. Feb. 23 at 3:30pm:Silversea CruisesDESIGN SEMINARS & SPECIAL EVENTS! Info and RSVP online at www.clivedaniel. com/events RSVPJoin us for all the exciting events in-store this month! Info and RSVP online at CLIVEDANIELHOME CD local. original. exceptional! This week, theBest New Showroom in the USAinvites you to save bigon select chairs recliners sofas sleepers sectionals 24th Annual Whats In? Whats Out? New Trends with VP Kris KolarThurs. 2/28 at 11amClive Daniel Home Vice President of Merchandising and Design, Kris Kolar, has the latest scoop on whats in and whats out this season! Kris explores the hot new colors, bold prints, styles and trends inspired by the world of fashion! Kris is a recognized expert in the industry, so RSVP today. This is one seminar you dont want to miss!


Vanderbilt Beach Bua/Bua-Bell 866.884.8196 $1.477 Million Web # N213000247 Padova at Mediterra Bua/Bua-Bell 866.884.8196 $2.849 Million F. Web # N213005618 INSIDE Celebrating philanthropyThe Community Foundation hosts a luncheon, and more events around town. B9-11 House HuntingAlmost 5,000 square feet in Mediterra for less than $2.95 million. B12 The Fool knowsAdvice from the experts. B6 BUSINESS & REAL ESTATENAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYA GUIDE TO THE LOCAL BUSINESS & REAL ESTATE INDUSTRIES BSECTIONWEEK OF FEBRUARY 21-27, 2013 The late chicken baron and franchise pioneer best known as Colonel Sanders once taught James P. Gyarmathy to cook a bird Kentucky Fried-style at his fathers restaurant in Clearwater. After driving up in his Rolls-Royce, Harland David Sanders provided a cooking demonstration and asked for royalties of a nickel a chicken. He was really a salesman more than anything else, recalls Mr. Gyarmathy, who now owns 10 KFCs in Lee, Charlotte and Collier counties, as well as two Famous Daves barbecue restaurants. And a good cook, he adds. Franchise companies have exploded in growth since his father invested in fried chicken in the early 1960s, offering investor-owner-operators a proven, money-making business model already honed by years of trial and error. What a franchise does for you is it makes you immediately scalable, immediately capable of moving into that business barbecue, yogurt, whatever it is and running the business as well as the seasoned professional, said Brett Larrabee, Scaling upEVAN WILLIAMS / FLORIDA WEEKLYJames P. Gyarmathy owns 10 KFC and two Famous Daves restaurants. What a franchise does for you is it makes you immediatel y scalable, immediately capable of moving into that business ... and running the business as well as the seasoned professional. Brett Larrabee, director of franchise development for Famous DavesFranchised businesses are growing again in SWFLBY EVAN WILLIAMSewilliams@ SEE SCALING, B8

PAGE 34 NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYB2 BUSINESS WEEK OF FEBRUARY 21-27, 2013 239-434-0300 American Eagle has the Solution! MONEY & INVESTINGTaxes becoming a matter of location, location, location Taxes have always been an important factor in preserving wealth and improving after-tax investment and income returns. But in 2012-13, all sorts of taxes have become a much bigger part of the wealth equation, not just in the U.S., but also in France, Germany, Great Britain and Japan. The common denominator of these countries? A developed GDP saddled with a large, current budget deficit, future large deficits tied to entitlements for an aging population and existing large outstanding sovereign indebtedness. Increased taxation in developed countries sells quite well to voters who benefit from (and/or who hold to the ideologies of) sovereign budgetary largesse. Increases in taxation are more pronounced in U.S. states and cities, which lack capacity to issue debt to finance their deficits; absent budget cuts, these municipalities increase tax on their domiciled citizenry and anyone doing business within their territory. With the global trend toward increased taxation becoming deeply entrenched, the wealthy and middle-income earners need to revisit their strategies for income, investment and estate tax minimization. This global pattern of increasing taxation provides a meaningful diversion from the underlying problems of low GDP growth and high unemployment, which remain uncured by runaway sovereign spending. As best stated by Martin Armstrong, an international economist, Raising taxes LOWERS economic growth because government NEVER spends money efficiently. Only the private sector spends money to make money. Taking money away from investors ALWAYS reduces economic growth To create booming economies, it requires the concentration of capital seeking economic gain that furthers the whole of society. ( Armstrongs blog often posts updates on which countries are doing what? In September, France announced a 75 percent tax band for those earning more than 1m a year. Eleven of the 27 EU countries have adopted a financial transactions tax (0.1 percent for shares and bonds and 0.01 percent for derivatives) There is movement in Great Britain to adopt a mansion tax on m properties. In the U.S., Obamacare imposed an investment tax and, in January, estate and income taxation levels were changed. How are wealthy people reacting to tax increases? Some notables are voicing that changes will be made in their lives, often their domicile. Mr. Armstrong notes some of the biggest headlines on this topic: Frances richest man, Bernard Arnault, head of the LVMH luxury group, is relocating to Belgium, thought to be the first step before applying for residency in tax haven Monaco. One of Facebooks four largest shareholders, Eduardo Saverin, renounced U.S. citizenship immediately before the Facebook IPO. A variety of sports stars are also taking steps to protect their assets. Boxer Manny Pacquiao wants to fight Juan Manuel Marquez in China or Singapore to avoid high U.S. taxes. Hall of Fame golfer Phil Mickelson says, There are going to be some drastic changes for me because I happen to be in that zone that has been targeted both federally and by the state If you add up all the federal and you look at the disability and the unemployment and the Social Security and state, my tax rate is 62, 63 percent. ... So Ive got to make some decisions on what to do. Source: NY Times, Jan. 20, 2013.) So, take notes from Phil: maybe you, too, need to make some drastic changes in your tax planning. Snowbirds might decide to finalize a change in state domicile, from a high taxation state to a no income taxation state (e.g., Florida.) However, it might be that Obamacares shift of medical costs to states will force some no-income tax states into low levels of taxation.) Surely, New Jerseys exit tax is a tax strategy likely under consideration by other northern states in similar straits. Second, you will need to rethink investment/income/gains strategies and consider how some of this cash inflow can be restructured as a return of capital or taxed at a lower bracket.Third, you will need to reconsider your estate plan in light of changed U.S. estate taxation levels and even more so if you have had changes in family circumstances, changes in laws, and even changes in ones philosophy regarding wealth transfers Some of these dynamic circumstances include: changes in wealth, later-life marriages and remarriages... Any life changes in this increasingly complex environment may increase the likelihood that your estate plan will need some sort of change or fix over the years. Evidently, what is thought to be cast-in-stone /irrevocable trusts can still be changed. (Clarfeld, Spring 2012, Advanced Tax and Estate Planning Report, frequently visited theme of this money column has been portfolio protection: focusing on asset allocation such that, come economic rain or shine, portfolios are protected. Some recommended alternative asset allocations are perceived to be higher risk than equity and bonds, but they have historically performed well in a time of crisis. But now there is a new crisis impacting portfolios: taxation. It will remain a big planning problem for a long time as city, state and federal governments have become increasingly aggressive in their taxation reach. It might be best to talk with your adviser and bring your tax expert into the dialogue. But beware! You will likely be creating new entities and trusts and changing docs and paying big bucks. You really need to be in the hands of top-notch professionals. Otherwise you might be digging an expensive, awkward and deep financial hole for yourself. Jeannette Showalter, CFA is a commodities broker with Worldwide Futures Systems. Contact her at 571-8896 or showalter@ww fsyst a u i a t g c jeannetteSHOWALTER,


BROKER PARTICIPATION WELCOMED. ORAL REPRESENTATIONS CANNOT BE RELIED UPON AS CORRECTLY STATING THE REPRESENTATIONS OF THE DEVELOPER. FOR CORRECT REPRESENTATIONS REFERENCE SHOULD BE MADE TO THE DOCUMENTS REQUIRED BY SECTION 718.503, FLORIDA STATUTES, TO BE FURNISHED BY A DEVELOPER TO A BUYER OR LESSEE. NOT AN OFFERING WHERE PROHIBITED BY STATE LAW. PRICES SUBJECT TO CHANGE WITHOUT NOTICE. Join us on Facebook Located at the intersection of US 41 & 951. Follow the event signs to Ol. 8020 Grand Lely Drive, Naples, Florida 34113. 239.793.2100 Lely Resort Realty, LLC, Exclusive Sales Agent, Licensed Real Estate Broker OUR APOLOGIES! NO Ol Art & Jazz Festival THIS WEEKEND Our weekly ad in Florida Weekly mentions an Art & Jazz Festival at Ol this weekend. The ad was run in error, and unfortunately, there is no festival this weekend. We encourage you to still come visit our community and tour our collection of model homes and experience our wonderful lifestyle. Wed love to see you!


. Port Royal 1211 Spyglass Lane $4,750,000Port Royal Area Beachfront 45 32nd Avenue South $17,900,000 Port Royal 1950 Galleon Drive $14,900,000Port Royal 1377 Galleon Drive $9,490,000 Port Royal 1060 Nelsons Walk $10,900,000 Port Royal 3131 Green Dolphin Lane $9,950,000 Port Royal 3225 Rum Row $6,850,000 Port Royal 1085 Nelsons Walk $14,250,000 Port Royal 3565 Fort Charles Drive $11,500,000 Port Royal 996 Admiralty Parade E. $8,500,000 Port Royal 4305 Cutlass Lane $9,800,000 Port Royal Area 3675 Gordon Drive $13,500,000 Port Royal 1932 Galleon Drive $7,600,000CAMPBELL & PREBISH, LLC | Real Estate Professionals792 BROAD AVENUE SOUTH | NAPLES, FL 34102 | P. 239.357.6628 | F. 262.4601WWW.NaplesLuxuryHomes.COM Port Royal 3295 Fort Charles Drive $6,795,000 Port Royal 3075 Fort Charles Drive $6,695,000 Port Royal 4296 Cutlass Lane $6,200,000 Port Royal 777 Kings Town Drive $5,950,000 Port Royal 850 Galleon Drive $4,595,000 Port Royal 1360 Spyglass Lane $4,650,000 Port Royal 655 Galleon Drive $4,950,000 CAMPBELL & PREBISH, LLC Real Estate Professionalswww.NaplesLuxuryHomes.comNaples most exquisite properties


. Sandy Cay, a Condominium 315 3rd Street S., Unit 5 $2,495,000 Naples, Florida Horse Creek $15,000,000Rooftops on Fourth, a Condominium350 4th Avenue S. Unit 3 $1,850,000The Parador, a Condominium 1200 Gulf Shore Blvd. N. # 304$725,000 Old Naples1230 Gulf Shore Blvd. South$1,900,000 Sancerre, a Condominium1801 Gulf Shore Blvd. N. #401$3,690,000 Beachfront 2050 Gordon Drive $14,000,000 Sancerre, a Condominium1801 Gulf Shore Blvd. N. #702$4,250,000 Old Naples1240 Gulf Shore Blvd. South$2,100,000 Grey Oaks 2507 Day Lily Place $649,000 Old Naples Beachfront 13 Gulf Shore Blvd. South $7,200,000 Old Naples 165 2nd Avenue North $5,950,000 Old Naples 550 4th Avenue North $995,000 Old Naples 195 South Lake Drive $2,950,000CAMPBELL & PREBISH, LLC | Real Estate Professionals792 BROAD AVENUE SOUTH | NAPLES, FL 34102 | P. 239.357.6628 | F. 262.4601WWW.NaplesLuxuryHomes.COMPort Royal 4246 Cutlass Lane $5,100,000 1 CAMPBELL & P REBISH Naples Most Exquisite Properties llcReal Estate Professionals Presenting Naples Most Exquisite Properties CAMPBELL & PREBISH, LLC Real Estate Professionalswww.NaplesLuxuryHomes.comNaples most exquisite properties Port Royal 1333 Galleon Drive $4,975,000 Port Royal 3065 Fort Charles Drive $4,895,000 Port Royal 1086 Nelsons Walk $6,750,000

PAGE 38 NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYB6 BUSINESS WEEK OF FEBRUARY 21-27, 2013 Tracing my roots back to 1948, at a baby furniture store in Washington, D.C., Im now a top global toy and childrens products retailer. Based in New Jersey, I boast more than 1,500 stores in the U.S. and around the world. I also encompass the FAO Schwarz brand and sell toys through its Fifth Avenue store in New York City. My Times Square store has a 60-foot Ferris wheel. I employ about 70,000 people, and though I was a publicly traded company between 1978 and 2005, Im now privately held. Some parents and teachers have taken issue with my name. Who am I? THE MOTLEY FOOLTo Educate, Amuse & Enrich Ask the Fool Fools School My Dumbest Investment The Motley Fool Take Name That Company Last weeks trivia answerDo 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 or via regular mail c/o this newspaper, attn: The Motley Fool. Sorry, we cant provide individual financial advice. Market Mis-TimingMany financial pundits like to predict what the market will do in the near future as they urge you to buy or sell now. Unfortunately, theyre often wrong. No one can consistently and accurately know what the market will do in the short term. In the long term, though, the trend is clear: The market rises. In a famous study, University of Michigan finance professor H. Nejat Seyhun found that an investment held in the stock market from 1926 through 2004 would have delivered an average annual return of 10.4 percent, turning $1 into $1,919. But get this: He also found that if you were out of the market (i.e. not invested in it) for the markets 12 bestperforming months, your average annual return would be only 7 percent. If you sat out the 48 best months, youd be down to a mere 2.7 percent, turning your dollar into $6.46. Miss just the 10 worst days and your annual average jumps to 12.8 percent. Much of the markets gains can occur on just a few days. So anyone who tries to time the market risks missing out on substantial profits. Sure, by being out of the market on the worst days, youll improve your returns but no one can correctly predict when those worst days will occur. Another problem with market timing is that it can be expensive. Getting in and out of investments frequently can leave you with short-term capital gains (if youre lucky to have avoided losses) that are typically taxed at a higher rate than long-term gains. Frequent trading can generate lots of commission fees, too. Over the long run, its usually more hazardous to your wealth to be out of the stock market than to be in it. By hanging on, youll be in the market on days when it counts and be able to ride out occasional downturns. One good strategy is to regularly invest in the market, no matter whether its up or down, perhaps through a broad-market index fund. Learn more at and Investments That Keep GivingUpon graduation from high school in 1941, my first job was as an office boy at DuPont. At Christmas my boss handed me a present of $25, equal to a third of my monthly salary. No one has ever spent as many hours on calculations and projections as to how such a windfall should be invested. The result: I purchased a lifetime subscription to Readers Digest. By age 80, that had averaged out to 3.4 cents per issue. D.W., Solvang, Calif.The Fool Responds: Thats a great reminder that some of the best kinds of purchases and investments are ones that keep giving for a long time. These include lessons, travel, and even stocks and bonds, as they can expand our skills, knowledge, experiences and wealth. A great dividend-paying stock, for example, can keep generating income for decades, while it appreciates in value. For instance, Procter & Gamble has been paying dividends for 122 consecutive years and raising them for 56 consecutive years. IBM has been paying quarterly dividends since 1918. (The Motley Fool owns or has recommended both companies in its newsletters.)Clear as GlassThink Corning and you might think glass, but theres much more to this hightech giant. Its in the business of specialty glasses and ceramics, supplying fiberoptic networks, LCD television makers and more. Glass has been around for thousands of years, but Corning keeps innovating. Its robust Gorilla Glass is now found on millions of mobile phones and tablets, and it has recently introduced Willow Glass, which is thin and flexible. Gorilla Glass is present on more than 1 billion devices from more than 33 brands. The latest version of it is reportedly 50 percent stronger than the last version, and will hide some 40 percent of scratches from the naked eye. All is not rosy at Corning right now, though, with profit margins shrinking recently and debt inching up (though its cash is plentiful). But sales of televisions are expected to pick up in 2013, and mobile devices are proliferating rapidly. Cornings future is likely to be brighter than its present. Analysts expect the company to grow by about 12 percent annually over the next five years, so with its recent priceto-earnings (P/E) ratio of 10 and its forward P/E near 8, Cornings stock seems rather attractively valued. It even offers a dividend, recently yielding 3 percent. (The Motley Fool owns shares of Corning and its newsletters have recommended it.) Founded in 1922 and based in Bloomington, Ill., I insure more homes and cars than any other company in the United States, and Im a top insurer in Canada, too. I was recently ranked in the top 50 of the Fortune 500. You cant buy stock in me because Im a mutual company, owned by my policyholders. I have more than 65,000 employees and some 17,800 agents and handle almost 35,000 claims daily, serving 81 million policy and account holders. I offer banking services and mutual funds, too. A safety advocate, I helped pass several seat belt laws. Who am I? (Answer: State Farm) The Annual ScoopQDo annual reports indicate how overvalued or undervalued a companys stock is? R.N., Jacksonville, Fla.ANot usually, but youd do well to read your holdings annual reports anyway. If youre a novice, at least read the CEOs letter to shareholders, which offers a sense of management character and the companys strategic plan. The financial statements can be even more informative. The balance sheet will show you the firms financial health at one point in time, including its cash, money it owes, money owed to it, etc. The income statement (sometimes called the statement of operations) shows sales, costs and profits over a period of time, while the statement of cash flows will list all of the companys cash inflows and outflows during the period. The more familiar you become with financial statements (perhaps just by reviewing many of them), the better chance your portfolio will have of performing well. Annual reports dont focus on companies valuations, though. For that, you can look up a companys current market value easily via online stock quotes. Just click over to a site like, type in a companys name or ticker symbol, and look for market capitalization (or market cap). You can also calculate it yourself by multiplying the current stock price by the number of shares outstanding.A companys intrinsic, or fair, value is a more elusive beast. Different analysts will come up with different numbers using different assumptions about the firms growth prospects, among other things. ***QWhat are basis points? C.C., Niwot, Colo.AA basis point is 1/100th of a percentage point. So if you hear that some interest rate is down 25 basis points, that means its down a quarter of a percentage point.Got a question for the Fool? Send it in see Write to Us n o So m t e a ch issue w am I ? BUSINESS MEETINGS A Job Search Support Group meets from 9:30-11:30 a.m. Mondays at the Greater Naples Chamber of Commerce. Contact Karen Klukiewicz at or visit The next Business After Five for members and guests of the Greater Naples Chamber of Commerce takes place from 5:30-7:30 p.m. Thursday, Feb. 21, at the Garden of Hope & Courage at the downtown campus of NCH. $8 for members in advance, $15 at the door. For reservations, visit www.napleschamber. org/events. The Public Relations Society of America-Gulf Coast Chapter meets at 11:30 a.m. Tuesday, Feb. 26, at the Hilton Naples. Guest speaker Rachel Applegate, campaigns director for the Philharmonic Center for the Arts, will present Forward Thinking, a discussion about how the Phil is forging new partnerships to galvanize the arts community, work with area schools and attract the next generation. Cost is $24 for PRSA members, $29 for non-members. Reservations are required by Friday, Feb. 22, and can be made by calling Judy Bricker at 213-6146 or visiting The Collier Building Industry Association holds its next general membership meeting from 5:30-7:30 p.m. Thursday, Feb. 28, at Olde Cypress Country Club. Guest speaker Brad Hunter of Metrostudy will discuss The Naples Market: Home Prices, Lot Shortages and the Best Leading Indicators. $25. Seating is limited. Call 436-6100 or visit www. The Bonita Springs Area Chamber of Commerce holds its next Business Before Business event from 8-9:15 a.m. Thursday, Feb. 28, at XLR8 Bay Crossing. Cost is $5 in advance, $10 at the door for chamber members, and nonmembers pay $30. Sign up at by calling 992-2943 or visiting The Marco Island Area Chamber of Commerce holds the 2013 Marco Business Expo from 4-7 p.m. Wednesday, March 6, at the Marco Island Marriott Resort & Spa. For information about being an exhibitor, call 394-3061. The East Naples Merchants Association meets for Business After Business at 5:30 p.m. on the second Thursday of every month. For information about the March 14 meeting, call 435-9410 or 643-3600 or visit The Gulf Coast Venture Forum meets from 4-6 p.m. Thursday, March 14, in the clubhouse at Tiburon Golf Course. Membership is open to Angel Investors, who are accredited investors as defined by the rules of the U.S. Securities and Exchange Commission. Advance registration is required. For more information, contact Deborah Johnson by e-mailing Deborah@gcvf. com.


NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF FEB. 21-27, 2013 B7 CHAMBER MATTERSCollier business climate survey is under way for the third year BY COTRENIA DAVENPORT HOODSpecial to Florida WeeklyThe Greater Naples Chamber of Commerce annually hosts the Collier County Business Climate Survey to assess key executives perception of the overall business conditions in Collier County, to identify key concerns and issues facing existing businesses in Collier County and to help predict trends and expectations for growth. For the past two years, Markham Norton Mosteller Wright & Company, P.A., an accounting and consulting firm, has sponsored the survey under the direction of Jim Warnken, then the firms senior consultant. The company also analyzed the data and reported the results in Business Currents, the chambers monthly publication. The results were also featured at one of the chambers monthly Wake Up Naples events. This years survey launched in mid-February and closes in early March. Once it is complete, the chamber will host focus groups from Collier County target industries including: information technology, health care, insurance, finance, construction, retail, law, manufacturing and the arts. Elaine Reed, executive director of the Naples Historical Society, will serve as facilitator. After the data is analyzed, the survey will be the subject of a feature in the April issue of Business Currents. In addition to making the survey the subject of the March Wake Up Naples meeting, the chamber will also host a symposium in April to share the results with the local business community. Leading the survey is Aysegul Timur, Ph.D., chair of business administration and public administration programs at the Johnson School of Business, Hodges University. The university will serve as the repository for all future Collier County data. Guiding the survey is a committee chaired again by Mr. Jim Warnken, who now serves as vice chair of the chamber and CFO of the United Way of Collier County. Ms. Reed is on the committee along with Joe Paterno, executive director of Southwest Florida Workforce Development Board. The committee is dedicated to assuring that the Collier survey will be included in Southwest Florida regional business attraction efforts. Led by Michael Wynn, chamber chair and CEO of Sunshine Ace Hardware, and Edward Morton, past chamber chair and managing director of Wasmer, Schroeder & Company, the Partnership for Colliers Future Economy has joined with Lee Countys Horizon Council and Florida Gulf Coast University to enhance our regions attractiveness to new and expanding businesses. The effort is a Naples chamber initiative. First steps include work to help FGCU become the center for all regional data needed to attract new companies to Southwest Florida. Other survey questions are related to company demographics, workforce development and business climate. Cotrenia Davenport Hood is vice president for business development and staffs The Partnership for Colliers Future Economy of the Greater Naples Chamber of Commerce. A lifestyle designed with you in mind! For over 30 years, members have chosen to call Eagle Creek home. With golf memberships available from $5,000 the decision has never been easier! We invite you to take a personal tour of our tennis facility, superior championship golf course, real estate and clubhouse. Call Laura Pelletier at (239) 417-6111 for more information. | 11 Cypress View Drive, Naples. FL 34113 GOLF MEMBERSHIPS STARTING AT $5,000+TAX Eagle Creek is a warm and welcoming community...when friends gather at the clubhouse everyone knows your name. I also love the size of the intimate and warm. We have a great walkable golf course and the ladies golf program is awesome! Lillian For information on membership opportunities please call (239) 417-6111

PAGE 40 NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYB8 BUSINESS WEEK OF FEBRUARY 21-27, 2013 SAL PETRALIA, CFP, MBA2012 Five Star Wealth Manager* As seen in Boston Magazine*Award based on 10 objective criteria associated with providing quality service to clients such as, credentials, experience, and assets under management among other factors. Wealth managers do not pay a fee to be considered or placed on the nal list of 2012 Five Star Managers239-596-78225621 Strand Blvd. Suite 102 Naples, FL 34110 CER TIFIED FINANCIAL PLANNER Repr esentative | Masters in Business Administration | FINRA/SIPC Call today for more information or to schedule a FREE consultation. 239-596-7822239-596-78225621 Strand Blvd. Suite 102 Naples, FL 34110 Subscribe online at or Call 239.325.1960 Get Florida Weekly delivered to your mailbox for only$3195PER YEAR*Rates are based on standard rate postage. A one-year in-county subscription will cost $31.95 to cover shipping and handling. Call for out-of-county and out-of-state postage and pricing options. director of franchise development for Famous Daves. At least thats the idea. But even with a proven business model, wearing the many hats of ownership is more complicated than it looks, said Gene Barber, franchise director for Jasons Deli. And entrepreneurs who are naturally disposed to surviving with their own wit, Mr. Larrabee noted, will find that signing a franchise agreement also means towing the company line in the name of consistency, like it or not. Mr. Gyarmathy, for instance, never agreed with changing the name from Kentucky Fried Chicken to KFC back in the 1990s to de-emphasize the word fried. He lives with it. Its fine, people know what it is, he said. KFC is still Kentucky Fried Chicken. Growth after recession In Southwest Floridas Congressional District 19, there were 1,517 franchised businesses in 2007, creating 36,000 jobs, according to the International Franchise Association. Since then, franchisees that took a hit in the Great Recessions aftermath are expanding again. Suzy Woods, a California Closets franchisee, was running a $5 million per year business at its peak during the boom. Sales are slowly climbing back to that realm, said Ms. Woods but this time more slowly, w hich may actually be good for her business. It was growing so fast, she said, and not being able to have the systems and processes in place weve certainly had the opportunity to do that and fix that over the last couple of years. Besides her showroom at the Miromar Design Center in Estero, shes working on opening a new showroom in Naples at the Hibiscus Center. The company sells closets and home organization materials of all kinds as well as expert interior design services. Scott and Diana Willis, who own five Jasons Deli franchises in Sarasota, Charlotte, Lee and Collier counties, said the depth and duration of the recession was unexpected. But they, too, are considering opening one or two more Southwest Florida locations in the next 18 months. The couple opened their first location in Fort Myers 11 years ago. None of us could have predicted it would have been so bad, Mrs. Willis said of the recession. They survived by deciding to not change, to not cut corners on quality or portions, to increase their involvement in the community, including helping feed the hungry and take care of employees. Taking care of them was the best business approach, just knowing we were all in it together, Mrs. Willis said. And Mr. Gyarmathy just opened a new Famous Daves in December at Gulf Coast Town Center and is planning to open in Naples a smaller, quick-service version of the sit-down restaurant. Mr. Gyarmathys only sibling, a brother, owns Wendys franchises in Central Florida. Their father passed away 14 years ago, he said, longer after retiring with the funds from a profitable KFC enterprise. His mother will be 95 in June. Still sharp as a tack, he said. She calls me up to ask political questions.Big businessFranchising has become an industry that generates more than half a trillion dollars in sales every year, according to IFA. And Florida is a leader among the states in franchise businesses. More than 1.1 million or about 12.5 percent of all private non-farm jobs were created by franchises here as of 2007, the latest numbers available. The figure includes both full and part-time positions. Thats third in the nation behind California and Texas. Projections on how the industry has fared since then show slow, steady growth coming out of the recession with 162,000 jobs being created nationally by franchises this year, the IFA says. The rapid growth of franchises in the last 50 years is mostly apparent in quick-service eateries, but also in numerous other businesses. The IFA lists 75 categories of franchise under every letter in the alphabet except for D,N,Q,U,Y and Z. Typically when people think of franchising, they think of food and beverage related, but there are all kinds, said Robert Zarco, a Miami franchise attorney. That doesnt mean theyre all successful, of course. One of the common mistakes people looking at buying into a franchise make, said Mr. Barber of Jasons Deli, is that they dont ask enough of the right questions or tough questions. He adds that talking with other franchisees, both successful and struggling ones, is important when doing due diligence. Mr. Gyarmathy agrees. Most people are very willing to share their grief and share their glories, either one, he said. Ownership styles Franchisees take different approaches to ownership. Some owners are mostly in it for the investment, Mr. Gyarmathy concedes, taking a hands-off approach similar to buying stocks. The real money to be made in most free standing restaurants like KFC or whatever, its the real estate, he said. If you get into the real estate at the right time which would be now and hold it for 10 or 20 years youll make money. Its sort of a common joke among franchisees is the big money is in the land. Some companies, though, look for specific qualities in owners. Buying into a Jasons Deli franchise takes an investment of roughly $300,000 for one location and $1 million in savings. Its not just an investment, said franchise director Mr. Barber. Thats not who we are. Instead, the company looks for franchisees like Mr. and Mrs. Willis, who are integral parts of running the restaurants: true owner-operators. Mrs. Willis makes a habit of making the rounds and talking to her staff as she visits the restaurants. Her favorite part of the job, and she adds the most challenging, is doing the work at the deli as its running: Truly a day in the deli is the best day thats where the magic happens. Less magical but no less keys to success, she adds, are many other hats they wear. Advertising deadlines, negotiations with a landlord, and employee health insurance questions are examples of some other concerns that occupy their time. With hundreds of stores in the United States, Jasons is a small organization compared to a fast-food chain with thousands of restaurants. That helps keep lines of communication open with upper management, Mrs. Willis said, and allows owners to have their say with corporate culture. Mr. Gyarmathy observed that larger franchises sometimes insulate themselves from reality and live in the marketing fantasy land of surveys and studies and they try to make decisions based on that information. A smart franchise will say, lets listen to our franchisees, what do they think? That doesnt mean there arent disagreements with the company on the details of day-to-day operations, added Mrs. Willis of Jasons Deli. Sometimes we agree to disagree, she said. But I think thats healthy. SCALINGFrom page 1 EVAN WILLIAMS / FLORIDA WEEKLYScott and Diana Willis own five Jasons Deli restaurants. COURTESY IMAGEThe California Closets franchise is witnessing a rebounding market.


NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF FEBRUARY 21-27, 2013 BUSINESS B9 NETWORKING A Celebration of Philanthropy with the Community Foundation of Collier County 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. 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@ GIBBONS / FLORIDA WEEKLY Sandy Consolino, Tom Lear and Samantha Dahl Founders Fund at Pelican Bay hosts high school counselors SUE HUFF / FLORIDA WEEKLY Aimee Schlehr, Claudia Polzin, Gail Webster and Jackie Bennett Jeanette Brock and Judy Coleman Jenny Lynn Dunn, Deanne Kubas and Jo Haines Wilma Boyd and Mana Holtz Kathryn Cumming and Sharon Cumming Jim Henderson and Josh Rudnick Ellin Goetz, Cathia Deshields and Andrea Brock Karen and Frank Tycast John Prescott, Debbie Kopko and Doug Rushing Scott Leamon and George Dettloff Glenna Potter and Joan Thomas Joann Cassio and Pamela Berryman Diana Martin and Laura Roszkowski Amanda Edson and Karen Pulte Connie Perrin and Audrey Moss

PAGE 42 NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYB10 BUSINESS WEEK OF FEBRUARY 21-27, 2013 M-F 8-5 and Sat 8-12239-775-6860 Email : 2240 Davis Blvd., Naples, FL 34104Complete Collision Repair 24 hour Towing Rentals Its Local. Its Entertaining. Its Mobile. Got Download?Its FREE! Visit us online at www.FloridaWeekly.comThe iPad AppSearch Florida Weekly in the iTunes App Store today.iPad is a registered trademark of Apple, Inc. All rights reserved. Sharon: 239-352-4945 Lyn: 239-216-6506180 9th Street S., Ste. 300, Naples Put our years of ful lling dreams to work for you!Changing homes can be a challenge, except when you work with Naples Coastal Life. Not only will we handle every detail around selling your home or nding you a new one, but everything else thats involved. Packing. Remodeling. Decorating. And even helping you nd new favorite places in your neighborhood. Whatever youre wishing, contact Naples Coastal Life and see how easy an address change can be.Connecting owners of elegant homes with discerning buyers. Waterfront. Beachfront. Golf. we believein granting wishes NETWORKING Grand opening of the new fitness center at TwinEaglesWe 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. 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@ PHOTOS 1 Steve Rotenberg, Jerry and Iris Detter, Allan and Sue Matthews, Rosane Rotenberg 2 Gary and Eleanor Zieigler, Minda Bernberg, Barb Boggan and Lidia Giddens 3 Mark and Gina McCabe, Dick McPhail and Lesley Baker 4. Cathy Jarmusz, Bob and Susan Nuccitelli 5. Denise and Will Bawden, Wai Chaing and Grant Anderson T w 1 2 3 4 5


NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF FEBRUARY 21-27, 2013 BUSINESS B11 Celebrating 34 Years of Service in Southwest Florida Whats all that White Stuff? It could be Rugose Spiraling White ies! NETWORKING A Mardi Gras open house at Senior BridgeWe 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. 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@ LA PAGLIA / FLORIDA WEEKLY Brittany Moore and Danielle Montana A seminar at Avow Hospice on Demystifying Dementia 1 2 3 4 1 Donna Levy and Wendy Halloran 2 Annalise Smith, Dr. Ron Garry and Carol Trilhy 3 Jenny Vila and Jackie Gonzalez 4. Rosemary McDonald and Gail SchultzBERNADETTE LA PAGLIA / FLORIDA WEEKLY Annalise Smith and Gail Schultz Donna Levy and Dr. Catherine Cruikshank Marsha Thoemke and Denise Hughey Katherine Auksel and Roemary McDonald Dr. Paul Mitchell and Julie Badour


AMERIVEST REALTY | NAPLES, FL 239.280.5433 | REPRESENTING SELLERS AND BUYERS OF Naples Luxury Real EstateVISIT WWW.DAVIDNAPLES.COM FOR MORE DETAILS! Mediterra Estate Home$2,395,000 Moorings Beachfront$1,249,900 Mediterra Coach Home$589,000 OPEN HOUSE SUNDAY 1-4 Mediterra Villa$949,000 OPEN HOUSE SUNDAY 1-4A GUIDE TO THE LOCAL REAL ESTATE INDUSTRYREAL ESTATENAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLY B12WEEK OF FEBRUARY 21-27, 2013 House Hunting: 16045 Trebbio Way | MediterraOffering almost 4,800 square feet of interior living space, this estate home was carefully crafted and custom-built by BCB Homes. The courtyard design and cul-de-sac location ensure comfortable and quiet living. The newly repainted interior is light, bright and inviting, and the expansive outdoor area is complete with a pool and water features set in a stone privacy wall. Picturesque sights of the lake and golf course are enjoyed from several rooms. Homeowners at Mediterra enjoy amenities such as beach access, a meandering bike and jogging path, golf course, tennis and a clubhouse with exercise room, play area and community pool. Optional membership to the Mediterra Beach Club is available. 16045 Trebbio Way is offered at $2.595 million by Thomas Gasbarro of Premier Sothebys International Realty. For more information, call Mr. Gasbarro at 404-4883.


Dedicated to Being the Best239-404-8222 ROBYN PFISTER GRIFFIN Port Royal1925 GALLEON DRIVEJUST LISTED!Spectacular wide Bay views from this charming Port Royal estate. Double door entry into expansive formal living room with tray ceilings, and framed by rounded archways adorned with crown molding. Formal Fabulous large, light and bright den, currently used as family room. The with ensuite baths plus an additional powder room. Lushly landscaped garage. You do not want to miss this one! Offered at $5,500,000.


Exciting New Home Choices in 8 Neighborhoods at the #1 Community* in the United States! SORRENTO GRAND ESTATE HOME NEIGHBORHOOD PORTOFINO TWO DESIGNER DECORATED MODELS VOLTERRA NEW MOVE-IN READY LUXURY VILLA MURANO NEW DESIGNER DECORATED MODEL COSTA AMALFI NEW MOVE-IN READY HOME NEARING COMPLETION CAPRINI NEW HOME NEARING COMPLETION RAVENNA PHASE III UNDER CONSTRUCTION PORTO ROMANO NEW HOME DESIGNS COMING SOON ORAL REPRESENTATIONS CANNOT BE RELIED UPON AS CORRECTLY STATING REPRESENTATION OF THE DEVELOPER. FOR CORRECT REPRESENTATIONS, M AKE REFERENCE TO THIS ADVERTISEMENT AND TO THE DOCUMENTS REQUIRED BY SECTION 718.503, FLORIDA STATUTES, TO BE FURNISHED BY A DE VELOPER TO A BUYER OR LESSEE. This is not intended to be an offering or solicitation of sale in any jurisdiction where the development is not registered in accordance with applicable law or where such offering or solicitation would otherwise be pr ohibited by law. Prices, plans, artists renderings, photos, lan d uses, dimensions, specications improvements, materials, amenities and availa bility are subject to change without notice. Copyright 2013, Miromar Development Corporation. Miromar Lakes is a registered service mark of Miromar Development Corporation. 02202113-225


Beach Club. Butlers Pantry. Distracting Views. You can always spot a new resident.11125 Gulf Shore Drive, Naples, FL 34108Our Gulf views tend to be somewhat distracting. Stunning views dominate each luxurious residence and every on-site amenity at Moraya Bay. From the beachside service, restaurant and grotto bar to resort-style pool, lap pool and fitness center, the views are quite distracting. Residences of 4,000-4,500 square feet. Prices from $2.5 million.239.514.5050 ORAL REPRESENTATIONS CANNOT BE RELIED UPON AS CORRECTLY STATING REPRESENTATIONS OF THE DEVELOPER. FOR CORRECT REPRESENTATIONS, MAKE REFERENCE TO THIS ADVERTISEMENT AND TO THE DOCUMENTS REQUIRED BY SECTION 718.503, FLORIDA STATUTES, TO BE FURNISHED BY A DEVELOPER TO A BUYER OR LESSEE.


Seasonal Rentals | Annual RentalsReal Estate Theres no reason for your investment properties to be sitting idle and under performing. From Naples, Bonita Springs and Estero, to Sanibel, Captiva and Fort Myers, we have quality, prospective guests and tenants ready to rent your home now. Whats especially helpful for you is that our professional management team takes care of 100% of the details so you dont have to. Whether your property is available for rental for a week or a whole season from housekeeping to keeping it rented, were here for you. So, youre happy and your guests are happy. Thats The Royal Treatment. This is not intended to solicit property that is already | 239.213.3311 | 855.213.3311We have qualied guests and tenants lined up and ready to stay!PUT YOUR INVESTMENT PROPERTY TO WORK


B20 r f We make it easy. You make it home.


B20 r f We make it easy. You make it home.


NEW Carriage & Townhomes from the $160s** 239.405.7203 8570 Evernia Court #101, Bonita Springs, FL 34135 at coconut poin t mirasol Location. Lifestyle. Value. Mirasol. 884 884 846 867 78 78 82 82 80Burnt Store RdAlico Rd Immokalee Rd Golden Gate Pkwy Oil Well Rd Corkscrew Rd Veterans Pkwy Colonial Blvd Palm Beach BlvdPine Island Rd 951 951 951LEE COUNTY COLLIER COUNTYN. Fort Myers Fort Myers Fort Myers Cape Lehigh Acres Coral Sanibel Beach Springs Bonita 6 5 8 3 4 9 7 10 1 111. FIDDLERS CREEK Single-Family from the high $300s* 9189 Campanile Circle Naples, FL 34114 (239) 304-8511 2. BUCKS RUN Single-Family from the high $200s* 7743 Bucks Run Drive Naples, FL 34120 (239) 354-0243 3. SUMMIT PLACE Townhomes from the low $200s*14772 Sutherland Avenue Naples, FL 34119 (239) 919-3642 4. PALOMA Villas & Single-Family from the low $200s*Bonita Springs (239) 560-4461 5. MIRASOL Carriage and Townhomes from the $160s*8570 Evernia Court Bonita Springs, FL 34135 (239) 405-7203 6. TERRA VISTA Carriage Homes from the $160s*3773 Pino Vista Way #101 Estero, FL 33928 (239) 689-8126 7. SOMERSET Townhomes from the $150s*19501 Bowring Park Road #101 Estero, FL 33967 (239) 288-6480 8. SAVONA BAY COMING SOON Single-Family from the high $500s*Fort Myers (239) 560-4461 9. VERIDIAN Single-Family from the high $400s*Fort Myers, FL 33908 (239) 432-1520 10. BANYAN BAY Single-Family from the low $200s*8653 Banyan Bay Blvd. Fort Myers, FL 33908 (239) 432-1520 11. SAN SIMEON Townhomes from the $130s*3816 Clearbrook Lane Fort Myers, FL 33966 (239) 939-7500 12. SANDOVAL Single-Family from the mid $200s*2601 Stonyhill Court Cape Coral, FL 33991 (239) 283-3308 13. VERANDAH Single-Family from the high $200s*3800 Otterbend Circle Fort Myers, FL 33905 (239) 288-4002 14. MAGNOLIA LANDING Villas from the $140s*Single-Family from the high $170s* 3237 Magnolia Landing N. Fort Myers, FL 33917 (239) 12 13 k k k k *Home and community information, including pricing, included features, terms, availability and amenities are subject to change and prior sale at any time without notice or obligation. Drawings, pictures, photographs, square footages, oor plans, elevations, features, colors and sizes are approximate for illustration purposes only and will vary from the homes as built. 2


Introducing the well-dressed residence. Enduring. Luxury. Home. Values.Vineyards 239-353-1920 | 800-749-1501 75 Vineyards Boulevard, Naples, FL 34119 Ask about our new No Initiation Fee Introductory Membership 239-353-1500 | 15 New Designer Models. 4 New Neighborhoods. Prices from $400s to over $3 million.Some homes come with the bare minimum. Our homes come fully dressed. appliances or lot premiums. Just beautiful homes where everything is included. Plus, a free lifetime golf membership and a 3-year homeowners warranty. All from the low $600s. Dont wait too long, Vineyards is now offering its nal phase of single-family homes. Youve seen it before. Single-family homes in a country club community at an amazing low price. It sounds too good to be true. And generally it is. At Vineyards, however, youll nd all-inclusive homes with an all-inclusive price tag. No add-ons for a pool, screened enclosure, granite countertops, upgraded


Residential Commercial Mortgage Rentals Corporate Relocation Closing Services FLORIDAMOVES.COM ColdwellBankerFLORIDAMOVES .COM Naples, Pelican Bay. $4,600,000 5/5.5 MLS#213002715 Sherri Abruzzese 239-247-1711 Naples, Royal Harbor. $2,999,000 6/5 MLS#213000566 Chip Harris & Michele Peppe 239-262-7131 Naples, Vineyards. $674,521 3/2.5 MLS#213002593 Michelle Collins-DAgostino 239-263-3300 Naples, Pelican Bay. $599,000 3/2 MLS#212002469 Hosted by: Denise Praz 239-992-0059 Open Sun 1-4PM 6830 San Marino Dr, #712B Naples, Park Shore. $579,000 2/2 MLS#213004061 Garry Moore 239-262-7131 Naples, Cove Towers. $625,000 3/3.5 MLS#212039845 Tatyana Bogdanova-Sallee 239-263-3300 Naples, Park Shore. $599,000 2/2 MLS#212012781 Wil Bedard 239-263-3300 Naples, Acreage Header. $399,000 3/2 MLS#213004755 Leah K. Mueller 239-263-3300 Naples, Park Shore. $550,000 2/2 MLS#212031416 Judy Eubanks 239-992-0059 Naples, Vineyards. $399,500 3/2.5 MLS#213004367 Judy Hansen 239-262-7131 While You Sleep,YourHome isTraveling theWorld. Our unrivaled Internet reach and 3,100 oces in more than 50 countries will showcase your house to buyers around the globe, 24/7. Build your career with Floridas industry leader. VisitJoinCBToday.comtoday. Naples, Golden Gate Estates. $2,500,000. Magnicent 16 acre estate next to Hideout Golf Club. Main house, caretaker cottage and spacious guest house. MLS#213004459 James Bates 239-262-7131 2013 Coldwell Banker Real Estate LLC. All Rights Reserved. Coldwell Banker Real Estate LLC fully supports the principles of the Fair Housing Act and the Equal Opportunity Act. Operated by a subsidiary of NRT LLC. Coldwell Banker, the Coldwell Banker Logo, Coldwell Banker Previews International, the Previews International logo and Dedicated to Luxury Real Estate are registered and unregistered service marks owned by Coldwell Banker Real Estate LLC. The property information herein is derived from various sources that may include, but not be limited to, county records and the Multiple Listing Service and it may include approximations. Although the information is believed to be accurate, it is not warranted and you should not rely upon it without personal verication.


A Million-Dollar Lifestyle at a Fraction of the Price! For 8 Consecutive Years PRECONSTRUCTION FROM THE $300SNEW FLOOR PLANS NEW PRICING NEW BUILDERS NEW MODELS Fiddlers Creek Information Center: Open 7 days a week, 9am to 5:30pm (239) 732-9300 8152 Fiddlers Creek Parkway, Naples, Florida 34114 Located on Collier Boulevard on the way to Marco Island Award Winning Community2012 Southwest Florida Readers Choice Award Best Community 2012 CBIA Sand Dollar Award for Community of the Year, Best Special Event and Best Newsletter Pre-Constructio n from the $300s, Plus... Move-in-Ready Homes Gulf Bay Homes Ltd, Fiddlers Residential, LLC, Fiddlers Creek Realty, Inc. Licensed Real Estate Broker. ORAL REPRESENTA TIONS CANNOT BE RELIED UPON AS CORRECTLY STATING REPRESENTATIONS OF THE DEVELOPER, BROKER OR SELLER. FOR CORRECT REPRESENTATIONS, MAKE REFERENCE TO THIS BROCHURE AND, IF APPLICABLE, THE DOCUMENTS REQUIRED BY FLORIDA LAW TO BE FURNISHED TO A BUYER OR LESSEE. All features, amenities, prices and availability are subject to change without notice. The dimensions, square footages, sizes, configurations and other information contained he rin are approximate and subject to change without notice and meant to be illustrative only, subject to actual construction variations as a result of field conditions and changes. Owners hip of property within Fiddlers Creek does not entitle an Owner to any right, title, interest or otherwise to use all planned Club facilities, but rather an opportunity to join, subject to th e payment of assessments, fees and applicable regulations. Development and construction of these facilities is contingent upon receipt of all applicable governmental permits and approvals. All club facilities and the private golf courses as presently propo sed are not constructed nor will all proposed facilities be located within the property encompassed in the Fiddlers Creek PUD. Dev elopment and construction of these facilities is contingent upon receipt of all applicable governmental permits and approvals. EQUAL HOUSING OPPORTUNITYAmador Oered by D.R. Horton 9213 Campanile Circle 3BR/2BA 1,840 A/C Sq. Ft. $424,450 Chiasso Newly Released by D.R. Horton 9302 Chiass o Cove Court 3BR+Den/3BA 2,583 A/C Sq. Ft. $579,815 Millbrook O ered by Lennar Homes 3106 Aviamar Circle 2BR+Den/2BA 1,649 A/C Sq. Ft. $399,990 Majorca Mode l Leaseback by Stock 8560 Majorca Lane 3BR/4BA 2,949 A/C Sq. Ft. $1,124,422 Mahogany Bend Mode l Leaseback by Stock 3716 Mahogany Bend Drive 4BR/3.5BA 3,202 A/C Sq. Ft. $1,301,404 Isla del Sol 3875 Isla del Sol Way 5BR/5.5BA 4,567 A/C Sq. Ft. $2,295,000 Mulberry Row 7710 Mulberry Lane 3BR/3.5BA 3,025 A/C Sq. Ft. $845,000 Isla del Sol Mode l Leaseback by Stock 3860 Isla del Sol Way 4BR/4.5BA 4,246 A/C Sq. Ft. $2,067,996 Marengo 3093 Avia mar Circle, #7-203 3BR/3BA 2,200 A/C Sq. Ft. $259,000 Callista 2731 Callist a Court, #10-104 3BR/3BA 2,502 A/C Sq. Ft. $335,000 Serena 3195 Serenity Court, #7-201 3BR/3BA 3,010 A/C Sq. Ft. $369,000 S S S S S S S S t t t t t o o o o o c c c c c k k k k k M M M M M M o o o o o d d d d d e e e e e l l l l l C C C C C o o o o o l l l l l l l l l l e e e e e c c c c c t t t t t i i i i i o o o o o n n n n n G G G G G r r r r r a a a a a n n n n n d d d d d O O O O O p p p p p e e e e e n n n n n i i i i i n n n n n g g g g g S S S S S S S S S t t t t t t t t t o o o o o o o o c c c c c c c c k k k k k k k k k k M M M M M M M M M o o o o o o o o d d d d d d d d d e e e e e e e e e l l l l l l l l C C C C C C C C o o o o o o o l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l e e e e e e e e e c c c c c c c t t t t t t t t i i i i i i i o o o o o o o n n n n n n n n n G G G G G G G G r r r r r r r r a a a a a a a a a n n n n n n n n n d d d d d d d d d O O O O O O O O p p p p p p p p p e e e e e e e e e n n n n n n n n n i i i i i i i i n n n n n n n n n g g g g g g g g g g . . . S S S S S a a a a a t t t t t u u u u u r r r r r d d d d d a a a a a y y y y y & & & & & & S S S S S u u u u u n n n n n d d d d d a a a a a y y y y y y y y y S S S S S S S S S a a a a a a a a a t t t t t t t t t u u u u u u u u u r r r r r r r r d d d d d d d d d a a a a a a a a a y y y y y y y y y & & & & & & & & & & S S S S S S S S S u u u u u u u u u n n n n n n n n n d d d d d d d d d a a a a a a a a a y y y y y y y y E E E E E n n n n n t t t t t e e e e e r r r r r t t t t t a a a a a i i i i i n n n n n m m m m m e e e e e n n n n n t t t t t f f f f f r r r r r o o o o o m m m m m 1 1 1 1 1 2 2 2 2 2 4 4 4 4 4 p p p p p m m m m m E E E E E E E E E n n n n n n n n n t t t t t t t t e e e e e e e e e r r r r r r r r t t t t t t t t a a a a a a a a a i i i i i i i i i n n n n n n n n n m m m m m m m m m e e e e e e e e e n n n n n n n n n t t t t t t t t f f f f f f f r r r r r r r r o o o o o o o o m m m m m m m m m 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 2 2 2 2 2 2 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 p p p p p p p p p m m m m m m m m m Single Family Homes 1,983 2,738 A/C sq. AMADOR by D.R. Horton Single Family Homes 1,649 2,246 A/C sq. .MILLBROOK by Lennar Single Family Homes 2,583 3,522 A/C sq. CHIASSO by D.R. Horton Single Family Homes 2,800 3,659 A/C sq. RUNAWAY BAY by Lennar From $374,990 From $335,990 From $464,990 From $610,990 Single Family Homes 2,719 2,949 A/C sq. .MAJORCA by Stock Construction Single Family Homes 3,174 3,490 A/C sq. MAHOGANY BENDby Stock Construction Single Family Homes 3,699 4,246 A/C sq. *Plus HomesiteISLA DEL SOLby Stock Construction From $714,990From $1,099,990*From $599,990 Coach Homes 1,883 2,141 A/C sq. SONOMAby Lennar NEWLY RELEASEDFrom $279,990


Luxury Single-Family Homes from the $400s7165 Treeline Drive, Naples, FL 34119 Exit 111 Immokalee Road from I-75, head east and make left turn at Olde Cypress Boulevard, follow signs to Lantana. (239) 687-2264 THURSDAYSATURDAY10 a.m. to 5p.m. & SUNDAYNOON to 5 P.M.Tour over 30 beautifully decorated homes in 5 award-winning communities from one of the regions most respected builders and developers. Single-Family Homes from the $300s7310 Acorn Way, Naples, FL 34110 Located on Vanderbilt Beach Road, East of I-75 and West of (239) 514-2706 Single-Family Homes from over $1 Million16489 Buonasera Court, Naples, FL 34110 Located on Livingston Rd. and North of Veterans Memorial (239) 592-1010Single-Family Homes from the low $600s6289 Burnham Road, Naples, FL 34119 Take I-75 Exit 116 (Bonita Beach Road) East. Turn right on Bonita Grande Drive and follow the signs to the sales center. PROUD TO BE A PART OF THE LBIA PARADE OF HOMESWHEN MATTERS OUR 2013 COLLECTIONBROKER PARTICIPATION WELCOME. ORAL REPRESENTATIONS CANNOT BE RELIED UPON AS CORRECTLY STATING THE REPRESENTATIONS OF THE DEVELOPER. NOT AN OFFERING WHERE PROHIBITED BY STATE LAW. PRICES SUBJECT TO CHANGE WITHOUT NOTICE. PHOTOGRAPHY IN THIS AD MAY BE STOCK PHOTOGRAPHY USED TO DEPICT THE LIFESTYLE TO BE ACHIEVED RATHER ANY THAT MAY EXIST. 2647 Professional Circle | Suite 1201 | Naples, FL 34119 | 239.592.7344 | (239) 571-4234 Quality JAZZ UP YOUR WEEKEND AT THE ART & JAZZ FESTIVALSATURDAY & SUNDAY 10a.m.p.m. Multi & Single-Family Homes from the $180s (239) 425-677711940 Palba Way, Fort Myers, FL 33912 From I-75, Exit 131 West on Daniels Prkwy to Palomino Ln. Turn right on Palomino, drive 1.5 miles & turn left on Penzance.


VILLASAT TRADITIONS, TORINO AND MIRAMONTE PRICED FROM THE $700sVisit our sales of ce to take advantage of this unprecedented opportunity. 800.294.2426 www.greyoaks.comAirport Pulling Road, north of Golden Gate Parkway in the heart of Naples. MIRAMONTE THE BREGANTE AT TRADITIONS TORINO Previously owned homes available from the $600s to over $6 million.he Right Time, the Right Place, the Right Price.T NOWMORE THAN EVER With three exceptional private neighborhoods from which to choose Torino, Miramonte and Traditions the time to buy at Grey Oaks could not be more perfect. NAPLES PREMIER CLUB COMMUNITY Grey Oaks remains the right club in the right place: Naples number-one-rated private club, with 54 holes of championship golf, eight Har-Tru tennis courts and a 5,550-square-foot tness center. UNPRECEDENTED VALUE New prices offer unprecedented value on the home you have long desired a home to be enjoyed by you and your family for generations to come. Here, you enjoy the privilege of holding the keys to your future. MODELS OPEN! SUNDAY 1-4 PM COACH HOMESAT TRADITIONS PRICED FROM THE $500 s


MAHOGANY BEND A village of 53 homesites, most with golf or water views, featuring three or more bedrooms. Residences from $714,990. Featuring the Ponte Vedra II and the Muireld II.MAJORCA A village of just 19 homesites, features three and four bedroom oor plans, all with three-car garages. Residences from $599,990. Featuring the Greenbriar II.ISLA DEL SOL A village of 34 custom estate homesites, features one and two story oor plans with three, four and ve bedrooms, outdoor living & three-car garages. Residences from over $1 million. Featuring the Chatelaine. BROKER PARTICIPATION WELCOMED. ORAL REPRESENTATIONS CANNOT BE RELIED UPON AS CORRECTLY STATING THE REPRESENTATIONS OF THE DEVELOPER. FOR CORRECT REPRESENTATIONS REFERENCE SHOULD BE MADE TO THE DOCUMENTS REQUIRED BY SECTION 718.503, FLORIDA STATUTES, TO BE FURNISHED BY A DEVELOPER TO A BUYER OR LESSEE. NOT AN OFFERING WHERE PROHIBITED BY STATE LAW. PRICES SUBJECT TO CHANGE WITHOUT NOTICE. PHOTOGRAPHY IN THIS AD MAY BE STOCK PHOTOGRAPHY USED TO DEPICT THE LIFESTYLE TO BE ACHIEVED RATHER ANY THAT MAY EXIST. 2013Model Collection at Fiddlers Creek Join us this weekend to celebrate the Grand Opening of our 2013 model collection at Fiddlers Creek, a private, master-planned community named Community of the Year by the readers of Naples Daily News and Bonita Daily News. This low-density community features a 54,000-square-foot club and spa, tness center, swimming pools, tennis, dining, acres of nature preserves and parks, plus a golf club and beach club. Tour our 4 new decorated models in 3 villages, with entertainment and delectable bites to eat, its a fun time for all! Discover the Stock Dierence at Fiddlers Creek, and learn more about our award-winning home designs, outstanding customer service and commitment to quality. Come see our beautifully furnished models in these neighborhoods:For more information please call 239.249.6210 or stop by today.8560 Majorca Lane Naples, FL 34774 Now at www.stockdevelopment.comGRAND OPENINGSaturday & Sunday from Noon4:00p.m.


Serving North Naples and surrounding area.Stop by our on-site Village Walk office Mon-Fri 10-3 Sat-Sun 10-3.All homes now on re-sale market and priced from the low 200's to 500's. Illustrated Properties Joanne Ciesielski | 239.287.6732 B rian Carey | 239.370.8687 OPPORTUNITY Enjoy Resort Style Living at Its Best In Village Walk & Island Walk of North Naples! The Heart of VILLAGE WALK and ISLAND WALK is the focus of the communitys unique Town Center that creates a carefree lifestyle a lifestyle people dream about; meeting friends for a swim, a work out at the state of the art tness center, a set of tennis, or meeting for one of the planned activities...then grabbing lunch or dinner at the on-site restaurant... relaxing to the soothing sounds of fountains or taking a relaxing stroll back home around the many lakes and footbridges! The Town Center is reserved exclusively for residents use with no equity or membership fees! The communities offer prime locations close to local beaches, ne dining, entertainment, shopping, area hospitals, and SW International Airport. Schedule your private tour of the awarding winning communities today! EXTENDED OAKMONT 3BR, 2.5 BA plus den is sure to please any buyer! Home is nicely upgraded featuring granite, new stainless appliances,newer carpet, extended interior living space of 2,181 sq ft, full hurricane protection, screened lanai with extensive landscaping and lake views creating the prefect place to relax and enjoy the carefree Florida lifestyle! $364,000 VILLAGE WALK LOCATION LOCATION! Rarely available WIDE lot with SPECTACULAR LAKE and BRIDGE VIEWS! 3BR,2.5BA plus den, offers a water view from most windows in the home, plantation shutters, recently re-screened lanai, full hurricane protection, decorative nish on driveway and lanai, and very private pool with fabulous lake views! $399,900 VILLAGE WALK Nicely upgraded 3BR,2.5 BA Oakmont featuring granite in kitchen and master bath, 3 year old a/c unit, jetted tub in master bath, side load garage, screened patio with lake view. Easy gate and amenities access. $366,900 VILLAGE WALK GREAT BUY! 3BR, 2.5 BA Oakmont offers prefect opportunity to own a single family home in the desirable Village Walk of Naples community at a great price! Home offers tile in living areas and master bedroom,built-in wall unit in great room, and large screened lanai with lake views! $320,000 VILLAGE WALK CALUSA BAY 3BR, 2BA, 2 Car attached garage END UNIT Coach Home show like a model!! Pristine light and bright home offers new kitchen cabinets, granite,wood oors, new carpet in bedrooms and great-room, screened lanai with lake view, and more! Move in Ready Furnishings negotiable $269,000 CALUSA BAY NEW LISTING CAPRI VILLA 2BR,2BA, with south facing pool on Andorra Ct, which has easy access to the gate and amenities center. New A/C was installed in 2008. Motivated original owner! $259,000 VILLAGE WALK Luxury and Value in one package! Pristine 4BR,3.5 BA is sure to please! From the engaging front porch you will fall in love with the light and bright home! The oor plan offers an abundance of room to entertain and boast many upgrades including private screen pool with lake views! $465,000 ISLAND WALK CAPRI VILLA 2BR, 2BA, with custom pool on Ventura Court. Granite in kitchen, built in wall unit, new 16 SEER A/C unit, and new carpet and paint being installed. $269,000 VILLAGE WALK OAKMONT. 3 Bedroom, 2.5 Bath with huge screened patio facing South. Full hurricane shutters, great location and a spotless home. $359,900 VILLAGE WALK PRISTINE 3BR,3BA plus den is ready to MOVE RIGHT IN! The original owners used the home on a part time basis, home has been lightly lived in! Features new GE appliance package, new toilets,seamless shower in master bath, custom built wall unit, newer A/C and hot water tank, full hurricane protection, and screen lanai with lake view! $365,000 VILLAGE WALK PRISTINE! WOW VIEW! STOP YOUR SEARCH! Lovely bright and cherry southern exposure home is located on WIDE lot and offers extensive upgrades! Home features 2181 sq ft of living space, tile throughout, NEW A/C, crown molding,full hurricane protection, large screen lanai with private POOL, LAKE views and more! $395,000 ISLAND WALK PENDING NEW PRICE ISLAND WALK 3BR, 2.5BA, plus den offers FRESHLY painted neutral interior, NEW appliances,tile throughout entire home, built-in entertainment center, den features bulitin of ce,complete hurricane protection, and screened lanai with private SOLAR heated pool and lake views! $390,000 ISLAND WALK NEW LISTING


Visit our Sales Center today. Open daily 9-5, Sunday 11-5. Exit 116 Bonita Beach Rd. from I-75, head east & make right turn at Bonita Grande Dr. 6289 Burnham Road | Naples, FL 34119 | 239.592.1010 | Quail West Realty, Exclusive Sales Agent, Licensed Real Estate Broker BROKER PARTICIPATION WELCOME. ORAL REPRESENTATIONS CANNOT BE RELIED UPON AS CORRECTLY STATING THE REPRESENTATIONS OF THE DEVELOPER. NOT AN OFFERING WHERE PROHIBITED BY STATE LAW. PRICES SUBJECT TO CHANGE WITHOUT NOTICE. PHOTOGRAPHY IN THIS AD MAY BE STOC K PHOTOGRAPHY USED TO DEPICT THE LIFESTYLE TO BE ACHIEVED RATHER ANY THAT MAY EXIST. ThursdaySaturdaya.m. to 5p.m. & SundayNoon to 5p.m.Come tour 11 beautiful model homes designed, built and furnished by some of the areas nest builders and interior designers across ve distinct neighborhoods. Set on 1,100 lush acres, with 2 championship golf courses designed by Arthur Hills, a 70,000-square-foot clubhouse, spa, tness center, beach club and an award-winning developer, it all adds up to a winning combination! TAMWORTH NEWLANDS ESCALA LA CAILLEESCALA from the low $600s | TAMWORTH from the high $600s | NEWLANDS from the high $600s | LA CAILLE from the $800s CUSTOM ESTATE HOMES from $1.8 million to over $7 million CUSTOM ESTATE HOMES Quail West is Proud to Participate inTHE LBIA PARADE OF HOMESTour 11 Decorated Model ResidencesLETS GET ACQUAINTED!


THE NEW WAVE OF LUXURYORAL REPRESENTATIONS CANNOT BE RELIED UPON AS CORRECTLY STATING REPRESENTATIONS OF THE DEVELOPER FOR CORRECT REPRESENTATIONS, MAKE REFERENCE TO THIS BROCHURE AND TO THE DOCUMENTS REQUIRED BY SECTION 718.503, FLORIDA STATUTES, TO BE FURNISHED BY A DEVELOPER TO A BUYER OR LESSEE.Offered Exclusively by PACT Realty 13675 Vanderbilt Dr. at Wiggins Pass Rd. | Naples, FL 34110 |(239) 591-2727 | Values From $1,200,000 Visit Today To Experience Luxury At Its Finest Experience the prestige of living at AQUA, the ultimate Naples lifestyle with large three and four-bedroom luxury residences featuring breath-taking water views, world class amenities, and boat slips with direct Gulf access. With only 48 residences, its just minutes away from Naples renowned beaches, shopping and restaurants. EQUAL HOUSING OPPORTUNITY Sothebys International Realty and the Sothebys International Realty logo are registered service marks used with permission. Each office is independently owned and operated. Equal Housing Opportunity. michelle thomasSALES ASSOCIATE FIDDLERS CREEK7669 Mulberry Court | $825,000 MARCO ISLAND167 Collier Blvd. North #O-8 | $114,900 FIDDLERS CREEK3812 Mahogany Bend Drive | $999,000 FIDDLERS CREEK8544 Mallards Way | $499,000 NAPLES BAY RESORT1540 5th Avenue South #D-204 | $1,149,000 FIDDLERS CREEK3740 Cotton Green Path | $387,000 EAGLE CREEK750 Waterford Drive #202 | $205,000 FIDDLERS CREEK3848 Mahogany Bend Drive | $1,299,000 FIDDLERS CREEK9048 Cherry Oaks Trail | $659,900 EAGLE CREEK740 Waterford Drive #103 | $229,900 FIDDLERS CREEK3835 Isla Del Sol Way | $1,596,000 FIDDLERS CREEK7690 Mulberry Lane | $779,000 FIDDLERS CREEK3965 Deer Crossing #103 | $239,000 For the ongoing collection of lifeMarco Island to Naples OPEN SUN. 1-4 OPEN SUN. 1-4 OPEN SUN. 1-4 OPEN SUN. 1-4 OPEN SUN. 1-4FIDDLERS CREEK9030 Cascada Way #202 | $459,000 OPEN SUN. 1-4ISLES OF CAPRI502 La Peninsula Blvd. #502 | $339,900


ITS NOT JUST A COMMUNITY,ITS A LIFESTYLE!BROKER PARTICIPATION WELCOMED. ORAL REPRESENTATIONS CANNOT BE RELIED UPON AS CORRECTLY STATING THE REPRESENTATIONS OF THE DEVEL OPER. FOR CORRECT REPRESENTATIONS REFERENCE SHOULD BE MADE TO THE DOCUMENTS REQUIRED BY SECTION 718.503, FLORIDA STATUTES, TO BE FURNISHED BY A DEVELOPER TO A BUYER OR LESSEE. NOT AN OFFERING WHERE PROHIBITED BY STATE LAW. PRICES SUBJECT TO CHANGE WITHOUT NOTICE. Join us on Facebook Located at the intersection of US 41 & 951. Follow the event signs to Ol.8020 Grand Lely Drive, Naples, Florida 34113. 239.793.2100 Lely Resort Realty, LLC, Exclusive Sales Agent, Licensed Real Estate Broker Get ready to jazz up your weekend at the fourth annual Ol Art & Jazz FestivalSaturday & Sunday from 10a.m. to 5p.m. Enjoy live music by the Alan Darcy Jazz Trio, artwork from over 30 artists and treats from gourmet food vendors. Plus, tour our fabulous furnished models and experience the incomparable Ol lifestyle, in the heart of Lely Resort. Brought to you by the Builder of the Year in the Community of the Year. Proudly presented by Stock Development, celebrating over 10 years in Southwest Florida. Flats, Townhomes & Casitas from the $200s. Exclusive to Ol Residents: Award-Winning Clubhouse, Private Theater, Resort Style Pool, Pub & Bistro and much, much more! at at

PAGE 66 NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYB34 REAL ESTATE WEEK OF FEBRUARY 21-27, 2013 COMBINING TASTE, VALUE & FINE CRAFTSMANSHIP. THATS THE KEY TO A GREAT CUSTOM HOME. TURNKEY SERIES HOMES*Lot priced separately The Frey family of companies has been building exquisite custom homes in Southwest Florida since 1972. We are now pleased to move that long tradition of excellence, pride and expertise south to Marco Island. Whether you choose one of our select homesites or opt to build on your own, Frey & Son Homes TurnKey Series strikes the perfect balance of taste, value and ne crasmanship. Not an easy task, to be sure. But making it easy for you is what we do best. Model Home Now Open!Contact Tina Deady at (239) 404-4468 to schedule an appointment. Opportunities from the $500s to over $1.5 millione Barbados (Model) 861 N. Bareld Dr. Marco Island, FL 34145 BAY COLONY SHORESWALK or BIKE to Tennis Club+Beach Club from this TOTALLY RENOVATED 5Br home with CHEFS KITCHEN +30 DR inside the gates of one of the most sought a er neighborhoods in Naples! Coldwell Banker Naples Fi h Avenue | Sherri Abruzzese/Owner | 203-247-1711 | $4,600,000. MLS#213002715 OR... BUILD your dream home on the .42 vacant lot at the end of the cul-de-sac! $2.200,000. MLS#213005703NABOR numbers indicate 2012 momentum continues SPECIAL TO FLORIDA WEEKLYThe housing market momentum established in 2012 is continuing in 2013 as home sales remain strong. The overall median closed price increased 16 percent, and the overall closed sales increased 10 percent for the 12-months ending January 2013, according to the latest report from the Naples Area Board of Realtors, which tracks home listings and sales within Collier County (excluding Marco Island). Our market research demonstrated a steady demand for existing homes, and the new home market is doing well as indicated by a recent report from FGCU, which showed an increase in permits for Collier County, says Wes Kunkle, NABOR president and managing broker of Weichert, Realtors on the Gulf. The NABOR January report provides annual comparisons of single-family home and condominium sales (via the SunshineMLS), price ranges and geographic segmentation and includes an overall market summary. Among the specifics in the report: The overall median closed price increased 16 percent, from $179,000 at the end of January 2012 to $207,000 for the 12-month period ending January 2013. Overall pending sales increased 13 percent, from 9,456 units to 10,681 units for the 12-month period ending January 2013. Overall pending sales increased 35 percent in the $300,000 to $500,000 category, from 1,225 units to 1,652 units; 35 percent in the $500,000 to $1 million category, from 892 units to 1,200 units; and 22 percent in the $1 million to $2 million category, from 408 units to 497 units, respectively, for the 12-month period ending January 2013. The average days on the market decreased overall, from 173 days in January 2012 to 161 days in January 2013. Overall pending sales in the Naples coastal area increased 36 percent, from 1,555 units to 2,112 units, and closed sales increased 16 percent, from 1,638 units to 1,893 units, for the 12-month period ending January 2013. The strong performance in the housing market is consistent with improvements we are seeing in other aspects of the economy, especially the stock market, says professor Tim Allen of Florida Gulf Coast University. The housing market is benefitting from the general economic improvement coupled with relatively low mortgage rates, he explains. Adding to the increasing sales activity in the market is the return of Real Estate Investment Trust purchases, says John Steinwand, president and principal broker at Naples Realty Services. These national REIT's are buying single-family homes and betting on a higher level of appreciation for future re-selling, he says. To view the entire report, visit www.


Pelican Isle III #803: Expansive water views, new A/C units, 3/3 open oorplan, 2 lanais, turnkey furnished. $759,000 INTEGRITY EXPERTISE DIRECTION FOR REAL ESTATE Pelican Isle III #601: 3050SF spacious end unit,w/ two lg. wrap around lanais, Gulf/River/Bay views. $935,000 GENE FOSTER 239.253.8002 BRIDGETTE FOSTER 239.253.8001 Pelican Isle II #302: 3/3, wood rs., fresh paint, 2 lanais,Gulf views, Laplaya Membership available. $749,000 Pelican Isle II #303: Walk into breathtaking views, wood oors, granite kit. wine cooler, plantation shutters. $799,900 Pelican Isle III # PH-04: Penthouse completely redone, gourmet kitchen,10ft ceilings, oversized lanai, amazing Gulf views! $2,199,000 Pelican Isle III #304: 3096SF, direct Wiggins Pass/Gulf views, spacious rooms, 2 lanais. $1,399,000 2119 Imperial Golf Course Blvd: Renovated 3233SF, chefs kitchen w/6 top gas stove, replace, lg. lanai, pool, lake view. $859,000 Cove Towers: Caribe Caribe at Cove Towers #1503: 15th r, gourmet granite kit, wine cooler, teak wood rs, 1854SF amazing views! $649,900 Residences of Pelican IsleOpen House Sunday, February 24th 1-4pm Pelican Bay: Breakwater Breakwater; 831 Sailaway Ln.#202: 2+Den, 2 car garage, lake view, Pelican Bay Amenities beach access. $510,000Pelican Marsh: Porto no 1306 Via Porto no: 3+Den/5Ba, gourmet kitchen, pool, golf course view, 3179SF $1,179,900.Imperial Golf Estates Downing Frye Realty PENDING OPEN SUN 1-4 Mediterra Sales Center 15836 Savona Way SL1036107 Schedule a Showing with Joni Albert REALTY 16473 Celebrita Court $1,550,000 3 Bdrm, Study, 3.5 Bath, 3 Car Garage, 3,600+ Sq. Ft. 10838 est Cortile Court $2,650,000 3 Bdrm, 3.5 Bath, Great Room, Wine Cellar 17025 Porto Vecchio Way #201 $495,000 3 Bdrm, Study, 3 Bath, Elevator, 2 Car Garage 18222 Lagos Way $929,000 3 Bdrm, 3.5 Bath, Study, 3 Car Garage 15509 Monterosso Lane #102 $479,000 Coach Home 2 Bdrm, Study 2.5 Bath 17015 Porta Vecchio Way #101 $485,000 Golf Course Views 3 Bdrm, 3 Bath, 2 Car Garage Open House Sunday 1-4pm Open House Sunday 1-4pm


NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYB36 WEEK OF FEBRUARY 21-27, 2013 Its all about values. 5076 Annunciation Circle #104, Ave Maria, FL, 34142 Models Open Daily 239-352-3903 When youre searching for a new home, you look for values. Home val ues. And family values. Theres one place where youll nd both. At Ave Maria, families are a bit closer. Friends have more fun. Children walk to the candy store and scooter to the ice cream shop. The preferred method of transportation in town? A golf cart, of course. And when it comes to home values, youll nd condominiums and single-family homes. From leading homebuilders such as Del Webb, Pulte Homes, Lennar and CC Devco. So if you are searching for a true value, look no further than Ave Maria Life. Made simple. Home values. Family values. Del Webb 2,488 ac sq. ft. From$257,990 CC Devco 4,025 ac sq. ft. From$309,990 LennarMonte Carlo 3,231 ac sq. ft. From$272,990 Residences of La Piazza1,173 ac sq. ft. From$175,000 1,911 ac sq. ft. $209,990FromTerzetto pool, two models on target for spring opening The pool and cabana for the Terzetto neighborhood in The Colony Golf & Bay Club in Bonita Springs are under construction and slated for completion in late spring, according to a release from WCI Communities, which introduced Terzetto and its condominium residences last fall. The neighborhoods amenities will include a curving free-form heated pool, a whirlpool spa, gas grills, sun decks and shaded seating areas with nature preserve views. The 866-square-foot cabana building will offer restrooms, a kitchenette and a covered sitting area with ceiling fans and will accommodate up to 60 guests. The first phase of Terzetto will consist of 10 three-story buildings as an intimate alternative to the high-rise tower. Each of Terzettos three-bedroom, 2-bath residences occupies an entire floor. Floor plans range from 2,117 square feet of living space to 2,653 square feet of living space. Residences will have two-car garages, elevator and staircase entries and multiple alfresco spaces overlooking nature preserves, lakes and the 11th hole of The Colonys Jerry Pate-designed championship golf course. Two models showcasing the Terzetto floor plans, with interiors by Beasley & Henley Interior Design of Naples and Winter Park, are under construction and targeted to open in late spring. Homes at Terzetto are priced from the mid-$400,000s. The Colony is WCIs 809-acre masterplanned community in Pelican Landing in Bonita Springs. Residents have access to a 34-acre island beach park, canoe park, tennis courts, fitness center and community center. The communitys concierge program can arrange everything from key-holding and housekeeping services to dry cleaning, domestic and international travel and at-home massages or yoga instruction. For more information, call (800) WCI-2290 or visit t New D.R. Horton model opening soon in Chiasso at Fiddlers CreekConstruction is nearing completion on the next model home in Chiasso, the D.R. Horton village of single-family homes in Fiddlers Creek. Each of the 59 home sites enjoys lake views and ensures privacy for residents and guests. Four floor plans are offered, with the Washington model under construction. The great room design has 2,788 square feet of living space with three bedrooms, a den, a formal dining room and 3 baths. The model will have interior design by One of a Kind Design Inc. Base price for the Washington is $494,990. Three additional floor plans in Chiasso range from 2,583 square feet under air to 3,522 square feet under air. A move-in ready home is available in each floor plan. The three-bedroom, 3-bath Emerson is the largest home offered in Chiasso. There also is a second story bonus/loft area with morning bar that can be used for a home theater. The Emerson base price is $544,990; the move-in-ready home with numerous upgrades is offered at $649,137. The Madison encompasses 3,246 airconditioned square feet, with three bedrooms, a den and four baths. The bedrooms are situated in separate corners of the home to ensure privacy, and the den is large enough to serve as a fourth bedroom directly off of the lanai. Base price of the Madison is $517,990; the move-in-ready home is offered at $639,719. The three-bedroom, 3-bath Hawthorne has 2,583 air-conditioned square feet. The great room design has wood floors throughout the main areas and a breakfast nook off of the kitchen. The home also features an oversized lanai with pool and gas spa and a lakefront setting as well as a three-car garage. The Hawthorne base price is $464,990; the move-in-ready home with upgrades is available for $579,815. Each residence within the village of Chiasso is of reinforced concrete block wall construction and has high-profile concrete roof tiles as well as a brick paver driveway and walkways. The entrance to Fiddlers Creek is off Collier Boulevard south of U.S. 41 on the way to Marco Island. Fiddlers Creek comprises of almost 4,000 acres and is zoned for 6,000 residences. The community will have about 100 neighborhoods upon completion. Pre-construction residences at Fiddlers Creek start in the $300,000s and are being offered by Lennar Homes and Stock Construction in addition to D.R. Horton. For membership details and more information on this gated golf course community, call 732-9300, stop by the information center at 8152 Fiddlers Creek Parkway or The Washington by D.R. Horton in Chiasso at Fiddler's Creek Aerial view of Terzetto under construction in The Colony Golf & Bay Club


30 Year Fixed Rate 3.375% 0 Points 3.581 Apr 15 Year Fixed Rate 2.750% 0 Points 3.110 Apr 10 Year Fixed Rate 2.625% 0 Points 3.151 Apr Reverse Mortgage Purchase Programs 30 Year Fixed Jumbo 3.875% 0 Points 4.081 Large open space ooded with light. Shows like a model. 2 BR/2 BA+den.Mystic Greens $278,900 NICE VIEW SUPER LOCATION207 Deerwood Villas $234,9002 BR/2 BA + loft for 3rd BR or den. High ceilings, eat-in kitchen. GarageJacki Strategos GRI, CREN, SRES, e-Pro239-370-1222JStrategos@att.netRichard Droste Smokehouse Bay $149,000 POPULAR COMPLEXGreat amenities, large lanai, well designed oor plan. 2 BR/2 BA. Ground level. o f f Dani e l s P k w y & P l an t a t i o n R oa d (239) 288-5117 NEW LUXURY D EC O R A TED M OD ELS O PEN DAI L Y Location, Location, Location Fannie Mae Financing All dimensions are approximate and all floor plans are subject to change by the developer without notice. Prices, plans, descriptions, features and amenities are subject to change. BROKERS WELCOME LUXURY CONDOMINIUM RESIDENCES Sales Center Open Daily 10-6PM | 13100 Plantation Road (239) 288-5117 Oral representations cannot be relied upon as correctly stating representations of the developer. For correct representations, make reference to this brochure and to the documents required by section 718.503, Florida statutes, to be furnished by a developer to a buyer or lessee.IN FORT MYERS THE BEST OPPORTUNITY CAN TODAY! BE YOURS NOW Brand New Luxury Units $100 S From The Low Ready to Move-In ReadytoMoveIn ve e v v ov o o o M M oMo M R R n n Jeff HelmREALTOR239.601.7875 JEFFHELMExemplary Service in Real Estate Downing-Frye Realty, Inc. 180 9th Street S. (US 41) Suite 300 Naples, FL 34102 Jeffs Listings: 7 Recently Sold & 1 More PendingPELICAN BAY SPACIOUS BEACH COMMUNITY CONDO3 Bed + Den, 3 Full Baths, 2,579 SQ FT, $875,000, Lmbiance of Pelican Bay, Lake View, Spacious Totally Remodeled Coach Home Condo 2 Car Garage Sothebys International Realty and the Sothebys International Realty logo are registered service marks used with permission. Each oce is independently owned and operated. Equal Housing Opportunity. Lisa TashjianSales Naples Cay | Baypointe 801Elegantly furnished 3BR/3BA oering Gulf of Mexico and bay views. Features include: vibrant sunlit eat-in kitchen with ce nter island, oor-to-ceiling windows, open living/dining area and two lanais. Pet-friendly building. $1,595,000 Vanderbilt Beachcomber | The Bellagio Grand 501Enjoy sparkling Gulf and lagoon views from this 3BR/3.5BA plus den corner residence featuring an open oor plan, private foyer, etched glass French doors, spa-style master bath, three lanais and poolside cabana. Direct beach access across the street. Boat slip with direct Gulf access available separately. $1,525,000


41 41 41Bonita Springs Bonita SpringsNaplesImmokalee RoadLivingston RoadBonita Beach Road3 Oaks PkwyCoconut RdOld U.S. 41Old U.S. 41Pine Ridge Road Golden Gate Pkwy. 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 Open Houses are Sunday 1-4, unless otherwise NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYB38 REAL ESTATE FEBRUARY 21-FEBRUARY 27, 2013 >$200,0001 TARPON COVE BARBADOS 750 Tarpon Cove Drive #101 $229,000 Premier Sothebys International Realty Pat Kennedy 239.537.0062 2 WILDERNESS 105 Clubhouse Drive #257D $249,000 PSIR Fahada Saad 239.595.8500 3 PELICAN LANDING MYSTIC RIDGE 25200 Goldcrest Court #513 $279,000 PSIR Roxanne Jeske 239.450.5210 >$300,0004 MERCATO THE STRADA 9123 Strada Place From $390,000 PSIR Call 239.594.9400 Open MondaySaturday 10am-8pm & Sunday 12-8pm>$400,0005 THE BROOKS COPPERLEAF CINNAMON COVE 23801 Copperleaf Blvd. $427,000 PSIR Aysim Eserdag 239.404.6891 6 LEMURIA 7108 Lemuria Circle #204 $499,000 PSIR Kristin Mikler 239.370.6292 Please call agent for gate access.7 FIDDLERS CREEK MONTREUX 3695 Montreux Lane #204 $499,000 PSIR ML Meade 239.293.4851 8 FIDDLERS CREEK MALLARDS LANDING 8544 Mallards Way $499,000 PSIR Michelle L. Thomas 239.860.7176 >$500,0009 PARK SHORE SOLAMAR 4451 Gulf Shore Blvd. North #706 $545,000 PSIR Pat Duggan 239.216.198010 MEDITERRA PORTA VECCHIO 16994 Porta Vecchio Way #101 $589,000 Amerivest Realty Madeline Denison 239.280.5433>$600,00011 WYNDEMERE ROSEMEADE 422 Rosemeade Lane $695,000 PSIR Catherine Finlay 203.984.9400 12 BONITA BAY TUCKAWEYE 3101 Greenflower Court $699,000 PSIR Bet Dewey 239.564.5673 >$700,00013 THE STRAND 5934 Barclay Lane $715,000 PSIR Paul Graffy 239.273.0403 14 VILLAGES OF MONTEREY 2119 Mission Drive $729,000 PSIR Sue Black 239.250.5611 15 OLD NAPLES ST CHARLES 540 10th Avenue South #201N $729,000 PSIR Patricia Patterson 239.595.841416 PELICAN ISLE YACHT CLUB CONDOMINIUMS 435 Dockside Dr. #303 $749,000-$2,199,000 DowningFrye Bridgette Foster 239.253.800117 THE DUNES GRANDE PRESERVE 280 Grande Way From $799,000 PSIR Call 239.594.1700 Open Monday-Saturday 10am-5pm & Sunday 12-5pm18 PELICAN LANDING ASCOT 25060 Ascot Lake Court $799,500 PSIR John Coburn 239.825.3464 >$800,00019 PARK SHORE 3750 Crayton Road $895,000 PSIR Linda Perry 239.404.7052>$900,00020 MEDITERRA VILLORESI 15655 Villoresi Way $949,000 Amerivest Realty David Auston 239.273.137621 PELICAN BAY TIERRA MAR 532 Tierra Mar Lane East $968,000 PSIR Heidi Deen 239.370.5388 >$1,000,00022 PELICAN MARSH PORTOFINO 1306 Via Portofino $1,179,900 Downing-Frye Bridgette Foster 239.253.800123 OLD NAPLES PARKSIDE OFF 5TH 601 7th Avenue South #203 $1,195,000 PSIR Richard Culp 239.290.2200 24 FIDDLERS CREEK BELLAGIO 8505 Bellagio Drive $1,275,000 PSIR Lura Jones 239.370.5340 25 PELICAN MARSH GABLES 902 Spanish Moss Trail $1,375,000 PSIR Terri Moellers/Sharon Kaltenborn 239.404.788726 BONITA BAY TAVIRA 26951 Country Club Drive From $1,404,000 PSIR Call 239.495.1105 Open Daily 10am-5pm27 OLDE CYPRESS 3088 Strada Bella Court $1,425,000 PSIR Jane Bond 239.595.9515 28 QUAIL WEST 6357 Highcroft Drive $1,490,000 Naples Estate Properties Emily K. Bua & Tade Bua-Bell 239.465.464529 AQUA AT PELICAN ISLE 13675 Vanderbilt Drive, #409 $1,595,000 PACT Realty Darline Hillard 239.591.2727 Monday -Saturday 10am-5pm, Sunday 12-5pm30 PELICAN BAY PELICAN BAY WOODS 717 Hollybriar Lane $1,625, 000 PSIR Patricia Bucalo 239.248.0694 31 MARCO ISLAND KEY MARCO 1167 Blue Hill Creek Drive $1,750,000 PSIR Paul Strong 239.404.3280 32 PELICAN MARSH TERRABELLA 9033 Terranova Court $1,825,000 PSIR Trish Lowe Soars 239.216.2848 33 BONITA BAY CREEKSIDE 26111 Red Oak Court $1,835,000 PSIR Ray Felitto 239.910.5340 34 PELICAN ISLE AQUA 13675 Vanderbilt Drive #610 $1,925,000 PSIR John DAmelio 239.961.5996 35 DOWNTOWN NAPLES 260 5th Avenue South #H-3 $1,998,000 Naples Estate Properties Emily K. Bua & Tade Bua-Bell 239.465.4645>$2,000,00036 GREY OAKS ESTUARY 1220 Gordon River Trail From $2,049,000 PSIR Call 239.261.3148 Open MondaySaturday 9am-5pm & Sunday 12-5pm37 AQUA AT PELICAN ISLE 13675 Vanderbilt Drive, #908 $2,275,000 PACT Realty Darline Hillard 239.591.2727 Monday-Saturday 10am-5pm, Sunday 12-5pm>$6,000,00038 PORT ROYAL 3630 Rum Row $6,750,000 PSIR Cheryl Turner 239.250.3311 Florida Weeklys Open Houses 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 21 35 36 37 38

PAGE 71 The Gulf Coast Luxury Collection 2013 PREMIERSOTHEBYSREALTY.COM NAPLES PARK SHORE REGENT 4101 Gulf Shore Boulevard North Penthouse #1 4 bedrooms, 6 full baths, 2 half baths, 13,842 total square feet$15,500,000 Bet Dewey 239.564.5673 PREMIERSOTHEBYSREALTY.COM NAPLES PORT ROYAL 3101 Gin Lane 5 bedrooms, 6 full baths, 3 half baths, 14,412 total square feet$12,900,000 Michael G. Lawler 239.261.3939 THE GULF COAST LUXURY COLLECTION


bbtnfr rnrn btnbfrnrn tbfbfn fnfrbtnbrnnftnfrfntnrbbbn r rbfrnfrftnrnrbnrftntb!"##ff$nr!"tbbf"%&'%("')###*+b,nft btnfttr


INSIDE A GUIDE TO THE LOCAL ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT SCENE WEEK OF FEBRUARY 21-27, 2013NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYARTS & ENTERTAINMENTCSECTION BROUGHT TO YOU BY:The 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 Broad Avenue 434-2424 Vanderbilt 594-9494 The Promenade 948-4000 Fifth Avenue 434-8770 Marco Island 642-2222 Rentals 262-4242 The art of saving artConservator-restorer will share her stories at Marco art center. C20 A legal thrillerDebut novel by retired judge is a complex, captivating start to a trilogy. C14 A lega thr i l l e Debut no Shakespeare by design: Opera Naples furnishes a vocal version of Midsummer Imagine, if you will, the whimsical, sparkling, romantic world of Shakespeares comedy A Midsummer Nights Dream, as Oberon and Titiana, the king and queen of the fairies, make their way through a dream-like forest and the mischievous Puck darts all around, as characters with names like Mustardseed and Peaceblossom make merry. Now, picture it as an opera. Then, drop it into the main atrium of a retail design center off I-75 at Exit 123. The ambitious and innovative Opera Naples presents the classic 1960 Benjamin Britton opera based on one of the Bards most popular plays Saturday and Sunday, Feb. 23-24, at Miromar Design Center in YOU HEAR THEM BEFORE YOU SEE THEM, A kind of loud rhythmic pounding: Bang! Bang! Bang! Its the sound of 17 rubber-tipped metal walkers hitting the rehearsal room floor in synchronized syncopation. The Naples Players are learning a number for The Producers, but if you judged purely by your ears, you might think they were practicing something from Stomp instead. BY STEPHANIE DAVISFlorida Weekly Correspondent BY NANCY STETSONnstetson@ SEE OPERA, C18 A L dancingAssistedThe most challenging number in The Producers promises to be the funniestPEGGY FARREN / FLORIDA WEEKLYSEE PRODUCERS, C4 Oscar picksFilm critic Dan Hudak weighs in on who will and who should win an Academy Award. C11


Schedule your Complimentary CoolSculpting Consult Today! Call Its time to get the body youve always dreamed of. CoolSculpting can help make those dreams a reality! A revolutionary fat freezing procedure to sculpt away stubborn lumps and bumps for good.No needles. No surgery. No downtime.North Naples 1015 Crosspointe Dr. Downtown Naples 261 9th St. S. Marco Island 950 N. Collier Blvd., Suite 303 Fort Myers 7331 Gladiolus Dr. Cape Coral 413 Del Prado Blvd. S., Suite 101 North Port 14840 Tamiami Trail NOW OPEN NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYC2 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT WEEK OF FEBRUARY 21-27, 2013 S A NDY D A YS, S A LTY NIGHTSRanting and raving and calling it a nightIm passing through South Carolina, a state where everybody seems full of oldfashioned charm. Ive noticed that the people here have a warmth and politeness to them, especially the Southern gentlemen. This, I think, is the place to meet a man. So I couldnt help but laugh this morning as I read the Rant & Rave section of the local paper. This is a rant to being a single female in (South Carolina), one woman wrote. It is probably one of the most frustrating things for my friends and me. We are all well-educated, beautiful and successful ladies, yet we cant seem to find any male counterparts to date. I shook my head. Could that be true in this state, where every man holds the door for you? Ive heard the same complaint about the lack of good men in New York, a city that at least has statistics in its defense. There truly are more single women than men in New York, and the city does run on an I-can-dobetter mentality, which makes finding a man less difficult than keeping him. But now I have to wonder how many of those complaints were real and how many were the products of our own myth-making. Some time ago, fed up with the dismal romantic scene in New York, a good friend left the city for Oklahoma, predicting that her chances for love would be better in the heartland. Not surprisingly, they werent. A year and a half after her move, shes still single. Now she rants about the dating scene in Oklahoma the way she once ranted about the dating scene in New York. For a long time I was convinced that women like her and the ranter from South Carolina werent meeting good men because of their own questionable personalities. Perhaps they needed to be better listeners or kinder partners. Maybe, I thought, they just werent good girlfriend material. But now Ive come to a different conclusion. When I was younger and frequently dateless, I could pass an entire day with my single girl friends complaining about the sad state of dating in Florida. We said there werent enough men our age, not enough men with our interests. We bemoaned our bad luck in living in such a romantic wasteland. The truth, of course, is that there were plenty of good men out there. Just like there are plenty of good men in New York. And South Carolina. Ive come to realize that bemoaning the dating scene is a way to justify avoiding it all together. As long as we are complaining to our friends over brunch, over dinner, over a rented movie then we dont have to be out there trying to find a partner. In fact, Ive found that the people who complain the most about their romantic prospects are often the ones who are least likely to be out on the dating scene. I guess Ill just crawl back in bed with my copy of Fifty Shades of Grey, the ranter from South Carolina concluded her piece. Which I imagine is exactly what she did. o r t m w t


NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF FEB. 21-27, 2013 C3 Naples Museum of Art pleased to make a permanent home for The Mouse House SPECIAL TO FLORIDA WEEKLYThe Patty & Jay Baker Naples of Museum of Art announces that The Mouse House, Olga Hirshhorns small but powerful collection of the intimately-sized works she collected to fill her diminutive, art-packed carriage house in Washington, D.C., will become part of the museums permanent collection. The Mouse House has been on loan and installed at the Naples museum since 2009. Among the 200-plus works included in Ms. Hirshhorns gift are everything from Greek, Chinese and pre-Columbian antiquities to prints, drawings and paintings by important 19th and 20th century masters. Many of the 20th century pieces are personally inscribed by the artist: a 1963 de Kooning is inscribed, To Olga, Love Bill; a 1968 Picasso bears the legend, Pour Olga, son ami Picasso (For Olga, her friend Picasso); a 1965 Niki de St. Phalle is simply inscribed To Olga. A number of works were gifts from the artists including minuscule Calders and Giacomettis obtained while socializing with the artists in Paris and on the Riviera. Olga Hirshhorns collection includes pristine works of art that hold a remarkable art historical relevance as well as an important anecdotal quality, says Frank Verpoorten, museum director and chief curator. It richly illustrates the passionate life of a keen collector with a distinctive personality. Ms. Hirshhorn is the widow of Joseph H. Hirshhorn, founding donor of the Hirshhorn Museum & Sculpture Garden in Washington, D.C. While her husband bought breathtaking large-scale works, Olgas predilection for small objects led her to acquire sketches and idiosyncratic, personal expressions that reveal the artists working methods and the close contact she had with them. As she has stated elsewhere: This collection represents a lot of friendships that we established early on, but it also teaches us about how artists think, how they work. Ive learned a lot from living with these objects. Though The Mouse House is a modern-day version of the 17th century cabinet of curiosities a small room or cabinet in which collectors crowded objects of virtue and curiosity from the arts and natural sciences it is distinguished from those cabinets in that, far from random, it includes works that truly define a particular artist, style or era. The collection includes six Picassos, four de Koonings, five Calders, five Man Rays and single pieces by Georgia OKeeffe and Salvador Dal, as well as works by 19th century giants James Abbott McNeil Whistler, Antoine-Louis Barye, Honor Daumier and Auguste Rodin, among others. Ms. Hirshhorn has made Naples her second home for decades. Her gift of The Mouse House to the local museum not only establishes an enduring connection between Ms. Hirshhorn and our city, it demonstrates her strong support of our mission and her confidence in our vision for the future, says Kathleen van Bergen, president and CEO of the Philharmonic Center for the Arts. Seven artists open studios for visitorsFriends of the Patty & Jay Baker Naples Museum of Art present the 18th annual Artists Studio Tour on Sunday and Monday, March 3-4. Participants will visit the homes and studios of several nationally acclaimed local artists and can purchase works directly from them. This years participating artists are: Ran Adler, Alina Eydel, Muffy Clark Gill, Lulu, Karen Stone, Lynn B. Wilcox and Patsy Reeves. Cost is $50 per person for the Sunday tour, which includes refreshments. Mondays tour is $65 per person and includes lunch. Patron tickets for either day are $100 ($35 tax deductible). Proceeds benefit the Patty & Jay Baker Naples Museum of Art to help pay for transportation to the museum for school groups as well as for lectures, exhibitions and the endowment. For reservations or more information, call 597-1900 or visit COURTESY PHOTOSWith a penny in the picture to give perspective, this photo shows three sculptures in The Mouse House collection: Hand by Auguste Rodin, Hand Chair (ca. 1970) by Pedro Friedeberg and Gloved Hand by an unknown French artist. Hirshhorn The Mouse House installation at the Jay & Patty Baker Naples Museum of Art.

PAGE 76 NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYC4 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT WEEK OF FEBRUARY 21-27, 2013 Seventeen men and women, ranging in age from their teens to their 50s, are dancing with walkers. Right now theyre dressed in loose clothing and dance shoes, with some wearing T-shirts of previous Naples Players shows: The Nutcracker Goes Pop! Shout! If You Give a Mouse a Cookie. When they perform on stage, however, theyll be in matching old lady costumes that were designed originally by Tony Award-winner William Ivey Long: gray wigs topped with pillbox hats, jackets with white lace collars over blue lace dresses, and white gloves. Theyre learning the steps to Along Came Bialy, the number that closes Act I. Choreographer Dawn Lebrecht Fornara stands in front of them. Nice and slow. Dont rush it, she tells them as they practice, in unison, the beginning steps, rapping their walkers on the floor. She assesses them before announcing, Of course, were going to do it faster. Lets do it a little faster! Part cheerleader and part drill sergeant, shes encouraging, yet firm and demanding. Then she has them do the steps while moving in a circular pattern. At one point, they have to turn around quickly and walk backward, still while holding onto the walkers. Its a tricky move. Then suddenly, theyre tap-dancing with the walkers. You have to be like a ninja a walker ninja! she exhorts. Next: the jumps, for which everyone grabs onto their walkers and literally kicks up their heels. Finally, as if that werent challenging enough, Ms. Fornara jumps up, sits on the right handle of her walker and crosses her legs, as though shes a chanteuse perched on a grand piano, about to sing a torch song. Everyone will have to master that move, too. Stage manager Rhoda Pugh watches their first attempts and turns to director Dallas Dunnagan. Im going to need more accident report forms, Ms. Pugh jokes. The cast keeps practicing with varying degrees of success. My armpits dont work like that, one complains. They go through the number from the beginning, this time singing the lyrics as musical director Charles Fornara (husband of the choreographer) accompanies them on an upright piano in the corner. Hunched over their walkers, they make old lady cackling noises as they move. Ms. Fornara calls a five-minute break, and the rehearsal room suddenly looks like Lourdes, full of abandoned walkers. Theres even a wheelchair and a cane in the far corner. The rehearsal walkers were borrowed from Cypress Lake High School in Fort Myers, left over from the schools production of The Producers. Ms. Dunnagan says that by opening night Feb. 27, the Players will have received walkers and other specialty pieces drops (the cloth backgrounds for various scenes) and things that are hard to get, such as the pigeon coop and the stacks of scripts that Max Bialystock reads on loan from the national tour. This is the first time The Naples Players have staged this show, which runs through March 30 and is already sold out through March 10. It certainly is huge. Its one of the bigger musicals weve done, not in number of cast, but in scope, Ms. Dunnagan says, pointing out that there are nine scene changes in Act I alone.Successful and off-colorThe Producers opened on Broadway in April 2001 and ran through April 2007, breaking box office records for single-day ticket sales not once, but twice. It also won 12 Tony Awards, including for Best Musical, Best Book of a Musical, Best Original Score, Best Choreography, Best Scenic Design and Best Costume Design, setting a record for the most Tonys ever won by one musical. Mel Brooks, who wrote the music and lyrics and co-wrote the book with Thomas Meehan, based the show on his 1968 movie of the same name. Full of Mr. Brooks boundary-pushing humor, it revolves around an unscrupulous producer, Max Bialystock, and his accountant, Leo Bloom, who come up with what they think is a surefire plot for a financial windfall: Theyll raise money from little old ladies to put on the worst show possible, with bad actors and a clueless director. Then, when the show flops and closes, theyll run away with the $2 million they raised. The script they choose is called Springtime for Hitler: A Gay Romp with Adolf and Eva at Berchtesgaden. Its so absurd and camp that the audience thinks its a satire and Max and Leo are shocked to discover they have a raging success on their hands. Ms. Dunnagan describes the humor as off-color and sort of ribald just what everyone expects when Mel Brooks is involved. Its a lot of fun. It skirts tastelessness. The quote that you often read in the press is that its sure to offend everyone, in some form or another.Always funnyWhen Ms. Fornara returns from the short break, she says to the cast, who are individually practicing their steps: It sounds like a bowling alley up here! She calls everyone together and sounding just a like a faith healer, proclaims, OK, pick up your walker and walk! They sing the lyrics while going through the steps theyve learned so far. I know youre concentrating on the steps, but be careful not to sound like a kiddy choir, Mr. Fornara instructs them. The cast has the difficult task of dancing intricate steps while singing like little old ladies, yet making the lyrics clear. Its a lot to do all at once. Assistant director Carole Fenstermacher comes in to watch the progress theyve made. Im wetting my pants watching the rehearsals, because theyre so funny, she declares. Although theyve been heard many times before, the lines still get laughs. Even the dance theyre rehearsing tonight is funny, despite the fact that its still in its most rudimentary form. Well, what isnt funny about old women dancing with walkers? Ms. Dunnagan says later. Just the fact that theyre doing that in the first place is funny. And the athleticism of the number is diametrically opposed to what you expect.Falling overLaura Needle, most recently seen in the Players production of Les Liaisons Dangereuses earlier this season, plays one of the little old ladies. Its fun, she says. You bend a little bit, (and walk as if) something hurts in your knees. You get really happy because these little old ladies are getting sex from Bialy (in exchange for checks.) She also dances in the big Springtime for Hitler number, which has some inventive tapping and some incredible costumes. Its like the Follies, she says, adding, Im the Viking. I have shields for pasties. Ms. Fornara teaches the group a move where the ladies, all in a line, slooooowly f all over, creating a chain reaction as they knock one another down in succession, like lazy dominoes. One of the actors has some trouble falling correctly. Noticing his struggles, Ms. Fornara hastens to reassure him. Dont worry, she tells him. Itll be easier when youre in a dress, Mitchell. They practice the move again and again: a ripple effect of little old ladies toppling over in slow motion, pulling their walkers along with them.Cartoon dancingMs. Fornara portrayed the Swedish sex bomb Ulla in a production of The Producers in New Hampshire in 2009, so she knows all the steps from firsthand experience and from watching other numbers while standing in the wings every night. Her choreography is in the same vein, she says. Some of the steps are the same, but I try to change them. My mind works like a cartoon, she explains. I see something in cartoon form. (I love) the absurd. Its like Sponge Bob trumpets come out of my head. I think anything is possible, until someone tells me its not. She pauses before adding, Id love to see people flying in the theater. The steps all taught, she has the cast run through the entire number from the beginning. Bill Molesky, who plays Bialystock, joins the dancers. Co-star James Little, who plays Leo, observes from the doorway, joined by costume designer Dot Auchmoody. A trio of little old ladies sings: At the end of our rope / Wed given up hope / Of a roll in the hay / condemned to a life / of sitting and knitting / when all we really wanted was sex! / and then, along came Bialy! The gray-haired women tap with their walkers and defy gravity and age by leaping off the ground. They hand over their checks to Bialystock, flirting shamelessly. And then, they all fall over. Were having too much fun in rehearsals for it not to be fun on stage, Ms. Dunnagan says. Its Mel Brooks. What else can I say? PRODUCERSFrom page 1 The Producers, by The Naples Players>> When: Feb. 27-March 30 >> Where: The Sugden Community Theatre, Naples >> Cost: $35 >> Info: 263-7990 or PEGGY FARREN / FLORIDA WEEKLYRehearsing the Springtime for Hitler number in The Producers. This stack of walkers becomes weapons of slapstick in the hands of the Naples Players.


NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF FEB. 21-27, 2013 C5 (239) 261-1177 (800) PAUL ARSENAULTDuring his nearly 40 years in Naples, Paul has delighted collectors with his colorful and light- lled paintings that chronicle his travels around the globe. His palette is enriched by his passion for the histories of the communities that he loves to paint. Paul just published his rst book, Paul Arsenault: My Journey as a Painter., a collection of his paintings and stories of his journeys while traveling around the world. ALL-INCLUSIVE VALUE spirits as well as dining in all restaurants, including specialty venues Prego, and Silk Road & The Sushi Bar by Nobu Matsuhisa & much more painting instructions tour, Plein Air style, in each port of call. October 17 26, 2013Istanbul Venice Youre Invited!Meet the artist, Paul Arsenault!Please join us for a presentation and gallery showing Tuesday, March 12th 5:00 pm 7:00 pm Please call for location & to R.S.V.P. Space is limited 261-1177 DateThu Fri Sat Sun Mon Tue Wed Thu Fri Sat Oct 17 Oct 18 Oct 19 Oct 20 Oct 21 Oct 22 Oct 23 Oct 24 Oct 25 Oct 26PortIstanbul, Turkey (overnight) Istanbul, Turkey Athens/Piraues, Greece Navplion, Greece Katakolon, Greece Kotor, Montenegro Trieste, Italy Venice, Italy (overnight) Venice, ItalyArrival~ ~ ~ 8:00am 8:00am 8:00am 8:00am 12:00pm 9:00am DisembarkDepart~ 6:00pm ~ 6:00pm 5:00pm 5:00pm 6:00pm 12:00am ~ ~ Explore Ancient Treasures & Art with Paul Arsenault The Collier County Museum presents The Spirit of the Coffee Bean, a collection of works by Cuban artist Reynier Llanes, as part of its yearlong Viva Florida 500 celebration. Unable to obtain the necessary paints and art supplies in his native Cuba, Mr. Llanes mastered the art of using coladito, or espresso, as an essential and aromatic ingredient to create his art. The move from oils and acrylics occurred by accident, when he spilled a steaming cup of coffee on one of his drawings and liked the rich shade of brown it produced. From that point on, coffee became more than just a drink to be enjoyed with friends and family at the end of the day, a cultural and social tradition in Cuba, and evolved into a whole new source of artistic inspiration. In a process similar to watercolor, Mr. Llanes prepares his palette by roasting different kinds of Cuban coffee that his mother sends him from the family home in Pinar del Rio, Cuba. The various shades of brown depend on the color of the bean and how much water is used to brew the pot. With these, the artist composes his nostalgic scenes of family and rural life in Cuba to celebrate the islands long cultural connection with Southwest Florida. Trained in the fine arts, Llanes came to the United States in 2007 and resides in Charleston, S.C., where he works with renowned artist and former Neapolitan Jonathan Green. The Spirit of the Coffee Bean will be on display March 1-April 25 at the Naples Depot Museum, 1051 Fifth Ave. S. An opening reception for the artist is set for 6-8 p.m. Friday, March 1. Attendance is free, and all are welcome. For more information, call the Collier County Museum at 252-6525 or visit For more information about the artist, visit Unique art exhibit brewing: The Spirit of the Coffee Bean COURTESY IMAGES BY REYNIER LLANES

PAGE 78 NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYC6 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT WEEK OF FEBRUARY 21-27, 2013 WHAT TO DO, WHERE TO GO Theater Ghost-Writer By The Naples Players at the Sugden Community Theatre through Feb. 23. 263-7990 or www. The Importance of Being Earnest By Gulfshore Playhouse at The Norris Center through March 3. (866) 811-4111 or The Last Romance By The Marco Players through March 1 at Marco Town Center. 642-7270 or The Sound of Music At the Broadway Palm Theatre, Fort Myers, through April 6. 278-4422 or www. Dixie Swim Club At the Off Broadway Palm Theatre, Fort Myers, through March 9. 278-4422 or www. Call Me Waldo By Theatre Conspiracy at the Alliance of the Arts, Fort Myers, through March 2. 936-3239 or Miracle on South Division Street At Florida Repertory Theatre, Fort Myers, through March 2. 332-4488 or On Golden Pond By Laboratory Theater of Florida through Feb. 24 at 1634 Woodford Ave., Fort Myers. 2180481 or www.laboratorytheaterflorida. com. Fool for Love Through Feb. 24 at the FGCU Arts Complex. 590-7268. The Producers By The Naples Players at the Sugden Community Theatre Feb. 27-March 30. 263-7990 or www. Thursday, Feb. 21 Garden Tour Tour The Norris Gardens at Palm Cottage starting at 10 a.m. Free for members of the Naples Historical Society, $10 for others. Reservations required. 137 12th Ave. S. 2618164 or www.napleshistoricalsociety. org. Flea Bitten The comedy duo of Compton & Bennett presents Flea Bitten tonight and Feb. 28 at Freds Food, Fun & Spirits. $34.95 for dinner and the show. 431-7928 or Wine, Women & Shoes Cancer Alliance of Naples holds the fourth annual Wine, Women & Shoes from 6-10 p.m. at The Ritz-Carlton Golf Resort. 643-4673 or Funny Girl Lisa Landry performs tonight through Feb. 24 at the Off The Hook Comedy Club on Marco Island. 389-6901 or www.offthehookcomedy. com. Friday, Feb. 22 Shop for the Shelter The Designer Boutique to benefit the Shelter for Abused Women & Children is open from 9:30 a.m.-5 p.m. today and from 9 a.m.-3 p.m. Feb. 23 at The Ritz-Carlton Beach Resort. Free admission. 775-3862, ext. 261, or cdalessandro@naplesshelter. org. Book Signing Lila Zuck will discuss and sign copies of A Second Paradise: The History of Naples, Florida from 11 a.m.-noon at Historic Palm Cottage, home of the Naples Historical Society. Free for NHS members, $5 for others. 137 12th Ave. S. 261-8164 or www. Orchids in Bloom The Naples Orchid Society holds its 40th annual show and sale today through Feb. 24 at Moorings Presbyterian Church. 7755220 or Craft Beer Tours Tour Naples Beach Brewery and sip samples from 4-8 p.m. today and 3-7 p.m. Feb. 23. $15 gets the guided tour and samples of six beers. 4110 Enterprise Ave. 304-8795. Garden Tribute Naples Botanical Garden presents a tribute to Journey and Bon Jovi from 5:30-9 p.m. $7 for Garden members, $15 for others. 643-7275 or Jazz Flutist In celebration of Black History Month, Hodges University presents a free outdoor concert by jazz flutist Galen Abdur-Razzaq from 6-9 p.m. Also appearing: Darlene Mitchell and Felix Jiles. Bring a blanket or lawn chair. 598-6135. Family Film Everyone will enjoy a free screening of Dolphin Tale beginning at 7 p.m. under the stars at Miromar Outlets. 948-3766 or www. Saturday, Feb. 23 Farmers Market The Shoppes at Vanderbilt host a farmers market from 8 a.m. to 1 p.m. 2355 Vanderbilt Beach Road. 273-2350 or Naples National The Naples Art Association presents the Naples National Art Festival from 10 a.m.-5 p.m. today and Feb. 24 at Cambier Park and Eighth Street South. Ethnic Food Fest St. Demetrius Orthodox Church holds an ethnic food festival featuring cuisine from Russia, Romania, Poland and Greece from 11 a.m.-5 p.m. today and Feb. 24. 140 Price St. 272-1453. Slow, Slow, Quick, Quick Fifth graders from seven Lee County public schools will show off their ballroom dancing skills from 11:30 a.m.-12:30 p.m. near the restaurant piazza at Miromar Outlets. 948-3766 or, Brews & BBQ Ave Maria Town Center presents Blues, Brews & BBQ from noon-4 p.m. Live entertainment by Little Eddie and the Fat Fingers and the Mambo Brothers is on tap. Free admission. 352-3903 or Festival Hodges University holds its annual Diversity Festival from noon-6 p.m. at Sugden Regional Park. 598-6135 or Opera Naples Opera Naples presents A Midsummers Night Dream today through Feb. 25 at Miromar Design Center. 963-9050 or www.operanaples. org. See story on page C1. Bluegrass Show Greg Cahill & Special Consensus perform at 5 p.m. at The Salvation Army. $28, with a portion of proceeds to benefit the Salvation Army Youth Center. 2173 Estey Ave. 2872035 or Bow Wow Luau Freds Food, Fun and Spirits hosts a happy hour and silent auction to benefit Labrador Retriever Rescue of Florida from 5:307:30 p.m. 2700 Immokalee Road. 4317928 or on the Bay Bayfront hosts a free tribute band concert from 6-10 p.m. Bring lawn chairs or blankets for seating. No coolers allowed; food and drink available for purchase from vendors and Bayfront restaurants. This weeks entertainment is Rocket Man, an Elton John tribute. Sunday, Feb. 24 Foreign Film The Renaissance Academy at FGCU presents a screening and discussion of Monsieur Lazhar (Canada, 2011) beginning at 1 p.m. at the FGCU Naples Center. The PG-13 story is set at a Montral public grade school, where an Algerian immigrant is hired to replace a popular teacher who committed suicide in her classroom. While helping his students deal with their grief, his own recent loss is revealed. $5 (no cash; check, credit or debit card only). Coming March 3: In a Better World (Denmark, 2010). 1010 Fifth Ave. S. 434-4737. Music at FGCU The FGCU Bower School of Music presents the annual Presidents Kaleidoscope Concert at 2 p.m. Free. 590-1266. Piano Recital Dharshini Tambiah presents Beethovens Autobiography: A musical journey through Beethovens piano works at 3 p.m. as part of the Heath Recital Series at The Violin Shop of Naples. 16355 Vanderbilt Drive, Bonita Springs. $20. 947-2925 or Monday, Feb. 25 Tea with Tara Blue Mangrove Gallery presents Tea with Tara from 2-4 p.m. Tara ONeill sets up her easel and paints while guests enjoy a glass of gourmet tea. 1089 N. Collier Blvd., Marco Island. 393-2405 or Travel Show Get Out of Town Travel hosts a travel show from 3-6 p.m. at Naples United Church of Christ. Admission is free, but a can, bag or box of dog, cat or human food to support Humane Society Naples or the Harry Chapin Food Bank will be welcome. 5200 Crayton Road. 596-4142 or www. Harmon-Meek Gallery has hosted an annual exhibit of works by Hunt Slonem for more than 16 years, with each show focusing on a different aspect of the artists varied palette of works. This years show is comprised of oil paintings of Butterflies, Bunnies, Babes and Abes. Clockwise from top left are: Cabbage Butterflies, Elizabeth Taylor, Three Bunnies and Abe Slonem. The exhibition hangs Feb. 25-March 8. Gallery hours are 10 a.m.-5 p.m. MondaySaturday. 599 Tamiami Trail N. 26u1-2637 or


Poetry Reading Those who enjoy writing and/or listening to poetry are invited to meet like-minded others from 4-5 p.m. at The Norris Center. (440) 554-1144. Tuesday, Feb. 26 Live Blues Mudbone performs from 7-11 p.m. at Weekend Willies Sports Bar and Grill, 5310 Shirley St. 597-3333. Wednesday, Feb. 27 Tequila Time Agave Southwestern Grill and Tequila Bar hosts a four-course tequila dinner featuring Tequila Avion beginning at 6 p.m. Reservations required. 598-3473 or Book Signing Suzi Weinert will discuss her mystery thriller Garage Sale Stalker at 7 p.m. at Eagle Creek Golf & Country Club. 793-0500, ext. 12.Open Mic Frankie Colt hosts open mic night from 7-11 p.m. at Weekend Willies Bar and Grill. 5310 Shirley St. 597-3333. Coming up Stitches in Time The 30th Annual Naples Quilt Show takes place from 9 a.m.-5 p.m. March 1 and 9 a.m.-4 p.m. March 2 at New Hope Ministries, 7675 Davis Blvd. Proceeds will benefit local women & childrens charities as well as programs and mission of the Naples Quilters Guild. kiaquilts@aol. com or Art Opening Sweet Art Gallery hosts an opening reception for an exhibit of works by Albert Cruz and Robert Heier from 6-8 p.m. March 1. Free. 2054 Trade Center Way. 597-2110 or www. Alls Fair on Marco The Fair on Marco, complete with carnival rides and a pie-eating contest, takes place March 1-3 at Veterans Park on Marco Island to benefit the Greater Marco Family YMCA and the Marco Island Charter Middle School. 394-3144. Funny Guy Drew Carey performs March 1-2 at the Off The Hook Comedy Club on Marco Island. 389-6901 or www. Photography Exhibit International photographer and author Josh Manring holds the grand opening of his Journeyman Photography Gallery from 6-9 p.m. March 1 at 2220 J&C Blvd. #9. Free. RSVP by calling 580-8266 or e-mailing Heres to Craft Beer The Naples Craft Beer Fest hosted by the Naples North Rotary Club takes place from noon-4 p.m. March 2 at Bayfront. $50 includes tasting glass, beer and food samples and entertainment. Swamp Buggy Races The World Famous Swamp Buggy Races hit the dirt March 2-3 at the Florida Sports Park, 8250 Collier Blvd. Knights at the Races The Knights of Columbus of St. Ann Church host A Knight at the Races beginning at 6 p.m. March 2. The evening will feature simulated horse racing, raffles, door prizes and food and drink. $10 in advance, $12 at the door. 252 Ninth Ave. S. 331-8653 or La Marco The Marco Island Historical Society celebrates Floridas 500th anniversary with Viva La Marco from 6-10 p.m. March 2. The evening will include music by the Raiford Starke Band, local cuisine and a silent auction. $85. 821-9485.Mercato Art The fourth annual Mercato Fine Arts Festival takes place 10 a.m.-5 p.m. March 2-3. Mystery Dinner The East Naples Kiwanis Florida Foundation hosts a mystery dinner from 4-7 p.m. March 3 at the Windstar Club on Naples Bay. $75, with proceeds benefitting local youth programs. 403-5437. Jazz It Up The Gulf Coast High School Jazz Band will perform tunes from the s and s along with Dan Miller (formerly with the Harry Connick Jr. Orchestra and The Maynard Ferguson Big Band) at 4 p.m. March 3 at North Naples United Methodist Church. Free 6000 Goodlette-Frank Road. 9480267 or Breast Cancer Benefit Pink Ribbon Friends of Susan G. Komen for the Cure hold Dancing Like the Stars at 6 p.m. March 3 at The Hilton Naples. $48 includes the show and dinner by Shulas. 287-1919 or 948-4661. Time for Wine Fairways Wine Vault holds a Riedel seminar and tasting (Peter Michael sauvignon blanc, Kistler chardonnay, William Selyem pinot noir and Araujo altagracia) from 4-5:30 p.m. March 4 at Flemings Steak House. $50. Reservations required. 598-1155 or Underground ART 28 independent artists along Shirley Street and in the Pine Ridge Industrial Park open their studios from 5-8 p.m. March 6. 821-1061. Art Auction Big Impressions by Little Artists, a live auction of paintings by toddlers and pre-schoolers to benefit Child Care Resources of Collier County, takes place from 5:30-8 p.m. March 7 at The von Liebig Art Center. $50 includes hors doeuvres, wine and entertainment. Reservations required. 643-3908. Night of Blues Little Eddie and the Fat Fingers will perform Chicagostyle blues from 6-9 p.m. March 7 at Mercato on the lawn across from The Pub and MASA. Free. Women in History South Regional Library presents Portrayals of Historical Women: Margaret McIIvaine Collier at 2 p.m. March 8. Free. Registration required. 8065 Lely Cultural Pkwy. 252-7542 or library. Art, Music & More Mercato hosts a night with musicians, street performers and local artists Deborah Martin and Lynda VanBibber from 6-9 p.m. March 9. Free craft beer samples provided by Naples Beach Brewery. www. Ave Maria Goes Irish An afternoon of Irish music, food and dancing, along with an art show and chalk art competition, takes place from noon-4 p.m. March 9 in the Town Center at Ave Maria. Free. 352-3903 or www.avemaria. com. Home Tour The Everglades Society for Historic Preservation holds the Everglades Homes Tour from 1-5 p.m. March 9. Visit some of the oldest buildings in Everglades City. $20. Pop Concert Pop-rockers Sister Hazel perform at Seminole Casino Immokalee at 9 p.m. March 9. $10-$15. (800) 218-0007 or Lecture & Music The Friends of Fakahatchee present Florida cinematographer Elam Stoltzfus at 5 p.m. March 14 at Bellasera. Singer Grant Livingston will perform after the program. $30 includes a beverage and appetizers. 6952905 or Woofstock Mercato hosts a pet-friendly music festival to benefit Humane Society Naples from 11 a.m.-7 p.m. March 24. Bands include Jaghape, The Wholetones, The Ramos Brothers and Danny Parkinson. $10 for adults, free for ages 10 and younger. Submit calendar listings and highresolution photos to E-mail text, jpegs or Word documents are accepted. No pdfs or photos of fliers. The deadline for calendar submissions is noon Sunday.NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF FEBRUARY 21-27, 2013 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT C7 WHAT TO DO, WHERE TO GO Refreshing Changes, an exhibit of more than 40 works by American artist Michael Ethridge, is on display at Mercato through March 3. The exhibit is set up in suite 7115 across from the Wine Bar and AZA. Meet the artist from 5-9 p.m. Thursday-Saturday and from 1-5 p.m. Sunday. Bluegrass musicians Greg Cahill & Special Consensus commence to pickin and grinnin at 5 p.m. Feb. 23 at The Salvation Army. A portion of the $28 admission will benefit the Salvation Army Youth Center. 2173 Estey Ave. 287-2035 or

PAGE 80 NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYC8 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT WEEK OF FEBRUARY 21-27, 2013 Welcome Local Artisans! 10%to75% OFF on select furniture! Parker Promenade 14680 S. Tamiami Trail, S-4 Fort Myers, FL 33912Located at the northwest corner of Gladiolus Drive & U.S. 41239-454-POSH www.savvyposh.comStore Hours: Monday Saturday 9:00am 6:00pm Sunday 12:00pm 5:00pm Artisan Boutiques Available...Do you want your own retail store but cannot afford the thousands you would spend in rental fees and start up costs alone? We are here to help! We have spaces available to rent for you to display your creations and showcase your talents! If you are interested in learning more or want to recommend an artist or vendor please contact us today! Books, books and more books (and some movies) Nick Flynn wrote a best-selling memoir, Another Bullsh*t Night in Suck City, about how he worked with the homeless and how, one night, his father, whod long ago abandoned him and his mother, came into the shelter after living on the streets. Then Paul Weitz made a movie about it. (Being Flynn). And now Mr. Flynn has written a new memoir about what it was like seeing his memoir made into a movie. He calls it The Reenactments. This is almost like standing in a hall of mirrors. Its also a great opportunity to see how one story looks in two different genres, with a behind-the-scenes look at what the author thinks of it all. It was, for Nick Flynn, a surreal experience to see Robert De Niro and Julianne Moore portray his father and mother, replaying scenes from his life. It was also painful, because the film deals not only with his fathers downward spiraling, but with the younger Mr. Flynns own struggles with alcoholism and drug addiction, and his mothers suicide. Flynns style is lyrical, yet gritty, as if a streetwise boxer discussing Walt Whitman or the symbolism in MobyDick. His chapters are typically page-long paragraphs that often read like prose poems. He quotes everyone from Aristotle to Joan Didion to Samuel Beckett to Nietzsche. But his book is more than a retelling of how a movie was made about his life; its an examination of the nature of grief, consciousness, movies and memory.Reading about readingOften, people love to read about their profession. I know that writers flock to books about writing, and reporters love to read books featuring newspaper people. Apparently, the same is true for readers. People who love to read love to read books about others reading. And they can do that in spades with Katie Wards debut novel. Girl Reading is a series of stories, each one based on a painting, photo or image of a woman with a book. The British author came to Naples recently to speak to Elaine Newtons Critics Choice book group at the Philharmonic Center for the Arts. Paying $34 each, more than 950 book lovers attended two sessions. In this age of aliteracy, I find that heartwarming. Ms. Ward said she sees her book as a novel, not a collection of short stories, and that its seven components are intended to be read in order. Their settings range from the 14th century to the year 2060. Two-time Booker Award-winner Hilary Mantel has called Girl Reading a debut of rare individuality and distinction Ward is wise, posed, and utte rly original. Her eye and her words are fresh, as if she is inventing the world.Thats entertainmentIm currently reading Margaret Talbots book, The Entertainer: Movies, Magic and My Fathers Twentieth Century ($28.95, Riverhead Books) and am simply relishing every word, every sentence. Im only halfway through, and already the list of people I want to share this book with is very long. Its a fascinating read, and anyone with an interest in acting, plays and movies would find themselves magnetized by the stories. The writers father was Lyle Talbot, a Hollywood actor born in 1902. (He was almost 60 when his daughter was born.) Like many actors, he was a natural-born storyteller, and he also kept careful record of his career playbills, newspaper stories and reviews, photographs which made his daughters job much easier. But as she explains in her preface, This book is not a memoir, though my own memories are woven throughout, and its not a biography of my father, either, though his memories are the brightest fiber in it. Its an idiosyncratic history of how entertainment evolved in the twentieth century, and how ideas about character and personality about what made a person interesting, attractive, worthwhile changed along with it. The way I tell that story is through my father and his life. So its also a book about being a working actor what it took, what he gave to make a life in twentieth-century show business. Ill always be grateful to my father for showing me that you could make a life and even a living doing what you loved, and that it was almost your duty to try. Even if what you loved was some feckless, creative pursuit that more practical people with better heads for money would try to talk you out of. Even if what you loved was a business that made stars and you never were one. Though he never became a major Hollywood name, Mr. Talbot seemed to participate in every major important development in 20th century entertainment; as a boy, he traveled the country as a hypnotists assistant and then became an actor in a traveling troupe. (His first time on stage, he accidentally knocked out the leading man instead of just pretending to hit him.) When Hollywood was in its infancy, he made a screen test and landed his first movie job in Love Is a Racket, performing opposite Douglas Fairbanks Jr. He worked in other early talkies for Warner Brothers, and at the height of his career acted with stars such as Humphrey Bogart, Carole Lombard, Shirley Temple and Mae West. He later worked in B movies, including Ed Woods Plan 9 from Outer Space, Jail Bait and Glen or Glenda? He appeared on television, playing neighbor Joe Randolph on Ozzie and Harriet, as Police Commissioner Gordon in Batman and Robin and as Lex Luthor in Atom Man vs. Superman. Ms. Talbot, a staff writer for The New Yorker, has a way with words. Talking about pre-Code movies made in the early 1930s, she writes: But many have a rough energy that draws you in and rattles your teeth like a fast ride over potholed city streets. And here, she describes her father waiting in the wings to go on stage for the first time: If nerves made you feel like you were one guitar string being plucked over and over, this felt like being strummed. Ev erything around him seemed louder, sharper, more vivid. There were lots of kids in the audience, and he thought he could hear them wiggling around on their squeaking chairs, pick out the patent-leather protest of their new Buster Browns. He could smell the sweet, sharp scent of the trampled grass on the tent floor. He could hear the summer night sounds outside crescendos of cicadas, a lazy wind plucking at the tent flaps. He could see the shine of stage makeup and perspiration on the leading ladys face as she rustled past him. The Entertainer is an incredible journey through the development of twentieth century entertainment and an unmistakable love letter to acting. ARTS COMMENTARY i w l


NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF FEB. 21-27, 2013 C9 Dine In/Take Out/CateringMON SAT 11:30 am-10 pm SUN 5:00 pm-10 pm 239-254-8973 www.omeinaples.comCHEF OWNED WITH 36 YEARS EXPERIENCE 10% OFFENTIRE BILL Gift Cards Available1/2 Florida Weekly Karen Feldman Cooperative effort funded in part by Collier County Tourist Development Tax MARCH 2-3, 2013MERCATO SHOPPING CENTERVanderbilt Beach Road and U.S. 41, Naples10 a.m. 5 p.m.Featuring about 100 artists in all media!Hosted bySponsored by 239.262.6517 CostcoNaples MERCATOFINE ARTS FESTIVAL4TH ANNUAL NAPLES ART ASSOCIATION PRESENTS THE From left to right: Stewart, Hagar, Plumridge, Dimarco-Ferguson PUZZLE ANSWERS

PAGE 82 NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYC10 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT WEEK OF FEBRUARY 21-27, 2013 KeyWestExpress KeyWestExpress TheKeyWestExpress 1-800-593-7259 Start the New Year Off Right!*Minimum 8 day advance purchase, non-refundable fare. Cannot be combined with other offers. Weekend fee applies to any travel Friday thru Sunday. Expires February 28th, 2013. $ 119 GET AWAY FOR ONLY... ROUND TRIP!* PISCES (February 19 to March 20) Youre in a highly productive period and are eager to finish all the projects youve taken on. But dont let yourself get swamped. Take a breather now and again.ARIES (March 21 to April 19) Your soft-hearted self is drawn to a tempting offer. But your hard-headed half isnt so sure. Best advice: Do it only after every detail is checked out to your liking.TAURUS (April 20 to May 20) Your inventive mind should help you find a way to get around an apparently impassable barrier and make yourself heard. Your efforts get you noticed by the right people.GEMINI (May 21 to June 20) Youre enjoying this creative period. But by midweek, youll need to emphasize your more pragmatic talents as you consider a risky but potentially lucrative move.CANCER (June 21 to July 22) An unexpected rejection could turn into something positive if you pocket your pride and ask for advice on how you can make changes that will make the difference.LEO (July 23 to August 22) Your Lions heart gives you the courage to push for answers to a job-related situation. Stay with it. Youll soon find more believers coming out the ranks of the doubters.VIRGO (August 23 to September 22) Your curiosity pays off this week as you push past the gossip to find the facts. What you ultimately discover could lead you to make some changes in your plans.LIBRA (September 23 to October 22) A new sense of enthusiasm helps get you out of on-the-job doldrums and back into a productive phase. Family matters also benefit from your more positive attitude.SCORPIO (October 23 to November 21) A bit of nostalgia is fine. But dont stay back in the past too long or you might miss seeing the signpost up ahead pointing the way to a new opportunity. SAGITTARIUS (November 22 to December 21) If you feel you need to take more time to study a situation before making a decision, do so. Dont let anyone push you into acting until youre ready.CAPRICORN (December 22 to January 19) As the Great Advice Giver, the Goat really shines this week as family and friends seek your wisdom. Someone especially close to you might make a surprising request.AQUARIUS (January 20 to February 18) Spiritual concerns dominate part of the week before more worldly matters demand your attention. An old promise resurfaces with some surprises attached.BORN THIS WEEK: You have a gift for learning new things quickly and applying your knowledge to best advantage where needed. 012 King Features Synd., Inc. World rights reserved. 012 King Features Synd., Inc. World rights reserved. PUZZLES HOROSCOPES CLACKING CAT 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: SEE ANSWERS, C9 SEE ANSWERS, C9


CARIBBEAN BEACH BASH & PIG ROAST Saturday, Feb 23rd at 5pm Sponsored by Jimmy P's Butcher Shop and Brugal Dominican Rum #1 in the Caribbean! BEACH ATTIRE ENCOURAGED! Featuring Tropical, Reggae, Caribbean Music and the Beautiful Brugal Girls! Naples, FL Introducing Corona Light on Tap! NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF FEB. 21-27, 2013 C11 This Does Not Include Sales Tax & Gratuity. This Can Not Be Combined With Any Other Offer or Discount. Reservations (239) 430-4999 Group Reservations (239) 659-3176Located at The Hilton Naples, 5111 Tamiami Trail North Thank You Southwest Florida! $1195 LATEST FILMSOscar predictions 2013 Lets be blunt: The Oscars are boring when theyre predictable and a lot of fun when theyre not. Most years its a mixed bag of categories that are easy to pick and some that not even Carnac could see coming. This year is no different: Of the six major categories discussed here picture, director, actor, actress, supporting actor and supporting actress three are virtual locks, two are a bit shaky and one is anyones guess. If nothing else, at least we have Family Guys Seth MacFarlane as the host to keep us entertained on Oscar night Sunday, Feb. 24.Best PictureIll start with an easy one, a category that the Academy will make you wait three hours to hear but that we know is inevitable: Argo will win for Best Picture. Its won all the major awards leading in, the story makes Hollywood a hero (which voters will love), and I think I still have a lump in my throat from the last half hour. Its truly great filmmaking. Except for Beasts of the Southern Wild, Silver Linings Playbook and Lincoln (the latter two of which I respected but didnt necessarily like), the other nominees for Best Picyure were superb as well: Amour made me cry, which never happens at movies; Django Unchained was terrific film art with a strong message; Les Miserables had a sweeping emotional resonance that is difficult to achieve; Life Of Pi is the most beautiful movie Ive ever seen; and Zero Dark Thirty is a strong drama with a stirring finale. Will win: Argo. Should win: Argo.Best ActorSpeaking of former Oscar winners, with a win for Lincoln, Daniel Day-Lewis will join Katharine Hepburn as the only actors to win three Oscars for lead actor. Even those who didnt love Lincoln as a movie (like me) certainly appreciated Mr. Day-Lewis incredible, lived-in performance as the 16th president of the United States. All of the nominees in this category were fabulous as well: Hugh Jackman in Les Miserables, Denzel Washington in Flight, Joaquin Phoenix in The Master and Bradley Cooper in Silver Linings Playbook. Will win: Daniel Day-Lewis. Should win: Daniel Day-Lewis.Best Supporting ActressFor as much as Mr. Day-Lewis is a lock for lead actor, Anne Hathaway is even more of a lock for Best Supporting Actress. Her performance in Les Miserables was heartbreaking, and her stunning rendition of I Dreamed A Dream gave goose bumps to even the most hardened cynics. Other nominees are two-time Oscar winner Sally Field for Lincoln, Helen Hunt for The Sessions, Amy Adams for The Master and Jacki Weaver for Silver Linings Playbook. Will win: Anne Hathaway. Should win: Anne Hathaway.Best ActressThe lead actress category is a bit up for grabs. Most speculate its between favorite Jennifer Lawrence for Silver Linings Playbook and Jessica Chastain for Zero Dark Thirty, but dont count out Emmanuelle Riva from Amour, a film that tugged at the heartstrings more than any other this year. Also nominated are Quvenzhane Wallis from Beasts of the Southern Wild and Naomi Watts, who was phenomenal as a mother wanting to reunite her family after a devastating tsunami in The Impossible. Will win: Jennifer Lawrence. Should win: Naomi Watts.Best Supporting ActorLincolns Tommy Lee Jones is the favorite in this category, but any of the five nominees for Best Supporting Actor (each of whom has won in the past) could emerge victorious. Christoph Waltz proves he was born to speak Quentin Tarantinos words in his great performance in Django Unchained, Robert De Niro actually acted again (for a change) in Silver Linings Playbook, Philip Seymour Hoffman was one of the highlights of The Master and Alan Arkin provided perfect comic relief in Argo. That said, Mr. Jones bombastic grandstanding should be enough to get him his second statue. Will win: Tommy Lee Jones. Should win: Christoph Waltz.Best DirectorBest Director is anyones guess this year. Ordinarily the winner of the Directors Guild of America award is the frontrunner, but Ben Affleck (Argo) inexplicably isnt nominated here. Pundits are guessing it will be either Lincolns Steven Spielberg for his third Oscar or Life Of Pis Ang Lee for his second. But I say dont count out Michael Haneke for Amour, which is a notable highlight of his considerable directing career. Also nominated are Benh Zeitlin for Beasts of the Southern Wild and David O. Russell for Silver Linings Playbook. Will win: Micahel Haneke. Should win: Ben Affleck (I dont care that hes not nominated, this award should be his). Yes, the Oscars are a time to cheer for your favorites and passion runs deep, but always remember: Life goes on, win or lose, and the bottom line is its Hollywoods night to celebrate Hollywood.


NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYC12 WEEK OF FEBRUARY 21-27, 2013 naplesoriginals.comSAVINGS AT 40 LOCAL RESTAURANTS Go local! Savor the authentic avor of our original, independent restaurants. Visit to sign up and be the rst to know about our quarterly gift certicate independent. eat local.ALDOS RISTORANTE ITALIANO & BAR ALEXANDERS RESTAURANT AMORE RISTORANTE THE BAY HOUSE RESTAURANT BAYSIDE SEAFOOD GRILL & BAR BISTRO 821 BLEU PROVENCE BLUE MONKEY BAR & GRILLE BLUEBERRYS BOSTON BEER GARDEN BROOKS GOURMET BURGERS & DOGS CHEZ BOET FRENCH HOME COOKING CHOPS CITY GRILL CIAO RISTORANTE CLOYDES STEAK AND LOBSTER HOUSE THE DOCK AT CRAYTON COVE EVOO BISTRO FIVE STAR GOURMET CATERING FLACOS HANDSOME HARRYS THIRD STREET BISTRO HBS ON THE GULF AT THE NAPLES BEACH HOTEL IM TAPAS KC AMERICAN BISTRO KELLYS FISH HOUSE DINING ROOM MANGROVE CAF M WATERFRONT GRILLE NEW YORK PIZZA & PASTA NOODLES ITALIAN CAF & SUSHI BAR OLD NAPLES PUB PAZZO! CUCINA ITALIANA PELICAN LARRYS RANDYS FISHMARKET RESTAURANT THE REAL MACAW RIDGWAY BAR & GRILL RIVERWALK AT TIN CITY SOUTH STREET CITY OVEN & GRILL SPANKYS SPEAKEASY STONEYS STEAKHOUSE SUNBURST CAF THREE60 MARKET THE VILLAGE PUB WATERMARK GRILLE YABBA ISLAND GRILLat more than 40 FILM CAPSULESA Good Day To Die Hard (Bruce Willis, Jai Courtney, Sebastian Koch) NYPD cop John McClane (Mr. Willis) travels to Russia and helps his son (Mr. Courtney) protect a political prisoner (Mr. Koch). There are a few stellar action sequences, but the story is very thin, Mr. Willis doesnt have many wise guy remarks and the action grows tired quickly. It just doesnt feel like a Die Hard movie (this is the fifth one, if youre counting). Rated R.Beautiful Creatures (Alden Ehrenreich, Alice Englert, Jeremy Irons) Teen love between Ethan (Mr. Ehrenreich) and Lena (Ms. Englert) gets complicated when its learned that shes a witch with a life-defining birthday coming soon. The love story is hard to buy, but its a compelling narrative and it delivers a positive message for teen girls. Rated PG-13.Identity Thief (Jason Bateman, Melissa McCarthy, Robert Patrick) An accountant (Mr. Bateman) tracks down the woman (Ms. McCarthy) who stole his identity in this absolutely terrible comedy. Its not funny, and even worse, its insulting to the intelligence. A definite disappointment from Seth Gordon, who made Horrible Bosses. Rated R.Side Effects (Jude Law, Rooney Mara, Channing Tatum) When her husband (Mr. Tatum) returns after four years in prison, a depressed woman (Ms. Mara) attempts suicide and suffers the effects of prescription medication. Its a good drama with decent performances, but the final half hour is so twisty itll make your head spin. Rated R.


NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF FEB. 21-27, 2013 C13 4236 Gulfshore Blvd N., Naples 239-430-6273 Online Reservations Available Daily Lunch Special $12.95 per person 11:30 a.m. to 3:00 p.m. THREE-COURSE DINNER Only $20.13 every night*. 4:00 5:30 p.m. Live Entertainment Nightly MiraMare Ristorante Dinner served Sunday Thursday from 4:00 10:00p.m. Friday & Saturday until 11:00 p.m. RESERVE TODAY at or call (239) 430-6273.*Tax and gratuity not included.Not available on holidays. Waterfront Dining at its Best | 550 Port-O-Call Way, Naples, FL 34102 The Best Way to Experience Naples from the Water. Naples Princess Naples P rin cess WINE BEER TASTINGS Decanted & e Naples Princess presentSunset Wine Tastingsaboard the Naples PrincessHors doeuvres, Wine & Two Hour Cruise | $60 per personCall (239) 649-2275 for Reservations February 28th | 5:15-7:15PM(As well as the last ursday of every month) *Boarding Begins a Half Hour Prior To Departure* Check out our Live Entertainment nights: Tuesday Evenings featuring the Best of the 50s, 60s and 70s, Live Tropical Steel Drums and Sounds of Sinatra. Warm Bodies (Nicholas Hoult, Teresa Palmer, John Malkovich) A zombie (Mr. Hoult) falls for a pretty girl (Ms. Palmer) and finds himself becoming human again as they spend time together. A zombie romantic comedy is certainly an original idea, and theres enough sweetness and dark humor for it to work. Rated PG-13.Bullet To The Head (Sylvester Stallone, Jason Momoa, Christian Slater) A hitman (Mr. Stallone) teams up with a detective (Sung Kang) to find the killers of the hitmans partner (Jon Seda). Its Mr. Stallones typical mindless stuff, which could be a good thing if thats what youre in the mood for. Objectively, though, this is an average action pic at best. Rated R.Mama (Jessica Chastain, Nikolaj CosterWaldau, Megan Charpentier) Strange things happen when two girls who were lost in the woods for five years are found and move in with their uncle (Mr. Coster-Waldau) and his girlfriend (Ms. Chastain). Its an intriguing premise and there are a few good scares, but lackluster execution leaves it less than entertaining. Rated PG-13.Gangster Squad (Sean Penn, Ryan Gosling, Josh Brolin) A team of rogue cops hunts down the operation of gangster Mickey Cohen (Mr. Penn) in 1949 Los Angeles. The occasionally campy tone doesnt mesh with the otherwise serious drama, and the story is a predictable, clich-ridden mess. Rated R. FILM CAPSULES

PAGE 86 NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYC14 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT WEEK OF FEBRUARY 21-27, 2013 FLORIDA WRITERSPunishment is a pleasure in debut legal thriller Punishment, by Linda Rocker. Wheatmark. 248 pages. $18.95 trade paper; $4.61 Kindle e-book.Retired judge Linda Rocker has set her first novel in West Palm Beach, taking us into the courthouse in significant architectural detail. Hallways, stairways, parking areas, judges chambers, courtrooms and other related locations are handled with authority. So are the workings of the courthouse: trial procedure from jury selection on through the interaction between judges and other court personnel, bailiffs in particular. In fact, the primary character among many important ones is Casey Portman, bailiff to Judge Janet Kanterman. One plot concern has to do with an explosion in the courthouse that, while doing little damage, stirs things up and puts everyone on edge. The threat of a follow-up to this assault on the system lingers in the background. Who is behind it? What is the motive? The main plot is the sensational trial of a man charged with using his trained attack dog as a deadly weapon in the murder of his wife. As Casey and Judge Kanterman prepare for and move into the proceedings, readers learn that the deceased womans father is attending all phases of the trial. Doubtful that justice will prevail, he is prepared to take things into his own hands. Thus, another plot thread is developed that takes us into the mind and actions of this tragically suffering man who is obsessed with vengeance. When Judge Kanterman becomes too ill to preside over this trial, her colleague Judge Barbara Clarke receives the assignment. There are hints that someone might have poisoned the liberal Judge Kanterman to get her off the bench for this trial. Judge Clarkes busy schedule will become even more hectic, when things are already difficult in her office. Ben, her bailiff, has been acting quite strangely, and his friend Casey is aware of it as well. Then Ben is murdered. Is this courthouse doomed to violence? Casey, up to speed on the dogicide case, takes Bens place working with Judge Clarke. Things are not well in Judge Clarkes home life, either. Her scoundrel of a husband, Ellison Watson, is not only cheating on her but is mixed up in illegal drug activities. These involve not only a shadowy figure named Jack McGinty, but also the murdered bailiff. To add to the complications, a relative of McGintys makes it onto the jury. This young woman somehow gets away with texting the proceedings to Jack. Why does he need to know the details of this trial? The final plot line is the romantic one: Casey slides into an affair with Luke Anderson, the chief of police. In crafting her complex narrative, the author uses the familiar structural techniques of shifting point of view and moving back and forth in time. Each perspective reveals different facts and understandings about one or more of the plot lines. More importantly, each parcel of plot and perspective creates its own suspense. By alternating perspectives while advancing the main plot and the subplots, the author can ratchet up the suspense to greater and greater intensity. In employing this ambitious technique, Ms. Rockers reach sometimes exceeds her grasp. Some transitions create a bit too much disorientation and confusion. On the whole, however, this method serves the author and the reader well. Another dimension of the novel that could be strengthened is the West Palm Beach setting. It needs more texture, more sense of neighborhood, more atmosphere. Indeed, it needs more of what mystery writer Jonathan King, who also sets stories in West Palm Beach, does so well. Characterization is one of Ms. Rockers great strengths. Its easy to believe in her fictional personages. Though some, like the characterizations of the chief opposing counsels, are based on types, the portraits become sufficiently individualized. Judge Rocker observed plenty of lawyers during her time on the bench. The same efficient, balanced presentation of general and specific traits runs through the fairly large cast of characters in her first book. Conceived by its Palm Beach Gardens author as the first novel in a trilogy, Punishment has more than enough going for it for me to recommend it and look forward to the next installment of Casey Portmans life at court. Readers can find the opening chapters of Blame at the back of the present volume. Phil Jason, Ph.D., United States Naval Academy professor emeritus of English, is a poet, critic and freelance writer with 20 books to his credit, including several studies of war literature and a creative writing text. h p Linda RockerBeachside Dining. 1901 Gulf Shore Boulevard North | 239.403.2000 | Admire the breathtaking sunsets and indulge Wednesday through Sunday in a three-course prix xe menu designed to delight the senses, all with your toes in the warm, white sand. For reservations, please call 239.403.2000.Reservations required. Dinner service begins 30 minutes prior to sunset. Golf Tournament Schedule11:00 .....................Registration opens/Lunch 12:30 ......................................Shotgun Start 5:30 ....................Dinner Reception & Awards Dinner Speaker to be AnnouncedFormat: Four Man ScrambleHole in One, Putting and Long Drive ContestsGreat Rafes & Auction Items Event winners will receive gift certicates to the pro shop at Old CorkscrewEntry Fee$150 per golfer $600 per foursome $75 Dinner Only Freedom & Virtue Institute Presents The Second Annual Self Reliance Club Charity Golf Classic Tournament Director: Mark Iwinski For further information: Tournament committee chair Dan Wright(239) 410-1924Sponsorships Available About Old CorkscrewOld Corkscrew is a spectacular Jack Nicklaus Signature design, created with Jacks personal oversight in every detail of its making. This remarkable course is a pure golf experience with no surrounding residential development. As you might suspect of a golf course this stunning, it has repeatedly been recognized as one of the nations nest and is included on many best of lists. About the Freedom & Virtue InstituteProceeds benet the Freedom & Virtue Institute and its Self Reliance Club, a community initiative designed to teach personal responsibility in southwest Florida schools. Our program establishes entrepreneurial zones which reinforce hard work, academic achievement and self-reliance. Students work on meaningful tasks, have clear incentives and earn credit toward purchasing their own school supplies. No hand-outs. Only a hand-up.The Freedom & Virtue Institute is a registered 501(c) (3) nonprot organization #20-2927564. Donations are tax deductable to the extent allowable by law. Receipts will be available on day of event.Thursday, March 14, 2013Shotgun start 12:30 pm Registration opens 11:00 am


Its more than Chocolate its an Experience Call us today about our new chocolate making classes! 1084 Business Lane Naples, FL NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF FEB. 21-27, 2013 C15 Cuba...Now you can go! Youre invited to our exclusive presentation4 unique people-to-people journeys to CubaWednesday, March 6 3:00pmPreferred Travel of NaplesR.S.V.P. Space is limited (239) 261-1177 (800) 523-3716 preferrednaples.comSun Trust Building at Pelican Bay Hablamos EspanolWilma Boyd CEO BEACH READINGLady at the O.K. Corral: The True Story of Josephine Marcus Earp By Ann Kirschner (Harper, $27.99)REVIEWED BY LARRY COXWyatt Earp is a fixture in American folklore. His dust up at the O.K. Corral is legendary, and dozens of books have been written about both the shootout and the man. On the other hand, almost nothing has been written about his common-law wife, Josephine, and what little has been published is inaccurate. For example, I Married Wyatt Earp by Glen Boyer and published by the University of Arizona press in 1967, more than two decades after Josephines death, was withdrawn in 1998 because many of the so-called facts in the book could not be proven. Josephine, or Sadie as she was known to her friends, or Josie to Wyatt, was born in Brooklyn just before the Civil War. When she was 11, the Marcus family moved to San Francisco, where her father, Carl-Hyman, found work as a baker. Eventually, Josephine found her way to Tombstone, Ariz. There Josephine met deputy sheriff Johnny Behan, and less than eight months after they built a house together, she left him for Wyatt Earp. How Josephine and Wyatt met and exactly when they moved in together is not known with any accuracy. The fact is they did, and they continued to be a couple for almost half a century. The festering bad feelings between Earp and Behan erupted on Oct. 26, 1881, at the O.K. Corral. It was one of the most famous gunfights in the history of the Old West. Acclaimed author Ann Kirschner chronicles the never-before-told story of this GermanJewish woman from New York and how she worked as a part-time actress and dancer who connected with one of the most famous lawmen of the frontier West. She brings Josephine out of the shadows to at last tell her story, a colorful and spirited tale of ambition, grit, adventure and selfinvention, all set against the exciting backdrop of the panorama of the West.


NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYC16 WEEK OF FEBRUARY 21-27, 2013 Shen Yun is absolutely No.1, the top one in the world, absolutely the best... Ken Wells, legendary principal dancer of the English National Ballet Its a new realm of dance! Theres a lot of depth to it, and a lot of meaning. Vanessa Harwood, former Principal Dancer of National Ballet of Canada Its superb. Im going to mention it on the news, because I think it is a great performance and people should see it.Ernie Anastos, Emmy Award-winning news anchor ALL-NEW 2013 SHOW WITH LIVE ORCHESTRA FOR THE PAST 5,000 years, China amassed a diverse legacy of heroes, myths, and values that still resonate in the present. Today, Shen Yun Performing Arts is reviving the worlds most ancient heritage in full color through dance and music. It was an extraordinary experience, said Academy Awardwinning actress Cate Blanchett aer watching Shen Yun. e level of skill, but also the power of the archetypes and the narratives were startling. And of course it was exquisitely beautiful. Shen Yun captures the spirit of ancient China, recalling the grandeur of a culture long lost. e show moves quickly from one story, region, and dynasty to the next. Down in the valley, ladies of the Yi ethnic group dance in rainbow skirts by the river. In the heavens, celestial fairies trail silken sleeves through the clouds. Resounding drums awaken the dusty plateaus of the Middle Kingdom. Gorgeous backdrops extend the stage, transporting the audience to distant lands and eras. An orchestra, combining Western and Chinese instruments like no other, accompanies with stirring scores. Dancers y across the stage in an array of ips, spins, jumps, and aerials. e energy of classical Chinese dance is contagious; the entire performance, mesmerizing.Discover what art was meant to be. Discover Shen Yun.REVIVING 5,000 YEARS OF CIVILIZATION Presented by Florida Falun Dafa Association, Inc.TICKETS By Phone: 888.974.3698 | 239.481.4849 Online: Hotline: 888-884-6707 2012 TAMPA SHOWS SOLD OUT ORDER TODAY FOR PREMIUM SEATINGAPRIL 23-24, 2013Fort Myers Barbara B. Mann Performing Arts Hall, 7:30 PMGeorge Washington plays pitchman throughout the centuriesIt would not be in good taste or even legal to use a picture of the president of the United States as part of a products package design or advertisement. Most states have laws that prohibit the unapproved use of a persons name or likeness for commercial benefit. This was not a concern when George Washington (1732-1799) was president (17891797). He was admired by the public, but there were no photographs of him and few portraits. Product packaging back then was usually a plain black and white folded paper packet. In the 19th century, celebrations of Washingtons Feb. 22 birthday and the July 4 birthday of the United States made Washington a symbol of the country. A surprising number of things collected today feature Washingtons portrait. At least three tobacco companies used Washington as a brand name one for pipe tobacco, one for plug tobacco and one for chewing tobacco. Each had a picture of Washington on the package, often beside a flag and other patriotic symbols. Collectors of Washington memorabilia can also find a brand of coffee, a soup companys ads, dishes, calendars and many other products that feature Washingtons image. No doubt he would be upset to know he once advertised Acapulco Gold cigarette papers. Other Washington collectibles found today include old posters and signs advertising products like insurance, 1876 U.S. Centennial furniture with wooden inlay picturing Washington, and paper needle cases from 1930s dime stores. Even today Washington is a spokesman for products. In the past year, he has promoted cars, beer, an appliance store and a state lottery. A colorful tobacco tin for Washington Mixture tobacco, picturing Washington and a flag, auctioned for $303 at a 2012 William Morford auction in upstate New York. Almost all George Washington-related collectibles and antiques are selling well. Q: My mother said she and my father had the first radio in our area, and people came from all over to listen to it. She thought it was about 1919 or 1920. My dad built the radio, then bought a cabinet to put it in. The cabinet has a label that says American Beauty Radio Cabinets & Console Speakers, Mfg. by Pierson Co., Rockford, Ill. The radio was disposed of long ago, but we still have the cabinet. It has all its original knobs and is in good condition. Id like to know when it was built and what its worth. A: The first commercial radio broadKOVEL: ANTIQUES a p i k c l e


NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF FEB. 21-27, 2013 C17 after 2 months after 3 months COURTESY PHOTO President George Washingtons face is pictured with a flag on the lid of this 3 inch-by-4-inch 1890s tobacco tin. It sold for $303 at a William Morford auction in Cazenovia, N.Y. cast was made when KDKA of Pittsburgh broadcast the results of the presidential race between Warren Harding and James Cox on Nov. 2, 1920. Radio receivers were not widely available at the time. In the 1920s, many people made their own radios by assembling the necessary components and attaching them to a board. By the late 1920s, radios were being manufactured for sale, and furniture companies began making cabinets to put them in. Pierson Furniture Co. was founded in 1927. It became Pierson Radio Co. in 1930 and began making radio cabinets. In 1940 the company switched from manufacturing to retail, and its name was changed to Pierson Factory Showrooms. Your empty cabinet would sell as used furniture and might bring a few hundred dollars. Q: Have you ever heard of green glass goblets filled with peanu t butt er and sold by Armour Meat Packing Co.? My brother-in-law worked for Armour in the late 1930s and early 1940s. He would bring home various purchased meats and also peanut butt er packed in these goblets. I have three of them and would like to donate them to Armour for its museum, if it has one. A: Armour was founded in 1867. Although the companys main business was meat packing, it also made bacon, ham and other meat products, as well as canned food, jam, jelly, lard, salad oil, soup, peanut butter and other products. The company used byproducts of the slaughterhouse to make brushes, glue, strings for musical instruments and tennis rackets, sutures and pharmaceuticals. Armours refrigerated meats, non-refrigerated products and pharmaceuticals are owned by different companies today. Several companies packed peanut butter in goblets or glasses in the 1940s and s. By the 1950s, they were also using decorated glass as packaging. The pressed glass goblets sell for about $5 to $10 each today. Tip: Do not store jewelry in silk or wool bags. The fabric may contain sulfur or plastic that can discolor silver and copper. Terry Kovel answers as many questions as possible through the column. By sending a letter with a question, you give full permission for use in the column or any other Kovel forum. Names, addresses or email addresses will not be published. We cannot guarantee the return of any photograph, but if a stamped envelope is included, we will try. The volume of mail makes personal answers or appraisals impossible. Write to Kovels, (Florida Weekly), King Features Syndicate, 300 W. 57th St., New York, NY 10019. 239-598-FIRE (3473)Corner of Airport & Vanderbilt 2012 Open 11:30am-midnight, 7 days a week. Full menu. National Margarita Day!Friday, February 22nd @HotSpotNaples Agave Southwest Grill Join us as we celebrate...$5 house Margaritas 11:30 a.m. Midnight Live WINK 96.9 remote, 4-6 p.m. with Gina Birch! National Margarita Day toast at 5 O'Clock"If life gives you limes, make margaritas."Jimmy Buffett Call 239.597.3232 for more information on this exclusive membership opportunity. 475 Seagate Drive, Naples, FL 34103 The Waldorf Astoria Naples Tennis Center, directed by Peter Burwash International now offers single and family memberships which include: Unlimited play on 15 Har-Tru courts Two complimentary private lessons Special pricing for lessons, clinics and stringing 20% discount on new racquets Access to Waldorf Astoria Naples tn e ss center and classes Exclusive invitations to signature Waldorf Astoria events AND MORE! Single Membership $1,400 per year | Family Membership $1,800 per year Based upon availability and subject to change without notice. Additional fees for items or lessons not included in contracted membership rate. Rated #8 in the US as voted by readers of Tennis Magazine #24 Best Tennis Resort in the World by Become a member of our family.


NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYC18 WEEK OF FEBRUARY 21-27, 2013 Gulf Shore Blvd. North | Naples, Florida Tel. --FISH () | WATERFRONT DINING | VILLAGE ON VENETIAN BAYseafood steak sushi FISHRESTAURANT 3-Course Dinner $20.134:00 p.m. 5:30 p.m. | EVERY DAY EXCLUDING HOLIDAYSSALAD & SOUPROMAINE or GARDEN SALAD | SOUP OF THE DAYENTRETUNA MELT | RAINBOW TROUT | LOBSTER MAC & CHEESE ORGANIC SALMON | LOBSTER ROLL | FISH & CHIPS WAGYU BURGER | NATURAL HALF CHICKEN COMBINATION SUSHI PLATTERDESSERTKey Lime Pie | | CLEARANCE ROOM 40% OFF CLOTHING AND GEAR Naples Outfitters Estero. Rather than being daunted at such an undertaking, Founding Artistic Director Steffanie Pearce is thrilled with the prospect. Its definitely a challenge, she says. But, its exciting, too. This is our third production at the design center and we plan to use every inch of it all three floors. British conductor Richard Bernas is here from London to conduct the production. Were utilizing the staircase, the glass elevator, everything, the maestro says. The action will be all around the audience. The action will be IN the audience; theyll be engulfed in it. We intend to really maximize the potential of the space. This is the first time that Mr. Bernas has worked with Opera Naples, now in its seventh season; its also his first time in Naples. Its exciting to see the level of community interest in this young company, he says. Opera Naples has very high standards, and people are very supportive of the work. Thomas Smith, ON executive director and CEO, says the companys lack of a permanent performance venue hasnt been a hindrance in fact, its been an advantage. We have our offices, classes, and rehearsal space in east Naples, but our productions move around, Mr. Smith explains. This helps Opera Naples to have a presence in both Collier and Lee counties, which is important. We want to bring original opera to all of Southwest Florida. ON made its Philharmonic Center for the Arts debut with Tosca last December and has been able to make a variety of venues work, including high schools, churches and even parks. The design center as a venue can handle the full-scale production of A Midsummer Nights Dream. Ms. Pearce says the production has a full opera orchestra and 18 solo singers, most from New York and other cities, plus 18 local students between the ages of 7 and 15. With the passageways and different levels of the design center, it will be staged entirely in the round, she says. Promises maestro Bernas: Its a Shakespeare opera thats going to be a lot of fun. OPERAFrom page 1BUCK GASTON BERNAS PEARCE A Midsummer Nights Dream>> Who: Opera Naples >> When: 7:30 p.m. Saturday, Feb. 23, and 4:30 p.m. Sunday, Feb. 24 >> Where: Miromar Design Center, 10800 Corkscrew Road, Estero >> Tickets: $50, $80 and $110 >> Info: 963-9050 or


NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF FEB. 21-27, 2013 C19 Turn Heads. Hug Curves. Mercedes Benz E350 ConvertibleNaples938 4th Avenue North239 263-5812 Some rental cars rise above the rest. Choose from our peerless collection of exciting, high-end, late model, luxury sports cars, sedans and SUVs. Featuring:Andrew TurkMD, FACS Board Certied Plastic Surgeon of the Face and Body F An d M Boar Surgeon Exciting techniques Natural Facelifts Healthy, glowing results that bring out your unique beauty. Face Time Space is limited, Call to reserve your seat!Join us for our seminar: Bring Out Your Natural BeautyAt Every Age with the Face that Fits You Catch the bus to Florida Grand OperaTheres still room on the bus to join the Naples Opera Societys final trip of the season to Miami for the Florida Grand Opera production of Verdis La Traviata on Saturday, April 27. Mezzanine seats are $130; rear orchestra seats are $155. Tickets include roundtrip bus, driver tip and dinner in Coral Gables before the pre-opera lecture and performance at the Adrienne Arsht Center for the Performing Arts. The bus departs from/returns to Crossroads Shopping Center in Naples, Cypress Trace Shopping Center in Fort Myers and the ACE Hardware Shopping Center in Cape Coral. For more information, visit www., call Eugene Buffo at 431-7509 or e-mail Mr. Buffo at Three presentations remain in The Met: Live in HDCatch Parsifal, Francesca da Rimini and Giulio Cesar at the moviesThe 2013 season of The Met: Live in HD continues in movie theaters across the country Saturday, March 2, with a new production of Wagners Parsifal. In Southwest Florida, screenings are at the Hollywood Stadium-20 in Naples, Coconut Point-16 in Estero and the Bell Tower-20 in Fort Myers. Jonas Kaufmann stars in the title role of the innocent who finds wisdom in Franois Girards new vision for Wagners final masterpiece. His fellow Wagnerian luminaries include Katarina Dalayman as the mysterious Kundry, Peter Mattei as the ailing Amfortas, Evgeny Nikitin as the wicked Klingsor and Ren Pape as the noble knight Gurnemanz. Daniele Gatti conducts. The live screening begins at noon; running time is estimated to be 5 hours, 40 minutes. An encore showing will begin at 6:30 p.m. Wednesday, March 20. Two operas remain in this years series: Saturday, March 16: Zandonais Francesca da Rimini Inspired by an episode from Dante Inferno, Zandonais opera returns in a production that was last seen in 1986. Soprano Eva-Maria Westbroek and tenor Marcello Giordani are the doomed lovers. Marco Armiliato conducts. The screening begins at noon. Approximate running time is 4 hours. An encore presentation will begin at 6:30 p.m. Wednesday, April 3. Saturday, April 27: Handels Giulio Cesar The opera that conquered London in Handels time comes to the Met in a lively new production by David McVicar. Countertenor David Daniels sings the title role opposite Natalie Dessay as Cleopatra. Baroque specialist Harry Bicket conducts. The screening begins at noon. Approximate running time is 4 hours, 30 minutes. An encore presentation will begin at 6:30 p.m. Wednesday, May 15. For more information about The Met: Live in HD, visit hdlive.


ursday March 7, 5pm 8pm Dr. Pea is hosting a... Night in Buenos Aires Featuring a Frank Discussion on Whats new in Plastic Surgery Manuel Pea MD RSVP REQUIRED Board Certi ed Plastic Surgeon NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYC20 WEEK OF FEBRUARY 21-27, 2013 On the Plaza, 3rd Street S. Venetian Village, Park Shore Promenade, Bonita BayOpen Sunday 12 5 Art conservator-restorer will share experiences saving world treasuresThe Marco Island Center for the Arts hosts an FGCU Renaissance Academy lecture by art conservator-restorer Viviana Dominguez from 1:30-3:30 p.m. Thursday, Feb. 28. Ms. Dominguez will share her experiences reclaiming works of art from the devastating effects of war and natural phenomena. She has worked with major museums around the world and serves as a consultant on the Smithsonians Institute of Haitian Culture Recovery Project, preserving Haitis cultural artifacts from the 2010 earthquake. She recently worked in post-Hurricane Sandy New York City directing the restoration of Chelsea art galleries and the recovery of the Martha Graham Foundation Collection from the waters of the Hudson River. Admission is $25. Coffee and tea will be served. Two final Renaissance Academy programs this season at the Marco Island Center for the Arts are: Thursday, March 28: A performance by members of Opera Naples. Thursday, April 25: The Dance of the Muses: From Las Vegas to the Louvre, a presentation by Lynn Holley, executive director of the art center. For reservations or more information, call the art center at 394-4221 or visit COURTESY PHOTOSViviana Dominguez employs techniques of science and art in her work repairing and preserving works of art around the world. These photos show her in Haiti after the 2010 earthquake.


From the first performance of I Remember Mama on March 20, 1953, at Naples High School (todays Gulfview Middle School), The Naples Players has served as a showcase for local talent on stage and behind the scenes. Friends of the Library of Collier County pays tribute to TNPs 60-year history with an exhibit in the West Wing Gallery at Naples Regional Library. On display through February, a collection of TNP photos, posters, artists renderings, costumes, designs and paraphernalia hangs on the walls and fills display cases of the gallery. Among the items are posters from recent (2006-2013) shows embellished by signatures of the cast and crew, a TNP tradition. These posters have long adorned the hallways of the upper floors of the Sugden Community Theatre, home of TNP. A display case contains three aerial photos of Fifth Avenue South when the Sugden was under construction, along with photos of the companys earlier homes on Davis Boulevard (1975) and Goodlette Road (1985). The library exhibit was assembled by Carla Grieve, a board member of Friends of the Library and a former TNP board member, and Becky Troop, TNP director of volunteer services. Naples Regional Library is at 650 Central Ave. The West Wing Gallery is open from 9 a.m. to 7 p.m. MondayThursday and 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. Friday and Saturday. Admission is free. For more information, call 262-8135. NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYC22 WEEK OF FEBRUARY 21-27, 2013 EAST INDIES HOME COLLECTION Open Mon-Sat 10:00-5:00 Sarasota 1312 Tamiami Trail N. 941-951-9222 Tropical Furnishings Luxury Pa o Unique Home Accessories www.eas Open Daily 10:00-5:00 Naples 11985 Tamiami Trail N. 239-596-7273 Evergreen Oversize Ra an Market Basket Pillow Fight Embroidered Thai Pillows Sit By Me Dri wood Table Lamp Set the Table Java Lo Dining Table For Your Viewing Pleasure Rock Star Soho Pao Club Chair Deep Seated Ra an Club Chair Harvest Time Silk Orchids Aruba Ra an Loveseat Light in the Forest Art Show Cable Ready Hand Carved Rooster Solid Teak Media Console Blown Glass Bowl Prisma Copper Front Media Console Wake up Call Exhibit puts The Naples Players at center stage


NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF FEB. 21-27, 2013 C23 March 2nd & 3rd, 2013Saturday, March 2nd Time TrailsGates Open at 10:30am Time Trials from 12:30pm-3:30pmSunday, March 3rd RACE DAYBudweiser presents the Spring Classic SPRING CLASSIC Sunday Adult General Admission TicketDiscount only on full price Sunday Adult General Admission ticket. 24041 S. Tamiami Trail, Bonita Springs | 239.390.3187 Across from the Shipwww.angelinasofbonitasprings.comReal. Italian.Locally Owned and Operated.More than a Special Occasion... Daily Indulgence erapy 5-7 p.m. in the lounge nightly. Half o bottles up to $175, cocktails and martinis. TripAdvisor Jennifer H., Fort Myerspure beauty ... eir sta is superb, and their chef has the most vivid imagination with food, and very exible Such fresh ingredients, time and love is truly dedicated to every dish served! We recomend this restaurant above any other...! AngelinasRistorante AngelinasBonitaWalk the red carpet at Fort Myers Film FestivalThe Fort Myers Film Festival openingnight gala begins at 5 p.m. Thursday, March 21, at the Barbara B. Mann Performing Arts Hall. The evening includes a walk down the red carpet, drinks, music and mingling with local and international filmmakers prior to the featured movie. Tickets for the red carpet roll-out and opening night film and party with filmmakers are $29. VIP tickets are $99. Tickets are on sale at www. The third annual Fort Myers Film Festival takes place March 21-24 at the Barbara B. Mann Performing Arts Hall, the Sidney & Berne Davis Art Center, the Alliance for the Arts and Broadway Palm Theatre, with parties and afterparties throughout town. Festival programming takes place Friday-Sunday, March 22-24. Admission to film screenings at the Sidney & Berne Davis Art Center is $5. The center is at 2301 First St. downtown. Selected films and the screening schedule will become available Friday, March 1. For more information, call 333-1933 or visit www.sbdac. com. A special day of film will take place Saturday, March 23, at the Alliance for the Arts. For details, call 939-2787 or visit The weekend will end with a champange and dessert awards ceremony at the Broadway Palm Theatre, followed by an afterparty. A final film will be played, awards will be announced and finalists will grace the red carpet in the newly refurbished theater. Tickets for $15 can be purchased at the Broadway Palm box office, 1380 Colonial Blvd., or by calling 278-4422 or visiting For more information, visit The Fort Myers Film Festival rolls out the red carpet March 21-24 at several locations.


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 like us on facebook NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYC24 A&E WEEK OF FEBRUARY 21-27, 2013 Pre-Owned Womens, Mens & ChildrensDesigner Fashions with Impeccable Style & Sophistication Resale! Consignment! Trade!Anne Taylor | BCBG | Chanel | Tory Burch French Connection | Gucci Jimmy Choo Louis Vuitton Michael Kors Theory | True Religion Sanctuary | Versace White House Black Marketand many more!At the Shoppes at Vanderbilt2355 Vanderbilt Beach Road #178 | Naples(239) $5.00OFFa Purchase of $20Expires 2/28/13 FW $10.00OFFa Purchase of $50Expires 2/28/13 FW O Db Ltn f Dr : Rr Rtr () -Reserve a Private Wine Cellar Dining RoomIN THE PROMENADE 2 F OR 1 DINNERSMu s t prese nt cou p on. Sunday-Thurs day only. Mu s t b e se at e d by 5:3 0 p m. Ma ximum 6 pe o p l e R eser vat i on re qu ire d. Ba se d on ava i lab i l i ty. Expires Fe b r ua r y 28, 2 0 13. Do es not i nclud e any oth er pr omot i on. F W Molinos# 1 ITALIAN RIST O RANTE CO M I N G UP AT T HE PHI LHere are some highlights of whats in store on the main stage and in the Daniels Pavilion at the Philharmonic Center for the Arts. For a complete schedule of programs, including the Lifelong Learning series calendar, or for more information about or tickets to any of these performances, call 597-1900 or visit You Say Tomato, I Say Shut Up! will strike both laughter and terror into the hearts of any couple (not to mention every single man or woman who is contemplating the connubial state). Performances are Tuesday-Thursday, Feb. 26-28. The Naples Philharmonic Orchestra, under the director of principal pops conductor Jack Everly, and the Philharmonic Center Chorale, under the direction of James Cochran, present MGM Musicals, a program showcasing the songs, the stars and the magic that have inspired Technicolor dreams. Performances are Feb. 26-March 2. Nnenna Freelon presents Lena: A Lovesome Thing, her personal tribute to Lena Horne, at 6 and 8:30 p.m. Friday and Saturday, March 1-2, in the Daniels Pavilion. Connoisseur of jazz music and the Great American Songbook, Dick Hyman has written, arranged, recorded and performed. He wrote the scores for a dozen Woody Allen films and has recorded more than 100 albums. He musically directed the Jazz in July series at New Yorks 92nd Street Y for 20 years and played jazz piano with Benny Goodman. Mr. Hyman presents Pianos & Piano-players in the Movies at 3 p.m. Sunday, March 3, in the Daniels Pavilion. The Moscow Festival Ballet presents the classic Sleeping Beauty on Sunday, March 3. Founded in 1989, the company brings together the highest classical elements of the great Bolshoi and Kirov ballet companies. Flamenco guitarist Jesse Cook brings his astounding chops, sultry rhythms and undeniable stage flair to the intimate Daniels Pavilion on Monday, March 4. Astronaut and former Sen. John Glenn, the first man to orbit the earth, tells his story with humor and humility on the main stage in Hayes Hall at 8 p.m. Monday, March 4. A true American hero, Mr. Glenn inspires audiences to strive for the common good and betterment of mankind. Filled with the pure pleasure of a vintage Broadway musical, Anything Goes takes the stage Tuesday-Sunday, March 5-10. This new production of the Cole Porter classic features Tony Award-winning choreography by Kathleen Marshall. Tickets from $126 to $342. The Hit Men, a group comprised of original members of groups such as Frankie Valli & The Four Seasons and The Hit Men, 6-7 Nnenna Freelon, March 1-2 John Glenn, March 4 SHOP SURF SKIM SUP THE SOURCE FOR QUALITY SURF, BEACH AND WATER SPORT APPAREL


Mobile Repair & Detailing 10 Year Headlight Warr anty Professional App lications and Results! LINCOLN RESTORATIONS SPECIAL HEADLIGHT RESTORATIONSBody Shop Price $150 Lincoln Restorations$7995We Come to You! FREEHEADLIGHT RESTORATION WITH BUFF AND WAX DETAIL!!Trucks & Vans Extra KOMENSOUTHWESTFLORIDARACE FOR THE CURE Coconut Point Mall Est ero, FloridaSaturday, March 9, 2013239.498.0016 komenr 75% of net proceeds stay in our community to fund mammograms, trea tments and services. Since 2002 we have put $5.5 million into our local area.25% of net proceeds fund research grants. Komen funds more breast cancer research than any other charity in the world. Like Us On IN THE KNOW. IN THE NOW.immokalee We LIVE here. We RACE here. We SAVELIVES here. Mariann, Bob & Megan MacDonaldWho will YOU race for? NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF FEB. 21-27, 2013 C25 "Bluegrass with Attitude" Taking reservations239.287.2035 or bluewaterbg@gmail.comPayment at the door CASH or CHECK Reservations are the only sure way to lock in a seat A portion of proceeds to go to the Salvation Army Capital Fund for The Salvation Army Youth CenterGrammy nominated, internationally acclaimed bluegrass at it's best!Salvation Army Worship Center 3170 Estey Ave, Naples, FL 34104 CATERING FOR ALL EVENTS Professional Chefs Exhibition Cooking Business and Residential CATERINGTommy James & The Shondells, along with artists who performed and recorded with Carly Simon, Jim Croce, Cat Stevens and Barry Manilow, will help audiences relive the glory days of rock n roll on Wednesday and Thursday, March 6-7. Marcia Eaton, Ph.D., continues her Lifelong Learning lecture series focused on the question Are matters of taste disputable? at 10 a.m. Monday, March 7. Ms. Eaton earned her doctorate in philosophy from Stanford University and has spent her career investigating questions of aesthetics and ethics. In this program, she will discuss the complex position of Immanuel Kant, who believed that judgments of taste were neither true nor false, and who tried to prove that some aesthetic judgments must be granted universal acceptance. Steppin Out with My Baby: The Music of Irving Berlin stars Lee Lessack and Linda Purl in the Daniels Pavilion Sunday and Monday, March 10-11. Audiences will relive the standards as they were meant to be heard, by one of entertainments most dynamic pairings. Kodo, Japans most famous group of taiko drummers, performs at 7:30 p.m. Monday, March 11. Rooted in a long lineage and sense of place, the group brings unflagging precision and profound personal commitment to their work. The show runs through the explosive power of a giant booming drum stroke to the most delicate of hand motions, through harvest celebrations and demon dances to the most refined and urbane stages. The Academy of St. Martin in the Fields, featuring Alisa Weilerstein on cello and Inon Barnatan at the piano, performs a program of works by Haydn, Bach and Britten at 8 p.m. Tuesday, March 12, in Hayes Hall. Tierney Sutton and her jazz trio perform Tuesday and Wednesday, March 12-13, in the Daniels Pavilion. Capture the pure joy inspired by every note from the reigning virtuoso of the violin, Itzhak Perlman. Beloved by audiences the world over, this classical musicians performances have touched presidents and kings. He performs on the main stage at 8 p.m. Wednesday, March 13. The Patty & Jay Baker Naples Museum of Art presents an exhibition of more than 25 monumental canvases by Jules Olitsky through July 7. Included are highlights from the series that define the painters major creative advances: Stain, Spray, Baroque, High Baroque and his last, Love and Disregard.


NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYC26 WEEK OF FEBRUARY 21-27, 2013 Anita Ford Collection A Wreath of Wishes Barbara Arnett Cashmere Caldwell & Townsend Campus Peddler Charlotte Kellogg Clara Williams Company Cynthia Alexander LLC Detra Kay Jewelry Design Fancys Folly The joannajohn Collection Lalo Handbags Lisa M. Taylor Designs Melanie White Designs Nina McLemore Collection Quadrille The Romantic Room Trillion Turkish-T Vanderbilt Gallery Featuring the following exceptional vendors: Con dential 24-hour crisis line: 239.775.1101 TTY 239.775.4265 FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 22, 20139:30 A.M. 5:00 P.M., SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 23, 20139:00 A.M. 3:00 P.M. The Ritz-Carlton, Naples Plaza Ballroom 280 Vanderbilt Beach RoadParking for the Designer Boutique on Saturday is $5.00, or complimentary valet parking with a Ritz-Carlton retail or food and beverage purchase. Admission to the Boutique is free. Boutique proceeds bene t The Shelter for Abused Women & Children. bene ting DESIGNERS BOUTIQUE SYMPHONY AT SUNSET Sunday, March 3 at 5pm Four Freedoms Park, Cape Coral FREE Pops Concert in the Park!Sponsored in part by: Cape Coral Community Foundation, City of Cape Coral and Cape Coral CRAANDREW LLOYD WEBBER UNMASKEDSunday, March 10 at 7pm Barbara B. Mann Performing Arts Hall With Doug LaBrecque, Mark Sanders & Christiane NollSponsored in part by: Bireley Family Fund and Advanced Pain Management & Spine SpecialistsFor more information call MUSIC DIRECTOR Andrew M. Kurtz Seahorses will adorn the area, raise funds for childrens hospitalA Seahorse Dream, a fundraiser for the Golisano Childrens Hospital of Southwest Florida, invites area artists to adorn 5-foot-tall poly-resin seahorse statues that will be displayed throughout Southwest Florida and auctioned at a gala in March 2014. Individual artists, artist teams, art classes and community organizations are invited to participate. Applications will be juried on the first of each month beginning March 1. The final deadline for application is 5 p.m. Sunday, June 30. Artists selected to participate will be partnered with a seahorse sponsor to create their design. The completed seahorses will be displayed in prominent public parks and business locations throughout Collier, Lee, Charlotte, Hendry and Glades counties. Contributing artists or groups will receive a $500 honorarium for each seahorse selected for exhibition. Each completed seahorse will display a customized brass plaque with the name of the artist or group and sponsor. Organizers hope to have 50 seahorses for the auction gala. Funds raised at the gala will be matched dollar-for-dollar by a donation from Thomas Golisano. For more information, visit or e-mail


*Call or visit our showroom for details. Limit one offer per person. 3/31/2013 Big production numbers, robust humor! Written by Mel Brooks & Thomas Meehan !February 27 March 30, 2013Performances 8 pm Wednesday Saturday, 2 pm Sunday matinee and 8pm Tuesday, March 12 & 19 NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF FEB. 21-27, 2013 C27 CONTRACT BRIDGEBY STEVE BECKERGive and take Todays hand features brilliant play by Billy Eisenberg, for many years one of Americas top players. He set himself a very difficult task when he bid six clubs with virtually no encouragement from North. West led the king of hearts followed by the queen, East playing high-low to show a doubleton. This verified the evidence from the bidding that West began with seven hearts. Eisenberg ruffed the second heart and drew trumps, noting that West started with three clubs. Since West could hold no more than three cards in spades and diamonds, it was very likely that East had four or five spades, which in turn made him a favorite to hold both the king and ten. Eisenberg therefore decided to finesse against East for both of those cards, but it was not quite as easy as that. The problem was insufficient entries to dummy. If, for example, declarer cashed the A-Q-K-J of diamonds, discarding a spade on the last diamond, only one spade finesse could be taken. Alternatively, if he overtook the queen of diamonds with the king in order to take two spade finesses, dummys last diamond would not be good, saddling South with a spade loser at the end. Eisenberg found a neat solution to this dilemma. After drawing trumps, he led the queen of diamonds to the king. The jack of spades was covered by the king and ace, whereupon declarer cashed his last trump. The trick that Eisenberg had given away by overtaking the queen of diamonds now returned. On the trump lead, East had to discard from the [S] 10 5 4 and [D] 10 8 5. A diamond discard would set up dummys last diamond, after which just one more spade finesse would suffice. And if East discarded a spade instead, Eisenbergs fourth spade would be good after the spade finesse was repeated. Either way, the slam was home. 34th annualFEBRUARY 23 & 24, 2013 10 am to 5 pm Cambier Park & 8th St. South, Naples$5 suggested donation Proceeds benefit Naples Art Association, a 501(c)3 nonprofit organization.Voted the 9th Best in the USA by Artists! Entertainment by local performersHosted By Sponsored by 239.262.6517 naplesart.orgFree Parking and Shuttle on Goodlette Frank Rd one block north of US41 Alternate parking available: 6th Ave S parking deck; 4th Ave S parking deck; public parking lot at 8th Street & 8th Avenue SEvent Parking Available: CostcoNaples From left to right: Risak, Katz, Heier, Nelson Cooperative effort funded in part by Collier County Tourist Development Tax

PAGE 100

OUTDOOR CONCERTSaturday, Feb 23 12:00 4:00 p.m.Town Center in Ave MariaBring your lawn chairs and enjoy an afternoon at Ave Maria!Beer Sampling Tent Jones BBQ Collier Family Farms and others 5076 Annunciation Circle #104 Ave Maria, FL 34142Mambo Brothers12:00 2:00 p.m. 2:00 4:00 p.m.Little Eddie and The Fat Fingers 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 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. NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYC28 WEEK OF FEBRUARY 21-27, 2013 THIS WEEK ON WGCUTV THURSDAY, FEB. 21, 9 p.m. Doc Martin Movement Bert Large abandons his plumbing business to open his own restaurant. Its far from a success, when Doc Martin finds a spot of blood on his plate and the doctors office is inundated with patients with symptoms of food poisoning. FRIDAY, FEB. 22, 9 p.m. American Masters Sister Rosetta Tharpe Discover the life, music and influence of African-American gospel singer and guitar virtuoso Sister Rosetta Tharpe. During the 1940s-s, Sister Rosetta introduced the spiritual passion of her gospel music into the secular world of rock n roll, inspiring the male icons of the genre. SATURDAY, FEB. 23, 9 p.m. As Time Goes By Jean and Lionel try to rekindle their flame after 38 years. SUNDAY, FEB. 24, 9 p.m. American Experience Henry Ford A fascinating portrait of a farm boy who rose from obscurity to become the most influential American innovator of the 20th century. Fords Model T and his $5-a-day wage ushered in the modern world, earning him reverence from millions of Americans. Yet many of the changes he wrought deeply troubled the carmaker. MONDAY, FEB. 25 8 p.m. Antiques Roadshow Myrtle Beach, Hour 2 Investigate a story about stolen art Doc Martin, Feb. 21 American Masters, Feb. 22

PAGE 101

NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF FEB. 21-27, 2013 C29 LOCAL MEMBERSHIPS AVAILABLEBENEFITS OF MEMBERSHIP INCLUDE: CARDIOVASCULAR & STRENGTH TRAINING | PILATES & YOGA | ORGANIC SPA OUTDOOR POOLS | LAZY RIVER | POOLSIDE CABANAS | DINING GOLF RECIPROCALS | YACHT CLUBDowntown Naples Signature Tennis & Fitness Club1800 Tamiami Trail East | Naples, Florida 34112 239.530.5111 | Explore the endless possibilities of a club membership to the award-winning, Naples Grande Golf Club. Enjoy privileged access to the prestigious Waldorf Astoria Naples, where you will be able to relax your mind, body and spirit at Waldorf Astoria Spa, challenge and improve your play at the Peter Burwash International Tennis Center and indulge in hours of sunshine while you cool off at the resort swimming pools or the private beach. One of North Americas Top 100 Resort Courses, as rated by Golfweek Magazine Voted one of the 10 Best New Golf Courses in Florida by Travel & Leisure Golf 4.5 out of 5-Star rating by Golf Magazine For more information, please contact Marc Freiburg, The Premier Club of Naples 7540 Golden Gate Parkway, Naples, FL 34105 239.659.3714 | MEMBERSHIP HAS ITS PRIVILEGES.GOLF | BEACH | POOL | SPA | FITNESS | TENNIS | DINING from South Carolinas Hobcaw Barony; an 1860 letter signed by Abraham Lincoln; a gift of crystals from Marilyn Monroe; and an 1850s South Carolina sword valued at $30,000-$40,000. 9 p.m. Market Warriors Antiquing in Oronoco, Minn. Off-screen host Mark Walberg observes the pickers as theyre teamed up, men versus women, in an effort to flip an item at the market. Key finds include a vintage pinball machine, a Trifari bracelet and a trolley seat. TUESDAY, FEB. 26, 8 p.m. Makers: Women Who Make America Review the story of how women have helped shape America over the last 50 years through one of the most sweeping social revolutions in our countrys history, in pursuit of their rights to a full and fair share of political power, economic opportunity and personal autonomy. The documentary builds on the multi-platform video experience from PBS and AOL: WEDNESDAY, FEB. 27, 8 p.m. Nature Elephant to Remember Echo, the elephant matriarch, was the subject of many films and the leader of a carefully studied herd of elephants in Africa. She died of natural causes in 2009. This film is a look back at this remarkable animal through extraordinary footage and interviews with the researchers who cared for and studied the amazing herd. Elephant to Remember, Feb. 27 www.CapersKitchen.comCOME SEE WHAT EVERYONE IS TALKING ABOUT! KITCHEN & BAR 2$2999Includes choice of homemade soup, House salad or Caesar saladCHOICE OF ENTREE: A CAPERS DESSERT TO SHARE:Includes One Glass of House Wine EachServed 4:00pm to 5:30pm daily. Must be seated by 5:15pm and must order by 5:30pm. Not valid with any other discount or promotion. No substitutions without adding upcharge. EARLY BIRD EXTRAVAGANZA

PAGE 102

Got Download?The iPad AppIts FREE! Visit us online at www.FloridaWeekly.comSearch Florida Weekly in the iTunes App Store today.iPad is a registered trademark of Apple, Inc. All rights reserved. Its Local. Its Entertaining. Its Mobile. 5th Annual GET OUT OF TOWN TRAVEL SHOWMonday February 25, 2013-6pm Naples United Church of Christ, 5200 Crayton Rd., Naples, FL 34103Meet with many Cruise and Tour Companies!Avalon Waterways, Azamara, Celebrity Cruises, Edelweiss Air, Globus, Holland America, MSC Cruises, Paci c Delight Tours, Regent Seven Seas, Royal Caribbean, Seabourn, Silversea, Tauck Tours, Viking River and more! Nancy SantAngelo Reyelt President WIN AVACATION FOR 2 $500 OFF Per Booking on Select 7 Day or Longer Cruises & Tours! FREE ADMISSION!! Available exclusively atEAST INDIES HOME COLLECTION11985 US 41 N., Naples 34110 239-596-7273 Open 7 Days 10 am 5 pmHigh TideDriftwood Table Lamp 239.431.6341NaplesDesignerDivas.com2355 Vanderbilt Beach Rd. #136 Naples FL 34109 naples designer divas OUR DESIGNERS ANTHROPOLOGIE | BCBG | BURBERRY CACHE | CHANEL | COACH | FENDI FREE PEOPLE | GUCCI | JIMMY CHOO JUICY COUTURE | KATE SPADE LIL Y PULITZER | LOUIS VUITTON MICHAEL KORS | TIFFANY & CO. TORY BURCH | VERA BRADLEY WHITE HOUSE BLACK MARKETPlus All High-End Womens, Mens and Juniors Brands New Items Below Wholesale Prices! No Appt. Necessary Resale-Cash on the Spot We Buy Consign Items in Mint Condition 12-18 Months Young 20% OFFwith this ad. Expires 2-28-13 now buying and selling all fashion trendy clothing M-F 8-5 and Sat 8-12239-775-6860 Email : 2240 Davis Blvd., Naples, FL 34104Complete Collision Repair 24 hour Towing Rentals NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYC30 WEEK OF FEBRUARY 21-27, 2013 The United Arts Council of Collier County honors its 2013 Stars in the Arts at an awards luncheon Thursday, Feb. 28, at the Waldorf Astoria Naples. This years honorees are Eva Sugden Gomez, Simone and Scot t Lutg ert, Glenn Basham, Charles Gottschalk, Jack OBrien and Dallas Dunnagan. Tickets are $95 and include lunch, champagne and valet parking. In addition to the awards presentation, a silent auction will raise money for the United Arts Councils arts education programs. For reservations or more information, call 263-8242 or visit www.CollierArts. com. The Bonefish & Tarpon Trust holds its third annual Naples banquet Saturday, March 16, at Foxfire Country Club. Guest speaker and legendary angler Flip Pallot will share stories from a lifetime of fishing in Everglades National Park. BTTs mission is to protect recreational fisheries including bonefish, tarpon and permit that are important to Florida and the wider Caribbean. Tickets to the banquet are $50. For reservations or more information, call 283-4733 or visit The third annual Grapes & Apes wine festival and silent auction hosted by the Rotary Club of Naples takes place from 6-10 p.m. Saturday, March 23, at The Naples Zoo. Tickets (adults only, minimum age 21) for $100 include wine and food samplings throughout the zoo. Grapes & Apes so far has raised more than $284,000 and net almost $150,000 to benefit the local club and Rotary International scholarships, Project Graduation, Gift of Life and Polio Plus. For tickets or more information, call 262-1040 or visit The Boys & Girls Club of Collier County holds its 2013 Youth of the Year celebration Tuesday, March 26, at the Philharmonic Center for the Arts. Special guests will include former Boys & Girls Club members actor/entertainer Mario Lopez, Olympian Jackie JoynerKersee and Grammy nominee Ruben Studdard. John Farrell, manager of the Boston Red Sox, also will attend, as will Jim Clark, president and CEO of Boys & Girls Clubs of America. For tickets or more information, call 325-1725 or visit The Greater Naples YMCA holds its eighth annual Sneaker Ball on Friday evening, April 26, at the former DeVoe Pontiac showroom at 2601 Airport-Pulling Road. The informal atmosphere is designed to make sure guests leave the tuxedo at home. Food and drink from many of Naples best restaurants will be served, and five area bands will provide music for dancing. Tickets are $150. For more information, call Wendy Targus at 598-5143, e-mailing or visit www. The Naples chapter of the American Cancer Society holds the 2013 Bucket List Bash: Lets Set Sail on Friday evening, March 1, at The RitzCarlton Golf Resort. Tickets are $375. For SAVE THE DATE

PAGE 103

NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF FEBRUARY 21-27, 2013 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT C31 reservations or more information, call Kim Azar-Anderson at 261-0337, ext. 3857, or e-mail Humane Society Naples holds its 13th annual Pet Lovers Ball from 7-10 p.m. Friday, March 1, at the Naples Botanical Garden. A highlight of the evening will be the recognition of HSNs 2013 Pet Lovers Awards. Guests are encouraged to bring their furry family members. Tickets are $350 per person. For reservations or information about sponsorships that provide VIP seating and other benefits, call 643.1880, ext. 18, or visit Viva la Marco, a cocktail party and fundraiser for the Marco Island Historical Society, takes place from 6-10 p.m. Saturday, March 2, at the Marco Island Historical Museum. Chefs from several Marco Island restaurants will prepare hot and cold hors doeuvres for the occasion, and entertainment will be by JRobert and the Raiford Starke Band. Tickets for $85 are available at the museum (cash, check or credit card) and at the Marco Island Area Chamber of Commerce and First National Bank of the Gulf Coast (cash or check only). For more information, call the museum at 642-1440. Project Help holds its 17th annual Chocolate Extravaganza from 6-9 p.m. Saturday, March 2, at the Naples Botanical Garden. Champagne, hors doeuvres and, of course, chocolate will be served while guests peruse the silent auction. A live auction will also be held. Project Help provides crisis intervention and advocacy services for victims of crime, survivors of sudden death and survivors of sexual assault. Tickets for $85 per person are available by calling 649-1404 or visiting Chabad of Naples holds a gala celebration of its ninth anniversary Sunday evening, March 3, at The Ritz-Carlton Beach Resort. Entertainment will be by the Naples Klezmer Band and stand-up comedian Avi Liberman. Tickets for $150 can be purchased at Chabad of Nap les, 1789 Mandarin Road, or by calling 262-4474 or going to www. The American Cancer SocietyMarco Island holds its fifth annual spring fashion show and luncheon Tuesday, March 5, at Bistro Soleil at the Olde Marco Inn. Models will wear fashions from Marco Island Clothing Company. SAVE THE DATE COURTESY PHOTOSThe Juvenile Diabetes Research FoundationSuncoast Chapter hosts its annual Hope Gala on Saturday, March 2, at The Ritz-Carlton Golf Resort. The evening will honor David Collar for his ongoing dedication to JDRF as well as to the community. For more information, call 591-2825 or visit Shown at last years gala are: 1. Cheryl Rubinton and Jen Lange 2. JDRF Youth Ambassadors 3. John McDonough and Jeffrey Brewer1. 2. 3. /// Collier Countys Newest Locally Grown & Family Owned Farm/// 5321 Ave Maria Blvd, Ave Maria, FL 34142239-398-4157 Visit our Facebook page and website for farm updates! Drive east on Immokalee Rd, turn right on Oil Well Rd, turn left into Ave Maria Fresh Produce: Peppers Leafy greens Cucumbers Tomatoes Squash Kale Local citrus and more... Tues, Thurs, Fri 10-6/Sat 10-4/Sun 12-4 Non-GMOand Pesticide Free Bring this ad to receive $3 OFF your $10+ purchaseNot combinable with other oers. Valid Feb. 23 & 24 only.

PAGE 104

FLOOR SAMPLE CLEARANCE... SAVE HUGE! insideout furnituredirect Visit Our Showroom 239-450-92962367 TRADE CENTER WAY, NAPLES, FL MON-FRI 9-5 (SAT BY APPOINTMENT)*VANITIES EXCLUDED FROM SALE 3 Convenient Locations to Serve You! Treat your sweetie to a decadent and delicious spin on this Romantic Danube Itinerary. This once in a lifetime cruise aboard the AMACERTO features chocolate-making demonstrations, lectures and tastings, capped off with an ultra extravagant grand finale. The perfect cruise for chocolate lovers!! Lined with charming red-roofed villages, steeply terraced vineyards, picturesque churches and the crumbling ruins of medieval castles, the Danube River has captivated writers, musicians and artists throughout the centuries. HOSTED BY ACCLAIMED AMERICAN CHOCOLATIER NORMAN LOVE! Luxurious cruise accommodations in an outside stateroom most with French Balconies (Twin Balconies on select vessels) Fine dining including complimentary wine, beer & soft drinks at lunch and dinner State-of-the-art Infotainment System featuring free in-room direct Internet access, free Hollywood movies and more Life-enriching tours and daily excursions with personal headset included Special highlights include lectures, theme dinners, cooking demonstration, onboard music and/or dance performances and live piano music every afternoon & evening Complimentary bicycles and guided bike tours 3 Nights at the Old Town Hilton PragueNote: Guided bicycle tours are capacity controlled.* Cruise Port NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYC32 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT WEEK OF FEBRUARY 21-27, 2013 Tickets for $50 per person are available by calling the American Cancer Society at 642-8800. See story on page A26. Big Impressions by Little Artists, an evening to benefit Collier Child Care Resources will include an auction of artwork by toddlers and preschoolers who are part of CCCR programs. The fundraiser is set for 5:30-8 p.m. Thursday, March 7, at the von Liebig Art Center, with members of the CCCR Business 100 serving as hosts. Tickets are $50. Proceeds will help provide scholarships for children in need and supplies for the childcare centers served by CCCR. For reservations or more information, call 643-3908. Magic Under the Mangroves to benefit the Conservancy of Southwest Florida takes place Thursday, March 7, on the grounds at the Conservancy Nature Center. For details about tickets and reservations, visit Royal Palm Academy holds its Glamour of Hollywood casino night Saturday, March 9, at the Hyatt Coconut Point Resort & Spa. Proceeds benefit the academys programs for children in prekindergarten through grade eight. Cocktails and the silent auction begin at 6 p.m. and are followed by dinner, dancing and casino games and entertainment. This years honorary chairs are Carol and Thomas Lund. Tickets for $125 per person are available by calling Pat Bolser at 594-9888 or e-mailing pbolser@royalpalmacademy. com. Zoobilee 2013 to benefit The Naples Zoo at Caribbean Gardens takes place from 5:30-10 p.m. Saturday, March 9, at the Zoo. Guests will enjoy a gourmet feast prepared by Naples top chefs and will be able to bid on experiences including an African safari in the company of Zoo staff. Tickets are $250. For reservations or more information, call 262-5409, ext. 135, or visit The Ohio State University Alumni Club of Naples hosts the Buckeyes in Paradise gala Saturday, March 9, at the Hilton Naples. Honorary chairs for the evening are OSU football Coach Urban Meyer and wife, Shelley. The clubs signature event raises funds for scholarships to help local students to attend OSU. For registration information, call Sue Goldsberry at 405-7068 or visit The fourth annual Batfish Bash for the Bay is set for Saturday, March 16, at Rookery Bay. Wildlife artist Guy Harvey is this years honorary chairman. The evening features Old Florida fare by Russells Clambakes & Cookouts, live and silent auctions and dancing to the Raiford Starke Band. Tickets are $175; patron tickets for $250 include a Feb. 28 sunset cruise and party at Hamilton Harbor Yacht Club. All proceeds support youth science education, environmental research and community outreach programs provided by the 110,000-acre Rookery Bay National Estuarine Research Reserve. Corporate sponsorships are also available. For more information, call 417-6310, ext. 409. Longtime Neapolitan Thelma Hodges has been selected by PACE Center for Girls of Lee County as one of three women who will be honored at the fifth annual Grande Dames Tea. Mrs. Hodges is joined by Helen ORourke McClary of Matlacha and Ettie Frances Walsh of Fort Myers. They will be celebrated at the annual tea and luncheon Friday, March 15, at Broadway Palm Theater in Fort Myers. Tickets are $50 per person. For reservations or more information, call Melissa Cofta at 425-2366, ext. 25, or visit www. The 29th annual Emerald Ball for Catholic Charities of Collier County takes place Saturday, March 16, at The Ritz-Carlton Beach Resort. This years chairs are Dr. Francisco and Ruth Smith. Tickets are $300 per person. Sponsorship opportunities are available. For more information, call 455-2655. The Wine Tasters of Naples hosts its fourth annual charity event Saturday, March 16, at Olde Cypress Country Club. This years beneficiaries are Youth Haven, St. Matthews House and The Shelter for Abused Women & Children. With a Spring Fling theme, the evening will include wine tasting, dinner, dancing to The Manhattan Connection and live and silent auctions. Tickets are $95. Checks made payable to The Wine Tasters of Naples can be mailed to Dan Leaman, 5637 Whisperwood Blvd. #601, Naples, FL 34110. For more information about the organization, visit The Naples Art Association holds the third annual girls-only Goddess Night: The Fine Art of Being a Woman on Thursday, March 28, at The von Liebig Art Center. Guest speakers will include Lisa Gruenioh, Emily James, Carolina Cederquist, Rebecca Zung-Clough, Adria Starkey and Robin Hamilton. Tickets are $125 per person. Call 2626517, ext. 100, for reservations. The Naples Players celebrate their 60th anniversary with a Diamond Jubilee on Monday, March 18, at the Naples Beach Hotel and Golf Club. The evening will include dinner, an auction and a onetime-only performance by members of the community theater company. Event chair is Delores Sorey; honorary chairs are Patty Baker and Eva Sugden Gomez; Jay Baker will serve as auctioneer. Tickets are $500 per person. For reservations or more information, call 2632673 or e-mail The Great Gatsby Gala, a night of flappers, bootleggers, jazz and the Charleston to benefit Opera Naples, is set for Tuesday, March 19, at a private club in Port Royal. Tickets are $300 and $500 per person. For more information, call Opera Naples at 963-9050. Send Save the Date details to editor Cindy Pierce at THE DATE

PAGE 105

NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF FEBRUARY 21-27, 2013 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT C33 SOCIETY An Evening in Venice for the David Lawrence CenterWe 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. 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@ PHOTOS 1 Sue Lennane, Marnine Ammann, Robin Stranahan and Jill Basden 2 Josh and Shelby Evans 3 Patty and Maegan Miesel 4. Jen and Larry Smith 5. Jim Wayland and Mike Michetti winning a trip to the Masters during the live auction 6. Polly Keller and David Schimmel 7. Bill Sanford, Elaine Hawkins, Gwyn Sanford, Vicki Pitbladdo, Bev and Art Cherry 8. Bill and Joan Martin 9. Krista Fogelsong and Amanda Jaron 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 Bill and Joyce OMeara

PAGE 106 NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYC34 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT WEEK OF FEBRUARY 21-27, 2013 SOCIETY Celebrating Carnevale with the Italian Cultural SocietyWe 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. 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@ PHOTOS 1 Fred Luconi, Michael Di Pierro, Donna Lenzi and Richard Cappalli 2 Edward and Angela Cincotta 3 Ann and Graham Frank 4. Jean and Michael DiPierro 5. Pierre Henault and Janice Lundgren 6. Nancy and Peter Holsten 7. Peter and Janet Scianna 8. Anna and Al Castley 9. Grace Rocco, Paula Cappalli and Francesca MancusoDan and Linda Carp with Rosalee and Jerry BogoMonte Carlo comes to NaplesThe Jewish Federation of Collier County at Grey Oaks Country ClubCOURTESY PHOTOS 4 1 2 3 5 6 7 8 9 Abbie Sladick, Ellen Wollman, Paul Sladick and Edward Wollman Barbara and Gerald Flagel Jacqui Aizenshtat, Beth Grossman and Phyllis Seaman Norman and Helene Krivosha with Nancy Greenberg Andrea Tretter, Fern Jaffe and Hilary Feldman

PAGE 107

NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF FEBRUARY 21-27, 2013 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT C35 SOCIETY The League Club hosts Twin Thoughts, One MessageWe 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. 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@ GIBBONS / FLORIDA WEEKLY Martha Meyers and Colby Robertson 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 1 Jenna Bush Hager, Jim Gburek of IberiaBank and Barbara Pierce Bush 2 Jo Davis, Shelby Willcox and Jackie Davis 3 Ann Westerfield and Sue Benson 4. Tracey Cox, Megan Judy and Tierra Browning 5. Maryann Batlle and Gina McCabe 6. Ave Bransford and Cece Blank 7. Celia Curtis and Heather Dockweiler 8. Nina Webber, Gretchen Green, Charlotte Clark, Susan Limpitlaw and Di Ebdy 9. Linda Gaydos and Patty Fox 10. Alice Wofford and Judy Hale 11. Sally Schoendorf, Susan Enlow and Linda Pfeffer 12. Beth Koller and Carol Nelson 13. Pam Clayson and Jennifer Rapp 14. Tina Blake and Sandra MasonPENNY TAYLOR / COURTESY PHOTOS

PAGE 108 NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYC36 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT WEEK OF FEBRUARY 21-27, 2013 SOCIETY The Naples Cultural Heritage Celebration 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. 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@ WRIGHT / FLORIDA WEEKLY 1 The Golden Gate Middle School Falcon Dance Team 2 Maria Gomez, Kayleb Puentes amd Yollanda Heredia 3 Mattie Bailer and Barbara Marks 4. Laticia Flood and the Decolores Flood Dancers 5. Roldina Billon, Barbara Pastor and Marie Edmond 6. Janae Mesadieu and Lucci Bagz 7. Lorine Robinson, Jackie Williams and Ida Lawson 8. Shieann Drake and Alma Williams 9. Junior Drill Team coach Mildred Octelus 10. Junior Drill Team coach Carol Andruzigs 11. Collier County Junior Drill Team members Trinity Shain, Alyssa Octelus and Janella Hassel Devin Stockner and Sgt. Keith Mason 1 4 2 3 5 6 7 8 9 10 11

PAGE 109

NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF FEBRUARY 21-27, 2013 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT C37 SOCIETY Have a Heart FOR Fun Time Early Childhood AcademyWe 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. 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@ PHOTOS 1 Tom McCann, Jinny Johnson, Pat Keesler, Carol McCann and Eileen Connolly-Keesler 2 Charlie and Shavontae Dominique, Val Trotman, Pat Cacho and Leoni Samuel 3 Chuck and Katie Ahearn, Dennis and Linda Brown 4. Sherry OHearn, Nancy Zink, Ken Deedy, Barbara Mead and Carol Munro 5. Sandi Davis, Doug Schumann and Sherry OHearn 6. Chuck and Mary Beth Johns 7. Brian and Liz Psota 8. Kellie Nolan McCartney and Janet Gable 9. Sue and Peter Manion with Val Trotman 1 2 3 4 7 8 5 6 9

PAGE 110 NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYC38 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT WEEK OF FEBRUARY 21-27, 2013 the basindining lounge music w e e d n e sda y s u u n d d a y 5 p m 8 p p m $ wednesday sunday 5pm -8pmFRIDAY SUNDAY N N IGH T T LIFE E N N T E E R T T AINME N N Tsaturday, february 23NEXXLEVEL BAND 7pm-10pm every thursday MUSIC REGGAETON 8pm-2 am every friday MUSIC REGGAETON 8pm-2am every saturday LATIN NIGHT 10pm-2 am every sunday music tribute to great musicians/singers/bands 8pm-2am w w w w w.t h h e e ba s s in r r e e stau r r a a nt. c c o m m m m 239 . 4 4 31. 5 5 45 7 7 7 located at the galleria shoppes at vanderbilt 2355 vanderbilt beach road, suite 200| naples wed-sun 5:00pm-2:00am FREE bottle of house wine with 2 entrees FREE bottle of french champagne with 2 entrees & 2 appetizers HALF PRICE drinks FREE drink with entree order VINOLegendary wine from 1976 Paris tasting reincarnated in 2010 releaseIn 1976, a blind tasting in Paris rocked the wine world. Memorialized in the 2008 movie Bottle Shock, the tasting put upstart California wines up against the best France had to offer. And a 1973 California vintage won. I recently caught up with Violet Grgich, proprietor of Grgich Hills Estate and daughter of Miljenko Mike Grgich, the winemaker who crafted Chateau Montelenas legendary wine that took Paris by storm. Grgich Hills will release a 2010 vintage Paris Tasting Chardonnay in honor of Mr. Grgichs 90th birthday on April 1. (The winery is holding a cakedecorating contest in his honor. The winner gets a trip to Napa. Find out more at I sipped the Paris Tasting Chardonnay during our interview at The Ritz-Carlton Golf Resort in Naples. I was amazed at how it changed and evolved as the wine opened up. Extremely well balanced, it started with a nice floral nose, following into the palate with apple and white peach, and a lovely toasty vanilla-oak flavor, ending in a long, drawn out finish with a touch of mineral. Here are some excerpts from our conversation. Q: How is the new Grgich wine similar to the legendary Paris award winner? How do they differ? A: The 1973 vintage was truly remarkable; something happened that year where it all came together seamlessly Our new wine has many of the same qualities. It has lots of balance, lots of fruit and good acidity. Because of its subtlety and elegance, it changes and opens up to go with many different foods. The grapes are very different from the grapes back then, because the source is completely different. The idea for this wine was not only to commemorate the Paris tasting, but to take the best barrels and create a wine of incomparable balance that makes you want to drink some more. Dad says when great wine goes down the throat, it says, More! This 2010 vintage is elegant and food friendly, European in style. It is seductive in a way, not overly big and impressive, but it lures you in, like great literature or fine art. It captivates you. Q: What does this wine mean to you personally? A: What I like about this new wine is that it has my dad on the label. This wine contains all of my dads experience and wisdom. It is not just his wine, but a culmination of all he has done. He has participated in 88 vintages! When he was a baby back in Croatia, they were poor and could not take time away from the harvest to watch the children, so they put them to work in the crush vats, stomping around. If they were hungry or thirsty, there were grapes and grape juice available underfoot. We have carried on this tradition at Grgich Hills and have a grape-stomping party every year during harvest. Q: Can you describe the wine? A: This wine will age for at least a decade and will continue to evolve and change. Right now, it takes quite a while to open up. The vineyard block of vines are in Carneros, and are our oldest and best chardonnay vines. We farm naturally, and are certified organic and Biometric. The yeasts are wild yeasts, and we do as little as possible to the grapes and the wine, letting the vines express themselves fully. I get this beautiful aroma floral and mineral with richness and depth and it is just a baby right now. It is made with a little more oak, so it needs more time to open up. To me, oak is like salt: You need a little to enhance the flavors and aromas. The wine has flavors of apple, pear and crme brulee, and this wine would be great with seafood risotto. Once it opens up more you will see the aroma has changed and there is a little gardenia and quince fragrance from the glass. Q: How can people acquire this wine? A: We made only 631 cases, and it is only available from the winery. We dont know how much will be available for sale after the birthday party; I hope we dont drink all of it then, because we want people to be able to try it. JIM MCCRACKEN / FLORIDA WEEKLY Violet Grgich and the 2010 Paris Tasting Chardonnay from Grgich Hills Estate during a recent visit to Naples. H t h a t

PAGE 111

NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF FEBRUARY 21-27, 2013 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT C39 DID YOU Verginas Bruschetta was created in 2000 with the very rst Opening Menu. We followed a thousand year old tradition to pan roast a mix of seasonal vegetables marinated in extra virgin olive oil. We then toss with feta cheese and nish it off with parsley and a touch of crushed pepperoni. A fantastic start to a nice dinner that pairs perfectly with your favorite Grappa, Schnapps or glass of wine. This will open your pallet and get you ready for your main course. KNOW? 700 Fifth Ave. S., Naples, FL 34102 | 239.659.7008 | Reservations RecommendedWhen I called to make a reservation at Bellissimo Ristorante, I was told right off the bat that dishes are prepared fresh to order and might take 30 minutes or more to arrive at the table. It was odd to hear such a statement on the phone. But the implicit message, born out by our experience at the Bonita Springs establishment, was that a meal at Bellissimo should not be a hasty affair; one should slow down and savor the food and conversation. Allow the restaurants villastyle decor to transport you far from its run-of-the-mill plaza setting. Take your time to ponder five veal scaloppini offerings before finally settling on one. Linger after dinner long enough to indulge in one of Bellissimos madein-house desserts. You might emerge from your meal surprised to find that youre the last to leave the party, as we were on a recently evening. Chef Jose Benavides and co-owner Ed Falcone opened Bellissimo last summer in a former pizzeria in Bay Crossings Plaza, across U.S. 41 from the north entrance to Bonita Bay. Mr. Benavides previously worked at a number of Southwest Florida restaurants, including the dear departed Cin Cin and Mille Sapore in Fort Myers. To distinguish Bellissimo from the throng of Italian restaurants in the region, he has dreamed up some of his own dishes to complement the usual calamari, linguini with clams and chicken Marsala. You dont see sole Francese or snapper puttanesca at most Italian restaurants, or veal scaloppini served on a bed of fresh greens. If you love the components of Italian cooking but are tired of the sameold picattas and parmigianas, Bellissimo is worth adding to your rotation. Opera music played softly in the background as we took our seats at a whitelinen-bedecked table. The front dining room has a double-height ceiling, which could have felt cavernous but was made warm and intimate by touches of trompe loeil painting that evoke a country villa. There was some confusion about who would be serving us, and we ended up being tag-teamed throughout the evening by a young man eager to charm, a taciturn older gentleman and finally a bubbly young woman who handled the dessert course. Regardless of the revolving staff, courses were well timed, dishes were cleared promptly and beverages were refilled conscientiously. The wine list contains an acceptable number of by-the-glass options, though it lacks much in the way of information. The Nero dAvola varietal ($9) didnt have a vintner or vintage listed, but I did enjoy this Sicilian red, which is similar to syrah. Crusty, chewy bread slightly doughy in the center w as served with butter. From the seven appetizers, we settled on beef carpaccio ($11) and three-cheese bruschetta ($9). The former was buried underneath a field of arugula and long shingles of n utty P armesan an off-kilter plating technique that showed up again later. Why hide the star of the dish behind the supporting players? The wafer-thin slices of beef tenderloin were delicious, the marbled fat melting on the tongue like butter, but they came off more like a garnish for a salad of greens and cheese instead of the other way around. A better balance could easily be achieved. No such issues with the bruschetta, which was topped with a nicely blended mix of creamy ricotta, salty Parmesan and pungent gorgonzola. A drizzle of fig glaze brought a contrasting note of caramellike sweetness. Bellissimo still fires up the pizza ovens at lunchtime, but for dinner theres a fancier menu of pastas, seafood and chicken dishes, steaks and the aforementioned veal preparations. A number of pasta dishes sounded interesting, including cavatelli with shrimp, Italian sausage, broccoli and sundried tomatoes. We opted instead for cannelloni alla Bellissimo ($22) the kind made with fresh crepes, not the factory-made pasta tubes. Its not something you see much of anymore in restaurants, probably because its more time and labor intensive. But the result at Bellissimo is so much fresher and lighter, compared to typical stuffed pasta dishes, that its practically a revelation. Yes, this is a dish that will not sit in your stomach like a ton of bricks. And this despite a complex filling that marries minced chicken, beef and veal with spinach, carrots and Parmesan. Although the menu said it would be topped with bchamel sauce, it had a light, sweet marinara instead. The veal dish, scaloppini di vitello alla griglia ($23), also offered something unexpected. The flattened medallions of veal were grilled, rather than sauted or battered and sauted, as they usually are. Grilling truly brought out the delicate sweetness of the meat. But again, the presentation befuddled. We couldnt even see the veal when the dish arrived, as it was buried beneath a mound of chopped radicchio, arugula and endive. That said, I liked this crisp mlange of bitter and mild greens, which was tossed with chunks of fresh mozzarella and red onion and dressed in a homemade balsamic vinaigrette. It was a fresh, light alternative to heavier vegetables or pasta that might be served with veal. You do get a choice of starch rice or a roasted potato and the latter was nicely browned and sliced into tiles on the side of the plate. The waitress raved about the tiramisu at dessert time, but frankly Im a little tired of the omnipresent dish. Instead we enjoyed an excellent house-made cannoli ($5) and noteworthy rice pudding with a bruleed-sugar topping, macadamia nuts and raisins ($6). Bravo, Bellissimo. CUISINEBellissimo means beautiful in Italian, fine food in Bonita Bellissimo RistoranteBay Crossings Center, 26251 S. Tamiami Trail, Bonita Springs; 405-8957 Ratings: Food: Service: Atmosphere: >> Hours: 11 a.m.-2 p.m. and 5-10 p.m. Monday-Saturday, 5-10 p.m. Sunday >> Reservations: Accepted >> Credit cards: Accepted >> Price range: Appetizers, $7-$11; entrees, $17-$27 >> Beverages: Wine and beer served. >> Specialties of the house: Italian >> Volume: Low >> Parking: Plaza lot >> Website: Superb Noteworthy Good Fair Poor n t b d i w w DREW STERWALD / FLORIDA WEEKLY Above: Ricotta, Parmesan and gorgonzola top this bruschetta. At right: Crepes stuffed with meat, vegetables and cheese cover most of the food groups. Bellissimos rice pudding is topped with a bruleedsugar crust.

PAGE 112

475 Seagate Drive, Naples, Florida 34103 Web: 837 Fifth Avenue South, Naples, Florida 34102 Phone: 1 239 692 9449 Your Local Guide to Worldwide Real Estate. Destelbergen Kasteel Crabbenburg 474 ofces in 37 countries on 6 continents 474 ofces in 37 countries on 6 continents Westlake Village California SINCE 1977

PAGE 113

12,582 associates. 614 oces. 47 countries worldwide. 19 locations along the Gulf Coast.Sothebys International Realty and the Sothebys International Realty logo are registered service marks used with permission. Each oce is independently owned and operated. Equal Housing Opportunity. 12/10/12. 1 2 3 1 Port Royal 1007 Galleon Drive Karen Van Arsdale 23 9.860.0894 $9,900,000 2 Park Shore Regent #6-N Barbi Lowe/Trish Lowe Soars 23 9.216.1973 $6,500,000 3 Old Naples 531 8th Avenue South Linda Piatt 23 9.269.2322 $3,795,000 4 Bay Colony Trieste #1402 Leah Ritchey/Amy Becker 239 .289.0433 $3,595,000 4 Like. @PremierSIR Pin.@PremierSIR Tweet.@PremierSIR Watch.@SothebysRealty THE VILL agAG E ..4300 Gulf Shore Boulevard North, Suite 100 Naples, FL 34103B roadROAD A vV E nN UE ..390 Broad Avenue South Naples, FL 34102FI ftFT H A vV E nN UE ..776 Fifth Avenue South Naples, FL 34102M arcoARCO IsIS L andAN D ..760 North Collier Boulevard, Suite 101 Marco Island, FL 34145 EstEST U arAR Y S aA LE sS C E ntNT E rR ..1220 Gordon River Trail Naples, FL 34105THE G aA LLE rR Y ..4001 Tamiami Trail North, Suite 102 Naples, FL 34103 RE ntaNTA L sS ..1395 Panther Lane, Suite 200 Naples, FL 34109V andAND E rbRB IL tT ..325 Vanderbilt Beach Road Naples, FL 34108B onON I taTA B aA Y S aA LE sS C E ntNT E rR ..26951 Country Club Drive Bonita Springs, FL 34134ME rcatoRCATO S aA LE sS C E ntNT E rR ..9123 Strada Place, Suite 7125 Naples, FL 34108THE P romROM E nadNA D E ..26811 South Bay Drive, Suite 130 Bonita Springs, FL 34134S anAN I bB EL ..1640 Periwinkle Way, Suite 1 Sanibel, FL 33957VE nN I cC E ..400 Barcelona Avenue Venice, FL 34285S arasotaARASOTA ..50 Central Avenue, Suite 110 Sarasota, FL 34236C aptAPT I vaVA ..11508 Andy Rosse Lane Captiva, FL 33924 LongboatLONGBOAT KEY ..546 Bay Isles Road Longboat Key, FL 34228CLE arAR W atAT E rR ..321 Indian Rocks Road North Belleair Blus, FL 33770 LakLAK EW oodOOD R ancAN C H ..8141 Lakewood Main Street, Suite 101 Lakewood Ranch, FL 34202SO UU T HH TAMPA ..202 South Moody Avenue Tampa, FL 33609

PAGE 114 1 Old Naples 168 2nd Avenue North Ruth Trettis 23 9.403.4529 $3 ,200,000 3 II sl es of Capri 24 Pelican Street WW es t Laura/Chris Adams 23 9.404.4766 $2 ,995,000 2 Grey Oaks 1861 Plumbago WW ay F ahada Saad 23 9.595.8500 $3 ,295,000 4 Tiburon 2558 EE sc ada Court Julie Rembos 23 9.595.1809 $2,995,000 1 3 2 4

PAGE 115 5 Pine Ridge 60 North Street Patrick O'Connor 23 9.293.9411 $3 ,195,000 7 Park Shore Provence #1003 Michael G. Lawler 23 9.261.3939 $3 ,195,000 6 Royal HH arb or 2323 Tarpon Road Virginia/Randy Wilson 23 9.450.9091 $2 ,995,000 8 Aqualane Shores 445 16th Avenue South Gerard Swart 239 .262.5007 $2,999,500 5 7 6 8 Port Royal ................................................................. 4 Ol d Naples | Aqualane Shores .......................... 4-5 C oquina Sands | The Moorings ......................... 5-6 Pe lican Bay ............................................................ 6-7 P elican Marsh ....................................................... 7-8 N orth Naples .......................................... .............. 8-9 B ay Colony ......................................................... 9-1 0 Park Shore ......................................................... 10 -11 Grey Oaks .......................................................... 11 -12 Strada Residences at Mercato ............................. 12 V anderbilt Beach ................................................... 13 Na ples & Surrounds .......................................... 13 -15 Marco Island ........................................................... 16 F iddlers Creek .................................................. 16 -17 Bonita Bay .......................................... ................ 1720 Bonita Springs, Estero & Surrounds .............. 20 -21 Sanibel, Captiva & Surrounds ......................... 21 -22 Our Other Oerings Along the Gulf Coast ..... 22 St rada Residences at Mercato ............................. 23 Th e High-Rises at Bonita Bay .............................. 24 Thursday, February 21, 2013

PAGE 116 Page 4 Port RoyalSurrounded by water, this elite residential community has direct deepwater access to Naples Bay, Gordon Pass and the Gulf of Mexico. EE xc lusive Port Royal Club memberships are for residents only. Old Naples Aqualane ShoresVintage cottages, contemporary mid-rises and majestic manors are interwoven among lush, mature ora in Old Naples. Just south is the community of Aqualane Shores with waterfront estates on deepwater canals that overlook Naples Bay. 3130 Gin LL ane Karen Van Arsdale 239.860.0894 $9,950,000 1777 Galleon Drive Karen Van Arsdale 23 9.860.0894 $8 ,900,000 3630 Rum Row Karen Van Arsdale 23 9.860.0894 $6 ,750,000 3999 Rum Row Karen Van Arsdale 23 9.860.0894 $6 ,350,000 3811 Fort Charles Drive Virginia/Randy Wilson 23 9.450.9091 $4,995,000 3839 Rum Row Frank Sajtar 239.776.8382 $4,920,000 1230 Galleon Drive Pat Duggan/Rhonda Dowdy 23 9.216.1980 $4 ,700,000 3280 Gordon Drive Lisa Tashjian 23 9.259.7024 $4 ,250,000 1365 Spyglass LL ane R uth Trettis 23 9.403.4529 $3 ,685,000 59 Cove LL an e Cindy Thompson 23 9.860.6513 $575,000 20 1st Avenue South Karen Van Arsdale 239.860.0894 $10,500,000 1625 Gulf Shore Blvd. South Phil Collins 23 9.404.6800 $7 ,300,000 875 Gulf Shore Blvd. South Michael G. Lawler 23 9.261.3939 $4 ,995,000 138 6th Avenue South Rick Marquardt 23 9.289.4158 $4 ,795,000 585 WW es t LL ak e Drive Linda Piatt 23 9.269.2322 $4,500,000 OL dD N apAP LE sS OL dD N apAP LE sS OL dD N apAP LE sS OL dD N apAP LE sS OL dD N apAP LE sS 282 1st Avenue North Celine Julie Godof 239.404.9917 $4,295,000 251 Aqua Court Vickie Larscheid 23 9.250.5041 $3, 999,000 605 Palm Circle EE as t Marty/Debbi McDermott 23 9.564.4231 $3 ,775,000 175 3rd Street South Celine Julie Godof 23 9.404.9917 $3, 450,000 533 15th Avenue South Karen Van Arsdale 23 9.860.0894 $2,995,000 OL dD N apAP LE sS AQ U aA L anAN E S H orOR E sS OL dD N apAP LE sS OL dD N apAP LE sS AQ U aA L anAN E S H orOR E sS 650 9th Avenue South Karen Van Arsdale 239.860.0894 $2,950,000 460 2nd Avenue North Lynda Kennedy 23 9.947.7414 $2 ,850,000 391 4th Avenue South Mary Catherine White 239 .287.2818 $2 ,749,000 205 LL ak e Drive South Karen Van Arsdale 23 9.860.0894 $2 ,695,000 391 4th Avenue South Mary Catherine White 239 .287.2818 $2,599,000 OL dD N apAP LE sS OL dD N apAP LE sS OL dD N apAP LE sS OL dD N apAP LE sS OL dD N apAP LE sS 633 Bougainvillea Road Philip Mareschal 239.269.6033 $1,700,000 311 8th Avenue South Marty/Debbi McDermott 23 9.564.4231 $1, 595,000 616 Palm Circle EE as t Sue Black 23 9.250.5611 $1,5 49,000 391 2nd Avenue South Heather Hobrock 239 .370.3944 $1, 529,000 443 2nd Avenue South Tom/Tess McCarthy 23 9.243.5520 $1,350,000 OL dD N apAP LE sS OL dD N apAP LE sS OL dD N apAP LE sS OL dD N apAP LE sS OL dD N apAP LE sS Spellbinder Villas #1 Karen Van Arsdale 239.860.0894 $1,295,000 Villa Verona #103 Marty/Debbi McDermott 23 9.564.4231 $1 ,150,000 746 1st Avenue North S. Kaltenborn/T. Moellers 23 9.213.7344 $1 ,125,000 1840 Kingsh Road Larry Roorda 23 9.860.2534 $8 80,000 Victor Del Rey #206 Michael G. Lawler 23 9.261.3939 $850,000 OL dD N apAP LE sS OL dD N apAP LE sS OL dD N apAP LE sS R oO Y aA L HarborHA RBOR OL dD N apAP LE sS

PAGE 117 Page 5 Old Naples Aqualane ShoresVintage cottages, contemporary mid-rises and majestic manors are interwoven among lush, mature ora in Old Naples. Just south is the community of Aqualane Shores with waterfront estates on deepwater canals that overlook Naples Bay. Coquina Sands The MooringsThese quiet, tree-shaded neighborhoods are a mix of single-family homes and condominiums; some enjoy waterfront access on Moorings Bay, Compass Cove, Venetian Bay and HH ur ricane HH ar bor. The Moorings has a private golf and country club. 3811 Fort Charles Drive Virginia/Randy Wilson 239.450.9091 $4,995,000 59 Cove LL ane Cindy Thompson 239.860.6513 $575,000 585 WW est LL ake Drive Linda Piatt 239.269.2322 $4,500,000 533 15th Avenue South Karen Van Arsdale 239.860.0894 $2,995,000 391 4th Avenue South Mary Catherine White 239.287.2818 $2,599,000 443 2nd Avenue South Tom/Tess McCarthy 239.243.5520 $1,350,000 Victor Del Rey #206 Michael G. Lawler 239.261.3939 $850,000 Villas EE nsenada #2 Fahada Saad 239.595.8500 $755,000 St. Charles #201N Marty/Debbi McDermott 23 9.564.4231 $7 29,000 Franklin Arms #415 Pat Duggan/Rhonda Dowdy 23 9.216.1980 $5 49,000 Parkside #B Richard/Susie Culp 23 9.290.2200 $5 39,000 Pierre Club #15 Marty/Debbi McDermott 23 9.564.4231 $479,900 R oO Y aA L HarborHA RBOR OL dD N apAP LE sS OL dD N apAP LE sS OL dD N apAP LE sS OL dD N apAP LE sS 1001 10th Avenue South Kathy Morris 239.777.8654 $475,000 Bay Terrace #4-D Ted Dudley 23 9.434.2424 $4 75,000 Pierre Club #11 Marty/Debbi McDermott 23 9.564.4231 $4 39,000 Oyster Bay Four WW in ds #D-34 Kathy Morris 239 .777.8654 $4 35,000 Bayfront #4406 Susan Barton 23 9.860.1412 $429,000 OL dD N apAP LE sS OL dD N apAP LE sS OL dD N apAP LE sS R oO Y aA L HarborHA RBOR OL dD N apAP LE sS Oyster Bay QQ uarter Deck #3 Heather Hobrock 239.370.3944 $389,000 WW arw ick #102 Beth McNichols 23 9.821.3304 $3 45,000 Naples Bay Resort #336 Ryan Batey 23 9.287.9159 $25 0,000 Oyster Bay Cherrystone #B-210 Jane Bond 23 9.595.9515 $2 45,000 705 11th Street South Beth McNichols 23 9.821.3304 $240,000 R oO Y aA L HarborHA RBOR OL dD N apAP LE sS R oO Y aA L HarborHA RBOR R oO Y aA L HarborH ARBOR A rR E aA OL dD N apAP LE sS 464 Broad Avenue South Tess McCarthy 239.207.0118 $239,000 960 on Seventh #102 Heather Hobrock 239 .370.3944 $2 29,000 Fifth Avenue Beach Club #107 Bernie/Joe Garabed 23 9.571.2466 $2 25,000 Fifth Avenue Beach Club #207 Bernie/Joe Garabed 23 9.571.2466 $2 25,000 Beaumer #305 Sue Black 23 9.250.5611 $2 17,500 OL dD N apAP LE sS OL dD N apAP LE sS OL dD N apAP LE sS OL dD N apAP LE sS OL dD N apAP LE sS 2571 WW indward WW ay Michael G. Lawler 239.261.3939 $5,900,000 1831 Crayton Road Michael G. Lawler 23 9.261.3939 $3, 995,000 Sancerre #602 John Hamilton 23 9.641.3270 $3, 995,000 384 Mooringline Drive Michael G. Lawler 23 9.261.3939 $3 ,695,000 261 HH ar bour Drive Barbi Lowe/Trish Lowe Soars 23 9.216.1973 $3,500,000 THE M oorOOR I ngsNGS TH E M oorOOR I ngsNGS TH E M oorOOR I ngsNGS TH E M oorOOR I ngsNGS TH E M oorOOR I ngsNGS 1740 Gulf Shore Blvd. North Tom Gasbarro 239.404.4883 $3,395,000 255 Bay Point Michael G. Lawler 23 9.261.3939 $3 ,295,000 1756 Gulf Shore Blvd. North Tom Gasbarro 23 9.963.4242 $2 ,850,000 1720 Gulf Shore Blvd. North Tom Gasbarro 23 9.963.4242 $2 ,850,000 2765 LL ee ward LL an e Michael G. Lawler 23 9.261.3939 $2,795,000 C oO QUI naNA S andsAN DS TH E M oorOOR I ngsNGS C oO QUI naNA S andsAN DS C oO QUI naNA S andsAN DS TH E M oorOOR I ngsNGS 495 Bowline Drive Phil Collins 239.404.6800 $2,750,000 365 WW in dward WW ay M ichael G. Lawler 23 9.261.3939 $2 ,695,000 600 Anchor Rode Drive Michael G. Lawler 23 9.261.3939 $2 ,695,000 796 Portside Drive Marlene Suarez 23 9.290.0585 $2 ,495,000 235 Bahia Point Michael G. Lawler 23 9.261.3939 $2,475,000 THE M oorOOR I ngsNGS TH E M oorOOR I ngsNGS TH E M oorOOR I ngsNGS TH E M oorOOR I ngsNGS TH E M oorOOR I ngsNGS

PAGE 118 Page 6 Coquina Sands The MooringsThese quiet, tree-shaded neighborhoods are a mix of single-family homes and condominiums; some enjoy waterfront access on Moorings Bay, Compass Cove, Venetian Bay and HH ur ricane HH ar bor. The Moorings has a private golf and country club. Pelican BayPelican Bay is home to many distinctive neighborhoods, comprised of majestic single-family estate homes, towering high-rises and a wide spectrum of coach homes and villa enclaves. II t s set amidst hundreds of acres of natural habitat, with large lakes and preserves. Discover all of Naples nest amenities here. Private golf and club memberships. 515 Starboard Drive Carolyn Weinand 239.269.5678 $2,350,000 368 HH aw ser LL an e Chris Yanson 23 9.450.7584 $2 ,145,000 1779 Crayton Road Michael G. Lawler 23 9.261.3939 $1, 995,000 2999 Crayton Road Patrick O'Connor 23 9.293.9411 $1, 995,000 WW es tgate #802 Michael G. Lawler 23 9.261.3939 $1,995,000 THE M oorOOR I ngsNGS TH E M oorOOR I ngsNGS C oO QUI naNA S andsAN DS TH E M oorOOR I ngsNGS TH E M oorOOR I ngsNGS WW estgate #S-8 Michael G. Lawler 239.261.3939 $1,695,000 Charleston Square #302 Lodge McKee 23 9.261.0053 $1 ,390,000 LL io ns Gate #503 Michael G. Lawler 23 9.261.3939 $1 ,250,000 Martinique Club #401 Beth McNichols 23 9.821.3304 $1, 195,000 641 Fairway Terrace Karen Van Arsdale 23 9.860.0894 $1,150,000 THE M oorOOR I ngsNGS C oO QUI naNA S andsAN DS TH E M oorOOR I ngsNGS TH E M oorOOR I ngsNGS TH E M oorOOR I ngsNGS Martinique Club #101 Barbi Lowe/Trish Lowe Soars 239.216.1973 $1,050,000 3540 Crayton Road Linda Perry/Judy Perry 23 9.404.7052 $8 49,900 Admiralty Point III I # 304 Michael G. Lawler 23 9.261.3939 $7 99,000 Carriage Club #51 Ruth Trettis 23 9.403.4529 $7 95,000 LL ausann e #312S J. D'Amelio/D. Cartwright 23 9.961.5996 $665,000 THE M oorOOR I ngsNGS TH E M oorOOR I ngsNGS TH E M oorOOR I ngsNGS TH E M oorOOR I ngsNGS TH E M oorOOR I ngsNGS Southern Clipper #303 Pat Callis 239.250.0562 $650,000 Breakers #408 Vickie Larscheid 23 9.250.5041 $5 99,000 Beacon HH ou se #64 EE Ri ck Marquardt 23 9.289.4158 $4 99,000 EE xe cutive Club #109 Jeri Richey 23 9.269.2203 $4 59,000 Kings Port #711 Dave/Ann Renner 23 9.784.5552 $425,000 THE M oorOOR I ngsNGS TH E M oorOOR I ngsNGS TH E M oorOOR I ngsNGS TH E M oorOOR I ngsNGS TH E M oorOOR I ngsNGS Port Au Villas #123 Lura Jones 239.370.5340 $424,000 HH arb our LL i ghts #374 Will Farrington 239 .572.1518 $3 74,495 Commodore Club #504 Patrick/Phyllis O'Donnell 23 9.250.3360 $3 69,900 YY acht HH arb or Manor #N4 Teri Purvis 23 9.860.6226 $3 09,000 Portside Club #302 Cheryl Turner 23 9.250.3311 $179,900 THE M oorOOR I ngsNGS TH E M oorOOR I ngsNGS TH E M oorOOR I ngsNGS TH E M oorOOR I ngsNGS TH E M oorOOR I ngsNGS Cap Ferrat #PH H 11 Jutta V. Lopez/Al Lopez 239.571.5339 $4,995,000 6955 Green Tree Drive Linda Perry/Judy Perry 23 9.404.7052 $2 ,800,000 689 LL i smore LL ane S haron Kiptyk 23 9.777.3899 $2 ,495,000 Cap Ferrat #1905 John Hamilton 23 9.641.3270 $1, 795,000 708 HH ol lybriar LL ane C athy Owen 23 9.213.7442 $1,775,000 St. Raphael #1109 Jean Tarkenton 239.595.0544 $1,695,000 St. Raphael #909 Jean Tarkenton 23 9.595.0544 $1 ,650,000 717 HH ol lybriar LL ane Ja net Rathbun 239 .860.0012 $1 ,625,000 St. Raphael #601 Jean Tarkenton 23 9.595.0544 $1, 495,000 St. Raphael #901 Jean Tarkenton 23 9.595.0544 $1,465,000

PAGE 119 Page 7 Pelican MarshPelican Marsh is located in North Naples, 1.5 miles from some of the nest beaches on Floridas WW es t coast. II ns ide this exclusive, guard-gated community, enjoy tennis, tness, spa facilities and more. Sophisticated shopping and dining are just blocks away at Mercato. Or, take in a show at the Philharmonic Center for the Arts. Pelican BayPelican Bay is home to many distinctive neighborhoods, comprised of majestic single-family estate homes, towering high-rises and a wide spectrum of coach homes and villa enclaves. II t s set amidst hundreds of acres of natural habitat, with large lakes and preserves. Discover all of Naples nest amenities here. Private golf and club memberships. WW estgate #802 Michael G. Lawler 239.261.3939 $1,995,000 641 Fairway Terrace Karen Van Arsdale 239.860.0894 $1,150,000 LL ausanne #312S J. D'Amelio/D. Cartwright 239.961.5996 $665,000 Kings Port #711 Dave/Ann Renner 239.784.5552 $425,000 Portside Club #302 Cheryl Turner 239.250.3311 $179,900 708 HH ollybriar LL ane Cathy Owen 239.213.7442 $1,775,000 St. Raphael #901 Jean Tarkenton 239.595.0544 $1,465,000 St. Raphael #204 Jean Tarkenton 239.595.0544 $1,395,000 St. Raphael #1007 Jean Tarkenton 23 9.595.0544 $1 ,345,000 Glenview #P HH 3 Mar lene Suarez 23 9.290.0585 $1, 085,000 640 Bridgeway LL an e Vickie Larscheid 23 9.250.5041 $1 ,049,000 Coronado #1002 John Hamilton 23 9.641.3270 $1,045,000 Claridge #1-F Polly Himmel 239.290.3910 $950,000 808 Slash Pine Court Ellen Eggland 239 .571.7192 $9 45,000 804 Rue Deville Dorcas Briscoe 23 9.860.6985 $9 25,000 6605 Southfork Drive Janet Rathbun 239 .860.0012 $8 99,000 LL 'A mbiance #201 Ellen Eggland 239 .571.7192 $895,000 St. Kitts #701 Ann Marie Shimer 239.825.9020 $890,000 St. Raphael #11 Jean Tarkenton 23 9.595.0544 $8 50,000 St. Raphael #1208 Jean Tarkenton 23 9.595.0544 $8 25,000 7045 Pelican Bay Blvd. Jean Tarkenton 23 9.595.0544 $8 25,000 Grosvenor #1206 Marty/Debbi McDermott 23 9.564.4231 $799,000 5924 Chanteclair Drive Heidi Deen 239.370.5388 $725,000 St. LL au rent #402 Cheryl Turner 23 9.250.3311 $6 95,000 Coronado #302 Fahada Saad 23 9.595.8500 $6 40,000 Marbella #605 John Hamilton 23 9.641.3270 $5 99,900 Marbella #1105 Linda Perry/Judy Perry 23 9.404.7052 $5 79,500 6633 Trident WW ay Patrick/Phyllis O'Donnell 239.250.3360 $575,000 St. Kitts #404 Jeannie McGearty 239 .248.4333 $5 75,000 Marbella #505 John Hamilton 23 9.641.3270 $5 69,000 St. LL uc ia #S-18 Jeannie McGearty 239 .248.4333 $5 49,999 Calais #102 Barbi Lowe/Trish Lowe Soars 23 9.216.1973 $529,000 Chateaumere #401 Sue Black 239.250.5611 $499,900 Chateaumere Royale #901 Mary Catherine White 239 .287.2818 $4 99,000 Chateaumere #105 Heidi Deen 23 9.370.5388 $4 74,900 Marbella #202 John Hamilton 23 9.641.3270 $4 45,000 WW illo w Brook #806 Fahada Saad 23 9.595.8500 $315,000 9085 Terranova Drive Cheryl Turner 239.250.3311 $1,750,000 1728 Persimmon Drive T. Moellers/S. Kaltenborn 23 9.213.7344 $1, 595,000 9057 Terranova Drive T. Moellers/S. Kaltenborn 23 9.213.7344 $1, 595,000 1332 LL it tle Blue HH er on Court S. Kaltenborn/T. Moellers 23 9.213.7344 $1, 495,000 902 Spanish Moss Trail T. Moellers/S. Kaltenborn 23 9.213.7344 $1,375,000

PAGE 120 Page 8 Pelican MarshPelican Marsh is located in North Naples, 1.5 miles from some of the nest beaches on Floridas WW es t coast. II ns ide this exclusive, guard-gated community, enjoy tennis, tness, spa facilities and more. Sophisticated shopping and dining are just blocks away at Mercato. Or, take in a show at the Philharmonic Center for the Arts. North NaplesNorth Naples boasts beautiful beaches, ne dining, shopping and essential businesses. Single-family homes, villas and towering high-rises dot the landscape. Public and private golf courses, water sports, tennis and more. 1340 WW ood Duck Trail Janet Rathbun 239.860.0012 $1,350,000 2361 Cheshire LL an e T. Moellers/S. Kaltenborn 23 9.213.7344 $1 ,175,000 8791 Muireld Drive S. Kaltenborn/T. Moellers 23 9.213.7344 $1 ,075,000 1010 Spanish Moss Trail T. Moellers/S. Kaltenborn 23 9.213.7344 $9 50,000 968 Spanish Moss Trail Dave/Ann Renner 23 9.784.5552 $875,000 Osprey Pointe #201 Lura Jones 239.370.5340 $639,000 LL es Ch ateaux #303 Sue Black 23 9.250.5611 $5 49,000 8723 Spikerush LL an e Ray Couret 23 9.293.5899 $4 99,000 Osprey Pointe #101 Pat Callis 23 9.250.0562 $399 ,000 Clermont #202 Cheryl Turner 23 9.250.3311 $379,000 5817 Glenholme Circle Paul Gray 239.273.0403 $2,750,000 16045 Trebbio WW ay T om Gasbarro 23 9.404.4883 $2 ,595,000 12290 Colliers Reserve Drive Ann M. Nunes/Roya Nouhi 23 9.860.0949 $2 ,500,000 13710 Pondview Circle Kathryn Hurvitz 239 .659.5126 $2 ,495,000 Aqua #610 J. D'Amelio/D. Cartwright 23 9.961.5996 $1,925,000 QQ U aA IL WW E stST ME dD I tT E rraRR A C oO LL IE rR sS RE sS E rvR V E QQ U aA I L WW E stST PEL I canCA N IsI S LE 14512 Marsala WW ay Julie Rembos 239.595.1809 $1,695,000 Aqua #605 J. D'Amelio/D. Cartwright 23 9.961.5996 $1, 695,000 2743 Olde Cypress Drive Jane Bond 23 9.595.9515 $1, 595,000 3088 Strada Bella Court Jane Bond 23 9.595.9515 $1 ,425,000 1680 Oakes Blvd. Roxanne Jeske 23 9.450.5210 $1,399,000 TI bB U ronRON PEL I canCA N IsI S LE OL dD E C Y prP R E ssSS OL dD E C Y prP R E ssSSoak OA K E sS E statS TAT E sS 2718 Medallist LL ane Julie Rembos 239.595.1809 $1,399,000 Grande Preserve Grande EE xc elsior #1406 Adrienne Young 23 9.825.5369 $1, 395,000 Grande Preserve Grande Geneva #905 Adrienne Young 23 9.825.5369 $1 ,350,000 Grande Preserve Grande Geneva #1604 Jennifer/Dave Urness 23 9.594.1700 $1 ,300,000 Grande Preserve Grande Phoenician #1703 Jennifer/Dave Urness 23 9.273.7731 $1,279,000 TI bB U ronRON TH E DU nN E sS TH E DU nN E sS TH E DU nN E sS TH E DU nN E sS 12579 Colliers Reserve Drive Ann M. Nunes 239.860.0949 $1,250,000 Grande Preserve Grande EE xc elsior #403 Jennifer/Dave Urness 23 9.273.7731 $1 ,250,000 Grande Preserve Grande Geneva #705 Jennifer/Dave Urness 23 9.273.7731 $1 ,200,000 Grande Preserve Grande EE xc elsior #1206 Adrienne Young 23 9.825.5369 $1 ,200,000 Grande Preserve Grande Phoenician #504 Jennifer/Dave Urness 23 9.273.7731 $1,199,000 C oO LLIE rR sS RE sS E rvR V E TH E DU nN E sS TH E DU nN E sS TH E DU nN E sS TH E DU nN E sS Grande Preserve Grande Geneva #1504 Jennifer/Dave Urness 239.594.1700 $1,175,000 3023 Mona LL is a Blvd. Sandra McCarthy-Meeks 23 9.287.7921 $1 ,150,000 Marquesa Royale #302 Alison Kalb 23 9.564.0714 $1 ,130,000 Grande Preserve Grande Geneva #T-3 Jennifer/Dave Urness 23 9.273.7731 $1 ,100,000 Grande Preserve Grande Phoenician #704 Gayle Fawkes 23 9.250.6051 $990,000 THE DU nN E sS OL dD E C Y prP R E ssSS TI bB U ronR ON TH E DU nN E sS TH E DU nN E sS

PAGE 121 Page 9 North NaplesNorth Naples boasts beautiful beaches, ne dining, shopping and essential businesses. Single-family homes, villas and towering high-rises dot the landscape. Public and private golf courses, water sports, tennis and more. Bay ColonyBay Colony is the very denition of privileged living. From the beachfront high-rises to the golf course estate homes to the villas in quiet alcoves, this is luxury living at its best. Golf and beach club memberships. 968 Spanish Moss Trail Dave/Ann Renner 239.784.5552 $875,000 Clermont #202 Cheryl Turner 239.250.3311 $379,000 Aqua #610 J. D'Amelio/D. Cartwright 239.961.5996 $1,925,000 1680 Oakes Blvd. Roxanne Jeske 239.450.5210 $1,399,000 Grande Preserve Grande Phoenician #1703 Jennifer/Dave Urness 239.273.7731 $1,279,000 Grande Preserve Grande Phoenician #504 Jennifer/Dave Urness 239.273.7731 $1,199,000 Grande Preserve Grande Phoenician #704 Gayle Fawkes 239.250.6051 $990,000 Grande Preserve Grande Geneva #604 Patrick O'Connor 239.293.9411 $989,000 Grande Preserve Grande Geneva #404 Jennifer/Dave Urness 23 9.594.1700 $9 75,000 Pelican II sl e YY ac ht Club Residences IIII II # 201 Suzanne Ring 23 9.821.7550 $9 39,000 Grande Preserve Grande Geneva #504 Jennifer/Dave Urness 23 9.594.1700 $9 00,000 Grande Preserve Grande Geneva #405 Jennifer/Dave Urness 23 9.594.1700 $875,000 THE DU nN E sS TH E DU nN E sS PEL I canCA N IsI S LE TH E DU nN E sS TH E DU nN E sS Grande Preserve Grande Phoenician #404 Jennifer/Dave Urness 239.273.7731 $799,000 12312 WW is teria Drive J. D'Amelio/D. Cartwright 23 9.961.5996 $7 95,000 Sea Grove #102 Barbi Lowe/Trish Lowe Soars 23 9.216.1973 $6 85,000 Castillo II #1 03 Alison Kalb 23 9.564.0714 $6 79,000 12300 WW is teria Drive D. Cartwright/J. D'Amelio 23 9.595.7853 $660,000 THE DU nN E sS TW I nEagNE AG LE sS TH E DU nN E sS TI bB U ronR ON TW I nEagNE AG LE sS Grande Preserve Grande Geneva #402 Philip Mareschal 239.269.6033 $649,000 15834 Delasol LL an e Patrick O'Connor 23 9.293.9411 $5 75,000 2043 II mp erial Circle Larry Roorda 23 9.860.2534 $5 49,900 Marina Bay Club #1002 Suzanne Ring 23 9.821.7550 $469 ,000 Castillo IIII II #1 01 Paul Gray 23 9.273.0403 $4 39,900 THE DU nN E sSd D EL asoASO L ImpIM P E rR I aA L G oO L fF EstatE STAT E sS M arAR I naNA B aA Y CL U bB TI bB U ronR ON Castillo II #101 Fahada Saad 239.595.8500 $429,000 5236 HH aw kesbury WW ay M ary Catherine White 239 .287.2818 $36 9,500 1015 Silverstrand Drive Larry Roorda 23 9.860.2534 $3 24,900 Barbados #101 Pat Kennedy 23 9.537.0062 $2 29,000 LL aur el Greens #202 Jane Bond 23 9.595.9515 $218,000 TI bB U ronRON H aA W ksrKS R I dgD G E stST E rR LI ngNG oaksO AKStarpon TARPON covC OV E C Y prP R E ssSS WoodsW OODS 377 Cromwell Court Barbi Lowe/Trish Lowe Soars 239.216.1973 $6,295,000 Contessa #P HH -2 2 Barbi Lowe/Trish Lowe Soars 23 9.216.1973 $6 ,000,000 Contessa #P HH 20 01 Dorcas Briscoe 23 9.860.6985 $5, 950,000 7331 Tilden LL ane D orcas Briscoe 23 9.860.6985 $5, 675,000 Remington #501 Carol Gilman 23 9.404.3253 $4,295,000 Trieste #701 Carol Gilman 239.404.3253 $4,195,000 1120 Dormie Drive Ray Couret 23 9.293.5899 $3, 699,000 Trieste #1401 Amy Becker/Leah Ritchey 23 9.272.3229 $3 ,595,000 Brighton #702 Leah Ritchey/Amy Becker 239 .289.0433 $2 ,750,000 Contessa #1001 Sarah Theiss 23 9.269.0300 $2,595,000 Brighton #303 Carol Gilman 239.404.3253 $2,495,000 Trieste #1404 Carol Gilman 23 9.404.3253 $2 ,395,000 Trieste #706 Barbi Lowe/Trish Lowe Soars 23 9.216.1973 $2 ,195,000 Trieste #505 Carol Gilman 23 9.404.3253 $1, 995,000 8800 LL a Pa lma LL an e Leah Ritchey/Amy Becker 239 .289.0433 $1,995,000

PAGE 122 Page 10 Bay ColonyBay Colony is the very denition of privileged living. From the beachfront high-rises to the golf course estate homes to the villas in quiet alcoves, this is luxury living at its best. Golf and beach club memberships. Park ShoreGlistening beachfront towers, bayside mansions and nely crafted inland homes make Park Shore the perfect blend of desirable living. EE nj oy superlative shops and bistros at The Village on Venetian Bay plus the Gulf, beach and boating. Toscana #801 Leah Ritchey/Amy Becker 239.289.0433 $1,825,000 8812 LL a Pa lma LL an e Pat Callis 23 9.250.0562 $1, 795,000 Toscana #1503 Carol Gilman 23 9.404.3253 $1, 695,000 Toscana #1403 Leah Ritchey/Amy Becker 239 .289.0433 $1 ,650,000 Marquesa #502 Carol Gilman 23 9.404.3253 $1,195,000 Regent #PH H -1 Bet Dewey 239.564.5673 $15,500,000 4100 Gulf Shore Blvd. North Michael G. Lawler 23 9.261.3939 $5 ,700,000 Regent #5-N Barbi Lowe/Trish Lowe Soars 23 9.216.1973 $5 ,500,000 Provence #P HH 3 Su san Barton 23 9.860.1412 $5 ,500,000 334 Pirates Bight Michael G. Lawler 23 9.261.3939 $5,500,000 Aria #PH H -1701 Barbi Lowe/Trish Lowe Soars 239.216.1973 $4,895,000 308 Turtle HH at ch Road Michael G. Lawler 23 9.261.3939 $3, 995,000 LL e Ja rdin #1802 Marion Bethea/Anne Killilea 239 .571.5614 $3, 950,000 360 Devils Bight Michael G. Lawler 23 9.261.3939 $3 ,695,000 LL e Ja rdin #403 Marion Bethea/Anne Killilea 239 .571.5614 $2,695,000 Aria #401 Michael G. Lawler 239.261.3939 $2,625,000 4033 Belair LL an e Michael G. Lawler 23 9.261.3939 $2 ,595,000 4215 Crayton Road Michael G. Lawler 23 9.261.3939 $2 ,495,000 Brittany #1606 Amy Becker/Leah Ritchey 23 9.272.3229 $2 ,495,000 LL e Pa rc #1002 Ed Cox/Je Cox 23 9.860.8806 $2,475,000 4790 WW hispering Pine WW ay Marty/Debbi McDermott 239.564.4231 $2,395,000 LL e Ci el Park Tower #1501 Ed Cox/Je Cox 23 9.860.8806 $2 ,350,000 Provence #1101 Michael G. Lawler 23 9.261.3939 $2 ,295,000 Provence #1601 Marion Bethea/Anne Killilea 239 .571.5614 $2 ,295,000 Park Plaza #1204 Susan Barton 23 9.860.1412 $2,200,000 LL e Ciel Park Tower #501 Marion Bethea/Anne Killilea 239.571.5614 $2,195,000 Park Plaza #1903 Susan Barton 23 9.860.1412 $2 ,195,000 LL e Ci el Venetian Tower #1803 Michael G. Lawler 23 9.261.3939 $1, 995,000 LL e Ci el Venetian Tower #1404 Amy Becker/Leah Ritchey 23 9.272.3229 $1, 895,000 4875 WW his pering Pine WW ay V ickie Larscheid 23 9.250.5041 $1,795,000 EEsplanade Club #103 Barbi Lowe/Trish Lowe Soars 239.216.1973 $1,790,000 HH ori zon HH ouse #P HH -2 A Ruth Trettis 23 9.403.4529 $1 ,750,000 Brittany #305 Barbi Lowe/Trish Lowe Soars 23 9.216.1973 $1 ,750,000 346 Pirates Bight Michael G. Lawler 23 9.261.3939 $1 ,745,000 The Savoy #P HH -6 S arah Theiss 23 9.269.0300 $1,599,000

PAGE 123 Page 11 Park ShoreGlistening beachfront towers, bayside mansions and nely crafted inland homes make Park Shore the perfect blend of desirable living. EE nj oy superlative shops and bistros at The Village on Venetian Bay plus the Gulf, beach and boating. Grey OaksGrey Oaks 54 holes of award-winning golf serve as the centerpiece in this heart-of-Naples community interspersed with luxurious single-family estate homes of a grand scale. Marquesa #502 Carol Gilman 239.404.3253 $1,195,000 334 Pirates Bight Michael G. Lawler 239.261.3939 $5,500,000 LL e Jardin #403 Marion Bethea/Anne Killilea 239.571.5614 $2,695,000 LL e Parc #1002 Ed Cox/Je Cox 239.860.8806 $2,475,000 Park Plaza #1204 Susan Barton 239.860.1412 $2,200,000 4875 WW hispering Pine WW ay Vickie Larscheid 239.250.5041 $1,795,000 The Savoy #PH H -6 Sarah Theiss 239.269.0300 $1,599,000 Venetian Villas #2300 Larry Roorda 239.860.2534 $1,495,000 Venetian Villas #600 Michael G. Lawler 23 9.261.3939 $1, 495,000 Ardissone #203 Michael G. Lawler 23 9.261.3939 $1 ,450,000 Park Plaza #1902 Anne Killilea/Marion Bethea 23 9.285.1292 $1 ,450,000 LL e Pa rc #204 Ed Cox/Je Cox 23 9.860.8806 $1,395,000 Meridian Club #1004 Michael G. Lawler 239.261.3939 $1,225,000 Monaco Beach Club #B-1503 Michael G. Lawler 23 9.261.3939 $1, 195,000 LL a Me r #901 Michael G. Lawler 23 9.261.3939 $1 ,075,000 Solamar #1802 Larry Roorda 23 9.860.2534 $9 95,000 4819 WW es t Blvd. Court Dana Marcum 23 9.404.2209 $990,000 Tropics #231 Michael G. Lawler 239.261.3939 $950,000 Park Shore Tower #3-A Angela R. Allen 23 9.825.8494 $8 65,000 Terraces #1807 Ann Marie Shimer 23 9.825.9020 $8 60,000 Allegro #7C Marlene Suarez 23 9.290.0585 $8 25,000 Terraces #505 Polly Himmel 23 9.290.3910 $799,000 The Savoy #103 Gary Blaine 239.595.2912 $795,000 Tropics #122 Cathy Owen 23 9.213.7442 $7 45,000 Colony Gardens #103 Jane Darling 239 .290.3112 $7 25,000 The Savoy #707 Sarah Theiss 23 9.269.0300 $7 25,000 Villas of Park Shore Anne Killilea/Marion Bethea 23 9.285.1292 $675,000 Park Shore LL andings #433 Patrick O'Connor 239.293.9411 $650,000 Terraces #501 Polly Himmel 23 9.290.3910 $6 49,000 Allegro #22 Marlene Suarez 23 9.290.0585 $5 79,000 Solamar #706 Pat Duggan/Rhonda Dowdy 23 9.216.1980 $5 45,000 Piedmont Club #203 Larry Roorda 23 9.860.2534 $499,000 Belair #7 Richard/Susie Culp 239.290.2200 $429,000 WW in terport #301 Marty/Debbi McDermott 23 9.564.4231 $2 49,000 LL exin gton #10 Linda Perry/Judy Perry 23 9.404.7052 $2 28,500 HH id den LL ak e Villas #D-38 Angela R. Allen 23 9.825.8494 $2 25,000 Jacaranda #16 Ruth Trettis 23 9.403.4529 $192,000 1237 Gordon River Trail Dan Guenther 239.261.3148 $6,995,000 3145 Dahlia WW ay L ynn Anderson 23 9.290.6674 $6 ,125,000 2646 Bulrush LL ane F ahada Saad 23 9.595.8500 $5, 875,000 1449 Nighthawk Pointe Sam Heitman 239 .537.2018 $4 ,975,000 1245 Gordon River Trail Melissa Williams 23 9.261.3148 $4,795,000

PAGE 124 Page 12 Grey OaksGrey Oaks 54 holes of award-winning golf serve as the centerpiece in this heart-of-Naples community interspersed with luxurious single-family estate homes of a grand scale. Strada Residences at Mercato LL ive a lifestyle that puts a world of shopping, dining and entertainment within walking distance of home. These 1-, 2 and 3-bedroom condominiums are spacious, lavishly appointed and fully-amenitized examples of ultra-chic living at one of Naples best addresses. 1473 Anhinga Pointe Melissa Williams 239.261.3148 $4,280,000 1837 Plumbago LL an e Lynn Anderson 23 9.290.6674 $3, 998,000 1830 Plumbago LL an e Jutta V. Lopez/Al Lopez 239 .571.5339 $3 ,775,000 2955 Bellower LL an e Carolyn Weinand 23 9.269.5678 $3 ,195,000 1315 Noble HH er on WW ay D an Guenther 23 9.261.3148 $2,049,000 2346 Alexander Palm Drive Jutta V. Lopez/Al Lopez 239.571.5339 $1,895,000 1331 Noble HH er on WW ay L ynn Anderson 23 9.290.6674 $1 ,800,000 1516 Marsh WW re n LL an e Melissa Williams 23 9.248.7238 $1 ,770,000 1535 Marsh WW re n LL an e Sam Heitman 239 .537.2018 $1, 695,000 1369 Noble HH er on WW ay M elissa Williams 23 9.248.7238 $1,695,000 2056 II sla Vista LL ane Fahada Saad 239.595.8500 $1,695,000 2817 Capistrano WW ay M ary Catherine White 239 .287.2818 $1 ,650,000 2335 Alexander Palm Drive Fahada Saad 23 9.595.8500 $1 ,650,000 1368 Noble HH er on WW ay C arolyn Weinand 23 9.269.5678 $1, 595,000 1580 Marsh WW re n LL an e Fahada Saad 23 9.595.8500 $1,525,000 1253 Gordon River Trail Sam Heitman 239.261.3148 $1,500,000 1227 Gordon River Trail Dan Guenther 23 9.261.3148 $1 ,500,000 1231 Gordon River Trail Melissa Williams 23 9.261.3148 $1 ,500,000 1257 Gordon River Trail Sam Heitman 23 9.261.3148 $1 ,400,000 1248 Gordon River Trail Dan Guenther 23 9.357.8121 $1,295,000 2634 Trillium WW ay Fahada Saad 239.595.8500 $1,150,000 1216 Gordon River Trail Sam Heitman 23 9.261.3148 $9 75,000 3127 II nd igobush WW ay C arolyn Weinand 23 9.269.5678 $9 39,000 1230 Gordon River Trail Melissa Williams 23 9.261.3148 $9 25,000 Traditions #101 Fahada Saad 23 9.595.8500 $895,000 3122 Dahlia WW ay Carolyn Weinand 239.269.5678 $875,000 2527 Avila LL an e Fahada Saad 23 9.595.8500 $8 25,000 2435 II nd ian Pipe WW ay C arolyn Weinand 23 9.269.5678 $75 0,000 Terra Verde #2426 Carolyn Weinand 23 9.269.5678 $5 69,000 Terra Verde #2354 Fahada Saad 23 9.595.8500 $499,000 The Strada #7502 Barbi Lowe/Trish Lowe Soars 239.216.1973 $1,250,000 The Strada #5216 Susan Gardner 23 9.438.2846 $1, 218,000 The Strada #7406 Mary Kavanagh 23 9.594.9400 $5 99,000 The Strada #5205 Dave/Ann Renner 23 9.784.5552 $4 79,000 The Strada #7309 Mary Kavanagh 23 9.594.9400 $390,000

PAGE 125 Page 13 Naples & Surrounds WW ith sun-drenched sugary-sand beaches, stretching over 10 miles, temperate year-round weather and abundant shing and boating activities, Naples has been a natural attraction for auent travelers and sun seekers from around the world for decades. Choose from stylish single-family homes, lifestyles and family-friendly neighborhoods. Vanderbilt BeachVanderbilt Beach is home to The Ritz-Carlton, trendy shops, cafes and a host of businesses. Single-family homes, luxurious beachfront and waterfront condominiums and mid-rise living are found here. Moraya Bay #701 Frank Pezzuti 239.216.2445 $3,495,000 Moraya Bay #707 Frank Pezzuti 23 9.216.2445 $3 ,250,000 169 Conners Avenue Michael G. Lawler 23 9.261.3939 $2 ,495,000 239 Channel Drive Cheryl Turner 23 9.250.3311 $2 ,395,000 446 Bayside Avenue Michael G. Lawler 23 9.261.3939 $1,695,000 10080 Gulfshore Drive Chris Wortman 239.273.2007 $1,399,000 Sea Chase #402 Dave/Ann Renner 23 9.784.5552 $1 ,235,000 Phoenician Sands #502 Beth McNichols 23 9.821.3304 $9 25,000 LL a Sc ala #305 Mary Catherine White 239 .287.2818 $7 99,000 Vanderbilt Gulfside #104 Pat Callis 23 9.250.0562 $799,000 478 Bayside Avenue Michael G. Lawler 239.261.3939 $795,000 Anchorage #201 Gayle Fawkes 23 9.250.6051 $5 49,000 Vanderbilt YY ac ht & Racquet Club #204 Pat Callis 23 9.250.0562 $5 39,000 Anchorage #409 Suzanne Ring 23 9.821.7550 $5 25,000 Vanderbilt Palms #108 Susan Gardner 23 9.438.2846 $159,000 The Seasons #1903 Carol Gilman 239.404.3253 $5,995,000 196 EE ug enia Drive Ray Couret 23 9.293.5899 $2 ,999,950 6720 HH un ters Road Barbi Lowe/Trish Lowe Soars 23 9.216.1973 $2 ,750,000 195 WW es t Street Beth McNichols 23 9.821.3304 $2 ,595,000 7050 HH un ters Road Ann Marie Shimer 23 9.825.9020 $2,290,000 N apAP LE sS C aA Y PI nN E R I dgD G E LL I vV I ngstonNGS TON WoodsW OODS PI nN E R I dgD G E LL I vV I ngstonNGS TON WoodsW OODS 5237 Mahogany Ridge Drive Fahada Saad 239.595.8500 $1,890,000 Baypointe #801 Lisa Tashjian 23 9.259.7024 $1, 595,000 106 EE ug enia Drive Roxanne Jeske 23 9.450.5210 $1, 395,000 Aruba #P HH 15 02 Fahada Saad 23 9.595.8500 $1 ,350,000 24 Pelican Street EE as t Dave Flowers 23 9.404.0493 $1,300,000 LoganLOGAN WoodsWOODS N apAP LE sS C aA Y PI nN E R I dgD G E covCOV E toT O WE rsRSIs I S LE sS ofO F C aprAP R I 79 Pelican Street WW est Bill Duy 239.641.7634 $1,199,000 5386 Sycamore Drive Bernie/Joe Garabed 23 9.571.2466 $1 ,100,000 LL esin a #801 Darlene Roddy 23 9.404.0685 $999 ,000 384 EE dg emere WW ay EE as t Kathryn Hurvitz 239 .659.5126 $9 95,000 8004 Vera Cruz WW ay Dav e/Ann Renner 23 9.784.5552 $974,000 IsIS LE sS ofOF C aprAP R I LoganLOG AN WoodsW OODS H ammockAM MOCK baB A Y WW Y ndND E mM E rR E VI LL agAG E sS ofO F M ontON T E rR EY 7050 Sandalwood LL ane Linda Haskins 239.822.3739 $917,000 6381 Sandalwood LL ane P at Callis 23 9.250.0562 $8 99,000 6961 Bottlebrush LL an e Patrick O'Connor 23 9.293.9411 $8 65,000 146 Myrtle Road Bill Charbonneau 23 9.860.6868 $8 50,000 5973 HH amm ock II sl es Circle Lisa Tashjian 23 9.259.7024 $740,000 LL I vV I ngstonNGSTON WoodsW OODSL L I vV I ngstonNGS TON WoodsW OODSL L I vV I ngstonNGS TON WoodsW OODS PI nN E R I dgD G E VI nN EY ardsAR DS

PAGE 126 Page 14 Naples & Surrounds WW ith sun-drenched sugary-sand beaches, stretching over 10 miles, temperate year-round weather and abundant shing and boating activities, Naples has been a natural attraction for auent travelers and sun seekers from around the world for decades. Choose from stylish single-family homes, lifestyles and family-friendly neighborhoods. 2119 Mission Drive Sue Black 239.250.5611 $729,000 5934 Barclay LL an e Paul Gray 23 9.273.0403 $7 15,000 826 WW yn demere WW ay K athryn Hurvitz 239 .659.5126 $6 99,000 6897 WW ell ington Drive Dave/Ann Renner 23 9.784.5552 $6 99,000 422 Rosemeade LL an e Kathryn Hurvitz 239 .659.5126 $695,000 VILL agAG E sS ofO F M ontON T E rR EY T HE S trandT RANDW W Y ndND E mM E rR E C rossRO SS I ngsNGSW W Y ndND E mM E rR E 6043 Fairway Court Jennifer/Dave Urness 239.273.7731 $695,000 Nevis #1203 Mark Leone 23 9.784.5686 $6 90,000 1575 Airway Drive Beth McNichols 23 9.821.3304 $6 85,000 128 WW es t Avenue Sue Black 23 9.250.5611 $6 49,000 LL em uria #1704 Tom Gasbarro 23 9.404.4883 $5 39,900 THE S trandTRANDcov COV E toT O WE rsRSav AV I onON parkP ARK PI nN E R I dgD G E LL E mM U rR I aA LL emuria #904 Tom Gasbarro 239.404.4883 $529,000 LL em uria #1001 Tom Gasbarro 23 9.404.4883 $52 9,000 LL em uria #404 Philip Mareschal 23 9.269.6033 $52 9,000 910 WW yn demere WW ay G ary L./Je/Becky Jaarda 23 9.248.7474 $52 9,000 390 17th Street N WW Mar lene Suarez 23 9.290.0585 $525,000 LL E mM U rR I aAL L E mM U rR I aAL L E mM U rR I aAW W Y ndND E mM E rR E G oO L dD E nN G atAT E EstatE STAT E sS 898 WW yndemere WW ay Kathryn Hurvitz 239.659.5126 $499,900 LL emur ia #204 Kristin Mikler 239 .370.6292 $4 99,000 53 Grey WW in g Point ML Meade 23 9.293.4851 $4 99,000 WW est chester #3603 Dave/Ann Renner 23 9.784.5552 $4 97,000 7052 Mill Run Circle Leah Ritchey/Amy Becker 239 .289.0433 $475,000 WW Y ndND E mM E rR E LL E mM U rR I aA E agAG LE crC R EE kK KE nsNS I ngtonNGTON C rossRO SS I ngsNGS rfntbbnrntb fnrtfn rfnnttr b rrfnntbbttrbtbr rfnntbtnftb rtfbtr rfntbbb n rfnftbtfrfnffrfnfbfrfnfbbtff

PAGE 127 Page 15 Naples & Surrounds WW ith sun-drenched sugary-sand beaches, stretching over 10 miles, temperate year-round weather and abundant shing and boating activities, Naples has been a natural attraction for auent travelers and sun seekers from around the world for decades. Choose from stylish single-family homes, lifestyles and family-friendly neighborhoods. 422 Rosemeade LL ane Kathryn Hurvitz 239.659.5126 $695,000 LL emuria #1704 Tom Gasbarro 239.404.4883 $539,900 390 17th Street NW W Marlene Suarez 239.290.0585 $525,000 7052 Mill Run Circle Leah Ritchey/Amy Becker 239.289.0433 $475,000 6629 Marbella LL ane Fahada Saad 239.595.8500 $455,000 866 WW yn demere WW ay V ictoria Clarke-Payton 239 .692.1065 $4 49,000 1410 Serrano Circle Richard/Susie Culp 23 9.290.2200 $3 84,700 1111 Ridge Street Fahada Saad 23 9.595.8500 $3 75,000 1757 San Bernadino WW ay M ara Muller 23 9.272.6170 $3 49,900 marbMARB ELL aA L akAK E sSW W Y ndND E mM E rR E andaAND A L U cC I aAros RO S E marMA R Y H EI gG H tsT S VI LL agAG E sS ofO F M ontON T E rR EY 156 Via Napoli Kathryn Hurvitz 239.659.5126 $349,000 Reserve III I # 101 Pat Duggan/Rhonda Dowdy 23 9.216.1980 $3 35,000 2003 Timberline Drive Philip Mareschal 23 9.269.6033 $3 15,000 Aviano #203 Fahada Saad 23 9.595.8500 $2 69,000 WW il derness Country Club V IIII # 257D Fahada Saad 23 9.595.8500 $249,000 WW Y ndND E mM E rR E B anAN Y anAN WoodsW OODS C rossRO SS I ngsNGSav A V I anoAN O WI L dD E rnR N E ssSS Cypress Commons #102 Roxanne Jeske 239.450.5210 $249,000 WW at erford Place #103 Michelle L. Thomas 23 9.860.7176 $2 29,900 WW at erford Place #202 Michelle L. Thomas 23 9.860.7176 $205 ,000 36 WW at er Oaks WW ay K athryn Hurvitz 239 .659.5126 $1 90,000 Commons #304 Susan R. Payne 23 9.777.7209 $179,500 WW Y ndND E mM E rR E E agAG LE crC R EE kK E agAG LE crC R EE kKW W Y ndND E mM E rR E WW Y ndND E mM E rR E Villages #201 Gary Blaine 239.595.2912 $169,900 Misty Pines #101 Fahada Saad 23 9.595.8500 $1 60,000 Tarpon Village Apartments #A6 Cynthia Corogin 23 9.963.5561 $1 55,000 Tarpon Village Apartments #B-8 Cynthia Corogin 23 9.963.5561 $1 50,000 WW il derness Country Club V IIII # 256 Fahada Saad 23 9.595.8500 $135,000 E mM E raRA L dD L akAK E sSp P I nN EW oodsOOD SIs IS LE sS ofO F C aprAP R I IsIS LE sS ofO F C aprAP R I WI L dD E rnR N E ssSS rfntbbnrntb fnrtfn rfntnb nrfrn rfntfbbbbfntfb rfntbbrfbn frtntff rfntfbftnf trrt rfnrtbfffbftftfftrfnrtbfb

PAGE 128 Page 16 Marco IslandGraced with miles of powder-white sand beaches, Marco boasts luxurious real estate, shopping, dining, entertainment and a bounty of recreational activities from boating and shing to golf and tennis and more. Fiddlers CreekFiddlers Creek is a master-planned community oering luxury residences, resort-style living, golf and access to a full-service marina. 1549 HH eights Court Cathy Rogers 239.821.7926 $11,950,000 Madeira #P HH 20 2 Laura/Chris Adams 23 9.404.4766 $4 ,500,000 880 Sea Dune LL an e Jim/Nikki Prange-Carroll 23 9.642.2222 $4 ,100,000 350 Seabreeze Drive Cathy Rogers 23 9.821.7926 $3, 950,000 Madeira #401 Roe Tamagni 23 9.398.1222 $1,650,000 616 WW aterside Drive Jim/Nikki Prange-Carroll 239.642.2222 $1,500,000 357 Morning Glory LL an e Cathy Rogers 23 9.821.7926 $1 ,175,000 Duchess #306 Cynthia Corogin 23 9.963.5561 $8 25,000 1389 Bayport Avenue Roe Tamagni 23 9.398.1222 $7 99,000 1901 Kirk Terrace Brock/Julie Wilson 23 9.595.5983 $795,000 110 Channel Court Jim/Nikki Prange-Carroll 239.642.2222 $779,000 1131 Vernon Place Brock/Julie Wilson 23 9.595.5983 $6 95,000 Crescent Beach #805 Cathy Rogers 23 9.821.7926 $6 29,000 1641 Almeria Court Jim/Nikki Prange-Carroll 23 9.642.2222 $6 29,000 921 HH er on Court Jim/Nikki Prange-Carroll 23 9.642.2222 $599,000 701 Nautilus Court Cynthia Corogin 239.963.5561 $595,500 348 Nassau Court Cathy Rogers 23 9.821.7926 $5 59,000 Sandcastle III I # 107 Dave Flowers 23 9.404.0493 $5 49,000 Royal Marco Point II # 504 Darlene Roddy 23 9.404.0685 $5 39,000 641 Spinnaker Drive Cynthia Corogin 23 9.963.5561 $439,000 Prince #103 Jim/Nikki Prange-Carroll 239.642.2222 $435,000 601 Somerset Court Brock/Julie Wilson 23 9.595.5983 $4 25,000 Sandcastle III I #4 02 Cathy Rogers 23 9.821.7926 $4 09,999 Sandcastle III I # 106 Jim/Nikki Prange-Carroll 23 9.642.2222 $399 ,900 South Seas Tower III I # 1205 Helga Wetzold 23 9.821.6905 $399,000 341 Regatta Street Cathy Rogers 239.821.7926 $339,000 394 Collier Blvd. North Roe Tamagni 23 9.398.1222 $3 29,000 750 North Collier Jim/Nikki Prange-Carroll 23 9.642.2222 $25 0,000 Southwinds # EE 10 M ichael/Maureen Joyce 23 9.777.3745 $15 9,000 WW ex ford Place #9 Angelica Andrews 23 9.595.7653 $105,000 3852 II sla Del Sol WW ay ML Meade 239.293.4851 $1,995,000 3835 II sl a Del Sol WW ay M ichelle L. Thomas 23 9.860.7176 $1,5 96,000 8508 Bellagio Drive Lura Jones 23 9.370.5340 $1 ,275,000 3283 HH ya cinth Drive Lura Jones 23 9.370.5340 $1, 185,000 8531 Bellagio Drive Lura Jones 23 9.370.5340 $939,000

PAGE 129 Page 17 Fiddlers CreekFiddlers Creek is a master-planned community oering luxury residences, resort-style living, golf and access to a full-service marina. Bonita BayThis award-winning community represents some of the nest living along Florida's Gulf Coast. LL uxurious high-rises, estate homes and villas ar e intermingled in this golng community with private tennis, boating, beach and clubhouse. 8579 Bellagio Drive Michelle L. Thomas 239.860.7176 $849,000 Serena #201 Michelle L. Thomas 23 9.860.7176 $8 29,000 7698 Mulberry LL an e Lura Jones 23 9.370.5340 $7 99,000 7715 Mulberry LL an e ML Meade 23 9.293.4851 $7 99,000 Menaggio #201 Michelle L. Thomas 23 9.860.7176 $745,000 Cascada #201 Lura Jones 239.370.5340 $529,900 8967 Cherry Oaks Trail ML Meade 23 9.293.4851 $4 99,900 8544 Mallards WW ay M ichelle L. Thomas 23 9.860.7176 $4 99,000 Serena #101 ML Meade 23 9.293.4851 $4 99,000 Cascada #201 Lura Jones 23 9.370.5340 $495,000 Cascada #202 Michelle L. Thomas 239.860.7176 $459,000 Cascada #102 Lura Jones 23 9.370.5340 $399 ,500 Montreux #104 Michelle L. Thomas 23 9.860.7176 $3 95,000 3740 Cotton Green Path Drive Michelle L. Thomas 23 9.860.7176 $3 87,000 Montreux #202 ML Meade 23 9.293.4851 $384,900 4545 Cardinal Cove LL ane Michelle L. Thomas 239.860.7176 $379,900 Montreux #202 Michelle L. Thomas 23 9.860.7176 $3 74,900 LL ag una #101 Michelle L. Thomas 23 9.860.7176 $3 49,900 Varenna #101 Lura Jones 23 9.370.5340 $34 9,500 LL ag una #101 Lura Jones 23 9.370.5340 $349,000 Deer Crossing #203 Maureen/Michael Joyce 239.784.1288 $328,700 LL ag una #102 ML Meade 23 9.293.4851 $2 99,500 LL ag una #102 Lura Jones 23 9.370.5340 $285 ,000 Deer Crossing #202 Michelle L. Thomas 23 9.860.7176 $27 5,000 Deer Crossing #102 Lura Jones 23 9.370.5340 $239,000 WW hisper Trace #103 Michelle L. Thomas 239.860.7176 $174,500 WW hi sper Trace #104 Michelle L. Thomas 23 9.860.7176 $15 4,999 WW hi sper Trace #101 ML Meade 23 9.293.4851 $1 49,000 HH aw k's Nest #104 Michelle L. Thomas 23 9.860.7176 $1 49,000 WW hi sper Trace #203 Lura Jones 23 9.370.5340 $146,000 26069 Fawnwood Court Gary L./Je/Becky Jaarda 239.248.7474 $1,995,000 26111 Red Oak Court Ray Felitto 23 9.910.5340 $1 ,835,000 Tavira #2202 Douglas Davlin 23 9.495.1105 $1, 795,000 Azure #1703 Ginger Lickley 23 9.860.4661 $1, 795,000 Tavira #403 Deborah Belford 23 9.495.1105 $1,645,000

PAGE 130 Page 18 Bonita BayThis award-winning community represents some of the nest living along Florida's Gulf Coast. LL uxurious high-rises, estate homes and villas ar e intermingled in this golng community with private tennis, boating, beach and clubhouse. Azure #1103 Nick Stepan/Gordie Lazich 239.287.0622 $1,595,000 26053 Fawnwood Court Ginger Lickley 23 9.860.4661 $1, 595,000 Tavira #402 Billie Jans 23 9.495.1105 $1 ,526,000 HH ori zons #1701 Cathy/Jim McCormick 23 9.850.4278 $1 ,479,000 Tavira #304 Je De Angelis 23 9.287.2449 $1,349,000 26342 Augusta Creek Court Gary L./Je/Becky Jaarda 239.248.7474 $1,195,000 27231 LL ak eway Court Lynda Kennedy 23 9.947.7414 $1, 195,000 4431 Plumage Court Catherine Lieberman 23 9.405.6235 $1 ,089,000 3371 Oak HH am mock Court Teresa Rucker 23 9.281.2376 $9 91,000 EE sp eria South #1905 Ginger Lickley 23 9.860.4661 $9 49,500 EE speria South #1101 Teresa Rucker 239.281.2376 $925,000 EE sta ncia #603 Carol Johnson 23 9.564.1282 $8 95,000 EE sta ncia #1101 Harriet Harnar 23 9.273.5443 $8 89,000 27221 HH id den River Court Gary L./Je/Becky Jaarda 23 9.248.7474 $8 79,000 3818 WW oo dlake Drive Gary L./Je/Becky Jaarda 23 9.248.7474 $879,000 Azure #CH H 104 Ginger Lickley 239.860.4661 $835,000 EE sp eria South #2404 Ginger Lickley 23 9.860.4661 $7 75,000 Vistas #2103 Catherine Lieberman 23 9.405.6235 $7 69,000 3857 WW oo dlake Drive Cathy/Jim McCormick 23 9.850.4278 $7 55,000 EE sp eria South #2103 Gary L./Je/Becky Jaarda 23 9.248.7474 $729,000 3101 Greenower Court Bet Dewey 239.564.5673 $699,900 The HH amptons #201 Roxanne Jeske 239.450.5210 $599,500 EE grets LL anding #201 Ginger Lickley 239.860.4661 $549,000 Vistas #605 Bet Dewey 239.564.5673 $495,000 rfntbrffntbn tnrbrrtt fff ffffff rfntrfbrfnrfnn rfnttbr nffffnn rfntb nrfntfnf rfrfrfnrtbffnrtfft

PAGE 131 Page 19 Bonita BayThis award-winning community represents some of the nest living along Florida's Gulf Coast. LL uxurious high-rises, estate homes and villas ar e intermingled in this golng community with private tennis, boating, beach and clubhouse. 3101 Greenower Court Bet Dewey 239.564.5673 $699,900 Vistas #1604 Ray Felitto 23 9.910.5340 $6 99,000 EE sp eria South #704 Catherine Lieberman 23 9.405.6235 $6 49,000 EE sp eria South #305 Ginger Lickley 23 9.860.4661 $639 ,000 EE sp eria South #1105 Harriet Harnar 23 9.273.5443 $638,000 The HH amptons #201 Roxanne Jeske 239.450.5210 $599,500 27191 Shell Ridge Circle Gary L./Je/Becky Jaarda 23 9.248.7474 $5 99,000 Bayview III I # 605 Carol Johnson 23 9.564.1282 $5 72,000 HH amm ock II sl e #201 Carol Johnson 23 9.564.1282 $5 69,000 Bayview II # 502 Carol Johnson 23 9.564.1282 $569,000 EE grets LL anding #201 Ginger Lickley 239.860.4661 $549,000 3352 Montara Drive Catherine Lieberman 23 9.405.6235 $5 39,000 27134 Shell Ridge Circle Roxanne Jeske 23 9.450.5210 $5 25,000 27177 Shell Ridge Circle Carol Johnson 23 9.564.1282 $4 99,000 Vistas #405 Ray Felitto 23 9.910.5340 $495,000 Vistas #605 Bet Dewey 239.564.5673 $495,000 Oakwood #202 Catherine Lieberman 23 9.405.6235 $39 3,500 Greenbriar #103 Mary Catherine White 239 .287.2818 $37 9,500 Greenbriar #102 Saundra Hinton 23 9.206.6868 $35 0,000 Crossings #405 Catherine Lieberman 23 9.405.6235 $339,000 rfnttb rfnbnbr rfntbntb tft rfnfrftbfnfb rfrfnttbr nffffnn rntnb rntnbbrbrn rrfnntbbttrbtbr

PAGE 132 Page 20 Bonita Springs, Estero & SurroundsJust minutes north of Naples, these established communities are well-positioned to enjoy Naples amenities. Family neighborhoods, condominiums and villas enjoy access to beaches, water sports and a host of businesses and restaurants. Bonita BayThis award-winning community represents some of the nest living along Florida's Gulf Coast. LL uxurious high-rises, estate homes and villas ar e intermingled in this golng community with private tennis, boating, beach and clubhouse. HH arbor LL anding #202 Gary L./Je/Becky Jaarda 239.248.7474 $319,000 Bay Pointe #201 Roxanne Jeske 23 9.450.5210 $3 15,000 Crossings #202 Catherine Lieberman 23 9.405.6235 $2 95,000 Bay Pointe #102 Catherine Lieberman 23 9.405.6235 $2 89,900 Crossings #13 Catherine Lieberman 23 9.405.6235 $279,000 HH arbor LL akes #102 Catherine Lieberman 239.405.6235 $279,000 HH ar bor LL an ding #101 Catherine Lieberman 23 9.405.6235 $27 5,000 WW e dgewood #204 Catherine Lieberman 23 9.405.6235 $2 52,800 Greenbriar #104 Bet Dewey 23 9.564.5673 $2 39,900 27131 Oakwood LL ak e Drive Bet Dewey 23 9.564.5673 $239,000 4610 Via Capello Tom/Tess McCarthy 239.243.5520 $1,495,000 15275 Burnaby Drive Paul Gray 23 9.273.0403 $1, 295,000 23660 WW at erside Drive Daniel Pregont 23 9.272.8020 $1 ,175,000 20190 Chapel Trace Roxanne Jeske 23 9.450.5210 $1 ,100,000 19789 Markward Crossing Linda Perry/Judy Perry 23 9.404.7052 $890,000 PELI canCAN LandL AND I ngNG AU dD U bonB ON C oO U ntrN TR Y C LU bB PE LI canC AN LandL AND I ngNGW W E stST B aA Y CL U bBgrand GR AND E ZZ aA 25060 Ascot LL ake Court P. Umscheid/S.&J. Coburn 239.691.3541 $799,500 27661 HH ic kory Blvd. Saundra Hinton 23 9.206.6868 $75 0,000 3740 Ascot Bend Court Mary Catherine White 239 .287.2818 $7 49,000 27548 Bayshore Drive Suzanne Ring 23 9.821.7550 $7 45,000 10700 WW in tercress Drive Roxanne Jeske 23 9.450.5210 $695,000 PELI canCAN LandL AND I ngNG B onON I taTA S prPR I ngsNGS PE LI canC AN LandL AND I ngNG B onON I taTA S prPR I ngsNGS TH E B rooksRO OKS 4151 Pelicans Nest Drive S.&J. Coburn/P. Umscheid 239.825.3470 $689,000 27121 Driftwood Drive Mark Leone 23 9.784.5686 $6 89,000 3679 Olde Cottage LL an e S.&J. Coburn/P. Umscheid 23 9.825.3470 $6 29,900 24721 Sweet Gum Court Roxanne Jeske 23 9.450.5210 $5 38,000 12512 Grandezza Circle Vivienne Sinkow 23 9.405.0638 $479,000 PELI canCAN LandL AND I ngNG B rR E ndanND AN covC OV E PE LI canC AN LandL AND I ngNG PE LI canC AN LandL AND I ngNGgrand G RAND E ZZ aA Mirasol #406 Lynda Kennedy 239.947.7414 $475,000 27253 Barbarosa Street Mark Leone 23 9.784.5686 $465 ,000 Sandarac II #A 410 Daniel Pregont 23 9.272.8020 $4 49,000 Altessa #201 Roxanne Jeske 23 9.450.5210 $4 47,500 Altessa #201 Roxanne Jeske 23 9.450.5210 $445,000 mM I romarROMAR L akAK E sS B onON I taTA farmsF ARMSfort FORT mM YE rsRS bB E acAC H V asarAS AR I C oO U ntrN TR Y C LU bB V asarAS AR I C oO U ntrN TR Y C LU bB 23801 Copperleaf Blvd. Teresa Rucker 239.281.2376 $427,000 23111 Tree Crest Court Linda Perry/Judy Perry 23 9.404.7052 $405 ,000 14598 Speranza WW ay S andra McCarthy-Meeks 23 9.287.7921 $399 ,900 3400 Marbella Court P. Umscheid/S.&J. Coburn 23 9.691.3541 $399 ,000 27010 Flamingo Drive P. Umscheid/S.&J. Coburn 23 9.691.3541 $389,000 THE B rooksROOKS TH E B rooksRO OKS P aA L mM I raRA G oO L fF C LU bB PE LI canC AN LandL AND I ngNGparad P ARAD I sS E vV ILL agAG E

PAGE 133 Page 21 Bonita Springs, Estero & SurroundsJust minutes north of Naples, these established communities are well-positioned to enjoy Naples amenities. Family neighborhoods, condominiums and villas enjoy access to beaches, water sports and a host of businesses and restaurants. Sanibel, Captiva & Surrounds LL ong beloved for their white-sand beaches, prolic seashells, and ora and fauna, the II sl ands provide a haven for families, vacationers and those who simply enjoy a slower pace of life. From condominiums to resorts to villas to cottages, the II sl ands are the perfect refuge for living year-round or as a getaway in the sun. Crossings #13 Catherine Lieberman 239.405.6235 $279,000 27131 Oakwood LL ake Drive Bet Dewey 239.564.5673 $239,000 19789 Markward Crossing Linda Perry/Judy Perry 239.404.7052 $890,000 10700 WWintercress Drive Roxanne Jeske 239.450.5210 $695,000 12512 Grandezza Circle Vivienne Sinkow 239.405.0638 $479,000 Altessa #201 Roxanne Jeske 239.450.5210 $445,000 27010 Flamingo Drive P. Umscheid/S.&J. Coburn 239.691.3541 $389,000 Mirasol #202 Lynda Kennedy 239.947.7414 $359,000 25454 Galashields Circle S.&J. Coburn/P. Umscheid 23 9.825.3470 $3 39,000 13450 Southampton Drive Ryan Batey 23 9.287.9159 $3 24,900 13230 Southampton Drive Ryan Batey 23 9.287.9159 $3 09,000 Southbridge #202 Scott Fogel 23 9.989.2152 $289,000 mM I romarROMAR L akAK E sS PE LI canC AN LandL AND I ngNG W ortORT HI ngtonNGTON W ortORT HI ngtonNGTON PE LI canC AN LandL AND I ngNG Mystic Ridge #513 Roxanne Jeske 239.450.5210 $279,000 21715 WW in dham Run Linda Haskins 23 9.822.3739 $25 9,000 Toscana II # 202 Roxanne Jeske 23 9.450.5210 $2 49,000 Shadow WW oo d Morningside #101 Jack Despart 23 9.273.7931 $24 4,900 Toscana II # 101 Roxanne Jeske 23 9.450.5210 $237,900 PELI canCAN LandL AND I ngNGston S TON EY brookB ROOK V asarAS AR I C oO U ntrN TR Y C LU bB TH E B rooksRO OKS V asarAS AR I C oO U ntrN TR Y C LU bB WWedgewood #704 Ryan Batey 239.287.9159 $214,000 10251 River Drive Nick Stepan/Gordie Lazich 23 9.287.0622 $1 99,000 WW edge wood #602 Ryan Batey 23 9.287.9159 $1 99,000 II sl and Sound #105 Roxanne Jeske 23 9.450.5210 $1 78,900 Sawgrass Point #103 S.&J. Coburn/P. Umscheid 23 9.825.3470 $175,000 W ortORT HI ngtonNGTON B onON I taTA farmsF ARMS W ortORT HI ngtonNGTON PEL I canCA N S oO U ndND PE LI canC AN LandL AND I ngNG Sabal Palm #806 Roxanne Jeske 239.450.5210 $165,000 Matera #202 Roxanne Jeske 23 9.450.5210 $15 9,500 Terrace II V #1 06 Bet Dewey 23 9.564.5673 $1 39,900 WW at erford #2405 Ryan Batey 23 9.287.9159 $12 4,900 WW at erford #211 Ryan Batey 23 9.287.9159 $119,500 grandGRAND EZZ aA V asarAS AR I C oO U ntrN TR Y C LU bBH H I gG HL andAN D WoodsW OODS W ortORT HI ngtonNGTON W ortORT HI ngtonNGTON 17891 Owl Creek Drive Denise Chambre 239.247.2868 $7,900,000 3871 HH id den Acres Circle North Deb Smith 23 9.826.3416 $2 ,195,000 Captiva Bay Villas #2 Jean Baer 23 9.691.9249 $1, 948,000 1718 44th Terrace S EE St ephanie Bissett 239 .292.3707 $1 ,750,000 17600 Millers Gully LL an e Denise Chambre 23 9.247.2868 $1,595,000 AL vaVA N ortOR T H F ortORT MYE rsRS C aptAPT I vaVA C apAP E C oraOR A L A L vaV A 16163 Captiva Drive Jennifer Berry 239.472.3535 $1,500,000 17860 Grey HH er on Court Stephanie Bissett 239 .292.3707 $1 ,499,000 14510 Jonathan HH ar bour Drive Jennifer Berry 23 9.472.3535 $1 ,350,000 785 Birdie View Point Cindy Sitton 23 9.810.4772 $1 ,200,000 6801 Stony Run Court Augustina Holtz 239 .472.2735 $9 49,900 C aptAPT I vaVA F ortOR T M YE rsRS B E acAC H F ortORT MYE rsRS S anA N I bB EL F ortORT MYE rsRS 17161 Palm Beach Blvd. Denise Chambre 239.247.2868 $949,000 828 Cape View Drive Denise Chambre 23 9.247.2868 $8 99,000 5703 YY ar darm Court Denise Chambre 23 9.247.2868 $8 99,000 791 Cape View Drive Denise Chambre 23 9.247.2868 $8 49,000 15900 Glenisle WW ay D enise Chambre 23 9.247.2868 $694,900 AL vaVA F ortORT MYE rsRS C apAP E C oraOR A L F ortORT MYE rsRS F ortORT MYE rsRS

PAGE 134 Page 22 Sanibel, Captiva & Surrounds LL ong beloved for their white-sand beaches, prolic seashells, and ora and fauna, the II sl ands provide a haven for families, vacationers and those who simply enjoy a slower pace of life. From condominiums to resorts to villas to cottages, the II sl ands are the perfect refuge for living year-round or as a getaway in the sun. Our Other Oerings Along the Gulf Coast Kings Crown #313 Jennifer Berry 239.472.3535 $625,000 3196 Twin LL ak es LL an e Jennifer Berry 23 9.472.3535 $5 89,000 2027 Sunrise Circle Stephanie Bissett 239 .292.3707 $4 99,000 Mastique #403 Robert Pecoraro 23 9.233.9277 $4 79,000 Seawind #A109 Jean Baer 23 9.691.9249 $449,000 S anAN I bB EL S anA N I bB EL S anA N I bB EL F ortORT MYE rsRS S anA N I bB EL Sanibel Arms #A1 Jennifer Berry 239.472.3535 $420,000 1246 Sand Castle Road Jean Baer 23 9.691.9249 $399 ,000 Sanibel Arms #M2 Jennifer Berry 23 9.472.3535 $3 95,900 II sl and Reef Club #705 Denise Chambre 23 9.247.2868 $3 74,900 6021 Tidewater II sl and Circle Denise Chambre 23 9.247.2868 $3 69,900 S anAN I bB EL S anA N I bB EL S anA N I bB EL F ortOR T M YE rsRS B E acAC H F ortORT MYE rsRS 966 Fitzhugh Street Cindy Sitton 239.810.4772 $299,000 Pointe Royale #202 Deb Smith 23 9.826.3416 $25 9,000 13940 LL il y Pad Circle Denise Chambre 23 9.247.2868 $2 20,000 Tennisplace #D31 Kim Herres 23 9.233.0252 $1 79,000 Sanibel View Villas #2110 Denise Chambre 23 9.247.2868 $1 49,900 S anAN I bB EL F ortORT MYE rsRS F ortORT MYE rsRS S anA N I bB EL F ortOR T M YE rsRS B E acAC H 3935 Shell Road Brian Wood & Judie Berger 941.928.8408 $6,500,000 1629 Caribbean Drive Joel Schemmel 94 1.587.4894 $2 ,695,000 85 South WW as hington Drive Karin Stephan 94 1.504.4435 $2 ,500,000 1300 Ben Franklin Drive #1106 Mark Huber & Marian Kovalsky 94 1.356.2435 $2 ,499,000 3454 Gulf of Mexico Drive Marty Benson 94 1.232.9264 $2,200,000 S arasotaARASOTA S arasotaAR ASOTA S arasotaAR ASOTA S arasotaAR ASOTALongboat LONGBOAT KE Y 5880 Jamila River Drive Stephen Lingley 941.809.7580 $1,975,000 15920 Gulf Boulevard Diane Swainston 72 7.688.8875 $1 ,900,000 277 Bayside Drive Cheryl Franzese 72 7.744.4782 $1 ,899,999 106 12th EE as t Avenue Brian Wood 94 1.928.8408 $1, 795,000 3858 Casey Key Road Cheryl Loeer 94 1.302.9674 $1,499,000 VE nN I cC E RE dD I ngtonNGTON BE acAC H CLE arAR W atAT E rR BE acAC H P aA L mM E ttoTT O N okomOK OM I sS 621 Ramblin Rose LL ane Joel Schemmel 941.587.4894 $1,499,000 777 Old Compass Road Teri Sax 94 1.228.5578 $1 ,475,000 238 LL ak eview Drive Terry Hayes 94 1.302.3100 $1 ,274,000 712 Riviera Dunes WW ay A rnold DuFort 94 1.224.8602 $1 ,199,000 321 Sunrise Drive Helena & Per Nordstrom 94 1.228.7356 $1,199,000 N okomOKOM I sSLongboat LONG BOAT KE Y A nnaN NA M arAR I aA P aA L mM E ttoTT O N okomOK OM I sS 452 Canal Road Judie Berger 941.928.3424 $1,195,000 1190 WW es tway Drive Lisa Morris 94 1.544.3332 $1 ,000,000 7030 Firehouse Road Cheryl Loeer 94 1.302.9674 $999 ,000 9345 Swaying Branch Road Brian Wood 94 1.928.8408 $6 87,000-$952,000 9327 Swaying Branch Road Brian Wood 94 1.928.8408 $85,800-$209,900 S arasotaARASOTA S arasotaAR ASOTALongboat LONGBOAT KE Y HIH atA T rancR ANC H HI H atA T rancR ANC H

PAGE 135

Seawind #A109 Jean Baer 239.691.9249 $449,000 6021 Tidewater Island Circle Denise Chambre 239.247.2868 $369,900 Sanibel View Villas #2110 Denise Chambre 239.247.2868 $149,900 3454 Gulf of Mexico Drive Marty Benson 941.232.9264 $2,200,000 3858 Casey Key Road Cheryl Loeer 941.302.9674 $1,499,000 321 Sunrise Drive Helena & Per Nordstrom 941.228.7356 $1,199,000 9327 Swaying Branch Road Brian Wood 941.928.8408 $85,800-$209,900

PAGE 136

at Bonita Bay