Island sun
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00101362/00045
 Material Information
Title: Island sun
Uniform Title: Island sun (Sanibel, Fla.)
Physical Description: v. : ill. (some col.) ; 36 cm.
Language: English
Publisher: Lorin Visek & Ken Rasi
Place of Publication: Sanibel, Fla
Creation Date: November 5, 2010
Publication Date: 1993-
Frequency: weekly
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Sanibel (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Captiva (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Lee County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: United States of America -- Florida -- Lee -- Sanibel
United States of America -- Florida -- Lee -- Captiva
Dates or Sequential Designation: Vol. 1, no. 1 (July 2, 1993)-
General Note: "Sanibel and Captiva Islands."
 Record Information
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 36863761
lccn - sn 97027775
System ID: UF00101362:00045


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PERMIT #5718

Postal Customer

VOL. 18, NO. 18


NOVEMBER 5, 2010

NOVEMBER SUNRISE/SUNSET: 5 7:39 * 6:44 6 7:40 * 6:43 7 6:41 * 5:42 8 6:41 * 5:52 9 6:42 * 5:41 10 6:43 * 5:41 11 6:44 * 5:40

The grounds surrounding the Bailey homestead

Campaign To Buy Bailey Homestead
by Brian Johnson
The Sanibel-Captiva Conservation Foundation (SCCF) held a kickoff event on
October 28 to announce its $5.3 million fundraising campaign, the corner-
stone of which is the purchase the 28.3-acre Bailey homestead property on
Periwinkle Way.
Located near the intersection of Periwinkle and Donax, the property features 1,030
feet of frontage on Periwinkle and over 28 acres of habitat for bobcats, gopher tor-
toises, migrating songbirds and other wildlife.

The Sunshine Boys Coming
To The Schoolhouse Theater

Neil Simon's The
Sunshine Boys
opens Saturday,
November 13 at BIG
ARTS' Herb Strauss
Schoolhouse Theater with
an opening night pre-show
reception at 7 p.m.
The show runs
November 13 through
December 4. Performances
are Tuesday through
Saturday at 8 p.m. There is
no performance Thursday,
November 25, and Friday,
December 3. Tickets are
$30 for adults, and $20 for
children 16 and younger.
The Sunshine Boys
pays homage to the history
of comic theater and a trib-
ute to the performers who
make it so memorable. It is
the story of a once-popular
vaudeville comedy team
known as The Sunshine
Boys. After 43 years
together, they part compa-
ny on not-too-friendly terms
when one partner wants
continued on page 2

Robert Feigenblatt and Michael Oberfield star in The
Sunshine Boys

The launch of the campaign

With the property zoned for 36 homes, its acquisition will prevent development
along Periwinkle Way, near the entryway to Sanibel and Captiva.
The campaign, if it can meet the June 24 deadline, will preserve a piece of Sanibel
history: the original home of the Bailey family, built in 1896, where Sam Bailey was
born and Francis Bailey raised his children. It is one of only 10 homes on the City of
Sanibel's Register of Historic Landmarks. "Every time a new baby was born, a new
room was added," said Francis Bailey.
SCCF President Bill Fenniman welcomed the 50 guests, which included six for-
mer Sanibel mayors, representatives of the Captiva Community Panel, and Sanibel
City Manager Judie Zimomra. He announced the three campaign co-chairs: Janie
Howland, John LaGorce, and Chip Lesch. The campaign is titled Honoring the Past -
Protecting the Future.
continued on page 23

East End Canal
Residents Mount

Petition Drive
By Jim George
East end canal residents who hear
a knock on the door soon will
not find the tax man but rather
a neighbor circulating a petition to
establish a new taxing district to fund
the periodic dredging of the east end
canal system. After many years of ad
hoc financing of the dredging of canals,
a group of residents has finally banded
together to establish a system of financ-
ing the work. Heretofore, the project,
which is necessary about every three or
four years at a cost of $30,000, includ-
ed only those people who were willing
to contribute. A taxing district will assess
everyone the same amount with the
exception of the Sanibel Marina.
Proponents of the taxing district,
led by Dick McNeil, president of the

Shell Harbor Homeowners Association,
have to meet a hurdle set by the City of
Sanibel: a majority of homeowners have
to agree to the taxing district. The task
will be easier than in the past, however,
since Sanibel City Council has lowered
the bar from 80 percent to a simple
majority (51 percent) of residents. Under
the agreement with the city, the cost will
be split between the city (33 percent),
Sanibel Marina (40 percent) and the resi-
dents (27 percent). The residents' portion
will amount to $20 annually per share. A
share is defined as a single family home
on the canal, a vacant lot, a mooring
and/or slip or a multi-family unit with
each unit representing a share. The city
sources the funds and the taxing district
assessment pays off the loan over five
McNeill said that city officials have
been extremely cooperative is assisting
the homeowners in establishing the dis-
trict. In a meeting last week of the block
captains responsible for obtaining peti-
tions McNeill said that their effort will
continued on page 31

Daylight Savings
Time Ends Sunday.
Fall Back One Hour.


Benefit For Capt.
Joey Burnsed

Capt. Burnsed with his dog

A Celebration of Recovery Benefit
for Capt. Joey Burnsed will be
held on November 19 in the
Wakefield room at Tween Waters Inn
on Captiva from 6 to 9 p.m. There
will be food, drinks, local music and a
silent auction of local merchandise and
On September 10, Burnsed was
involved in an accident on Captiva. He

Deena and Mary Anne Banta of Sanibel
Beauty Salon with their tackle box loaded
with fishing equipment and men's and
women's hair care products. The whole
package will be auctioned off at Capt.
Joey Burnsed's fundraiser.
sustained severe head trauma and a
fractured skull. He is currently out of the
hospital and at home recovering. He is
progressing well in out-patient therapy.
A local charter guide at Castaways
Marina, he grew up on Sanibel and is
a member of the longtime fishing fam-
ily Capt. Joe and Laurel Burnsed and
Capt. Jim and Dall Burnsed of Santiva

Congress Jewelers donated this silver dol-
phin pendant, which will go up for bid to
raise money for Capt. Joey Burnsed
A recovery fund has also been estab-
lished at Bank of the Islands to help
Burnsed with his personal living expenses
and bills. The doctors have said it will
most likely be a year before he can return
to work as he still doesn't have use of his
left arm.
All are welcome to attend the benefit.
Contact Capt. Lamar Williams at 340-
1506 or Dall Burnsed at 472-1779 if
you would like to donate items for the
silent auction.
The family expects many other family
members and friends as well as clients to
fly in to participate in the event.

From page 1
The Sunshine Boys
to continue his career and the other
wants to retire. When a lucrative oppor-
tunity comes up with a major TV network
more than a decade later, their agent has
to try and convince the comedy team
to reunite for just this one gig. But first,
there are a lot of skeletons to be cleaned
out of their closets.
The Sunshine Boys is supported
by Herb Strauss Schoolhouse Theater
Season Sponsor The Sanibel Captiva
Trust Company and Sponsors Bank
of the Islands and The Royal Shell
The Herb Strauss Schoolhouse
Theater is located at 2200 Periwinkle
Way, Sanibel. For tickets and discounted
subscription rates call BIG ARTS Marks
Box Office at 396-0900. The theater is
a program of BIG ARTS. The Sunshine
Boys is presented through special
arrangement with Samuel French, Inc.!

Duplicate Bridge
Until now, islanders wanting a
regular game of duplicate bridge
have had to go to Fort Myers.
Now a group; is starting on Sanibel.
Players are welcome to join the sanc-
tioned play on Tuesdays at 1 p.m. at The
Community House.
The organizer is Susan Willoughby.
For more information, she can be
reached at 281-3258.4

Lines We Carry:
Tribal, Cheryl Nash, Andria Lieu
Samual Dong. Onex, Naot,


Sunday, Nov, - April
City Hall

Fresh Local Food, Plants,
Flowers & Treats
Chef Melissa Talmage of

IOa.m & 12 p.m
Vendors may contact imbaer@comcast.com or Jenningssimsa@aol.com

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Council Meeting
Prayers Are
by Anne Mitchell
S should the Sanibel City Council
continue with its traditional prayer
or invocation at the start of meet-
ings - or drop the practice because it
might cause discomfort to some of those
Resident Herb Rubin raised the issue
with the council on Tuesday saying that
the U.S. Constitution's First Amendment,
"while not placing a wall between church
and state... religion should not be a mat-
ter of state." Rubin also stated that he

didn't object to the invocation given that
morning by Councilman Jim Jennings,
nor did he question the faith of others,
but he did object to "the appropriateness
of the invocation" and said it might cause
"discomfort to those who subscribe to a
different faith or none at all."
Jennings had given his customary
prayer, essentially asking God to help the
council fulfill its duties wisely and to bless
The invocation is done by council
members on a rotating basis with some
invoking God.
Barbara Cooley, president of
Committee of the Islands, agreed with
Rubin and also asked council to look into
it on a constitutional basis in the near
"As a person of very strong Christian

faith and an American who believes very
much in the Constitution," she said it calls
for a separation of church and state.
Councilman Peter Pappas said the
invocation has been a common practice
from the beginning of the incorporation
of the United States. "We have five differ-
ent people and we deliver a different kind
of message.
"If I quote the Bible it is only the Old
Testament for obvious reasons." He
added, however, that he tends to "touch
on general matters of spirituality," rather
than on religion. "We should take it under
consideration," Pappas added. 0

Council Action
In Short Order
by Anne Mitchell
In an unusually short meeting on
Tuesday, the Sanibel City Council
took the following actions:
* Made a proclamation recognizing the
15th anniversary of The Bailey-Matthews
Shell Museum;
* Gave approval to Tetra Tech to pre-
pare and submit an application for the
Water Reclamation Facility's five-year
operating permit renewal for a not-to-
fee of $29,970. The project includes a
groundwater monitoring plan update to
determine if any of the monitoring
wells can or need to be abandoned or
need to
be replaced as a part of the permit
* Were addressed by State Rep. Gary
Aubuchon (District 74) and Senator
Richter (District 37), both of whom
represent Lee County as part of their
constituencies; and

* Set the date for Student Government
Day as November 18 at 10:15 a.m. 0

Panel Meeting
he Captiva Community Panel will
hold its regular monthly meeting
on Tuesday, November 9, begin-
ning at 9 a.m. in the Crow's Nest at
'Tween Waters Inn, 15951 Captiva
Drive. This meeting is open to all inter-
ested islanders and the public.
Among the agenda items:
* Discussion of the results from the
islandwide electronic survey on the pro-
posed land development code changes.
* A report from the nominating com-
mittee on filling soon-to-be-vacated panel
* Discussion of the 2011 panel meet-
ing dates and budget.
* A Captiva Erosion Prevention
District update.
* A Hurricane Preparedness and
Response Committee update.
Public participation is invited and
encouraged. Information is available at

All Federal
Workers To Meet
he National Active and Retired
Federal Employees Association
(NARFE) will hold a quarterly eve-
ning meeting at 6:16 p.m. on Tuesday,
November 9, at the Lakes Regional
Library on Bass Road. All working and
retired federal employees are invited to
attend this meeting. For more informa-
tion, call 482-6713.0

9-/ . , , .-"l.. :/, --

Independently Owned And Operated
COPYRIGHT 2010 Island Sun

U~z flhlulll . ."11 W. m i



USPS 18: Bulk Rate permit paid for at Sanibel, Florida, 33957
Postmaster: Send change of address to Island Sun,
1640 Periwinkle Way, Suite 2, Sanibel, FL 33957
Published every Friday for the people and visitors of Sanibel
and Captiva Islands. Distribution: 10,000 - 12,000 per week
Mailed free to Sanibel and Captiva residents every Friday.
Subscription prices: Third Class U.S. $50 one year, $25 six
months (Allow 2-3 weeks for delivery). First Class U.S. $115 one
year, six months $58 (Allow 3-5 days for delivery).
Prices include state sales tax. Send subscription requests to:
Island Sun, 1640 Periwinkle Way, Suite 2, Sanibel, FL 33957.
The Island Sun will correct factual errors or matters of emphasis
and interpretation that appear in news stories. Readers with
news, tips, comments or questions, please call (239) 395-1213,
or write to: Island Sun, 1640 Periwinkle Way, Suite 2, Sanibel,
FL 33957. FAX number: (239) 395-2299.
E-mail: press@islandsunnews.com

Read Us Online: www.IslandSunNews.com
Contributing Writers

Lorin Arundel & Ken Rasi
Ed Ibarra
Kristy Corbin

Graphic Arts &
Stephanie See
Ann Ziehl
Sarah Crooks

Karen Bell
Kimberley Berisford
Don Brown
Nick Brown
Constance Clancy, ED.D.
Suzy Cohen
Scot Congress
Marcia Feeney
Ed Frank
Max Friedersdorf
Priscilla Friedersdorf
Carol Gagnon
Jim George
Bryan Hayes
Dr. Dave Hepburn
Craig R. Hersch
Jane Vos Hogg
Joan Hooper
Shirley Jewell
Brian Johnson

Audrey Krienen
Christine Lemmon
Cindy Malszycki
Scott Martell
Marge Meek
Anne Mitchell
Capt. Matt Mitchell
Bruce Neill, PhD
J.B. Novelli
Matt Oakley
Ed O'Neil
Eric Pfeifer
Laura Zocki Puerto
Gerri Reaves
Lily Rose
Di Saggau
Dan Schuyler
Jeanie Tinch
Louis Vosloo

Beautiful new energy efficient Sanibel homes for sale.
Available to individuals who work or own a small business on
Sanibel and qualify with low-moderate to moderate income.
Grants are available to reduce purchase price to as low as $148,000
for 3BR/2BA. All homes are certified at GOLD level by Florida Green
Building Coalition including high efficiency A/C, Energy Star
appliances, metal roofs, hurricane resistant windows/doors and
Trex stairs and lanais. Located in a convenient central Sanibel
location. Quiet spacious neighborhood with mature landscaping.

Call Patti at 472-1189 for details.

Community Housing


Thank You Sanibel!! a

You started something. You financed and created a .
campaign of hundreds of people spanning the political
spectrum across Lee County - people who just want to \
solve important local problems!

We want OUR county government to focus on the people
it serves, not on protecting the bureaucracy and politics-

Our world has changed. To thrive and survive our
increasing fuel costs, new energy options, pollution, climate-change, and recession
of monumental local impact - government, business, non-profits, media and
individuals must work together. 37,000 Lee County people are job hunting. 600,000
pay too much county tax for too few services.

Together we can stop over-taxing and protect core services, utilize retiree talents to attract
new employers, help our small businesses survive and thrive. We can shift to tomorrow's
economy while protecting our environment and the quality of life that makes our west coast
unique. Public service requires actions, not words to make a difference for taxpayers."

"All politics is local," and all solutions start at home with participants, not spectators.
Please, keep participating.

Sanibel, I thank you for caring!

Carla B. Johnston

Political advertisement approved by and paid for by Carla Lee Brooks Johnston,
no party affiliation, for Lee County Commissioner District 1



Book during the month of
November and receive
50% off your sitting fee.
Call TODAY limited avoilabbiy!

h n WK oMiWorrxA OJA COM

Committee Of The Islands Names
David Bath To Board Of Directors
committee of the Islands elected
David Bath to its board of direc-
tors at the group's recent monthly
Bath, who had served on the board as
treasurer from 2007 to 2009, moved to
Sanibel in 2000 with his wife, Gillian. He
has been active in CROW, FISH, Sanibel-
Captiva Conservation Foundation and St.
Michael's Episcopal Church, where he was
treasurer. From 2002 to 2006, he also
worked on the board of the Quality of Life
Center in Dunbar, Fort Myers. The center
is dedicated to helping families and children
in the Dunbar community, where there are
high rates of unemployment and poverty.
Prior to moving to Sanibel, Bath spent
33 years with Procter and Gamble, where
he held positions as director of product
development and product research manag-
er. He and his wife also owned and ran an
active, 80-acre equestrian center in Oxford,
Ohio. Their younger daughter, Julie, now
manages the farm, which the Baths visit David Bath
each summer.
Bath was born in London, was a wartime evacuee, and served two years with the
British peacetime army in Germany. He and his wife arrived in the US in 1964 with
their two daughters; they all became naturalized U.S. citizens in the 1970s.
The Committee of the Islands was founded in 1975 by those who helped incor-
porate Sanibel as an independently governed city within Lee County. Its mission is to
help preserve the unique and natural characteristics of the island and to help provide
for the continuity of good local government. More information is available at its web-
site at coti.org.#

Fall Series thru November 23rd
Every Tuesday, Meet at 5:15 pm Captiva Side of Blind Pass
Yoga Mats, Sweat Towels and water will be provided for those
who are pre-registered no later than 12 pm on that Tuesday.


(239) 395-BODY(2639)

-- , Hair Salon for Women & Men
H FEATURING f:: rf-aL T-realfig...
"Let us Manicures * Pedicures * Cuts * Color * Perms
L et u s I..............................................................
Pam per You! ad, Sanb..................................... ........ .. .. . a .
695 Tarpon Bay Road, Sanibel * Promenade * 472-2591 .PF P.0 - L,


SCCF Will Light
Up The Night For
Wines In The Wild

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Island glass artist Lucas Century has
donated a set of six wine glasses etched
with the birds that grace our islands (plus
burrowing owls).
Come out for evening of wine, food
and nature at SCCF's (Sanibel-
Captiva Conservation Foundation)
Wines in the Wild on Saturday,
November 13 from 6 to 8 p.m.
What better way to celebrate the
islands' conservation heritage than to
sample wines and hors d'oeuvres while
strolling the boardwalks of SCCF's Nature
Center? As evening falls, the porch,
boardwalks and wine stations will be lit
with holiday lights, setting an intimate, yet
festive, ambiance. The six wines chosen
for the third annual Wines in the Wild will
be Organic, Sustainable and Biodynamic.
"Each was chosen not only because
it fits into one of those categories but
because of its overall quality," said Tom
Uhler, who is organizing the tasting.
A part of the evening's festivities will
be a drawing for prizes that will appeal
to all food and wine lovers. Uhler, local
wine aficionado, will custom design a
wine tasting for eight for one lucky win-
ner. Luc Century has crafted a set of
six wine glasses. Dinner for four from
island caterer Leslie Adams is sure to
tempt your tastebuds. Movie fans can
have a sweet experience, courtesy of the
Island Cinema, which has donated tickets
and Norman Love chocolates for four.

American Legion
Post 123 News
Now through the holidays, the
American Legion Post 123
Ladies Auxiliary is collecting food
donations for FISH of Sanibel. Please
drop off your donations at the Legion,
mile marker 3 on Sanibel-Captiva Road.
Sunday, November 7 is spaghetti and
meatballs all day. Wednesday, November
10 is the general meeting at 6 p.m. Every
Monday is 8 ball pool league at 6 p m.
Texas hold 'em is played every Thursday
night at 7 p.m. Players are welcome.
Every Friday the Legion serves a six-
ounce ribeye steak sandwich all day.
Stop in and check out the daily spe-
cials and the entire menu. Food is served
all day, every day. The public is welcome.
Hourse are Monday through Saturday,
11 a.m. to 9 p.m. and Sunday, noon to
9 p.m. For more information call 472-

SCCF Board President Bill Fenniman pouring wine for Erwin and Susie Schmid at last year's
Wines in the Wild

Relaxation is in store for the winner of
a gift certificate for a Swedish massage
from the Spa at Tween Waters Inn.
Tickets for the drawing are $20 each or
six for $100. You do not need to be pres-
ent to win.
The members of the Wines in the Wild
Host Committee are Nancy and Pete
Bender, Linda and Wayne Boyd, Janie
Howland, Mike Kelly, Deborah and John
LaGorce, Ann Moran and Bob Wigley,
Kay and John Morse, Nancy and Chip

Roach, Robbie and Geoff Roepstorff -
Bank of the Islands, Lucy and Paul Roth,
Donna and John Schubert, Martha and
Rick Siders, Rebecca Totaro and Greg
Tolley, and Nanelle Wehmann.
Call SCCF at 472-2329 to purchase
drawing tickets or to make reserva-
tions for the tasting ($75 per person).
Reservations are requested. SCCF's
Nature Center is at 3333 Sanibel-Captiva
Road on Sanibel.#

Remember Paradise
with our Sanibel Story Beads

-3 '


2010 Annual Sanibel

Thanksgiving Celebration

Sunday, November 21st at 6:45pm

The Community House

Periwinkle Way

Join us for a Sanibel celebration of
Thanksgiving in music, words, fellowship
and share your blessings with those less

Please bring your non-perishable
food or monetary
donation for F.I.S.H.


us on

us on


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;;;;;;; .................................. ::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::: ......................................... ;;;;;;;;
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Sanibel-Captiva Kiwanis

Two Heroes

Tickers Go On Sale Dec 1

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Document Shredding Day
Jan 29th 9 am- noon

Thp ComnrnLLity IH11,H.1

Telephone: 239) 472-2155

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Bob Wimbush and Donna Mutzenard
submitted by Eric Pfeifer
T 7 iwanians have so few heroes
(other than Dick Muench, of
course), so last week it was
refreshing to hear from one Kiwanian's
hero, Donna Mutzenard, execu-
tive director of Island Coast Florida
Education Association, the local teach-
ers' union. Mutzenard was credited with
a leadership role in maintaining labor
harmony in the Lee School District
and with the successes at Tropic Isles
Elementary School which has risen from
arguably the lowest in the district to last
year's only educational winner of the
Governor's Sterling Award. Tropic Isles
also has become one of the few Glasser
Quality Schools in the world, and has
made annual yearly progress under the
No Child Left Behind Act more times
than any other school in the district.
Donna Mutzenard has been instrumental

239-72-T NI (464


MM232 -CE9799

Stella Farwell
in encouraging and supporting these
ideas to spread to other schools.
She was happy to announce that over
90 percent of teachers have approved a
labor agreement with the district that is
awaiting approval of the board.
What leads to classroom success?
Many things including the intelligent and
extensive use of data, good teachers and
engaged parents. What is the union's take
on Proposal 8, class size? It puts more
kids in class but does not remove the
problem of having to add a teacher and a
classroom when the limit is exceeded by
one. It takes the problem it is intended to
fix and moves it up the line, but adds no
Teacher tenure was a hot item.
Basically, Mutzenard favors removing
underperforming teachers for cause, and
there are recently instated procedures,
including 90 days of remediation, for
dealing with the situation. Several reme-
diations are in the works now. She favors
merit pay, but has found no satisfactory
means of discerning merit. Class and
school composition are uncontrollable
factors. A good education about educa-
tion. No one left early.
This week we heard a truly remark-
able story from Stella Farwell, a Captiva
resident who successfully battled ovar-
ian cancer. She is now a "one person
campaign" for ovarian cancer, helping
to educate people about the silent killer.
Among her many accolades, Farwell is
from "N'awlins," she has skydived, she
has been a firefighter and she is also the
past president (and first female president)
of the Captiva Civic Association.
One in 58 women will have ovarian
cancer, and there are no obvious symp-
toms. Women who experience bloating,
abdominal pain or have a history of can-
cer in their families should get a physical
exam to check for this type of cancer.
There is no national organization publiciz-
ing the severity of this disease, and once
one gets to stage three, there is only a
29 percent survival rate. Thank goodness
Farwell beat the odds and is personally
making a difference in the world.
Her goal is to help at least one per-
son not make the same journey she had
to make. She is also a wonderful artist,
and she shared many of her projects in
a DVD showing how art can be very
therapeutic and rewarding while battling
a disease.
Let's not forget to acknowledge the
birthdays of five Kiwanians: Armand Ball,
Bruce Neill, Peter Kendall, Lee Derleth,
Don Matlock and John Howard.0

li.h ll i r n ii.

I iiilI i, r,


speaker Pam
Santner, a former
dental assistant
and teen model,
will tell her story
of blending twon
families after being
widowed and sur- p
viving cancer at
the Sanibel-Captiva
Christian Women's
(SCCWC) on Pam Santner
November 10. The program, entitled,
With a Song in my Heart, will be held at
The Dunes Golf and Tennis Club, 949
Sand Castle Road. The dinner program
begins at 5:30 p.m. and costs $18 per
person. Women of all ages are invited.
Reservations are required
Other program highlights include
Hannah Czoski, music and fine arts
director of Sanibel Community Church,
who will sing and play piano. Carla
Brosy, assistant vice president of Bank of
America, will answer questions on How
To Take Control Of Your Finances."
For information and reservations call
Anita at 481-1957. Checks made pay-
able to Sanibel-Captiva CWC may be
mailed to Linda Yoder, 9290 Bayberry
Bend, Unit 104, and Fort Myers, FL
33908. The program is sponsored by
SCCWC and Stonecroft Ministries.0

Studies Class
anibel Congregational United
Church of Christ's next theological
studies class will be From Scrooby

to Sanibel: The History and Polity of the
United Church of Christ. It will be held
on Tuesday, November 9 and 16 at 7
p.m. and Wednesdays, November 10
and 17 at 10 a.m.0

Church Schedule
anibel Congregational United
Church of Christ's full worship
service schedule begins Sunday,
November 7. There will be a brief cha-
pel service at 7:45 a.m. and full worship
services at 9 and 11 a.m. The choir will
sing at the 9 a.m. service in November.
Sunday School and Grapple continue to
meet following the children's message
during the 9 a.m. service. Child care is
available during both full worship ser-
The featured artist for November
is Jane Hudson. Hudson is a Sanibel
resident of 20 years and is an award
winning artist. She graduated from
Greenbriar College in West Virginia with
a degree in fine arts. She attended Wayne
State University in Detroit, Michigan,
majoring in child development, and
taught art to children with special needs.
She then started her childcare business
which was her life's work until retirement
in 2004.
Locally, Hudson has studied with
notable artists Gale Bennett and Hollis
Jeffcoat, and attended workshops in
Giverny, France. She is a member of
BIG ARTS and the Sanibel-Captiva Art
League. The tropical beauty of Sanibel
is Hudson's continual inspiration for her
acrylics on canvas and paper, and she
cherishes the time she spends creatively
every day.0

ST the Arts on Sanibel
DIG AR I ) a home for all the arts

season Sponsor

Performances run Tues. through Sat. 8 PM
(No performances Nov. 25 and Dec. 3)
$30, Child (16 and under) $20
The Sunshine Boys is presented through special
arrangement with Samuel French, Inc.

LOGOS Picnic Basket

There's no telling what you'll find in the picnic basket at LOGOS on
Wednesday, November 10 at Sanibel Community Church. First, the kids will
feast on picnic-style food. Then, using ordinary household items you would
take on a picnic, they'll have games with just a-minute-to-win-it. For more informa-
tion about LOGOS for kids, call Kathy Cramer at the church at 472-2684.0

Show Sponsor
M Islands R

-~- --




James Cardle, Janet Strichland and John

submitted by Shirley Jewell
The Sanibel-Captiva Rotary Club
welcomed three new members this
week: James Cardle, patent attor-
ney; Janet Stickland, real estate attor-
ney, and John Harries, MD, surgeon.
All of our present committee chairs
might take note of this impressive trio
and recruit them for the club's current
and long-term projects.
Since we are on the subject of Rotary
membership, anyone interested in finding
out more about Rotary International and
our local and global projects should drop
by our information table at Celebrate
Sanibel. The keynote event this year
is the annual island club/organization
presentation to the public on Sunday,
November 7, from noon to 3 p.m. with

special guest speaker Charles LeBuff dis-
cussing My Life on Sanybel from 1 to 2
p.m. Free sandwiches and iced tea will be
available after the talk. This takes place at
the historic Sanibel Community Center,
located at 2173 Periwinkle Way. To date,
16 clubs and organizations will be partici-
pating, and more are expected to follow.
Before getting to our guest speaker
last week, just a few notes from club
* John Grey has been following the
club's involvement with Teddy Makes It
"Bear" Able with the Pensacola West
Rotary Club. John informed club mem-
bers that the teddy bears have been
ordered but delivery date has not been
confirmed. Just some information about
this special Rotary project: How many
times have you seen in person or on tele-
vision news, children who have just been
involved in an accident or incident that
has potential psychological repercussions?
How many times have you wondered
about the impact upon those children?
Many organizations have begun arm-
ing police officers and firefighters with
stuffed animals to give children in times
of distress. Teddy bears are distributed
to first responders (local police, firefight-
ers, and sheriff's deputies) to keep in
their vehicles. These bears will be given
to comfort children who may have been
traumatized. Distribution points will be
announced later.
* Tony Gropp announced that we
have received 230 requests from artists
and craftsmen all over the country to
enter this year's juried Rotary Arts and
Crafts Fair. The judging committee will

Fred Pollier
now review all material and make its
selections for the upcoming fair on valen-
tine weekend at the Sanibel Community
Now, on to our speaker last week:
Let's play ball!
How many of us get to live our child-
hood dreams? I doubt many of us do
without modifying that dream just a little
or maybe a great deal. Well in the case
of Fred Pollier, he dreamt about becom-
ing a professional athlete and this athletic
young man from Norwin, Pennsylvania,
got to live that dream, at least for three
fantastic years.
Fred credits his success in baseball to
growing up in a supportive community
with interested and vested coaches, a
strong faith, and no doubt-although he
didn't mention it-probably more than a

wee bit of athletic talent.
He must have shown that talent early
on, possibly as early as nine years old,
playing with his Little League baseball
team. He remembers that, like many
young sports teams in the 1950s, his
Little League team was sponsored by a
local service club and the team coaches
were service club members. Fred learned
about baseball and essential character
building skills from these men. He lived in
a small community of 5,000 people then,
but Fred said, "there was a lot of interest
in its young people."
From Little League to the Big
Leagues. Are you curious yet about
who Fred played for? You'll learn soon
Straight through grammar school
to high school, this young man was an
athletic standout. Fred knew he wanted
to play college baseball, so his selection
came from knowing, "Go south young
man, go south." That way Fred could
play a longer baseball season. Duke
University was his choice and during
one of those summers at college he was
asked to join the The Cape Cod Baseball
League (CCBL), a premiere collegiate
summer baseball league in Massachusetts.
Many Major League Baseball players
started there during their college years,
and so it was with Fred Pollier. After
graduating from Duke University, Fred
was drafted by the New York Yankees
and got to play for the New York
Yankees minor league team in Lake
continued on page 26

Mon.- Sat.
10am - 5pm

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Meet Some
Special Dogs

Tom Gray with his seeing-eye dog,
Meet Some Special Dogs will
be the theme of a luncheon
Monday, November 8, to be
given by the Episcopal Church Women
of St. Michael and All Angels Church
on Sanibel. The program will focus on
the tremendous contribution that four
specially trained types of dogs make to
our society.
Four dogs and their owners will be
there, each with a story to relate. There's
Jackson, a seeing-eye dog, and his mas-
ter, Tom Gray. There will be a dog used
in hospitals for patient therapy. Rocky, a
dog who patiently listens to children prac-
tice their reading skills, will be there. In
addition, there will be an example of dogs
trained and used by the police, and their
work will be discussed.
Everyone is welcome, including non-
members. There will be a gathering at
noon in the Parish Hall, followed by lun-
cheon at 12:30. The program is sched-
uled to begin at 1p.m. Although there
is no charge, reservations are required.
Phone 395-4550 to reserve.

FISH Thanksgiving
Holiday Baskets
Far several years FISH (Friends
in Service Here) of Sanibel has
assisted clients in need with
Thanksgiving holiday baskets for families
and gift cards to local restaurants for
Thanksgiving dinners for seniors and
single clients.
Karen and her three children received
one of the Thanksgiving baskets last
year. Karen is a single parent with chil-
dren ages nine, six, and two who reside
on Sanibel and is employed full-time
on the island. Karen is working hard to
make ends meet for her family since her
husband left her and their children 18
months ago. She has received food from
FISH's food pantry and requested help
with her electric bill when she was finan-
cially unable to pay the increases during
the two coldest months last winter.
FISH will be providing Thanksgiving
baskets for families in need again this
year. Donations of fresh vegetables, pota-
toes, canned vegetables, stuffing mix, tur-
key gravy, cranberry sauce, and additional
holiday foods are needed and to help
FISH provide these baskets for island
families in need.
Call the FISH Walk-In Center at 472-
4775 or come to the center at 1630-B
Periwinkle Way for information regarding
the types of foods needed.Food or mon-
etary donations are welcome.O

Theme Worship
At St. Michael's
everyone is invited to attend
Wednesday evening worship servic-
es at St. Michael's and All Angels
Episcopal Church, 2304 Periwinkle
Way, Sanibel.
Services with a Thanskgiving theme
will be held on Wednesdays, November
10 and 17 at 6 p.m.
These services, led by church laity, will
be followed by refreshments and conver-
sation with guests and parishioners.
For more information contact St.
Michael's at 472-2173 or visit www.

Our E-Mail address is press@IslandSunNews.com

Sanibel Center 4 Life
Bridge Mon. and Wed. 12:30 p.m.
Summer Fitness Mon., Wed. and Fri. 9 a.m.
Gentle Yoga Mon. and Wed. 11 a.m.
Mah Jongg Thurs. 12:30 p.m.
2401 Library Way * Phone 472-5743



Snapper * Grouper
Tuna * Salmon * Sea Bass
Mahi Mahi * Swordfish
King Crab * Scallops
We serve it fresh...
or we don't serve it at all!
Fish Market open at 11am
(2pm on Sunday)
703 Tarpon Bay Rd 472-3128
Serving 5-9:30pm 7 Days

Football is Back, Back Back!

Featuring $2 Bloody Mary's
and a new Football Menu
* Red Zone Sandwiches
* Breakfast Burrito * Sliders
* Nachos . Chili * Grinders
Outside smoking section available
10 satellites and 14 TV's featured
4-6pm & 1 Opm - Close
(Sat & Sun-11:30am-6pm - MNF Kickoff-close)

"Take Pride in Your Ride"

LeaTHer, CraFTeD Here IN THe U.S.?
we Have PUrses FFOM HOBO, MOONSHINe LeaTHer,
INHerITeD LeaTHer, 8ND aLIN LeaTHer.
WOMeN'S LeaTHer JacKeTS, FeaTUFING a verY

Came findi your astry
at The Leather ConnectiLa.

2001 Periwinkle Way .*
Sanibel Island, FL
(In Tahitian Gardens)


ja IS



Churches/ Temples
8210 Cypress Lake Drive, Fort Myers
Rev. Dr. Elias Bouboutsis
Orthros Service Sunday 9 a.m.
Divine Liturgy Sunday 10 a.m.
Fellowship Programs, Greek School,
Sunday School, Bible Study
The Reform Congregation of Bat Yam,
Temple of the Islands, meets for Friday
night services at 8 p.m. in the Fellowship
Hall, of the United Congregational Church,
2050 Periwinkle Way, Sanibel.
Call Temple President Dr. Michael Raab, at
395-1432 for more information.
11580 Chapin Lane
The Rev. Thomas E. Nyman
Nov 14, 2010 thru April 24, 2011
Sunday 11 a.m., 472-1646
2950 West Gulf Dr., Sunday - 10:30 a.m.;
Sunday School - 10:30 a.m., Wednesday
evening meeting - 7:30 p.m.; Reading
room open, Monday, Wednesday and
Friday 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. (November through
March), Friday 10 a.m. to
1 p.m. (summer hours). 472-8684.
Sanibel Community Church:
1740 Periwinkle Way, 472-2684
Dr. Daryl Donovan, Senior Pastor
Barb Nave, Associate Pastor
Tom Walsh, Youth Pastor
Sunday Worship Hours:
8 a.m. Traditional Service with Communion
9 a.m. Contemporary Service
with Kids' Church
10:45 a.m. Traditional Service
Childcare available at all services.

2050 Periwinkle Way 472-0497
The Reverend Dr. John Danner, Sr. Pastor.
Sandra Mineau, Interim Associate Pastor
Sunday worship services:
7:45 a.m. Chapel Serivce.
9 and 11 a.m. Full service with nursery,
child care and Sunday School. Elevator
3559 San-Cap Rd., 472-2763
Pastor: Rev. Christopher Senk,
Saturday Vigil, 5 p.m.;
Sunday Masses 8:30 and 10:30 a.m.
Daily Mass Wed., Thurs., Fri. at 8:30 a.m.
Communion Service Mon. and Tues.
at 8:30 a.m.
2304 Periwinkle Way between the
Bean and Baileys 239-472-2173
Rev. Dr. Ellen Sloan, Rector
Worship Services:
Saturday at 5 p.m.
Sunday at 8 and 10:30 a.m.
Wednesday at 9 a.m. and 6 p.m.
Morning Prayer: Tuesdays at 9 a.m.
Meets on the first Sunday of each month
from December through April at the Sanibel
Congregational Church
2050 Periwinkle Way at 7:30 p.m.
A pot luck is held at a member's home on
the third Sunday of each month.
For more information call 433-4901 or email
ryil 39@aol.com.


Richard F. Aldrich, born January
18, 1947 in Syracuse, New York,
died October 22, 2010 surround-
ed by his wife, Donna, loving friends
and family.
He was a friend to many, and an
enemy to pretense. He would do any-
thing for you; but his shirts were usually
too large to allow him to give you the
shirt off his back. His humor was a little
off center, but he made us laugh. There
were often little remarks that made us
think about the joke or aside long after it


Diane Short, former Lee County
Visitor & Convention Bureau
employee, lost her14-year battle
with cancer.
With her effervescent personality,
Short promoted The Beaches of Fort
Myers & Sanibel with people worldwide
in her role as international sales manager
for the VCB. She knew no strangers as
she told people about this area. She will
be remembered for her energy, courage,
colorful personality and warm Southern
charm in the tourism world and beyond.

was first spoken. Dick exuded warmth in
his reserved way, often hanging on the
sidelines until just the right time to toss
out a zinger.
His childhood was filled with family
and friends. He often regaled us with
stories of, perhaps, disorderly escapades
of his youth. Dick was our go-to man for
any trivia, be it TV, radio, movies or just
plain silliness. He remembered numbers,
codes, names and dates.
Miami of Ohio University educated
and trained him well as an engineer. He
created his own unique personality.
He was an active member of Sanibel-
Captiva Rotary Club. It and its members
were dear to his heart. He served in
many official capacities and was a willing
and loved ambassador to the organiza-
tion. He achieved perfect attendance for
20 years. In recognition of his dedica-
tion, leadership and years of service,
the Rotary Club of Sanibel-Captiva has
established and endowed the Richard F.
Aldrich Scholarship for local students.
Dick is survived by his soul mate,
Donna, and many loving nieces, neph-
ews, aunts and in-laws. He is also sur-
vived by countless best friends. His friend-
ship and camaraderie were legend. His
spirit will continue to reach out and touch
all of us. We will sorely miss him.
Sanibel-Captiva Rotary Club will host a
celebration of his life on Friday, January
7 at a time and place to be announced.
Donations may be made to the Sanibel-
Captiva Rotary Trust Fund (Richard
F. Aldrich Scholarship), PO Box 686,
Sanibel, FL 33957.w

She started at the VCB in 1992 after
stints in the industry with Eastern Airlines
in Tampa, Innisbrook Golf Resort in
Tarpon Springs, and the Sundial Beach
Resort on Sanibel. She tirelessly covered
the globe in her work to promote tourism
to Lee County. She retired from the VCB
in April 2008.
During her 25-plus years in the indus-
try, she was very active in the Hospitality
Sales and Marketing Association
International, Receptive Services
Association of America, Florida Beaches
Coalition and various Visit USA commit-
tees in Europe.
Short is survived by her husband of 47
years, Jerry Short, children Renae Seiler
(Curt) and Cliff Short, and two grandsons.
Services were held on Saturday, October
23 in her native Tallassee, Alabama. A
memorial service is to be held in Fort
Myers at a date not yet announced.4

Read us online at
IslandSunNews. com

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On November 1, 2010, Donn
A. Daus's year-long battle with
cancer came to an end and he
left his home in Fort Myers to make his
tee time at the ultimate golf course in
Donn moved on to many more rounds
of golf up above with no concerns about
weather, sand traps, high winds, trees,
club-choking rough, or bumpy greens. He
leaves his trusty persimmon driver and his
well worn irons and putter behind with
his lovely wife and best friend, Julie. She
has instructions to send them up if his
game ever falters.
Donn Daus entered this world on
May 12, 1942, in Cleveland, Ohio. He
was the son of Harry and Alberta Daus.
Although he never owned up to it his
middle name came from his mom.
Donn excelled in golf in high school
and as a student athlete at Rollins College
from 1961 to 1965 in Winter Park,
From 1970 to1972 he was named
Champion of Champions by the
Northern Ohio Golf Association for his
prowess on the links. He also was a
qualifier for the U.S. Open several times.
When often asked why he hadn't turned
pro Donn would reply with the smile,
"Couldn't see too well and putted worse!"
This was demonstrated before his golfing
buddies when one year as he was lead-
ing the Pabst Blue Ribbon Open at Fort
Myers Country Club. He lost the lead

when he aimed and putted his ball at a
brown spot on the green rather that to
the cup which was slightly hidden some
20 feet away.
With a partner, "Downtown" Randy
Brown, Donn won Florida's Amateur
Four-Ball Championship in the mid-
seventies. It was Brown that gave him his
moniker "Doctor Daus", because he was
"like a surgeon on the greens. He cut
them up with precision."
Donn also won the Northwest
Invitational in Hibbing, Minnesota in
1980, rallying from two down with two
to go to win the title on the third extra
hole. The Calcutta provided a large pay-
off that year which, as usual, Donn and
his investors utilized to throw a big party
at the Mesaba Country Club.
After a successful career in commer-
cial real estate in Cleveland, Donn came
to Sanibel Island in 1974 for Christmas
vacation and never left.
He continued in real estate on Sanibel
first with Priscilla Murphy Realty and then
as sales manager of Executive Services,
Inc. During Florida's last real estate
boom he also provided his sales manager
expertise to Wildcat Run in Estero, The
Sanctuary on Sanibel, and Harbour Isle
and Harbour Castle in Fort Myers. He
was a partner in Out Island Properties,
Inc. and Hexagon Development when
it finalized the buildout of Boca Grande
North on Gasparilla Island. He also
founded and served as broker for his own
company which he proudly named and
recorded as The Real Estate Company.
Donn leaves behind his loving wife,
Julie; sister, Jean Krauss of Kirtland,
Ohio; son, Keye Daus of Cleveland,

Ohio; brothers-in-law, Tom Wesendorf
of Fort Myers, and Chris Wesendorf of
Sheboygan Falls, Wisconsin; daughter-
in-law, Lynne Daus and granddaugh-
ters, Jordan and McKenna Daus, all of
Cleveland, Ohio, and the many friends he
made both on the golf course and off.
Donn never met a stranger and was a
"friend of the world." He will be remem-
bered for his love of golf and boating, his
jokes both practical and otherwise, his
bad bar tricks, his mastery of the game of
cribbage, and his never ending sense of
There will be a Memorial Service
at the east side of the mid-point of
the Sanibel Causeway starting at 1:30
p.m.on Friday, November 5.
In lieu of flowers, memorial gifts
may be sent to Hope Hospice, 9470
HealthPark Circle, Fort Myers, FL
33908. Friends may sign the guest book
at www.horizonfunerals.com.#

Beach Walk for
Kids" Cancer
Care And FISH
ancer is still a leading cause of
death in children under the age of
15, second only to accidents. The
Sanibel-Captiva Optimist Club will hold
its Sanibel Beach Walk for Kids' Cancer
Care and FISH of Sanibel on Saturday,
November 13.
All proceeds will benefit both Barbara's
Friends (The Children's Hospital Cancer
Fund at Lee Memorial Hospital at the

Health Park Medical Center, Fort Myers),
and F.I.S.H. of Sanibel. The major spon-
sor is the Sanibel-Captiva American
Legion Post 123.
The event takes place Saturday,
November 13, with the Wave of Hope
5K charity walk on Bowman's Beach
(drinking water will be provided along the
course and refreshments afterwards). Free
parking will be available for participants.
Registration starts at 7:30 a.m., and the
walk starts at 9 a.m.
The walk experience is made more
meaningful by raising money for Kids'
Cancer Care. To do this, participants can
out a sponsor form; then each kilometer
they walk (up to 5K) raises more money,
and prizes will be awarded to participants
who raise the most
New prizes this year include a round-
trip to Key West from Key West Express,
and beer for a year from the Lazy
continued on page 19
Sailing Under
The Stars
singer out on the water and sail
under the stars. Planets, stars and
constellations will be identified
along the way. Mythology and mysteries
of the universe will be discussed under
the magic of the night sky.
Sailing under the Stars will be offered
on Thursday and Saturdays and will
last approximately one and half hours.
Times, cost, reservations and additional
information may be obtained by calling
Captiva Cruises at 472-5300.4

on the patiO'

Famous Entree!

* English Fish 'N' Chips
* Fresh Seafood Platter
* Shrimp Fried in Beer Batter
* Mixed Garden Green Salad
* Fresh Fish
Finish with a selection
from our dessert menu

Ineese in1 havin
an apeie party


Located deep in the heart of downtown Captiva,
directly on the Gulf where the sun sets nightly.
Serving Lunch 11:30 - 3:00 Dinner 5 - 9:30 * Closed Sunday
Open all day for beer & wine * 472-3434 * www.muckyduck.com


Under New Ownership

1100 Parview Drive
(At the Beachview Golf Club)



Since 119776


- - J


Sanibel Island Fishing
Club Meeting
O n Tuesday, November 9, the Sanibel
Island Fishing Club will be holding its
first monthly meeting of the 2010-11
season. The meeting will begin at 6:30 p.m.
in the north room of the Community House
located at 2173 Periwinkle Way.
The featured speakers will begin their presen-
tations at 7 p.m. sharp. There is no admission
charge for the event and the angling public is
cordially invited to attend.
This months' speaker is Charles Sobczak, H.._
an active member as well as a past president of 1 I
the club. He is also a well-known author of sev-
eral popular books including Six Mornings on
Sanibel and the recently released nature guide,
Living Sanibel - A Nature Guide to Sanibel & Charles Sobczak with a 12-pound
Captiva Islands. red grouper caught on October 31
The topic of his presentation will be grouper
and snapper fishing offshore in the Gulf of Mexico. Everyone attending will be given
an extensive list of some of his favorite GPS numbers. Topics will include how to drift
for red grouper, favorite baits to use, how to set up for night snapper trips, chumming
and the various rods, reels, sinkers and hooks to use when fishing for these delicious
table fare targets.
The club meets monthly through the winter season and sponsors several group out-
ings as well as lending support for various fishing-related charities and organizations
such as START, PURRE and the Sanibel Sea School.
For information on joining the club, contact Rol Campbell at 472-8994 or attend a
meeting. The Sanibel Island Fishing club has been an active social club for more than
20 years on the island.

S.Up to $25 Value
1It3 I Present this coupon for complimentary admission when a 2"
admission of equal or greater value is purchased. Offer not valid
w/ any other discount or promotion. Must present coupon at
vf time of purchase. Discount applies to regular prices.
Expires 11/12/10
L - - - - -
for All Cruises * 10 a.m. Island Cruise to Useppa Or Cabbage Key
(239)472-5300 * Boca Grande Cruise
Cruises depart from * 4:00 p.m. Dolphin Watch Cruise
beautiful Captiva Island * Beach & Shelling Cruise
www.captivacruises.com * Sunset Serenade Cruise with Island Musicians
Call for departure time



Waverunners Parasailing Motor Scooters Bicycles Beach Chairs & Umbrellas Sailboats
Skimboards SUPs Golf Carts Banana Boat Rides Scoot Coupes Cayo Costa WR Tours
Sailboards No-See-Um Repellent Sunglasses Freestyle Watches YOLO Gear
Sector 9, Arbor, Kahuna, Dregs, Gravity & Krown Longboards

11534 Andy Rosse Lane Captiva Island 239.472.9656 239.472.1296
YOLOWatersports.com YOLOWatersports@gmail.com

Don't Get

Sanibel Captiva Sail and Power Squadron
will present a course on safe navigation
and how to avoid being grounded.
Course 2 of Sanibel Captiva Sail &
Power Squadron's class on safe
navigation and avoiding being
grounded is scheduled for Saturday,
November 20 from 1 to 3 p.m. at the
Sanibel Library.
Roger Heider, a certified instructor,
engineer familiar with local waters will be
the instructor.
Course 1 dealt with navigational
charts. Course 2 builds on that by intro-
ducing GPS (Ground Positioning Systems)
and GPS course plotters.
A chart is like a roadmap over water
but shows those things below the water
that can damage your boat. GPS tells
you where you are on the water (and also
can tell you where you have been). You
then determine where you wish to go and
using your chart determine the latitude
and longitude and enter that in your GPS.
As there may be hazards to avoid in
heading to your destination, you adjust
your course to work around those haz-
ards by selecting intermediate points
called "waypoints" You enter the latitude

and longitude of any necessary waypoints
into your GPS. Your GPS or GPS plotter
screen now provides you a visual of the
route to follow with bearings, distance
This is a must course for traveling
these waters with their many sandbars
and shallows.
To register or for more information
call Heider at 395-0959 or Tom Gillis at

Orchid Society
've Got Spikes and Roots - What
Do I do Now will be the topic of the
Monday, November 15 meeting of
the Sanibel-Captiva Orchid Society.
The program will be presented by Bob
Busch, co-owner of Exotic Orchids
in Fort Myers. The meeting will take
place at 1:30 p.m. at St. Michael &
All Angels Episcopal Church, 2304
Periwinkle Way, Sanibel.
Participants are encouraged to
arrive at 1 p.m. to participate in the
Fundamentals Session, The Many
Benefits of Orchid Wiz. Orchids will also
be for sale prior to the meeting, as well
as during intermission.
Anyone with questions or an "ill
orchid" that needs diagnosis can bring
their plants to the meeting for Show and
Orchid Society members are invited to
participate in a monthly show. Ribbons
are awarded for best hybrid and best spe-
cies orchids.
Society membership is $20 annually.
Guests pay $4 to attend. O

Our E-Mail address is press@IslandSunNews.com

CROW Case Of The Week:
Peninsula Cooter
by Brian Johnson
O n July 25,
Tina Ford
, 0 found an
S adult male penin-
sula cooter who
'I had been struck by
j a car on Del Prado
Boulevard in Cape
' Coral.
"He had a chunk
missing from his
shell on his right rear side," said Dr.
Amber McNamara. "He had about four
smaller fractures dotted across the top of
his shell and multiple abrasions. When
these turtles get hit by a car, they some-
times pop up or skid across the pave-
ment, which causes further injuries. It's
amazing they survive at all."
CROW provided him with two types
of pain medication and antibiotics. They
placed him in a tub in very shallow
water, but as soon as he stuck his head
out to get a drink, blood gushed out of
his mouth.
"He had pale mucous membranes
and made a gurgling noise when he
breathed," said Dr. Amber. "He had a
pretty guarded prognosis - at best."
Not surprisingly, the cooter did not
feel like doing much the first few days,
and sat quietly in his cage in ICU, mostly
under a heat lamp. Sometimes he would
soak in the water available to him. Staff
continually applied soothing SSD cream

A peninsula cooter held by Dr. Amber McNamara

to his fractured carapace.
They kept a close eye on him, and on
August 13 transferred him to the Reptile
Room on the ground floor of the hos-
pital. With the gurgling noise resolved,
staff introduced him to deeper water in
a bathtub. He did well in the tub, though
showed no ability to dive. Often trauma
will cause air to become trapped within
the body cavity and can severely limit a
turtle's ability to submerge. His diet was
smelt and lettuce.
On August 27 the cooter was look-
ing frisky enough to make a trip to the
900-gallon salt water tank in the sea
turtle complex. He thrived in the new
space, which featured a resting area on

top of the water and palm fronds at the
bottom to hide in. However, he still could
not find his diving legs.
"It was just a matter of having
patience and giving him the time he
needed to do his own physical therapy
and work the air out," said Dr. Amber.
At last, on October 30, staff reported
seeing him swim to the bottom of the
tank and staying submerged without
much effort.
"He will be ready for release soon,"
said Dr. Amber.
CROW (Clinic for the Rehabilitation
of Wildlife, Inc.) is a non-profit wildlife
hospital providing veterinary care for
native and migratory wildlife from the


Come Try SoMe of our Favorites:
The "STone" Po'Boy OR crab STuffed Grouper
OR The Whale Burger (2lbs of Beef To Share)!

Lunch & Dinner DaiLy laM - 10pM
Try our ALL You can EaT
salad Bar

I A ShriMP &
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239.472.0305 * STone(rabDinineg.coM
2761 West Gulf Drive, 5anibel Island


Gulf Coast of Florida. The hospital
accepts patients seven days a week
from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. Mail donations
to PO Box 150, Sanibel, FL 33957.
Call 472-3644 or visit:
www.crowclinic.org. ^

Kayak Paddles
In November
Captive Kayak and the Sanibel-
Captiva Conservation Foundation
will offer two kayak paddles this
* Grass Flat Exploration Tour,
Wednesday, November 10. A
two-hour guided adventure exploring
Buck Key, Pine Island Sound Aquatic
Preserve, and Calusa Blueway. An edu-
cational tour discussing the natural and
cultural history of the estuarine waters
of Pine Island Sound Aquatic Preserve.
Wildlife observation, grassflat and man-
grove exploration along the northern
region of the estuary. All ages and skill
levels. Beginners welcome.
* Guided Moonlight Paddle,
Thursday, November 18. A leisurly
two-hour tour designed for the entire
family. Explore Chadwick's Bayou/
Calusa Blueway as the day fades into
night. Sunset viewing, moon rising, star
gazing, birds feeding. Beginners wel-
Call 395-2925 for reservations or
email visickc.wsa@gmail.com. For infor-
mation, visit www.captivakayaks.com.4


Cracker Chair
For Cracker Fest

Osprey Presentation At CROW
submitted by Claudia Burns
O spreys are large,
brown and white
hawks that subsist
on live fish. Unlike most
birds, they nest right out in
the open. In order to spot
potential predators, they
build their nests on high
platforms, in the tops of tall
trees, on channel markers in
the bay, and, occasionally, in
people's chimneys.
As a result, their conspicu-
ous behavior during breeding
season (November through Osprey with fish
April) presents nonstop enjoy- photos courtesy of The International Osprey Foundation,
ment for residents of and visi- www.ospreys.com
tors to Sanibel. But ospreys
provide more than free entertainment. They are important indicators of the health of
our local waters.
On Thursday, November 11, as part of Celebrate Sanibel, the Clinic for the
Rehabilitation of Wildlife (CROW) will celebrate Sanibel's ospreys in a one-hour pre-
sentation starting at 2 p.m.
Each member of the audience will receive a free copy of the educational coloring
book Look Who's Flying, which depicts a young osprey learning to fly. Illustrator
Dave Horton will be on hand to sign the books.
Because Sanibel is home to more than a hundred pairs of ospreys, photographers
flock to our sanctuary island in hopes of capturing prize-winning shots. To view some
of these photos, and to learn more about our fascinating fish hawks, join Claudia
Burns, long-time volunteer for the International Osprey Foundation's Nestwatch pro-
gram The Story of Ospreys.
The November 11 presentation is open to the public, free of charge, at the CROW
Healing Winds Education Center, 3383 Sanibel-Captiva Road (across from The
Sanibel School). Not only will you hear about ospreys, but you'll have the opportunity
to tour CROW's new facility and learn more about the efforts to save wildlife through
compassion, care and education. For more information, call CROW at 472-3644.0

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anloels besit iArrT IIUUK
4 - 7 p.m. Nightly in the lounge
2 for 1 Drinks
Call & Well Liquor, Draft Beer Selections,

nappy pps
Sesame Encrusted Ahi Tuna,
Crispy Fried Calamari,
Chilled Oysters, Steamed Shrimp,
BBQ Beef Satays,

Select House Wine I -.- ... . 6- 2

1223 PR LAIW ~INL WAY SAN~~iIBEL 472-1771 v

Piping plover

Birding At
Bunche Beach
experience the beautiful birds of
Bunche Beach with a bird patrol
guide on Saturday, November 13.
People will meet in the beach parking lot
at 9 a.m. for the free two-hour tour. The
event is in cooperation with Lee County
Parks and Recreation, and there may be
a parking fee.
Bunche Beach is a prime spot for both
migrant and resident wading and shore-
birds working the mudflats at low tide due
to the diversity of micro-invertebrates.
Everyone is advised to bring binocu-
lars, sun protection, shoes that can get
wet, a bottle of drinking water, curiosity,
and a love of nature.
Bunche Beach is located in South Fort
Myers at the dead end of John Morris
Road, off Summerlin Road. For informa-
tion, visit www.birdpatrol.org or call

Laura Ball painted this chair, donated
by Forever Green Ace Hardware, for the
second annual SanCap Cracker Fest. It
depicts a man casting a net at sunset, a
snook and a mullet. It will be one of the
raffle prizes at the Friday, November 5
event. A large part of the proceeds will
benefit START (Solutions to Avoid Red Tide)


Sunday, November 7, 2010
5:30-8:30pm at Traders Restaurant

Dinner Buffet, Beer & Wine, Live Music by
New Vinyl and Silent Auction of many items including:
- Two Night, Three Day stay at South Seas Island Resort
- Football Party for 20 People at Holy Smoke
Heavenly Barbecue and Better Burgers
- Two Night Stay at Sundial Beach & Golf Resort
a Four foursomes at The Dunes Golf & Tennis Club

$50 per person
To make reservations and purchase raffle tickets, call
Gaither at 233-6042 or email gaitherdeluca@msn.com.



Plant Smart

Lifecycle Of

The Butterfly
by Gerri Reaves
ew gardening enterprises are as
rewarding as butterfly gardening-
and the formula is fairly simple,
according Joyce Sanders, manager
of the butterfly conservatory at the
Butterfly Estates in downtown Fort
To produce a butterfly nursery, plant
host and nectar plants in the right places,
usually in full sun. Choose a spot that will
be protected from pesticides. Buffer the
butterfly zone from rain and wind with
borders of tall grasses, ferns, and shrubs.
Pruning can be beneficial to promote
growth if done properly and at the right
time, Sanders said. However, if the timing
is wrong, the eggs might be cut off the
plant or the nectar sources eliminated.
She recommended never pruning
more than one-third of a butterfly gar-
den at one time. The conservatory staff
knows on which part of the plants but-
terflies lay their eggs and can therefore
advise gardeners about how to prune
properly. Indiscriminate hedge-trimming
probably isn't the way to go.
Pipevine swallowtail's beauty makes it
well worth the effort of butterfly garden-
ing. It has a wingspan of up to 3-1/2
inches. This black butterfly has hindwings
of a beautiful greenish blue color and a
row of orange dots on the undersides of
the wings.
Those colors warn potential predators
that the butterfly is poisonous, thus pro-
tortinn thp wnprip

A pipevine swallowtail (Battus philenot)
lays an egg on a pipevine
In the case of the pipevine swallowtail
butterfly, Virginia snakeroot (Aristolochia
serpentaria), a Florida native, and
Dutchman's pipevine (Aristolochia ele-
gans or Aristolochia gigantean) are the
required host plants.
The pipevine swallowtail female lays
eggs after mating, actually gluing them
on the tender part of the stems, said
When the tiny caterpillars hatch, they
remain in groups, unlike most caterpil-
lar hatchings, becoming solitary when
They consume the egg shells and
proceed to gang feed on the pipeline,
maturing through several stages or
instars, complete with molting.
In the last stage, the caterpillar selects
a pupation site, spins a silk attachment,
and spins a securing loop that resembles
a rock-climber's harness.

Joyce Sanders, manager of the conservatory at the Butterfly Estates, points out caterpil-
lar hatchlings on a passionvine. To ensure that these tiny creatures evolve to the butterfly
stage, gardeners need to exercise caution when pruning and to avoid using pesticides
or herbicides.

Then it transforms into a pupa, or
chrysalis stage. Unlike most other cater-
pillars, however, pipevine swallowtails do
not remain on the host plant, but pupates
on a rough surface, such as tree bark.
Eventually, the adult butterfly emerges
and spreads its wings, ready to continue
the cycle.
Learn more about the butterfly life-
cycle at the Butterfly Estates at 1815
Fowler Street in the historic downtown
Fort Myers River District.
Hours are 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. daily. Call
690-2359 or go to thebutterflyestates.
corn for information.

Plant Smart explores sustainable gar-
dening practices that will help you cre-
ate a low-maintenance, wildlife-friendly,
drought-tolerant, hurricane- and pest-
resistant South Florida landscape.
Plant Smart explores sustainable
gardening practices that will help you
create a low-maintenance, drought-
tolerant, hurricane- and pest-resistant
South Florida landscape.#


Trout Season
Now Closed
Until January 1
by Capt.
Matt Mitchell
r 1 Tovember 1
,B I ,, I | 1 marked the
Close of seat-
rout season for our
-4 . � region of Florida.
. . The annual closure
. : of one of Florida's
most popular
gamefish lasts until
January 1.
With snook season closed too until
at least next year, this will narrow down
the options if you're looking for a fresh
fish dinner out of the sound. It seems to
me this combined closure of both species
is going to put a lot more pressure on
our redfish population for the next few
In past years, November and
December have been some of the most
productive months of snook season. As
long as the weather stayed warm, snook

fed hard as they packed on weight before
winter. This year though, snook have
been scarce after our big winter fish kill.
I have not been on a really good snook
bite since September. The only good
numbers of snook I have seen around this
last few weeks have been either under
dock lights at night or on docks around
the passes.
A few mangrove shorelines and chan-
nels have held some short snook the last
few weeks but they are not even close
to the numbers they have been in past
years. Even when live bait-chumming
these mangrove channels and shorelines,
you might have a few smaller snook
come up and pop the freebies but these
usual haunts of our fall snook seem
absent of any kind of numbers or any
large snook.
Finally, after weeks of daytime low
tides and all the good high water being
late night or before sunrise, the tides
finally flipped over, giving us some good
mid-morning, daytime high water. These
higher tides made for some of the best
redfish action I have had in weeks.
Mornings of a dozen or more redfish
finally started to happen for me again.
Most of my favorite redfish holes held
good numbers of slot sized fish when the

Send Us Your Fish Tales
T he Island Sun would like to hear from anglers about their catches. Send us
details including tackle, bait and weather conditions, date of catch, species
and weight, and include photographs with identification. Drop them at
the Island Sun, 1640 Periwinkle Way, Suite 2, Sanibel, or email to
islandsuncity@aol.com; or call Anne Mitchell at 395-1213.

Beautiful Downtown Santiva 0 . R
6520-C Pine Avenue B .
472-5353 A o0 L
n Beautiful Downtown Sanibel O
F 1036 Periwinkle Way (
r. -r.- _ _ _ -- w J-r - J-r- --r - - : - r -a- - ^ w--- -r" -r_ _ -_ _ --_

tide was high enough to fish
them .
On lower tides, to mix it up
a little, I have been doing some
sight-fishing for bull sharks.
These bulls move up into really
shallow water chasing the big
mullet schools and can be spot-
ted finning from a long distance
away. Shallow grass flats off
Rocky Channel and around
Buck Key have both held good
numbers of these shallow water
bruisers. A chunk of fresh cut
bait, a steel leader and a circle
hook is all you need to get
in on this action. Once you
locate a finning shark, simply
throw a chunk of bait out in
front of where the shark is
working. Then watch till the
shark eats your bait - and hold
on. Hooking these big sharks,
sometimes in only a foot of
water, is a blast.
Fishing the beaches con-
tinues to provide great action.
Running and gunning from
pod to pod of feeding birds and
breaking fish makes for non- Larry She
stop hook-ups. When beach with two
conditions are calm enough to Sound w
get out there, this is as easy as
fishing gets with huge schools
of Spanish mackerel and bonita
eating anything thrown into them. Some
of the bigger schools of fish also had
sharks finning through them. These
sharks make an easy target and can be
caught on just about any bigger live bait
or cut bait. There have been a few more
tripletail showing up along the crab buoys
too this week.
Fishing with Larry Sheker and Roy
Shanafelter from Pennsylvania last week,
we really had the redfish bite going well.
On a favorite oyster bar in the middle
sound we caught at least a dozen or more
reds. Larry's first cast of the day caught
the biggest red of the trip, measuring 25
inches. Most were on the small side and
right around the slot but for over an hour
we caught fish after fish. The majority of
the reds ate live shrimp fished on a 1/4-oz.
jig head. Shanafelter did also catch one
nice bonus snook on the same oyster bar.
As quickly as the bite had started, it
quit when a six-foot bull shark showed
up and crashed our party. The shark was
right up in the shallow water and quickly
spooked the school of reds off the oyster
bar into deeper water.

ker and Roy Shanafelter from Pennsylvania
keeper reds caught while fishing Pine Island
ith Capt. Matt Mitchell last week

Capt. Matt Mitchell moved to Sanibel
in 1980 and has fished local waters for
more than 25 years. He now lives in St.
James City and has worked as a back
country fishing guide for more than 10
years. If you have comments or ques-
tions email captmattmitchell@aol.com.#


Fishing * Cabbage Key
Dolphin Watching
Captains Available

Jensen's Marina
Captiva Island

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Alligator Tour
By Golf Cart

A baby alligator hitches a ride on its
On November 5 and 19, the
Sanibel-Captiva Conservation
Foundation and The Dunes invite
everyone on a wildlife tour by golf cart
followed by dinner.
For the last few years, a female gator
has nested and hatched young at SCCF
on the Sanibel River. The Sanibel River
is a gator highway connected to many of
the neighborhood lakes.
The Dunes Golf Course has a gator
population of around 15 of varying ages
and sizes. An alligator can grow a foot
a year and must be around six feet to
reproduce. The Dunes' female gators
would nest on the SCCF preserved lands
surrounding the golf course. This year's
young would be less than a foot long.
No one knows how many nesting
females there are on the islands.
Reservations are required for the din-
ner and wildlife tours at The Dunes. Call
472-3355 for reservations.0

From page 13
Beach Walk
Pre-registration is $25 prepaid. Pre-
registration and sponsor forms may be
downloaded from www.sancapoptimist.
org. Forms are also available at the
locations listed below. On walk day,
registration at Bowman's Beach will be
$30. Aponsor forms can be turned in
at Bowman's Beach at the start of the
walk. Registrants will receive a free Wave
of Hope T-shirt. Children under 10 and
leashed dogs accompanied by an adult
walk for free.
All forms and/or information may be
picked up locally at:
* Bailey's General Store (corner of
Periwinkle Way and Tarpon Bay Road)
* Sanibel Cafe (2007 Periwinkle Way
in the Tahitian Gardens Center)
* Sanibel Captiva Community Bank
(at 2475 Library Way on Sanibel)
Another new feature is the 50/50 raf-
fle, which will be held following the walk.
Tickets also will be sold for a special raffle
to benefit these same charities; the prize
is a specially decorated bicycle donated by
Billy's Bikes. The bike raffle drawing will
be held at a later date to be announced
soon. Raffle tickets will be available at the
walk and from members of the Optimist
For more information, to be a spon-
sor, or to donate, e-mail sancapoptimist@
comcast.net or call Amy Wainwright, at

To Perform
With Charlotte
he ever popular Carmina Burana
will be presented in concert by the
Charlotte Symphony Orchestra
and the Fort Myers Symphonic
Mastersingers on Saturday, November
6 at the Center for the Performing Arts
in Punta Gorda. Carl Orff's lusty piece
holds a special place in the hearts of
even non-music lovers who often refer
to it as the "music from Excalibur."
The emotional impact of the cantata
based upon medieval text discovered in
a Bavarian monastery in 1803 is so uni-
versal that selections from the piece have
illustrated war, peace, militarism and even
The Mastersingers will be joined by
singers from the Charlotte Chorale and
the Suncoast Chorale to form a 100-
voice chorus. Orchestra and chorus will
be conducted by Maestro Toshimasa
Francis Wada, who is beginning his
second season with the Charlotte
The concert will be the first perfor-
mance for the Mastersingers in their 10th
anniversary season. The group will per-
form Messiah and More on December
5 at BIG ARTS in a concert that has
become traditional in opening the advent

season on Sanibel.
The December 5 concert is the first of
two performances on Sanibel this season.
The Mastersingers will present The True
Story of Cinderella on February 12 at
the Congregational Church. The classic
story is portrayed in a beautiful tapestry
of music which is fun for performer and
audience alike.
"This is definitely not you mother's
version of Cinderella," said Jim George,
president of the Mastersingers. "You can
look forward to an evening of great sing-
ing, great acting and just plain fun as the
story of Cinderella unfolds in a way you'll
never forget."
Tickets for the Carmina Burana
performance may be obtained by calling
941-205-5996 0

Calling All Sanibel
School Alumni
he Sanibel School Fund wants
alumni of The Sanibel School
to join in for A Century and
Counting celebration at 'Tween Waters
Inn on November 20. You can help by
directing any alumni you know to the
website at www.sanibelschoolslumni.
info and look for the "Where Are They
Now" tab. For more information, email

Calusa Photo
Contest Winners

David Crook, Kayaking On The Trail

Vincent Abbatiello, Crab Cake
Three Lee County amateur photog-
raphers have been selected as win-
ners in the 2010 Calusa Blueway
Photo Contest. This year's contest
had the most entries in the history of
the five-year Calusa Blueway Paddling
Festival with 94 pictures.
Vincent Abbatiello won first place in
the nature/wildlife category, David Crook
came in first in the kayakers-on-the-trail
category, and Carolyn Babb took top
prize in the signs-on-the-trail division.
Crook and his first-place colleagues
will be joined by second- and third-place
winners in each category at a Calusa
Blueway Paddling Festival event at noon
Saturday, November 6, in Matlacha Park.
The reception is open to all shutterbugs
and kayakers. Presentations by Jeanette
Chupack and Mark Renz will feature pho-
tos and tips for photographing Florida's
flora and fauna. The event is free as part

Carolyn Babb, Canterbury, Signs On The
of the 10-day canoe and kayak festival
that kicks off Friday, October 29.
Contest judges included Chupack,
Renz, and Andrew West of The News-
Press. Chupack of Cape Coral was the

Nancy Kaelin, Lovers Key Pelicans
2008 contest winner. Renz of Lehigh
Acres is a nature photographer and fossil
To view the first-place winners'
images in detail as well as those of all
the entrants, visit the Calusa Blueway
Paddling Festival's Facebook page.
Second-place winners were Nancy
Kaelin for nature/wildlife, Wendy
MacArthur for kayakers-on-the-trail, and
Mark Hatfield for signs-on-the-trail.
Third-place finishers included Carolyn
Kimbrell for nature/wildlife, Colleen
Passaro for kayakers-on-the-trail and
Brenda Anderson in the signs division.

Wendy MacArthur, Sanibel Causeway


Mark Hatfield, Signs On Trail
The photo contest is a highlight of
the final festival weekend, November 4
to 7, which also plays host to the Calusa
Blueway Kayak Fishing Tournament,
Paddle of the Pass Regatta, socials
and guided tours, and Bluegrass for a
First weekend activities run October
29 through November 1 with on-water
instruction, club paddles, guided tours,

. CROW's


29th Annual

Tabte of the Iblandf(
Sanibet & Captiva Islands

November 21, 2010 * Noon to 5:00 pm
Snibel Community Park

$5 admission * Children 10 and under no charge
Food and Beverage Tickets sold on site
Please No Coolers/No Pets


PreeneW by
Bajnk cj, J3Edison
UIslands d NATIONAL BANK bTo ei

Carolyn Kimbrell, Summer Sunset

Colleen Passaro. Sanaria Sunset

g In A Tie-Dyed

and guided tours, and Bluegrass for a
First weekend activities run October " -,
29 through November 1 with on-water "
instruction, club paddles, guided tours, .
paddlers' socials, children's activities, an
Imperial River race, and several festival-
style events, including one at Lovers Key
State Park on Fort Myers Beach and ,.
one at Riverside Park in Bonita Springs. .r -
A Florida Paddling Trail Association fes-
tive event is slated for Halloween at San
Carlos RV Resort.
Complete details are online at www.
CalusaBluewayPaddlingFestival.com. Brenda Anderson, Fishin
Brenda Anderson, Fishin
21st Century Kayak

Email your editorial copy to:

The first meeting of the Master
Gardener Lecture series for 2010-
11 will be held on Thursday
November 11 at 10 a.m. at the Sanibel
Library. Due to a special event using the
entire library, the meeting will be held
on the second Tuesday. The remainder
of the programs will all be held on the
first Thursday of the month as it has
been for the past six years.
The speaker for November 11 will be
Dee Serage-Century, a staff educator/
naturalist at Sanibel-Captiva Conservation
Foundation. Her topic is ethnobotany, a
study of how people of a particular cul-
ture and region make use of indigenous
plants in their daily life. Long before
recorded history people used plants as
potions and medicines.
Babylonian cuneiform tablets and
Egyptian papyrus scrolls describe medici-
nal properties of various plants 4,000
years ago. Plants have been and are still
used for food, shelter, medicine, clothing,
poisons, dyes and in hunting and religious
ceremonies. Many modern classes of
drugs - cardiac, antibiotics, arthritis and
pain relievers, fertility drugs and chemo-
therapy agents were originally derived
from plant material and later synthesized
Today, people of the rainforests of
South American and Africa are increas-
ingly given remuneration for sharing

their knowledge of beneficial plants. This
allows them to preserve their culture and
the forests rather than clear-cutting the
land to grow crops or create pasture for
grazing animals. Hopefully this trend will
decrease the accelerating loss of our rain
forests to loggers and commercial planta-
tion operations and allow ethnobotanists
the opportunity to discover new substanc-
es for medical and health uses.
Our semitropical climate supports an
incredible variety of plant life and our
speaker will focus on the people and
plant life uses of this area.�

Crafty Kids To
Meet Saturday
C rafty Kids returns to The
Community House on Saturday
November 6 from 10 a.m. to
noon. This month the children will be
creating seashell koalas.
Crafty Kids is open to children of all
ages, but children under 12 should be
accompanied by an adult. The cost of the
craft is $5.
For more details call 472-2155 or visit
www.sanibelcommunityhouse.net. ^




Doc Ford's Sanibel
975 Rabbit Road

Rated by:

Doc Ford's Ft. Myers Beach
708 Fisherman's Wharf Dr.

It's All About the Food & Fun L~ unch & Dinner
We've Got Your Game
_7 Live Music, Thur - Sun Nights
-bst .t . . a.', M Ewe 1249 Estero Blvd * 239.463.5505
S -.- ' TheBeachedWhale.com

Doc fowD S


�Full Menus Onine TT'


il!^^ !o " i lIitAMM Ei L.

I Fi&W 7a, elWp Pero4aized Serwce
Every Day - 6 a.m. to 10 p.m.
Jerry's has wheelchairs and electric shopping carts available.
Located at Periwinkle & Casa Ybel
1700 Periwinkle Way, Sanibel Island, FLA

Batik Artist To Speak At Art League
S anibel
first general
meeting of
the year will
be held on
November - o
18 at 1:30 w
p.m. at The i as
speaker for
the meeting is
batik artist Pat or
Smart. She is .
a painter and .
who has
been making
prizewinning White Pelicans by Pat Smart
batik art for
the past sev-
eral years. Batik is a 2,000-year-old Indonesian method of creating unique and colorful
images on cotton or rayon fabric by the repetitive immersion in dye baths. Wax is used
as a resist to leave areas untouched in the dye process.
Smart's striking batik work has won numerous prizes, including shows in New York
and here, at Sanibel-Captiva Art League shows.
Smart is a former elementary school teacher who retired and took up art several
years ago. She now teaches workshops in New York where she lives during the sum-
mer. She is also the vice president of the Sanibel-Captiva Art League.
This league is in its 46th year. It continues to expand its activities.
Refreshments will be served and league activities for the new season will be

"One of theBest Selecion fDmsic

E mprel"'ns.nheWstCa"


From page 1
Campaign To Buy Bailey Homestead

Best Coffee on the Island...

Former Sanibel mayors Mark Westall, Carla Johnston, Mick Denham, Francis Bailey, Jerry
Muench, Nola Theiss, and Wally Kain
Executive Director Erick Lindblad said
the land will provide a wildlife corridor
through SCCF and city lands that run
from Dixie Beach Road to the Sanibel
Causeway. SCCF has been in talks with
the city about connecting a nature trail
from the property to the Pond Apple
"We're also very pleased to confirm
that we intend to restore the Bailey faim-
ily home as an interpretive center," said :
Lindblad. It is the perfect place to tell the
story of Sanibel's commitment to conser- a c
ovation through exhibits about the Bailey
family as well as SCCF's history. We also
plan to make the property a conservation
gateway, where docents can direct visitors
to other environmental nonprofits and his- Francis poses with photograph taken of
toric sites on Sanibel and Captiva. him when he was five years old
Campaign coordinator Cheryl Giattini
broke down how the funds will be used:
$4 million will be for purchase of the
property, $400,000 will go toward resto-
ration and management of the 28.3 acres,
$225,000 will fund the initial restoration
to turn the Bailey home into an interpre-
tive center, and $675,000 will be used to
support the foundation's program areas,
including environmental education, sea
turtle monitoring, wildlife habitat manage- .
ment, marine research, natural resource
policy and the native plant nursery.
Giattini said SCCF cannot meet its
$5.3 million goal without the financial
support of the broader island community. A
With support from Bank of the Islands,
SCCF is sending campaign materials to
every mailbox from Lighthouse Point to
Redfish Pass.
This project will benefit so many more
than just SCCF and its members," said A tree on the Bailey grounds
Giattini. Every critter and person, whether
living here or just passing through, can have a better island experience if we are able
to do this."
Giattini announced they have raised $750,000 towards the goal and said major
gifts will be needed and will be recognized with a variety of naming opportunities.
Bailey finished the ceremony by giving a short talk about highlights in the property's
history, after which everyone walked down a cleared path to see the famous old house
and its grounds. They were treated to refreshments and a blown-up photo of five-year-
old Francis standing on the property.
I know this will be a tremendous challenge, particularly in this economy," added
Lindblad. But, forgiving my grammar, we can't not do this. This is an unbelievable
opportunity to 'keep Sanibel Sanibel,' and we'll need unprecedented support if we're
to be successful."
To make a donation, contact Lindblad at SCCF at 472-2329 or Giattini at 395-
2768, or mail a check to PO Box 839, Sanibel, FL 33957, or via email at elindblad@
sccf.org or cgiattini@attglobal.net.

...maybe in the world!



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Mtat#m, P ie^, Cake sid AlweC, Som1't & -,1d

Fluit S-Wtif , ie( Ice Crea,,

Wireless Internet * Outdoor Seating
Concerts * Play Readings

S- i



o I Itb ti 111 1i 16 >11 b b
Beufe ov SfaAtibe for 13 Years

2240 Periwinkle Way
Next to the Schoolhouse Theater


4 111 � ( ( 111 4 1 l (A 4 t14 1 4 4 letti


A Tribute To The Music Of World
War II With The Andrews Brothers
he Off Broadway
Palm Theatre is kick-
ing off its 15th season
with the musical comedy
The Andrews Brothers
November 4 through
December 25. Mistaken
identities, madcap humor
and some of the greatest
songs of the 1940s fill this
musical comedy.
It's 1943 in the South
Pacific and The Andrews
Sisters are scheduled to
headline the big USO show. b
But when a flu outbreak
quarantines the girls and
they fail to arrive at the
big gig, three soldiers find Someone has to fill in when The Andrews Sisters fall ill
themselves giving the perfor-
mance of a lifetime.
Songs include Boogie Woogie Bugle Boy, Slow Boat to China, Shoo Shoo Baby
and Don't Sit Under the Apple Tree.
The Andrews Brothers is directed by Paul Bernier and choreography is provided by
Amy Marie McCleary. The cast includes Galloway Stevens, Sean Riley, Kevin Murphy
and Katherine Walker Hill.
The Off Broadway Palm Theatre is an intimate 90-seat general admission theatre-
within the main lobby of Broadway Palm Dinner Theatre. With no seat further than
25 feet away from the stage, the audience becomes part of the show.
The Andrews Brothers will be at The Off Broadway Palm Theatre November
4 through December 25 Tuesday through Sunday evenings with selected matinees.
Ticket prices range from $25 to $45 with group discounts available for parties of
20 or more. Tickets are on sale now and can be reserved by calling 278-4422, by
visiting www.BroadwayPalm.com, or by stopping by the box office at 1380 Colonial
Boulevard in Fort Myers.#


$5 Van Gogh A- .l
Flavored Vodka Martinis te D i
5 Appetizers for $5

12 Prsie Hous ad and be eaWinesed
before53pm& W ell Drinkedus

$2505 OFF Bottled Beers

Every Adult Dinner Entree At MatzalunaEntrees Daily

I' I
1 Every Adult Dinner Entree At Matzaluna 1
% No valid with any other coupon. Expires 11/12/10 p
em- I A I

Meet Dancing
With The Islands'
Stars Contestants
Maureen Valiquette is one of six
contestants in Dancing with
the Islands' Stars scheduled for
Saturday January 22 at The Community
House on Sanibel.
She was born and raised in
Connecticut and moved to Sanibel with
her husband Michael of 34 years and
their two children, Jennifer and Justin.
Her family continued to grow with the
addition of her daughter-in-law Abbey,
and her four beautiful grandchildren.
"Family is a priority in my life," she
In addition the role of wife, mother,
and grandmother, Valiquette is the found-
ing board member of the PURRE Water
Coalition. She also managers the office
of her husband's business, Sandcastle
Construction Company, on Sanibel.
Music and dance have always been in
her blood. When asked why she decided
to dance, she stated that she gets to com-
bine two passions, dancing and her belief
in community.
"Dancing and music have been a part
of my life since I was a child. I'm also
very excited to be part of an event that
helps The Community House."
Valiquette has been working hard on
her routine at the Fred Astaire Studios in
Fort Myers with professional dance part-
ner Russell Perkins.
Vote for Maureen or any of the other
contestants as funds raised for Dancing
with the Islands' Stars will benefit the

F , ...

Maureen Valiquette and her partner Russell
redevelopment of The Community
House.Valiquette's official voting box can
be found at Traders Store & Cafe.
Tickets for both the rehearsal on
January 21 and the main event January
22 go on sale December 1.
To track Valiquette's progress along
with other dancers, Matt Asen, Kay
Casperson, Cindy Crocker, Kym Nader
and Eric Pfeifer, visit www.sanibelcommu-

Our email address is

View Through Amelia's Eyes
B IG ARTS ARTSalon series will host
actor and writer, Janina Birtolo,
who will show her film, Amelia's
View Through Pilot Eyes followed by
a question-and-answer session. Birtolo'si'i
presentation begins at 3 p.m. Tuesday,
November 16, at BIG ARTS Phillips .
Gallery, 900 Dunlop Road. -
Amelia's View Through Pilot Eyes is
a 20-minute film of Birtolo's performance
piece that brought Amelia Earhart to life to
share stories about herself and five other
early female pilots: Ruth Elder, Pancho
Barnes, Bobbi Trout, Jean LaRene and
Gladys O'Donnell.
Birtolo was inspired by artist Jo-Ann
Lizio's Pilot Eyes visual art exhibit that Janina Birtolo as Amelia Earhart
highlighted the faces (particularly the eyes)
and plane call letters of the six female fli-
ers. Birtolo tells the stories of the first women's cross-country air races and the forma-
tion of the Ninety-Nines. Presented against the backdrop of Lizio's visual work, the
play celebrates these women and the courage and conviction that made them take
Birtolo earned a bachelor of arts in English at Boston College then a master's in
television broadcasting at Boston University. She regularly appears with The Naples
Players, Theatre Conspiracy in Fort Myers, and other area troupes. Her writing
has been published nationally, and in such local publications such as N Magazine,
Gulfshore Life, Times of the Islands and Naples Illustrated.
ARTSalon is an opportunity to talk with professionals in different artistic fields to
better understand their creative process. Tickets are $5. ARTSalon series' next speak-
er is author Robert N. Macomber, who will talk about researching and writing novels
around the world. Macomber will appear at 3 p.m. on Thursday, December 16.
More information is available at www.BIGARTS.org. To purchase tickets stop by
BIG ARTS, 900 Dunlop Road, or call 395-0900.#

Not for Monday Night Films:
A Matinee Series At BIG ARTS

Film poster for The Most Dangerous Man in

BIG ARTS Film Society presents the Not for Monday Night Series - a melange
of controversial, serious, and sometimes funny films and documentaries. The
series includes an introduction and discussion of each film led by long-time
film buff Hyde Tucker.
All Not for Monday Night films begin at 1 p.m. Admission is $5.
The films are: November 10,Casino Jack and The United States of Money
(2010) U.S.; rated R.

Scene from The White Ribbon

November 17, The Most Dangerous Man in America (2009) U.S.; not rated.
November 24, The White Ribbon (2009) Germany, rated R; subtitles.
Casino Jack and the United States of Money is a portrait of Washington super
lobbyist Jack Abramoff from his early years as a gung-ho member of the GOP political
machine to his final reckoning as a disgraced, imprisoned pariah. A tale of interna-
tional intrigue with Indian casinos, Russian spies, Chinese sweatshops, and a mob-style
killing in Miami, this is the story of the way money corrupts the political process, and
undermines American democracy. Casino Jack was nominated for Grand Jury Prize
at the Sundance Film Festival.
Enhanced by surround sound, films will be shown in the Schein Performance Hall,
with a high-definition projection system and large screen to provide a superb cinematic
presentation. Listening devices are available for the hearing impaired.
For more information, call 395-0900.0

Our email address is press@islandsunnews.com











Film poster for Casino Jack and the United
States of Money

From page 10
Wales, Florida, for three years as their
pitcher, wearing Whitey Ford's 1960
World Series uniform.
Back in the late 1960s there were no
free agent clauses; you were a Yankee
forever. However, no matter how good
you were, if the Major League team
didn't need you to move up, you stayed
in the minor league. You were paid $600
a month and a per diem for your food
during the season, May 1 to August 30.
The team traveled by bus, and many
nights they slept on the bus to save
money. Fred said, "It didn't matter how
much we were paid, I would have played
for nothing".
Fred played from 1963 to 1966 and
left the Yankee organization when he
realized he was not moving up anytime
soon. He left the Yankees and eventually
went to work for Westinghouse and had
a highly successful career.
The Sanibel-Captiva Rotary meets at
7 a.m. every Friday at the Blue Giraffe,
Periwinkle Place. To find out more about
Rotary, why not come to one of our


Series Begins
Shell Point Retirement Community's
9th Annual Fine and Performing
Arts Concert Series is set to begin
Tuesday, November 9. All the perfor-
mances in this series will take place
at 7:30 p.m. in the Village Church
Auditorium on The Island at Shell Point.
The performers include:
* The International Chamber
Soloists, Tuesday, November 9
* The King's Singers, Tuesday,
December 14
* Dallas Brass, Monday,
February 14
* The Four Freshmen, Thursday,
March 24

Angela Brown

The Four Freshman

.1 .

Dallas Brass
* Angela Brown, soprano, Thursday,
April 7
"We are happy to be able to offer the
residents at Shell Point a variety of arts
and cultural concerts and performances
in our community," said Boren director
of resident life for Shell Point Retirement
Community. "The 2010-2011 Fine &
Performing Arts Concert Series has
assembled quite a talented lineup of art-
ists with equal parts artistic excellence,
international acclaim, superb entertain-
ment, and sense of surprise. This is sure
to be an iconic concert series, where
music of the fine and performing arts is
Tickets are $35 each; a season ticket
for all five concerts costs $125. Call 454-
2067 for tickets. For more information,
visit www.shellpoint.org.
The International Chamber
Soloists - Tuesday, November 9
The International Chamber Soloists
is a unique group of young string play-
ers from all over the world. There are
musicians from Russia, Bulgaria, Belarus,
Latvia, Korea, Taiwan, New Zealand,
Australia, Brazil, and the United States.

. - - - - - - - -
The International Chamber Soloists
It all started in the United States when
prominent violinist Dmitri Berlinsky
moved from Russia to New York as a
winner of Young Concert Artists and
several international competitions. While
performing as soloists for major orches-
tras in the U.S., Europe, Latin America,
Asia and Australia he had a dream to
establish a chamber orchestra. He did
just that, and today The International
Chamber Soloists are an international
The King's Singers - Tuesday,
December 14
This Christmas season will feature an
opportunity to hear a live holiday perfor-
mance by the King's Singers, according
to The London Times, "still unmatched
for their musicality and sheer ability to
entertain." The 2009 Grammy award
winning men's ensemble has performed
high-caliber a cappella singing since
the group's inception at King's College,
Cambridge, in 1968. This concert of tra-
ditional carols and holiday music is sure
to make the Christmas season bright.
Dallas Brass - Monday,
February 14
Since its founding in 1983 by Michael

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The King's Singers
Levine, the Dallas Brass has established
a blend of traditional brass instruments
with a full complement of drums and per-
cussion. Its repertoire includes classical,
Dixieland, swing, Broadway, Hollywood
and patriotic music. In addition to its
solo performance, the Dallas Brass likes
to inspire youth, so the Cypress Lake
School for the Arts will perform with the
group during this Valentine's Day con-
The Four Freshmen - Thursday,
March 24
The Four Freshmen takes people
back to their school days with four part
harmony and a splash of swing and fun.
The Wall Street Journal wrote, "Long
live The Four Freshmen... May they never
graduate." Created in 1948 at Butler
University, The Four Freshmen are the
longest lasting vocal harmony group.
Angela Brown, Soprano -
Thursday, April 7
Brown possibly personifies the
American dramatic soprano: vocal power,
finesse, and high pianissimos. Her suc-
cessful Metropolitan Opera debut sparked
media excitement with these reviews
from The New York Times, "At last
an Aida"; The Associated Press, "She
combines a potent, dusky lower register
with a striking ability to spin out soft high
notes of shimmering beauty. There's no
doubt her voice is powerful enough for
Verdi"; and the CBS Evening News. "The
feature of opera has arrived"; along with
features on the front page of The New
York Times, Oprah magazine, Essence
magazine, Classical Singers, Reader's
Digest, and Psychology Today.


Center 4 Life
All ages are welcome to participate
in Center 4 Life fitness programs.
Happy Hour Fitness is on
Monday, Wednesday and Friday at 8 a.m.
Class begins with a joke from a member
and ends with a positive thought for the
day. The format is 45 minutes of cardio,
five minutes of balance exercise, 15 min-
utes of core strength with the dynamics of
pilates and 10 minutes of flexibility with
simple yoga poses. Strengthen, lengthen
and gain flexibility. Sandi McDougall is
the instructor.
Essential Total Fitness is Monday,
Wednesday and Friday at 9:30 a.m. It
includes cardio, muscle strengthening
and flexibility training with hand weights,
stretch cords, chairs and stability balls. No
floor work involved. Mahnaz Basseri is
the instructor.
Power Hour Fitness is Tuesday and
Thursday at 8 a.m. to gain strength in all
of your muscles. Hand weights, stretch
cords and stability balls along with mats
are used to strengthen and lengthen your
muscles. Improve your core strength and
balance. Instructor: Mahnaz Basseri.
Gentle Yoga with Kris Brown is 9:30
a.m. Tuesday and Thursdays. This class
is designed to stretch, tone and strength-
en while improving flexibility, proper
alignment and circulation. Class exercises
use chairs and mats to meet the needs of
varying experience levels.
Beginner Tai Chi with Dr. Marc
Rowe is on Thursdays at 11 a.m. through
December 9. Members, $40, non-mem-
bers, $55.
Mah Jongg is Thursdays at 1 p.m.
Bridge for Fun is Monday and
Wednesday at 1 p.m.
Hand & Foot is Tuesdays at 1 p.m.
Prizes are awarded for all these games.
Cost is $2.50 members, $5 non-mem-
Kayaking is on Tuesdays November
9 and 23.
The center supplies the kayaks
paddles and life jackets. Fees are $5 for
members and $10 for non-members.
Dessert & Discussion Book
The following books have been cho-
The Girl with the Dragon Tattoo by
Stieg Larsson, Tuesday, November 9 at 2
p.m. Francesca Joyce will facilitate.
Half The Sky by Nicholas D. Kristof
and Sheryl WuDunn, Tuesday, December
14 at 2 p.m. Rosemary Love Day will
Little Bee by Chris Cleave, Alice
Walzer will facilitate discussion in
Wii Wednesdays
Wii Open Bowling is Wednesdays,
November 10, 17 and 24 from 12:30 to
4 p.m. There is no charge for members,
non-members pay $2. The one-hour time
slots are: 12:30; 1:45; and 3 p.m. If you
are a member interested in learning Wii
Bowling, check out our free lessons sign-
up sheet in the kitchen area or call about
the dates and times offered.
Computer Classes
Classes are $30 for members and $45
for non-members. Two-session classes are
$60 for members, $90 for non-members.
Classes offered are:
What's A Spreadsheet? Two two-

hour sessions, 1 to 3 p.m. Tuesday and
Wednesday, November 9 and 10.
Picasa with Patty, two two-hour ses-
sions per class, Tuesday and Wednesday,
November 16 and 17, 1 p.m.
Picasa, the free program from Google.
Picasa lets you send photos from your
camera or memory card to your PC, and
create and edit albums that are easy to
share with anyone who has email. Photo
prints can be ordered without a trip to the
store.You will be the "artist" and crop,
resize, sharpen and brighten colors. You
may even create collages and movies with
music. Bring your camera and its cable,
or memory card and card reader with 10
to 20 photos, or use sample photos to
practice with.
Meditation with Karl Rodman and
his wife Ann on Monday, Wednesday and
Friday mornings at 8:30. Members may
sit in chairs or on the floor. Meditation,
with its power to relax the soul and
relieve stress, is a popular concept for
all faiths and philosophical backgrounds.
Questions? Email Rodman at karlrod@
A Perfect Gift for Friends, Family
and Yourself!
A beautiful memorial and honorary
brick pathway joins the Center 4 Life
patio to the front walkway. Buy a brick
and make a lasting tribute to yourself or
family member. Luc Century's etched
bricks are a $100 contribution. Your sup-
port "paves" the way for fun future activi-
ties. Visit the center or call 472-5743 for
an application form.
2010 Holiday Bazaar is scheduled
for Saturday, November 20.
Introductory Mexican Train
Domino game, Wednesday and Friday,
December 15 and 17, 9:30 a.m. to
12:30 p.m. Katie Reid will teach the class
and supply equipment.
Call for further details of all the pro-
grams, call 472-5743.0

All special offers good with ad, one
per customer, coupons not good in
conjunction with any other offer or
coupon, tax and gratuity added before
discounts, expires November 12, 2010.

Share your community news with us.
Call 395-1213, Fax: 395-2299
or email press@islandsunnews.com


Baletl Magnificat!
Don't i:ri r H i, dramatic presentation by America's
premier Christian ballet company. Inspired by the true
story of Corrie ten Boom and set in the war zone of
Dutch Haarlem in 1944, Hiding Place is a portrayal of r .,,
forgiveness in the midst of desperate circumstances.
Enjoy the work of choreographer Jiri Sebastian
Voborsky as he unveils this heroic story with a great
level of drama, passion, pain, yet joy and hope.


OR CALL (239) 454-2147 Now!


includes baked potato
and grilled vegetables
Noon 'til close
includes French fries
and corn on the cob
Noon 'til close P 199
Mix 'n match - coconut fried
or grilled includes French Fries
and corn on the cob


My Stars ***
ARIES (March 21 to April 19) Your hon-
esty continues to impress everyone who needs
reassurance about a project. But be careful you
don't lose patience with those who are still not
ready to act.
TAURUS (April 20 to May 20) Pushing
others too hard to do things your way could
cause resentment and raise more doubts.
Instead, take more time to explain why your
methods will work.
GEMINI (May 21 to June 20) Be more
considerate of those close to you before making
a decision that could have a serious effect on
their lives. Explain your intentions and ask for
their advice.
CANCER (June 21 to July 22) You might
have to defend a workplace decision you plan
to make. Colleagues might back you up on this,
but it's the facts that will ultimately win the day
for you. Good luck.
LEO (July 23 to August 22) The Big Cat's
co-workers might not be doing enough to help
get that project finished. Your roars might stir
things up, but gentle purrr-suasion will prove to
be more effective.
VIRGO (August 23 to September 22)
Someone you care for needs help with a prob-
lem. Give it lovingly and without judging the
situation. Whatever you feel you should know
will be revealed later.
LIBRA (September 23 to October 22)
While you're to be admired for how you han-
dled recent workplace problems, be careful not
to react the same way to a new situation until all
the facts are in.
SCORPIO (October 23 to November 21)
Rely on your keen instincts as well as the facts

at hand when dealing with a troubling situation.
Be patient. Take things one step at a time as you
work through it.
SAGITTARIUS (November 22 to
December 21) Your curiosity leads you to ask
questions. However, the answers might not be
what you hoped to hear. Don't reject them with-
out checking them out.
CAPRICORN (December 22 to January
19) Be careful not to tackle a problem without
sufficient facts. Even sure-footed Goats need
to know where they'll land before leaping off a
mountain path.
AQUARIUS (January 20 to February 18)
Appearances can be deceiving. You need to do
more investigating before investing your time,
let alone your money, in something that might
have some hidden flaws.
PISCES (February 19 to March 20) Your
recent stand on an issue could make you the
focus of more attention than you would like.
But you'll regain your privacy, as well as more
time with loved ones, by week's end.
BORN THIS WEEK: You're a good
friend and a trusted confidante. You would be a
wonderful teacher and a respected member of
the clergy.

* On Nov. 12, 1799, Andrew Ellicott
Douglass, an early American astronomer born
in Vermont, witnesses the Leonids meteor
shower from a ship off the Florida Keys.
Douglass' journal entry is the first known record
of a meteor shower in North America. * On Nov.
11, 1885, George Smith Patton, one of the great
American generals of World War II, is born in
San Gabriel, Calif. Patton was one of the most
controversial of the U.S. commanders, known
to make eccentric claims that he was a direct

descendant of great military leaders of the past
through reincarnation.
* On Nov. 8, 1895, physicist Wilhelm
Conrad Rontgen becomes the first person to
observe X-rays. Rontgen's discovery occurred
accidentally in his Wurzburg, Germany, lab,
where he was testing whether cathode rays
could pass through glass.* On Nov. 10, 1932,
Roy Scheider, the actor best known for his role
as the police chief of a beach community terror-
ized by a killer shark in the 1975 movie "Jaws,"
is bom in Orange, N.J. "Jaws," directed by
Steven Spielberg, became the first movie in his-
tory to gross more than $100 million.
* On Nov. 14, 1941, "Suspicion," a roman-
tic thriller starring Cary Grant and directed by
Alfred Hitchcock, makes its debut. The film
marked the first time that Grant and Hitchcock
worked together. The two would later collabo-
rate on "Notorious," "To Catch a Thief' and
"North by Northwest."
* On Nov. 13, 1974, 28-year-old Karen
Silkwood, a technician at a plutonium plant
operated by the Kerr-McGee Corporation, is
killed in a suspicious car accident near Crescent,
Okla. She was on her way to a meeting with a
reporter for The New York Times, reportedly
with a folder full of documents that proved that
Kerr-McGee was acting negligently when it
came to worker safety at the plant.
* On Nov. 9, 1989, East German officials
open the Berlin Wall, allowing travel from East
to West Berlin. The following day, celebrating
Germans began to tear down the wall, reduc-
ing it to rubble that was quickly snatched up by
souvenir hunters.

* It was American author, producer, screen-
writer and director Michael Crichton who made

the following sage observation: "Whenever you
hear the consensus of scientists agrees on some-
thing or other, reach for your wallet, because
you're being had."* Statistics show that more
babies are born in September than in any other
month of the year.
* Talk about bad luck: In May of 2009, two
thieves broke into a jewelry store in Milwaukee,
bagged up their loot and tried to make their get-
away. On the way out of the looted store, they
were confronted by two more thieves, who took
the ill-gotten gains. No one ended up profiting
from the crime, however; all four were arrested.
* According to an estimate by the United
Nations, there are more than 3 million ship-
wrecks on the ocean floor.
* You may have heard of the turducken -- a
chicken stuffed into a duck stuffed into a turkey
-- but you probably didn't know that a chef in
the United Kingdom took the idea of nested
fowl several steps further. Hugh Feamley-
Whittingstall stuffed a woodcock inside a
pigeon, inside a partridge, inside a pheasant,
inside a chicken, inside a guineafowl, inside a
mallard, inside a duck, inside a goose, inside a
turkey. No word on how the 10-layer dish was
carved for serving.
* If you're not the sort of person who makes
the bed every day, here's some good news for
you: Researchers in the United Kingdom have
found that unmade beds are less likely to harbor
dust mites, a common cause of asthma and
allergic symptoms.***

"If you would be a real seeker after truth, it
is necessary that at least once in your life you
doubt, as far as possible, all things." -- Rene


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STEAKHOUSE 14.. Famink 'May

ww " ChipsianihelStcakouir corm r2 1 i 472 '71i

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-4 2-S 1

SCall us for your cookout, picnic
and party needs. We'll take care of you!

general store Corner of Perivvinke Way & Tarpon Bay Road
* 472-1516

Get The Word Out

About Your Take-Out!

-Advertise Here-

*' L

Monday Night Movie
The Ramen Girl
by Priscilla
, ARTS film
I for Monday
night, November 8,
The Ramen Girl,
is set in Tokyo. It
stars late actress
Brittany Murphy
as Abby, a young
American woman
unexpectedly stranded in this Japanese
city. She finds, as many of us do alone
in foreign places, refuge in the cozy
warmth of a neighborhood restaurant.
This restaurant, owned by master chef
Maezumi, specializes in a ramen noodle
soup. Over a warming bowl of steaming
ramen, Abby has an epiphany. She is
intrigued by the art of ramen and wants
to learn the skill of replicating it from the
chef. He reluctantly agrees to teach her
and directs her to report to the kitchen at
5 a.m. the next day.
Abby, four years out of college and
coming from a background of privilege,
is ill-prepared for the rigors and drudgery
of a noodle shop apprentice under the
tuteledge of the gruff Maezumi. He obvi-
ously thrives on his restaurant's fare as he
resembles a sumo wrestler.
Romance enters the picture when
Abby meets Yoshi, a charming young
Japanese man, who in the past had
aspired to becoming a rock star but has

amr.icny Murphy

'Ramen girl

J~ E~*4J~J3*

The Ramen Girl starring Brittany Murphy
settled into life in a mundane job as a
Abby continues to attempt to learn the
secrets of the ramen broth and believes
she is near success when the Grand
Master of Ramen is scheduled to come to
Tokyo to judge her efforts and worthiness
to succeed the master Maezumi.
This film, directed by Allan Ackerman,
has received good notices from viewers
although it was released directly to DVD
in 2008.
One reviewer wrote, "As one who
has lived in Japan and eaten real ramen,
I enjoyed this movie just from that per-
spective. However, I was touched on

A bowl of ramen is a self-contain
other levels as well... it is a movi
cross-cultural understanding and
munication." Another compared
ably to Julie & Julia: "...the wh
discovery-through-food metapho
are sometimes more charming a
tive than those found in the Juli
Julie & Julia.
BIG ARTS Film Society will
ent award-winning films, a mix
releases, documentaries and d?
the Monday Night Film Series
to the World. Refreshments an
discussions on Gainer Veranda
each film.
Films are shown with surrou
sound in high definition using
quality screen and projector A
enhancement system for the h
impaired is available. Most filn
include English subtitles. Ticke

in advance or at the door Films begin
at 7 p.m. in Schein Performance Hall,
900 Dunlop Road.
BIG ARTS Film Series is supported
by Patron Series Sponsor Bank of
the Islands, Associate Supporters
The Royal Shell Companies and The
Sanibel Bean, as well as Supporters
S Jerry's Foods of Sanibel, Sanibel Deli
& Coffee Factory and Sanibel Taxi.
SFor the complete listing of BIG
- 3 ARTS films or to purchase tickets, call
A 15 395-0900.4

Sanibel School

ed Celebration
ave November 20 for the Sanibel
e about School Fund celebration for
com- S alumni, friends and parents of
it favor- The Sanibel School. A Century and
ole self Counting is the theme and the event
rs here is scheduled for Saturday, November
nd effec- 20 at 'Tween Waters Inn from 6 to 10
e part of p.m. For more information, visit www.
sanibelschoolalumni.info. To learn more
pres- about sponsorship opportunities, email
of new sanibelschooll00andcounting@gmail.
rama in com.
d lively
nd Read us online at
a high-
sound- IslandSunNews.com
ts are $7

Book Review
Washington Rules: Perpetual Warfare

N~ U

by Max Friedersdorf
A powerful and provocative new book by retired U.S.
Army colonel Andrew J. Bacevich charges that
American militarism has propelled the nation into a state
of perpetual war and "a headlong lunge to insolvency."
A professor of history and international relations at Boston
University, Bacevich, a wounded and decorated combat veteran
of Vietnam with a

son serving in Iraq,
is the author of
Washington Rules,
America's Path To

Permanent War.
Bacevich believes the cost of constant
warfare in Afghanistan and Iraq (including
the building of roads, schools, hospitals
and $4.6 billion on the electricity problem
in Baghdad), "has allowed Washington to I
postpone or ignore problems demanding
attention here at home. Fixing Iraq and
Afghanistan ends up taking precedence
over fixing Cleveland and Detroit."
Bacevich points out that the Pentagon's
annual budget of $700 billion out of the
total U.S. budget of $1 trillion "is more
than the entire military spending of the rest A ]N EW !J. B.C J[ I
of the world combined."
Both wars (10 years in Afghanistan;
seven years Iraq) have cost $2 trillion with
the meter still running, plus the cost of
American occupation troops in 761 bases
in 39 countries, not including the dozens of Afghan and Iraq bases, Bacevich notes.
The American military cannot get enough volunteers to fight its wars anymore,
Bacevich explains, which has spawned a reliance on "private contractors" on a scale
unknown in American wars, involving an outsourcing of combat and other duties once
performed by soldiers that has grown to the point that there are more contractors
($500 Der day) than soldiers in AfQhanistan.



I Summer
Summer Prix Summer
Fixe Special Wine Dinners
$ vfl e w vper
Inu0 pelrsoI .1 .s person
includes a glass Of 7p in., last Thurs.
Includes a glCass ,: the month.
dnner, 1 3.col'd June . September
I inerI, f fvt tre RSVP b\ callniz
eve daY :>^.~i .L,- l -A-71

Uncork It!
The $18 cork fee
will be waived
t IIough September
f-r bottles of wine
Purchased in our
So""rm et mirIket
adm en lo ed i1
)ll Ietl'f Uia t.

A recent casualty in Afghanistan involved a young man on his 12th tour where the
average serviceman has served four or five tours. At the same time, Bacevich writes,
"The Pentagon makes up the difference by outsourcing... in earlier days, such hired
auxiliaries were known as war profiteers or mercenaries, terms freighted with unsavory
connotations. Today to conceal such unseemliness, the preference is to use anodyne
terms like private security firms or private contractors."
Bacevich suggests that if America's warrior-professionals were brought home from
distant provinces of empire they might once again become the "citizen protector of
the nation, and rather than serving as an instrument of the state, the soldier might
simply defend the country."
"The proper aim of American statecraft, therefore, is not to redeem humankind or
to prescribe some specific world order, not to police the planet by force of arms. Its
purpose is to permit Americans to avail themselves of the right of self-determination
as they seek to create at home a "more perfect union." Any policy impeding that
enterprise - as open-ended war surely does -- is misguided and pernicious," Bacevich
"In short, if the United States has a saving mission, it is, first and foremost, to save
itself," he concludes.
Washington Rules, America's Path To Permanent War, By Andrew J. Bacevich.
Henry Holt & Company, New York, 2010, hardback, 286 pages, $25.0

Poetic Voices
For consideration,
please send typed
poems with a
short biography to
Island Sun, 1640
Periwinkle Way,
Suite 2, Sanibel,
.M^T /, , FL 33957 Attn:
S/ Don Brown or send
a Microsoft Word
S - attachment to
� F donbrown@alum.

selected by Don Brown
Iris Rising
by Warren Woessner

She sleeps, quiet,
safe from mail, meetings
and memos,
in my mother's house
that settles around us
like many well-ordered years
put into their place at last.
The only light at the window
is from winter stars-

Our E-Mail address is press@IslandSunNews.com

so bright they outline
the tall pines
at the end of the yard.
So few women
got places in the sky!
Cassiopeia, Andromeda,
Virgo swing into view.
No Iris-
but how could she turn
so slowly, except in sleep,
the only messages to see
sent light years ago.
These poems are from Warren's
new book, Clear All the Rest of the
Way available from Amazon.com
Warren Woessner conducted a poetry
workshop and read at BIG ARTS in
1988. He has been published in many
reviews and anthologies over the last
40 years including Poetry, The Nation,
Poetry Northwest, and The Beloit Poetry
Journal. He co-founded Abraxas maga-
zine in 1968 and is the senior editor
A few of his other books and chap-
books are listed on Amazon.com He
and his wife are part-time residents of

From page 1
East End Canal
reverse the past experience of crisis man-
agement where there was no mechanism
to accumulate funds, to crisis prevention
referring to the taxing district which will
accumulate money before it becomes
a crisis situation. Over 600 properties,
which includes nine homeowner associa-
tions, six condominium associations and
the Sanibel Marina, are involved in the
petition drive with the properties divided
into two separate areas, east and west.
McNeill credited that cooperative effort
with getting the petition drive this far.
The major problem is periodic accu-
mulation of sand at the entrance/exit to
Shell Harbor at Sanibel Marina which
creates hazardous conditions for resident
boat owners and guests at Sanibel Marina
as they enter the canal system. Unless
periodically dredged, the entrance would
eventually be completely blocked. In past
dredging projects there, Sanibel Marina
has picked up the major share of the
McNeill said the interior canals would
probably need spot dredging every 20
years. He said maintaining a healthy
canal system is vital to the economy of
the island since property values of canal
homes are dependent on access to the
Taxing districts are not new to Sanibel.
Water Shadows subdivision established a
taxing district several years ago to finance
dredging of their canals. The city set up
taxing districts for beach renourishment
and the installation of the new sewer sys-
tem. Under this concept all stakeholders
participate in the project.
Residents Bart Smith and Jerry
Muench are leading the block captains in
the petition drive. The task force is striv-
ing for 90 to 100 percent support of the
petition and is targeting December 31 for
completion. All petitions have to be in to
Lee County by January 31 for the first
assessment to appear on the 2011 tax


by esign
Jes g

SAT 11-5



Book Signing
A book sign-
ing has been
scheduled for
the just released:
Snowy Pea and
the Ghost Crab,- .w,..-
by Kyle Miller, illus-
trated by Randon
T. Eddy, both of
This is a new
wildlife children's
book from Jungle
House Publications
featuring a snowy
plover, 12 other
shorebirds, and
a maverick ghost - -
crab, all on a mis-
sion to protect
Snowy Pea's eggs
from predators until t
they hatch. This is
a funny, suspense-
ful, and educational
chapter book for
children ages seven
to 11, and anyone
else regardless of
age who wants to
learn more about
the common birds
on the beach.
The first book Kgla L ?Mill ..nmw.Iu adO T.Fddg
signing will be at the
Island Book Nook
on November 9 from 1 to 3 p.m. Attendees can get their names into a drawing for a
plush ghost crab and a new book signed by the author.4

Read us online at
IslandSunNews. comr


Book Talk
And Scrabble
he book discussion at the Sanibel
Public Library for November will
be Wednesday, November 17, at
2 p.m. in meeting room 4. The book is
Unaccustomed Earth by Jhumpa Lahiri.
Meanwhile, Scrabble kicks off
November 12. All sessions are in meeting
room 4.
* Friday, November 12, 2 p.m.
* Monday, November 15, 6 p.m.
* Monday, November 22, 6 p.m.
* Monday, November 29, 6 p.m.

Top Ten Books
On The Island
1. Confession by John Grisham
2. Worth Dying For by Lee Child
3. True Blue by David Baldacci
4. Room by Emma Donoghue
5. Little Bee by Chris Cleave
6. American Assassin by
Vince Flynn
7. Cutting For Stone by
Abraham Verghese
8. Dead Silence by Randy Wayne
9. Captiva by Randy Wayne White
10. Mudbound by Hilary Jordan
Courtesy of Sanibel Island Bookshop.2


e s/

A Great Place To Be Stranded


on the

Now Available



...every story has a bead




9 A.M. - 7 P.M. MON - SAT
12-5 P.M. SUNDAY





Take Pride in Your Hide!
The finest leather
products from the
' I U.S., Italy & Turkey.
Recycled & "Green"
Leather Products
"Light" Leather. Purses
All our leather
comes with a story!


. 239.472.1115
S C.Turiles

f 'V" Michael Stars

The store for
trend setters.
' ' Fall merchandise
ia!, ?arriving now!

Wilford & Lee
Home Decor

i i - . . . .

NOW Leasing
Lisa.Bramm @ RoyalShell.com

- 18Kt Gold
*, Glass Enamel
and Diamonds -'
!o, ' . " -

The Cedar Chest Fine Jewelry 239-472-2876

Resort Wear
print dresses.
Made in
the U.S.A.
Sterling Silver
End of
Season Sale

Shiny Objects
Dichroic Glass
Sterling Silver
Pendants, Earrings
Bath & Body
FREE Gift with
$10 purchase.
Restrictions apply
Present this ad
at time of purchase.

Sanibella's Synergy
239.395.1745 239.395.0385

Spend $75 & receive a free pendant
necklace. Present your toll receipt at time
of purchase for toll reimbursement.

Fall long sleeve and holiday shirts
have arrived for the entire family

Managed by

Property Management

The Sanibel School
Tues., Nov. 9
3-8 p.m.
Sanibel 1975 PeriwinkleWay * 239-472-6111

"I I Needful
* * Thanksgiving
* *items.
Christmas is
around the
corner, get
your stocking
stuffers here!

I * Omelets
* Chicken Fingers
* Rusty Pelican * Burgers

7 a.m.- 2:30 p.m.


For Daily Shopping Updates |




NOVEMBER 5, 2010

Annual Esperanza Woodring
Cast Net Rodeo This Saturday

Esperanza Lorraine Woodring at Woodring Point, circa 1952

The Bait Box is throwing its 17th annual Esperanza Woodring Memorial Cast
Net Rodeo on Saturday, November 6. Children under 16 will compete by
casting nets at moving and fixed targets. There will not be an adult competi-
tion this year. Refreshments and music are also part of the day's events.
Free lessons and demonstrations will be offered. Children's registration is free and
each child will receive a prize just for competing.
continued on page 2B


Lunch at Casa Ybel Resort and a sandals pendant from Congress Jewelers are among
the prizes in the free raffle

Third Annual Celebrate Sanibel
On November 7 to 12, island organizations will be hosting events throughout
the week in celebration of the history of the city and its land management plan.
Free raffle tickets will be available at each event. Fill them out for a chance
to win prizes to be given away on Friday at the luncheon at Casa Ybel Resort from
11:45 a.m. to 2 p.m.
The calendar of events is also available on the website www.Sanibelmuseum.org.
For more information contact Alex Werner, co-chair of the event and president of the
Sanibel Historical Museum & Village, a major sponsor, at 472-8871.0
See Calendar of Events, page 4B

Around The Islands With Anne
Interior Design Studio
Includes A Retail Store
by Anne Mitchell
u may have
seen Kym
Nader's name
in the line-up for the
next Dancing with the
Islands' Stars. She loves
dancing, but she earns
her living as a Sanibel
interior designer. Last
year she opened her
own business, Kym
Nader Interiors, in
The Village Shops.
Her charming store
and design studio is
a great place to shop
for accessories, even if Driftwood bowl containing tumbled glass eggs at Kym Nader
you're not in the market Interiors

for a complete make-over. But if
you are considering making some
major changes, you can be sure
Nader will allow your ideas to
roam free. She will not impose
her own style on her clients.
"I don't work in any specific
style. I think that is what people
like about me," she said. "I have
a broad range of different design
styles, from Danish Modern to
As for colors this season, she's
seeing a lot of grays and soft
aqua tones, which work wonder-
fully with the islands' seaside
Nader carries a huge selection
of fabrics and is especially fond
of the latest Sunbrella and similar
fabrics that can be wiped clean.
She's all about keeping things
easy care, because on the islands,
you never know when someone
continued on page 6B

Shell mirror by Susan Dunn at Kym Nader Interiors


From page 1B
Castnet Rodeo
All proceeds to benefit START
(Solutions to Avoid Red Tide), a non-
profit organization dedicated to funding
and promoting efforts to prevent, control
and mitigate red tide.
"My Mom (Esperanza) would be very
pleased to know we are trying to find
a solution to the red tide," says Ralph
The Bait Box was founded in 1917 by
lifelong Sanibel resident Ralph Woodring.
Esperanza Woodring was born on
Cayo Costa in 1901 and spent more
than 75 years on the waters around
Sanibel as a commercial fisher and as
a fishing and shelling guide. She was
a master at the art of casting a net,
thus was born the Esperanza Woodring
Memorial Cast net Rodeo.
START is a grass roots organization
and is a member of the Red Tide Alliance
which is composed of Mote Marine
Laboratory in Sarasota and Florida Fish
and Wildlife Research Institute in St.
Petersburg. This alliance focuses on
developing programs that monitor, con-
trol and mitigate red tide. More informa-
tion can be found at www.startl.com

2460 Pdm Rkil- Road * Sanit Island, Flokil
239,472,8300 * TAl Free: 800262,7137

Naplk Trust CoinfqMy
300X Tamiami Trail Ntwih. Suit 201. Napl-ih FL 14103
'amla IL-" Tirr Canmulan-
SW'0 Wgs Ew ucik Drit Suiw 320, Tnamp, FL 3WI


Fall back in time...move forward to your island dream - time
-.. . .. to rr i ends Nov 7 ,

Susan Anarews aka Sanibe/Susan
Realtor@, Broker-Owner, 18+yr Sanibel resident
Eco-Broker Certified, e-PRO�, Transnational Referral Certified
Sanibel & Captiva Islands Specialist
e-mail: Susan@SanibelSusan.com
blog: www.SanibelSusan.wordpress.com

2242 Periwinkle Way s
Suite 3 at Sanibel Square % .

472-HOME (4663)
1S VIn 888-603-0603

536 Lighthouse Way
Stunning recently remodeled
4+bedrm w/private bay-front
beach, pool, & spa $2.995M

Kings Crown #211
This view from the glassed
lanai, 2nd floor 3 bedrm w/
long income history $799K

1214 Par View Dr
Newly-painted split-plan pool
home w/high ceilings & golf-
course views $599K furnished

Loggerhead Cay #373
3rd floor 2 bedrm with direct
view over the courtyard to the
beach $474K furnished

Sedgemoor #201
Magnificent gulf-front condo
in Sanibel's newest complex,
3 suites plus den $2.495M

Sandalfoot #5C1
Beachfront 2-bedrm walk-out
w/new furnishings & excellent
on-site rental income $699K

Sundial Resort #P301
3rd floor 2 bedrm w/den, this
view, & rental income,
covered parking too $599K

Sanibel Arms West#M7
Mostly-tiled well-furnished
2 bedrm w/2 balconies, close to
beach/pool, income too $399.9K

Gulfside Place #319
Penthouse w/this courtyard &
beach view, 2 bedrm w/den,
decorated as 3 bedrm $1.099M

Kings Crown #212
2nd-floor 2-bedrm end-unit w/
courtyard to beach view from
enclosed balcony $699K

Loggerhead Cay #544
Top-floor fully-remodeled
2 bedrm w/beach views
from both sides $599 K

749 Martha's Lane
Next to community pool,
backs to conservation land, &
tennis across street $397K

Pointe Santo #C25
2nd floor 3 bedrm 2 bath w/
rental income & this tropical
lagoon to beach view $999K

Oceans Reach #2B1
Decorator-appointed cozy
pool to beach walk-out w/
onsite rental income $699K

Sanibel Siesta #304
Special features include new
kitchen, garage, & terrific
on-site rental income $524K

Mariner Pointe #1043
This terrific bay view, top-
floor 2 bedrm w/high ceilings,
& lots of amenities $379.9K

Compass Point #112
2-bedrm condo w/den, plus
ground-level cabana, all in
cottage-style decor $999K

Cottage Colony West #119
Gulf-front condo w/private
beach stairs & guaranteed Casa
Ybel Resort income $695K

Lighthouse Point #332
Spacious 2 bedrm w/den,
2 terraces, screened balcony,
bay & lagoon views $499K

Mariner Pointe #1012
Private corner 2 bedrm w/new
balcony overlooking San
Carlos Bay $349K

Captains Walk #F5
End-unit 2 bedrm remodeled
top-to-bottom & stack washer/
dryer added $295K

- na1111

*ut@ W

Sanibel Lots from Canal to Near-Beach to Inland, From East to West & In-Between
* 837 Limpet Dr, largest parcel in Shell Harbor near Sanibel marina, with patio dock & big water views $995K
* 5307 Umbrella Pool Rd, near the end of the cul-de-sac, just a short walk to Clam Bayou & Blind Pass beach $449K
* 1118 Sand Castle Rd, one of the last single-family home lots in The Dunes golf & tennis community $399K
* 1847 Farm Trail in Island Woods, Sanibel's newest olde-Florida-style home community with pool & tennis, $299K
* 1120 Olga Avenue, tucked away on convenient East Gulf Dr, close to beaches, causeway, & bike path $299K
* 5618 Baltusrol Court in The Sanctuary, near the end of cul-de-sac, with wide golf course fairway view $269K
* 545 Rabbit Rd, Sanibel River Estates, with the community beach access on West Gulf Dr just up the street $249K
* 9247/9253 Belding Dr, JUST REDUCED to $199.9K, this is a terrific value for a double-sized Sanibel lot
* 555 Piedmont Rd, close to Algiers Beach & Gulfside City Park, a new home on this lot will view sunsets $170K

Colonnades #47
Near-beach condo located in
resort district so earning
nightly income $189K

,&atf A- A-ifAt

mw*1S 6668




U nCafenar of Zvents rAnnuafCeiebrate anibef

Sunday, Novwnhe 7

Noon to IPM: k**kW
nasaa C-ana fi

Club Exp
*Audator um

Sa( oAgg &M

iPM to 2NPM
*Chares Ltauff.
-"My Ufe n Sanyl r

IMonday, Novere 8 1

AM Day;
J.N. Ylbi(Dwh
*MMW. ftft~ft

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Tusd"y, Nove er 9 IWcdsday, November 10 [

*KrWIe Ande rsspekern

Bnutrfcation C~mel:lt.
*Tour of Natlve Ptlats
*-lm Itdp/PtwhtS.

*Prg Iy PMMww
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-"fwmTuse of the CR of
5at InI i9TW a s

1AM to 4PM
flrktnf MWman

*Sut-ap Art L-gow -tf r
u uwMShed -Utoufg


*Tour of Natv Plant

SIM Museum
*Or. Joai LalA Okianr:
-4atsqg t 3W 00

Thursday. Noverrtr 11

HWorical Museum

'0Alex WeM, Pred!
U(MNY of ftmo WttOtV
fLip l*mpAriisague apl r
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"A Cetabwu of F Raw

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Sanibel Supports
Overseas Warriors
And Their Families
submitted by Ted Tyson
S anibel won't forget our warriors
overseas this Thanksgiving and
Christmas vowed a number of resi-
dents and businesses when they heard
of the needs our troops have for even
the modest things we take for granted.
Joining up to aid the Lee Memorial
Hospital System (LMHS) Military
Support unit, which since 2003 has
been supporting our overseas troops,
and their local families, Bank of the
Islands, the Arnowitz family, the Tysons,
Island Sun, lots of retired and former

military, and many other Sanibellians.
They are working with Sanibel Supports
and asking for your help, and the help
of all Sanibel residents and businesses to
bring some season joy to our troops in
Afghanistan and Iraq.
We find it amazing that some of the
most desperately needed items for are
things such as toilet paper, wet wipes,
lip balm, suntan lotion, white socks, and
snack food packs of fruit, pudding, and
cheese and crackers. Other needed food
items are: Ramen Noodles (chicken is the
preferred flavor), and meat in pouches
(tuna, chicken, salami, beef jerky, pep-
peroni are favorites). These items are
impossible to find, especially in the
remote areas where our troops are doing
the fighting.
Also needed are bubble gum and hard
candy for the troops, and also to give

to the needy children, and any wrapped
excess Halloween candy would be greatly
The LMHS Military Support unit has
sent over 33,000 pounds of We Care
packages to 979 deployed local troops
and their families. Now they are being
stretched to the limit because not only do
they have to get the items they send, they
also must pay to send the items to the
troops even though they mail the pack-
ages through the U.S. and military postal
service. Sadly, donations, because of the
recession, are slim and they also need
donations to help with the mailings.
Here on Sanibel, we can do our part
by digging into our pockets, buying a
couple of extra items for the troops on
our next trip to Baileys, Jerry's, or any
of your other favorite stores, and deliver-
ing them to the central collection point

at Bank of the Islands, 1699 Periwinkle
Way. You may also leave item donations
at all Everblades games. They support
LMHS too.
You can also drop off a check made
out to LMHS-Military Support, or make
a cash donation at Bank of the Islands
(leave your name and address if you want
a tax donation receipt mailed to you by
Sanibel Supports our overseas war-
riors will recognize individual and business
donors in this newspaper as the Sanibel
Supports campaign continues through
2010. Look for updates.
Thank you Sanibel! God bless America
and keep her defenders and their loved
ones safe.4

2PM to PM
Club Expo Cornnium
sadwthnl/iCkd tea

| Frlay, OyvNb u 12'


-Mad ft 20�ople
MVIP 42M 47"139

H1AM to 4PM
adfstedcal MnseuM

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oa senf"e--j - a Ur.

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HMosn to ZPM


Items Needed For Troops Overseas
Military Support of Lee Memorial Health System is collecting items for care
packages that local troops deployed overseas need on a regular basis.
They include:
Wet wipes
Bubble gum/hard candy (including Halloween candy)
White socks
Toilet paper
Ramen noodles (chicken is preferred)
Meat in pouches: tuna, chicken, salami, beef jerky, pepperoni
Lip balm/Chapstick
Suntan lotion
Snack packs, fruit, pudding, cheese and crackers
Locations accepting donations:
* American Red Cross, 7051 Cypress Terrace #110, Fort Myers, 278-3401.
* Associates in Cardiac Care, 8960 Colonial Center Drive #302, Fort Myers, 343-
* Cape Coral Hospital Human Resources (south end of hospital near doctors'
offices, 772-6774
* Florida Everblades at Germain Arena, 11000 Everblades Parkway, Estero, front
desk, 948-7825.
* Fountain Court, College Parkway, Pat Dolce, System Press & Publication, 454-
* Gulfcoast Hospital, Elaine, Administration, 1st floor, 343-0430
* Healthpark and the Lee Physician Group, Vicki Lane, LPG Administration,
Medical Plaza Building, 2nd floor, 985-3510
* Lee Memorial Hospital,- Marty or June in Central Services, 3rd Floor MOB, 343-
* Santa Barbara Campus, Diann Aviles, Central Business Office, 242-6017.
Some 33,000 pounds of care packages have been sent since May 2003 and 979
local troops and their families have been supported by the program.
For more information, call Kim Gaide at 343-9690.0

Share your community news with us.
Call 395-1213, Fax: 395-2299
or email press@islandsunnews.com


Southwest Florida Children
To Star In New Television Show

Pictured with Producer Rosie Emery and Assistant Director Craig Price are, front, from
left: Raphael Ruiz, Fort Myers; Cody Vagle, Fort Myers; Riley Howington, Fort Myers; and
Jake Mann, Sanibel Island. Back, from left: Aeliyah Mitchell, Naples; Callie Atkinson, Fort
Myers; Tyler Kremkau, Naples; and Caera Beightol, Marco Island.
W GCU Public Media has selected the cast for its new TV show, Curious
Kids. It includes eight Southwest Florida children who will work with
Curious Kids producer Rosie Emery and Assistant Director Craig Price.
Curious Kids, a 30-minute TV show for children and by children, is scheduled to
premiere on WGCU TV in March.


Atrium 204

Beautiful water views from this 2 bedroom with den 2 bath
Gulf front Atrium unit. Enjoy the large glassed corner la-
nai, plenty of storage, and comfortable floor plan from your
Island residence. The Atrium is a prestigious 24 unit complex
located on West Gulf Drive with a heated pool, tennis courts,
covered parking, and professionally landscaped grounds.

East Rocks

Enjoy nightly sunsets from your great room and lanai...
Beautiful views from this lake front three bedroom, two
bath elevated home located in East Rocks. The home is filled
with natural light... a wonderful great room with a vaulted
ceiling. Large enclosed pool, and walk to the beach

Sanibel Arms H-2 & D-6

Beautifully redone and nicely decorated one bedroom, one
bath ground floor units on the Gulf side of the complex...
steps to the pool, beach and clubhouse. Wonderful Island
get-a-ways with boat dockage available for owners, an on
site rental-management office, and....weekly rentals!.
$295,000 and $309,000

Pine Cove Tantara Penthouse


Chuck Bergstrom,RFALTR

Enjoy the amazing views and listen to the surf from this
... 11 l11, 11 , i h1... .12 bedroom, 2 bath gulf front corner unit.
Light & bright with lots of tile and has a large screened lanai.
Pine Cove is a well maintained 16 unit complex, has under
..ii ... 1 i ..... and storage, and... great WEEKLY RENTALS!

Beautiful Gulf views from this top floor West Gulf Drive
penthouse. This exceptional 3 bedroom, 3 bath residence fur-
nished by Robb and Stuckey, has a full lanai with a roof top
sun deck, and very special beach views... The unit has 2 under
building parking spaces and ground level storage.

2400 Palm Ridge Rd.
Sanibel, FL
(239) 472-2311
After Hours
(239) 209-6500



A collection of home decorating acces-
sories at Kym Nader Interiors

From page 1B
Around The Islands
in a wet bathing suit and slathered in sun
block will plop onto your furniture.
She has one client who has dogs and
children and white upholstered furni-
ture. Marks wipe off and really stubborn
ones disappear with a squirt of chlorine
These fabrics have come a long way
since they were thick and felt as if they
belonged outdoors. These days they are
soft and not bulky at all.
Nader likes to go easy on window
treatments, explaining, "People come

Kym Nader Interiors has a retail store within
her design studio in The Village Shops
where you can find home d6cor items

down here and they have these phenom-
enal views and beautiful nature outside. I
like to bring that into the home. Also, for
most people it's a second home so I like
it to be very low maintenance."
As far as the accessories, Nader has
a deft hand that brings together island-y
driftwood pieces, vintage and distressed
items and wonderful shell mirrors by
Sanibel realtor Susan Dunn.
This summer, Nader traveled quite a
bit, to work on the interiors of clients'
other homes. Her versatility is evident
in the variety of homes: a Manhattan
apartment, a home in California's Napa

Valley, and a
residence ing
West Virginia.
Kym Nader
Interiors is in
The Village
Shops, 2340
Way, Sanibel,
phone 395-
a new law-
yer in town Janet Strickland, attorney
- and she's
already getting
involved in the community.
Janet Strickland, who specializes
in estate planning, probate and business
law, moved to Sanibel in August, opened
her business in October and has already
become a member of the Rotary Club
and ABWA (American Business Women's
Strickland graduated from the
University of Florida and earned her
law degree at the University of Denver,
Colorado in 1989. She and her husband
Walt Hendry, a 5th generation Floridian,
lived at Ponce Inlet on Florida's east coast
before moving to Sanibel.
We have been coming to Sanibel for
27 years. It was always where our hearts
were," Strickland said.
Strickland's law office is in The Village
Shops at 2340 Periwinkle Way, Suite J1,
phone 472-3322.
Eileen Fisher, home of timeless,
elegant women's clothing, is giving a holi-

A classic look from Eileen Fisher. The
Sanibel store is having a holiday preview
Friday from I to 4 p.m.
day preview today, Friday, November 5
from 1 to 4 p.m. Festive "sips and treats"
will be served.
For Eileen Fisher reward program
members, purchases that day will earn
double points.
The Sanibel store is at 2055
Periwinkle Way in the Forever Green
Center, phone 472-4655.
Continued on page 8B

. N-L"
1341 Middle Gulf Drive-Sunset South #5-B- 9:45am to 10am
ea.y vay [0 :' i.evie i.eve'l 1 l:, ie.- in 3 c:.u l:'le :of Il:uI wI[l-:u[
any i:,) e -u e , :i lIu ;e I le It - , le y t: ,et j n ,:,vel v'ie ,: of lJiat
h,:,nie.; and feature.; le availaL'le ,vitlliin yo:ui :' e i arnge
The [:ul al[. a[ I3 ? 1' Eagle F:un Di ,vhl-eie \,.:u ae nvir,,ed [
Have .:fc ee and ipai.:' e f,':. - *ai [h:' *i ? 'C.:,u ale vel,:,:,ie [,:
oin 3 [,:ul iin :,,:,,.)ie . aniwhleie in [i ie ..icihedule ira-e. ae ' ,al :[
..: [la[ ',:,u .:an ..:chedule v':u , da\

799 Casa Ybel Road - 10:15am to 10:30am

1350Tahiti Drive - 10:45am to 11am

5117 Sea Bell Road A-105 - 11:15am to 11:30am

If you have any questions or would like your home to be on the tour, call Karen today.

Karen Aulino, Realtor |
Sanlbel & Captiva Island Real Estate Sales
1630 Periwinkle Way Sanlbel Island, Florida 33957 I
Office: 239.472.0004 | Cell: 239.851.5202 |1 Fax: 239.210.3359

Email: KarenAulino@'comcast.net

1316 Eagle Run Drive -9am to 9:30am




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From page 6B
Around The Islands
Watson McRae Gallery in The Village Shops had an opening reception
Thursday for Mary Keogh: A Life in Paint. The Southwest Florida artist turns 90 this
month. The exhibit featuring animals, landscapes, baseball and people, will remain up
through November 28.
The Jacaranda has entertainment Monday through Saturday from 7 to 11 p.m.
Here's the line-up: Friday and Saturday, The Captiva Band, classic rock, blues and
jazz; Monday, Renata, jazz, contemporary music and dance; Tuesday, Steve "Scooter"
Reynolds, accoustic guitar, contemporary music and dance; Wednesday, Buckeye Ken,
contemporary, Top 40 and blues; Thursday, 2 Hot, contemporary, reggae and dance.
The Jacaranda is at 1223 Periwinkle Way, phone 472-1771.
The Stone Crab - A Shrimp & Seafood House at 2761 West Gulf Drive,
Sanibel, phone 472-0305, features weekly entertainment by Danny Morgan
Gene Federico is playing at Courtney's on Sanibel on Thursdays and Fridays,
7 to 10 p.m. and on Sundays at the tiki bar from 2 to 5 p.m. Courtney's is at 1231
Middle Gulf Drive, phone 472-4646.
The Island Cow has live entertainment from 6 to 9:30 p.m. nightly. The line-
up: Monday, Dan Confrey; Tuesday, Jeff Key; Wednesday, Ken Wasiniak; Thursday,
Diana Lynn; Friday, Greg Watts; Saturday, Diana Lynn; and Sunday, Ken Wasiniak.
Phone 472-0606.
Ellington's Jazz Bar and Restaurant has live jazz seven nights a week from 7
to 11 p.m. at 1244 Periwinkle Way, Sanibel,
RC Otter's, 11506 Andy Rosse Lane, Captiva, has live music daily with dining
inside and outside, phone 395-1142.
Keylime Bistro on Captiva features live entertainment seven days and nights each
week, phone 395-4000.
Danny Morgan plays on Tuesdays and Thursdays at Traders Store & Cafe,
phone 472-7242.
The Crow's Nest at 'Tween Waters Inn, Captiva, has entertainment Fridays and
Saturday, starting at 9 p.m.
Sunshine Seafood Cafe at 8750 Gladiolus Drive, Fort Myers, has live entertain-
ment on Friday and Saturday nights featuring jazz and relaxing dining entertainment,
phone 489-2233.
Restaurant owners/managers, please e-mail or fax your entertainment schedule
to Anne Mitchell at islandsuncity@aol.com or 395-2299.4

Hidden Treasures
A Rainbow From The Center
Of The Earth: Tourmaline
by Dan Schuyler and Karen Bell
ourmalines are gems with an incomparable variety of col-
ors. According to Egyptian legend, on its long journey up
from the center of the Earth, tourmaline passed over a
, rainbow. In doing so, it assumed all the colors of the rainbow.
And that is why it is still
referred to as the "gem
stone of the rainbow"
The name tourma-
line comes from the
Singhalese words "tura mali." In translation,
this means stone with mixed colors, referring
to the color spectrum of this gemstone, which
outdoes that of all other precious stones.
There are tourmalines from red to green and a
from blue to yellow. They often have two or
more colors.
There are tourmalines that change their
color when the light changes from daylight to
artificial light, and some that show the light Pearl and tourmaline earrings
effect of a cat's eye. The gemstone has an
endless number of faces and for that reason it suits all moods. In particular, it is the
gemstone of love and friendship, and is said to render them firm and long-lasting.
A tourmaline of an intense red is known as a rubellite, but only if it continues to
display the same fine ruby red in artificial light as it did in daylight. If the color changes
when the light source does, the stone is called a pink or shocking pink tourmaline.
Blue tourmalines are known as indigolites, yellowish-brown to dark brown ones as
dravites and black ones as school.
One particularly popular variety is the green tourmaline, known as a verdelite.
The absolute highlight among the tourmalines is the Paraiba tourmaline, a gemstone
Continued on page 15B

PGA Tips
Driver And
Wedge Practice
by Matt Oakley,
PGA Golf
. . I Then I prac-
Sp \ tice my full
S. V swing there
are really only two
clubs I hit, driver
and wedge. The
driver is the longest
club in the bag and
the wedge is the
shortest. All of the rest of the clubs are
somewhere in between the two. Then,
when I get onto the golf course those
seem to be the two clubs that, if I hit
them well, the score is good. When I
hit either or both of them bad... you
guessed it.
Here are a few tips to make these two
clubs your new best friend!
Since it is the longest club in the bag
and you hit it off of a tee I only make
practice swings above ground. Don't let
the club strike the ground in your practice
swing. Ingrain the feel of the driver swing-
ing and bottoming out about an inch off
of the ground, where the ball is when
it's on a tee. I cringe every time I see
an amateur take a practice swing with a
driver and make a divot; bad stuff is com-
ing soon.

Have a "go to" shot with the driver.
Even if it is a 50-yard slice that starts left
of the rough and curves back into the
fairway, you must have a shot under
pressure you can fall back on if things
start going poorly (Dustin Johnson, are
you listening?).
The drive is the most important shot
of every hole. If the first shot of every
hole is poor, the rest of that hole you will
be scrambling trying to overcome a bad
drive. Hit one on the fairway and you
typically will have a pretty good hole.
I hit most of my full swing practice
balls with a wedge of some type (sand
wedge, pitching wedge, gap wedge).
I make sure that I can easily hit all
of my wedges specific distances. For
example, if I hit my pitching wedge 125
yards I make sure I can instantly hit an
80-yard, 100-yard or 110-yard one at
any time. This teaches me that distance
comes from length of back swing and fol-
low through, not speed of swing.
If I want a full one, I swing all the way
back and through; if I want half the dis-
tance I swing just as aggressively but only
swing half the way back and through.
While practicing, I pick a different tar-
get and distance for every shot instead of
hitting a pile of balls to the same target. I
have never had the same shot twice dur-
ing a round of golf, so I don't practice the
same shot over and over.0

Read us online at
IslandSunNews. com

The Storm
Digs Deep
The Sanibel Storm soccer team
returned to its winning ways on
Saturday mornining with a hard
fought victory over San Carlos.
The opposition showed its colors early
on, producing a number of strong chal-
lenges on the storm players. It would
have been easy for the young Storm
team to have been intimidated but instead
they rose to the challenge and produced
a display full of grit and determination. In
soccer these qualities will only get you so
far and the Storm also showed skills that
lifted them above their rivals. They are
rapidly turning into a team that pass and
move with speed and confidence when
in attack as well as defending with great
The game was deadlocked going
into the last 15 minutes when Robbie
Gisewhite produced a defense-splitting
pass which Michael Stufano latched onto.
He held off two San Carlos defenders
and produced a shot that the keeper
could not hang onto. The ball ran free
and Oliver Goss pounced to ram the ball
home. Both sides had more chances to
score but the storm held on to post a 4-3
record for the season so far.
Their next game is on Saturday morn-
ing at the Sanibel ball fields. 0

Myth #1: The new law has made it impossible to
protect your assets from nursing home costs.

Truth: While the rules have changed, good planning
opportunities exist.

Myth #2: Proper planning can serve to save your
home's equity.

Truth: No matter the home's value, the government
cannot take the home if you title it and plan correctly.

Myth #3: If you're already in a nursing home, it's too
late to protect your assets.

Truth: Even if you're in a nursing home, you can still
protect the assets you have.

Craig R. Hersch
Board Certified Wills,
Trusts & Estates Attorney; CPA

Michael B. Hill
Board Certified Wills,
Trusts & Estates Attorney

Attorneys at Law
Since 1924

Call~l 239-45-937

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The Greatest Racehorse In History;

Zenyatta Will Answer Tomorrow
by Ed Frank
In the hundreds of columns we have written over the last
I decade, not one was about horse racing or a particular
horse. But we're turning a new chapter today for racing
$4 history could unfold tomorrow, Saturday, at Churchill Downs
when many believe the greatest race horse in history will retire
undefeated after winning her 20th consecutive race.
Her name is Zenyatta, a magnificent big six-year-old mare,
\ > who has raced in 19 races and won them all while amassing
*-- / $6.5 million in earnings. Not bad for a horse the owners paid
just $60,000 to buy.
It's an interesting coincidence that Zenyatta's run for history
takes place while a marvelous movie, Secretariat, is now appearing. Secretariat is the
last horse to win the Triple Crown and has been acclaimed the greatest race horse in
history. Should Zenyatta gallop to victory tomorrow, history must decide who is No.1.
We do recommend the film Secretariat. It's a movie young and old will find inspir-
ing and entertaining.
Now back to Zenyatta and tomorrow's Breeders' Cup, considered the most pres-
tigious race of the year. Should the California-based mare repeat her 2009 victory,
she'll retire in luxury having won an additional $3 million for her owners, Jerry and
Ann Moss.
But remember, Zenyatta is the oldest thoroughbred and the only girl that will
answer the call to the post at Louisville's Churchill Down's tomorrow. And some of the
finest horses throughout the world will challenge her.
The hype, the excitement, the frenzy over Zenyatta is unprecedented - particularly
when you consider we are in the midst of the confluence of the World Series, profes-
sional hockey, football, and basketball and college football.
CBS' 60 Minutes devoted a major segment to her last Sunday. She was profiled
this month in W Magazine, and Oprah calls Zenyatta "one of 20 women rocking the
world." According to 60 Minutes, she could become the first great American athlete
to retire undefeated since boxer Rocky Marciano more than 50 years ago.
And she's the star attraction in star-studded Hollywood where she poses and struts
for throngs of visitors.
Aboard Zenyatta tomorrow will be Hall of Fame Jockey Mike Smith who has won
nearly 5,000 horse races, all the races in the Triple Crown and the last 15 victories of

On 60 Minutes, Smith proclaimed, "I think she could arguably go down as one of
the greatest, if not the greatest horse of all time."
Asked if she is better than Secretariat, Smith replied, "Well, if we can pull it off,
she's never been beaten. So how can you argue with perfection?"
If Zenyatta is so great, just why didn't she race as a three-year-old in the Kentucky
Derby, the Preakness and the Belmont?
Trainer John Shirreffs said she just wasn't ready at that age. "It took her a long
time to mature into the horse she is now. And we just had to be patient with her," he
said on 60 Minutes.
Zenyatta's typical start from the gate is to linger in the back of the field. Then,
whether it's a command from Smith or on her own intuition, she will launch like a
rocket shot passing the field in blazing speed.
Her reward, according to trainer Shirreffs, is one bottle of beer, not just any beer,
but Guinness.
Don't be surprised tomorrow that her reward for her 20th straight victory is two
bottles of Guinness.
The Breeders' Cup will be televised on ABC.
Is Twins Former GM Terry Ryan Looking for a New Job?
The Chicago Tribune reported last Sunday that Terry Ryan, the former long-time
general manager of the Minnesota Twins, may be interested in returning as a major
league GM.
Ryan, who is credited with building the continued winning success of the Twins,
was seen at the New York Mets training facility in Port St. Lucie shortly before the
Mets hired Sandy Alderson as their new GM.
Phil Rogers, the Tribune's veteran baseball writer, said the management of the
Chicago Cubs should get on the telephone immediately to offer Ryan a position at the
top of the Cubs' baseball operations.
Florida Everblades Sweep Kalamazoo; Depart on Six-Game Road Trip
The Florida Everblades defeated the Kalamazoo Wings three straight games last
week at Germain Arena to move within two points of first-place Gwinnett in the
ECHL South Division.
Florida, at 5-3 for the season, swept Kalamazoo 3-2, 6-2 and completed the series
with a 4-3 shootout win Saturday night.
The Everblades are on the road this weekend for three games against the South
Carolina Stingrays followed by another three-game set at Greenville next weekend.
Florida does not return to the friendly ice at Germain until November 17 when they
host Toledo for three games.,

Fencing Classes
Anew session for beginning fenc-
ers started Tuesday, November
9 from 6:30 to 8:30 p.m. at the
Southwest Florida Fencing Academy's
facility at 4210 Fowler Street, Fort
Myers. There will also be a Friday night
class available beginning January 7.
The club is open six days a week so
there is ample opportunity to fence once
you have mastered the basics. Our ongo-
ing program provides classes for interme-
diate and advanced level fencers as well
as the beginner.

No previous experience is necessary.
Classes are open to ages eight and up,
and parents are encouraged to participate
with their children.
The academy (formerly the Fort Myers
Fencing Club) has been in existence for
over 30 years and has produced some of
Florida's top fencers.
To register call 939-1338. More infor-
mation is available www.swfloridafencing.

Sanibel Adult Softball League
Bay To Beach
Bombers Explode

To Victory

Standings as of 10/28/10 W-L-T %
Bay to Beach Home Services 2-0-0 1.00
Sanibel Grill Wrecking Crew 2-0-0 1.00
Aztec Plumbing Warriors 1-1-0 .500
Williams and Williams 1-1-0 .500
All Island Glass and Aluminum 0-2-0 .000
Sanctuary Island Electric 0-2-0 .000

Aztec Plumbing Warriors defeat All Island Glass 20-6
Bay to Beach Bombers defeat Williams and Wiliams 26-11
Sanibel Grill Wrecking Crew defeat Sanctuary Island Electric 15-11



Get Away From it All
the breathtaking views and
relaxing atmosphere of
riverfront living on this 1
acre+ secluded property.
Over 3200 sq. ft. of living area
in this 3BR, 2 1/2 bath home.
Den/office or sitting area
off of master BR. Both baths have been updated. Beautiful
wood floors in main living area; 2 patios - 1 open, and 1
enclosed with quality windows and tile floor. Dock and lift
included. Don't miss your chance to live ON THE RIVER at
this incredible price. Separate out building/workshop. Just
Reduced $369,000. Short Sale bring offers! Contact
Nancy Finch 239/822-7825

Kelly Greens Condo

St. Charles Harbour
Located in the
private Yacht-
ing Community
of St. Charles
Harbour, this 2
story courtyard
estate features

4 bedroom
suites, a walk-in wine cooler,
game room, exercise room
and private courtyard with a
summer kitchen and heated
pool/spa. Priced reduced
$100,000 to $1,795,000

by Nick Brown
he Bay to Beach Bombers nuked
an unsuspecting Williams and
Williams last Wednesday night at
the Sanibel Softball League. Being a
new team, little was known of the Bay
to Beach Bombers before the season
began. They have been underestimated
these past two weeks but it's safe to say
that won't happen again.
In the early stages of the game it
looked as though Williams and Williams
were going to use every trick in the book.
Williams player Steve Brunner hit a deep
shot to his wife Tracy, who plays for the
Bombers. As he expected, she couldn't
field the ball, which led to an inside-the-
park homer for Steve. But that was the
last time the Williams team was in the
lead before the Bombers exploded to
a 26-11 victory. As a final exclamation
point, Bomber star Greg Gleason hit a
grand slam at the tail end of the game.
In the other match-ups of the week,
Aztec Plumbing Warriors scalped All

Location is always important, even in Kelly Greens. This 2 bedroom, 2 bath
condo with den has a commanding view of 2 lakes and 2 golf holes. Fully
furnished in a British West Indies style, it is in impeccable condition and fully
turnkey. Two screened lanais, vaulted ceilings and private garage, just steps
away from this condo make this home easy to enjoy Golf Club membership
makes for an easy way to get acquainted with your neighbors.
$5,000.00 transfer fee to Association by Buyer at closing.
Offered at $275,000. Contact Larry Hahn 239-898-8789

Jonathan Harbour Townhome
Beautiful town home in
excellent condition with the
most sought after desirable
floor plan. Home has 2
bedrooms, 2 baths and
is situated in prestigious
Jonathan Harbour with
direct access to the Gulf of Mexico. Comes with
10,000 Ib boat lift, 2 car garage and plenty of storage.
Jonathan Harbour is a gated community with beautiful
community pool, tennis courts and clubhouse. A great
value minutes from Sanibel and beautiful beaches.
Offered for $549,000.
Contact Ralph Galietti 239/826-5897
or Nancy Finch 239/822-7825

Stunning Crown Colony Model Home
Absolutely stunning 4
bedroom, 3 bath home
with all the upgrades,
granites counter tops,
tumbled marble back
splash, 18" diagonal
tiles, wood floors, tray
ceilings, many built-ins
and whole house stereo
and security system. Beautifully landscaped lanai features
a solar OR gas heated pool and spa overlooking the golf
course and lake. Offered at $475,000.
Contact Ray Ochester 239/ 410-9725

Island Glass 20-6 and the Sanibel Grill
put Sanctuary Island Electric on the fryer
in a close 15-11 win. Sanibel Grill player
Billy Lees hit the first recorded home
run that went over the right field net and
across San-Cap Road. Estimated dis-
tance: 385 feet.
The Sanibel Softball League plays
every Wednesday night at the Sanibel Ball
Fields. For more information, contact the
Sanibel Recreation Center, 472-0345.4

Billy Lees

If you are interested in listing your
island property, contact the island's
oldest and most prominent real
estate company We get results!

1149 Periwinkle Way Sanibel, FL 33957 239/472-0176 fax 239/472-0350


Center Classes
The expanded fitness class schedule
at the Sanibel Recreation Center
starts November 1, with a new
lineup of fitness classes for all ages and
fitness levels. The two newest classes are
Zumba and Weight Room Orientation.
Zumba Gold
Included with membership; day pass
required for non-members
Zumba's use of pulsating Latin
rhythms and easy-to-follow moves provide
for a fun, calorie-burning fitness experi-
ence. The routines feature interval train-
ing sessions where fast and slow rhythms
and resistance training are combined to
tone and sculpt your body while burning
fat. Zumba Gold is perfect for participants
who are getting back into shape or need
a slower-paced class as compared to reg-
ular Zumba. Participants are encouraged
to bring a towel and water. Advanced reg-
istration is not required. This class is avail-
able to participants age 12 and over.
Weight Room Orientation
Included with membership; day pass
required for non-members
The new Weight Room Orientation
is a perfect class for our new weight
room patrons and those who want to
learn more about proper use of weight
equipment, technique, and developing
a workout plan. The class will cover
proper stretching before starting a weight
room workout, the use of cardiovascular
equipment, selecting machines, and free
weights. As each class will be limited to
six people, sign-up is required in advance



at the front desk. The class meets every
Wednesday at noon. This class is avail-
able to participants age 12 and over.
Weekly Fitness Class Schedule
Effective Monday, November 1
7:15 a.m. Low Impact Aerobics
8:30 a.m. Power Pace Cycling
9 a.m. Shallow Water Aerobics
10 a.m. Hi-Low Impact Aerobics
10:30 a.m. Deep Water Aerobics
Noon Aqua-ritis
Noon Hatha Flow Yoga
5:30 p.m. Cardio Boxing
6:30 p.m. Zumba Gold
7:15 a.m. Bosu Strength
8:30 a.m. Power Pace Cycling
9 a.m. Deep Water Aerobics
10 a.m. Body Sculpting
10:30 a.m. Water Pilates
Noon Zumba Gold
2:30 p.m. Funky Fit Kids
4:15 p.m. Bosu, Ball and Strength
5:30 p.m. Power Pace Cycling
7:15 a.m. Low Impact Aerobics
8:30 a.m. Power Pace Cycling
9 a.m. Shallow Water Aerobics
10 a.m. Hi-Low Impact Aerobics
10:30 a.m. Deep Water Aerobics
Noon Aqua-ritis
Noon Weight Room Orientation
5:30 p.m. All Level Yoga
6:30 p.m. Zumba Gold
7:15 a.m. Bosu Strength
8:30 a.m. Power Pace Cycling
9 a.m. Aqua Jogging
10 a.m. Body Sculpting
10:30 a.m. Water Pilates

Celebrating 6 years in our Sanibel office.
The door is always open to help you
with your personal and business needs.

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Wealth Transfer * Perpetual Income Strategies
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Securitisml iawvs rI.,iZ phJ Lvestment Avisr iprsntai've.rhniZ Fminnf ' And rjr v tac. Wea lth ManSager

Noon Zumba Gold
2:30 p.m. Funky Fit Kids
5:30 p.m. Bosu, Ball and Strength
7:15 a.m. Low Impact Aerobics
8:30 a.m. Power Pace Cycling
9 a.m. Shallow Water Aerobics
10 a.m. Hi-Low Impact Aerobics
10:30 a.m. Deep Water Aerobics
Noon Hatha Flow Yoga

8:30 a.m. Power Pace Cycling
9 a.m. Bosu Strength
9 a.m. Deep Water Aerobics
The Sanibel Recreation Center is
located at 3880 Sanibel-Captiva Road.
Daily, weekly and annual memberships
are available. For more information call
the Scenter at 472-0345 or visit www.

1. In 2008, J.J. Hardy became the third shortstop in Milwaukee Brewers
history to hit 20-plus home runs in a season twice. Name the other two.
2. In 1933, Philadelphia's Chuck Klein won the Triple Crown in the Na-
tional League, but did not win the league's MVP Award. Who did win
3. From 2000 through 2009, how many times did a quarterback win the
Heisman Trophy?
4. Name the two Chicago Bulls before Derrick Rose in 2009 to win the
NBA Rookie of the Year Award.
5. Who was the last Vancouver Canuck before Henrik Sedin in 2009-10
to lead the NHL in scoring for a season?
6. When was the last time before 2010 that Chile's men's soccer team
won a World Cup game?
7. How many Tour de France bicycle races in a row did Spain's Miguel
Indurain win?

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The Law Office of

Janet M. Strickland, P.A.
* Wills, Trusts & Estate Planning
* Probates & Estates
* Business & Corporate Law
Visit Us Online at www.jmslawyer.com

The Village . 2340 Periwinkle Way. Suite J-1
Sanibel, FL 33957

22 Years Experience

(Located in the executive offices behind the shops)

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Carpets LLC
Low End Prices, High End Quality

(239) 454-3522
Elite Cleaning Services Available For:
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Gulf Coast
Men's Interclub
Match #1
The Dunes 10
Olde Hickory 9
Verandah 9
Magnolia 5
Gateway -7
Kelly Greens -10
Legends -13
Gulf Harbour -15
Match #2, Gateway, Nov. 15

by Matt Oakley, PGA Golf Professional
The Gulf Coast Men's Interclub
team won the opening event of
the 2010-11 season. We had +10
points and 2nd place had +9 points.
The next event will be on Monday,
November 15 at Gateway. Jack Roberts,
Interclub chairman, or another board
member of Jack's choosing, and Bob
Rohl, reigning club champion, are auto-
matically exempt, as are Jim Burkholder
(+9) and Dave Jones (+5) who were the
top two point getters. I have a sign-up
sheet for Gateway on the men's board
at The Dunes. If more than nine play-
ers sign up we will have a qualifier on

F Just getting back to Sanibel?
Get your bike ready to ride!

Bring this coupon in with
I your bike and save on
a complete tune-up.
$39.9 - Shgle Speed (reg I
1 $4.95 - M &dSpeed (reg

Complete Tune Includes:
I 5 Safety Check
5 Clean & Lube |
5d Gear Adjustments
I [ Brake Adjustments
5 Cable Tightening I
5 Wheel Maintenance I
5 All Bearings Checked I
L 5 Tire Pressure
Coupon Expires 12/31/10
- -

Wednesday, November 10 in the normal
Dunes Men's Golf Association game.
Congratulations to The Dunes. A
three-peat of the title is possible.4

Swinging To Save
Lives, CROW
Golf Tournament
On Saturday, November 6, The
Sanibel Captiva Trust Company
and The Dunes Golf & Tennis
Club are hosting a four-person Team
scramble golf tournament to benefit
CROW, The Clinic for the Rehabilitation
of Wildlife.
Swinging to Save Lives has an 8:30
a.m. shotgun start and there will prizes
for the winning teams and awards for
closest to the pin, men's and women's
longest drive and a putting contest. The
cost is $85 per individual player or $320
for a four-person team together and
lunch after the event is included in the
"The Sanibel Captiva Trust Company
is proud to continue our support of
CROW and all the wonderful things they
do to save lives and educate people about
the importance of native wildlife", said
Terry Igo, trust company president. "We
hope everyone will come out and play
golf this Saturday to help CROW."
For more information or to register,
call The Dunes Golf Shop at 472-

Share your community
news with us.
Call 395-1213
Fax: 395-2299
or email

STr. i73
949 Sand Castle Road
Sanibel Island, FL 33957


Golf Shop:
Tennis Shop:


Veterans Day Mid-point Madness 5K
he Lee County YMCA expects more than 1,000 runners to participate in
this year's Veterans Day Mid-point Madness 5K Run Thursday, November
11. The run proceeds from Royal Palm Square over the Midpoint Bridge and
back. Proceeds support local youth and provide after-school care and youth sports
to families who qualify. The funds also support The United Way and will help vet-
eran Corey A. Kent who fought in Afghanistan and was critically injured. Kent was
awarded the Purple Heart and a combat action badge.
Check-in is at 5 p.m. and the run begins at 7 p.m. The entry fee is $20 prior to
November 1; $25 from November 1 through November 10, and $15 for people
under 17 years old. Registration on race day is $35, and $25 for people under 17.
Runners can register in person at the Lee County YMCA, 1360 Royal Palm
Square Boulevard in Fort Myers, or online at www.FtMyersTrackClub.com. Packets
can be picked up at the YMCA November 5 through 10, and at the Royal Palm
Square Courtyard on November 11 from 4:30 to 6:45 p.m.
Parking is available at the Royal Palm Square Shopping Center. All registered partici-
pants will receive a commemorative T-shirt. A variety of food and drink will be avail-
able for participants. Timing for the race will be done with the new ChronoTrack bib
tag technology

Fort Myers High School Sports
Hall Of Fame Induction Ceremony
he following people will be the first inducted into the Fort Myers High School
All Sports Hall of Fame. The induction ceremony wll take place during the
Fort Myers v Bishop Verot football game on Friday, November 5 at Edison

Bassett, A.J.
Betts, Cliff
Fischer, Todd
Gardner, Jennifer
Green, Sharon
Houghton, Brittani
Kennedy, Katie
Markowski, Matt
Myers, Terri-Jo
Paxton, Rob
Putnam, Pat
Radcliff, Bill
Radcliff, Paul
Ramos, Luiza
Reid, Chris
Vincent, Damien
Weatherford, Derek

Sport Graduated
Girls Swimming 1952
Boys Cross-Country And Track 1975
Baseball 1978
Girls Soccer 2001
Girls Basketball 1984
Softball 2001
Girls Swimming 2001
Wrestling 2001
Girls Golf 1980
Baseball 1981
Baseball 1972
Boys Basketball 1964
Boys Basketball 1960
Volleyball 1991
Boys Soccer 1993
Boys Soccer 2000
Boys Swimming 1990.0



18 Holes of Golf, Cart & Lunch
(up to 4 golfers)

Tour & Dinner
October 20th and 27th
Register Today at (239) 472-3355
$30 per person $15 per child ages 6-12

Includes: SCCF wildlife
specialists guided tour, dinner
selection from our evening
menu and a complimentary
non-alcoholic beverage.

U Proceeds go to
"SCCF Living
With Wildlife

Memberships Available
***No Initiation Fees***

Member only golf and tennis leagues!

Sanibel's Best Golf Value!
.AM This coupon is valid for up to 4 people.
D U N E The Dunes Golf& Tennis Club Presents: - - - - ,E,, ----

/d wni:/ SCCF Guided Nature : Golf &]Lunc
--il A IplntC>l ^

- m


Standings through November 1, 2010

Standing Team Name Won Lost

First Sanibel Cafe 29 19

Second Fresh Legion Crew 28 20

Third Bunt's Ball Busters 20 28

Fourth One Ball Wonders 19 29

Sanibel Cafe 8 Fresh Legion Crew 8
Bunt's Ball Busters 9 One Ball Wonders 7

Sanibel 8-Ball Pool League
Fresh Legion Crew Saved The Day
Fresh Legion Crew Captain Tom Hensel saved the day for his team by winning
the last four games against the league leading Sanibel Cafe. His wins man-
aged to salvage an 8-8 tie to keep the Legion Crew only one game out of first
Sanibel Cafe Captain Richard McCurry ran the table after the break by Gator Gates
leaving Gates with seven balls left on the table. McCurry exclaimed, "Oh, look at that!"
and asked that all players come to the table to witness the results of his first time ever
table run. McCurry won three out of four games as did his teammate, Jack Dalton,
who is quickly proving that the $600 he spent to attend a professional pool school
was a wise investment.
Bunt's Ball Busters Captain Bob Buntrock had a perfect 4-0 night against Butch
Bouchard who kept scratching on the break. Teammates Dave Doane won three and
Ken Rasi won two to help the Ball Busters to their 9-7 finish and a jump ahead to
third place. Both Doane and Buntrock had table runs against their opponents and
refrained from asking all players to come look at the results ala Richard McCurry.

Presenting Sponsor Named
For Taste Of The Islands

CROW's Dr. Amber McNamara with Rob Lisenbee, vice president and manager of Bank
of the Islands, and Steve Greenstein of CROW
CROW, the Clinic for the Rehabilitation of Wildlife, has announced that Bank
of the Islands will be the presenting sponsor for the 29th annual Taste of the
Islands to be held on Sunday, November 21. An island tradition, the Taste of
the Islands will feature dishes from 22 of Sanibel's and Captiva's finest restaurants,
live music, and activities for children, all to benefit CROW's mission of saving wild-
life through compassion, care, and education.
"We are delighted to be the presenting sponsor for this year's Taste of the Islands,"
said Bank of the Islands and Edison National Bank CEO Geoffrey Roepstorff. "CROW
is a great organization that serves an important role in our community and is part of
what makes these islands so special. Taste of the Islands is a unique way to support
CROW and give the community an opportunity to celebrate and appreciate what our
local restaurants have to offer."
continued on page 21B

Will Power
Florida Residency & Your Estate Plan
by Craig R. Hersch, Florida Bar Board Certified
Wills, Trusts & Estates Attorney; CPA
T IT ith the influx of our seasonal residents, I'm getting
lAI more questions about Florida residency - more specifi-
V V cally whether someone should consider becoming a
Florida resident and how that affects an estate plan. Today I
heard in recent days.
If you own property both here and in another state, then it
might make sense to consider Florida residency. Florida has no
state income tax or estate tax. In years past Florida used to have
an intangible tax, but that has since been abolished. Further, if
you own a home in Florida that is your primary residence, you can declare it to be
your Florida homestead. The Save Our Homes law limits the annual increase in the
assessed value of the property. Over time these types of savings usually add up signifi-
Since Florida has no state income tax, your unearned income (usually in the form
of interest and dividends) generally avoids state level income tax. If you continue to
earn income in a state that has an income tax, however, even if you become a Florida
resident that earned income is likely to continue to be taxed in that state.
Many people wrongfully assume that if they don't spend six months or more a
year in Florida then they can't become a Florida resident. Florida doesn't impose
time requirements. Instead it's really a matter of intent. If you intend to be a Florida
resident, and do the things that evidence residency, then you can become a Florida
The difficulty often times arises with your former home state. Many northern states
do impose time requirements - indicating that even if you consider yourself a resident
of another state, if you spend a certain amount of time or conduct certain activities in
that state the state will continue to consider you a resident and will therefore expect
you to pay the requisite taxes.
These sorts of laws should be examined on a case-by-case basis to determine
whether your fact pattern would put you in an advantageous position or not.
As far as your estate plan, if you become a Florida resident it is usually a very good
idea to update your plan to Florida law. Every state's laws are different, including
Florida's. While your will or trust that is validly drawn in another state remains valid,
the differences in state law could result in adverse or unintended consequences.
One such consequence is with regard to your Florida homestead. Florida law con-
tains very specific descent and devise laws surrounding who you may leave your home
to. A standard marital trust/credit shelter trust (often referred to as an A/B trust) is
usually an invalid devise under Florida law. So even if you created your trust before you
became a Florida resident, and then placed your Florida home into it, the devise inside
of that trust becomes invalid the minute you declare Florida residency. This has noth-
ing to do with the tax laws, by the way.
If you want more information on this subject, my firm's website has a Florida
Residency Estate Planning Guide and video. Go to www.sbshlaw.com and click on the
Florida state map icon that reads "New Florida Residents Click Here."
�2010 Craig R. Hersch. Learn more at www.sbshlaw.com.0


1 Day Re-Pipe
- Locally Owned &d Operated -



. - , : - t- s - .-

*~3O oFF

1 472-0667 AZTC
L _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _JA


Routine A/C Maintenance
by Bryan Hayes

S . I l his is far from the most exciting subject to read about no
less write about. The regular maintenance of anything
J. is mundane, middle of the work week type stuff. There
Usually is no instant gratification or tangible item that is derived
.. from having routine maintenance done. The only time we
think about routine maintenance is after something goes wrong
and our service provider says, "This probably could have been
avoided if you had kept up with the routine maintenance."
This, of course, is the last thing you want to hear in a crisis situation.
It always seems to happen at the most inopportune time. For instance, you have a
big trip planned for the next day, and your car goes on the fritz. Another classic is you
have every individual that you know coming from up north to visit you here in sunny
Florida. A quick note about that: since I moved to Florida almost 20 years ago, I sure
have a lot more friends and family that want to visit, in fact more than I knew I even
had. But back to the subject at hand. Everyone is coming to visit and the day before
you say, "Boy, it's getting hot in here." You go over to the thermostat and make it
a couple degrees cooler, but an hour later you look at the thermostat and its getting
warmer rather then cooler. Instant panic sets in. What's a hot sweating body to do?
Should I call for service?
Here's a quick rundown of what to check before calling for service: check that the
thermostat is set properly, check your breakers and, finally, check your humidistat. If
this doesn't take care of the problem, call for service.
Back to the subject of routine maintenance. This should be performed every six
months. A standard maintenance call will include checking the accessible ductwork,
taking temperature and pressure readings, cleaning or replacing the filter, checking the
thermostat for calibration, clearing drain lines and, finally, looking at the system as a
If this is performed on a regular basis you can expect a much higher degree of reli-
ability and avoid the sinking feeling you get when your service provider says, "This
probably could have been avoided..."
Bryan Hayes is a Sanibel air conditioning contractor He also owns, with his
brother Todd, an electrical business on Sanibel. He can be reached at Bryan@

Displaying Your
Collections.. .Beautifully!
S- by Marcia Feeney
collecting is such fun, and displaying your collections in a
Creative manner adds even more excitement and joy to
your life. Not only as you search for additions, but also
as you display your prize possessions in your home.
While there may be no real value in your collections, other
than intrinsic value to you, collectors are passionate about their
objects and want to show them off in the best possible light.
Displaying your collections calls for you to truly take a good look at what you've
amassed and decide how best to show everything off. You want to be sure that your
groups make up a well-balanced whole as you decide how to artfully display them!
So ask yourself a few of these questions:
Is my collection going to be best shown off on a shelf?
Would direct lighting be best placed over my collection to show it off even more?
Should my collection be best hung on a wall?
Do I need to protect my collection by placing it in a glass cabinet?
How can I best arrange my collection to accentuate its features?
And once you've found a home for your collection or collections, why not consider
moving those treasured items occasionally. Left too long in the same place, they may
become ignored.
Marcia Feeney is an interior decorator on Sanibel. She can be reached at mar-

From page 8B


of intense blue to blue-green, which was not discovered until 1987 in a mine in the
Brazilian state of Paraiba. In good qualities, these gemstones are much sought-after
treasures today.
Tourmalines are found almost all over the world. There are major deposits in
Brazil, Sri Lanka and Africa. Other finds have been made in Nigeria, Zimbabwe,
Kenya, Tanzania, Mozambique, Madagascar, Pakistan and Afghanistan. Tourmalines
are also found in the USA, mainly in California and Maine. Although there are plenty
of gemstone deposits that contain tourmalines, good qualities and fine colors are not
often discovered among them. For this reason, the price spectrum of the tourmaline is
almost as broad as that of its color, much like the rainbow it is often compared to.
You can contact Dan Schuyler by e-mail at dschuyler@lilyjewelers.com.0


Spectacular 2200 views and now a stunning price...
The Italiant6 is original and not only gorgeous to look at, but also delivers incredible
views looking out. Situated along the Caloosahatchee River in south Fort Myers near
Sanibel Island, this exquisite estate home is also very private, set within a gated
neighborhood of just four waterfront lots. Perfect for peaceful living anchored in
elegance. This is one you're going to want to personally experience to understand
this exceptional location and one-of-a-kind property.

Visit Theltaliante.net
then call us for your personal tour.
6,400 Square Feet Under Air I 220� Panoramic Water Views I Direct Gulf Access
Boat Slip I Infinity Pool & Vast Sundeck I Theater I Game Room I Covered Verandahs
Guest Quarters with Private Garage I State-Of-The-Art Security /
Lighting / Sound Systems I Italian Marble & Custom Wood Flooring

Price substantially reduced...call today
for private showings to qualified buyers.



Contact Mark Naumann at
239.454.1333 or 239.898.2928



Caloosa Cove, south Fort Myers
(lona Road to John Morris Road to Linton Road)


Part II of III

'Kia Ora" From New Zealand

A Maori ceremony in New Zealand

Sydney Opera House

submitted by Patty Molnar
4 T7 ia Ora" is the standard Maori greeting and, like "aloha," covers "thank
lA you," "good luck," "good health" and, when used to address a group,
. L" hello." Now that we are in New Zealand, we are still "goin'," instead of
"doin'," as in "how you goin'?," and in the morning if we're alert and ready to go,
we're "a box of fluffy ducks."
Before we arrived in New Zealand, we spent three days in Sydney, Australia's
most populous city of 4.2 million. On the first day we toured the Opera House, which
as everyone knows is one of the world's iconic buildings. Opened in 1973, it also
developed into one of the great boondoggles of our time. Submitting the sketches in
a contest for the building's design, the winning Danish architect apparently had not
given much thought as to how to actually build it! Eventually he did come up with an
ingenious engineering design that was so arduous and complicated that construction
took 10 years and $107 million. Because his original proposal was for three years
and $15 million, the delays and cost overruns put him crosswise with the city govern-
ment, which stripped him of most of his authority over the project. So he returned to
Denmark, never to see the completion of his masterpiece.
We were lucky to get tickets to a performance of Mozart's The Marriage of Figaro,
the last evening of our stay in the city.
On our second day in Sydney we drove to the nearby Blue Mountains where we
visited a wildlife park to see koalas (which are not bears but marsupials), emus; walla-
bies, kangaroos; and salt-water crocodiles. The salt-water crocodile, which lives in estu-
aries and often swims into the ocean, is one of Australia's most fearsome creatures,
one in a long list of deadly snakes, spiders and other bad things. Growing to a length
of 21 feet, these massive reptiles make our Florida alligators look like salamanders!
That same day we finally saw kangaroos in the wild. Kangaroos are mostly noctur-
nal, so we were fortunate to be able to spot them in the daylight.
A word about Australia's past. It is actually a younger country than the U.S. It has
its origins in the overflowing prisons of England. Most of the people who were sent
to Australia were poor people just trying to survive. For petty offenses like stealing a
loaf of bread or a couple of hens, they were sentenced to time and "transportation."
Transportation began in 1778 with the arrival in Botany Bay of the First Fleet and

239-472-2311 * 800-388-2311

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ale Price $1,650,000 Furnished
are opportunity along pr-ti-inii, Nw Gulf Drive
ownership under $2 .. . II i... /penthouse
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or access. The views are spectacular! Screen enclosed
h ,I I i . - i I , I, enclosed rearlanai
)verlooks the pool, clubhouse and tennis court.


*Over 33-year island resident and Realtor
*RE/MAX International Hall of Fame
*Professional Real Estate Services on
Sanibel & Captiva Islands
and the Southwest Florida Coast

Milford Sound in New Zealand
ended in the late 1850s. For anyone wanting to learn more about Australia's history,
I can strongly recommend The Fatal Shore, by Robert Hughes, a scholarly, fascinat-
ing account of Australia's founding and the conditions in England that led to it. For
those wanting a good laugh, read Sunburned Country by Bill Bryson, who concludes
his long list of things that make Australia great with the fact that Rupert Murdoch no
longer lives there!
New Zealand is a country of 5.4 million with 4.2 million living on the north island.
Of those, 1.2 million live in Auckland, New Zealand's largest city which has the
world's biggest Polynesian population. Whereas the Aborigines of Australia came
there from the area of Sri Lanka some 40,000 years ago, the Maoris arrived in New
Zealand from Polynesia in the 14th century. Comprising 16 percent of New Zealand's
population, the Maoris are held in high regard, their culture well respected by their fel-
low citizens.
One of the best examples we encountered of this was the fabulous Museum of New
Zealand, Te Papa Tongarewa ("Our Place"), an immense modem structure devoted to
Maori culture in Wellington. For anyone visiting that city, this is a must-see.
The scenery in New Zealand is the most spectacular in the world. It is unadulter-
ated nature, helped by the fact that there is very little industry here. Their economy
is agriculture-based. We have been lucky to have "fine" (as in the UK the weather is
"fine" rather than "good") with the exception of our day at Milford Sound. Milford
Sound is the signature image of the country found on all its travel literature. It is also in
an area that receives 21 feet of rain a year. Attila and I were stunned by the views of
mountains rising to 9,000 feet and rock walls rising 4,000 feet. Through the rain and
fog we were able to observe penguins and seals.
For the past two days we had been in Queensland, a world center for adventure
sports. In this compact ski resort-looking town, every other shop advertises services
and gear for bungy jumping, parasailing, hang-gliding, helicopter skiing, snowboarding,
jet boating and other daredevil activities. I abstained from all of the aforementioned
sports, while Attila and about half of our tour group went jet boating, which consists of
getting into a propellerless power boat made for use in four inches of water and speed-
ing down a narrow river gorge, making several 360- degree turns along the way!
Next stop is Christchurch where our tour ends. After that we will be heading to
Lake Taupo to visit a friend I met in Houston almost 30 years ago.
More later, P:it-1


New Board
F lorida Shores
Southwest has
appointed Sandra
Stilwell to its _
board of directors,
announced bank -
President and Chief .. ..
Executive Officer -
Jim Kuhlman. .4
Stilwell is CEO . f-
and owner of '
Stilwell Enterprises, Sandra Stilwell
which is comprised
of 10 separate businesses in Southwest
Florida, including Key Lime Bistro on
Captiva and Sunshine Seafood Cafe and
Lounge in Fort Myers.
Kuhlman said, "Sandy is a tremendous
addition to our board. Her proven success
in business and in-depth knowledge of the
Southwest Florida market will be invalu-
able as we seek to expand our market
share in Lee and Collier counties."
Voted the 2010 Citizen of the Year
by the Sanibel-Captiva Chamber of
Commerce, Stillwell was also named
Humanitarian of the Year for 2008
by the Florida Hotel and Restaurant
Association, and 2008's Philanthropist
of the Year by Gulfshore Life maga-
zine. She was the first recipient of the
Greater Fort Myers Chamber's Women

Royal Shell
Opening New
Office In Naples
Donald R. DeLuca, managing
Broker of Royal Shell Real Estate,
Inc., announced the expansion
of the Companies of Royal Shell to
Naples. "We purchased a prime location
on 5th Avenue in the heart of all the
activity to grow our brokerage, rental
and property management divisions.
Last week we secured our building per-
mit and renovation/construction activity
is under way." The new office location
is 601 5th Avenue and is scheduled to
open in mid December.
Royal Shell Vacations has over 460
units under its active management, Royal
Shell continues to grow on Sanibel and
Captiva. The company has separate rent-
al and brokerage offices on Sanibel and
Captiva and employs 39 people across
all companies. "We are looking forward
to bringing our expertise in the vacation
rental arena to service the Naples and
the surrounding area," said Randy Bacik,
CEO of Royal Shell Vacations.
DeLuca said, "We believe that the
expansion of the companies to the
Naples market is a natural progression
and see a tremendous amount of oppor-
tunity in Naples in both the vacation
rental and brokerage business. We look
forward to being a part of the Naples
area for years to come."

in Business Apex Award, and was the
winner of the Junior League's 2006
Community Service Award.
She served as chairman of the board
of the Salvation Army of Lee and Hendry
Counties for three years and is cur-
rently on its executive committee. She
sits on the board of trustees of Hodges
University, as well the boards of numer-
ous local non-profit organizations. Sandy
is chairman of the Hope Hospice annual
luncheon for 2010 and is on the Lee &
Collier County chairman's board of the
American Heart Association. Sandy is
the president of the Captiva Community

E/MAX of
the Islands
that Dustyn Corace
has taken the
required educa- , "
tion courses and
obtained two pro-
fessional designa-
tions. The first is i b t
as a Sanibel and
Captiva Island
Specialist (SCIS). Dustyn Corace
His second desig-
nation as Short Sale and Foreclosure
Resource (SFR) is certified by the
National Association of Realtors.4

Royal Shell Real Estate welcomes the
following agents to the Naples office:
Liz Appling, James, Nulf, Jon
Rubinton, Kristin Cavella, Greg
Martinovich, and Dru Martinovich.
Jane Reader Weaver is the director of
The brokerage has had a great
response in the Naples market with over
$50,000,000 in listings and seven pend-
ing contracts prior to opening its office.
"We are selectively screening potential
agents to ensure the team we assemble is
the right team for the long haul. We have
always prided ourselves on establishing
a boutique firm that provides quality and
service second to none," said DeLuca.4

New General
Manager Named
C hris Davison
has been
named gen-
eral manager of the
Island Inn.
Davison is a
graduate of Edison f
State College and
has a degree in
resort and hospital-
ity management
from Florida Gulf
Coast University. Chris Davison
He worked at Sweet
Melissa's Cafe on Sanibel as the assistant
manager while he studied for his degree.4

Read us online at
IslandSunNews. com

Realtors To Offer Tips On Selling
Homes In The Current Market
On Wednesday, November 10, Shell Point Retirement Community will team
up with experienced realtors to offer a seminar on How to Sell Your Home
in a Challenging Market. This informative presentation will take place at The
Community House at 2 p.m.
Local realtors will join Mary Moore, moving resources manager at Shell Point, as
they offer a presentation that focuses on tips for selling your home in today's market.
Guests will hear about the best ways to price and stage their homes, as well as receive
professional advice on how to make the best of your moving experience. You will
also hear about what's new at Shell Point, and what some of the recent discounts and
incentives are, including free boat dockage for life.
"The last few years have been very trying for home owners who wish to sell their
home," said Moore. "We want to give sellers the information that they need to make
sure that their homes receive the most value in today's market."
Admission to this seminar is free; however, seating is limited, so reservations are
required and may be made by calling
Maureen at 466-1131 or 1-800-780-
Shell Point Retirement Community is
just off Summerlin Road, two miles before
the Sanibel Causeway. -__________-

To advertise in the
Island Sun
Call 395-1213

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Trees And
Power Lines
by Laura Zocki
Puerto, LCEC
Public Relations
A s leaves in
parts of the
Lk nation begin
to turn shades of
reds and browns,
Southwest Florida's
natural vegeta-
tion, dense foliage
and gorgeous
swaying palm trees remain beautifully
green. However, the natural beauty
can become dangerous and disruptive
if it collides with power lines. You can
ensure your family's safety by learning
the dangers of climbing, planting, or
trimming trees near electric power lines.

* Trees are excellent conductors of
electricity - when trees limbs contact
power lines, the electricity travels through
the tree to the ground. If you touch a
tree that is contacting power lines, you
will become part of that path and could
be seriously injured or killed.
* Always remember to call before you
dig to avoid hitting electrical lines buried
underground. Before letting children
climb trees or trimming back tree branch-
es, be sure to look up and around you for
overhead power lines in the area.
* Never attempt to trim a tree near
electrical wires or remove branches that
are touching power lines. Certified tree
trimmers are specially trained in electric
safety and have the proper equipment to
trim trees near high-voltage lines.
* You can avoid exposing your family
to the dangers of trees and electricity by
planting the right tree in the right place.
As a general rule of thumb, plant trees
that have a mature height of 20 feet or
more at least 20 feet away from over-
head electric lines. For a list of electric-
friendly trees, visit www.lcec.net.
If you see a line down, call LCEC at
656-2300 right away; if someone touch-
es a downed line or handles equipment
that touches a line, call 911 first. If you
must try to rescue a person in contact
with a power line, never use your hands
or any conductive material, as this puts
you in the electrical path and at risk for
serious injury or death.
Remember, the greater the distance
between you and the power lines the bet-

First Amendment
Seminar At FGCU

Ken Paulson

F orida Gulf Coast University will
host Rebooting America: The First
Amendment for a New Generation,
presented by Ken Paulson, Thursday,
November 18, in Academic Building
5, Room 112. A reception prior to
the seminar begins at 6:30 p.m. in the
lobby; Paulson will speak at 7 p.m. The
presentation is free and open to the
public, but tickets are limited. Attire is
business casual.

"There's a young generation of tech-
savvy and demanding consumers who
have already revolutionized the music
business," Paulson said. "Now they have
the power to shape the news media in
similarly dramatic fashion, and the future
of journalism hangs in the balance."
Paulson is a first amendment expert
and a pop culture historian. He is the
president of the First Amendment Center
and former editor-in-chief of USA Today.
FGCU College of Arts and Sciences
Dean Donna P. Henry will make opening
remarks. Terry Eberle, vice president and
executive editor of The News-Press Media
Group will introduce Paulson.
The event is presented by the future
journalism program of FGCU. Partners
include The News-Press Media Group,
the Naples Press Club, WGCU Public
Media, Naples Daily News, the FGCU
Honors Program, and the Office of
Service-Learning and Civic Engagement.
Attendees must reserve a ticket at
http://fgcu-paulson.eventbrite.com no
later than November 11. Attendees
requiring special accommodations should
contact Sam Holland at srhollan@eagle.

To advertise in the
Island Sun
Call 395-1213

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Family Owned and operated * Trusted Service since 1988
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(next to Huxters)
Sanibel, FL 33957
Office: 472-3033 * Fax: 472-3439

A Sister Company of Sanibel Air Conditioning, Inc.

A State Licensed Electrical Company Providing:

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Office: 395-COOL (2665) * Fax: 472-3439

Barrier Island
Title Services, Inc.
(239) 472-3688
"You'll Appreciate the Difference"


Art Program To Fight Human
Trafficking Of Young American Girls

For Sale By Owner poster created by the

Students who participated in Artreach with some of their mentors

Human traffickers target American girls between the ages of 11 to 15 more
than any other group. In an effort to educate girls in this age group, Human
Trafficking Awareness Partnerships has organized a number of Artreach pro-
grams and has just concluded its second painting project.
A group of students from around Lee County worked at the Bethany Lutheran
Church in North Fort Myers to create four canvas wall hangings measuring 3-by-4
feet depicting the dangers of human trafficking to young American girls. These stu-
dents ranged in age from 10 to 18 and a group of their mothers who are students at
Hodges University volunteered and produced one painting of their own.
Contributions of food, supplies and transportation along with grants from the Zonta
Clubs of Fort Myers and Bonita Springs made this program possible. Richard Johnson
of Bailey's General Store on Sanibel provided the celebratory last dinner on October
28. Other food donations came from Bob Evans, Olive Garden, Jalapeno's and
Bethany Lutheran Church.

Class On Life
At Shell Point
he Academy at Shell Point will
offer a class on Making Shell
Point Community My Home on
Tuesday, November 9, at 1:30 p.m. in
The Woodlands at Shell Point. Dawn
Boren, director of Resident Life; Mary
Franklin, Resort Services manager; and
Teri Kollath, Academy and Volunteer
Services manager will discuss the life-
style qualities of Shell Point.

Admission to the event is free, how-
ever, space is limited, so reservations are
required and can be made by calling 454-
"Shell Point is great for so many rea-
sons, one being the excellent lifecare and
healthcare that are offered here," said
Kollath. "But what many don't realize is
how much more there is outside of the
healthcare realm. Every single day there
are activities, volunteer opportunities, and
clubs that meet and do so many exciting
things, that it is impossible to get to all of

Receive the individual guidance you are seeking
through a total weight loss/maintenance program:
1. Change your subconscious programming to create and
maintain the desired weight you want.
2. Receive guidance on what you can do to satisfy your
hunger and select a healthy way of eating from a nutritional,
physical, emotional and spiritual perspective.
3. Address issues to empower you to move beyond your limiting beliefs.
C Contact Dr. Constance Clancy for your initial consultation:
239-472-3797 or e-mail her at connie@drconstance.com.
Weight Loss Program Is Offered at Island Chiropractic Center, 2400 Palm Ridge Road.

In The Blink OF An Eye poster to combat
human trafficking

The paintings will be reproduced on notecards and will be made available for sale.
Additional Artreach programs are planned in the future as funding allows.
To support these projects or to organize an awareness event or exhibition of the
Artreach paintings, email nola@humantraffickingawareness.org and check out the
Artreach website at www.htapartreach.org.

Email your editorial copy to:

Enjoy dignified independence and
the comforts of your own home
with Senior Companion Care
at your side.

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(239) 275-2174


AHCA #231653


Bikers Hit The
Road For Babies
March of Dimes Bikers for Babies
will bring riders together in
southwest Florida November 7
to raise funds to help babies get off to a
healthy start.
The event supports March of Dimes
research and programs that help moth-
ers have full-term pregnancies and babies
begin healthy lives. Last year nearly
2,000 people participated in the ride,
with family and friends in attendance.
There will be a weekend full of events
beginning Friday, November 5, with the
Naples Harley-Davidson Bike Night from
6 to 10 p.m. with vendors, live entertain-
ment, food, and refreshments.
On Saturday, November 6, a bike
show starts at 2 p.m. at Harley-Davidson
of Fort Myers. There will be vendors,
food, refreshments, live entertainment,
and pre-registration for the Bikers for
Babies ride until 10 p.m. Saturday.
Sunday, November 7, the 35-mile law-
enforcement-escorted ride will begin at 11
a.m. sharp at the North Collier Regional
Water Park at 15000 Livingston Road in
Naples. The procession will head north
on Livingston Road where it will turn
left (west) on Bonita Beach Road. The

bikers will then proceed around Bonita
Beach, Fort Myers Beach, up San Carlos
Boulevard to McGregor Boulevard, and
turn right (east) onto Colonial Bouleard,
where they will end at Harley-Davidson of
Fort Myers for lunch, refreshments, ven-
dors, entertainment, and awards.
Scott Fischer, this year's Bikers for
Babies revenue chair, said, "Seeing the
riders set out together in support of the
smallest members of our community is
always an incredible sight. The roar of
the bikes moving in unison speaks to the
power this group has in working together
for stronger, healthier babies."
Individual riders participate as well as
motorcycle clubs such as the Chrome
Divas, Ronin RC, Roughnecks, Enforcers,
Women in the Wind, L.A.M.A.,
Defenders, Moose Riders, Harley Owners
Groups, Abate, and Leathernecks MC.
Local sponsorship and leadership is
provided by Harley-Davidson of Fort
Myers and Naples Harley-Davidson;
Goldberg, Racila, D'Alessandro & Noone,
P.A.; Sam Galloway Auto; Arthrex;
SunTrust; Leslie Kay, Inc.; Coca-Cola;
Budweiser; and 94.5FM Classic Rock
For more information about the March
of Dimes, a nonprofit organization for
pregnancy and baby health, visit www.

Got A Problem?
Dr. Connie Is In
by Constance
Q: I have strug-
gled all my life with
weight and I am
currently about 50
d. pounds overweight.
I admit that I eat out
of stress.
I really want to
lose the 50 pounds
but I am not sure
where to begin as I don't want to go on
another diet. I feel like I need some emo-
tional counseling too.
A: Congratulations that you want to
lose the weight by not dieting. Diets don't
work and lifestyle change is what you will
succeed with for the long term. Despite
the unhealthy and cheap options that are
all around us, your body needs nutrient-
rich whole foods and counseling would
be most helpful so you can understand
the root cause of your eating history and
work to re-program a healthy plan that
also includes exercise. You will be able to
find a healthy way of eating that works
for you.
Eating when you are stressed or
depressed has become the norm in our

culture. We turn to food to fill the void
and feel better but this also increases
cortisol levels which tend to cause weight
gain. We still associate food with comfort,
love and safety. It is believed that 75 per-
cent of overeating is caused by emotions.
Prior to you seeing a counselor I
would recommend you read about the
Mediterranean diet. It is rich with healthy
fats like those from olive oils, fruits and
vegetables; whole grains, nuts and lean
proteins. This type of eating lifestyle
approach of balanced nutrition satifies
our system so we are not left with strong
cravings for foods less in nutrients.
Also, consider an exercise that you
enjoy. If you don't like exercise, begin by
taking a brisk walk daily and increase the
distance as you begin to get used to it.
You can also talk with a personal trainer
to get on an exercise program that is
right for you. See your primary care phy-
sician to get clearance before you begin
any exercise program.
It may seem like a lot now to get start-
ed, but it will be quite worth it in the long
run and your body will thank you.
Dr Clancy is a licensed mental
health therapist, certified hypno-
therapist, life coach, author and public
speaker You may email Dr Connie at

Read us online at IslandSunNews.com



.-- -. -._ -


Since 2001, A Southwest Florida Paver Contractor

Schedule free estimates or visit our new show room

www.gigidesigninc.com 239-541-7282

Ifyou find it for less off island, let us know, we will adjust our pricing!

Gloria O'Fannery
Broker Auocius C&C EE.pr

(239) 472-7800 EXT. 276
(866) 472-7800 EXT. 276


not a duty


r * **

Copyrighted Material

Syndicated Content

Available from Commercial News Providers

Benefit For Harry
Chapin Food
Bank Is Magical
Magical evening of entertainment
for the family will be provided
by area magicians during the
Fort Myers Magicians Association's
10th Annual Christmas Magic Show on
Monday, December 13.
The evening will be held at the Arcade
Theatre, 2267 First Street in downtown
Fort Myers.
Tickets for the 7 p.m. show are on
sale at the box office, 332-4488, and are
$15 for adults and $10 for children 12
and younger. Proceeds will benefit the
Harry Chapin Food Bank.
Close-up magic will be performed
in the lobby between 6:30 and 7 p.m.
Beginning at 7 p.m., five magicians with
international experience will perform for
approximately 90 minutes. Added to the
program will be a juggler from Sarasota.
The Harry Chapin Food Bank pro-
vides food to more than 30,000 local
people monthly-over 800,900 pounds
every month. For every dollar donated,
about $6 in food value goes back to the
For information or to contribute, call
334-7007 or go to harrychapinfoodbank.

* o *-* - *
' P spa,*� 811fre a

. * 0

Return Of Mobile Mammogram
Sanibel Recreation Center will host Radiology Regional Center's Mobile Mammo
Coach on Friday, December 10 from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m.
This customized, mobile breast imaging clinic provides state of the art, full field
digital mammography which will be analyzed by computer-aided detection and read by
local, board-certified radiologists, including fellowship-trained women's imagers.
Radiology Regional Center is a contracted provider with most health insurance
carriers and will file all claims on your behalf. Co-pays, deductibles and co-insurance
payments are expected at the time of service. Bring the name and address of your pri-
mary care physician, if applicable, your medical insurance card and a picture ID. If you
are self-insured, the discounted price of the mammography is $150.
Patient prep for the imaging includes not using underarm deodorant, talcum pow-
der or cream, which can interfere with test results. If possible, wear a comfortable two-
piece outfit that will allow you to wear a gown from the waist up.
For an appointment or for more information relative to the test, call Radiology
Regional at 936-2316.
The recreation center is at 3880 Sanibel-Captiva Road, phone 472-034.0
From page 14B
Taste Of The Islands
Other Taste sponsors include Home-Tech, Warm Vanilla Sun, Lee County
Electric Cooperative, Inc., Adventures in Paradise, Gabriel Foundation, Sanibel Taxi ,
Veolia, Congress Jewelers, Ikki Matsumoto, Bailey's General Store, Coral Veterinary
Clinic, Greenwood Consulting, 'Tween Waters Inn, Royal Shell Companies, Rotary
International, Soon Come Landscaping, Sanibel-Captiva Optimist Club, Billy's Beach
Rentals, Century Link, Kreegel Aesthetic Surgery, VIP Realty, Lily & Co., Sanibel
Island Gear, Budweiser, Molnar Electric, RS Walsh, Big Red Q Quikprint, and Drotleff
Media sponsors include Times of the Islands, Island Sun, The Islander, The
News-Press Media Group, Waterman Broadcasting, and Comcast.
One of CROW's largest fundraising venues, Taste of the Islands will be held from
noon to 5 p.m. at Sanibel Community Park, 2231 Periwinkle Way. Tickets are $5 per
person (children 10 and under are free) and are available at the gate or for advance
purchase starting November 1. Advance purchase tickets will be sold at a discount rate
of five tickets for $20 at CROW's Visitor Education Center, 3883 Sanibel-Captiva
Road, or at Bank of the Islands at the corner of Periwinkle Way and Casa Ybel Road.
For more information, visit www.tastesanibelcaptiva.com.4


15650 San Carlos Boulevard
DIRECT LINE - 284-1010
David G. Carlton D.D.S. * Eric Baxmann D.D.S.
,= New Patients and Emergencies Welcome J

Skin Cancer Detection &Treatment * General Dermatology
Associates in Dermatology
8381 Riverwalk Park Blvd, Fort Myers 33919



Copyrighted Material

| Syndicated Content
Available from Commercial News Providers

Weight Loss
Surgery Seminar
Lee Memorial Health System will
offer an educational seminar on
he benefits of weight loss surgery
November 18 in the auditorium at Lee
Memorial Hospital from 6:30 to 8:30
The seminar will be conducted by Dr.
Moses Shieh. Shieh is the medical direc-
tor for Lee Memorial's bariatric surgery
program and practices with Suncoast
Surgical Associates.
"Our bariatric program takes a very
compassionate and comprehensive
approach in conquering morbid obesity,"
said Shieh. "It is more than just a sur-
gery - it is an extensive program that will
ensure our patients long-term successful
weight loss by providing them compre-
hensive preoperative and postoperative
education, nutritional, and behavioral sup-
port groups and follow-up."
The Center for Disease Control and
Prevention reports that 66 percent of
all U.S. adults are overweight or obese.
For some of these individuals, surgery is
the only effective, long-term weight loss
Lee Memorial Health System's bariat-
ric surgery program offers two types of
surgeries: LAP-BAND and gastric bypass.
Registration is required; call 343-9966
to register.#

Survival Seminar
On Wednesday, November 17,
Dotty St. Amand, executive
director for the Alvin A. Dubin
Alzheimer's Resource Center, will dis-
cuss caregiver survival. The presentation
will take place in the Social Center on
The Island at Shell Point at 9:45 a.m.
Admission is free, however, space is
limited, so reservations are required and
can be made by calling 454-2054.
St. Amand will discuss having a plan in
place as a caregiver so that you don't get
overwhelmed in times of crisis. She wants
everyone to know when and how to ask
for help, and to help caregivers recognize
tasks that need to be done.
"So many of us will fall into the role
of caregiver for someone we love," said
Teri Kollath, manager of Academy and
Volunteer Services. "This presentation
will offer tips on how to cope in the
harder times of caregiving and also offer
information on additional resources in the
community that caregivers can turn to for

Send your
editorial copy to:


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Individual, Couple, Family & Child Therapy

2340 Periwinkle Way Suite J3 ~ Sanibel, FL 33957 ~ -,B" v. 5 n .4 .
Phone: 239.470.0931 ~ sefreck@gmail.com ~ FL License SW9322


We accept assignment for Medicare, Medicaid,
and several Private Insurance Plans
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We are located at 1648 Periwinkle Way, Suite D
(To the right of Jerry's Foods)

Hours of operation: 7:30-4:30
Closed for lunch from 12:00-1:00


Eyelid Surgery Center
Fort Myers Office
I , 239.481.9995

l We are conveniently
. located on the corner of
-. .Summerlin and Winkler.

Over 65?
Think eyelid surgery is not affordable?
Medicare pays!
Eyelid Quiz
] Can you see your eyelids?
1 Do you have to raise your eyebrows to see more clearly?
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Free Autism
Screening For
Young Children
The Children's Hospital of
Southwest Florida, in partnership
with the Ronald McDonald House
Charities of Southwest Florida, offers a

free monthly autism spectrum disorder
(ASD) screening for toddlers 18 months
to five years of age.
The next screening will be held
November 12 from 9:30 a.m. to 2
p.m. at the Cape Coral Hospital's Child
Development Center located at 636 Del
Prado Boulevard.
It is estimated that one in every 150
children is diagnosed with some form
of ASD, making it more common than

childhood cancer, juvenile diabetes and
pediatric AIDS combined.
Medical consultants for the project
stress that an early diagnosis can make a
big difference for toddlers and their fami-
lies. They say early intensive behavioral
intervention can make an immense differ-
ence not just in the development of the
child, but with their families as well.
The ASD screening is conducted
by the Neurosciences Center at The

Children's Hospital, under the guidance
of Pediatric Neurologist Jose Colon, MD,
MPH, and Pediatric Psychiatrist Marianne
Krouk, DO. The screenings are admin-
istered by an advanced registered nurse
practitioner, who has extensive training
and experience in typical child develop-
ment and developmental disorders.
A physician referral is not required. To
schedule a screening, call 985-3608.0



Cypress Financial Operations, LLC

Ralph N. Bressler, CPA
Cell: 239-272-7452
Email: rbcouncil@hotmail.com

Part Time CFO,
High Level Accounting &
Bookkeeping Services

Tax Preparation & Consultant
Individual Corporate, Etc.

* New Homes * Remodeling
* Consulting * Contracting

P.O. Box 143
Sanibel Island, F

M i 2Ik II4-aID-M
Phone: 239-472-2601
;L Fax: 239-472-6506'

*Jesus Hernandez *
Licensed & Insured * Free Estimates
Landscaping * Tree Service * Stump Grinding
Landscape Design * Ponds * Waterfall Installations
Landscape Refurbishing * Pepper Clearing
12 years serving San-Cap '& Ft. Myers




Re modeling & Captvat1sg Kitchens,
Award Winning Design & Construction Services
Kitchens - Baths - Additions - Decks - Complete Renovations.
Local Islander owned and operated to serve you!
Come visit our New Design Center and Kitchen Showroom located at
975 Rabbit Road next to Doc Fords & Sambel Fitness Center
Jonathan Tongyai - State Certified General Contractor CGC1508056
NKBA Certified Kitchen Designer - NARI Certified Remodeler



Custom Homne & Rnmoderill Specialists
We ccn desjn% butd w s anw ny nwdvknor
Vyoea t dreem up.

OCGC 150-77-08

CC Shutters Sales & Service
All Types of Hurricane Protection Including Impact Windows
From Panels to Remote Roll Downs


We Come To You!
License # 0707041 Robert Crawford
09-00014233 Phone (239) 267-8405

Cruises, Vacation Packages
Leisure & Corporate Travel
Sanibel, FL
Leigh Klein - owner



, * *. . ,. Copyrighted Material #

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Available from'"Commercial News.Providers
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2 Nice Guys, Inc.
t From crown moulding
to custom decks...
your vision will come to life!
Also Door & Window Installs
S213640 S313641



CELL: (239) 707-9808 " OFFICE: (239) 579-0028
www.tradewindshomes.com Island Resident

Fishing Charters * Shelling * Sightseeing
Captain Lamar Williams
owner/operator p




Supplying Sanibel/Captiva
Delivery, Grading, Site Prep


t 0 4, 4

Raf I *Oj



Ph (239) 472-8446

Ron DeCorte

DeCorte Four
Custom Home Builders, Inc.
We do it all from repairing a door to adding a 2nd Floor
New Construction Too
P. 0. Box 922 * Sanibel, FL 33957 * Fax (239) 472-8449

Light Tackle Sport Fishing
Tarpon * Snook * Redfish & More

C: (239) 340-8651
email: captmattmitchell@aol.com

A Td
57.9 WIT '4
fAl' 2M-379-003? SA00f6ft f5L4N5!n7;7q5'



NOVEMBER 5, 2010


Cook & Son, Inc.
Custom Remodeling
Kitchen * Baths * Carpet * Tile * Hardwood
Concrete Restoration * Water Proofing
* Stucco * Plumbing * Electrical



.- Island Pet Sitting L


I 11mpi) eie ulie UI L]UdIILy upnIIUIsey WUIK uy cLUiup)edii idILSliidii
SWe work with the finest imported silk satin, damask, brocades, velvets,
hand-inoomed crewei embroidered tanestries from Itatl I i ..I n, Ind

S. CBC 1256274

" and , Your Piece of Paradise"
(239) 472-0828 or (239) 458-0828
*Interior and Exterior Improvements and Repairs
*Professional and Courteous Handyman Service
($40 per hour with 3 hour min.)

B FrN iMI, tNC.
* Custom Home Building | Remodels
* Design Service Available * Sanibel Owned & Operated


d. Islands Premier Pool Service
'0 Professional Weekly Service
Fast Expert Equipment
Repair and Replacement
Deep-End Specializing in
POol Service Gulfstream Pool Heaters

25 years experience Lic # CPC1457386

Insured Licensed
# S2-11975
Stevens & Sons Glass
Replacement Impact Windows & Sliding Doors,
Mirrors, Tub & Shower Enclosures, Store Fronts,
Porch Enclosures, French Doors, Plate Glass
Specialists in impact condo complex replacement

2416 Palm Ridge Road Phone: (239) 472-0032
Sanibel Island, FL 33957 Fax: (239) 472-0680


904 Lindgren Blvd.
Sanibel Island, FL 33957
Ph: 239-395-0978 / 317-509-6014
Products: www.marykay.com/mbutcher
Limited Edition Holiday Products
MAGGIE BUTCHER Career information available
Gift ideas available

-t rates


* + \ Celebrating our 30th year
� 4 ' Ion Sanibel & Captiva

Lie. & Ins. Tile, Marble, Stone, with
remodels & repairs A Specialty!
Tile samples 7 2
to your doo472-2853


Design * Build * Remodel * Additions
Replacement Windows & Doors
Lic #CGC022662 Island Construction and Consulting Services Corporation


Sales, Service &
Garage boor Openers

2085 ANDREA LANE (239) 482-521 I
FT. MYERS, FL 33912 (239) 482-1588



CALL JEFF BERGER AT 239-265-2827

Office Phone & Fax

Joseph Mills Lic. #CBC058789
William Mills Lic. #CBC058788


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Available from Commercial News Providers

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Residential & Commercial Painting
- Power Washing
S 0 - Wallpaper Hanging
- Faux Finishing
%C - Free Estimates
- Interior & Exterior
- Dependable
- Reliable
* * - Licensed & Insured
Lic #S3-11944

395-3928 Cell: 841-4302
' , r
With your contract
a donation to your
favorite charity will be made.



Marcia's Cleaning
Commercial and Residential
*H Reasonable rates
Great references
Call for a free estimate
Cell (239)745-7073
Local References Available

Si. IJ I r A full service contractor
A __ dedicated to exceptional
_ _quality at a reasonable price.
CON ST RU CTI ON CO. Voted "Best of the Islands"
Michael J. Valiquette For Ten Years
GENERAL CONTRACTOR Island Resident Lic. #CGC056909
New Construction - Hurricane Protection Consultant
Remodeling - Commercial
www.sandcastle-homes.com (239)472-0200



482-1695 * 275-0425
Complimentary Estimates * Insured
License #PT 000286 C Sanibel #02-07916




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*lsiied Dadlin Mo d ybyN o

Isabella Rasi


To Help You

With All

Of Your

Real Estate

111111111; L 11

Beautifully furnished
three-bedroom condo in
exclusive community.
Only $999,000

For Information
And Showings
Please Call

Isabella Rasi

(239) 246-4716
*RR 11/27 NCTFN

Sanibel Island
Bargains-Free lists w/pics
Fixer Uppers
Free recorded Message
1-800-667-5076 ID#1048
Distress Sales
and Bank Foreclosures
1-800-667-5076 ID#1042
Moran Team RE/MAX of the Islands
SR 7/30 B TFN

Brian Johnson

VIP Realty
VIP Executive Club
Multi-Million Dollar Producer
1 ^v7 _ T..^ ^_q D---A'

3JBK/BA Dunes duplex. Great golt
course views. Beautiful wood floors
Asking $429,000

1613 Sand Castle Road
Dunes Golf Course Views
Beautiful Decking & Porches
3BR/3BA, Vaulted Ceilings
Asking $424,000

Mobile: 910-3099
Office: 472-5187

&b r

New Edition of
"Glenn's Gude to Buying & Selling
Sanibel & Captiva Real Estate"
75 Pages if essential information for anyone
considering buying or selling on the Island.
Call, Email or go to
for your free copy.
wwJw.Te SaIlkeLcem
-Tm Cutm REPOrT"

Gthu CaRet taHo

0f 232 5-310WQ


Pfeifer Realty Group
Sanibel Island, FL
SR 2/12 BTFN

Charming, old Florida-esque unit in
Periwinkle Park. Cozy, unique home with
covered porches & sweet gardens.
Flexible terms. 472-4246.
*NS 3/12 NC TFN

Very tidy, updated, turnkey
Periwinkle Park #30, 36' single-wide
with tiled lanai, washer/dryer, central air.
Privately located on pond. Available now.
$79,900. Call 239-346-4769
*NR 11/5 CCTFN


Straight Sale, not a short sale or
foreclosure. Close to both Sanibel and Fort
Myers Beach. New paint, New Carpet, New
Dishwasher, New microwave, Tile Lanai,
New Bathroom Vanities and much more.
Positive Cash Flow. Renter in Place.

Call Chris Potter at
to see this property.
SanCap One Source Realty

Retail, Office, Take Out, Etc.
Attractive Rates Offered!

* "Islander Center" on Sanibel
* Prime Periwinkle Frontage
* High Traffic Tenants
* Excellent Parking
* Immediate Occupancy
* Local/Pro-Active Owners
* Flexible Space Available
Call Today!
SR 4/30 B TFN

Small office or retail units available in
historic courtyard, downtown Fort Myers.
Reasonable rent.
Call 239-246-4716
*NR 10/8 NC TFN

For rent in historic courtyard, downtown
Fort Myers. Reasonable rates.
Walking distance to courthouse.
Ideal for attorney/client meetings.
Printer, copier, fax & WiFi provided.
Food & beverage may be arranged.
Call 239-850-4646 or 239-537-8856.
*RR 10/8 NC TFN


Popular west end where Sanibel/Captiva
meet. 1 BR-3+BR, single story, furnished,
full kitchens, 3 docks, direct access, heated
pools, pet friendly, beach across street.
Best spot on island. 239-848-0906
RS 3/12 M TFN

Island Vacations
Of Sanibel & Captiva
Million $ Views Await You!
* Cottages * Condos * Homes *
Miles of Beaches & Bike Paths
S 10/9BTFN

3 bedroom, 2 bath Home with heated pool,
in quiet Sanibel neighborhood. Seasonal
and monthly rentals. 236-472-0692 or
*NS 9/24 PP 1/28

Rent direct from 3,000 owners of Casa
Ybel. 2 Bedroom Vacation condos, sleeps
6. For rent (weekly) or sale by owners.
All units have screened porches on Gulf.
NEW: include contact with owners of
South Seas time shares
Tortuga Beach Club
Sanibel Cottages
SAVE: rent or purchase direct from owner!
*RR 11/5 CC 12/10

Sanibel Vacation Rental wanted.
Two old geezers (but, still active pastors)
2 bedroom, 1st floor, pool, near beach.
Contact Father John at 315-824-2164 or at
stmaryschurchl @verizon.net
*NR 10/29 CC 11/5

House, condo, or cottages wanted for
15 people (adults and children)
between Dec. 24 and Jan. 2.
(631) 374-2605 or jdwhitney@hotmail.com
*NR 10/29 CC 11/5

Two bed/two bath unfurnished ground
floor condo, close to Sanibel and
Fort Myers Beach, $89,500.
Call 851-3506
*NS 10/9 NC TFN


READ ISLAND SUN ONLINE: www.IslandSunNews.com



A D Monda b N o

Share house. Close to causeway, two
blocks from beach. Female only,
non-smoker. Single Mom with one female
child possible. $500/month. 239-472-8464.
Ask for Kim.
RS 7/23 M TFN

Two bedroom two bath, carport, lake view,
$900 a month unfurnished,
$2,500 a month furnished.
Call 239-395-3936.
*RS 11/5 CC 11/5

For a complete list visit our Website
Call Dustyn Corace, RE/MAX of the Islands
RS 10/9 BTFN

on Sanibel, 3 BD/2BA, wrap around porch.
Available mid-November,
$2,250/month plus utilities.
Call Jean Baer at 691-9249.
*RS 10/29 CC 11/5

One bedroom rental in Sanibel. Newly
renovated, unfurnished condo for annual
rental. Please call for more information.
Parking included. Condo is available now.
847-641-1899 or megan@ bottistudio.com
*NR 11/5 CC 11/26

Over looking Gulf, 2 miles from causeway,
3BD/2BA, over 2,000 sq. ft. plus large
lanai, full facilities and activities, yearly
rental $1,750 monthly. 561-967-3789
*NS 11/5CC TFN


This Large UF Executive home offers a cul-de-sac
road, overlooks lake to golf course, garage + cov-
ered parking, Rarely available 4 BR/3 BA.
This gorgeous fully furnished home, offers
privacy with this cul-de-sac location,
canal front, boat lift, & minutes to beach.
Two bedroom, two bath, plus,
canal, pool, & elevator.
Once you see this, you will want to call it Home!
This rare offering of a one bedroom/one bath
Condo. On the east end of the Island.
Offered furnished at $900/month.
Gorgeous, professionally decorated
2 bed/2 bath + den Condo. Rent for the year
for less than you spend renting Seasonally!
Call on this rare opportunity!! $4,000/month

Call on these Island Rentals and ask about
our other Island Properties for rent.
Serving The Islands Rental Needs Since 1975
Gulf Beach Properties, Inc.
Paul H. Zimmerman, Broker/Owner
*RS 10/29 BMTFN

3BR/2BA/LR/DR/Kit/Laundry/Deck Lanai/
Art Room with sliders to patio/canoe
dock/garage. Near beach/school/Ding
Darling.$1,500 Month.
*NR 11/5 CC 11/12
CUSTOM HOME, PRIVATE, river view, guest loft
with sun porch, pool, tennis, beach. No smoking or
pets. Available monthly beginning April. 405-210-
2341 or 405-307-8949
SR 1/8 M TFN


We are currently seeking applicant
for several volunteer positions,
If you are interested, please contact
Marguerite Jordan at 472-3644 Ext.
or visit our website www.crowclinic.or


Looking for energetic person with
knowledge of cars and enjoys the put
Apply at BP, 1015 Perwinkle Way, San
*NS 10/8 CCTFN

Building supervisor needed at
The Sanibel School, full time, tolls pa
Call Maureen 472-1617.
*NS 11/5 NCTFN


Saturday, November 13, 10 am - 1 p
4195 Dingman Drive, off West Gulf Dr
SANIBEL. Kitchen cabinets, Electron
Microwave, household/decorative goc
many other items.
*NR 11/5 CC 11/12

Nov. 5 & 6 from 7 a.m. to 2 p.m.
Church of the Cross,
South Fort Myers
(corner of Daniels and Freshman La
*NR 11/5 CC 11/5

A November to
November all pets
are $25 off the
ES regular adoption fee
when you donate an
s item from the shel-
ter's Wish List.
Name: Andy
Breed: Shih Tzu
3 Sex: Male
*g Age: 4 years
Color: White and
Comments: I was
found as a stray but *
my owners didn't
claim me. I guess
they didn't really have
blic. time for me because
ibel. I was very matted
and had to be shaved
down. If you are
looking for a cute Andy ID #487892
little dog I'm ready
for a new family.
Just remember I need
id. to be groomed. I
don't ever want to be
neglected again.
Name: Sammy
- Breed: Domestic
short hair
Sex: Male
E Age: 4 months
m, Color: Black and
rive, white
ics, Comments: I came
ods, to the shelter as a
little lost stray. Every
day I do my best to
look very cute and
ALE playful so someone
will want to take me
home. I guess it's
hard to decide when
ne) there are so many
to choose from. Just Sammy ID #479178
tell the volunteers that
socialize with us cats and kittens that you would like to meet Sammy.
They will tell you how sweet I am.
For information about this week's pets, call 533-7387 (LEE-PETS)
or log on to Animal Services' website at www.LeeLostPets.com.
The shelter is open for adoptions from 11:30 a.m. to 3:30 p.m.
Monday through Saturday at 5600 Banner Drive, Fort Myers, next to
the Lee County Sheriff's Office, off Six Mile Cypress Parkway.
All adoptions include spay/neuter surgery, age-appropriate vac-
cinations, rabies vaccination and county license if three months or
older, flea treatment, worming, heartworm test for dogs six months
and over, feline AIDS and leukemia test for cats, training DVD,
10-day health guarantee, and a bag of Science Diet pet food.

For Only $12 Per Week -

Your Classified Can Be Seen

From Anywhere In The World!

Send it to ads@lslandSunNews.com


Log onto www.IslandSunNews.com

& click on - Place Classified -



Residential Cleaning to Satisfaction
Sanibel & Captiva * 239-565-0471
Sanibel Lic. #11412 Lee Co. Lic. #051047
SR 11/13 BTFN

Full Range of Services * Excellent
Organizational Skills * Island Resident
* Licensed & Insured * 24/7
Call Lisa 239-472-8875
*RS 10/1 BM TFN

Property Management & Care.
Home Watch - Pool Service
Handyman Repairs
SR 9/11 B TFN

While you are away by
retired architect, Sanibel resident.
Call 395-1649
SR 9/30 D TFN

Sanibel-Captiva Care and Companion Service,
LLC Medical appointments, general transportation,
shopping, light meal preparations, and light
cleaning. Our services are customized to meet
your clients needs. Call 239-395-3591, or
for an emergency call 239-472-0556.
SR 10/3 BTFN

Retired Police Captain
Lives on Sanibel
Will Check Your Home Weekly
Very Reasonable Rates
SR 4/9 B TFN

Residential * Commercial
Interior Windows * Carpet Cleaning
Jennifer Watson
SR 11/13 N TFN

Sanibel Resident. 20 Years pc
Experience. Pc Troubleshooting, Data
Backup & Restoration, Networks, Virus
Detection & Removal. Free Initial
Consultation. Call Fred 472-3873
*RR 10/22 CC 11/12

In piano, saxophone, flute.
On Sanibel/Captiva or South Fort Myers.
Qualified, experienced teacher.
Call 239-989-7799
*RR 10/8 CC TFN

Bob Adams
Services @
(Carpentry, maintenance-tollets, faucets, ceiling fans, sliding doors, etc)
768-0569 or Cell 464-6460
RS 11/14 M TFN

Phoebe's Nest is a Early Learning &
Development Program for Infants &
Toddlers. Offering full & part time schedules
for BOTH Infants and Toddlers through 36
months. October enrollees receive ONE
WEEK FREE TUITION! Contact Director
Beth Kindt for more info at 472-NEST or
info@phoebesnest.com. Located at 459
Periwinkle Way on the east end of Sanibel.
*RR 11/5 CC 11/5

Not enough time in the day to get all your
errand needs accomplished? Are you too
busy or too tired to get to the grocery store,
or pick up that prescription, or take the dog
for a walk? You are in luck because we are
a new business that caters to juggling your
every errand need. Call for a consult at
239-245-7613 or visit us online at
www. IslandGirlErrands.com
*NS 11/5 CC 11/26

Doors and Windows - Pickup and delivery
on Sanibel island available.
Prompt service.
WNR 11/5 CC 11/26

"Rent a Daughter"
Loving care, general household duties.
Physical, mental and entertainment
activities. Care from the heart.
Call Laura 239-265-1154
WNR 11/5 CC 11/5

Hourly, Daily, Weekly
and Monthly.
Captiva Island 472-5800
SR 1/30 BTFN

Peek-a-boo ocean kayak.
Used twice paid $700 asking $450.
Contact Amber 239-810-1618.
*RR 11/5 CC 11/5

Join other "news junkies" every Monday,
10 a.m. to noon, Phillips Gallery, BIG
ARTS, to discuss current events. Donation
$3. Refreshments during break. Tell your
friends. For more information call 395-0900.
SR 4/28 N TFN


2006 BMW X5
Excellent condition. White exterior w/ black
leather interior. Panoramic sunroof,
CD player, alloy wheels. One owner.
Very well maintained. All records available.
$24,000. 239-994-6368
*NR 10/29 CC 11/5

2006 BMW 750Li
Original Owner. Non-smoker. Very well
maintained. Loaded with options. Still looks
and runs like new. Blue exterior w/ beige
leather interior. Paid 84k when new.
Priced @ $29,000. 239-994-6368
*NR 10/29 CC 11/5

17,000 miles. All options including Nay,
CD/MP3, A/C, power windows.
Excellent condition. $19,500.
*NR 11/5 CC 11/12

108K Mi/Navy Blue/Navy Top/Tan Int/
Removable HT.
$5,000. Car On Sanibel
*NR 11/5 CC 11/12

Denmark Interiors Maple Desk.
30" x 60" w/ File Drawers.
Like New, Half Price.
$290. 395-1649
*RS 10/8 NCTFN


36" in 7' cabinet, extra speakers
VHS & DISC Players
SR 2/5 N TFN

33 VOLUMES 1992
Excellent Condition
*NS 9/3 NC TFN





*NS 11/5 CC 11/5

Sanibel & Captiva Islands

CALLING CARD 239-395-1213
Emergency ......................................... 911
Sanibel Police ................ .................... . 472-3111
Lee County Sheriff's Office ...................... . . . . . . 477-1200
On Call Captiva Deputy . . . . . . ........ ............... . 477-1000
Fire Department
Sanibel . . . . . . . ............ ............................ . 472-5525
Captiva . . . . . ............ ............................... 472-9494
Florida Marine Patrol . . . . . . ........... .................. .. 332-6966
Florida Highway Patrol . . . . . . ............ ................ . 278-7100
Poison Control . . . . . . ........... .................. .. . 1-800-282-3171
Chamber of Commerce . . . . . . ........... ................ .. 472-1080
City of Sanibel . . . . . . . ........... ....................... . 472-4 135
Administrative Office .............................. 472-3700
Building Department .............................. 472-4555
Community Housing and Resources ............ . . .. . ..... 472-1189
Planning Department . . . . . . ........... ................ .. 472-4136
Sanibel . . . . . . ............. .......................... . 472-2483
C aptiva . . . . . . ............. .......................... . 472-2133
Post Office
Sanibel ................ ........................ . 472-1573
Sanibel (toll free) . . . . . . ........ ................ . 800-275-8777
C aptiva . . . . . . . ................ ...................... . 472-1674
Sanibel Community Association ................... . . . . .... 472-2155
Senior Center . . . . . . ............. ....................... . 472-5743
Arcade Theater . . . . . . . ........... ...................... .. 332-4488
Art League Of Fort Myers . . . . . . .......... .............. 275-3970
BIG ARTS (Barrier Island Group for the Arts)................. 395-0900
Broadway Palm DinnerTheatre .................... . . . . .... 278-4422
Fort Myers Symphonic Mastersingers...................... 472-0168
Gulf Coast Symphony .............................. 472-6197
Lee County Alliance for the Arts ................... . . . . .... 939-2787
Naples Philharmonic ................................ 597-1111
The Herb Strauss Schoolhouse Theater ..................... 472-6862
Sanibel Music Festival . . . . . . . ............. ............... . . 336-7999
Sanibel-Captiva Art League ...................... . . . . . . 472-4258
S.W . Florida Symphony . . . . . . ........... ................ .. 418-0996
ABWA (American Business Women's Assoc.) ................ 472-4499
.... ............................. or csimontacchi@ earthlink.net
American Legion Post 123 ........................... 472-9979
Angel Flight SE . . . . . . ........ ............... . 1-877-4AN-ANGEL
Audubon Society . . . . . . . ........... .................... .. 472-3156
Sanibel Bike Club ................... . . . . .... sanibelbicycleclub.org
Community Foundation of Sanibel-Captiva .................. 274-5900
CROW (Clinic ForThe Rehabilitation of Wildlife) .............. 472-3644
FISH of Sanibel (Friends in Service Here) ............. . . ..... 472-0404
Sanibel Island Fishing Club ........................... 472-7257
Horticultural Society of the Islands ................. . . . ..... 472-6940
Horticulture and Tea Society of Sanibel and Captiva........... 472-8334
Kiwanis Club ................ ..................... . 472-2121
League of Women Voters .............................. 994-3388
Lions Club (Tom Rothman) . . . . . . ........ .............. 395-3248
Master Gardeners of the Islands ................... . . . . .... 472-6940
Newcomers .................. .................... . 472-9332
Notre Dame Club of Lee County ........................... 768-0417
Optimist Club............... ..................... 472-0836
PAW S . . . . . . ............ ..................... . 472-1027 or 472-9383
Rotary Club ................ .............. 472-7257 or 472-0141
Sanibel Beautification Inc . . . . . . ........... .............. .. 470-2866
Sanibel-Captiva Orchid Society ................... . . . . ..... 472-6940
Sanibel-Captiva Power Squadron ................. . . .. . .... 472-3828
Sanibel-Captiva Shell Club . . . . . . ....... .............. .. 395-1770
SanibelYouth Soccer . . . . . . ........ ................. . 395-2040
The Military Officers Assc. of America
(MOAA, Alex MacKenzie) . . . . . . ....... .............. .. 395-9232
United Way of Lee County ................................ 433-2000
United Way 211 Helpline ...... (24 hour information line) 211 or 433-3900
Zonta C lub . . . . . . ............. .. ....................... . 671-6381
Bailey-Matthews Shell Museum ................... . . . . . .... 395-2233
J.N. "Ding" Darling National Wildlife Refuge ............ . ..... 472-1100
Sanibel Historical Museum &Village ................ . . . ..... 472-4648
SCCF (Sanibel-Captiva Conservation Foundation) ............. 472-2329


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