Island sun

MISSING IMAGE

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
Sanibel, Fla
Creation Date:
June 21, 2013
Publication Date:

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Newspapers -- Sanibel (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Captiva (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Lee County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage:
United States of America -- Florida -- Lee -- Sanibel
United States of America -- Florida -- Lee -- Captiva

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Vol. 1, no. 1 (July 2, 1993)-
General Note:
"Sanibel and Captiva Islands."

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 36863761
lccn - sn 97027775
System ID:
UF00101362:00221

Full Text








Read Us Online at
IslandSunNews.com


VOL. 21, NO. 42 SANIBEL & CAPTIVA ISLANDS, FLORIDA APRIL 11, 2014
APRIL SUNRISE/SUNSET: 11 7:09*7:50 12 7:08 7:50 13 7:07 7:51 14 7:06 7:51 15 7:05 7:52 16 7:04 7:52 17 7:03 *7:53

Big Sugar Is Big Problem,
Judah States At COTI Meeting


Maja Mossenberg, Nina Kotel and Katie Dunn love being made beautiful with nail polish,
hair beading and tattoos
t R d For egg hunt by age group, sponsored by
Get Rea y I Bank of the Islands. Other activities spon-
C hi dre n's C enter scored by Platinum Sponsors Global HR
Chidr n' Cent r Research and Periwinkle Park Coffee Club
ping F tiv l will include a bounce house, giant slide,
Spring Fe vl sack races, face painting by Ms. Silvia,
T he Children's Education Center of pinatas, photo booth, a silent auction,
the Islands will host the 20th annu- games, crafts, food, contests, nail painting
al Spring Festival on April 19 from and tattoos.
10 a.m. to 1 p.m. at Sanibel City Park The cost is $10 for unlimited activities.
(next to The Community House). The Easter Bunny will be available for
The festival begins with a free Easter pictures.:


submitted by Mike Gillespie,
COTI Outreach Chair
ay Judah looked directly at the
Committee of the Islands annual
meeting audience and let them know
he didn't intend to mince words about
the sugar industry's impact on our coastal
waters.
"You know the part," he said, referring to
a famous movie line, "where Jack Nicholson
tells Tom Cruise that he can't handle the
truth? Well I think you can handle the truth,
and that's what you're going to hear today."
From that point on, Judah, in no uncer-
tain terms, detailed how sugar agricultural
interests were not only polluting our local
waters through the Caloosahatchee, but were
also starving the Everglades of critically-need-
ed fresh water flows.
Working from a detailed Power Point pre-
sentation, the former Lee County commis-
sioner, and current coordinator of the Florida
Coastal and Water Coalition, laid out these
stark facts and the problems they present:
continued on page 8


Guest auctioneer Matt Asen holds a mer-
maid that will be in the live auction
CROW's Estate
Sale And Auction
he Clinic for the Rehabilitation
of Wildlife (CROW) Antique, Fine
Art and Estate Jewelry Sale and
Auction will be held at The Community
House on Saturday, April 12.
continued on page 40


Inge Santos, Diane Neitzel, James Robinson,
Patty Timson and Cecelia Tweedy with
some of the auction items


Children are jumping for joy in anticipation of fun and games at the Seahorse Festival

Seahorse Festival Is This Saturday
he Sanibel School invites the community to the annual Seahorse Festival on
Saturday, April 12 from 4 to 8 p.m. at The Dunes Golf and Tennis Club. The
festival is open to the public. There will be plenty of family friendly games and
activities on the lawn, plus face painting, a silent auction, live band, bounce house, food
and refreshments.
This year, you can view and bid on auction items from your Smartphone or at the
festival. Visit www.sanibelschool.org to view the auction items online.
The Sanibel School has been awarded the National Blue Ribbon status as a top per-
forming public school since 2007. This would not be possible without the dedication of
the educational staff and island sponsors.


Ray Judah addresses COTI annual
meeting attendees





2 ISLAND SUN -APRIL 11, 2014


Historical Village Has History Of Its Own


The Sanibel-Captiva Lions Club would like to thank the following
individuals and businesses for their generous support of the 2014
Lions Craft Fair silent auction and raffles. One hundred percent of
the proceeds go to support local charities and service organizations.
ThankYou!


16th Place Experience (Cape Coral)
Ace Hardware
Adventures in Paradise
Amy's Something Special
B Unique Boutique
Bailey's General Store
Barefoot Charlies Painting
BIG ARTS
Big M Casino Boat Trip
Bill and Cynthia Hoban
Billy's Bike Shop
Blue Coyote
Blue Giraffe
Bubble Room
Capt. Tony's Fishing Adventure
Captiva Cruises
Captiva Restaurants
Carol Ann Rothman
Carolyn Johns
CC Caldwell
Cedar Chest Jewelry
Cheeburger Cheeburger
Cip's
Dairy Queen
Doc Ford's
The Dunes Golf
Sanibel Fish House
Floral Artistry
Gator Bites
George & Wendy's Seafood
GourdAlley
Gramma Dots
The Green Flash
I1 Cielo
I1 Tesoro
Island Cow
Island Dental
Sanibel Island Golf Club
Island Grooming
Island Inn
Island Paws
Island Pizza
The Jacaranda
Jensen's Boat Rental
Jerry and MaryEllen Walker
Jerry's Foods
Jungle House Publications
Jungle Mini Golf
Kim Patmore
Laura Ball
Lazy Flamingo
Lazy Flamingo II
Lighthouse Cafe
Lighthouse Waterfront Restaurant
Lily & Co. Jewelers


Lobster Lady Restaurant
Lumpy's Golf Shop
The Mad Hatter
Matzaluna
Normandie Seaside Cafe
Over Easy Cafe
Patti Melatti
Peach Republic
Pelican Knitters Group
Pinchers Crab Shack
Pirates Cruise
PoCo Loco
Port Sanibel Marina
Publix
Rhodes Tucker
Rosie's Cafe
Royal Shell
Sanibel Beach Spa & Salon
Sanibel Cafe
Sanibel Grille
Sanibel Health Club
Sanibel Inn
Sanibel Medical Clinic
Sanibel Taxi
Sanibel Trading Post
Sanybel's Finest
Sealife by Congress Jewelers
Shell Point
Shiny Objects
Smugglers Cove Mini Golf
Spa-Tini Tea Bar
Starfish Grille
Suncatcher's Dream
Sundial Beach & Spa Resort
Sunset Grill
Synergy Sportswear
Tarpon Bay Explorers
Thistle Lodge (Casa Ybel)
Three Crafty Ladies
The Timbers
Traders
Traditions Restaurant
Tribeca Salon
'Tween Waters Inn
West Wind Inn
Whitney's Bait & Tackle
Wilford & Lee
Zebra Frozen Yogurt
Zoomers Amusement Park


Playhouse being returned to its origin as a school

submitted by Emilie Alfino, museum manager
F'or 30 years the Sanibel Historical Museum and Village, its volunteers, staff
nd directors, have worked to preserve the essence of life on Sanibel from
Ithe 1880s through the 1940s. Its buildings and their contents tell the stories
of typical "Cracker" life, from fishing to farming. Visitors learn how they shopped,
how they lived, and how residents learned. Village docents volunteer their time to
bring to life pioneer days on Sanibel.
The village, in partnership with the City of Sanibel, is a 501(c)3 entity and is man-
aged and operated by its board. The city owns the land and buildings and provides
budget support for maintenance and some staffing.
Since 1984, when the Rutland home stood alone as the island's history museum,
the museum has grown into what it is today, a village of 11 buildings that attracts
10,000 visitors annually.


Rutland House under renovation
How did the single-house museum become today's Historical Village?
After the city of Sanibel was incorporated in 1974, a Historical Preservation
Committee, led by Elinor Dormer, resident of Shore Haven and founder of the muse-
um and village, set about saving historical buildings. After Clarence Rutland died in
1982, the Muench family, which had purchased his home, donated it to the village.
The museum opened in 1984 after some renovation work was completed. It was
open just one day each week.
In 1991-92, the Bailey family donated Bailey's General Store, Miss Charlotta's
Tearoom and the Old Post Office, all dating from 1927.
In 1998, Burnap Cottage, a fishing cottage from Woodring Point that was built in
1898, was donated.





ISLAND SUN APRIL 11, 2014 3
Easter Dinner chocolate eggs, Peeps and other sweet
seasonal delights thanks to the support of
our local donors," said Program Director
Ba t and LCSW Christine Swiersz. "Each year,
ISH of Sanibel-Captiva will be FISH teams up with local businesses and
assembling Easter dinner baskets private donors to provide funds for Easter
for their clients in need this year. baskets for the community's most needy
Each food basket is suitable for families families and children. Soon, the office
or individuals and will contain everything floor will be carpeted with multihued
needed for a healthy Easter dinner. FISH cellophane-wrapped baskets bursting with
will also be assembling Easter Bunny food, Easter candy and goodies."
baskets filled with candy and toys. Each Families will pick up the baskets
basket contains a medium-sized stuffed Tuesday through Thursday, April 15 to
animal, along with other toys, candy 17.
and, of course, plastic grass. The toys
vary, depending on whether the basket in spite of talk of a growing economy.
is intended for a boy or a girl, along with This year, for example, FISH is providing
the age of the recipient. The Easter bas- the same amount of Easter baskets and
kets are one of several community service Bunny baskets when compared to last
projects FISH takes on. year.
"Dozens of needy families will be able For more information, visit www.fish-
to enjoy a nice holiday meal, and children ofsanibel.com.0
Rutland House will have a happy Easter complete with
M In 2001, ................
Morning Glories,
a 1926 Sears Jr
Roebuck kit home,
was moved to the
village .
*In 2002, the
Schoolhouse for .
White Children / -
arrived. This school
was in use until the
1960s.
In 2012, Shore .
Haven and its care- ',
taker's cottage were F "-
donated and moved
to the village.
itself a historical. .
Sears Roebuck kit
home, will become
the museum's wel S
come center with "' '" ,
displays of new or''.""
traveling exhibits.
The museum's
volunteer staff has
grown to over 80
volunteers and I A 1:,
d o c e n ts w ith o u t A R A. :
whom the village
could not operate. "I t-"
Docents lead full Schoolhouse 2013
tours twice a day. ,,"
Fourth graders from The Sanibel School come at least twice during the school year.
Fourth grade is the year they study local history, making their tours that much more
meaningful and educational.
Twilight Talks began several years ago, with two or more events each month in sea- '..
son when speakers present topics of historic interest.
Special tours are offered as well. Approximately 600 people took part last year,
including groups from around the world.
The Heritage Garden has been planted and cared for by volunteers and represents
the typical truck farm of a Sanibel resident. At one time, tomatoes, peppers, eggplants
and watermelons all grew abundantly in Sanibel's rich soil. The garden is a major
attraction for visitors.
It's costly to maintain and improve the Historical Village. Ramps are being built in
compliance with the Americans with Disabilities Act. The Old Bailey's Store recently THE CE AR C H EST
got a new roof, and Morning Glories Shore Haven's former neighbor on the bay FINE JE\\E L RY
and the favorite of so many village guests had its porch completely repaired. New A s,,bd r 384-5
plantings and paved walkways are also planned throughout the village to improve the
visitor experience.
The board of directors comprises Dorothy Donaldson, president; Debbie Staley, i ,,,,,.. ,.. .. A I . I.., i I..,
treasurer; Janet Halliday, secretary; Bill Bachman; Alan Lessack; Paula Newton;
Ellen O'Neill; and Karl Rodman. Staff: Emilie Alfino, museum manager; and Mary Jo i v ; ..II 'I.... ,
Bunnell, business manager. h., I,, ..
Now beginning its 31st year, the museum is looking forward so its visitors will
always be able to look back.
The Sanibel Historical Museum and Village's mission is to preserve, protect, and
present Sanibel's history to islanders and visitors alike.0





4 ISLAND SUN APRIL 11, 2014

Old Neighboring
Homes Reunited
At The Village
n October 2012, the Sanibel
Historical Village acquired two build-
ings that share a long history together
Shore Haven, a rather large Sears kit
home, and the caretakers cottage used
by Hannah and Isaiah Gavin as they
assisted Daisy Mayer in her declining
years and took care of the building and
grounds. They frequently stayed over-
night in the cottage.
Soon after acquiring these buildings,
the village board hired an architect and
landscape architect to help plan and exe-
cute the restoration, renovation and land-




SANiIEL
ART & FRAME
Featuring Original Paintings
by David Ruhe
630 Tarpon Bay Rd
(near the Over Easy Cafe)
Hours:
Monday thru Friday 9amr to 5pm
Saturday 10am to 4pmr
www.sanibelartandframe.com
239-395-1350


scaping changes required for occupancy
approval and to fit the buildings into the
village plan.
"Very early on we realized that the
cost demanded that we divide the proj-
ect into two phases," said Dorothy
Donaldson, board president.
The first phase is to completely restore
the exterior of Shore Haven to its original
form while providing wheelchair access to
the building, and to renovate the interior
first floor to meet current building and
ADA codes. Also included is modification
to the landscaping immediately surround-
ing Shore Haven once the construction
has been completed. This includes a new
entrance to the village, walkways and
signage.
The second phase targets the care-
taker cottage restoration, landscaping and
possibly a more desirable location. It also
includes equipping Shore Haven with a
chair lift that will allow the second story
to be used. This phase will most likely not
start until 2015 and is greatly dependent
on grant funding and contributions.
"To date the work on Shore Haven is
about 70 percent complete," Donaldson
said.
In addition to replacing the wooden
siding, all non-original vinyl windows were
replaced. In addition, crews installed a
new roof, a handicapped ramp and a
new concrete landing and steps. A com-
plete overhaul of the HVAC and wiring
system was completed, a new entrance
wooden door is on its way, and an ADA-
compliant bathroom was put in.
Total construction cost for Phase I


Aerial view of the Sanibel Hisotrical Village
was budgeted for $266,595. To date,
total payments equal $129,432 with an
additional $83,850 due within the next
30 days.
"The contractor, Gus Landl, estimates
that he will complete his portion of the
job by March," Donaldson said. "Painting
the exterior and weather sealing the enve-
lope of the building is John Gray. This
work may also be completed prior to the
30th anniversary celebration on March
20."
Phase II costs have been initially bud-
geted at approximately $150,000 but


may rise higher due to landscaping issues.
This budget also does not include the
installation of fire hydrants on the prop-
erty in order to provide better protection
to the buildings and more flexibility to the
site plan. The village board and the City
of Sanibel's planning department will be
reviewing the total site plan before the
second phase can begin.
When it re-opens, Shore Haven be
reunited with its former neighbor on the
bay, Morning Glories, the Sears kit home
that is so popular with visitors to the vil-
lage.#


Sa e(G Sea Sceool Intvites You to Jom Us for Octifest on the Beach!

April 12, 2014 at 6:30pm in the big top tent on Causeway Island A

Sanibel Sea School will hold Octifest On the Beach, an evening of cocktails, auction items, a sunset that
can't be beat and dinner to support Sanibel Sea School, a 501c3 non-profit.
The evening is made possible by local businesses and private donors in this community.


A hearty thank you to:


1 BkR St GRILLE L N%'^
[JBE L ISLAND S A'


IFITIRIflK
All., a 1ffLh .Ill
'tUii' '.ii'i- l lln'k- li=IJr'H L' +.i,'tl .^T* ti'- ^ ^^ ^


SOUTH SEAS ISLAND RESORT
CAPTIVA ISLAND, FLORIDA
F^


B
COMM.I;NITY BAN K


Joft the prtyl.af Caff 72-8585 for a rerervatdoo.


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ISLAND SUN APRIL 11, 2014 5



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Mike d'Abo
LIVE ab 6pm!


silent auction live band bounce houses face painbing
food drinks and games for bobh kids b adults.


OPEN TO THE PUBLIC. ADULTS FREE. CHILDREN $10 :
Q^..:: :: WWW.SANIBELSCHOOL.ORG ., .
.wrCFORD'S RESTAURANT RLR INVESTMENTS/ROYAL SHELL THE DUNES GOLF &TENNIS CLUB -BAY MEDICAL SOLUTIONS BANK OF THE ISLANDS -ISLAND SM NnlIWS`
TfiOLOGY BAILEY'S GENERAL STORE CHEEBURGER CHEEBURGER RHODES TUCKER RON DECORTF.'DECORTE FOUR CUSTOM HOMESe ERPIC E T E *. T
iBE :.i OTni1MPH' 1-3 BEACH PHOTO T11E LANIGAN FAMILY LAW OFFICES OF JASON MAUGHAN LAZY FLAMINGO MCURRA NETTEREA!770
^* ihV OMMUNITY BANK s SUN TRUST BANK@* TWMER'S RESTAURANT s TWEEN WATER'S INN* MR. RICHARD SHIKOY MR?% MRS. ROBERT & U.~li^ ^^ ^ ^
,... .... .. .., ...... .. ........
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seahorse;

festiival
2014





6 ISLAND SUN APRIL 11, 2014

Black Pioneers
Of Sanibel Island
Presentation
he Lee Trust for Historic
Preservation will present The
Black Pioneers of Sanibel Island,
which explores how African-American
pioneers played a crucial role during
the early days of Sanibel and Captiva
islands, when farming was the main
industry. The presentation will take
place on Thursday, April 17 from 5 to
8 p.m.
Hear about life experiences from the
grand-descendants of sharecroppers


Isaac Johnson, a founder of the first black
school on Sanibel Island in 1927


Isaiah and Hannah Gavin, who
nently settled on the islands in 1
Their son, Edmund Gavin, and 1
Elnora, raised 18 children in a si
converted telegraph cable relay
that made up their home, and b
respected icons in the communal
Gene Gavin, one of 18 child
islanders Edmund and Elnora Ga
talk about his experiences grow
with his large family as his parer
out a living. Other Gavin family
may also participate.
Susan Grace, president of th(
Trust for Historic Preservation,
vide a brief overview of the non
its goals in preserving local land
and architectural treasures. Yvor


perma-
917.
iis wife,
mall,
station
became
y.
en of
ivin, will
ng up
tnc olzor


members American Legion
SLee very Friday until Easter, April 20,
vill pro- there will be a fish from from 4 to
profit and La-8 p.m. at American Legion Post
narks 123 on Sanibel.
me Hill, On Sunday, April 13, barbecued ribs
and chicken will be available from 1 to
8 p.m. and there will be live music by
^ Robby Hutto from 5:30 to 9 p.m.
The legion will be open on Easter S
Sunday, serving a ham and scalloped pota-
to dinner from 1 to 8 p.m.
Every Wednesday, the legion has
Hump Day specials.
Texas Hold'em is played every
Thursday at 7 p.m. and Saturdays at
4:30 p.m. Players are welcome and must
be members.
Every Friday, a 6 oz. ribeye steak
sandwich is available all day, along with
daily specials. The public is welcome.
Hours are Monday through Saturday
from 11 a.m. to 9 p.m. and Sunday from
noon to 9 p.m.
American Legion Post 123 is located
at mile marker 3 on Sanibel-Captiva
Road. For more information, call 472-
9979."


Ismi-Spm 7 dap a mnu
PhMM 4: ?W-472-HOME


aturday Showroom Hours: 8am-4pm
77 Monday-Friday
Phone # 239-472-1101
SThe Sanib BeIan I


7am-9pm 7 days a week
(Summer hours vary)
239.395.1919


'onv enientli loctue on Periwinkle \'nv across from Sanibel Community Park

$Sanibel Square is a division of We$st Gulf Co LLC


1,.


chap, Dina & Entog all of us Qt S mnibal .quail


Island herapy Center DE

Physical Therapy, Massage Therapy & Pilates Drf n
Phone 239-395-5858 C l1TCR IBIG ART
Sh iHr. I aw /n r. e ifa.f fr'/ ;
5 lOpm Mm. Fi. 1m 4p m
i__ Pfflma: 23a- -1231 Administrative Offices
|& Classrooms
Phone # 239.472.9700


I*
0
9


co-author of Images of America: Sanibel
Island, will offer insight into black resi-
dents' experience on the islands.
The presentation will be held at The
Community House, 2173 Periwinkle Way
on Sanibel. The event is free and open
to the public. Light hors d'oeuvres and
refreshments will be served. Reservations
are not required.4





ISLAND SUN APRIL 11, 2014 7


The Captiva Island Historical Society has opened its new Captiva History Gallery.
Open during Captiva Memorial Library hours, the new exhibit room illustrates
Captiva's unique, diverse history. It is located in the Captiva Community Center
on Chapin Lane in Captiva and can be accessed through the Captiva Memorial
Library. Its other neighbors include Chapel-By-The-Sea, and the Captiva
Cemetery. They cleverly conceived and created History Gallery takes on the
wooden look of the interior of the old mailboat, 'Santiva', which serviced the
islands prior to the construction of the Sanibel Causeway in 1963. The boat
windows feature interpretive panels and touch screen access to historic photos
sure to pique one's historical interest. In addition visitors will enjoy looking out
through the windows of the boat to the 'views' that passengers saw as they
cruised between Fort Myers and the islands. The room also has a 'launchpad'
area where visitors can learn more about other historic sites and museums in
the area such as Useppa Museum, Boca Grande, Randall Research Center at
Pineland, and the Sanibel Historical Village.
www.captivaislandhistoricalsociety.org


The Captiva Island Historical Society

Captiva Memories: Artists & Authors
Tuesday April 15, 2014 at 7:30 PM

Captiva Community Center
11550 Chapin Lane, Captiva







A premier screening of a new film by filmmaker Rusty Farst.
Commissioned by The Captiva Island Historical Society capturing oral
histories about significant artists and writers who found inspiration
and solitude on Captiva.
Powerful and moving interviews about Robert Rauschenberg, Anne
Morrow Lindbergh, J.N."Ding" Darling and Maybelle Stamper.
Not to be missed!
This CIHS event is free and open to the public.
Coffee and Dessert Reception following the program,
Sponsored by the Sanibel Captiva Trust Company

Reservations required call: 239-472-2323 or
email: mail@captivaislandhistoricalsociety.org


Looking Back:
Captiva Firetruck


The Captiva Island Historical Society, which has opened its new History Gallery, is
focused on presenting the history of Captiva with a series of photos. The History Gallery is
accessed through the Captiva Memorial Library on Chapin Lane in Captiva. This week's
image is John Bates in a Captiva Island fire truck circa 1980.
photo archives of the Captiva Island Historical Society

OWN A PIECE OF ISLAND HISTORY




'_ ....' /





16, +
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Historical Map of Captiva & Sanibel Islands

Hand drawn and illustrated signed and numbered
300 Limited Edition giclee prints of Captiva & Sanibel Islands
commissioned by The Captiva Island Historical Society.
Artist Chris Robitaille's old world style makes these maps
a unique art collectible.

$350.00 unframed w/ Certificate of Authenticity
$650.00 framed w/ Certificate of Authenticity

Questions or Inquiries call: CIHS 230-472-2323 or email: mail@
captivaislandhistoricalsociety.org

Maps on display at Sanibel Art & Frame, 630 Tarpon Bay Road,
Sanibel and can be purchased there Framed or Unframed.
Custom Framing is also available at Sanibel Art & Frame.


The Captiva Island Historical Society is a 501 (c)3 non-profit organization.


Captiva History Gallery Open to Visitors





8 ISLAND SUN -APRIL 11, 2014


Ikki Matsumoto
Prints & Posters












Fancy-Footed Booby



Available at:

Sanibel Art & Frame
630 Tarpon Rd.
Sanibel 395-1350

Two Islands Gallery
Chadwick's Square
Captiva a 472-7633


www.ikkimatsumoto.com


From page 1
Big Sugar Is
A Big Problem
The stark facts
Back-pumping from sugar cane fields
into Lake Okeechobee contains contami-
nated runoff, without adequate measures
to mitigate such pollution.
On an average year, about
455 billion gallons of water from
Lake Okeechobee is released to the
Caloosahatchee (325 billion gal.) and
St. Lucie (130 billion gal), which flows
directly into the estuaries on the east and
west coast of south Florida. In wet years,
such as 2005 and 2013, some 812 bil-
lion gallons of water was released from
Lake Okeechobee.
Yet, a key reservoir, designated C-43
- to be constructed with funding from
the Water Resource Development and
Reform Act is designed to store only
55 billion gallons of water, or less than 5
inches off Lake Okeechobee, and with no
water quality component.
An initiative known as the Central
Everglades Planning Project is important
to enhancing flow under the Tamiami
Trail. But it will convey only 68 billion
gallons from Lake Okeechobee south to
Everglades National Park. The balance
of the drainage flowing south is from the
Everglades Agricultural Area, with its con-
taminated runoff.
No relief for Lake 0 runoff
Yet another reservoir, C-44, is under
construction on the east coast. It will


9ynergy


MAlex anci Am 0) TSI- LOV
MADE IN AMERICA WITH LOVE


store 16 billion gallons of water from sur-
rounding agricultural drainage, but with
no relief for Lake Okeechobee water
releases.
The U.S. Army Corps of Engineers
is currently restoring the Herbert Hoover
Dike to dam standards, but without a
spillway south to alleviate pressure on
the dike. So the Caloosahatchee and St.
Lucie Rivers then serve as the relief valves
during wet years for massive release of
polluted water discharge to the estuar-
ies on the west and east coast of south
Florida.
The 1996 Polluter Pays
Constitutional Amendment requires
those who cause water pollution within
the Everglades Protection Area or the
Everglades Agricultural Area to be pri-
marily responsible for paying the costs of
the abatement of that pollution.
"Polluter pays" measure stifled
Unfortunately, however, the
State Supreme Court found that the
Amendment was not self-executing.
So for seventeen years the Florida
Legislature has deferred implementation
of a public mandate, thereby placing the
financial burden of Everglades restoration
on the backs of the public taxpayers.
Moreover, the Florida Dept. of
Environmental Protection Numeric
Nutrient Standards exempts the
Everglades Agricultural Area, which is the
primary source of phosphorous and nitro-
gen released to the Caloosahatchee, St.
Lucie and coastal estuaries.
In addition to all this, federal legisla-
tion further exacerbates the situation. The


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Novelty Yarn
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Beads


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Federal Sugar Loan and Price Support
in the Farm Bill is a protectionist scheme
that includes price support, import quo-
tas, and prohibitive tariffs. These result in
higher domestic sugar prices (two to three
times higher than the average world sugar
price), destruction of our precious natural
resources, and billions in profit to the
sugar industry from which the industry
pays for lobbying efforts to sustain its
environmentally destructive policies.
Following the presentation, an eager
and motivated audience responded with
questions and comments of their own
about the situation. Ideas ranged from a
boycott of sugar to focus on the federal
price subsidies that enable the sugar
industry to operate without effective com-
petition.
Judah reminded the group that con-
tinuing public pressure on local, state and
federal authorities is needed if measures
to combat these problems are to be
enacted. For more information, readers
can contact the group he chairs, Florida
Coastal and Ocean Coalition, at: http://
flcoastalandocean.org/O




To advertise in the
Island Sun
Call 395-1213


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f Gifts


Find us on


STOP IN ON THURSDAY TO CREATE A MAKE-IT-AND-TAKE-IT BEAD BRACELET SOUVENIR!


The Island Book Nook is closing
It is with a sad and heavy heart that I announce the Book Nook will be closing. Our sales
have declined and it is becoming increasingly more difficult to make ends meet. We will sell
as much inventory as possible and then close the store by the end of April.
We have great riches in the people we've met. You, our customers from world-wide, have
come to mean a great deal to us. We find it impossible to express our appreciation for the
warm welcome you gave us 5 1/2 years ago. You remained loyal over the years, gave us the
gift of friendships, and made this one of the grandest adventures anyone could experience.
We wish all of you good health, happiness, and safe travels. And who knows, maybe
someday we will see you again.
Thank you for everything. We will miss you dearly, Jan, Melanie, and Shiloh


We will no longer d-
take trade-ins. The Isld
We must deplete k Bookk
our inventory. .


75% off all used books/audio books
35% off new items (some exclusions)
Misc retail display items priced as marked
Closing date is April 30, 2014





ISLAND SUN APRIL 11, 2014 9


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~4'~ 21J
Iii 4 j~* ~-~LLL





10 ISLAND SUN-APRIL 11, 2014


April 11,7-10 pm
$30 Members/$35 Guests


April 12 9am-Noon
$5 up to two bags




Lesson: Monday 10 am-Noon
Crafts on sale Mon.-Fri. until 3 pm


April 16 9am
$35 members/ $40 Guests


April 17 9:30am
$30 members/ $35 Guests


April 23 6pm


Commissioners
Approve Resort
Room-Size Draft
by Jeff Lysiak
during Tuesday's planning commis-
sion meeting, a pair of resolutions
one regarding the room size
of short-term rental units in the Resort
Housing District and the other allowing
minor modifications to the rooflines of
lawfully existing structures devoted to a
nonconforming use were unanimously
approved and will be passed along to
city council for consideration.
The proposed room-size ordi-
nance change, moved forward by
the Land Development Code Review
Subcommittee following its March 25 ses-
sion, includes revising language within the
current code. The code presently allows
existing hotels, motels or resort condo-
miniums that are rehabilitated or rede-
veloped to maintain up to their existing
density, provided that they do not exceed
the square footage of the habitable area
that existed in the prior development.
Additionally, those units must continue
the short-term occupancy use of that
prior development.
Those requirements have been amend-
ed to allow one-bedroom units with no
more than 600 square feet of habitable
floor area per unit and continue the same
short-term occupancy/resort housing use
that previously existed in the develop-
ment.
During discussions on the resolution,


Tuesday 10 am
$30


Tuesday & Thursday at I pm; $10


Mon&Thurs 8:30am;$15


Tues&Thurs10am;$15







The Community House


Telephone: (239) 472-2155
info@sanibelcommunityhouse.net
2173 Periwinkle Way, Sanibel, FL 33957
"To enrich community spirit through educational,
cultural and social gatherings in our
historic Community House.":'
The SCA is a 501c 3 Organization.


Independently Owned And O0



SAKiBEL APTIVA


Fort Myurs B=&ch



SPRINTED ON
1 RECYCLED PAPER

PRINTED WITH
LOW-RUB, SOYBEAN INK


aerated


commissioners Chuck Ketteman and
Tom Krekel asked Planning Director
Jimmy Jordan to confirm if those pro-
posed changes meant that resorts could
not increase the number of rooms nor
increase their occupancy or coverage
area. Jordan confirmed those facts, and
added that the ordinance change would
allow an increase the size of rooms if they
did so within the parameters of the city's
height restrictions.
Commissioners also talked about add-
ing architectural guidelines, but at a later
date. While commissioners have said that
they do not want to impose "strict archi-
tectural guides," at the same time they
don't want rehabilitated or redeveloped
resort housing units to construct "stark,
industrial-style buildings."
Chris Heidrick said of the dilemma
that the commission is "walking a fine
line."
Resident Larry Schopp, speaking on
behalf of the Committee Of The Islands,
said that he was concerned about the
visual impact a rehabilitated or redevel-
oped resort might have, and that the city
would be facing a potential 30 percent
increase in room mass.
"For the same reason this island
should not have substandard rooms, we
also shouldn't have substandard design
standards," said Schopp. "Now is the
time to impose some binding architectural
guidelines."
Jordan told commissioners that he
supported passing the ordinance as draft-
ed, and that passing the proposed legisla-
tion would not prohibit the commission
from discussing establishing architectural
guidelines in the future. He also did not




S~9 N pWSRAPER
sanrbeI & Cnptiwo islands


USPS 18: Bulk Rate permit paid for at Sanibel,
Florida, 33957. Postmaster: Send change of ad-
dress 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 (seasonal).
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 de-
livery). 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 ques-
tions, 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


think that drafting those guidelines would
take as long as six months, as was sug-
gested during public comment.
Ketteman, who made the motion to
approve the resolution, told his fellow
commissioners that he wanted to "get this
done in bites." Dr. Phillip Marks suggest-
ed that while he approved of Carribbean,
subtropical and Old Florida architectural
styles, he did not want Sanibel to follow
the look of Naples, heavily populated
with stucco and tile roof building designs.
Commissioners unanimously approved
the resolution, 7-0.
The other resolution being considered
on April 8 was also passed without any
objections, but was addressed by Robert
Pritt during public comment. He pro-
posed a few changes in language, includ-
ing removing the restriction against apply-
ing for a variance. Several members of
the commission balked at the suggested
amendments, since the planning staff did
not have a chance to investigate any of
the proposed changes.
"This doesn't feel right at all," said
Ketteman. "I'm not at all comfortable
with making any change other than
what's been drafted."
Planning Commission Chairman
Michael Valiquette made a motion to
approve the resolution, which was sec-
onded by Chris Heidrick. The motion
passed, 7 to 0.
Jordan told Pritt that he could meet
with members of his staff to go over his
recommended alterations to the draft
language, which will be considered by city
council next.
More City on page 43


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& Ken Rasi


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Production
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Jeff Lysiak


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COPYRIGHT 2014 Island Sun


Contributing Writers
Kimberley Berisford
Constance Clancy, ED.D.
Suzy Cohen
Marcia Feeney
Ed Frank
Max Friedersdorf
Priscilla Friedersdorf
Jim George
Shelley Greggs
Bryan Hayes
Dr. Dave Hepburn
Craig R. Hersch
Tanya Hochschild
Jane Vos Hogg
Shirley Jewell
Audrey Krienen
Dr. Jose H. Leal, Ph.D.
Patricia Molloy
Cindy Malszycki
Capt. Matt Mitchell
Gerri Reaves Ph.D.
Angela Larson Roehl
Di Saggau
Karen L. Semmelman
Jeanie Tinch
Mark "Bird" Westall





ISLAND SUN APRIL 11, 2014


A depiction of Christ on the cross
Holy Week At Community Church
unday, April 1, is the beginning of Holy Week, culminatingon Easter Sunday,
April 20, with the celebration of the Resurrection of Jesus Christ.
On April 13, Palm Sunday, children will sing, waving palm branches com-
memorating Christ's triumphal entry into Jerusalem.
Three worship services will be conducted that morning: 8 a.m., traditional with
communion; 9 a.m., contemporary; and 11 a.m., traditional with Chancel Choir. Dr.
Daryl Donovan, senior pastor, will bring a stirring message entitled, True Worship.
On Thursday, April 17 at 6 p.m., the church will conduct a Christian Seder Supper,
with the focus on Jesus as the Passover Lamb. It will include reflections on the symbol-
ism of the Jewish Seder and how it relates to the Christian message. Reservations are
required by Sunday, April 13. There is a suggested donation of $15 for the meal. The
evening will include both traditional and contemporary music, the Lord's Supper and


Teen Challenge will present music and testimony at the Easter sunrise service
the opportunity of the washing of feet.
On Saturday, April 19, the whole community is invited to an Easter Egg Hunt from
11 a.m. to 1 p.m. with lunch provided, along with candy and prizes. The true mean-
ing of the Easter weekend will be shared. It's all free.
Thousands will gather on the Sanibel Causeway at 6:30 a.m. on Easter Morning for
a sunrise service at 6:30 a.m. Prior to the service there will be free donuts and coffee.
Attendees are asked to bring lawn chairs. Teen Challenge will present powerful music
and testimony, followed by a drama by the H20 teens of Sanibel Community Church.
Dr. Daryl Donovan will proclaim the Good News of the living Christ. A Believer's
Baptism by Immersion will be offered following the service.
At 8 a.m., 9 a.m. and 11 a.m., Resurrection Morning services will be held on the
campus of Sanibel Community Church with the Easter message, Empty Made Full.
Dr. Ed VanderHey will preach at the 8 a.m. service, with Dr. Donovan preaching at
9 a.m. and 11 a.m. There will be child care at all services.
Sanibel Community Church is located at 1740 Periwinkle Way. For more informa-
tion visit on the web at www.sanibelchurch.com or call 472-2684.


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


.m, Con
a.m. Tra


Tliursday, April 17 at6 p.m.
The Savior in the Seder at SCC
Exploring the Symbolism ofthe Christ Event
in the Passover Meal.
Reservations Required by April 13
Call Church office: 239-472-2684
Suggested Donation of $15 for Adults, $5 for Children
Child Care Provided for Children 5 Years Old and Under.
Saturday, April 19 11 a.m. to 1 p.m.
Community Easter Egg Hunt
on the Campus of SCC
Prizes, Candy...
& Tons of Fun for the Whole Family.
The Real Meaning of Easter
Will Be Proclaimed!
Lunch Provided Free


Believer's Baptism by Immers
in the Bay Following the Servi
A Love Offering Will Be Recel
for Teen Challenge Ministry.
Free Coffee and Donuts


Easter Sunday Worship Ser
8 a.m. Traditional Service
led by Dr. Ed VanderHey,
Concluding with the Lord's Supper
9 a.m. Contemporary Worship Featu
Dr. Daryl G. Donovan,
Bringing a Message of Hope and Life
11 a.m. Traditional Service Featuring 1
Dr. Daryl G. Donovan,
Brings a Message of Great News!


SANIBEL COMMUNITY CHURCH 1740 PERIWINKLE WAY, SANIBEL, FL WWW.SANIBELCHURCH.COM .





12 ISLAND SUN -APRIL 11, 2014
Ch u lf Dr.,pe Sclasses; 11 a.m. Traditional Service with
Cnurchnes Temples Choir. Childcare available at all services.
ANNUNCIATION GREEK SANIBEL CONGREGATIONAL
ORTHODOX CHURCH: UNITED CHURCH OF CHRIST:
8210 Cypress Lake Drive, Fort Myers 2050 Periwinkle Way 472-0497
Rev. Dr. Elias Bouboutsis The Rev. Dr. John H. Danner, Sr. Pastor.
Orthros Service Sunday 9 a.m. The Rev. Deborah Kunkel, Associate Pastor
Divine Liturgy Sunday 10 a.m. Sunday Worship Services: 7:45 a.m.
Fellowship Programs, Greek School, Chapel Serivce, 9 and 11 a.m. Full Service,






12ww.orthodox-faihours) 4812-8684 vided.Eleatior acess.| 472217 orwIait
Sunday School, Bible Study with Sunday School and Nursery Care pro-
Jwww.orthodox-faith.com, 481-2099 vided. Elevator access.
BAT YAM-TEMPLE OFTHE ISLANDS: ST. ISABEL CATHOLIC CHURCH:
The Reform Congregation of Bat Yam 3559 San-Cap Rd., 472-2763 F I
Temple of the Islands meets for Friday Pastor: Rev. Christopher Senk, i
night services at 8 p.m. in the Fellowship Saturday Vigil Mass 5 p.m. ,
Hall of the United Congregational Church Sunday Masses 8:30 and 10:30 a.m.
2050 Periwinkle Way, Sanibel. Rabbi Myra Daily Mass Wed., Thurs., Fri. 8:30 a.m.
Soifer. For information call 239-395-2544. Communion Service Mon. and Tues. 8:30
CAPTIVE CHAPEL BYTHE SEA: a.m. Holy Days call.
The Rev. George E. Morris ST. MICHAEL & ALL ANGELS
Services every Sunday 11a.m. EPISCOPAL CHURCH:
November 10, 2013 thru April 27, 2014 2304 Periwinkle Way
11580 Chapin Lane on Captiva. 472-1646. Rev. Dr. Ellen Sloan, Rector S
FIRST CHURCH OF CHRIST, SCIENTIST: Saturday Eucharist 5 p.m. Ap
2950 West Gulf Dr., Sunday 10:30 a.m.; Sunday Eucharist 8 and 10:30 a.m. The Parish Choir
Sunday School 10:30 a.m., Wednesday Sunday School 10:30 a.m.
evening meeting 7:30 p.m.; Reading Tuesday Morning Prayer 9 a.m.
room open, Monday, Wednesday and Wednesday Healing Eucharist 9 a.m. St. M ichael's Prepares For
Friday 10 a.m. to 12 p.m. (November lstWednesday ofthe month 6p.m. ser- st.M h ls r a e F
through March), Friday 10 a.m. to vice followed by Potluck Supper. For more Easter
12 p.m. (summer hours). 472-8684. information call: 472-2173 or www.saintmi-
NEW SANIBEL CHURCH, SBC chaels-sanibel.org r aster Sunday services at Saint Michael and All Angels Episcopal Church will
Join us for worship Sunday mornings in UNITARIAN UNIVERSALISTS take place at 7:30 a.m., 9:30 a.m. and 11:30 a.m. and worship services will
the Sandpiper Room of The Sundial Beach OF THE ISLANDS: ,be led by The Rev. Dr. Ellen Sloan, rector.
Resort Hotel. 9 a.m. Bible Fellowship and Meets on the first Sunday of each month The Parish Choir will sing the immortal Hallelujah Chorus from The Messiah by
10 a.m. Worship. For information call 239- from December through April at the Sanibel
671-5502. Congregational Church, 2050 Periwinkle George Frederick Handel and the sacred dancers will present a rendition of the hymn,
SANIBEL COMMUNITY CHURCH Way at 5 p.m. A pot luck is held at a mem- Morning Has Broken.
1740 Periwinkle Way, Sanibel, 472-2684 ber's home on the third Sunday of each These members of the congregation are working hard to make the morning ser-
Dr. Daryl Donovan, Senior Pastor month. For more information call 433-4901 vices a special celebratory exper-
Sunday Worship Hours: or email ryi39@aol.com.4 ience.
8 a.m. Traditional Service with Communion
9 a.m. Contemporary Service with Kids' Church
10:45 a.m. Adult and Youth Sunday School




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ISLAND SUN -APRIL 11, 2014 13


The program challenges children to get their creativity flowing


Registration
Open For Youth
Church Program
Sanibel Congregational United
Church of Christ: 2050 Periwinkle
Way, Sanibel Wednesdays, April
23 & 30, 2014 from 3:30PM-6:00PM;
Registration Deadline: April 20, 2014
It's time for another fulfilled


Wednesday of Wonder WOW!
It's Spring! program at Sanibel
Congregational United Church of Christ.
Children in kindergarten through 5th
grade, as well as preschoolers, are invited
to share God's love through arts and
crafts, science and other activities.
This year's dates are Wednesday, April
23 and 30 at Sanibel Congregational
United Church of Christ from 3:30 to 6
p.m. Drop off time for the program is
from 2:30 to 3:30 p.m., with children


Activities in the kitchen
having a space to work on homework
or use the playground prior to the 3:30
p.m. opening.
Activities will include a scavenger hunt,
cooking, building, music, and arts and
crafts, allowing each child opportunities
to try out a range of activities. Tuition for
both weeks is $12 for one child and $24
for two or more from the same family.
Tuition covers snacks, dinners and activi-
ties. Scholarships are available.
Registration forms are available at the


church office, 2050 Periwinkle Way, dur-
ing office hours, Monday through Friday
from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m., or online at www.
sanibelucc.org.
Parents are urged to sign their children
up early as there is limited space avail-
able. The registration deadline is April
20. If you would like to volunteer to help,
lead an activity, or if you have any ques-
tions, contact Pastor Deb Kunkel at 472-
0497.0


Invites you to join us during


April 17-20

MAUNDY THURSDAY 5:00 pin

Washing of the Feet, Holy Eucharist & Agape Meal

GOOD FRIDAY 12:)00 Noon \x ich (Ciommunionl


THE GREAT VIGIL OF EASTER ,m irda\\


:01)0 pmi


Pachal Fire, Procession, EucharisC &" Light Supper


:30, 9:3() & 11 :3() am

Call the Rector with any questions:
The Rev. Dr. Ellen Sloan, 239-4-2-21-3

2304 Periwinkle \V'av
www.sali tn ichaels-sanibel.o'rg


SANIBEL CONGREGATIONAL

UNITED CHURCH OF CHRIST

Palm Sunday, April 13, 2014
7:45AM Chapel Service with Palms
9:00 & 11:00AM Worship Service featuring
Choir & Suncoast Brass with Palms
Sermon Title: "Two for One and One for All"

Maundy Thursday, April 17, 2014
7:30PM Communion Service with Tenebrae

Good Friday, April 18, 2014
Noon Worship Service
with Special Dramatic Monologue

Easter Sunday, April 20, 2014
7:45AM Chapel Service
9:00 & 11:00AM Worship Service
with Choir & Liturgical Dance
Sermon Title: "Raisins, Reasons & Resurrection"

2050 Periwinkle Way, SanibekA ..3957
www.sanibelucc.org (239) 472M497
I ,- I-'..i ,_ ,- ,H '- ,111,_-,-





14 ISLAND SUN -APRIL 11, 2014


New Members left to right: Sue & Peter Danford, George & Susan Sell, Win & Dennis Rathje and Sheila & Ernie Hoen. Not shown: Moni & Marty Arnowitz, and Betty & Robert Van Tassel

Island Cotillion "Country
Hoedown" A Huge Success
he Island Cotillion held a Country Hoedown Dance April 2nd at the Sanctuary
Golf and Country Club hosted by Jo and Gene Hardy, Peggy and Chuck
Hogg and Andrea Gainer.
After a Western themed dinner, the White House Band provided a wonderful eve-
ning of Country Western music for the 112 members who crowded the floor dancing
to their favorite tunes. The event received raved reviews as a good time was had by all.
Of those attending six are new members and were formally introduced by Andrea
Gainer who chairs the Steering Committee.
The Island Cotillion was founded in 1986 for the purpose of organizing and sup-
porting several formal and informal dinner dances each season. Membership is by invi-
tation and is comprised primarily by couples who reside on Sanibel and Captiva Islands
who enjoy dancing and the camaraderie of their fellow members.
Persons desiring more information about membership are encouraged to contact
Julie Boyd at 395-0464 or Andrea Gainer at 395-3184.4 T The dance floor


Beading Classes
A ll are invited to learn the intri-
cate art of beading with shells
and other treasures of the sea.
Instructor, Anita Gober, is a patient
instructor who really enjoys teaching
these projects. All supplies and tools
will be available and included in the
price! Anita does warn that if you wear
reading glasses you should bring them!
Classes are kept small for one on one
instruction. There is a minimum of 3
people and a maximum of 10 for these
projects. The final classes for the season
will be held from 9:00 AM to noon on
April 16, May 7 and May 21.
Per class price, $35 for Members and
$40 for Guests. Advanced classes will be
scheduled ad hoc for $50 for three hours
for members.
For more information or class regis-
tration call 239-472-2155. To become
a SCA sponsor, please visit us online
at www.sanibelcommunityhouse.net or
give us a call. The Sanibel Community
Association is a 501c 3 Organization
which relies solely on donations, rentals
and fundraisers to keep the house open
for all. Our mission: to enrich com-


munity spirit through educational, cul-
tural and social gatherings in our historic
Community House.,

iPhone- iPad -
Workshop
* Phones and iPads are extraordinary
Devices that keep you connected to
friends, family, knowledge, entertain-
ment, and the world. They can enrich
and stimulate in new and exciting ways.
They can also be intimidating, secretive,
and, as a result, used in very limited ways.
The final installment of iPhone and iPad
courses for the season are being offered.
This workshop is designed to demys-
tify the technology and provide an easy
on-ramp to really love your iPhone and
iPad. Whether you haven't yet ventured
into this brave new world, or have a
device but feel you could be using it more
(or more efficiently), this workshop is for
you.
iPhone/iPad II is for those wanting to
take their skills to the next level. Specific
apps for password control, photo editing,
GPS guidance, shopping, and more will
be discussed. Also covered will be tips for


working efficiently, using the cloud, and
integration across multiple devices. This
workshop will be held on April 17.
Eric B. Orkin is a former business
school professor and department chair
at the University of New Hampshire, a
successful high-tech entrepreneur, author
of numerous articles, and an inductee
into the prestigious HiTech Hall of Fame.
Eric owned two companies that devel-
oped applications using MS-DOS, then
Windows. After two decades of dealing
with Microsoft idiosyncrasies, he migrated
his family to the Apple world and never
looked back. Eric is highly regarded as
a teacher in many fields. When present-
ing technology, he is noted for making it
accessible, practical, and memorable. Eric
hails from Maine and Sanibel.


Final workshops of the season are
scheduled at the Community House April
17, 9:30 AM 11:00 AM.
Advanced registration is encouraged.
Members $30 per class, guests $35 per
class. Contact the Community House for
advanced registration.
For more information on this event
or other SCA sponsored events, please
visit us online at www.sanibelcommu-
nityhouse.net or call us at 472-2155.
The Sanibel Community Association is
a 501ic 3 Organization whose mission
is to enrich community spirit through
educational, cultural and social gatherings
in our historic Community House-the
historical heart of Sanibel. We rely solely
on donations and fundraisers to keep the
house open for all.^


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





ISLAND SUN -APRIL 11, 2014 15


OBITUARY


ROBERT ULRICH
obert Ulrich, 95, of Estero,
Florida, formerly of Sanibel, died
on March 14, 2014 at Hope
Hospice, Fort Myers. He was born on
March 25, 1918 in Jersey City, New
Jersey, a son of William and Cesira
Buratti Ulrich. He married his high
school sweetheart, Anita Politi, with
whom he lived for 75 years until her
passing in November, 2009.
He is survived by their daughter
Barbara Cassavell and her husband,
Frank; five grandchildren; 16 great-
grandchildren and one great, great-grand-


daughter. His grandson, Frank Gerard
Cassavell, predeceased him in 1996.
Prior to entering World War II, he
served in the National Guard and was
then drafted in 1944 and served in the
European Campaign in Italy, 617th Field
Artillery Observation Battalion until the
end of the war. Because he was Italian,
he was often used as an interpreter.
Returning to New Jersey after the war,
he organized one of the first Veterans of
Foreign Wars posts, the Bright-Burrows,
and became its first commander.
Bob resumed his engineering career at
the Acme Tool and Machine Company
until 1957 and subsequently was
employed by the Flintkote Company in
New Jersey and New York in research
and development. He invented three
machines to produce building materials
and obtained three patents for the com-
pany.
He, his wife and daughter moved to
Washington Township, New Jersey in
1948 where he was active in town poli-
tics, becoming a road and planning board
commissioner for many years.
After retiring from the Flintkote
Company, he resumed his interest in the
home building business and embarked
on a career of building custom homes
in Upper Saddle River, New Jersy and
Broward County, Florida. He and Anita
retired to Sanibel Florida in 1985.
His keen interest in airplanes and fly-
ing began in his early teens when his
cousins Chet and Al Ulrich were test
pilots at Teterboro, New Jersey in the
early years of aviation. In later years, Bob
got his pilot's license and began flying.
He owned two airplanes, a Stinson and a
Cessna 172.
In his 70s, he embarked on a remark-
able project: building his own airplane, a
Dakota Hawk, which was subsequently
demolished in Hurricane Charley in
2004. The building of the Dakota Hawk
II soon began with the help of his flying
partners, members of the Experimental
Aviation Association, Chapter 66, in Fort
Myers. The last few years, Bob and his
partners were flying the Dakota Hawk II
out of the Charlotte County Airport and
at the same time building another air-
plane, the Celebrity Bi-Plane.
His interests and hobbies were many
and varied from building doll houses to
real houses; building model airplanes to
real airplanes; from his love for listening
to music to playing the violin; his pas-
sion for reading; and his keen interest
in sports from playing polo to golf and
always a #1 Yankee fan. Mostly, he will
be remembered for being the greatest
story teller ever.
His life was inspiration for those who
knew and loved him, leaving them mem-
ories of his life and love to cherish.
A mass will be celebrated on Saturday,
May 3 at 11 a.m. at St. Isabel Catholic
Church, 3559 Sanibel-Captiva Road,
Sanibel. A reception will follow. In lieu of
flowers, memorial contributions may be
made at www.helphopelive.org or Help
Hope Live, 2 Radnor Corporate Center,
100 Matsonford Rd., Radnor, PA 19087,
in the name of Cheryl Neiman, grand-
daughter. Friends may sign the guest
book at www.dignifiedcremations.com.0


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i I


"' \j ^- Facebook.com/shoponsanibel
01"11'- Twitter.comrn/shoponsa n i bel

For individual shop information:

SHOPONSANIBEL.COM


.SANIBEL


Show your


colors!

This bumper sticker has a green color to
emphasize that almost 70% of Sanibel
is in conservation land and a whimsical
heart to signify our island lifestyle. The
peel off back has information about
Sanibel that you may not know.
They are available at:
Bailey's General Store
Island Pharmacy
Jerry's Foods
Macintosh Books
Suncatcher's Dream
Traders
Tuttle's Sea Horse Shop




16 ISLAND SUN-APRIL 11, 2014


Welcome to


I]


S


paetini


MhAJ TS&& CIRAdFTS


i-i UMIs:
Fax 239.472-1658 9 a.m. to 9 p.m. 7 days
Toll Free 866.746.6574 239.472-6776


Hello Shoppers of Sanibel,
When you shop Jerry's of Sanibel you'll experience much more
than just quality grocery shopping. From H20 Outfitters to Sanibel
Surf Shop's flagship store to Sanybel's Finest and more, there
are just enough shops at Jerry's to turn an ordinary day into an
extraordinary day. Before shopping at Jerry's Foods, you can enjoy
PocoLoco's exclusive ice cream selection from local favorite,
Love Boat Ice Cream, or you can get pampered at Sanibel's
only organic spa and salon- Spa.tini Teabar. And our
courtyard is a wonderful spot to relax with family
and friends; it's a little piece of paradise
teeming with colorful exotic birds!
Stop by and say hello!
Regards,
Jerry's of Sanibel
1700 Periwinkle Way, Sanibel Island, FL 33957


of




ISLAND SUN -APRIL 11, 2014 17


Jerry's
of Sanibel
Directory



0


Jerry's
Restaurant

U


Jerry's
Deli Fresh
Chicken
Dinner


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Fresh
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1299 399

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1699 1199


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(239) 472-9300
1700 Periwinkle Way
Sanibel Island, FL
Open 6AM IOPM
jerrysfoods.com


aM


At Periwinkle & Casa Ybel


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18 ISLAND SUN -APRIL 11, 2014

OBITUARY


RAY RIZZO
Ray Rizzo, husband of Darlene
Rizzo, died at Lee Menorial
Health Park on March 31, 2014.
He was born on January 9, 1928
in Chicago, Illinois. He and his wife
Darlene lived in Periwinkle Park, where
his family mother Josephine Rizzo,
brother Joe Rizzo and Uncle Louis
Petroski have visited and lived for over
40 years. Darlene and Ray have been
year-round residents since1990.
Ray graduated from Lindblom High
School in Chicago, where he played vari-
ous varsity sports and was captain of the


football team his senior year. He also
played football at the University of Illinois
and went on to coach in youth leagues
in the Chicago area. One of his players,
Dennis Lick, went on to play for Ray's
favorite team: the Chicago Bears. Many
will remember Ray from watching foot-
ball with him at Doc Ford's, George and
Wendy's or the Lazy Flamingo.
When Ray went into the Army in
1946, they recognized his athletic and
leadership skills and made him an ath-
letic instructor. He served at William
Beaumont General Hospital in El Paso,
Texas where he supervised patient rehab
as well as organizing patient and person-
nel athletic leagues. He was also charged
with administering and evaluating physical
fitness tests for those seeking admission
to West Point. Ray retired in 1990 from
BMO Harris Bank in Chicago, where he
met his wife Darlene. His daughter Janet
is currently employed at the same bank.
On Sanibel, Ray, a member at The
Dunes, enjoyed sunny afternoons with
his wife and friends at the pool, floating
on his Chicago Bears orange and blue
noodle.
Besides his wife Darlene, Ray is sur-
vived by his daughter Julie Walsh and her
children Kelly McWilliams (Shawn), and
her sons Brian Walsh and Dan Walsh; his
daughter Janet Pelegrino and her daugh-
ter Jessica; his brother Joe Rizzo (Marie);
and his sister Shirley Casalina (Dominic).
Services were held on April 4 in Fort
Myers, with Father Joseph Clifford pre-
siding. Family will also share a private
celebration of Ray's life later this month
on Sanibel.7


Register Now

For Our 4 Themed Weeks

June 2 "Air and Space"
June 9 "Olympics"
June 16 "Superheroes"
June 23 "Nature"

$150/week
$75/week for second child
$60 Registration Fee


For applications

and more information

call 472-0497

LIMITED SPACE
REGISTRATION DEADLINE MAY 1


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Also acceptBingaplTicaionas frthe21-5sho erbgnigAgs 8


OBITUARY


G. DOUGLAS QUIMBY


G Douglas Quimby, 66, of Fort
Myers, died on April 1, 2014, at
HealthPark Medical Center, Fort
Myers. The son of George E. and Violet
L. Quimby, he was born and raised in


Island Seniors At
The Center 4 Life
eet your friends and make
some new at the Center 4 Life.
Browse through the following
activities, then stop by to sign up.
Page Turners with Ann Rodman
- To be on the Page Turners list, email
annrodman@aol.com or contact the
Center 4 Life. On Wednesday, May 14 at
2:30 p.m., the featured book is Ahab's
Wife by Serena Naslund.
Trash & Treasures Sale will be
back in November The center is
now accepting donations of clean, gently
used items. Drop off at the Center 4 Life
Monday through Friday between 8 a.m.
and 3:30 p.m. No clothes, shoes, com-
puters or TVs. If you have any questions,
call 472-5743.
Games:
Bridge Monday and Wednesday at
1 p.m. Cost is $2.50 for members and
$5 for non-members. Prizes are awarded.
Canasta Tuesday at 1 p.m. Cost
is $2.50 for members and $5 for non-
members. Prizes are awarded.
Mahjongg Thursday at 1 p.m. Cost
is $2.50 for members and $5 for non-
members. Prizes are awarded.
Fitness Classes:
Classes are available and all ages are
welcome. Cost is $3.50 for members and
$6 for non-members. Annual member-
ship is $20. Sanibel Recreation Center
members must show their membership
cards to attend.
Happy Hour Fitness Monday,
Wednesday and Friday at 8 a.m. This
class keeps your brain fit and your heart,
lungs and muscles strong with a combina-
tion of aerobics and muscle conditioning


Upstate New York.
Doug served in the U.S. Air Force and
was a Vietnam veteran. He has been a
resident of Lee County for over 30 years,
living in Fort Myers and on Sanibel. Best
known to his friends as "Q," he was
active in many sports and enjoyed horse-
shoes, pool, darts, softball, fishing and
golf. He was a lifelong fan of the New
York Yankees and enjoyed NASCAR rac-
ing, NFL football and Syracuse College
basketball.
He was employed by the City of
Sanibel as a heavy equipment operator
for many years and was a member of the
American Legion on Sanibel.
He is survived by his wife of 30 years,
Rosemarie (Best) Quimby, his sisters,
Barbara L. Grove of Live Oak, California,
and Jill D. (Fred) Lindsay of Fort Myers,
numerous nieces, nephews and beloved
family and friends.
The family will hold a private celebra-
tion of life at a later date.
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.4


exercises and balance. Hand weights,
stretch cords and your body weight will
be used. Class begins with a joke and
ends with a positive thought for the day.
Silvia Villanueva is the instructor.
Essential Total Fitness Monday,
Wednesday and Friday at 9:30 and 11
a.m. Cardio, muscle strengthening and
flexibility training with hand weights,
stretch cords, chairs and stability balls.
Mahnaz Bassiri is the instructor.
Power Hour Fitness -Tuesday
and Thursday at 8 a.m. Hand weights,
stretch cords, stability balls and mats are
used. Improve core strength and balance.
Mahnaz Bassiri is the instructor.
Gentle Yoga Tuesday and Thursday
at 9:30 a.m. Stretch, tone and strengthen
while improving flexibility, proper align-
ment and circulation. Mats are used to
meet the needs of varying experience
levels. Bring a towel. Kris Brown is the
instructor. Available until April 17.
Chair Yoga Tuesday and Thursday
at 11 a.m. All exercises are done using a
chair. Stretch, tone and strengthen while
improving flexibility, proper alignment
and circulation. Bring a towel. Kris Brown
is the instructor.
For more information on programs or
to join Island Seniors, call 472-5743 or
stop by 2401 Library Way.




To advertise in the
Island Sun
Call 395-1213





ISLAND SUN -APRIL 11, 2014 19


Little Artists







Ir a


9V'
in ^^Nf^ t1











Eva Kilgore Anderson and Karmindy Schafer
Eva Kilgore Anderson and Karmindy Schafer painted together at Summit
Christian Preschool at Sanibel Community Church.
Children are allowed to explore their creative expression. Director Leslie
Celestin praised their works of art.
The school is open to children ages two, three and four, including VPK.#


Artist Of The Month At Church
She Artist of the Month at
Sanibel Congregational
Unigted Church of Christ
Eis Joa n Marsh Mikelsons
Mikelsons is a Sanibel artist
and member of the Sanibel-
Captiva Art League. She is
originally from Middlesex Countyhi
New Jersey... ......
She and her husband, John,
moved to Sanibel in 1985 and
live here full-time. Mikelsons
worked as a commercial artist '
at National Telephone Directory
in Cherry Hill, New Jersey,
where she was one of three who
designed and finished all Pthe art-
work for the Yellow Pages in the
entire state.
She volunteers in the office at
BIG ARTS on Sanibel and says
she enjoys the experience and
the people she works with. She is
an active member of BIG ARTS
and has had many paintings
selected for exhibition there and
at the Sanibel Library.
Different mediums, and
subjects help her to create her
works.
Call the church for available
viewing times during the week or
check out this collection during
Fellowship Hour between services Joan March Mikelsons
on Sunday. a












THE BAHAMAS


DEEP-SEA EXPEDITION

Spend "A Night at The Museum" with Dr. Jos6 H. Leal



$10~~ Adm0son

ENemesFe
Rersh et wil
be served
RSV REUIE


Dr. Jos6 H. Leal (left) ready to dive
aboard the Deep Submergence
Vehicle Johnson-Sea-Link I during
the historical Shell Museum/
Smithsonian cruise to the deep
waters of the Bahamas Islands in
October 1999
Trk.
10 eAEY-MATMHEWS
3 SHELL MUSEUM


Dr. Jos6 H. Leal,
Museum Curator
and Director of
Education


3075 Sanibel-Captiva Rd.
Sanibel, FL 33957
239.395.2233
shellmuseum.org


Wild Birthday
Party For Possum
And Raccoon
he Clinic for the Rehabilitation
of Wildlife (CROW) invites the
public to celebrate the birthdays
of Stanley, the Virginia opossum, who
turns one, and Trouper, the blind rac-
coon, who turns five, on Friday April
18 from 2 to 3 p.m. in the parking lot
of CROW's Visitor Education Center at
3883 Sanibel-Captiva Road.
Trouper suffered permanent damage
when he was eight weeks old but was
rescued and nursed back to health by Dot
Lee, a certified wildlife rehabilitator.
Stanley endured a predator attack
when he was an infant and CROW veteri-
narians had to amputate most of his tail.
Because of their disabilities, neither
animal could be released back into the
wild, so their caregivers have obtained
the necessary permits to display them
as animal ambassadors for educational
purposes.
Like most birthday celebrations,
CROW's Wild Party will feature cake,
ice cream and photo opportunities.
Partygoers may also play Pin the Tail on
a cutout replica of Stanley.
Ann Arnoff and Anita Pinder, who fos-
tered many opossum babies for CROW,
will share information and anecdotes
about their charges.
Dot Lee, CROW volunteer, and Kyle
Miller, author of Trouper the True
Adventures of a Blind Raccoon: The
Beginning, will be on hand for questions
as well as book signing.
The birthday boys will accept presents
in the form of donations to the wildlife
hospital.
CROW cautions visitors that while


Stanley, the Virginia opossum, as a baby


Rachel Rainbolt, CROW's education coor-
dinator, introduces Stanley to Trouper and
his caregiver Dot Lee
both Trouper and Stanley have been
conditioned by wildlife experts to tolerate
human contact, they are still subject
continued on page 46


Read us online at IslandSunNews.com


-aa. Q a
~~....,


' Lunch 11:30 AM 'til 3:00 PM Dinner 5:00 PM 'til 9:30 PM
Open 7 Days Open all day for beer & wine
472-3434 www.muckyduck.com


Open Daily: Lunch: 11:30am to3:30pm
Dinner: 5:30pm to 9:30pm (239) 472-3337
15183 Captiva Drive Captiva Island, Florida 33924





ISLAND SUN -APRIL 11, 2014 21


I I M*"- 40 1
While tending to their garden, Children's Education tCenter of the Islands students find that working together to pull the heavy hose out
makes it much easier to manage


TWEENWATTRS INN
4


SHOULD' IVERF DAY BE THIS ,30l D?
I1m A5 FNVA AiK* v 47 S1 I $1 *TW6NN.wATIM cOM


Hazel DeCosta receives a long and com-
forting hug from her classmate and friend,
Simon


CAPTIVA HOUSE
k I


Just up ihce awfd IWaa i Itur, muvt.-o d etinioumo the0 0 Ciptiu.i Hlovi.

Ina i dtnmnrZ. hNltonc, c. GuIl-lrno iclo caTnpIPt. w#iih Itw dino.
C.-.'"K. OualUt, w 3i. Lr, l lr 15 1' XIg"1' !r
R es 2raoM 739.472516 X421


Madison Byrne takes her watering job seri-
ously, trying very hard not to get the flower
petals wet. Students in the Science and
Nature class at Children's Center of the
Islands planted a flower garden from seed
and love seeing the results. Also pictured is
Tyler Lloyd


Spring Time At
Children's Center





22 ISLAND SUN APRIL 11, 2014
CROW Case Of The Week:
Terrapins,
Tortoises And
Turtles Oh My!
S- by Patricia Molloy
n the United
SStates, the terms
,terrapin, tortoise
and turtle are often
used interchange-
m N ably. There are
However, differ-
de fences between the
three.
Let's begin with
the similarities. Each
is a reptile; i.e, a cold-blooded creature
that breathes air, has scales and lays eggs
on land. Additionally, they belong to the
order of reptiles known as chelonia -
from the Greek word "kelone" meaning
armor" which have a carapace (upper
shell) made of fused bone. There are
244 different species of chelonians in the
world.
Okay. So how do they differ from one
another? The distinction comes primar-
ily from the habitat to which each is best
suited and the use of the terms varies in
different parts of the world. Here we will
focus on the U.S.
Tortoises are almost exclusively land-
dwellers that possess stubby feet, often
with sharp claws that are ideal for dig-
ging. As a result, they are not skilled


Gopher tortoises use their shovel-like front
feet and elephantine rear feet to dig burrows


Florida softshell turtles have a long snout
and their shells have a leathery surface
swimmers and could easily drown in deep
water or strong currents. As a resident or
frequent visitor to Sanibel, chances are
that you have seen at least one gopher
tortoise (pictured top left) attempting to
cross one of the island's roads.
Turtles can be semi-aquatic creatures
that despite being good swimmers


Note the angular rings on the carapace (upper shell) of this young diamondback terrapin
this photo courtesy of Jordan Donini


- spend most of their time basking on
land. Others live almost exclusively in the
water, like sea turtles, and only venture
onto land to lay their eggs. Turtles also
have either webbed feet or flippers. The
Florida softshell (pictured bottom left) is a
good example of a medium-size, native
turtle that is easy to identify.
Terrapin, as Dr. Heather noted, "is
really a British term that is not used much
in the U.S. except to refer to certain
types of turtles, such as the diamond-


back terrapin." They are often called
diamondbacks due to the raised rings on
their shells and are the only turtles on the
planet that reside exclusively in brackish,
or briny, water. Terrapins were hunted
nearly to extinction due to their popular-
ity as a food source and, while native to
Southwest Florida, they are not common-
ly seen. The large photo above is that of
patient #0399, a diamondback terrapin
currently receiving treatment at CROW.
continued on page 46


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----------------------







New Ruling
On Lake 0
Backpumping
submitted by the Sanibel-Captiva
Conservation Foundation
n a landmark ruling on March 28,
U.S. District Judge Kenneth M. Karas
in the Southern District of New York
ruled that the practice of backpump-
ing polluted water from the Everglades
Agricultural Area into Lake Okeechobee
is a violation of the Clean Water Act.
The challenge, filed by Earthjustice in
2002, contended that the South Florida
Water Management District (SFWMD)
was violating the Clean Water Act by
allowing the agricultural companies to
send fertilizer-laden water into public
water supplies, without first requiring it be
cleaned.
Erecting a dike around Lake
Okeechobee was just the first step in
transforming the nation's second larg-
est, natural, freshwater lake into a res-
ervoir. The dike interrupted the natural,
gravity flow of water south out of the
Lake into the Everglades and enabled
the conversion of 700,000 acres of
historic Everglades into the Everglades
Agricultural Area (EAA). And changed the
future of south Florida.
First heralded for its "black gold," the
muck soils of the northern Everglades
provided tremendous conditions for grow-
ing winter vegetable crops in the dry


season. Today, the majority of land in the
EAA has been converted to sugar cane,
a year-round crop that thrives on organic
soils but needs drier soil conditions than
are naturally present in the historic
Everglades muck. So with the conversion
to sugar cane, producers expanded drain-
age operations to lower the water level
in the historic Everglades muck by 18
inches. And where did this pumped-down
natural groundwater go? It was pumped
uphill into Lake Okeechobee so that it
could be available for sugar producers to
use for irrigation during dry times. The
lake became a reservoir.
Two critical consequences resulted:
the backpumped water loaded with
excess nitrogen and phosphorus was
added to the lake ecosystem; and the
dried-out organic soils disappeared due to
subsidence, wildfires and oxidation. The
excess nutrient load caused algal blooms
and fed an explosion of exotic plants. As
the algae and plant matter dies, it falls
to the bottom of the lake and creates a
muck layer of organic material that steals
oxygen from the water that is needed by
fish and aquatic organisms. When that
muck layer gets stirred up during storms,
it once again releases the excess nutrients
- which causes another round of algal
blooms and reduces oxygen.
Of major concern to our local waters
is the fact that, when water is discharged
from the lake, the gates that release
the water open from the bottom. What
comes down the Caloosahatchee and St.
Lucie Rivers is not water from the top of
the Lake, it is the accumulated, polluted


muck sediments that wind up in our estu-
aries.
This water drawdown in the EAA is
simultaneously caused the loss of nine
feet of muck soil in the growing fields due
to wildfires and subsidence. And despite
these negative consequences, the practice
has been endorsed, codified and pro-
tected through permits and operational
protocols of the SFWMD.
As recently as 2012 during the
drought, the practice of backpumping
polluted water into the lake was heralded
as a solution for meeting Caloosahatchee
dry season and drought water supply
needs.
The SFWMD even appealed to the
Florida Legislature for $3.5 million to
build a new water treatment plant for
communities south of the lake because
according to their budget request, "Belle
Glade, Pahokee and South Bay use Lake
Okeechobee as a source of raw water
for drinking water. Lake Okeechobee
receives storm water inflows from major
agricultural areas ... and is heavily nutri-
ent enriched as well as highly colored,
having the potential for pesticide and
herbicide contamination. Organic material
in the water gives rise to trihalomethanes
(THM) in the water upon treatment with
chlorine."
Yet the District seems unconcerned
that this same polluted water and,
even worse, the polluted muck is being
released east and west where, in some
cases, it is also being used as drinking
water.
So this important decision by the


ISLAND SUN APRIL 11, 2014 23
court, 11 years in the making, that pitted
Earthjustice, Friends of the Everglades,
Florida Wildlife Federation, Sierra Club
and the Miccosukee Tribe against the
U.S. Environmental Protection Agency,
SFWMD and the U.S. Army Corps of
Engineers is, might we say, a sweet vic-
tory?
Our thanks and congratulations to
the groups that persevered. The case
ended up in New York because clean-
water groups and several states also
challenged the practice of allowing dirty
water transfers into public water supplies
without Clean Water Act protections. All
the cases were bundled together. You can
find more information in the Earthjustice
press release, posted online at www.sccf.
org. Look for the Current Issues green
box on the right side and click on Victory
On Backpumping.0



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f Reservations are required Also Available for Private Charters
Departing from Sanibel Marina I
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24 ISLAND SUN APRIL 11, 2014


&(?w] fl7 S(w]B)af ^l a9Pnicnflrn&rr a trrrvn.av Illaanji.
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ISLAND SUN APRIL 11, 2014 25





26 ISLAND SUN -APRIL 11, 2014
Bird's Eye View
Mad As H--- And
Not Going To
Take It Any More
rby Mark 'Bird'
Westall
rhe other day,
I I gave a little
Talk at the
Kiwanis' breakfast
_meeting. Of course,
Itried to convey the
idea of what it used
to mean to "coex-
ist" with the natural
system on Sanibel
when I first got here.
I told my story about my first experi-
ence with a "housekeeper" spider (wolf
spider) that locals allowed to live inside
their house to keep the palmetto bugs
away. And I also had to try to help my
audience understand that our local nest-
ing wading birds will not want to con-
tinue nesting on the island if we keep on
killing every alligator that scares them
and has a marketable hide.
But then during questions and
answers, someone asked me what I
thought was the greatest environmen-
tal threat to Sanibel these days and
how should we deal with it. I replied
quickly that, to me, the greatest danger
to Sanibel environmentally was all the
water, and the nutrients that comes with
it, the government keeps sending down


the Caloosahatchee and dumping right at
our doorstep. But in my typical fashion
of being easily distracted and going off
into another direction, I don't think I ever
provided a good solution for how we deal
with the issue.
So let me expand on that topic here
and now. I would like to quote a press
release that was recently sent out from
Earthjustice at the end of March. The
first part of it reads:
"Earthjustice wins 11-year legal
water pollution battle, March 28, 2014.
Tallahassee, FL A major decision in
federal court today will put an end to
government-sanctioned pollution that's
been fouling Lake Okeechobee for more
than three decades.
"The case, first filed in 2002 by
Earthjustice, challenged the practice of
"backpumping." For years, south Florida
sugar and vegetable growers have used
the public's waters, pumped out of Lake
Okeechobee, to irrigate their fields. They
wash the water over their industrial-sized
crops, where it is contaminated with
fertilizers and other pollutants. Then,
they get taxpayers in the South Florida
Water Management District to pay to
pump the contaminated water back into
Lake Okeechobee, where it pollutes
public drinking water. Lake Okeechobee
provides drinking water for West Palm
Beach, Fort Myers, and the entire lower
east coast metropolitan area.
"Earthjustice contended that the South
Florida Water Management District was
violating the Clean Water Act by allowing
the agricultural companies to send fertiliz-
er-laden water into public water supplies,


instead of cleaning it up first.
"U.S. District Judge Kenneth M.
Karas in the Southern District of New
York ruled that the water transfer does,
indeed, violate the Clean Water Act.
"The case ended up in New York
because clean-water groups and several
states also challenged the practice of
allowing dirty water transfers into public
water supplies without Clean Water Act
protections. All the cases including
Eartjustice's Florida case on behalf of
Friends of the Everglades, Florida Wildlife
Federation and the Sierra Club were
bundled together."
It boggles my mind that the govern-
ment water managers have been allowing
agricultural users to not only pollute our
waterways and drinking water but they
were even making us pay to pump the
dirty water back into our system.
In the movie Avatar, Sigourney
Weaver's character says once, "They're
p---ing on us and they don't even have
the courtesy to call it rain!"
So what should we here on Sanibel be
doing about it? I'm reminded of another
movie that came out years ago by the
name of Network, that had a TV news
commentator tell his audience to go over
and open their windows and yell into
the street, I'm mad as h--- and I'm not
going to take it any more!" We have to
start getting really mad at how the pow-
ers-that-be are treating the rest of us.
And I'm not just talking about the
government officials that run the Army
Corps of Engineers and the South
Florida Water Management District.
They're just the paid help and they're


only trying to keep the sugar people
happy because they want to keep their
jobs. I've said many times in the past,
if you are a water manager in south
Florida, you are going to listen to the
wishes of the sugar people because they
have lots of power and influence with
Congress.
And how is it they have all that
power and influence, you ask? They
have it because this country does not like
Castro's politics in Cuba, so Congress
gives billions of dollars in subsidies every
year to the sugar growers so they can
produce cheaper sugar than Castro
can. And like a lot of federal subsidy
programs, there is always a little extra
money left over and the sugar people
make sure that the surplus makes its way
back into the politicians' election cam-
paign funds.
That's why the politicians, both fed-
eral and state, seem to listen to the sugar
people more than to us. And in the case
of the Earthjustice press release, it wasn't
even that the politicians tried to do the
right thing; our court system had to tell
them that what was happening was
wrong.
But we do live in a democracy and if
we get mad enough and serious enough,
we have the power to let the politicians
know that they could lose their jobs over
this issue. This winter, I saw some pro-
testers in front of Bailey's Store demand-
ing that President Obama be impeached.
Everyone around here seems to be really
upset because the President has pushed
continued on page 42


CAPTIVA CRUISES

Introduces Two New Exciting Cruises


Adventure Sailing Expedition A partnership between Captiva Cruises and the Bailey
Mathews Shell Museum. Come aboard the Adventure, our 24-passenger sailing catamaran for
an unforgettable island expedition. Passengers enjoy a Zodiac boat ride to the island, a
naturalist guided shelling adventure, tropical island lunch and a fun sail back to Captiva.


Tuesday, Wednesdays, Friday & Saturdays
Adults $100 / Child $75 (Plus tax)


10AM -2 PM


Historic Cruise to the Edison & Ford Winter Estates
Come aboard the "Santiva," our 49-passenger power catamaran. Cruise the Captiva & Sanibel
coastline and learn about the conservation heritage of these unique barrier islands. Enjoy dol-
phin and wildlife sightings. Continue down the Caloosahatchee and learn the early history of
Fort Myers. Passengers can enjoy lunch at the new and exciting Pinchers restaurant at the
Marina at Edison Ford, followed by a private tour of the historic Edison & Ford Winter Estates.
Wednesday 10AM 4 PM
Adults $65 / Child $50 (Plus tax)
For Reservations: 239-472-5300






Shell Of The Week
The White-
Crested Tellin
by Jos6 H. Leal,
PhD, The Bailey-
Matthews Shell
Museum Curator
(Z and Director of
Education
She White-
a crested Tellin,
STellidora
cristata (R&cluz,
1842) is an uncom-
mon local clam
that stands out for being extremely thin,
almost flat. An inch-long white-crested
tellin is only 1/8" thick. (A shape-relat-
ed analogy for those of you into fishing:
a white-crested tellin is to other tellins
what a lookdown is to a pompano or a
jack.)
This clam, always white, sometimes
bears a sculpture of teeth-like projections
in front and back of the shell "beak."
Paired valves are not easy to come by,
and the one in the photos was found
last week on Sanibel by Leonard Geyer.
Learn more about the white-crested tellin
at http://shellmuseum.org/shells/shellde-
tails.cfm?id=239.
This Week at the Museum
Join us for another installment of A
Night at The Museum with Dr. Jose H.
Leal, museum curator and director of
education, on Wednesday, April 16. Dr.
Leal will present an account of the Shell


The white-crested tellin
Museum/ Smithsonian adventure to the
deeper reaches of the Bahamas islands.
Admission to The Bahamas Deep-sea
Expedition is $10. Refreshments, includ-
ing beer and wine, will be served. Reserve
by calling 395-2233 or visit www.shell-
museum.org.
Dr. Joanne Muller, assistant profes-
sor and program leader for the Marine
Science Department of Marine and
Ecological Sciences Florida Gulf Coast
University, will present Reconstructing the
Long-term History of Hurricane Landfalls
in Southwest Florida on Wednesday,
April 16 at 2 p.m. The lecture is free
with museum admission/membership or
$5.
Shell Museum Events
Exhibit Chat: This 10-minute presenta-
tion will provide an in-depth look to a dif-
ferent exhibit. Daily at 11 a.m.
Live Tank Demonstration: See Live
Mollusks Up-Close and Personal. See a
fighting conch use its foot for locomotion,
watch a lighting whelk slam its trap door
shut for protection, or witness scallops zip


across the tank with jet propulsions. Daily
at 3 p.m.
Shelling 101: Everything You Always
Wanted to Know About Shells, but Were
Afraid to Ask. Learn how to find, clean
and pack shells for safe travel. Discover
how mollusks are classified into families
and classes. Monday at 2 p.m.
Shell ID Clinics: This weekly program
provides shelling enthusiasts additional
information about their shelling finds and
Southwest Florida shells. Thursday at 2
p.m.
Beach Walks: Join a marine naturalist
for a beach walk on the sand near Island
Inn on Sanibel. This guided beach walk
leaves from Island Inn every Tuesday at
10 a.m. Come learn about the shells,
the mollusks who create them, and other
marine life that has washed ashore. The
cost is $10, and parking at Island Inn
is free for beach walk participants. Call
395-2233 to make a reservation. All
participants receive a coupon for half-off
shell museum admission.
Marine Naturalist Adventure Cruise:
The Bailey-Matthews Shell Museum
and Captiva Cruises present an eco-
logical expedition for marine enthu-
siasts. A marine naturalist from the
Bailey-Matthews Shell Museum joins a
small group aboard the 40-foot sailing
catamaran Adventure. The trips set sail
Tuesday, Thursday, Friday and Saturday
at 9 a.m. at South Seas Island Resort
on Captiva. The four-hour cruise costs
$100 for adults and $75 for children and
includes the boat trip, lunch, and admis-
sion to shell museum.


ISLAND SUN APRIL 11, 2014 27
Weekly Schedule
Friday, April 11 Marine Naturalist
Cruise at 9 a.m., Exhibit Chat at 11 a.m.;
Live Tank Demonstration at 3 p.m.
Saturday, April 12 Marine Naturalist
Cruise at 9 a.m., Exhibit Chat at 11 a.m.;
Live Tank Demonstration at 3 p.m.
Sunday, April 13 Exhibit Chat at 11
a.m.; Live Tank Demonstration at 3 p.m.
Monday, April 14-Exhibit Chat at 11
a.m.; Shelling 101 at 2 p.m.; Live Tank
Demonstration at 3 p.m.
Tuesday, April 15 Marine Naturalist
Cruise at 9 a.m., Beach Walk at 10
a.m., Exhibit Chat at 11 a.m.; Live Tank
Demonstration at 3 p.m.
Wednesday, April 16- Exhibit Chat at
11 a.m.; Dr. Joanne Muller Lecture at
2 p.m., Live Tank Demonstration at 3
p.m., A Night at the Museum featuring
Dr. Jose H. Leal, museum curator and
director of education, 5:30 p.m. $10.
Reservations required.
Thursday, April 17 Marine Naturalist
Cruise at 9 a.m., Exhibit Chat at 11 a.m.;
Shell I.D. Clinic at 2 p.m., Live Tank
Demonstration at 3 p.m.
The Bailey-Matthews Shell Museum
is at 3075 Sanibel-Captiva Road. Phone
395-2233 or visit www.shellmuseum.
org.4


Send your
editorial copy to:
press@islandsunnews.com


Come and see why Sundial was
named the Best Full Service Resort
on Sanibel & Captiva!
* Three new restaurants featuring beautiful
Gulf-front vistas, with indoor and al fresco
dining options
* ChefCriss Menassa and her culinary creations
celebrating fresh Gulf seafood
* Enhanced wedding, convention
and catering services

Open to the Public /
Visit www.SundialResort.com
for complete entertainment
schedule.


Sea Breeze Cafe
* Margarita Monday with Danny Morgan
and $5 Margaritas 5:30-8:30 pm
* Sanibel Soft Rock Wednesday
with Canary & Keys 7-10 pm
* More Live entertainment every
Friday and Saturday 7-10 pm
* Happy Hour daily from 5-7 pm
with new me and drink specials

: I


JW


Pool & Beach Bar
* Happy Hour daily 3-5 pm
with drink specials from $3-$5
* New Happy Hour Appetizer
Menu from $3-$8
* Live entertainment every


Friday, Saturday & Sunday from 2-5 pm
Visit our Mermaids every
Saturday & Sunday
from 2-5 pm


V


:* *"





28 ISLAND SUN APRIL 11, 2014
Get Ready For
Some Of Best
Fishing Of Year
by Capt. Matt
Mitchell
he first week
of April
brought us
our first real taste
of spring conditions
this year. With
light winds and
quickly warming
water tempera-
tures, it's amazing
how fast the sound rebounded back to
life. Feeding birds, bait and hungry fish
out on the open flats were found all
throughout the bay.
After a windy and rainy March, the
water in the sound has finally begun to
clear up with some of the best visibility
we have seen in months. Add to that
near perfect air temperatures and there is
not a much better time to be out on the


water. After what seemed like a never-
ending series of winter cold fronts, fishing
is now on the upswing with some of the
best action of the year about to begin in
the next few weeks.
After a lull in tarpon sightings this past
last few weeks because of cool water tem-
peratures brought on by late season cold
fronts, these last few days I am happy
to report I have seen a few free-jumping
and rolling tarpon in the northern sound.
This is always an exciting time of year
for anglers who are often fanatical when
it comes to tarpon fishing. By the end of
the month, our tarpon fishing will be in
full swing out on the beaches and in the
sound. For me, this cannot come soon
enough as hunting these hard-fighting fish
is my favorite fishing of the year. If you
have never caught a tarpon, it's hard to
understand what anglers refer to as "tar-
pon fever." It's addictive, to say the least.
The first tarpon of the year are usu-
ally caught out between Sanibel and Fort
Myers Beach in the 30-foot deep range
by anglers fishing cut bait on the bottom.
This area is often referred to as the tar-
pon triangle. As our water temperature
rises, these fish begin to stage up in huge


Art and Sam Coffey from Indiana with a pair of upper slot redfish caught this week while
fishing Pine Island Sound with Capt. Matt Mitchell


numbers before making the move down
the beaches and through the sound.
Look for the first tarpon in the bay to be
caught around the deep water holes by
Marker 4 and Marker 18. I have been
seeing more and more boats anchored
up in these places daily as every tarpon
angler wants that first prized fish of the
season.
Big afternoon high tides this week
looked like the perfect redfish set up.
Some days redfish action was on fire then
the next day it seemed almost impossible
to catch one. While fishing with Art and
Sam Coffey from Indiana this week, we



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experienced the highs and lows of redfish
fishing. One afternoon for roughly an
hour, just about every well-placed cast
produced a redfish measuring between
25 and 28 inches. After a couple of
double hook-ups, the mangrove redfish
bite was about as good as it gets.
Fast forward a few days on the same
tide pattern and we made our first stop of
the trip immediately hooking two redfish,
after landing one of the two fish, a near
perfect 26 1/2-incher, we fished almost
another three hours going shoreline to
shoreline without as much as another bite.
continued on page 38


R01=14ui on49


4- '~Wd4,
a% fto gv i
Iyii uw Cn Oilk
.17bMP~brrkM


Visit ovJr WWi'tS for UK,6
on SanWibel. Captiwa ILtmwlls
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Call on PaInt Pdces 472-3380 e 466-3344


Send Us Your Fish Tales
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.


J




ISLAND SUN APRIL 11, 2014 29


Ti plant, a native of east Asia, is a common
Plant Smart
Ti Plant
by Gerri Reaves
i plant (Cordyline terminalis) is a
Hawaiian good-luck-plant.
This Florida-friendly member of
Florida native, Spanish bayonet (Yucca
Valued for its evergreen foliage, the s
green to pink, purple and red.


Fun "new" Moo Wear for al
e?ifo0udly ae


r T











-cent plant in South Florida



ive of east Asia and is also known as the
e agave family is is a relative of the
ifolia).
ib comes in many varieties, from pale











i corn

Breakf

ges p o f

1/2 lb &

Serving Bre
Snacks In-i


asLuc adDinr7 as ee.^


fas. Lunchand Dinner 7 days ~ a .......* .=
ween Live Music! Outdoor Seating

. .. .IV E .
f fMU f I^C


IaB 1innUYSr
DnBSners1
Dinners a^ BI


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30 ISLAND SUN -APRIL 11, 2014


m


Doc O] D'S ]
PRESENTING SPONSORS


EGL TION DLADLINr_. AY L Z
7 5 remain -
Call Birgle Miller at 239-292.-0566
www. DtnaDadinaTaroonTournev.om


SILVER KING SPONSORS
Dan Hahn Custom Builders; Jane Smckland Law Office
John Grey Painting; Key Wes Express;
Must Do V sitor Guides; Myers. Bretlhollz & Co. EA.:
Sanibel Isled Fishing Club: Semmer Electric!Bonita BiIFs:
Shm'eline Lumber, The Shuuer Guy;
Vasanla Sener l.; CPA, P.A.


'


Optimist Club Offering Bailey
Memorial College Scholarship
he Sanibel-Captiva Optimist Club is offering a four-year college scholarship
to 2014 graduating seniors. The new scholarship is presented in memory
of Sam and Francis Bailey, natives and long-time residents/benefactors of
Sanibel Island. This maintains the number of current Optimist Club scholarships at
six. Each scholarship is $1,500 per year ($6,000 total).
The competition for the memorial scholarship is open to all 2014 graduating
seniors who live, have lived, worked or whose parents are employed on Sanibel. The
other five scholarships are open to all Lee County students, none available this year.
Applications are available at all Lee County high schools (see your guidance coun-
cilor) and on the SanCap Optimist website (www.sancapoptimist.org). For more
information, email sancapoptimist@comcast.net or call Stan Howard at 472-0836.
Scholarship applications must be postmarked no later than Thursday, June 12. The
scholarship committee plans to make the final decision by the end of June.
Applicants should be aware that academic records, financial need, extracurricular
activities, civic/community service records and references are integral parts of the
selection criteria. The application package gives exact procedures.
The SanCap Optimist Club also sponsors and or supports a number of other activi-
ties on the island with emphasis on kids' welfare and education.O


PLATINUM SPONSORS
Florida Weekly; Lamar Advertising;
Suncoas! Beverage


it.,


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f


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Anisa Stewart Designs; BeQa Signs & Designs;
lort Myers Marine: Happy Foods ofSW FLA:
Island Sun/River Weekly; Media Source
Dave Raisbeck; Sanibel Captiva Community Bank;
Sealife By Congress


13550 Reflections Parkway
Suite 2-201 I Fort Myers
On your way to Costco, stop by and visit us next to Jason's Deli
239.437.4555


D-,I -s

DOC Fordl5
Tarpon
Tournament

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ISLAND SUN -APRIL 11, 2014 31


a .: :2; t ...., -^.--. c T, I N y F
S TI LW I
'Z


f~un Mute Deldcous




Award winning RC Otter's Island Eats is a place for the whole family!
Serving the finest seafood dishes, voodoo steak and chops, creative pasta,
and the largest vegetarian and kid's menu anywhere.
Over 100 menu items. Happy hour daily.
Take-out available. Call-ahead seating available.
Play the ring game and listen to the island sounds of our talented local musicians.
You ought to eat at Otter's!
MONDAY SUNDAY, 8am 10pm




Located In the Heart of Old Captiva Village
11508 Andy Rosse Lane, Captilva Island, FL 33924 (239) 395-1142


Latta Sal
Slinl


Featuring Queenies
homemade Ice Cream, Milk
Kes, Smoothies, Candy Store,
Gifts and More!
11508 Andy Rosse Lane Captiva, L 33924
239-472-0234


The only place tfor
fresh gourmet pizza
11513 Andy Rosse Lane, Captiva Island, FL
239.395.0823


Aside from offering an eclectic, innovative and contemporary menu, the Keylime
Bistro boasts a less formal ambience with an uncompromising level of cuisine.
Voted Best Island Dining by the News Press Readers Poll, Wine Spectator Award
of Excellence, First Place at the Junior League's Taste of the Town, First Place
People's Choice at the Chef's Auction, the Bistro continues
to be a popular destination.
We feature live music daily during lunch
and dinner with a Sunday Jazz Brunch.
Monday Sunday 8:00am 10pm
Breakfast, Lunch, Dinner& Sunday Jazz Brunch
Late night bar
239.395.4000 11509 Andy Rosse Lane, Captiva Is land


Lunch and Dinner
Seven Days a Week
11:30am 10:00pm
Enjoy unique and spicy atmosphere while savoring the
fine Mexican and Southwestern cuisine. To complement
the evening choose from an array of imported and domestic
beers and wines, not to mention refreshing margarita.
Dine inside or out. Take out available for those on the run.




14970 Captiva Drive, Captiva Island 239-472-0248


Come and find out why Sunshine Seafood Cafe &Wine Bar of Captiva was
voted 1st Place in Gulfshore Life Magazine as Best Kept Secret & Zagat rated.
This casual and lovely cafe specializes in fine dining with very respectable
wine list. You have your choice of dining inside or outdoors
Reservations are suggested and children are welcome.
Open Daily 11:30am 9:00pm


~ 0L

CAFE AND WINE BAR
14900 Captiva Drive, Captiva Island 239.472.6200
or Visit our Sister Restaurant
Sunshine Grille Wood Fired Steaks & Seafood
8700 Gladiolus Drive at Winkler, Fort Myers 239.489.2233


mk















Sr Music by
Book and Lyrics
l All Show
unless othe
S oJ Wednesda
I1 April 16ar
IHerb Strai
i -* AII.JI..A A 'A C


and Jazz I Ever
)w through April
ler Garden Free A


d- A DTC E-: 11.


I I bw9IUIS I LI II
sunday, 3 pm
7
mission

FAMILY

)ay I Sunday, M
er: Pinocchio's Original Italia


....7 "1
Jed Feuer
by Boyd Graham
's at 8 pm
rwise noted
y Matinees:
id 23, 2 pm
uss Theater


*Pz. 0aLuuenUInk.AIU I Andrew Co
iva Trust Company Education (
nd Sun Newspaper "Dinc

ArtF
day, April 29 aintir
reclai
Its & Prints P repur
s & Pnt sculptures
1, 5:30 pm atively re-e
1,5 0pm The fest


the festival.
He has
3-5 pm also create
eam and donate
a one-of-a-


kind Uspre
Sculptire
bicki so named
island Real Estate because he


Sningly reali
Swill be followed sculpture -
y reception and a silent auc


q I ..:Y~ -


Film Series Sponsors: Bank of the Islands Stan & Visnja Gerr
Im Series Supporters: Sanibel Taxi Jerry's Foods of Sanibel John R. Wood I
Monday Night Film Series


., April 28 Augustine aficionados in


1:30 pm Schein Perfc
Carol Channine: Lareer


Discounts & Specials Available I
II listing of oro2rams. Dlease visil


ni
Ii


knowledgeable film centerpiece
ps Gallery. Proceeds wA
benefit edu
Bidding
Center, is u
,. 292-0566.
An audience 292 0566.
discussion will Corke,
follow each film. ist Darryl P
Recent awa
for the Arts
tion in San
SRates. in Art at th
IGARTS.org Fine Arts a
Activitie
take crafts
admission t


ili





rke's Osprey Sculptire is now on disp
Center

' Darling Upcy
est Web Galler
igs on palm fronds, jewelry from r
med tree stump, pillows from clot
posed gadgets, bowls of recycled
from old bicycle tires: Upcycle! Ar
envisioned art by artists from arour
ival takes place at the "Ding" Darlii
p.m. on Wednesday, April 16. Int
e works of art now by visiting www
n is to educate the public about the
;e repurposed materials in their woi
.e "Ding" Darling Wildlife Society-F
event.




at

d

y


ed
sto
stun-
stic
as Hope Frazier uses recycled pl
tion bowls
rill
cation and research at the JN "Din
for Corke's work, which is on displ
mderway and continues until 4 p.m
who has worked as a studio assistar
ottorf for many years, has won nui
yards include: first place in Rejectam
Sin Fort Myers, 2013 honorable m
ta Cruz, first place in the Southwes
e Von Liebig Art Center in Naples,
nd Crafts Exhibit on Sanibel Island.
s at the Upcycle! festival will include
f-r bi]c nA] rlIc "n] on-i


1Wl I\1\u
to the
-.4 Fr


9 THEATER "&M1 u v1 111 a 6i1 PERFORMA NCE HALL society.org or co)
org.
95-90 6190 Dulo RodIe aiel L35


festival. For
)WS and th


re information
fuge with a tc


lay at the "Ding" Darling Visitor &
photo by Frank Gurr

cle!
y Open
ecycled soda cans, a sculpture from
h scraps, abstract wall hangings froi
paper and fabric, and magnificent
t Fest promises a marketplace of cr
id the country.
ng Visitor & Education Center from
rested buyers, however, can previev
.DingDarlingSociety.org/upcycle-gall
imnrnrt)nro nf rorrlinn ?nrl onrnllr


plastic, paper and fabric to create unic


g" Darling National Wildlife Refuge.
lay currently in the Visitor & Educatk
. on April 16. To bid by phone, call
it to nationally renowned Captiva art
onerous awards for his innovative art.
enta Recycled Art Exhibition at Alliar
mention in Beasts on Broadway II exh
t Florida Fine Craft Guild's Dimensio
and first place in the BIG ARTS Jur
e artist exhibits, an art sale, make-an(
ital slide presentations. There is no
n, visit www.UpcycleArtFest.org.
ix-deductible gift, visit www.dingdarlir


. ^y^~\j^f\j\j ui Kiiicm UIIK*


'THEAJ-





ISLAND SUN APRIL 11, 2014 33


Prairie warbler
Audubon Lighthouse Bird Walk
he Sanibel-Captiva Audubon group will be looking for migrating warblers and
other songbirds on the next bird walk.
Meet at the Sanibel Lighthouse in the fishing pier parking lot at 8 a.m. on
Saturday April 12. Non-resident parking is $2 an hour.
These bird walks are open to the public and all levels of experience. A suggested
donation is $2. Call Hugh Verry at 395-3798 for further details.A




34 ISLAND SUN APRIL 11, 2014


_jaTake Out

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ljjfe R, CTOiIi 1a


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__. i


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ISLAND SUN APRIL 11, 2014 35


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Mon. 1Oam-5pm Tues.-Fri. 11


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36 ISLAND SUN -APRIL 11, 2014
Sanibel-Captiva
Conservation Foundation
Turtle Tracks
On Thursday,
April 10 at 10
a.m. the life
cycles and habits of
sea turtles that nest on
island beaches in the
summertime and what
SCCF's nest monitor-
ing program is doing
to protect them is the
program topic. On all
of Florida's beaches
last summer, the
endangered green sea
turtle nested in record
numbers, a 70 percent
increase since 1989...
learn why. Nesting
season begins May 1.
The program is free to
SCCF members and
children, $5 for adults.


Baby sea turtles hatching


Tank Talks
On Tuesday, April 15 at 10 a.m.
the SCCF Nature Center will fea-
ture live turtles, including Indie the
indigo snake, Happy the Florida snap-
ping turtle, the invasive giant marine toad
and other critters SCCF works to protect
through research and habitat protection.
The endangered indigo snake is ready to
lay eggs. The diamondback terrapins are
exhibiting mating behavior.
Cost of the program is $5 per adult and
free for children and SCCF members.

Bobcat Tales ia Diamondback terrapin from Wikimedia
obcat: Master of Survival is
how author Kevin Hansen
describes Lynx rufus in his
book of the same name. While
other wild feline species are
in trouble, bobcats seem to be
flourishing through most of their
North American range. No one
knows how many bobcats there
are on Sanibel and Captiva but
according to the book this adapt-
able feline's ability to survive close
to humans is one of the reasons
for its success. Rats and mice can
make up to 40 percent of the Mother and baby bobcat
bobcat's diet.
To learn more about the biology and society of this shy feline that moves so peace-
fully among us, the public is invited to attend Bobcat Tales on Wednesday, April 16
at 10 a.m in the SCCF auditorium. Cost of the program is $5 per adult, with SCCF
members and children attending for free.
Call SCCF at 472-2329 for more information on these programs unless oth-
erwise indicated. Sanibel-Captiva Conservation Foundation is located at 3333
Sanibel-Captiva Road.0


THE

RGROG SHOP
Your One-Stop for


One 6f the Best Selections
of Domestic and Imported
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Best Liquor Selection
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Special Orders
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Smimoff Vodka 1.75 ir.
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A toZ Pinot Noir 7o mL
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7SO mL $15S.99
Santa Margherita Pinot Grigio
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No need to leave the island... it's all right here!
Baileys Shopping Center (just right of the hardware store)
Corner of Periwinkle and Tarpon Bay 472-1682
Mon.-Sat. 9 a.m. 9 p.m. Sun. noon 7 p.m.





ISLAND SUN APRIL 11, 2014

E m M .,..1


Volunteer servers offering crab cake nibbles to an enthusiastic Peeker
I--


The docent crew at the home of Ernie and Sheila Hoen in Periwinkle Park


perfect and the traffic manageable for
the filled buses departing every half hour
from the Sanibel Community Church.
Many Peekers are repeat guests many
times over.
A first for 2014 was a visit to
Periwinkle Park, where two fabulous
small homes were open to view.
Tour tickets included pre-tour nibbles
and beverages provided by local restau-
rants and caterers, and were pronounced
by many Peekers as the "best ever."
Food donations came from Bailey's
Catering, The Blue Giraffe, Captiva
Yacht Club, Catering by Leslie Adams,
Cip's Place, Costco, Doc Ford's Rum Bar
& Grille, George & Wendy's Seafood


Grille, Geppetto's, Great White Grill,
Jacaranda, Lighthouse Cafe, Norman
Love Confections, Queenie's Ice Cream,
Radical Rations Catering, Rosie's, The
Sanctuary Golf Club, The Sandbar,
Sanibel Cafe, Sanibel Deli & Coffee
Factory, Schnapper's Hots, The Timbers
Restaurant and Traders. Beverages came
from Bennett's Fresh Roast and Sun
Harvest, with chilled water from Billy's
Bikes.
The Zonta Club of Sanibel/Captiva
is a service organization of professional
women working together to provide
hands-on assistance, advocacy and funds
to strengthen women's lives. For more
information, visit www.zonta.org.4


Happy busload of Peekers setting off from the Sanibel Community Church


Zonta Celebrates
Record-Breaking
Peek Fundraiser
submitted by Sue Denham
A Peek at the Unique, the signature
fundraiser for the Zonta Club
of Sanibel-Captiva, wrapped up
around 6 p.m. March 15 poised for
record-breaking results. From the 98
volunteers on the day to 608 tour tick-
ets sold, all the numbers topped previ-
ous successes. With a few pledges yet to
come in, preliminary figures show the
net for the event will be over $100,000
for the first time.
"We had wonderful support from
island individuals and from the business
community, with 160 businesses purchas-
ing ads in the program, sponsoring Peek
Perks coupons, or providing support in
other ways such as donating in-kind items
and services," said Zontian Jan Alden,
who co-chaired the event with Helen
Ramsey.
"We are all so grateful for this gener-
ous affirmation of an event that will help
many women in direct ways," she said.
The majority of funds raised will be
distributed through the club's non-profit,
the Zonta Foundation of Southwest
Florida, in grants to local organizations
with programs that improve women's
lives, and the remainder to Zonta


International for its global initiatives.
The home tour, now in its 13th year,
has expanded and grown over the years
and is now a recognized treat for island-
ers, visitors and winter residents. Tickets
go fast when they go on sale each
January. To be added to the early-bird
e-mail list for tickets in 2015, send an
e-mail to zontapeektickets@gmail.com.
The colorful program booklet, packed
with information and ads, was the largest
yet at 96 pages.
Six Chances at the Unique, the
now-traditional raffle, brought in over
$15,100, beating previous records and
selling out of tickets by mid-afternoon on
the day of the Peek.
Winners were:
Five days in a New York City apart-
ment, donated by Hal and Barbara
Stevelman, won by Ginger Parker;
Island shopping spree, donated by
various island favorites and won by a
Captiva resident;
Gourmet dinner for eight catered by
Zontian Nancy Swofford, won by Carolyn
Tongyai;
$1,000 gift certificate from Sealife by
Congress, won by George Norton;
Sanibel Getaway with stays at Gulf
Breeze Cottages and Shalimar Cottages,
won by the grandson of a Zontian; and
A Night on the Town in Fort Myers,
with theater, dinner and a limo, won by a
Zontian who purchased the ticket as a gift
for her building supervisor.
The weather on the day was absolutely


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38 ISLAND SUN APRIL 11, 2014


From page 28 S
Capt. Matt
Mitchell
The most consistent bite of the week
came while fishing around the inside of
the passes, Red Light Shoal and Captiva
Rocks. Live shrimp fished under a pop-
ping cork caught fish just about every
cast in depths of four to six feet. Trout,
Spanish mackerel, jacks and ladyfish fed
basically non-stop, taking just about every
bait we cast out. Saving a few of these
ladyfish and fishing them as cut bait in
these same area resulted in lots of black .......
tip sharks in the three-foot range. Look
for this action to just get better and better
over the next few weeks..
It sure feels good to know we made it
through another Florida winter. For some
reason, this winter just seemed like tough-
er fishing than in the past few years.
Constantly changing wind and weather
had a big part in that. Now that spring
is here, fishing is quickly get a whole lot
better no matter what species you choose
to target. Bill and Gracie Martin
Capt. Matt Mitchell has been fishing B
local waters since he moved to Sanibel racie and Bill Martin of Edina,
in 1980. He now lives in St. James | Minnesota, found a king's crown,
City and works as a back country fish- G ,left, and horse conch on the
ing guide. If you have comments or beach near Pointe Santo on April 4.^
questions, email captmattmitchell@aol.
com.5^


Email your editorial copy to: press@islandsunnews.com


Ron Drake
on Drake, a frequent visitor
from St. Germaine, Wisconsin,
found a junonia and two alphabet
cones while staying at Ocean's Reach
on March 27. "I thought I had spied a
junonia earlier in the week, but it disap-
peared under the waves," said Drake. "It
made finding this one that much more
enjoyable!" ^


Read us online at
IslandSunNews.com


-y O4iinWj~r, ^




















Su li nh &' Dinr

239-472- P82
L~t ? 73. '1 W4lI~ m~
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Historical Village
To Celebrate
The Lighthouse
On Wednesday, April 16, from
10 a.m. to 4 p.m., the Sanibel
Historical Village will celebrate
the Sanibel Lighthouse.
Jeff Lysiak from the Island Sun will
talk about the painting of the lighthouse,
which he covered extensively for the
newspaper.
Museum volunteer Hal Theiss will
appear as lighthouse keeper Web
Shanahan, followed by Ken Idle who
constructed and donated the lighthouse
model in front of Burnap Cottage in the
historical village.
There will be children's activities
throughout the day, as they experience
the weight of the bucket a lamp fuel
keeper carried up the stairs, and try to
guess in jelly beans the number of
steps in the lighthouse.
Other activities are planned for old
and young alike.
Then at 7 p.m., Charles LeBuff,
author of Sanybel Light: An Historical
Autobiography, will speak at a
Twilight Talk in the Old Schoolhouse.


The Sanibel Historical Museum and
Village is open Wednesdays through
Saturday from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Full
guided tours take place at 10:30 a.m.
and 1:30 p.m. each day at no additional
charge. Beginning in May, the village will
operate on off-season hours: Wednesdays
through Saturdays from 10 a.m. to 1
p.m., with guided tours at 10:30. The


Charles LeBuff
Reservations are required due to space
limitations; call Emilie Alfino at 472-
4648.
LeBuff lived on Sanibel for 47 years,
arriving on the island as an employee of
the wildlife refuge. LeBuff, whose family
had relocated to Florida in 1952, would
go on to live for 21 years in the assistant
keeper's cottage.


BIG ARTS Documentary Series
Salinger
by Di Saggau
he BIG ARTS critically acclaimed
Documentary Series continues on
Wednesday, April 16 in Schein
Hall with Salinger, a film about author
J.D. Salinger.
Salinger, who died in 2010 at the
age of 91, has been known for a distin-
guished but scant literary work that was
capped by the enormous success of his
1951 novel The Catcher in the Rye.
The documentary includes detailed asser-
tions that Salinger intended his estate to


ISLAND SUN APRIL 11, 2014 39
Sanibel Historical Village is located at
950 Dunlop Road (next to BIG ARTS)
and there is handicap access to all build-
ings. Admission is $10 for adults (18 and
over). Members and children are free. For
more information, call 472-4648 during
museum hours or visit www.sanibelmu-
seum.org.


publish as least five additional books start-
ing in 2015. The film is an exhaustively
researched look at a compelling subject.
It's a riveting story of Salinger's life and
art from the observations of friends, col-
leagues, lovers, fans and scholars. The
film captures the massive global popular-
ity of The Catcher in the Rye, including
the influence it had on John Lennon's
killer, Mark David Chapman. The book
has sold over 65 million copies.
The film runs two hours and nine min-
utes. There will be a brief introduction to
the movie and a discussion after with the
audience. Tickets are $5 each. For more
information, call 395-0900.4


Our email address is press@islandsunnews.com


Ours is Fresh, Sweet and Delicious!


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40 ISLAND SUN -APRIL 11, 2014

Historic Movie

Night On Captiva
The Captiva Island Historical
Society (CIHS) will release a fourth
DVD in the oral histories series.
The video will be shown Tuesday, April
15 at 7:30 p.m. in the newly renovated
Captiva Community Center on Chapin
Lane.
CIHS commissioned filmmaker, Rusty
Farst, to produce Captiva Memories:
Artists & Authors. A most ambitious
project, this historic film captures the
spirit of Captiva and its meaning to four
significant world class artists and writers:
Robert Rauschenberg, Anne Morrow
Lindbergh, Maybelle Stamper and J.N.
"Ding" Darling.
Farst recorded and edited invalu-
able stories told by several relatives and
friends of these four artists and authors.
He traveled to New York to interview
Chris Rauschenberg, son of artist Robert
Rauschenberg. Chris said that his father
called Captiva "home" for over 30 years.
Sarita Van Vleck, long time Captiva
resident, tells how her father bought the
property from 'Ding' Darling and then
sold it to Robert Rauschenberg with a
conservation clause attached to the deed.
Insight by son Chris and moving stories


by Kat Eppel (composer) and Laurence
Voytek (sculptor) bring back memories
of a unique and special period when
Rauschenberg created innovative "com-
binations" along with working in other
art mediums right here on Captiva in his
state-of-the-art studio.
Farst went to Vermont and met Reeve
Lindbergh, daughter of Charles and Anne
Morrow Lindbergh, both of whom came
to Captiva. Charles came to visit and
Anne came to find solitude and her own
voice through her writing. Reeve tells sto-
ries of her mother, and reminisces about
the special little book, Gift from The
Sea, written in the 1950s and inspired by
Captiva.
Pam Schmidt, personal assistant to
Robert Rauschenberg, recalls stories of
Maybelle Stamper, modern artist and
lithographer, who lived and worked
on Captiva for over 50 years. Dottie
Wakefield, daughter of Bowman and
Grace Price (who owned Tween Waters
Inn) shares a wonderful story about the
time Maybelle painted her portrait in the
1950s.
Farst went to Florida's east coast to
interview and film Kip Koss, the grandson
of J.N. "Ding" Darling. Kip recalls his
grandfather's contribution to the conser-
vation movement and the establishment
of the refuge on Sanibel. Tony Lapi,


CEO, president, and owner of Tween
Waters, leads a tour of the property and
visits the Darling Cottage and Studio.
These unique stories told first hand will
be treasured for years to come. The inter-
views with Dorothy Wakefield and Kip
Koss took place before they both passed
away earlier this year. This special collec-
tion of oral histories will make you smile
and bring you even closer to Captiva.
The Captiva Island Historical Society
evolved from The Captiva History
Project, founded in 2010 by Stella
Farwell. Initially established in 2011,


Mystery Play At

Sanibel Church
On Wednesday, April 16 at 7:30
p.m., St. Michael and All Angels
Episcopal Church on Sanibel will
present a Lenten Mystery Play, entitled
The Way of the Cross. It is a dramatic
multi-media presentation of the Passion
and Death of the Lord. It is offered dur-
ing the Lenten season in church sanctuar-
ies and a living meditation on the Stations
of the Cross.
The play is written and directed
by Father Francis Pompei, OFM, a
Franciscan friar from Holy Name
Province, and team member of St.
Francis Inn soup kitchen, Philadelphia.
The Mystery Players include 14 teenagers
and four adults. The performances will be

From page 1
CROW's Estate
Sale And Auction
All the merchandise to be offered has
been donated to CROW and the pro-
ceeds will help provide the best care for
their wildlife patients.
This day-long event will feature three
different activities:
A Buy it Now sale will run from
1 to 7:30 p.m. featuring more than
100 items including estate jewelry, fine
art and antiques at greatly discounted
prices. This is not a silent auction; cus-
tomers may purchase the items at the
listed price at any time during the day-
long event.
Three professional appraisers will
offer their expertise to the public from 1


CIHS has become an active organization
with a mission of preserving the history
of the people and events that characterize
Captiva Island. This film has been dedi-
cated to Stella Farwell who passed away
earlier this year.
Captiva Memories Vol IV. Artists
& Authors will be shown on Tuesday,
April 15 at 7:30 p.m. at the new Captiva
Community Center on Chapin Lane,
Captiva.
Reservations are necessary. Call 472-
2323 or email: mail@captivaislandhistori-
calsociety.org.2.

in the tradition of the medieval mystery
plays which were frequently sponsored by
Franciscans who advocated popularizing
scriptural events.
The Way of the Cross calls for no
speaking parts. Through the use of spe-
cial lighting, inspirational music, drama,
and soul-searching meditations, a person
is able to get in touch with themselves;
their goodness, struggles and their sins.
Then, in a unique way, it becomes a
prayerful vehicle for the Lord's spirit to
forgive, heal and renew.
It is an event you can experience over
and over, and walk away with something
new each time.
St. Michael's Church is at 2304
Periwinkle Way. For more information,
call 472-2173.4


to 3 p.m. Visitors may receive apprais-
als for up to three items at $5 per item
(cash only).
The highlight of the event is a
live auction of high-end estate jewelry,
antiques and fine art including work by
well-known local artists. The live auc-
tion will begin at 5:30 p.m. and run
approximately two hours. Kathleen M.
Pica, founder of Auctions Neapolitan &
Gallery in Naples, will serve as auction-
eer.
There will be a cash bar and com-
plimentary hors d'oeuvres donated by
island restaurants beginning at 4 p.m.
Admission is a $5 donation to
CROW.
For more information contact Jan
Egeland or James Robinson at CROW
at 472-3644 or jrobinson@crowclinic.
org.^


www.MetalslnArt.com email MetalslnArt@gmail.com 239-671-6112


t^smir.com.. jMet ilnr.com.. jMet lnr.com..itAlsjnim .com.. jMetisnr.com.




ISLAND SUN -APRIL 11, 2014 41


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42 ISLAND SUN -APRIL 11, 2014


Annual Shell Point
Photo Show


Morning Clean Up by John Chamberlin
he annual Shell Point Photo Show
will be open to the public for view-
ing Monday, April 14 through
Friday, April 18. The display will be
held inside the Resident Activity Center
located on The Island at Shell Point
Retirement Community from 9 a.m. to
3 p.m. on these dates.
Photos on display will feature cat-
egories such as travel, people, nature,
abstract, still life, wildlife and Shell Point
community shots.
The winning photos in each category
will be awarded ribbons by a panel of


(when available)
GROUPER, AHI TUNA, SALMON,YELLOWTAIL
SNAPPER, TRIPLE TAIL, COBIA & TILAPIA

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CAESAR


BURGERS, RIBS, STEAK & PASTA
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.L OTHER SELECTIONS (when available):


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Potato-Onion-Parmesan Crusted,
Garlic-Parmesan Crusted, Blue
Crab Crusted, Butternut Squash
Crusted, Sweet Potato Crusted


local professional judges. In addition to
the photo contest, a juried category of
photographs that encourage a range of
variety and diverse themes will also be on
display. From amateur photographers to
professionals, this show reflects the talent
of Shell Point residents.
This event is free and open to the
public. For more information, call Melody
Desilets, volunteer coordinator, at 454-
2290.O
From page 26
Birds Eye
through "Obamacare" and their tax
money is going to be wasted on those
who don't deserve the help.
Well, how come I haven't seen the
citizens of Sanibel out in the street yelling
and screaming about the junk the politi-
cians are flooding us with and even using
our tax dollars to do it? I don't care if
you are a conservative or a liberal, let our
politicians understand that if something
concrete doesn't start happening soon,
they will be the ones looking for another
field of work.
A former city council member and
mayor, Mark "Bird" Westall has owned
and operated Canoe Adventures, Inc.
on Sanibel for over 33 years. Visit
www.canoewithbirdwestall.com for
more information


The Beach
submitted by Daisy Kulina, age 10 ,visit-
ing from Missoula, Montana
he sun pops in to the sky
It looks like a ripe orange
Its rays like juice splurging out
The waves roll in and then out again
in and out pushing shells
in and out
in and out
Not a footprint to be seen
except for the occasional sandpiper
track
Palm trees sway like people dancing
around the beach
The sandpipers feast on an old potato
chip
The air is fresh
The water is misty
and not a sound to be heard
except for the peaceful waves going
in and out
in and out.#




WA @HaugS






239.472.4160
Licensed, Regulated, Professional Service
Sa6belTax co


t_





ISLAND SUN -APRIL 11, 2014 43


Cell Tower To
Become Active
By End Of April
by Jeff Lysiak
cellular phone reception for both
Verizon and AT&T mobile cus-
tomers on the island is expected
to improve substantially before the end
of this month, after representatives
from the telecommunications carriers
announced that Sanibel's new cell tower
is in the process of being activated.
At last week's city council meeting,
City Manager Judie Zimomra reported
that Verizon Wireless engineers planned
on activating the 149-foot cell tower
"within the next two to four weeks." On
Tuesday, council liaison Doug Congress
confirmed that report to the planning
commission.
During discussions about the cell
tower, located on Donax Street and built
to resemble a flag pole, planning director
Jimmy Jordan also said that representa-
tives from AT&T have been in contact
with Verizon Wireless regarding activating
their antenna, but that they "haven't fin-
ished their negotiations."
Commissioner Dr. Phillip Marks
inquired about whether other cellular
service carriers including Sprint might
also add an antenna to the tower. Jordan
said that he was not aware of any addi-
tional carriers for the tower.



Path-Linking
Guidelines Now
Go To Council
by Jeff Lysiak
ne month after giving formal
approval to the draft ordinance
developing the interconnectiv-
ity and intraconnectivity interpretive
guidelines of the city's shared use path
system, planning commissioners on
Tuesday agreed to move their recom-
mended legislation along to the city
council.
The draft ordinance, which amends
the existing Land Development Code,
includes the seven primary goals of the
guidelines:
To remain consistent with the goals,
objectives and policies of the Sanibel
Plan.
To build upon the success of the
shared use path system.
To ensure pedestrian, bicyclists and
motorist safety by providing unobstructed
sight lines at points of ingress and egress.
To mitigate vehicular traffic volumes
by continuing to promote walking and
bicycling.
To improve safety by eliminating
conflict points between automobiles and
pedestrians and bicyclists.
To enhance pedestrian and bicyclist
access to properties within the commer-
cial district.
To encourage opportunities for
shared parking, thus reducing the need


Ffrom left, Fort Myers City Councilman Forrest Banks, Sanibel Mayor Kevin Ruane, Fort Myers Mayor Randy Henderson, State Senator
Lizbeth Benacquisto, Cape Coral City Councilman Jim Burch and Fort Myers City Councilwoman Teresa Watkins Brown


Mayor Travels
To State Capitol
s member of the board of direc-
tors for the Florida League of
Mayors, Sanibel Mayor Kevin
Ruane traveled to the state capital,
Tallahassee, to discuss Sanibel's top pri-
ority of water quality as well as legisla-
tion which may impact home rule.
The Florida League of Mayors is the
official nonpartisan organization of may-


for large parking lots.
The guidelines also include suggested
standards for width, surface materials,
vertical clearance, number, location, drive-
way separation, obstructions, visibility,
pedestrian and bicycle lanes, line of sight,
design, lighting, drainage, signage cover-
age and developed areas.
The draft ordinance does not contain
the proposed Cross Access Agreement
form, which would have required owners
of adjoining properties wishing to enter
into a perpetual easement, along with
maintenance and mutual indemnities. The
agreement was removed by commission-
ers at the March 11 meeting after a brief
discussion.
"For all properties that are joined
together via an Intraconnection path
are required to establish a cross access
agreement between them," the submit-
ted document reads. "The cross access
agreement between the properties must
contain provisions for the maintenance of
the intraconnection path and be recorded
with the Lee County Clerk of Court."
The draft also includes a new condi-
tion, which reads, "City council may
adopt and, from time to time, amend an
illustrated guide of interconnectivity and
intraconnectivity guidelines to aid in the
administration and interpretation of the
above standards." Commissioners had
requested a one-year "look-back" of the
guidelines, to determine if changes or
alterations need to be made.
Part of their April 8 consent agenda,
commissioners approved the draft ordi-
nance unanimously, 7-0.5


ors in the state. Its primary goal is to pro-
vide a platform for mayors to better serve
cities by speaking out on important and
urgent issues faced by those cities.
In addition to meeting with Senator


Lizbeth Benacquisto and attending league
meetings, Ruane also met with State
Representative Matt Caldwell while in
Tallahassee.5


Toll Revenues Start Coming In
V ice Mayor Doug Congress told Sanibel Planning Commissioners on Tuesday
that Lee County has delivered $23,511 to the city's fiscal 2014 budget from
surplus toll revenue from the Sanibel Causeway.
"This is the beginning of a revenue stream we hope will generate over $1 million
annually," said Congress, who reported that those funds will be directed towards island-
based transportation capital projects.@


TROLLBEADS
T1E 1O!IIKIAL SINCI lITS

'FHE'















Happy Easter
-."^












Sanibel Bookshop


1571 Periwinkle Way. Sanibel, FL 33957, 239-472-5223





44 ISLAND SUN -APRIL 11, 2014


Thanks To Kiwanis Club Gift, Sanibel
Public Library Offers Read2Me Chairs


A madcap musical tour through history!
The hysterically amusing musical extravaganza
brings audiences on a whirlwind tour from creation
to the present and everything in between!


Season Sponsor:
THE Opening Night Receptions
SANIBEL CAPTIVA Hosted by:
TRUST COMPANY Starfish-* Grille
PRIVATE WEALTH MANAGEMENT


Grandpa McKee, visiting from Columbia, South Carolina, reads to his grandchildren
Jessica and Jordan in one of the new Read2Me chairs at the Sanibel Public Library.
Looking on are Les Boyle, President of the Sanibel-Captiva Kiwanis Club, Library
Commissioner Sandy Zahorchak and Youth Librarian Barb Dunkle.
s there a more rewarding activity than curling up with your child and reading
aloud from a favorite book?
Thanks to a grant from the Sanibel-Captiva Kiwanis Club, people can do just that
at the Sanibel Public Library Children's Room. The Kiwanis provided funding for two
new Read2Me chairs, designed especially for reading aloud to children.
"One of my favorite images is of my mother and young son sitting together in
a chair for hours and hours reading together," said Library Commissioner Sandy
Zahorchak. "She would read him many stories, and he developed a great love of read-
ing and of books because of that."
Studies show that reading aloud is the single most important thing you can do to
help a child prepare for reading and learning. Reading aloud helps young children with
brain and language development; it helps with vocabulary, phonics, comprehension
and familiarity with the printed word.
"From birth to age 3 are critical years in the development of language skills,"
according to Youth Librarian Barb Dunkle. "We are grateful to the Kiwanis for provid-
ing these chairs so we can support reading aloud more comfortably."
San-Cap Kiwanis President Les Boyle said the club is happy to do this.
"We support children and children's activities," added Boyle. "This kind of support
for reading and for the children of Sanibel makes perfect sense to us."
Funding for the Read2Me chairs was made available by the Sanibel-Captiva Kiwanis
Club through the Joan Hunt Cory Children's Fund of the Sanibel Public Library
Foundation.^



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





ISLAND SUN -APRIL 11, 2014 45


Monday Night Movie
Sister
0-le r by Di Saggau
*" '"f he BIG ARTS
.. movie for
SMonday April
14 is Sister, about
Simon (Kacey
Moffet Klein) who
lives with his older
sister (Lea Seydoux)
in a housing com-
plex below a luxury
Swiss ski resort.
Simon is 12 and he supports himself
and his apathetic, defeated older sister
by stealing ski equipment from rich folks
up at a fancy Alpine ski resort. He then
makes his way down the mountain to
fence the stuff.
The high-low setting effectively rein-
forces the emotional geography of both
lost souls. He is able to keep their little
family afloat with his small-time hustles
and his sister is thankful for the money he
brings in. But when Simon partners with
a crooked British seasonal worker, he
begins to lose his boundaries, affecting his
relationship with his sister and plummet-
ing him into dangerous territory.
Gillian Anderson makes a brief, well-
placed appearance as one of the rich.
The film won a Special Mention Silver
Bear award at this year's Berlin Film
Festival. It examines the coming-of-age
process and the challenges that face us as
we arrive at adulthood.


Li1
Alt


Sister is as bleak and as beautiful as its
snowy mountainous setting. It is thought-
provoking and heartrending, a story of
hope and hopelessness in equal measure,
a commentary on growing up and learn-
ing your place in the world. It runs 97
minutes.
Next up on April 21 is In The House,
a psychological comedy about teaching
set in a secondary school in an unidenti-
fied French town. More on that next
week.
continued on page 46


Pone 239-395-6030/or JruncAreserva/ions

Dfegant Dasler

iu'runci JLAenu
Served in Waterview from 10:00 a.m. to 4:00 p.m.
This is a partial listing of items to be featured.

GAampayne andji'moss
Tropical fruits & berries in cracked coconuts,
Spiced smoked pastrami tli/,l'oi, capers, cream cheeses, mini-bagels

cedcSelefifs
Oysters, clams, mussels, snow crab clusters

Ge/'s cS/alions
10 am- I pm Omelets made to order with every imaginable topping,
Ricotta cheese filled crepes, marinated berries
1-4 pm Made-to-Order Pasta:
Cheese tortellini, penne with favorite sauces

J7Se Garoery
Garlic studded Steamship of Beef with wild mushroom fondue,
Slow roasted Leg of Lamb with candied walnuts and minted jelly,
Bone-in Virginia Ham with mai-tai relish

jfof I tems
Pan flashed '\ fiii-,lifhi with tropical relish and sweet plantains,
Blackened Si/il, with pineapple soy reduction

7lssorimeni offrestpies andrfesseris

,.,r/ nine doffars/fwor adul
Xineleen doffars for ckrfjren ayes/four Ikrouy weboe
Gk'ldren under Aree ine c, ompfimen/ary
iF : i and 1, .





46 ISLAND SUN -APRIL 11, 2014


THE GREAT WHrIE GRILL


HOMe OF TH6 STeL CUrTdIN pizza
244o PaLM riDGOe [D. SaNIBOL (239)472-0212 (239)472-0323


To advertise in the Island Sun call 395-1213


Poet's Corner

We invite
submissions
from local poets.
Anyone interest-
ed may submit
their work via
A email to tutsie@
comcast.net.
Each week, indi-
vidual work will
be showcased.


selected by Tanya Hochschild
Just The Dog And Me
by Brenda Hunt
Sky black air humid,
The beach deserted
Just the dog and me
Energy let loose on the sand.


Head down into the wind
The rain started slowly
Small drops cooling us
Just the dog and me.
Skin soaked, waves crashing
We ran for cover
And laughed out loud
Just the dog and me.
Have you noticed how many dogs
have brought their owners to Sanibel
for a vacation? Brenda Hunt a retired
teacher from Queensvuille, Canada
spends winters on Sanibel with her
husband and her dog, Charlie. They
can be seen daily walking the west
gulf beaches.0


Top Ten Books
On The Island
1. Insurgent by Veronica Roth
2. Bone Deep by Randy Wayne
White
3. Me Before You by Jojo Moyes
4. Obituary Writer by Ann Hood
5. Allegiant by Veronica Roth
6. Divergent by Veronica Roth
7. Sanibel Flats by Randy Wayne
White
8. Orchardist by Amanda Coplin
9. Orphan Train by Christina Baker
Kline
10. Expats by Chris Pavone
Courtesy of Sanibel Island Bookshop.#

Duplicate Bridge
On Tuesdqy, April 1, there
were six tables in play at The
Community House. The winners
were:
1. Coarolyn Karch and Elizabeth Tone
2. Mary and Dick Butler
3. Clara and Terry Terrana
4. Sara Berendt and Nancy Traylor
There ore two ACBL-sanctioned
games at The Community House, located
at 2773 Periwinkle Way on Sanibel.
The games are held on Tuesdays ond
Thursday ot 7 p.m. from the beginning
of January through the end of April.
For further information, contact Susan
Willoughby at 281-3258.#

From page 45
Sister
Admission to BIG ARTS Monday
Night Film Series is $8 and all screenings
begin at 7 p.m. in Schein Performance
Hall. Each film is followed by a com-
plimentary reception and discussion in
Phillips Gallery.
Sponsors are Bank of the Islands and
Stan and Visnja Gembicki. Supporters are
Sanibel Taxi, Jerry's Foods of Sanibel and
John R. Wood Real Estate.


BIG ARTS is located at 900 Dunlop
Road. Tickets are available by calling
395-0900.4
From page 22
Turtles
If you want to learn more about the
4,000 sick, injured and orphaned wildlife
patients that are treated at CROW each
year, attend a Wonders of Wildlife pre-
sentation at the Visitor Education Center.
Topics vary and most of the programs are
conducted by clinic staff members and/or
veterinarians. For a complete schedule of
events, go to www.crowclinic.org.
CROW (Clinic for the Rehabilitation
of Wildlife, Inc.) is a non-profit wildlife
hospital providing veterinary care for
native and migratory wildlife from our
local area. 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.#

From page 20
Wild Birthday Party
to the fears and anxieties all wild animals
feel in the presence of humans. For the
safety of attendees, both animal ambas-
sadors will be presented and held by their
caregivers.
Partygoers are welcome to explore the
Visitor Education Center and learn more
about CROW's efforts to save wildlife
through care, education and collabora-
tion. Admission is $5 for adults, $3 for
teens, and free for members and children
12 and under.
For more information on the party or
how to donate a birthday gift, call 472-
3644, ext. 228 or email rrainbolt@crow-
clinic.org.#











Sanibel resident


on the 1,000-plus
piece puzzle of Zion In the Bailey's Center at
National Park for
about three weeks. 0
"This library is a J
great environment,"
said Gould. I like the
puzzle selection, I can a
always find a good : '
book and it's nice to F 7OZF YOGUP.
meet all the people F p
that come here."
Stop by and add Live Butterfly Release Af lf
your pieces to the giI
ongoing jigsaw puzzle
set up at the library, Bags
or grab a puzzle or Goodie
two to take home and Godi Bags
work on. No library
card is needed.
The Sanibel Public
Library is located at & Fn"
770 Dunlop Road.
Call 472-2483 for 4II '.
more intormationM .
Donna Gould flashed a victory signal after completing a 1,000- 1 a .
plus piece puzzle at the Sanibel Public Library

Enjoy a meal with us in our French Cafe atmosphere. I S 'O'KTA
Dine inside or out. bu'll Io% e our pet-friendh outdoor patio! g GG




bee .


2 re rooa ana ireaz;s l WW.-
Collars, Harnesses & Leads
Great Pet Toys
J 0 Pet Beds & Carriers
reed Specific Items iAt
Cat Stuff Too!
Olde Sanibel Shoppes 630 Tarpon lay Road, Sanibel, FL 533957
239.395.1464 fax 239.395.145& IslandPaws.com


[TRDElS,

1551 Periwinkle Way 472-7242
Lunch 11-3 Happy Hour 3-6 Dinner 5-9
Dinner reservations suggest ted

0B.e sI




48 ISLAND SUN APRIL 11, 2014


Sanibel Island


Ft. Myers Beach


Captiva Island


975 Rabbit Rd. -j7 -i-sEheirmanis Wharf.
Sanibel Island, fI 33957 I t Myers Beach, f1 33931
239.472.8311 239.765.9660


Live Music 8 Happy Hour Available


South Seas Island Resort
Captiva Island fl 33924
239.312.4275


- Details online!











SECTION


BUSINESS


REAL ESTATE


CLASSIFIED


VOL. 21, NO. 42 SANIBEL & CAPTIVA ISLANDS, FLORIDA APRIL 11, 2014









SanCap Cares committee members
SanCap Cares
Breaks Record
At Fundraiser
Tt was a million dollar plus evening for
|SanCap Cares at The Sanctuary Golf
IClub on Sanibel. The 14th annual
Island Celebration benefits Golisano
Children's Hospital of Southwest Florida.
The gala included cocktails, appetizers, a
Sgive- to-give" auction of equipment that
the hospital needs, dinner and a live auc-
tion.
The stunning auctioneer, Marty Harrity,
got everyone's attention when appearing Auctioneer extraordinaire Marty "Michelle" Harrity accompanied by pianist Scott
Sherry and Doug Gentry continued on page 18B McDonald

COTI Elects New Officers, Board W"' "-' & "
Members At Annual Meeting ,.


4

Ruth Woodham, secretary; David Bath, vice president; Jim Beauchamp, president; Carolyn
Swiney, treasurer
submitted by Mike Gillespie, COTI Outreach Chair
he Committee of the Islands (COTI) elected a new slate of officers and mem-
bers of its board of directors at a recent annual meeting.
The new officers are: Jim Beauchamp, president; David Bath, vice president;
Carolyn Swiney, treasurer; and Ruth Woodham, secretary.
continued on page 5B


The newly renovated, expanded and re-roofed building
Remodeled Captiva Civic
Association Building Unveiled
he newly renovated and expanded Captiva Civic Association building received
rave reviews at its debut to its membership and the general public at the CCA's
Spring Social and first general meeting last week (April 2).
"I couldn't be more happy with the new building," said Peter Koury, who got his
first good look at the building. "I was impressed with its size and with the way it was put
together. I was especially impressed with the outdoor patio and the veranda."
Others praised the expanded meeting room a room now about twice the size of the
former CCA community hall built in 1961. An art exhibit featuring contemporary works
by the likes of Robert Rauschenberg and Paul Jenkins hung on the walls beneath the
continued on page 20B





2B ISLAND SUN APRIL 11, 2014


Jist Well, Tuyjmart
Either way, make sure to start yourjourney with experience!


Mar- Eondurant
23,9-839-36353


JOHN R WOOD ISLAND REAL ESTATE, INC


Fred bondurant
239-281-5356


Ai~LtL- i UajmjIs


ci/larv & T'red Tondurant are proud to represent clients in the purchase or listit


Lovely Canal Home
Cathedral ceilings, an open floor plan and lots of natural light give this three bedroom, two bath home a bright and
cheery atmosphere. The spacious living room, dining room and eat-in kitchen boast new tiled floors. Sliding glass doors
from the living room and kitchen lead to a large screen enclosed pool and deck. Lounge by the pool, relax and enjoy the
tropical landscaping and a picture perfect view of the canal. This gem is a must see! 1063 S Yachtsman Dr.
Offered at $675,000


Studio With Partial Gulf View
Located on Middle Gulf Drive, this studio apartment is located on the second floor of the Sundial Resort with partial
views of the Gulf and Courtyards. Tiled throughout, this unit boasts a full kitchen, screen enclosed lanai and can
accommodate up to four people. Sundial property amenities include beach access, a pool, BBQ grills and high-speed
wireless internet access. This is an excellent investment with great rental history! Sundial 1207
Offered at 324.900


Adorable Island Home in the Dunes Community
Bright open floor plan in this Dunes 3BR 2BA home which lends itself to
beautiful architectural design. The vaulted ceilings in the living area & decking
off all bedrooms and an open kitchen add to the open airy feel. Close to San
Carlos Bay at Bailey Rd for fishing, kayaking or sunning. Only a few homes away
from the Dunes Clubhouse. The best priced 3BR/2BA home in this community!
970 Sand Castle Rd.
Offered at $525,000


Location is Everything
Beautiful 3 bedroom, 3 bath home situated on a quiet cul-de-sac in the Dunes
Golf andTennis Community. This home features tiled flooring and the large
living/dining room is enhanced by a stunning wood, tongue and groove vaulted
ceiling. Sliding glass doors open on to a glass and screen enclosed porch
overlooking the pool with a sweeping golf and water view.This home also offers
a permitted, private guest suite with bath just off the pool. This is definitely a
must see! 1182 Kittiwake Circle.
Offered at $745,000


Sweeping Lake & Golf Course View
You will be amazed by the spectacular lake and golf course views from this
ground level 2bd/2ba, pool home located in the Dunes Golf and Tennis
Community. Relax and enjoy the views from the open, screened-in lanai or take
a dip in the pool with its new energy efficient pool pump. This is a wonderful
location for bird watching or watching a"birdie"on the golf course.
1481 Sand Castle Rd.
Offered at $524,000


N C-\- Mary Cell: 239.839.3633 Fred Cell: 239.281.5356
-,,,....... See us on Facebook at facebook.com/bondurantrealtygroup BondurantRealtyGroup.com


-u


m


l*ymrn 411 '71'-) ^^^-)ty -r) ^-





ISLAND SUN APRIL 11, 2014 3B


A Tranquil Paradise
Stunning Florida Style 3 bedroom, 3 bath home in desirable neighborhood of
Sea Oats. Enter into a bright and airy Great room with a fireplace, wet bar and
three French doors that lead to a glass and screen enclosed porch overlooking a
beautiful pool and lush landscaping. Other features include bay windows, central
vac, beautiful cabinetry throughout and a two car garage with loads of storage
space. Near beach. A beautiful and tranquil paradise! 475 Sea Oats Drive.
Offered at $799,000


Immaculate Home in the Dunes
Immaculately maintained 3 bedroom, 2 bath home in the Dunes Golf and Tennis
Community. This home features a large living room/dining room combination and
a tiled kitchen. The living room sliding glass doors lead to a large screen enclosed
deck where you can enjoy a lovely dinner or an evening relaxing while watching
sunset skies! Just steps away from the Dunes clubhouse and tennis courts.
950 Sand Castle Rd.
Offered at $499,000


Nicely Upgraded
Nicely Upgraded Immaculate 2BD/2BA home in the Dunes Golf andTennis Community.
This home features an open floor plan, the living room features a stone fireplace, gorgeous
wood floors and a vaulted ceiling with wood beams. The tiled kitchen has new countertops
and the dining room sliding glass doors open to a porch overlooking the private/screened
pool.The master bedroom includes an extra large 10X6 walk-in closet and a separate
private screened porch with a view ofthe beautiful landscaping. 1076 Sand Castle.
Offered at $620,000


Immaculate East End Canal Home Garden Apartment on the Gulf
Magnificent Canal View in the desirable neighborhood of Shell Harbor. With 3 bedrooms A Sanibel Island tropical paradise on the Gulf of Mexico. This breathtaking
plus a den/office and 2.5 baths this home has a wonderful flow. Enterthrough the location has an enchanting botanical garden and a wide stretch of private
outdoor atrium into this immaculate home with canal views. Otherfeatures include shell covered beach. Wonderful condo amenities also include a community
screen enclosed pool/lanai area with a hot tub, fireplace in the family room, boat dock room, laundry, gas grills, pool and tennis courts. This 2 bedroom, 2 bath garden
& lift and a deck off of the Master Bedroom suite. Deeded beach access. Enjoy quiet East apartment offers unlimited possibilities as a private or investment property.
End living with easy access on and off the island. 1001 Kings Crown. Sanibel Moorings #422
Offered at $925,000 Offered at $449,999


Adorable East End Condo
Located on desirable east end, this adorable ground level, corner unit is
beautifully upgraded. Relax on your lanai and take in the tropical landscaping
and a view of the canal. Bait that hook and head to the marina and fishing pier
that are close by! Enjoy east end restaurants, shopping and quick access on and
off the Island. This is a great opportunity to buy on Sanibel at a terrific price!
Captains Walk #C1
Offered at $310,000


Inowledge,


Connection,

Service & R;esults


This is Our


Commitment to Tou!





4B ISLAND SUN APRIL 11, 2014

COTI Annual Meeting


New COTI President Jim Beauchamp


David Bath, vice president


Carolyn Swiney, treasurer


Ruth Woodham, secretary


Outgoing president Barbara Cooley
receives commemorative vase from Larry
Schopp


Mick Denham, Barbara Joy Cooley, Rae Ann Wessel, and Ray Judah


V


Mike Gillespie and Jill Dillon


Larry Schopp, Martin Packard and Bill Carr


Wayne Ponader


Bud Reinhold





ISLAND SUN APRIL 11, 2014 5B

h Committee of the Islands 1A


COTI BOARD 2014-15: Peter Pappas, Barbara Joy Cooley, David Bath, Wayne Ponader, Martin Packard, Stuart Langton, Jim Beauchamp, Phyllis Gresham. Not shown: Mike Cuscaden,


Ruth Woodham
From page 1B
COTI New Officers
And Board
Members
Outgoing president Barbara Joy
Cooley was presented with a Luc Century
glass sculpture to commemorate her con-
tributions while serving for four years as
COTI president.
Members elected to the board of
directors were: Peter Pappas and Stuart
Langton for their initial two-year terms;


Dimmick Dr, twice as wide as
many Belle Meade lots & next
to preserved land $185K


David Bath for his second two-year term;
and Barbara Cooley who continues on
the board for an additional year as imme-
diate past president.
COTI founding and accomplish-
ments
The Committee of the Islands was
founded 39 years ago as an outcome
of the effort to incorporate Sanibel as
an independent city to protect it from
overdevelopment by the county. Through
the years COTI has continued to work to
protect the island from overdevelopment,
and to defend the Sanibel Plan.
COTI works with other organizations,


individual citizens, and the City govern-
ment
to help advance its mission. Here are
some of its accomplishments in this ongo-
ing effort:
Wrote and successfully sponsored the
"People's Choice" charter amendments,
which prevent any weakening of
Sanibel's most basic land code protec-
tions without
voter approval.
Opposed creation of a major resort
and shopping complex at Periwinkle and
Bailey Rd. After a voter referendum, the
City acquired the tract, which is now


Spanish Cay easy-living 2nd 5SU7 Umbrella Pool Kd,
floor condo with beach access 1/2+acre parcel near beach &
across street $274K on cul-de-sac $399K


Loggerhead Cay 3rd floor
cheerful 2-bedroom with this
view & excellent income $499K


Pond Apple Park.
Successfully sponsored the "Forever
Wild" charter amendment, requiring
that environmentally-sensitive City lands
can't be sold or disposed of without voter
approval.
To read past COTI articles and com-
mentaries on island issues, visit www.
coti.org. We invite your input on this
and other issues affecting our islands.
Send us an email at coti.org or visit
Committee of the Islands on Facebook.


Mariner Pointe 2nd floor
remodeled & expanded
2 bedroom with view $520K


Mariner Pointe direct bay-front
ground-level remodeled
2 bedroom $549K


Casa Ybel Resort beach-
front condo grossing
$81 K+/year $599K


PPP -ONI_
Mariner Pointe 3 bedroom Sandalfoc
ground-floor with 2 glassed with new E
lanais & bay view $599.9K income


it gulf-front walk-out
appliances, excellent
& low fees $699K


Limpet Dr, 1/2+acre canal-
front parcel with this view &
patio dock $749K


Sand Pointe updated 2 bedroom Sanibel Surfside gulf-front
w/courtyard to beach views 2 bedroom with open white
(sunsets too) $749K kitchen & income $874K


II 1 Loolqing for new listings! This
2242 Periwinkle Way year, SanibelSusan has
Sanibel Square #3 already sold 8 condos,
Sanibel Square #13 3 homes, & a lot, bringing
S her Sanibel sales volume to
r $241 Million. If you too are
Ioolqing to sell, call these
b"*i~~anbe expertSa ib l s!
(L to R) Susan Andrews, Realtor@ Broker; David S n Sanibel experts!
Anderson, RealtorO; Lisa Murty, Realtor; & Elise REALTY ASSOCIATES tlla
Carnes, Licensed Assistant & Notary /I
472-HOME (4663) 888-603-0603
SanibelSusan.wordpress.com SanibelSusan.com


r*

Lea





6B ISLAND SUN APRIL 11, 2014


CROW Volunteers, board and staff

CROW Volunteer
Appreciation

Dinner
t was a night to CROW about. More
than 150 volunteers gathered for an
evening of celebration and recognition
hosted by the staff and board of direc-
tors of the Clinic for the Rehabilitation
of Wildlife (CROW).
The recognition and award program
was held at The Community House and
opened with remarks from CROW's
executive director, Steve Calabro, who


congratulated the group for generously
giving over 21,000 hours of volunteer
service.
Hospital Director Dr. Heather Barron
spoke about patient care, wildlife success
stories, CROW's educational programs,
and the collaborative research the hospi-
tal has been involved with throughout the
year.
The highlight was a video presenta-
tion featuring the many baby animals that
came into CROW's care during the year.
"It brought tears to my eyes," said volun-
teer Cecilia Tweetey.
Volunteers had dinner catered by Cip's
Place and a frozen yogurt dessert bar
provided by Zebra Frozen Yogurt. Each


volunteer received a colorful volunteer tee
shirt compliments of Bank of the Islands/
Edison National Bank.
The raffle included items from
CROW's business partners including
'Tween Waters Inn, Doc Ford's, The
Bubble Room, Jungle Drums, Shell
Service Station, Randy Wayne White,
Dairy Queen and Bennett's Fresh Roast.
Anyone interested in becoming a
volunteer at CROW may contact Kathy
Boone at 472-3644 or kboone@crow-
clinic.org.
The Clinic for the Rehabilitation of
Wildlife is a teaching hospital and visitor
center dedicated to saving wildlife through
state-of-the-art veterinary care, research,


education, and conservation medicine.
For more information about CROW, visit
www.crowclinic.org.


Steve Calabro and Linda Estep


Top Volunteer Award recipients: Betty Henard, Judy Thompson, Kathleen Lundin, Ron Frazer, Stephanie Thompson, Linda Estep, Laura
Oliff-Maxey, Elissa Karasin-Samet


Susan Tucker, Debbie Friedlund


Kate McDonough, Doug Albert









N TRI

'f E. '. .p


ISLAND SUN -APRIL 11, 2014 7B



JST
I.

^^~l I"


Chris Attardo, Rob Lisenbee, Heather Barron, Alex Clotier


Melissa Congress, Nancy Siegel, Beth Newlc



Share your comm
Call 3<
Fax: 395-2299 or email p


d



nity news with us.
)-1213
?ss@islandsunnews.com


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8B ISLAND SUN APRIL 11, 2014


* pace 0( Luxury o01 yui rront riomie z Deroonls, z DaLiiroonls
* 3BD/3BA Condo, Private, Secluded East End Fully Furnished on Beach
* Private Garage, Poolside Cabana, Rooftop Sundeck Beautifully Updated Throughout
*$2,499,000 MLS 2130412 $440,000 MLS 2130290
* Burns Family Team 239.464.2984 Sally Davies 239.691.3319


* LirecL Dayiromi Luxury '.oiioiininluIn
* 3 Beds 3.5 Baths close to 2700 Sq. Ft.
* Boat Dock & Lift, Pool, Spa, Covered Parkway
*$1,875,000 MLS 2140091
* McMurray & Nette 239.850.7888


* 4BD/3.5BA, Large Heated Pool/Spa
* Direct Access Dockage
* Pristine Condition, Offered Furnished
*$3,995,000 MLS 2121356
* Jim Branyon 239.565.3233


* ilcely upuatea ZDLJ/ZI A winn Len
* Fully Furnished
* Deeded Beach Access
*$739,000 MLS 2131009
* Burns Family Team 239.464.2984


* 100' of Beach Frontage Each
* Direct Gulf Views
* Can be Purchased with Neighboring Lot
* $2,995,000 (Each) MLS 2121109 &2121110
* Burns Family Team 239.464.2984


* vurnisned ZCL/ZILA U1ondo
* Updated Kitchen
* Screened Lanai, Gorgeous Views of Gulf
*$559,000 MLS 2140278
* Burns Family Team 239.464.2984


* Totally Remodeled Kitchen and I
* Beautifully Furnished
* Great East End Rental Complex
*$549,000 MLS 2131294
* Andre Arensman 239.233.1414


* LaKeside near neacn -ome wim oumnern exposure
S3 BR/3BA, 3+ Garage, Elevator
* Open Pool with Separate Therapeutic Spa
*$725,000 MLS 2131181
* Jennifer Berry 239.472.3535


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Florida: Bonita Springs, Fort Myers, Naples,
Ocala, Sanibel and Captiva Islands
North Carolina: Cashiers, Franklin,
Highlands, Lake Glenville,
Lake Toxaway and Sapphire Valley


.rUXURY


PRESTIGE


*2BD/2BA with Den
* Beautiful Gulf Views
* Great Rental Complex
*$975,000 MLS 2140035
* Burns Family Team 239.464.2984


* 1 1/4 Acre Lot Borders Wildlife Refuge
* Private Setting Deeded Beach Access
* Custom Built One Owner Many Upgrades
*$699,000 MLS 2131264
* Jim Branvon 239.565.3233


* z bedroom w/iirect sunset, JunI views
* Corner Location W/Tile Floors
* Bahama Shutters, Granite Counters
*$599,900 MLS 2120306
* Fred Newman &Vicki Panico 239.826.2704


* 2BD/2BA Beachside Condo
* Updated and Offered Furnished
* Ground Level, Fenced Yard
*$395,000 MLS 2131369
* Jennifer Berry 239.472.3535


* Upgraded Unit Being Sold Fully Furnished
* Rentals Gross Between 25K 30K per Year
* Virtual Tour: www.Gpg205.info
*$439,000 MLS 2140285
* Bob &Viv Radigan 239.691.6240


* hxiraorcuinary 'i5uH/fiA uapilva uouage
* Charming Interior with French Doors & Fireplace
* Outstanding Rental History
*$4,850,000 MLS 2121281
* Sarah Ashton 239.691.4915
Diknm ao


* Stunning Views of Dinkins Bayou
*Large Lot 30,000+ S.F.
* Dock in Place
*$499,000 MLS 2130696
* Sarah Ashton 239.691.4915


* Gulf Views Over the Brick Pavered Pool
* Rooftop Sundeck Overlooking the Gulf
* 3BD/3.5BA, Full laundry/Utility Room & Den
*$1,369,000 MLS 2800790
* Burns Family Team 239.464.2984


* 2BD/2BA w/ 2 Car Garage
* Direct Access Canal, Boat Dock
* Private Pool
*$875,000 MLS 2131123
* Burns Family Team 239.464.2984


* 2BD/2BA Second Floor Condo
* Fully Furnished
* Deeded Beach Access
*$415,000 MLS 2130731
* Burns Family Team 239.464.2984


L Captiva ay Villa

































77 ~


3 BD/3.5 BA, Private Elevator
Media/Den Area, Oversized Lanai Area
Gorgeous Views of Gulf
$2,935,000 MLS 2140103
McMurray & Nette 239.281.4435
- -.


Gorgeous G


Beautiful Gulf





10B ISLAND SUN-APRIL 11, 2014


Stephen Calabro, CROW executive director; Dr. Paul Douglass, departing board member;
Melissa Congress, president of the board of directors; and Wayne Boyd, departing board
member


New board members at CROW are, from left, Dr. Edith Pendleton, Jason Maughan, Dr.


Jason Eisele and Steve Harris
CROW Conducts
Annual Meeting
he Clinic for the Rehabilitation
of Wildlife held its annual meet-
ing on March 28 at their Visitor
Education Center on Sanibel. Each year,
members of the board of directors, staff
and membership gather to hear the
state of the organization from officers
and staff.
Five new board members were elected,
including Dr. Edith Pendleton, Dr. Jason
Eisele, Jason Maughan, Steve Harris and


Dr. Dave Nichols. They join returning
board members Melissa Congress, presi-
dent; Rob Lisenbee, vice president; Jan
Egeland, secretary; and Gail Seldess, trea-
surer. Other members include Jeff Weigel,
Jeff Burns, Jeff Powers, Jeff Haungs, Dr.
Diane Bean, Jeannie Kendall and Peg
Albert.
Two retiring directors were acknowl-
edged for their years of service in help-
ing CROW through the realization of
a state-of-the-art veterinary hospital
and Visitors Education Center. Dr. Paul
Douglass served three, three-year terms
for a total of nine years of distinguished


service to CROW. He established a fund
at the Southwest Florida Community
Foundation in honor of his late wife,
Phyllis. Wayne Boyd served as a board
member for four, three-year terms plus
an additional year totaling 13 years of
dedicated service; and was involved with
facilities, buildings and grounds. He spear-
headed the Boyd Challenge Grant during
a critical time for the organization. Both
men have contributed years of service
and valuable knowledge to give CROW
the foundation upon which the organiza-
tion could succeed.
Congress spoke about the evolution
of CROW and significant achievements
of the year including CROW's Strategic
Plan. Seldess presented the 2013 finan-
cial report and highlighted key opera-
tional areas. In all, 2013 was a positive


year for CROW.
Executive Director Steve Calabro
spoke about development activities,
the educational programs, the marvel-
ous work done by the volunteers and
CROW's work in community outreach.
Hospital Director Dr. Heather Barron
addressed the improvements in patient
care and release rates. In 2013, 3,391
patients were admitted to CROW, many
were critically injured adults. Over 263
surgeries were performed and 107
patients presented with hook-and-line
related injuries, a 25 percent increase
over last year. CROW's educational pro-
grams grew by nine percent in 2013 and
included students from leading colleges
and universities around the world.
For more information about CROW,
visit www.crowclinic.org.4


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1101 Periwinkle Way #105, Sanibel, FL 239-472-0044






Advancing


From left, kneeling, Karina Sigala, Nicole Wilcox, Lander Peck, Meagan Brown, Kristen
Harder, Kailyn Kaminski, Allison Graeber-Witt and Samantha Mueller; standing Assistant
Coach Stan Harder, Marisol Cortes, Keara Haataja, Molly Lunsford, Mallory Hayden,
Grace Malstromn, Lesley Saldana, Ashley Watson and Head Coach Mark Bost


he Lee County
Strikers U13 Girls
Soccer Team,
with two Sanibel girls,
Lander Peck, captain
and center midfielder,
and Meagan Brown,
first string defen-
sive back, won the
Presidents Cup Florida
State Championship
after a grueling eigh-
month season.
The Strikers now
advance to the South
East competition in
Alabama, on the road to
a national title.0


I~I
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Meagan Brown and Lander Peck from Sanibel



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'hXX NX INN
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553 LAKE MUREX BLVD
* Spacious lot with elevated, screened pool & shaded deck
* Lake views with 3 bedrooms, 2 full baths
* Community Tennis, Excellent Neighborhood located off of West Gulf Drive
OFFERING AT $579,000


SANIBEL ISLES NEIGHBORHOOD
1500 ANGEL DRIVE
Incredible views of San Carlos Bay, Dock and Lift included
3 bedroom, 2 bath Split Bedroom Floor plan
Florida Room, Breakfast Nook, Living & Dining, 2 vehicle garage
OFFERING AT $1,195,000
TALK TO TRACY FOR YOUR PRIVATE SHOWING
OR FOR MORE INFORMATION, 239.994.7975
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12B ISLAND SUN APRIL 11, 2014


Current and past school fund board members Jeff Powers, Brett Schira, Jeff Weigel and
Thorn Jones

Blue Ribbon Golf Classic For PTA
he Blue Ribbon Golf Classic returns on May 17 at The Sanctuary Golf Club to
raise funds to benefit the Sanibel School Fund and PTA.
The foursome scramble tournament tees off at 12:30 p.m., followed by a
dinner at the club. Entry fees are $200 per person for golf and dinner, or $50 dinner
only.
Some highlights include a helicopter ball drop, opportunity to ride in the helicopter
and a chance to win a Lexus by making a hole-in-one on the 12th hole. Other prizes
to be awarded include golf packages from The Dunes of Sanibel and Lexington Golf
and Country Club in Fort Myers.
The Sanibel School Fund and PTA members have worked hard to raise more than
$70,000 in the last school year. The money provides funding for the foreign language
program, classroom needs and essential technology.
Non-golfers are encouraged to become involved by joining them for the post-play


I I


Beach Front Home on Sanibel


3aniDei: iviagical unique property DUlll on
2.11 acres, directly on the Gulf of Mexico,
with 3 bed/bathrooms and a private office.
$ 3.900.000


Rare Opportunity on Captiva


Captiva: Beautiful Home with 3,600 sq. ft., 5
bed/bathrooms, one step away from the
beach, property comes with a Guesthouse
$ 5.900.000


Luxury Two Story Mansion


SCape Coral: Magnificent Estate Home
Thomas Hopf with 6,950 sq. ft., 5 bedrooms, 4 Y baths,
Broker intersecting canal, wide waterfront


Isabella Rasi
Realtor


1.990.000


1101 Periwinkle Way #105 Sanibel, FL 33957
Tel.: 239-209-1513
www.sanibelisland.evusa.com


ENGEL&VOLKERS


Sanibel School Principal Barbara Von Harten with tournament chair Art Cassell and
Sanctuary Golf Club Chief Operating Officer Ken Kouril
dinner and meet the Spanish teacher, Senora Zavala. Sponsorship and volunteer
opportunities are also available.
To get an entry form contact Paige Babcock at 315-573-4459 or phbabcock@
gmail.com.r


Beachview Wins 50+ Tennis Leaque


Kirk Williams, Toni Halski, Bob Vinson, Brad Nash, Tom Rizzo, Mark Andrews, Tony Fittipaldi,
David Petrick, Wayne Turner, Patrick Tzanis, Dennis Streeter, Helmut Peters, Ed Bolter

eachview Tennis Club is the new champion of the Southwest Florida Team
Tennis League (SWFTT) in the 50+ Mens Doubles League.
SWFTT is the strongest men's league in this age category in the whole of
Southwest Florida, comprising 10 teams from as far afield as Naples and North Fort
Myers.
Helmut Peters, captain of the Beachview team, was one of the founders of this new
league two years ago.
"There are no restrictions other than that the players have to be at least 50 years
old and of 4.0 standard or over," he said. "With no other restrictions, tennis profes-
sionals are able to play in this league, and in fact a past world champion has partici-
pated on one of the teams."
Mark Andrews, co-captain of Beachview, said, "The strength of the league and
the camaraderie of the players has attracted a lot of attention, and it has grown from
seven teams in the first year to 10 teams this year. After 18 matches, Beachview came
out at the top of the league winning 13, tying four and losing only one match. This
was a real good team effort."
Matches are played on a home and away basis. The league starts in November and
ends in March and matches are played every Friday afternoon. Each team consists of
four mens doubles teams.
Any tennis player of +4.0 Standard, over 50 years old, interested in playing on this
team next season may contact Toni Halski, director of tennis, at 472-9099.
Toni Halski will receive the SWFTT Traveling Trophy at a prize-giving function at
The Landings on Friday, April 4, together with the rest of the Beachview team.^





ISLAND SUN -APRIL 11, 2014 13B

BuigFeln rjs wantYj tobchat... TalU~k to [huck!


Pine Cove 1A


529 Lighthouse Way


Oonnortunitv on LiahthouseWav


Beautiful Sunset Views from the Living Room
and Screened Porch Overlooking the River and
Conservation Lands. This Elevated 2 BR, 2 BA
has a Split Floor Plan w/Vaulted Ceilings, Large
Caged Pool and Easy Walk to the Beach!
$499,000
Tennis Place B-24


New Kitchen, Master Bath, Newly
Furnished... this 2 BR, 2 BA Gulf Front
Corner Unit has Amazing Ocean Views!
Large Screened Lanai. Under Building
Parking/Storage. Great WEEKLY RENTALS!
$779,000
Sunset South 9D


Newly Updated 3 BR/3 BA Canal
Home. Multiple Sliders Access Caged
Pool. All New... Granite, Stainless
Appliances, Shutters, Floors, A/C...
33' Dock with Direct Gulf Access.
$985,000
Commercial Lots -TamiamiTr


Wonderful Opportunity on Lighthouse
Way... Very Special Bay Views and 105'
Existing Seawall. Create Your Own Bay
Front Vision of Paradise! Perfect Location
with Easy Access On and Off Island!
$1,995,000
917 PepperTree Place


Gorgeous Water Views! This
Updated 2 BR has Impact Glass,
Tile, Fully Furnished... Enjoy Pool,
Tennis, Boat Dockage. Minutes to
the Gulf By Bike/Boat.
$305,000


Beautiful River & Sanctuary Views from Two
Large Lanais! Furnished Top Floor 2 BR/2
BA. Light, Bright & Open, Pet Friendly, Single
Car Garage w/Large Walk-In Storage. On Site
Mgmt. Only Steps to the Beach and Pool.
$449,000


Two Parcels, A & B Zoned CG
(Commercial General) Located on
Tamiami Trail. Parcel A is Approx.
4.5 Acres and Parcel B is Approx.
2.0 Acres. Survey Available.
(A) $1,150,000 & (B) $400,000


Beautifully Constructed 4 BR/3 BA in Gulf Pines.
Steps to Pool, Tennis, Beach, Clubhouse. Many
Features... Elevator, Impact Glass, Tile/Bamboo
Floors, Granite, Screened Lanai. Large Lot
Surrounded by Native Vegetation.
$849,407
4203 Dingman Drive


Beautiful 4 BR/3 BA w/Study in Santiva. Lots of
Custom Features Cabinets, Granite, Wood Floors.
Master w/Fireplace, Sitting Area, Patio. Screened
Pool/Lanai. Steps to Beach. A Private Dock on Gulf
Access Canal also Available for Purchase.
$949,000


Completely Renovated 5 BR/4
BA Pool Home on Gulf Access
Canal. 80' Dock w/Lifts. Dual MBR
Suites. Custom Upgrades.
An Exceptional Home!
$1,895,000


Lots of Room to Build
Your Island Dream Home!
Short Walk to Beach. Enjoy
Beautiful Fairway Views on
Sanibel Island Golf Club!
$384,000


Beautifully Renovated 4 BR/3 BA
Pool Home on Approximately 1 Acre
on West Gulf Dr. Across from the
Beach! Gourmet Kitchen, Birchwood
Floors, Elevator, Quartz/Granite...
$2,495,000


Chuck Bergstrom
ISLAND RESIDENT
AWARD WINNING REALTOR


Direct: (239) 209-6500

Office: (239) 472-2311 Toll Free: (800) 388-2311

Email: Chuck@ChuckBergstrom.com

WWW.SANIBELCAPTIVAREALESTATEGUIDE.COM

WWW.BUYSELLCHATSANIBEL.COM


~mr~


2400 Palm Ridge Rd.
Sanibel, FL


Great ~' Sevie!4' 1l 1[l Gre] Deia ion!1 Great Result' I I-


561 LiahthouseWav 690 Birdie View Point





14B ISLAND SUN-APRIL 11, 2014
Sanibel Island Golf Club
Men Scramble Into April


Phil Pilibosian, Roger Cogswell and Chuck Bye
On Saturday April 5, the Sanibel Island Golf Club Men's League played a
regular scramble as they do on the first Saturday of each month. Adjusted
handicaps were subtracted for each team after scores were turned in.
The winners were a threesome (most of the teams were foursomes), which is
amazing but their story is even more amazing. Chuck Bye, Phil Pilibosian and Roger
Cogswell turned in the low score of 51. Bye and Philibosian had to supply all the fire
power because Cogswell had just had an eye operation and could only putt doctors
orders! They had nine birdies and nine pars and were on almost every green in regu-
lation.
Chuck Bye said it was his best round of the year. Cogswell's one-eyed putting was
terrific once they were on the green.
There was a tie for second and third place with two foursomes shooting 55s. A
score card playoff determined that Bjorn Olsson, Jim Sauer, Jerry Mader and Dick
Arnould were awarded second place. The foursome of Fred Zimmer, Dan Keys, Bill
Sadd and Dick Chocol took third.


As Wrigley Field Reaches Its Century,
Cubs' 106-Year Famine Continues
by Ed Frank
t's called a season-long centennial party. For long-suffering
SChicago Cubs fans, however, it's a walk down memory lane
g mow las historic, crumbling Wrigley Field reaches its 100th birth-
day.
OOnly Boston's Fenway Park is older than Wrigley, but while
Red Sox fans have celebrated three World Series championships
Sy in the last 10 years, Cubs fans have waited 106 years that's
right, six years longer than Wrigley's age for a Series title.
And that century-long drought is almost certain to continue.
__ Despite the on-field, year-after-year misery of the Cubs,
Wrigley Field has remained the fan favorite for generations. It's
the No. 1 visitors' attraction in the Windy City, and every true baseball fan will put a
visit to Wrigley atop their bucket list.
To write a 100-year history of Wrigley Field would consume volumes. Its setting, its
ivy-covered outfield walls, the bars and restaurants that ring the stadium, its closeness
to Lake Michigan, all of these attributes and many more, play significant roles in why
Wrigley Field is so popular.
But the fact is it's an aging structure (steel netting protects fans from falling con-
crete), and it lacks the modern-day amenities found in today's ballparks.
The Ricketts Family that bought the Cubs five years ago from the Chicago Tribune
have proposed a $300 million updating of Wrigley, but those plans have been stymied


SANBEL BICYCLE CLUB


The Dunes Golf Club
Nifty Niners
he Dunes Golf & Tennis Club's
Nifty Niners event results from
Thursday, April 3.
Format: Net Stableford
Flight 1
1st Bridget Funk 24
2nd Ann Levinsohn 21
3rd Sue Altum 19
Flight 2
1st Sandy Jones 20
T-2nd Gay Nichols 17
Trudy Burkholder
Phyllis Koury
3rd Jeanne Mallon 16
Chip-In
Maureen Saage #22





Share your community
news with us.
Call 415-7732,
Fax: 415-7702
or email
press@riverweekly, com


Wrigley Field
by the threat of litigation from nearby rooftop owners who fear that a planned outfield
video screen would block the view of their customers.
Although 106 years have passed since the last Cubs World Series title, it doesn't
diminish the lasting history of Wrigley Field Gabby Harnett's "Hommer in the
Gloamin," Babe Ruth's "called shot," Ernie Banks, Billy Williams, Ron Santo, Harry
continued on page 17B


HOLTZ MAHW

ATTORNEYS AT LAW
Sanibel Residents


JASON HOLTZ


HIE DECOSTA


ELIAS MAHSHIEF CHRIS DECOSTA


Real Estate Business Law Commercial Litigation
Offices in Sanibel, Fort Myers & Punta Gorda
Phone: (239) 931-7566 Fax: (239) 931- 7560
Email: info@hmdlegal.com www.hmdlegal.com


Cycling Safety Notes

WHEN SLOWING OR
STOPPING, WARN
BIKERS BY HOLDING
YOUR HAND DOWN,
PALM FLAT

Sometimes you don't
know when someone is
following right behind you,
So let's eslabhlish a good
habit and always signal to
warn anyone who may be
behind you If you're
slowing, turning or
slopping. It could help
avoid an accident. Let's
all be courteous to each
other.





ISLAND SUN -APRIL 11, 2014 15B


Youth Group Swim Lessons
At The Sanibel Recreation Center
T he Sanibel Recreation Center is offering American Red Cross youth group
swin lessons. The spring sessions will be held on Saturdays; April 19 and 26,
May 3, 10, 17, 24 and 31, and June 7 and 14.
Lessons are offered for youth of all ages starting at six months. Registration is on
a first come, first served basis. The lessons are made possible by the Sanibel Swims
grant from the Charitable Foundation of the Islands and the Golisano Children's
Hospital of Southwest Florida. Each participant can register for one session of nine les-
sons at the appropriate level. A class schedule with detailed lesson information is avail-
able at the recreation center's front desk.
Accompanying parent/guardian must present a valid photo ID.
The Sanibel Recreation Center is at 3880 Sanibel-Captiva Road. Daily, weekly and
annual memberships are available. For more information, call 472-0345 or visit the
website at www.mysanibel.com.^


Bayfront Home With Views, Boat Lift & Dock
* 4BR/4.5 BA, gourmet kitchen, top of the line finishes
* Bayfront direct access canal, sea walled, no bridges
* Boat lift, gulf access, expansive bay views, multiple lanais
* $3,395,000


Breathtaking Views Captiva Gold Coast
* 4 BR/4 BA with Guest House
* Over 170' Direct Gulf Frontage, Multiple Lanai's, Pool
* Unparalleled views, private pathway to beach
* $4,949,000


April Fun Day
R registration is open for Fun Day
on Friday, April 18, at the Sanibel
SILRecreation Center.
The Fun Day will offer a variety of ath-
letic games, craft projects and entertain-
ment. Enrollment is available for children
in Kindergarten through 8th grade.
This program operates from 8 a.m.
to 5:30 p.m. Each child needs to bring a
lunch, swimsuit and towel. Light snacks
will be provided.
Register by April 11 to receive the
early bird rate.
The Sanibel Recreation Center is
located at 3880 Sanibel-Captiva Road.
Daily, weekly, semi-annual and annual
memberships are available.


For more information call 472-0345
or visit www.mysanibel.com.,

Sanibel Night
On Tuesday, April 15, Sanibel
Night will be at the Florida Gulf
Coast University baseball game
versus the University of Florida Gators.
Game time is 6:30 p.m. at Hammond
Stadium, Fort Myers.
Tickets are $7 per person. Ticket sales
end Monday, April 14. To get this group
rate, purchase your tickets at the Sanibel
Recreation Center.
For more information call the rec cen-
ter at 472-0345 or visit the web site at
www.mysanibel.com. ^


spacious urouna Level ulreci Access Lanai nome iropical uasis on ulreci UuIT Access banai
* 140'on Canal, 90'dock & 10k lift 4 BR/4.5 BA uniquely designed w/guest suite
* 3000+ sq ft, 3 BR/3.5 BA + loft & den 0 Large screen enclosed pool w/tropical gardens
* Screen enclosed pool; fireplace, updated interior 0 Private dock and boat lift, no bridges
* $1,695,000 0 $1,895,000


Th iEBlue 01Il bel ClasSic

to Benefit the Sanibel School Fund
The Sanctuary Golf Club Saturday, May 17th
12:30 p.m. shotgun start
4:30 p.m. helicopter ball drop


by making a hole-in-one7
Raffle Tickets for Prizes


Luxury Meets Location on West (ult Ur.
* 4 BR/4 BA, across the street from the beach
* Chef's kitchen, gas range, wet bar
* Fireplace, private pool & spa
*$1,795,000


1 40111 -ws 4^'.
One of the Most Beautiful Views in the Dunes
* Flowing floor plan for indoor/outdoor living
* Expertly remodeled, 5 BR/3.5 BA
* Spectacular lake views, large pool deck
* $825,000


Beautiful Golf Course Views in the Dunes Extraordinary Property with Bay Views
* 4 BR/3.5 BA, remodeled, bamboo flooring 0 Located at tip of Isabel Drive
* Separate guest quarters with kitchenette and bath 0 150' sea wall on direct access canal
* Panoramic golf course views, walk or bike to beach 2 BR/3 BA home with pool, spa, boat dock
* $749,000 0 $1,195,000


T Tp BHurns Family


RoYAL_ t IEL 239-464-2984
, ,r '. .. 800-805-0168
LiveSanibel.com LiveCaptiva.com





16B ISLAND SUN APRIL 11, 2014

Sanibel On Road
For Minors Division
Baseball Games
anibel's first ever minors division
baseball teams traveled to Naples
to play against three top Naples
teams this past Saturday. Sanibel teams
won 1, lost 1 and tied 1.
In the opening game, Sanibel Blue
(2-1) beat Naples Raptors 8-3 behind
solid pitching from the Book of Matthew
Ciccone (1-0) and Chase Me Around in
Circles Johnson (S, 1). Kaden Taylor-
Made Double Play hit key a key triple
to drive in 3 runs (2-3, 5 RBI). Jackson
Hole, Wyoming McKee began a double
play in the final inning to thwart Naples
from rallying. All Riley-ed Up Johnson
scored three times after reaching base
every time at the plate (2 BB; 1 HBP).
In the second game, Sanibel com-
bined Sanibel White and Sanibel Blue in
a pickup lineup without practice. Naples
Bulldogs, reputedly the top team in
Collier County, took advantage of the
untested lineup. Sanibel Combined (0-3)
lost 13-3. Kaden Taylor-Made Double
Play took his second loss on the season
(1-2) after a stellar start the prior weekend
versus the Cape Coral Yankees. Daniel
"Leaving on a Jet Plane" Peter, Paul
and Mary (1-1) cracked a double to deep
centerfield, Roll Tye Phoenix (1-2, 1 R)
had a base hit, and Chase Me Around in
Circles Johnson (0-1, 1 R, 1 BB) stole
two bases in the cause.
The third game was exciting through-
out. Sanibel White (1-1-1) couldn't hold


Heidrick & Co.
Becomes A Blue
Ribbon Partner
he Sanibel School thanks Heidrick
& Co. Insurance and Risk
Management for its support in
becoming a Grand Blue Ribbon Partner
for the school. Blue Ribbon Partners
are sponsors who have raised and con-
tributed funds to maintain the school's
foreign language program and support
enhancements in technology for the
school. "Our company is pleased to be
a Blue Ribbon Sponsor, and as a busi-
ness representative in the community,
we believe in the importance of support-
ing our island school," said Heidrick &
Co. President Chris Heidrick.
Because of support from businesses
like Heidrick & Co., students at The
Sanibel School are able to take lessons
in Spanish in kindergarten through
8th grade. The Sanibel School serves
approximately 340 students, is a nation-
ally recognized Blue Ribbon School and
is rated the top K-8 school in the state of
Florida.4


Ryan Dunavant slides home
a 4-run lead in the final inning, but out-
hit the Naples Cubs 7-5 to finish with a
10-10 tie in an action packed game. Tye
a Yellow Ribbon Around the Old Oak
Tree Phoenix (2-3, 1 RBI, 2 R) tripled
in the first inning with a deep fly ball to
right and reached based on each at bat.


Gulf of Aidan Donovan (1-2, 2 RBI, 1
R) hit a line drive double to center in the
3rd. Ryan Now You Are Dunavant (1-2,
2 RBI, 2 R, 1 HBP) was solid at the plate
and in the field. Safe Haven Elias-Branca
(1-1, 1 RBI, 1 R) picked up his first
hit. Sister Christian "Oh the Time Has


Come" Menzel (1-1, 2 BB) scored twice.
Daniel "Leaving on a Jet Plane" Peter,
Paul and Mary (2 H, 3 BB, 1 ER) made
his pitching debut to be remembered with
two innings of work, including four strike-
outs. Phoenix threw out a would-be thief
to Donovan who applied the tag at third
to end the Cubs' 2nd inning rally.
Sanibel last faced Naples two years
ago in a Cal Ripken 12U All-Stars
District Championship Tournament in
Bradenton, Florida. The Naples All-Stars
beat the Sanibel All-Stars 28-0 in two 2
innings, with the Naples team letting up
considerably against overmatched Sanibel
(playing in its first ever sanctioned All-Star
game).
Sanibel White Coach Anthony Aracri
explained, "Look, the air is thinner that
far north. You might give up 42 runs in
that weather and lose 26-0. It can hap-
pen nothing to be embarrassed about."
Aracri paused a bit, inhaled air in an odd
manner, and then exclaimed, "Look how
far we've come, baby! Now when we
give up 26 runs in a day to Naples, we
take 22 back. One, one and one we
won, baby! It has nothing to do with the
air! This ain't 2012, it's 2014!"
Sanibel is also standing at 1-3 against
the Cape Coral Yankees after two high-
octane doubleheaders. In the first double-
header, the teams scored a combined 53
runs, with Cape Coral holding a 31-22
advantage and taking both exciting
games.
In the second doubleheader, Sanibel
improved to outscore Cape Coral 19-17
and split the doubleheader.,


Kim Kouril, Jeff Powers, Principal Barbara Von Harten, Chris Heidrick and Jason Maughan


To advertise in the Island Sun call 395-1213


AI% t


-'4%kw. .







Rotary

Happenings
submitted by Shirley Jewell
ome things
never go as
planned. Our
guest speaker recruit-
ers do a terrific job of
filling up the calendar
with outstanding
speakers and usually
all goes well. But every once in a while,
a speaker has to cancel or we have
to reschedule a speaker for another
reason. When that happens, it really is
astounding that somehow, somewhere,
our speaker recruiter can find someone
to step in and do a terrific job, even at
the last minute.
Rotarian and PP John Bellino had
to do just that recently, and luckily had
someone interesting in mind that might
just be willing to come and talk to us
about an organization that our speaker
was instrumental in starting. David
Zammitt is the chairman of Community
Blueprint, a non-governmental organiza-
tion that solely focuses on finding support
for military veterans and their families
after discharge from active duty and tran-
sitioning into civilian life.


From page 14B
Wringley Field
Caray, Greg Maddux, Sammy Sosa, Ryne
Sandberg, Kerry Wood, the curse of the
Billy Goat, the Bartman foul ball we
could go on and on.
Wrigley's history goes far beyond base-
ball. The Friendly Confines was home
to the Chicago Bears from 1921 to
1970 where they won eight champion-
ships. Wrestling, boxing, college football,
Globetrotters basketball, soccer, and con-
certs all have been held there.
The legendary Sam Snead once hit
the centerfield scoreboard with a 4-iron
from home plate on an opening day, and
in 1944, ski jumpers skied down a track
that started in the upper deck behind
home plate and landed near second base.
But baseball and Wrigley are syn-
onymous. Baseball wouldn't be baseball
without Wrigley. Perhaps, just per-
haps, the second century of its life will
bring the Chicago Cubs a World Series
Championship.
Miracle Off To 3-1 Start


David Zammitt
Zammitt told us that records indicate
that many of our servicemen and women
entered the military at a very young age,
with limited education and in many
cases without any employment experi-
ence. During their service time, they
are definitely trained for their military
jobs, but that type of training often does
not prepare them for re-entrance into
the civilian job market. They have been


The Fort Myers Miracle baseball team
began the 2014 season with a solid 3-1
record, taking three of four games from
the Jupiter Hammerheads, two on the
road and two at home.
The home opener last Saturday at
Hammond Stadium drew 8,411 fans that
saw the Miracle thump Jupiter 13-4.
The Miracle began this week
with three home games Tuesday,
Wednesday and Thursday against
Charlotte before departing on a six-game
road trip at St. Lucie and Charlotte. Fort
Myers returns home next Thursday for
three games with St. Lucie.
Red Sox Fundraisers Tops $1
Million For Children's Hospital
A record $1,016,821 was raised for
the new Golisano Children's Hospital
through the 21st annual Boston Red Sox
Celebrity Golf Classic, the Tee Party,
and the 17th annual Red Sox Diamond
Dinner.
"We are truly grateful to the Boston
Red Sox and the wonderful committee
who raised this record total," said Sharon
A. MacDonald, the chief foundation
officer for Lee Memorial Health System.


thrust into war zones, have served more
than likely four years of service with two
deployment periods, seen and experi-
enced the brutality of war up close and
personal. They are hardly prepared to
just stop their combat-ready mentality and
just re-enter their lives at home without
some transitioning concerns and some
adjustment problems. Although the gov-
ernment has some help for returning vet-
erans, there still is a gap in programming.
The Community Blueprint program wants
to find a way to help local leaders assess
and improve their community's support
for veterans, warriors and their families.
Community Blueprint focuses on
eight areas for transitioning: behavioral
health, education, employment, family
strength, financial/legal services, home-
lessness, reintegration and volunteerism.
Community involvement is key here,
including getting business leaders to join
this effort to reintegrate our returning
veterans back to active and healthy pro-
ductive citizens. "We thank you for your
service" is wonderful for the veterans to
hear, but that is not enough. The best
way we can thank them is to help them
when they need us.
Originally, Community Blueprint set
up three pilot programs to fine-tune the
methodology for identifying and provid-
ing specific course of actions that com-
munity leaders could take in identifying a


"The funds will help us realize our dream
of providing lifesaving medical care to
all Southwest Florida children and their
families."
Inaugural Chico's Patty Berg
Memorial Tourney Here April 28 To
May 4
The first Chico's Patty Berg Memorial
Tournament, part of the Symetra Tour,
the official development tour of the
Ladies Professional Golf Association, will
be played beginning April 28 at Cypress
Lake Country Club in Fort Myers.
An expected field of 144 LPGA
hopefuls will compete for a purse of
$100,000 and the opportunity to earn
points for their LPGA Tour membership.
The Symetra Tour includes many of
the up-and-coming young female golf-
ers including Cheyenne Woods, Tiger
Woods' niece.
The new tournament honors the late
Patty Berg, a Fort Myers resident and
founding member of the LPGA. A mem-


ISLAND SUN -APRIL 11, 2014 17B
broad range of resources available within
their communities and set up individual
programs for each veteran and his/her
family to take advantage of. The first pilot
program in 2011 was located in Valdosta,
Georgia (right outside of Moody Air Force
Base), where Zammitt was living at the
time. Joined by the local Military Officers
Association of America chapter, this pro-
gram was so effective that it has now 53
community sites.
Veterans themselves have identified
areas of concern with: family relation-
ships, frequent irritability and anger,
problems re-entering civilian life, post
traumatic syndrome (PTS), alcohol/drugs,
depression and aggression. Government
programs are helping, but their weak
spot is in training and employment. That
is where Community Blueprint can be the
most helpful. They are trying to use com-
munity leadership in finding or initiating
programs to fill in this gap and putting
our veterans back to work. Community
Blueprint's goal is to coordinate services
between government, non-profits and
community and help our veterans.
The Sanibel-Captiva Rotary Club
meets at 7 a.m. every Friday at The
Dunes Golf and Tennis Club, 949 Sand
Castle Road. If you have any questions
regarding Rotary, e-mail President Scot
Congress at scot@scongress.com.4



ber of the World Golf Hall of Fame, Berg
owns the all-time record of 15 major
victories.
Everblades Playoff Hopes Fade
For the first time in the 14-year fran-
chise history of the Florida Everblades,
the local hockey team may fail to reach
the post-season playoffs.
By losing two of three games last
week to South Carolina, including a 3-2
heartbreaker last Sunday at Germain
Arena, they left Greenville and Wheeling
to clinch playoff spots in the American
Conference of the ECHL.
In order to grab the last playoff slot,
the Everblades must win their final three
games and Fort Wayne would need to
lose their remaining two games against
Evansville and Toledo.
The Everblades close out the regu-
lar season this week hosting Reading
Wednesday and Friday nights at Germain
and the season finale Sunday at Germain.


1. In 2013, Yasiel Puig set a Los Angeles Dodgers record for most hits by a rookie in a month (44).
Who had held the mark?
2. Who was the last pitcher before Arizona's Patrick Corbin in 2013 to begin a year with nine starts
of six innings pitched and two or fewer runs allowed?
3. Name the kicker who holds the record for most 50-yeard field goals in an NFL season.
4. How many Final Fours did Ben Howland guide the UCLA men's basketball team to in 10 sea-
sons as head coach?
5. In 2013, Los Angeles Kings goaltender Martin Jones set a record for most consecutive victories
to start an NHIL career. How many?
6. Richard Petty holds the record for most consecutive seasons with at least one NASCAR Cup vic-
tory (18). Who's the runner-up for the mark?
7. In 2014, Serena Williams became the winningest woman at the Australian Open when she
notched her 61st singles victory. Who had held the record?


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





18B ISLAND SUN APRIL 11, 2014


Co-Chairs, Amanda Cross, Mike Mullins and Dorothy Fitzgerald


Michael Szymanczyk, Patrick Magoon and Dr Larry Antonucci, COO, Lee Memorial
Health System


Mercedes and Bob Walter, Regional man-
aging director South Seas Island Resort
and The Inns of Sanibel
From page 1B

SanCap Cares
Fundraiser
in a sparkling red dress on a piano as
Michelle Pfeiffer from The Fabulous
Baker Boys. The Sanibel Island council-
man, Harrity, crooned, flirted and encour-
aged the crowd to new heights. By the
end of the evening, more than $1 mil-
lion dollars was raised for the Children's
Hospital capital campaign.
Also assisting Harrity with the live
auction were Melissa Congress as master
of ceremonies and Jeannie Kendall and


Kathy Bridge-Liles, CAO, Golisano
Children's Hospital
Holly Smith.
Generous bidders ended the evening
with vacations to Mexico and across the
U.S. (many donated by South Seas Island
Resort), Congress Jewelers bling, spectac-
ular dining experiences including an over-
the-top dining experience at Sanibel's
Blue Coyote Supper Club and the ever-
popular "Name That Drink" from Doc
Ford's Rum Bar and Grille.
Caught up in the excitement, Jim
Sprankle donated a second wildlife carv-
ing. His renowned bird carvings have
helped raise more than $200,000 for the
new hospital.
Thanks to SanCap Cares co-chairs
Amanda Cross, Dorothy Fitzgerald and
Mike Mullins, and their dedicated commit-
tee, the hospital now has new specialized
pediatric medical equipment and is closer
to fulfilling their $10 million commitment
to the hospital. Two anonymous donors
generously contributed $200,000 for a
Freddie the Fire Engine portable x-ray
machine that will make hospital proce-
dures less scary for children.
On hand to give his thanks was Jim
Nathan, CEO of Lee Memorial Health
System, "Sanibel and Captiva truly cares.
For 14 years they have always exceeded
their goal. This labor of love demon-
strates that they are working to keep our
sick children close to home."


Ron Fitzgerald, Michelle Marinello and father Mark


Mike and Helene Hall


Jim and Carmen Courter with Marty Harrity Lex and Eileen Roulston with Elaine and Fred Hawkins


Al Hanser, chairman of The Sanibel
Captiva Trust Company, Master Sponsor,
with Amanda Cross





ISLAND SUN -APRIL 11, 2014 19B


Jim Nathan, CEO, Lee Memorial Health
System with Marty Harrity
The new, larger facility will help
accommodate the growing demand and
will be better equipped to provide the
care children need when they are criti-
cally ill. The children's hospital, located
adjacent to HealthPark, will provide 36
pediatric acute care beds, 12 pediatric
hematology/oncology beds, 64 neonatal
intensive care beds, 16 pediatric intensive
care unit beds, 17 children's emergency
department beds, a diagnostic and MRI
suite, the Ronald McDonald family room,
an in-hospital classroom, play areas and
more.
SanCap Cares has made a $10 mil-
lion commitment to support the pediatric
emergency department and is now more
than halfway to that goal. The new
emergency department will be larger with
state-of-the-art technology designed espe-


Charlotte and Randy Hockensmith with Lisa and Robert Walsh


Artist Jim Sprankle with winning bidder
Richard Shipley Jay Brown


cially for children and will be named after
the Sanibel and Captiva communities.
In addition to the new facilities for
children, there will be improvements at
HealthPark benefiting adults, including
four additional exam rooms in the emer-
gency department, 48 more inpatient
adult beds, new state-of-the-art equipment
and expanded cardiac services.
For the 11th year, The Sanibel
Captiva Trust Company served as master
sponsor of the gala.
For additional information, contact
Amanda Cross at 239-472-2082 or
SanibelCaptivaCares@gmail.com.


Linda Kelly, LMHS Foundation, Linda Mondelli and Billye Curtis


Spring Rosen, LMHS Foundation, Monica Albert and Julie Smith


Scot and Melissa Congress


Cannella and Mike Mullins


























The original CCA building was incorporate
site of the newly remodeled facility. Parts ol
into the current building.
From page 11
Captiva Civic
Association
Building

vaulted ceiling.
Noting the state-of-the-art audio and
video equipment in the renovated meet-
ing hall, Koury said, "The main room will
be an excellent venue for technical pre-
sentations much more high-tech than
what we've had before. It is even better
for art shows. It' a great gallery.
Some who explored the facilities also
saw an enlarged and updated kitchen, as
well as the dazzling new Captiva history
museum and a new area for parents to
read to children in the expanded Captiva
Library.
The Captiva Island Historical Society's
History Museum gives the illusion of
being on the historical mail boat, the
Santiva. Visitors who come aboard are
treated to video, photos, sounds and
sights of Captiva in a bygone era.
This museum is now part of a library
that was expanded and renovated by the
Captiva Civic Association.
The project began last spring, add-
ing nearly 1,200 square feet to the
7,400-square-foot CCA building at

















Demolition of the central part of the building
Santua. isiors ho cme boar ar


treaed t vido, potos sondan








The origialcCA building wast spincorpoatec
siteofth nearly remodeledar facilty Part 0he
into the urrenfot build uing. ga












Neoltiongo the setrate ar of the art a dio nd


lip






show a week earlier.
At the general meeting, the member-
ship re-elected four of its nine board
members to a second two-year term.
They are: Cindy Sargent, Phill Urion,
Sally Rheinfrank and Madelaine Rohn.
The CCA was founded in 1936 at
the old Fisherman's Lodge to foster road
repair, a construction of a city dock, veg-
etation control and general improvement
of the island. It met at various homes and


ISLAND SUN -APRIL 11, 2014 21B
public places until 1949 when it took
over the old schoolhouse, which is now
the Captiva Chapel by the Sea. A decade
later, it moved into an adjacent part of
the one-engine fire house built on the
existing site of the CCA.
"We were delighted to be back in the
building," Sherlock said. "I'm really look-
ing forward to next year and all of the
events the CCA can put on here. It's just
a wonderful community spot. "


Members Michele Cunningham, Phill Urion and Jeff Morgan mingle in the meeting room
while others view an art exhibit


Member Jeff Morgan and Lee County Sheriff's Deputy Ed Waite chat at the entrance to


the meeting hall
reroofing of an adjacent residence pro-
vided for the local sheriff's deputy and his
family.
Much of the praise focused on the
landscaped patio and veranda that
allowed visitors to mingle outdoors.
"Before the renovation, when they
had an event outdoors, it was just grass,
and anyone in heels sunk in the ground
about four inches," said Sue Sherlock.
"It's so pleasant to be outside and the
way they designed it, the patio and lanai
really connect to the main room indoors."
She added, "I talked to several people
here, and they thought the building was
phenomenal. They couldn't believe the
change in the building from before the
renovation and after."
The building's debut and CCA Spring
Social also doubled as the organization's
first general meeting in its renovated facility.
CCA President Rich Stegmann told
the members that the project, originally
estimated to cost about $800,000, had
gone considerably over budget as workers


discovered numerous structural problems
with the facility as they tore away layers
of its interior and exterior. He said about
$880,000 has been raised to date, but
warned that considerably more money
needs to be raised to pay for a project
that is expected to exceed $1.2 million.
"I don't want to be the first president
since Jack Cunningham (his immediate
predecessor) to leave this office with a
debt," he joked, as he urged the com-
munity to "step up to the plate" and raise
the additional money needed. Stegmann
praised CCA Executive Director Paul
Garvey for his oversight of the proj-
ect, and CCA Board Member Sally
Rheinfrank for her fundraising efforts.
All of the funds for the renovation
have come from member donations.
No public tax money has been used for
the project even though the Captiva
Community Center complex includes a
public library and deputy residence.
Donors received a sneak preview of
the building at a social event and the art


Rae Ann Wessel (left) accepts COTI Citizen of the Year Award from Barbara Joy Cooley

COTI Names SCCF's

Wessel Citizen Of The Year
submitted by Mike Gillespie, COTI Outreach Chair
he Committee of the Islands Citizen of the Year award was presented at the
group's annual meeting to Rae Ann Wessel, natural resource policy director
for the Sanibel-Captiva Conservation Foundation.
COTI President Barbara Joy Cooley described Wessel as "a professional working
for SCCF who is a splendid combination of scientist and public policy expert."
Wessel is a limnologist, an expert in the study of fresh water bodies. She has over
30 years of experience working in the environmental field in South Florida. She has
been involved with identifying critical Caloosahatchee issues and building support for
sustainable solutions. In addition, she is involved in oxbow research, historical docu-
mentation, and education projects on the Caloosahatchee and in its estuary. For 17
years she has guided river cruises on the Caloosahatchee sharing the history, folklore,
ecology and current issues related to this historic river.
Audubon of Southwest Florida named Wessel Conservationist of the Year in 1998,
and in 2012 she was selected as one of the Women Who Make Southwest Florida.
Cooley concluded the presentation by saying that, "when she goes about her work,
teaching and persuading decision-makers and the public, she does it with wit, charm,
solid science, and strategic savvy. That's why we're proud to present Rae Ann Wessel
with the COTI Citizen of the Year award today." Cooley then presented Wessel with
a glass sculpture by Luc Century to commemorate her substantial contributions to the
community.
To read past COTI articles and commentaries on island issues, visit www.coti.
org. We invite your input on this and other issues affecting our islands. Send us an
email at coti.org or visit Committee of the Islands on Facebook.H





22B ISLAND SUN- APRIL 11, 2014


Dick Calkins, voter service chairman for the League of Women Voters of Sanibel,
addresses the crowd attending the April 3 forum at The Community House


April Freeman


Candidates running for the District 19 Congressional seat drew names to determine
their speaking order at the April 3 meet-and-greet held at The Community House.
Approximately 125 people attended the event, photos by Jeff Lysiak
League Of Women Voters
Hosts Candidate Forum
by Jeff Lysiak
ast Thursday evening at The Community House, the League of Women Voters
of Sanibel conducted a forum featuring six of the candidates running for the
District 19 Congressional seat, vacated by Trey Radel in January.
The non-partisan April 3 meet-and-greet drew candidates Curt Clawson, Dr.
Michael Dreikorn, April Freeman, Paige Kreegel, Ray Netherwood and Timothy
Rossano. Fellow candidate Sen. Lizbeth Benacquisto could not attend due to a schedul-
ing conflict.
During the forum, each candidate was given 10 minutes to introduce themselves
to voters, discuss their platforms and issues of importance, and answer questions.
Afterwards, the candidates met with attendees at individual stations set up inside The
Community House auditorium.
The special primary election will be held on Tuesday, April 22. The general election
is scheduled for June 24.
For more information about the League of Women Voters of Sanibel, call 395-
3419 or visit lwvsanibel.org.


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


Curt Clawson


Dr. Michael Dreikorn


Timothy Rossano


Ray Netherwood




ISLAND SUN APRIL 4, 2014 23B


EV U1kEH P
ALLS ^^
(OD 19 /H B z


Pick up a copy or go to IslandSunNews.com.
Click on Read the Island Sun or The River Weekly
Serving Sanibel, Captiva and Fort Myers since 1993
Phone 395-1213 or 415-7732

NEWSPAPER
S Sanibel & Captiva Islands
www.lslandSunNews.com


-IH9 2\^





24B ISLAND SUN APRIL 11, 2014


PREMIER SOTHEBY'S INTERNATIONAL REAL


Sanibel, Captiva, Fort Myers & Surrounds


TY


CAPTIVA CAPTIVA
16660 Captiva Drive 16682 Captiva Drive
Michael G. Lawler 239.261.3939 Jane Reader Weaver
premiersir.com/id/214011762 $17,000,000 premiersir.com/id/213505218


SANIBEL
428 Bella Vista Way East
Augustina Holtz
premiersir.com/id/213502087


SANIBEL
2514 Blind Pass Court
914.648.8888 Jane Reader Weaver
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CAPTIVA SANIBEL


16428 Captiva Drive
239.850.9555 Jane Reader Weaver
$11,900,000 premiersir.com/id/214010471


SANIBEL
2543 Tropical Way Court
239.850.9555 Jane Reader Weaver
$1,398,500 premiersir.com/id/213504844


3411 West Gulf Drive
239.850.9555 Jane Reader Weaver
$10,750,000 premiersir.com/id/213506506


11851 Cypress Links Drive
239.850.9555 Maxwell Thompson
$1,100,000 premiersir.com/id/214003640


SANIBEL


2984 Wulfert Road
239.850.9555 Jane Reader Weaver
$3,740,000 premiersir.com/id/213509754


SANIBEL
2449 Harbour Lane
239.989.3855 Jane Reader Weaver
$899,000 premiersir.com/id/213504906


239.850.9555
$2,450,000


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^^^^^^^^^ ^^^~-e *e S- ^^^^^^^m..SSI-S S* ^^^^^^^^^

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239.850.9555
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1 Island
Stephanie Bissett
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FORTMYERS
101 Fairview Avenue
239.292.3707 Stephanie Bissett
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FORT MYERS BEACH
Island Reef Club #103
239.292.3707 Stephanie Bissett
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FORT MYERS
11359 Pond Cypress Street
239.292.3707 Maxwell Thompson
$380,000 premiersir.com/id/214002711


FORT MYERS


Jonathans Bay #501
239.989.3855 Maxwell Thompson
$249,800 premiersir.com/id/214009309


over 14,500 associates I nearly 750 offices | 52 countries worldwide I22 locations


MARCO ISLAND 1239.642.2222
760 North Collier Boulevard, Suite 101
Marco Island, FL 34145
BROAD AVENUE 1239.434.2424
390 Broad Avenue South
Naples, FL 34102
FIFTH AVENUE 1239.434.8770
776 Fifth Avenue South, Suite 505
Naples, FL 34102


ESTUARY AT GREY OAKS SALES CENTER 1239.261.3148
1220 Gordon River Trail
Naples, FL 34105
THEVILLAGE 1239.261.6161
4300 Gulf Shore Boulevard North, Suite 100
Naples, FL 34103
THE GALLERY 1239.659.0099
4001 Tamiami Trail North, Suite 102
Naples, FL 34103


RENTALS I 239.262.4242
1395 Panther Lane, Suite 200
Naples, FL 34109
MERCATO SALES CENTER I 239.594.9400
9123 Strada Place, Suite 7125
Naples, FL 34108
VANDERBILT 1239.594.9494
325 Vanderbilt Beach Road
Naples, FL 34108


BONITA BAY SALES CENTER 1239.495.1105
26951 Country Club Drive
Bonita Springs, FL 34134
THE PROMENADE 1239.948.4000
26811 South Bay Drive, Suite 130
Bonita Springs, FL 34134
SANIBEL1239.472.2735
1640 Periwinkle Way, Suite 1
Sanibel, FL 33957


CAPTIVA I239.395.5847
11508 Andy Rosse Lane
Captiva, FL 33924
VENICE I941.412.3323
400 Barcelona Avenue
Venice, FL 34285
THE PLAZA AT FIVE POINTS I 941.364.4000
50 Central Avenue, Suite 110
Sarasota, FL 34236


LAKEWOOD RANCH I 941.907.9541
8141 Lakewood Main Street, Suite 101
Lakewood Ranch, FL 34202
LONGBOAT KEY 1941.383.2500
546 Bay Isles Road
Longboat Key, FL 34228
ST. PETERSBURG I 727.585.9600
102 2nd Avenue NE
St. Petersburg, FL 33701


SOUTH TAMPA I 813.217.5288
202 South Moody Avenue
Tampa, FL 33609
CLEARWATER I 727.585.9600
321 Indian Rocks Road North
Belleair Bluffs, FL 33770


Sotheby's International Realty and theSotheby's International Realty logo are registered service marks used with permission. Each office is independently owned and operated. Equal Housing Opportunity.


EKE


239.989.3855
$174,900





26B ISLAND SUN- APRIL 11, 2014


ISLAND FARE

Dine Your Way Around Sanibel And Captiva With Anne Mitchell
For more information, check out our advertisers in this week's Island Sun


RESTAURANTS
The variety of dining options on Sanibel and
Captiva just keeps getting better. For their size, the
islands offer an extensive culinary array all making
the most of the area's fresh and abundant seafood
and local produce. You'll find everything from burgers
to barbecue, bistro style, Italian, Mexican, American,
classic deli fare, organic, vegan, gluten-free, cafe food
and Caribbean.
In this column, each week you will be able to stay
updated on our local dining establishments and what
they're offering and get the scoop on the island dining
scene, whether it's fine or casual, take-out or frozen
desserts.w

BAILEY'S GENERAL STORE
Bailey's General Store has a full deli, bakery, daily
lunch specials, take out and catering for cook-outs,
picnics and parties. This is the oldest supermarket on
the islands, established long before a causeway linked
Sanibel to the mainland.
The bakery has freshly made donuts, scones and
breads. The deli offers a variety of hot foods for break-
fast, lunch and dinner, as well as catering services
for special events. Services include shopping for your
groceries and delivering them to your home or vaca-
tion destination. If you are on a gluten-free diet, pick
up the extensive list of gluten-free products near the
entrance to the supermarket.
The Coffee Bar at Bailey's serves espresso based
drinks, hot chocolate, smoothies and specialty coffees.

BENNETT'S FRESH ROAST
Bennett's Fresh Roast has prided itself on its
fresh-from-scratch doughnuts made daily and serving
fresh roasted coffee from the finest beans resulting in
the most flavorful and freshest cup of coffee around.
Bennett's also offers fresh desserts including praline
bread pudding, lemon bars and pies and packaged
whole bean or ground coffees, breakfast muffins, oat-
meal and breakfast sandwiches.
On the weekends, Bennett's Strata, a layered
baked breakfast dish, is a regular sellout. Tea lovers
can choose from a large variety of Harney & Sons
Fine Teas. Lunch offerings including paninis, soups,
sandwiches, three signature salads and Bennett's
Chicken & Donut and Donut Dog.

BLUE GIRAFFE
Blue Giraffe serves breakfast, lunch and dinner
from 10 a.m. to 9 p.m. This restaurant offers casual
island dining seven days a week from a menu featur-
ing fresh local seafood, chowders, salads and steaks.
Besides dessert choices, you can get hand-dipped
Edy's Grand Ice Cream.
Dine outside on the boardwalk or inside at hand-
painted tables decorated by a local artist, or sit at the
full liquor bar for a mixed drink, glass of wine or cold
beer.

CIP'S PLACE
Cip's Place is named for the late Jimmy Cipriani, a
longtime islander and owner of the property on which
the restaurant sits. Jimmy always made time for a
good conversation, good company and great food. In
Jimmy's memory, Cip's styles itself as a local watering
hole. A mural that takes up an entire wall shows lots of
islanders through the ages including Cip and if you
don't recognize them all, ask to see the "key."
Food choices range from "comfort" to culinary with
some Caribbean and island favorites as well. And do
try the home-made potato chips, the fried buttermilk
chicken with sage gravy and the snapper tacos.
Choose between the outdoor garden patio or front
porch. Indoor seating and full bar are also available.
Hours are 11:30 a.m. to 9:30 p.m. daily with happy
hour from 4 to 6 p.m.


Jason McAuliffe, bartender, at the pool bar at S
CHIP'S SANIBEL STEAKHOUSE
Chip's Sanibel Steakhouse has many great
options for locals and tourists alike. It is open seven
nights a week with daily happy hour from 5 to 6 p.m.,
featuring two-for-one drinks and $4.95 appetizers.
For early diners, there's a three-course prix fixe menu
for $35 including a cocktail. In addition to an updated
wine list, seasonal house-infused liquors such as
strawberry-jalapeno tequila, blood orange vodka and
cucumber gin are available.
The menu features steaks and seafood, includ-
ing a six-ounce filet mignon topped with jumbo lump
crabmeat finished with Hollandaise and served with
of asparagus and choice of potato; Parmesan-crusted
seabass served with mushroom risotto and finished
with a creamy dill sauce. Save room for dessert
though, because whether you are a chocolate lover
or Key lime pie fan, Chip's has something for every
sweet tooth.
CROW'S NEST
AT'TWEEN WATERS INN
The Crow's Nest at 'Tween Waters Inn is a more
casual place than its sister the Old Captiva House. It's
home to the famed Captiva Crab Races on Mondays
and Thursdays and is a popular venue for live enter-
tainment on Fridays and Saturdays.
There is a nightly happy hour.
DOC FORD'S RUM BAR & GRILLE
Doc Ford's Rum Bar & Grille is named for the Doc
Ford character in local author Randy Wayne White's
best-selling mystery novels.
This summer, in addition to its Sanibel restaurant,
Doc Ford's added a Captiva location, in Chadwick's
Square.


undial Beach Resort and Spa
It's a well known gathering place and tropical
theme sports bar with indoor and outdoor patio seat-
ing. The combined menu offers all the lunch and din-
ner items from 11 a.m. until closing. It includes cedar
plank salmon topped with a mango chipotle glaze or
a marinated grilled chicken sandwich. The fish tacos
are an island favorite and there's a well provisioned
raw bar. Tropical drinks are a specialty, notably the
signature rum drink, Island Mojito.

THE DUNES RESTAURANT
You may not be aware that the restaurant at The
Dunes Golf &Tennis Club on Sanibel is open to the
public for lunch and dinner.
The clubhouse offers great views of the lush
greens and fairways and the sunsets are spectacular.
There's a new gourmet chef on board, a brand
new lunch menu and sunset dinner specials every
night. In addition, there are comedy nights, wine din-
ners, trivia nights, murder mysteries and Name that
Tune.

GEORGE & WENDY'S
SEAFOOD GRILLE
George & Wendy's Seafood Grille features
live music Fridays and Saturdays and Karaoke on
Thursday. Specials include prime rib on Tuesdays
for $18, snow crab legs on Wednesdays for $18, and
Friday night fish fry, $15.
Happy hour is celebrated from 11 a.m. to 6 p.m.
The full bar has an extensive wine list, 20 beers on
tap, local, domestic and craft beer, mojitos, martinis
and tropical favorites.
Football specials are served in the bar area dur-
ing NFL games and Saturday college games. Food
specials include 50-cent wings, $1.50 sliders and $2


chili cheese jumbo hot dog. For $5, choose from pret-
zels with beer cheese, chicken quesadilla, jalapeno
poppers, loaded cheese fries or bratwurst. Cheese
flatbread is $6.
Drink specials include $1 Jello shots, $2 drafts of
Bud Light and Yuengling, $2 bottles of Bud, Bud Light,
Coors Light, Millter Lite and Rolling Rock, and $2 off
all wines by the glass. Bloody Marys are $3. There
are free Jello shots with each Chicago or Buffalo
touchdown.
Hours are 11 a.m. to midnight seven days a week.

GRAMMA DOT'S
Gramma Dot's, the only dockside dining on
Sanibel, offers a lunch and dinner menu seven days
a week from "Sanibel's only Seaside Saloon" where
you can leisurely dine at the Sanibel Marina in view of
luxury yachts and modest fishing boats and watch the
comings and goings of seagoing folk and fishermen.
The menu features a full line of "only fresh" seafood,
salads, sandwiches and more. Appropriate dress is
required.
If you're arriving by boat, check in with dockmaster
for a lunch slip, monitor VHF 16. You can tie up for
a night or two at the available dockage if you wish.
Gramma Dot's is open daily at 11:30 a.m. For dinner,
arrive before 8 p.m.

GREEN FLASH
The Green Flash has marvelous waterfront
views of Captiva's bayside and Pine Island Sound.
The Green Flash was built on the site of the historic
Timmy's Nook, opened in 1950. Fittingly, seafood
dominates the menu, although other options are
offered as well. The Green Flash is easily navigable
by boat and is located southwest of Marker 38 on the
Intracoastal Waterway.
Hours are daily from 11:30 a.m. to 3:30 p.m. for
lunch and 5:30 to 9:30 p.m. for dinner.

GREAT WHITE GRILL
The Great White Grill is a sports bar featuring 29
beers on tap and a good wine list. It's home of The
Steel Curtain Pizza. There's free pizza delivery too.
The Great White carries the TV Baseball package
and the NFL package for sports enthusiasts and has
arcade games for kids of all ages.
The regular menu includes hand-cast fresh dough
pizza, wings, fries, chicken fingers, salads, gyros,
sandwiches and burgers. Check out the Pittsburgh
Salad, which consists of grilled chicken, French fries,
cheddar cheese, cucumbers, tomatoes and onions on
a bed of lettuce.

GREENHOUSE GRILL
The Greenhouse Grill offers happy hour pricing
on a special appetizer of the day as well as beer and
wine by the glass from 4 to 6 p.m. daily. The menu
stretches from fresh salads, homemade soups and
grilled black Angus burgers to pasta, steaks and
fresh seafood. A must-have is the signature dish of
the house, bouillabaisse, a medley of six seafoods
prepared in a light broth of fresh aromatic herbs. All
meals focus on fresh seasonal ingredients.
You can sit under the market umbrellas on the
pet-friendly patio or inside the quaint and casual dining
room.
The grill is open daily from 10:30 a.m. to 9 p.m.
Reservations appreciated and carry out orders are
welcome.

IL CIELO
Chef Neil Griffin and his team are reinventing II
Cielo to bring diners creative American cuisine and
internationally inspired specials in an upscale casual
atmosphere. From locally caught fish, American lamb
and grass-finished beef to farm fresh organic produce,
there is a thoughtfully-prepared dish on the menu for
everyone. Visit us to see what's new at II Cielo..







IL TESORO
II Tesoro serves authentic Italian food "with the
taste and feel of a Tuscan holiday;V' according to owner
Chef AJ Black. He infuses flavors from the old world
to the new world of cooking using only fresh seasonal
ingredients to bring his dishes to life. Daily specials
focus on pairing authentic meals with a bold array of
fine Italian wines.
II Tesoro (The Treasure) serves dinner seven
nights a week from 5 to 10 p.m.
ISLAND COW
The Island Cow is a family favorite with its colorful
indoor and outdoor seating and live entertainment.
"Come as our guests... leave as our friends!" is the
motto. The Cow serves breakfast, lunch and dinner
featuring fresh local seafood and meats and has an
extensive children's menu. Starbucks coffee is also on
the menu.
Breakfast is served between 7 and 11 a.m. Hours
are 7a.m. to 10p.m.
JACARANDA
The Jacaranda Restaurant & Patio Lounge is a
Sanibel mainstay, with a reputation for fine seafood
and steaks. Dinner is served year round and starting
Tuesday, November 12, the Jacaranda will be serving
lunch from 11:30 a.m. to 2:30 p.m. Monday through
Saturday You can eat inside or outside on the pretty
patio with its fairy lights and tropical vegetation. The
Jac Bar with its live music nightly is the unofficial HQ
for Sanibel's social scene. The patio lounge menu
includes a selection of "happy apps" for $5.95 and half
price drinks during happy hour, 5 to 7 p.m. There is
also a raw bar.


Read us online at
IslandSunNews.com


JERRY'S RESTAURANT AND DELI
Jerry's Restaurant and Deli in Jerry's Market is
the next best thing to dining in a tropical garden. This
family-style restaurant has large windows to view the
lush garden with caged tropical birds that are favorites
with visitors and residents. Daily specials are offered in
the spacious restaurant and you can order a sandwich
or hot food from the deli or help yourself at the well-
stocked salad bar to take out.
The restaurant is open for breakfast, lunch and
dinner from 6 a.m. to 8:30 p.m.
LAZY FLAMINGO
The Lazy Flamingo is a famed island hang-out
with two Sanibel locations: one at 1036 Periwinkle
Way, the other the original at 6520 Pine Avenue,
near Blind Pass. "If our seafood were any fresher, we
would be serving it under water!" is the Flamingo's
motto. And that includes, shrimp, grouper, oysters,
conch fritters and chowder as well as chicken.
The Flamingo Bread and the Caesar Salad are
signature items. Pull up a stool to the rustic bar or
take a high or low table. The interior feels like the
inside of an old pirate ship with its portholes and hewn
wood surfaces. The atmosphere is definitely casual
and beer is available by the bottle, on draft or by the
pitcher.

MATZALUNA ITALIAN KITCHEN
In the mood for pizza? Matzaluna Italian Kitchen
has a wood-fired oven to bake authentic pizzas,
including gluten-free ones. That's in addition to a big
selection including over 20 combinations of pasta din-
ners from $11.95 (including soup or salad and fresh
baked bread), affordable veal, tender chicken, choice
steaks and seafood (Italian style) in a casual market-
like setting. Gluten-free pizza is also available.
Matzaluna recently added craft beers on tap. On
Wine Wednesdays, every bottle priced $25 and over
will be discounted by $8 all evening. Hours are 4:30
to 9:30 p.m. daily and happy hour is from 4:30 to 6:30
p.m.


MUCKY DUCK
The Mucky Duck may well be the most famous
restaurant on the islands due to its longevity and
quirky name. Then there's the fabulous sunsets.
Patrons gladly wait on the beach for tables this
place draws crowds sipping cocktails and beverages
until they can take their seats. Reservations are not
accepted.
The Duck is open for lunch and dinner, serving
fresh seafood, pub-style food, sandwiches, steaks and
other items.

OLD CAPTIVA HOUSE
AT'TWEEN WATERS INN
Old Captiva House at Tween Waters Inn, Captiva,
offers romantic sunset dining in an historic setting
with live piano music. Executive Chef Jason Miller
prepares New Florida island favorites, tropical sea-
foods, classic meats and daily fresh-baked breads and
pastries, served with an extensive selection of wines,
liquors and coffees.
First built as a one-room school for children of
Captiva's pioneer settlers, the Old Captiva House still
reflects much of its original charm from white French
doors to hardwood floors to the Gulf of Mexico sunset
that streams through the western windows. Its col-
lection of famed cartoonist JN "Ding" Darling's 1930s
whimsical vacation illustrations has led to its designa-
tion as a landmark in Southwest Florida.
OVER EASY CAFE
Over Easy Cafe is a pet-friendly place with indoor
and outdoor dining for breakfast and lunch. The cov-
ered patio is a popular spot. Choose from 22 different
Eggs Benedict, scramblers and omelettes, 11 pan-
cakes and French toast choices, 15 egg specialties
and wraps, eight salads and 26 sandwiches and burg-
ers, plus baked goods. Beer and wine is available.
Breakfast is served all day. Summer hours are 7
a.m. to 3 p.m.


ISLAND SUN APRIL 11, 2014 27B
POCOLOCO
Need a pick-me-up? Looking for some downtime?
Either way, your best bet is PocoLoco on the tropical
courtyard at Jerry's Center. Indoors or out you will
savor gourmet coffee, tea, signature sandwiches, pas-
tries, or a cone of the region's most popular ice cream,
Love Boat. PocoLoco is the Sanibel source for this ice
cream and always features a couple dozen delicious
favors. Stop by, sit in the sunshine and chatter with six
cheerful parrots for a unique and memorable experi-
ence.
RC OTTER'S, CANTINA CAPTIVA,
SUNSHINE SEAFOOD, KEYLIME
BISTRO AND CAPTIVA PIZZA,
YOGURT & GIFTS
Five Captiva eateries under the same ownership
- RC Otter's, Cantina Captiva, Sunshine Seafood,
Keylime Bistro and Captiva Pizza, Yogurt & Gifts -
offer a fun and casual dining experience with a tropical
flair reminiscent of Key West.
RC Otter's and Keylime Bistro have live music
outdoors most of the day. Cantina Captiva serves
Mexican food. Sunshine Seafood Cafe Wine Bar spe-
cializes in fine dining with a very respectable wine list.
You have your choice of dining inside or outdoors.
ROSIE'S CAFE & GRILL
Rosie's repertoire includes crab cakes, grouper
and shrimp entrees and steaks with all the trimmings,
Southwestern dishes such as burritos and fajitas, soup
and sandwich combos, and salads. Among the most
popular items is Rosie's Famous Cheese Steak made
from shaved rib eye, grilled mushrooms, onions and
green peppers, Ultimate Cuban and Classic Reuben,
home-made muffins and cinnamon rolls and Key lime
pie, root beer floats and banana splits. A children's
menu and carry-out are also available and outdoor
seating is available.
continued on page 28B


AND ELECTRIC
www.SanlbelAir.com


(239)395-COOL
1213 Periwinkle Way, Sanibel,. FL 33957

Family Owrwned and Operated

Trusted Service on Sanibel and

Captive for Over 25 Years lue
wacN"4I~m4


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28B ISLAND SUN -APRIL 11, 2014
From page 27B SANIBEL DELI & COFFEE FACTORY SUNDIAL BEACH RESORT & SPA TRADERS STORE & CAFE
R esta uran ts Sanibel Deli & Coffee Factory offers a gluten free Sundial Beach Resort has undergone a $5 million Traders is unique in that is combines a bustling
menu in addition to regular choices, along with pizza renovation and is celebrating its first winter season restaurant with a large shopping emporium selling
Breakfast is served from 8 am. to 3 p.m. and and wings, Roar's Head meats, frozen yogurt and open to the public in five years with three new restau- casual clothing, jewelry, accessories, home decorating
happy hour is from 3 to 6 p.m. seven days a week ice cream. There is indoor seating as well as outdoor rants and a new chef specializing in fresh gulf seafood and gift items, books and lamps.
with two-for-one draft beer and wine and a menu that tables shaded with umbrellas, and free wi-fi. and other culinary creations. The restaurant serves bistro style food with an
starts at $4.50 for items such as nachos with cheese Diners may choose from Waterview for an elegant island flair with offerings such as black beans and rice,
and salsa and $5.50 wings and chicken tenders. The SAN IBEL GRILL dinner or the more casual Sea Breeze Cafe. Both blackened fish and fresh salads from an open kitchen.
ice cream bar has 20+ flavors of locally made Royal Theanibel Grill has 19 big screen Ts with sate- have panoramic beach and gulf views. A specialty is There's no fryer in this place!
Scoop ice cream. iThe Santbel Grytlvhas 19 rig screen TVs with satel- the Clay Pot Baked Mediterranean Gulf Grouper. The tables are freshly wrapped in white paper for
e TV tuned to every televised sporting event. The Sea Breeze Cafe features al fresco dining with each party and there's a pot of colored crayons for
Grill shares a kitchen with The Timbers, sewing the an all-day menu served from 7 a.m. until 10 p.m. or doodling, whether you're an adult or a child. Traders
SANIBEL BEAN same fresh seafood, along with burgers, sandwiches, there's a gulf view dining experience in Waterview has been around long enough to have become a
The Sanibel Bean coffee shop is java central on pizzas and salads. Crunchy Grouper and Crunchy from 5 to 10 p.m. favored local hang-out. Lunch is served from 11 a.m.
Sanibel Island. Wih is indoor and outdoor seating Shrimp are signature dishes. At Turtles Beach & Pool Bar, diners can choose to 3 p.m., happy hour 3 to 6 p.m. and dinner 5 to 9
and free wi-fi, it's a popular venue for laptop-toting from menu selections from 11 a.m. to 7 p.m. daily An p.m. There's live music from 7 to 10 p.m. Tuesday
coffee lovers to relax and check their inboxes, have SANIBEL SPROUT all-you-can-eat poolside barbecue buffet is available and Thursdays with Danny Morgan and Wednesdays
breakfast or lunch or recharge the batteries in the The Sanibel Sprout is the place to go for organic, every Saturday from 1 to 4 p.m. with Chris Workman.
aftenoo, a ig elecionof offe frm arundtheThere is entertainment in Sea Breeze Cafe
s vegetarian, gluten-free take-out. All food is prepared by from 5:30 to 8:30 p.m. for Margarita Monday and TRADITIONS ON THE BEACH
glob an a ariey o cofee rins, he Ban as he Sprout's own vegan gourmet chef Nikki.
To complement the food, The Sprout features an Wednesday, Friday and Saturday from 7 to 10 p.m. Traditions on the Beach is one of the few Sanibel
teaanro- sugar-free and dairy-free juie and smoothie and at Turtles Beach & Pool Bar every Friday, Saturday restaurants with beachfront dining. The menu features
wishes, pastries and muffins, plus other light fare. arp.m. Italian and Mediterranean cuisine based on fresh local
Favorite dishes include Vegan Lasagna, Mexican There are two happy hours daily: Turtles from 3 seafood, meats and produce. Dining is from 5 p.m.
SANIBEL CAFE Salad, Zucchini Pesto Pasta, Indian Curry Quinoa to 5 p.m. and Sea Breeze Cafe from 5 to 7 p.m. wih until late and there is live entertainment most nights for
Salad and Untuna Sanwiches. Desserts include appetizers from $3 to $8 and beverages from $3 to $5. listening and dancing.
This longtime Sanibel restaurant specializes in Lemonylicious Tart, Fresh Berries with Cashew Besides fish and steaks, you'll find Moroccan
island-style cooking in its open air kitchen. Early bird oeme, Raspberry Cacao Truffles, gluten-free brown- TIMBERS RESTAURANT Lamb, roast duck, Texas Wild Boar Saddle and veal.
specials are available from 4:30 to 6:30 p.m.Patrons ies and The Sprout's popular Sproutaccino Smoothie & FISH MARKET Pasta, grilled items and a raw bar round out the menu.
loeastaehchra e bt f l la s, there's alwaysgoo d Ie ad aThere's an attractive bar area also serving food and
seashells displayed in beautiful patterns in handmade pot of tasty soup. The Timbers Restaurant & Fish Market and the an extensive wine and cocktail list.
hafw i xs Hop s ev aen d ay s a rweek fromu7ar. Toe 20Healthy Happy Hour is Fridays from 4 to 6 p.m., adjoining Sanibel Grill are mainstays of the island din-
afio b veaf a ys andluch h w inekrom seaso d- when juices and smoothies are half price. ing scene, boasting 35 years of fresh fish on Sanibel ZEBRA FROZEN YOGURT
p.m. Talk to Chef Nikki about her 30-Day Vegan Island. The restaurant offers 13 dinners for $15 daily This bold and bright cafe/store offers a variety of
ner is served Monday through Saturdayhallenge, for weight loss, optimal health or just a before 5:30 p.m. plus a large selection of local sea- frozen yogurt flavors try the caramel sea salt pretzel
month of no cooking. food such as grilled shrimp, fried grouper, oysters, with more than 50 toppings such as strawberries,
Besles sa c ab in fresh local seafood the blueberries, chopped candy and sprinkles. Other offer-
restaurant has a seafood market that opens at 11 a.m. ings include milk shakes, smoothies and frappes.
(except Sunday, when it's 2 p.m.) Zebra has indoor and outdoor seating.
The store recently added frozen yogurt to go, by
To advertise in the Island Sun call 395-1213,hpn y gy
d un all395-] 2] 3the pint and quart.



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LIVE ON THE ISLANDS


bCOr Mvicuonaia pays every inursaay,
Friday and Saturday from 7 to 9 p.m. at II
Cielo's Cloud 9 Grill
The Jacaranda has entertainment nightly. On
Friday and Saturday, various artists are featured start-
ing at 8:30 p.m. Weekdays, music is from 7 to 11 p.m.
On Monday, it's Renata, playing jazz, contemporary
music and dance; Tuesday, David Christian, funk, pop
and top'40s; Wednesday Trevor Earl, with contempo-
rary music and reggae; Thursday Malibu Duo, contem-
porary, reggae and dance; Sunday Jamaica "Dave" &
Co., reggae and dance.
George & Wendy's Seafood Grille has rock
music tonight, Friday, by The John Allender Band.
Saturday it's Robby Hutto, guitar and vocals. Sunday
Jazz Brunch is from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. with live jazz from
10:30 a.m. to 1 p.m. Sunday is Hospitality Night with
happy hour pricing from 8 p.m. to close. Tuesday is
open mic night. Roy Schneider and Kim Mayfield are


entertaining Wednesday and Karaoke is Thursdays
from 9 p.m. to midnight.
Traders Store & Cafe features music by Chris
Workman on Sundays and Wednesdays from 7 to 10
p.m. and Danny Morgan and Friends on Tuesdays and
Thursday from 7 to 10 p.m.
This weeks lineup at Traditions on the Beach
at the Island Inn includes: Friday Pianoman Joe
McCormick and Marvilla Marzan with with smooth
music for dancing; Saturday, smooth music and
dancing with Joe McCormick and Marvilla Marzan;
Sunday, Dusk Duo with Dean & Kathy Winkleman on
piano, guitar and vocals; Monday, Mike Arnone aka
'The Jersey Kid:' pop pianist and vocalist performing
everything from The Rat Packto Mo-Town; Tuesday,
Woody Brubaker on piano, saxophone, and vocals
accompanied by Barbara Smith; Wednesday, Jazz
Night with vocalist Paul Ventura and Father Al &
the Jazz Congregation; Thursday, Mike Arnone aka
'The Jersey Kid" features a pop pianist and vocalist
performing everything from The Rat Pack to Mo-Town.
Live entertainment starts at 7 p.m.
Scott McDonald plays piano every Thursday
Friday and Saturday at II Cielo's Cloud 9 Grill from
7 to 9 p.m. McDonald, a Sanibel resident, has had a
long music career including being pianist for singer
Andy Williams.
The Crow's Nest at 'Tween Waters Inn will
feature Traffic Jam on Friday and Saturday from 9 p.m.
to 1 a.m. and Taylor Stokes Tuesday and Wednesday
nights. Crab races take place Mondays and Thursdays
at 6 p.m. for families and 9 p.m. for adults.
The Mucky Duck on Andy Rosse Lane, Captiva,
features music by Mark Dupuy on Mondays; Rich
Lancaster, Wednesdays; Gene Federico, Thursdays
and Saturdays; and Buckeye Ken, Fridays.
Sea Breeze Cafe at Sundial Beach Resort fea-
tures the Danny Morgan Band Fridays from 7 to 10
p.m. and on Margarita Mondays from 5:30 to 8:30 p.m.
There is also live entertainment on Saturdays from 7
to 10 p.m.
continued on page 42B


TAX-CONSULTING & ACCOUNTING SERVICES
Serving the islands since 1978 Professional and Confidential
Income Tax Preparation Individuals Corporations Estates & Trust
Tax Consulting Tax Deferred Exchange
International Taxation State Tax Forms
(239) 472-5152
1619 Periwinkle Way, Suite 102, Sanibel Island, FL 33957


Paul Harris
9421 Moonlight Drive
Sanibel, FL 33957


Tq


239-395-0419
Lee County Lic. # LS04-01903
Sanibel Lic. # S2-11946


ISLAND SUN APRIL 11 2014 29B
| ISLAND SUN BUSINESS NEWSMAKERS


Tenri Blanco and Chuck Bergstrom
Realtor Honored
E/MAX International representative Teri Blanco presented Chuck Bergstrom
with the coveted RE/MAX Above The Crowd award on behalf of RE/MAX
International at a sales meeting last week. The award was presented to only
three of the over 5,000 Florida RE/MAX sales associates and is given to those indi-
viduals that not only epitomize professionalism in their real estate business, but also
give back to the community.
Originally from Chicago, Bergstrom's previous career included a background in
accounting and finance where he was self-employed in Chicago's financial district.
Bergstrom became a Sanibel resident and full time realtor in 2000 after visiting the
islands since the late 1970s.#

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business and personal
insurance needs
on Sanibel and Captiva
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30B ISLAND SUN APRIL 11, 2014

My Stars ****
FOR WEEK OF APRIL 14, 2014
ARIES (March 21 to April 19) Professional
relationships grow stronger. But you might still
need to ease some problems with someone in
your personal life. One way could be to try to
be less rigid in your views.
TAURUS (April 20 to May 20) You might
be too close to that perplexing personal situa-
tion to even attempt to make a rational decision
about it right now. Stepping back could help
you gain a wider perspective.
GEMINI (May 21 to June 20) Being asked
to choose between the positions of two friends
is an unfair imposition on you. It's best to reject
the "demands" and insist they try harder to
work things out on their own.
CANCER (June 21 to July 22) A change
of mind about a workplace decision might be
called for once you hear more arguments, pro
and con. A personal event suddenly takes an
unexpected (but pleasant!) turn.
LEO (July 23 to August 22) Romance once
again looms large for single Leos and Leonas,
with Cupid favoring Taurus and Libra to inspire
those warm and fuzzy Leonine feelings. Expect
another workplace change.
VIRGO (August 23 to September 22) A
surprise gift -- and, happily, with no strings
attached -- could come just when you need it
to avoid a delay in getting your project done.
Expect education to dominate the week.
LIBRA (September 23 to October 22)
Someone close to you might ask for your sup-
port as she or he faces a demanding personal
challenge. Offer it, by all means. But be careful
you don't neglect your own needs at this time.
SCORPIO (October 23 to November 21) An
unexpected development could put your rela-


tionship with a partner or spouse to an emotion-
ally demanding test. But your determination to
get to the truth should save the day.
SAGITTARIUS (November 22 to
December 21)A recent agreement appears to be
coming apart over the surfacing of unexpected
complications. You might need to have expert
advice on how to resolve the situation.
CAPRICORN (December 22 to January 19)
Your keen business sense helps you get to the
truth about a suspicious business deal. Expect
to have many colleagues rally to support your
efforts in this important matter.
AQUARIUS (January 20 to February 18)
Someone who once moved in and out of your
life through the years might now want to come
back in on a more permanent basis. Give your-
self a lot of time to weigh your decision.
PISCES (February 19 to March 20)
Showing frustration over a delayed workplace
decision might get someone's attention, but not
necessarily make him or her move any sooner.
Best advice would be to be patient and wait it
out.
BORN THIS WEEK: You are drawn to
excitement and enjoy fast-tempo music, with
the more brass, the better.


OnApril 14, 1912, the RMS Titanic fails
to divert its course from an iceberg, ruptures its
hull and begins to sink. The Titanic was divided
into 16 compartments that were presumed to be
watertight. Because four of these compartments
could be flooded without loss of buoyancy, the
Titanic was considered unsinkable.
OnApril 20, 1923, Tito Puente, the
bandleader and percussionist who helped popu-
larize Latin dance music in America, is born in
New York City. During a career that spanned


six decades, "El Rey" (The King), recorded
more than 100 albums and won five Grammy
Awards.
On April 16, 1947, multimillionaire and
financier Bernard Baruch first coins the term
"Cold War" to describe relations between the
United States and the Soviet Union, a war with-
out fighting or bloodshed, but a battle nonethe-
less.
OnApril 15, 1959, Fidel Castro visits the
United States. The trip got off to an inauspi-
cious start when it became clear that President
Dwight Eisenhower had no intention of meeting
with Castro. Instead, Eisenhower went to the
golf course to avoid any chance meeting.
OnApril 17, 1960, Eddie Cochran, the
musician behind "Summertime Blues" and other
rockabilly hits, is killed when the taxi carrying
him from a show in Bristol, England, crashes en
route to the airport in London, where he was to
catch a flight home to the U.S. He was 21.
OnApril 19, 1971, as a prelude to a mas-
sive antiwar protest that would include 200,000
demonstrators, Vietnam Veterans Against
the War begin a five-day demonstration in
Washington, D.C. The generally peaceful pro-
test ended on April 23 with about 1,000 veter-
ans throwing their combat ribbons, helmets and
uniforms on the Capitol steps, along with toy
weapons.
OnApril 18, 1989, thousands of Chinese
students continue to take to the streets in Beijing
to protest government policies. The protests
grew until the Chinese government ruthlessly
suppressed them in June, killing thousands, dur-
ing what came to be known as the Tiananmen
Square Massacre.


It was beloved and sometimes maligned


British Prime Minister Sir Winston Churchill
who made the following sage observation:
"Sometimes it is not enough that we do our
best; we must do what is required."
If you're of a certain age, you might be sur-
prised to learn that the Bruce Willis film "Die
Hard" is older than the World Wide Web.
Those who study such things say that a new
mom accumulates anywhere from 450 to 700
hours of lost sleep during the first year after her
baby is born.
You may be surprised to learn that the aver-
age American man spends 10,585 hours hang-
ing out in a bar. Or you may not.
Those who are looking for love might want
to consider the following statistics: In a 2013
survey, a quarter of adults said that their spouse/
partner is not the type of person they thought
they'd settle down with. More than half of
respondents said that their significant other is
their complete opposite.
If you just can't seem to resist shouting
sometimes, you may suffer from klazomania.
Nobel and Pulitzer prize-winning author
John Steinbeck did not start out his career as
a great success. In fact, his first novel, "Cup
of Gold," was a complete flop, not even earn-
ing enough money to cover the advance the
publishing house paid him. He was not discour-
aged, however; after the book's publication
Steinbeck wrote to a friend, "The book was an
immature experiment. ... The next one won't
be good, nor the next one, but about the fifth, I
think I will be above the average."
Even a chameleon that is born blind can
take on the colors of its environment.


"If a window of opportunity appears, don't
pull down the shades." -- Tom Peters


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School Smart
by Shelley M.
Greggs, NCSP

Shelley,
I My pre-
school age son
.- is struggling with
coloring, drawing
and writing. He still
doesn't hold his
pencil correctly or
press down hard.
What can I do for him?
Lucy F, Sanibel, Florida
Lucy,
Learning how to write is a process and
has stages just as learning to speak does.
Young children progress through stages,
from looking at letters on the page of a
book during infancy to producing those
letters beginning in the preschool years.
Learning how write properly is a devel-
opmental milestone and it is important to
remember that, as with all developmental
milestones, achievements are expected to
occur within a broad range of ages, not
at a specific time.
Typically by age four, a child will
have progressed through several types
of grasps while scribbling and drawing,
from the fist or power grasp to a more
developed grasp like the tripod grasp.
Kids usually develop this grasp between
the ages of four and six and boys typically
develop this later than girls. A less mature
grip and light pressure can be a sign of


muscle weakness in the wrist and fingers,
the very muscles needed for writing.
The best way to help a child who
hasn't mastered this grasp and who needs
further development of the muscles used
for fine motor activities is though a fun
and games approach. There are so many
activities for children that help to develop
these muscles, such as lacing toys, build-
ing blocks, wind-up toys, cutting paper
with safety scissors, construction games
such as Legos or Tinker toys and tweezer
type activities. Play involving modeling or
play clay is also an excellent way to pro-
mote finger and wrist strength.
By showing a child how to make dif-
ferent shades of color from the same
crayon or pencil you can help them learn
to exert more pressure or reduce pressure
on the writing tool depending on what
effect your child wants to make. You can
demonstrate by shading lightly, shading
with more pressure, and then shading
with a lot of pressure to show how the
color changes. Ask your child to identify
which shade goes with which amount of
pressure and then have him try to create
the different shades when coloring.
Triangular crayons are a great way to
promote a mature grasp, they are gener-
ally thicker than regular crayons and their
triangular shape creates a surface on
which to place each finger. There are also
triangular grips you can purchase to put
on pencils and crayons to help your child
learn how to grasp properly.
Remember, have fun with these activi-
ties. Learning to write should not be a
stressful experience for your child. If your


child isn't having fun with these games or
if no progress is made despite having fun,
you may want to discuss his development
with your doctor to see if a referral to an
occupational therapist is indicated.
Ms. Greggs is adjunct faculty at
Edison State College where she teaches
psychology and education courses.
She is also Nationally Certified School


ISLAND SUN -APRIL 11, 2014 31B
Psychologist and consultant for School
Consultation Services, a private educa-
tional consulting company. Questions
for publication may be addressed to
smgreggs(gmail.com. Not all questions
submitted can be addressed through
this publication.4


VASANTA SENERAT CPA, P.A.
CERTIFIED PUBLIC ACCOUNTANT
Accounting and Tax Preparation for
Businesses Individuals Condo Associations
Non Residents


SANIBEL 472-6000
1633 Periwinkle Way Anchor Point


FORT MYERS 418-0008
3949 Evans Ave. Suite 205"33901


L


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Is it time to finish your degree?

We can help!

Scholarships & mentors available.

www.starfishscholarshipfoundation.org





32B ISLAND SUN APRIL 11, 2014

Community
Foundation Hosts
Legacy Society
s part of the national Council
on Foundations' Centennial
Celebration, the officers and
trustees of the Southwest Florida
Community Foundation took a look
back on its 38-year journey during its
annual Legacy Society reception, held at
the foundation's headquarters last week.
A physical timeline spanning the years
since the foundation's establishment was
displayed between the guests' tables.
The history of community foundations
began in Cleveland, Ohio in 1914.
Local actress and author Rusty Brown
presented the history of the SWFLCF in
a look back on its history and growth,
chronicling the accomplishments made
in the last 38 years, while SWFLCF
President and CEO Sarah Owen pre-
sented a look ahead to the next 100
years and what the foundation hopes to
endeavor.
A "Wish Wall" for the next 100 years
is posted in the Community Hub at the
SWFLCF's office to keep the celebration
alive. Community friends and support-
ers are invited to stop in and post their
wishes for the future on the wall.
Legacy Society members include
any individual who has established an
endowed fund or informed the SWFLCF
that, upon his or her passing, an
endowed fund will be established. Being a
member of the SWFLCF Legacy Society


Carolyn Rogers with Marjorie and David Casper Jerry and Sharon Miller


Bill and Lorraine Frey


Madeleine Taeni and Betty Bireley


Susan Bennett, Howie Leland, Bob Shrader, Shirley Sarah
Gerstenberger and Ron Penn Ehlers


provides opportunities for meeting other
supporters of the community foundation
and developing new friendships.
Founded in 1976, the Southwest
Florida Community Foundation sup-
ports the communities of Lee, Charlotte,
Collier, Glades and Hendry counties and
also acts as the regional convener and
leader with firsthand knowledge of com-


munity needs. With assets of more than
$75 million, the SWFLCF has provided
more than $57 million in grants and
scholarships to the communities it serves.
During its 2013 fiscal year, the SWFLCF
granted more than $4 million to more
than 100 different organizations sup-
porting education, animal welfare, arts,
healthcare and human services.
For more information about the
SWFLCF, call 274-5900 or visit www.
floridacommunity.com.0


In which state should you base your estate
plan? The WRONG answer could
cost you thousands... or millions!

Free Florida Estate
Planning Guide
239-334-1141 or
www.sbshlaw.com

Craig R. Hersch I Attorney, CPA
Florida Bar Board Certified, Wills, Trusts & Estates
Island Sun "Will Power" Columnist


Atony at* eggsw


Rusty Brown, Dawn-Marie Driscoll and
Sarah Owen


Tom and Ann Smoot


lJJ~LJ~j;~


SWFLCF Through The Years timeline


Nip Wilson and Jean Gilman






Will Power
Income Inequality Argument

Presumes Finite Wealth Creation
1 by Craig R. Hersch, Florida Bar Board Certified
Wills, Trusts & Estates Attorney; CPA


Much has
I been said
ld about the
growing "prob-
Slem" of America's
income inequality.
It's been written
that the top one
percent of house-
holds account for
43 percent of busi-
ness income and 75 percent of capital
gains. This is a much higher percentage
than what was true a generation ago.
President Obama devoted a large por-
tion of his 2014 State of the Union
address to the "problem of income
inequality".
Is income inequality therefore a prob-
lem?
Back in 1979 I earned $2.65 an hour
tossing pizzas. I might have said that it
was unfair that others made a lot more
money than I, but I was only in high
school at the time. I later worked my way
through college and law school on part-
time jobs and student loans, climbing my
way up from the income ladder's lower
steps.
I don't believe that's what troubles the
pundits. They look at a stagnating middle
class of working adults who have little or


no hope of moving up as I did. So the
answer, apparently, is to create tax laws
that serve as a quasi-wealth redistribution
system.
But is that the solution?
In order to debate whether higher
taxes on unearned income and generated
wealth are the answers, one must first
presume that income inequality is a prob-
lem. And I disagree with that presump-
tion. Because in order to believe that
income inequality is a problem, one must
first accept the premise that income and
wealth are finite resources.
As an example, if Facebook founder
Mark Zuckerberg is worth several billion
dollars, then if there is a finite amount
of wealth that must mean that oth-
ers can only be worth pennies because
Zuckerberg has taken too many slices out
of a limited pie. And we know that isn't
true.
Sticking with the Zuckerberg example,
together we witnessed that the creation
of Facebook not only led to his billions,
but has made many other individuals
and businesses millions of dollars too.
Web developers, advertisers, game cre-
ators and countless others have used the
Facebook platform to generate income,
create jobs and earn tremendous amounts
of wealth.


The same can be said of author JK
Rowling, the one-time single-mother
welfare recipient who penned the Harry
Potter book series. Think about all of the
wealth for others that she has created.
Movie directors, actors, special effects
wizards, theme-park designers, costume-
makers book publishers and video game
producers have all made personal for-
tunes from Rowling's unique ability to
articulate her vast imagination.
I therefore don't subscribe to the
theory that wealth is a zero-sum game. In
fact, it appears quite the opposite doesn't
it? There are those that can produce tre-
mendous wealth, but then the very ideas
that generated that wealth piggy-back to
related business opportunities. This isn't
"trickle down" so much as it is "opportu-
nity explosion".
So in the 21st century what would
it take to transform a high school pizza
pie maker into a wealthier contributor of
society? Most would agree that education
is important. How about the ability to
communicate ideas to others and to work
with technology whether it is through
a laptop computer or a superconduc-
tor? Networking with other successful
people is probably important too. In
order to meet those goals requires some
risk taking, whether investing in a college
education or building a business inside a
garage.
The opportunity for accomplishment
appears limitless when you view the
world this way, doesn't it? I believe that
the world is full of abundance. There's
really no scarcity. Those who view


ISLAND SUN -APRIL 11, 2014 33B
income and wealth creation as a finite,
scarce resource limit themselves. They
function to protect what little they have
rather than taking personal risks to reach
for opportunity that might be within their
grasp.
So what can our government do to
facilitate the ever expanding pie? I would
suggest that government needs to be
careful not to choke these newfound
pathways to upward mobility by increas-
ing taxes or regulations.
Perhaps the focus should be on rais-
ing the tax revenue and spending the
resources not on equalizing the income
of those who find themselves at the lower
rung of society, but instead to build plat-
forms that give those who are willing to
put in the risk and effort the capabilities
that they'll need to thrive in a dynamic,
fast-changing world economy.
Income inequality is something to be
concerned about. We don't want our
society dividing into haves and have-nots.
But income inequality is only a symptom
of the real problem our society faces -
which is a belief in scarcity.
Instead, we need to encourage one
another to have the confidence to invest
blood, sweat and tears into one's own
future as that is the best way to increase
personal wealth. When those in the news
business and government leaders frame
the conversation in Robin Hood-like
terms taking from the rich to give to
the poor it only reinforces the wrong
set of beliefs.
2014 Craig R. Hersch. Learn more
at www.sbshlaw.com.


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34B ISLAND SUN APRIL 11, 2014

CASI Members Meet
With Weston Insurance
On March 28, local condominium boards and
managers gathered to hear from Michael
Lyons, president and COO of Weston
Insurance Company. Weston is one of the few options
for windstorm only coverage. They are an admit-
ted insurer, backed by the Florida Insurance Guaranty
Association.
This event was hosted by Gulfshore Insurance at the
invitation of the Condominium Associations of Sanibel,
Inc.
Several Sanibel associations use Weston.#


Scott Logan, Golden Beach; Elizabeth Rumbarger and
Katy Carter, Island Management


Linda Naton, center, president of CASI and Somerset,
with Tammy LoVecchio and Ryan Schmidt of Gulfshore
Insurance


Betsy Dekker, Colony Resort; Will and Maureen Smith, Villa
Sanibel


Weston President/COO Michael Lyons with a client, Lee
Schaff, president of Tennisplace


George Lund, Sunset South; with Bill Coffey and Baer
Klaus, Compass Pointe


Bob McGarry, Lighthouse Pointe; and Dave Waks, Pointe
Santo de Sanibel


Kevin E Jursinski is the only attorney in Florida who is
Florida Bar Board Certified in these three areas simultaneously:


* Construction Law
* Real Estate Law
* Business Litigation


Law Office of
KEVIN F. JURSINSKI
& Associates


Kevin F. Jursinski, B.C.S.
* 30 years of practice in SW Florida
* AV rated by Martindale-Hubbell


239-337-1147


www.KFJlaw.com


15701 S. Tamiami Trail, Fort Myers, FL 33908


George Rapp and David Rappaport, Sanibel Seaview





ISLAND SUN -APRIL 11, 2014 35B


Tom Conley, Coquina Beach; Charlie Hart, Shorewood; and Tuck ..
Tom Conley, Coquina Beach Charlie Hart, Shorewood; and Tuck Charlie Keel, Sanibel Arms; Jim Harvey, Captains Walk; and Phil
Schulhof, Kings Crown Myers, Moonshadows
41 4


Jack Samler, Sundial East; and Chris
Heidrick, Heidrick Insurance


From Mariner Pointe, Dick Weiss, manager Dave Wahl and Ron
Nixon


Lee Huizenga and Tom Ragatz, Yacht Haven


Bob Seiler and Sharon Murphy, Loggerhead Cay; with Carl
Podlasek, Sunset South


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



To advertise in the
Island Sun Call 395-1213


Kurt and Nicole Peters, Tarpon Beach; with Andrew Jacob,
Colony Resort


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serene tranquil setting. $439,000
Asking price is $629,000


* Beautiful home and guest cottage
with 4 bedrooms and 4 baths on
Sanibel. New boat lift and dock.
Wonderful Sunsets on the Bay.
Prime location with over 1.5 acres
Asking price is
$1,395,000 furnished

|Rose Gibney Dakos
I'l VIP Realty Group, Inc.
ASanibel & Captiva Islands, Florida
1-239-851-5188 Cell
800-553-7338 x 233
rosedakos@gmail.com www.RoseDakos.com


SUNDIAL FANTASTIC
RENTAL INCOME!


* Spacious one bedroom, one bath
floor plan with great views of the
Gulf of Mexico.
* NET rental income of $35,000
to $41,500 per year.
Asking price is
$389,000 furnished


PRIVACY WITH VIEW
ON SANIBEL


...... ---....................

m- 4=
* Spacious one bedroom, one bath
condo with wonderful vi e s.
* Sandy, shell strewn beach, pool and
bikepath
Asking price is
$274,900 furnished





36B ISLAND SUN- APRIL 11, 2014
Keeping Your Cool
Bigger Doesn't
Always Mean
Better
by Bryan Hayes
Tow big
His too
-. 'big? Well
when it comes to
air conditioning
systems ,bigger
doesn't always
mean better. The
question of size is
critical when installing an air condition-
ing system. The idea that bigger is bet-


ter can create a tremendous amount of
problems. One might think that a bigger
system will cool faster and save on elec-
tric bills. While this may be true, there
are problems associated with installing
improperly sized equipment.
Yes, a larger system will cool your
home faster, but this is not a good thing.
What? You might think that I'm mad,
Who wouldn't want a system that cools
faster and saves money on their electric
bills? Let me explain.
Let's start with a question: Have you
ever been in a place that is cool but still
feels clammy or humid?
Restaurants are well known for this.
Let's say you went in for the early bird
special, you walk in and it's freezing in
there. The reason for this is that the res-
taurant's a/c system was sized for worst


I EXCLUSIVE REAL ESTATE BUYER AGENT I


MIKE BADENOCH


Long-time Sanibel resident. Former attorney; twenty-three years
experience. An advocate for you, not the transaction. At your
side, negotiating the lowest price and safeguarding your interests.
I don't take listings; the seller pays my fees.
Buying property is an investment. Your profit is made when you buy,
not sell, so buying smart is crucial. Only trust your purchase, and future
profit, to someone who represents you solely. Traditional real estate
agents who represent the seller or provide limited representation to
both the buyer and the seller can not advocate for i
you exclusively, as I do.
Buyer's Choice Realty Group is the only exclusive 5
buyer agency on Sanibel and Captiva


LJ3-t I .-D0,1.
www.YourExclusiveBuyerAgent.com
Mikeandfrancie@msn.com
2424 Palm Ridge Road, Sanibel


b i.-.- i
I 4.


case scenarios (when it's the most crowd-
ed) and this can be a problem.
Air conditioning systems in public
spaces need to be sized to accommodate
a large number of people, but the early
bird special crowd might be much smaller
than the crowd at 7 p.m. So, the restau-
rant's management turns the system way
down to prepare for the evening crowd
and to reduce the humidity level. In order
to drop the level of humidity, the tem-
perature needs to come way down.
A comfort system has two jobs to
perform in order for the occupants to be
comfortable. The system needs to reduce
temperature and also reduce humidity.
The temperature part is the easy one.
The humidity part is where we run into
problems, especially when it comes to
oversizing the equipment.
Humidity control is achieved through
what is known as air exchanges. This is
the number of times the air in a condi-
tioned space goes through the system in
a given amount of time. Lack of sufficient
air exchanges will equate to a humidity


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


problem, and this is where we get back to
the oversizing part. If we have a system
that is too large, the temperature in the
conditioned space will come down too
fast. This will prevent the air from cycling
through the system enough times for
proper dehumidification.
So in closing, when it is time for a
new a/c system, make sure that the
proper size is being installed. This is
achieved through doing a study of your
home and finding out what size needs to
be installed.
Bryan Hayes is a Sanibel air condi-
tioning contractor He also owns, with
his brother Todd, an electrical busi-
ness on Sanibel. He can be reached at
Bryan@ Sanibelair.com. 0


ISLAND SUN BUSINESS
NEWSMAKERS


Top Producer
P remier
Sotheby's
International
Realty announced
that Maxwell
Thompson was the at
top producer dur-
ing the month of _, "
March 2014. l ,


Maxwell Thompson


Wendy Humphrey
SanibelProperty. corn


Gulf Shores Beach and
Bayou: Colorful artist's
home in beachfront com-
munity. 4 bedrooms 3
bath plus office /media
room and pool.
$749,000


Short Stroll to Beach:
Build your perfect dream
home on this large piece of
land a short stroll from the
beach on the western end
of Sanibel.
$349,000


For more information please call
Wendy Humphrey
Independent Broker/Owner specializing in island
properties for more than 20 years
(239) 851-2301
E-mail: Wendv(ySanibelProperty. com


SANIBEL SEAVIEW


- --

- -.. s.- ..


Direct Gulf front luxury condominium in small east end
complex offering pool and tennis. Residence has been
completely renovated with custom cabinetry, new kitchen
and baths, bamboo flooring and is fully furnished.
Don't miss this outstanding beach front property
which includes a fully furnished cabana, plus garage
and is a pet friendly complex.
- Asking Price $1,395,000.00


Jim Artale
Broker Associate
Phone 239-209-1665
e-mail jimartale@gmail.com


1019 Periwinkle Way
Sanibel Island, FL 33957






Insurance Tip
What Kind Of
Electrical Panel
Is In Your Home?
by Angela Larson
Roehl
an insurance
agent is
Sialways learn-
ing; rarely a day
a t that goes by that I
do not learn some-
thing new. This
past week I learned
hae e about electrical
panels.
What could one possibly learn about
an electrical panel? Well, unfortunately, I
would have to say a lot.
There are homes here on the island
and throughout the United States that
have electrical panels that are deemed
unsafe and unacceptable by some insur-
ance carriers. The issue is that the panels
pose a fire hazard if they have an over-
current or short circuit.
Think this issue only concerns those
older" homes? Actually no. The panels
were installed in homes as late as the
1980s. Electrical panels can appear to
work fine for years, but after just one
overcurrent or short, the panels can over
heat and become fire hazards.
Please take a moment and check what
kind of electrical panel you have and if
you should have any of the following,
then I urge you to contact a licensed elec-
trician to inspect your panel.
Here are some of the panels that have
had a history of concern: Federal Pacific,
Zinsco, Sylvania and Challenger.
"An ounce of prevention is worth a
pound of cure" Ben Franklin
Angela Larson Roehl is a local
Sanibel-Captiva insurance agent with
over 20 years of insurance experience,
who can be reached at info(rosierin-
surance.com.0

Superior Interiors
Imaginative
Accessories
k by Marcia Feeney
M ore than
S |anything
else in
your home, your
e accessories give
each and every
room a little bit of
your personality.
Without them you
only have the set-
ting for a model
room in a model home. Accessories
make each room come alive with pop
and pizzazz.
Enjoy boating? Then why not add a
few nautical accents to your room's over-
all design plan. Are antiques your thing?
Then a few well placed vintage accent
pieces might just do the trick. Are you in
love with the great outdoors? How about


ISLAND SUN -APRIL 11, 2014 37B
adding a few rustic accents to show off in odd numbered groups, ings become.
your passion? Blocks of wood or old books can be Family photographs are never out of
Acquiring accessories is truly a never- used to achieve varying degrees of height place, especially when they're grouped in
ending delight. Here are a few ideas that to make your accessory display even a variety of mix and match frames.
might help you incorporate your precious more visually pleasing. Above all, let your accessory imagina-
treasures into a creative accessory plan Mix things up. It's not necessary for tion soar.
for you home. groupings to consist of similar elements. Marcia Feeney is an interior designer
Small artistic objects like framed In fact, the more you vary you accessory on Sanibel/Captiva Islands. She can be
photos, are most effective when arranged accents, the more interesting your group- reached at marcia@decden.net.0





38B ISLAND SUN- APRIL 11, 2014
deaRPharmacist

A Dozen Ways

To Reduce

Chronic Pain
by Suzy Cohen, RPh
Tear
SPharmacist:
L D I have
chronic pain and
take ibuprofen daily
plus hydrocodone
and celecoxib. I'm
willing to do anything
fright now that could
help. The craziest
thing is that nothing
happened to me, I just developed pain
over the years, no accidents, no trauma.
Can you help me? D.W., Boca Raton,
Florida
Answer: Pain is a symptom not a
disease itself. It's your clue that something
is out of balance in your system. Without
knowing more details it's hard to hit the
nail on the head so I will give you (and
other readers who are suffering in pain)
some general information. My goal today
is to teach you about two different pain
chemicals that your body releases in
response to something. What that "some-
thing" is could be different for everyone.
Sometimes pain is triggered by foods
like gluten or nightshade vegetables,
sometimes it is from a nutrient deficiency
(like magnesium or CoQ10), and some-
times it is from poor elimination. If you
are constipated and toxins back up in
your gut, or in your blood, then this trig-
gers a physiological response in your
body that causes cells to release pain-
causing chemicals called "cytokines."
Two cytokines implicated in pain
include the leukotrienes and the prosta-
glandins. Those are such big names for
little substances but too much of these will
make you hurt. Your goal as a pain suf-
ferer is to reduce levels of those.
First up leukotrienes: These are a
subclass of "eicosanoids" pronounced
"I-koss-anoids" which when you say that


out loud, the last syllable sounds like the
word "annoyed" and that's exactly what
they do. They are very annoying and
irritating. Leukotrienes spark production
of other compounds involved in allergies,
food sensitivities, autoimmune disorders
and anaphylactic reactions. Leukotrienes
tend to increase if you eat food coloring,
like yellow dye #5, tartrazine, and other
artificial substances.
If you have pain, then non-steroidal
anti-inflammatory drugs (referred to as
NSAIDs), such as ibuprofen or naproxen
(Advil, and Aleve respectively) can help
you. These are sold over the counter at
pharmacies nationwide. The prescription
drug Celebrex (celecoxib) can also help.
Interestingly, researchers have found that
some natural compounds like boswelia
and quercetin can reduce those annoying
eicosanoids.
Since about 2001, the medical litera-
ture has shown that dark chocolate can
reduce eiconanoids too. Other natural
rescue remedies include omega 3 fatty
acids, flax seed, perilla seed oil, curcumin
and glycyrrhiza. The prescription medica-
tions Accolate and Singulair may help
too, especially if your problems are pri-
marily allergies.
Next up prostaglandins: Excessive
amounts of this cytokine occur with
arthritis, heavy menstrual cycles, pre-
menstrual syndrome, migraines, multiple
sclerosis, chronic lyme disease, as well as
colon and breast cancer. What substances
reduce prostaglandins? Fish oils, white
willow bark (salix alba), ecklonia cava (a
brown algae), meadowsweet (don't take if
you're allergic to salicylates like aspirin),
turmeric, skullcap, ginger root and pas-
sionflower.
Medications to consider include
aspirin, celecoxib, and the NSAID class
including ibuprofen and naproxen. Ask
your doctor if any of these are right for
you.
This information is not intended
to treat, cure or diagnose your condi-
tion. Suzy Cohen is the author of The
24-Hour Pharmacist and is a registered
pharmacist. To contact her, visit www.
dearpharmacist.com. f


Email your editorial copy to:
press@islandsunnews.com


Island therapy Center

Physical Therapy Massage Therapy Rehabilitation
Licensed, Experienced Therapists Medicare Providers
One-on-One Scheduling in our Full-Service Clinic

2242 Periwinkle Way, Suite 2 (in the Sanibel Square)


Tel: (239) 395-5858


www.islandtherapycenter.com


Reduce pain, restore mobility and return to your active lifestyle!
MA# 27832 PT# 13489


Got A Problem?
Dr. Connie Is In
by Constance
Clancy
Q: Someone
recently told me to
eat mindfully. I am
not exactly sure
what that means.
Can you explain?
A: Mindfulness
is a way of focusing
on your awareness
and being present.
Often we tend to eat unconsciously, or
not with a conscious awareness of what
we are really taking in. In our hurry-up
culture, we tend to eat quickly without
even realizing what we are even ingest-
ing. The following tips can help bring
about the awareness to learn the art of
mindful eating:
1. Eat only when you are physically
hungry. Your body will tell you when you
are physically hungry. That is when you
eat, not when you are emotionally hungry
just to fill a void. When you notice and
feel your hunger, this is the basis of con-
scious eating.
2. Eat when you can sit down and
take your time to focus on the food you
are putting in your mouth. Take a deep

Eden Energy Medicine

Sniffles, Colds,

Dry Cough;

Let EEM Help
by Karen L.
Semmelman,
Certified EEaM,
JD, AAML (03-12)
ired of that
Sunny nose,
Sore throat,
continual cough,
especially during
the transition of
seasons? I have not
had a full blown
cold or cough for
at least five years. Not only do I do my
energy routines daily, but I also use
homeopathic remedies to stave off any
beginnings of colds, flus or coughs.
Especially during flying, it is so easy to
be susceptible to all the germs being
recycled through the air system of the
plane. So pay attention and if you feel
the beginning sniffles, try one of these
techniques to help.
If your symptoms are more sniffly and
sneezy than a dry cough and fever, then
working with the large intestine points
and bladder points wil start to make
huge shifts in the symptoms. Why is
this? Remember, from the large intestine
meridian column, it begins at the index
finger and continues to the nostril at our
nose, just where we want to influence the
sniffles. Bladder is the longest meridian in
the body and it governs the nervous sys-
tem so we want to reset the information
being sent throughout the body to stop


breath before you eat and be grateful for
the healthy meal that is before you.
3. When you eat healthy food, notice
where it comes from, the texture, the
smell, taste. Pay attention to eating your
food slowly, mindfully, and swallow after
you do this.
4. Eat at the slowest pace you feel
comfortable. Put your fork down before
taking the next bite. You don't have to
eat everything on your plate. A moderate
pace will also promote healthy digestion.
5. If you are dining out, have the chef
prepare your meal with the healthiest
ingredients rather than rich high calorie
oils and butter. Ask for dressings on the
side and have the server bring a take-
home box so you don't eat everything at
once.
6. If you are a dessert eater, have a
couple of bites then take the rest home or
put it away for a later time. A dessert can
last a long time if you have a bite or two
as opposed to the whole dessert at once.
7. Leave a small empty space in your
stomach rather than eating until you are
stuffed. You will only feel too full and
uncomfortable.
8. Drink a large glass of water before
your meal as it will give you a full feeling
and you will be likely to eat less.
9. Eat smaller portions than you have
been normally eating and the more slowly
you eat, the fuller you will feel and you
won't feel the need for additional food.4

the symptoms. Do the following three
times each day for maximum relief and
continue until the symptoms are gone.
Step 1. Hold the web between your
thumb and index finger by placing the
middle finger in this area on the back of
your hand. When you touch this area,
you will likely find that it is dense and
firm as you begin. With reduction of con-
gestion, this area will be more palatable.
Hold on the right hand and then the left
for one minute each. It is beneficial to
rub the area with your index finger and
thumb to loosen it either before or after
you hold it.
Step 2. Place your middle fingers on
each side of your nostrils where they
touch the flat part of your face. Hold this
position for one minute
Step 3. Place your middle fingers on
each side of the upper edges of the eye
sockets right at the bridge of the nose.
It is important to note that this is the
beginning of the bladder meridian and,
to obtain the maximum benefit, curl your
finger under the eye ridge so the end of
the finger is touching the eyelid gently.
That's it! You should begin to feel
relief the same day you begin this tech-
nique. Have fun with your energy. Next
week's topic is Sniffles, Colds, Dry
Cough; Let Eem Help Part 2
If you have a questions for Karen,
email her at SemmEnergyCenter@
gmail.com. Learn more at www.sem-
melmanenergy.com. EEM does not
diagnose or cure illness, but working
with subtle energies of the body has
been shown to help many conditions.t







Mom And Me
I -.I. 1


by Lizzie and Pryce
T izzie and Pryce answer your ques-
ltions and give advice about aging
concerns from a two-generational
perspective. A mother and daughter
team, Lizzie is a retired RN and health
educator, and Pryce is a licensed psy-
chotherapist in private practice who
specializes in the care of elders and
people with chronic illnesses.
What is sleep apnea?
The importance of sleep has been over-
whelmingly documented in recent stud-
ies. Our immune system is at work while
we sleep to protect us from diseases.
We should assist and help our bodies to
try and achieve a healthful night's sleep
through lifestyle changes and medical


Autism
Awareness


Albe, an Easter Seals Day Break member
submitted by Susan Vernon-Devlin,
spokesperson for Easter Seals Florida
ne in 88 children in America is
diagnosed with Autism Spectrum
Disorder (ASD), commonly
known as autism. And children who
have been diagnosed with autism grow
up to become adults. Much of the focus
on education, care and treatment for
individuals with autism comes to an end
once a person diagnosed with ASD is
over the age of 21. Traditional social
services don't often extend beyond the
age of schooling; but a diagnosis of
autism is forever, through adulthood and
into old age. That's where Easter Seals
Florida (ESF) comes in.


intervention if needed.
We visited friends over the weekend.
Over the bridge table, for the last six
months, they have been telling us about
their sleeping problems because it makes
it difficult for them to concentrate as they
suffer from insomnia and sleep apnea.
They showed us the apparatus they now
wear to help their condition. They looked
as if they were wired to go into space,
but they also say it helps.
According to Tufts University Health
And Nutrition letter, sleep apnea is,
"A nocturnal ailment that stops the suf-
ferers breathing for up to a minute at a
time, dozens or even hundreds of times
through the course of the night."
Dominic Roca, MD, PhD, director
of the Connecticut Center For Sleep
Medicine at Stanford Hospital, believes
that physical abnormalities inside the
neck and mouth may cause the soft tissue
at the rear of the throat to collapse. This
briefly closes off air passages, disrupts
breathing and a tendency to snore. Loud
snoring may be the first sign of sleep
apnea.
Dr. Roca says, "There is more than
enough data now that people who are
sleep deprived don't feel as well, don't eat
as well and don't function as well. They
get into more vehicle accidents and the
case for getting adequate sleep has been

ESF provides programs and services
for adults with ASD, including vocational
training and employment, clinical and
adult residential services. And there is
adult care in the daytime at Day Break at
the Miller Center in Winter Park, Florida.
Albe, a 26-year-old man with autism
and hyperlipidemia, is cared for at Day
Break, and has been since January of
2012. He attends Day Break five days
a week. Albe is limited verbally; he only
speaks when spoken to and primarily
repeats words that he hears. Without
ESF, Albe might not have a place to go
when his family is working, and because
his communication skills are reserved
his options for vocational training and
employment are limited.
When Albe first came to Day Break,
he observed the daily activities, which
include games and arts and crafts, but
rarely participated. Today, he is involved
with the daily exercise program, enjoys
playing putt-putt golf and taking strolls in
the Sensory Garden, and doing puzzles
with other members. He was a full-time
frowner, but now he occasionally smiles
and is more expressive.
Day Break provides a nurturing envi-
ronment helping Albe and other adults
with autism. The center also cares for
persons with other disabilities or special
needs, those with Alzheimer's or other
dementia-related disorders, in addition to
those who are experiencing stroke recov-
ery, Parkinson's disease, multiple sclero-
sis, and mental illness.
During April, Autism Awareness
month, it's important to remember that
autism is not a condition exclusive to
children. Autism is a disorder that affects
adults too. To learn more about Easter
Seals Florida and its programs and ser-
vices, log onto www.easterseals.com/
florida


made."
Getting sufficient sleep is very impor-
tant for health. Go to your doctor for
assistance, as there are now treatments
available for sleep apnea sufferers.
Lizzie
Lizzie and Pryce's email address is
momandmeaging@hotmail.com.4


Grant Applictions
Deadline May 31
onald McDonald House Charities
(RMHC) of Southwest Florida
offers grant opportunities to quali-
fied organizations providing service to
children in Lee, Charlotte, Collier, Glades
and Hendry counties. The next grant
cycle ends on May 31. Grant guidelines
and applications are available at www.
rmhcswfl.org.
"In partnership with RMHC Global,
we are able to take advantage of match-
ing funds to help support qualified local
children's charities," said Laura Ragain,
executive director of RMHC of Southwest
Florida.
Ronald McDonald House Charities of
Southwest Florida creates, finds and sup-
ports programs that directly improve the
health and well being of children in Lee,
Charlotte, Collier, Glades and Hendry
counties.,


ISLAND SUN -APRIL 11, 2014 39B

Physical Therapy
Of Sanibel Runs
FISH Food Drive
F ISH of Sanibel-Captiva, Inc. is
earning up with Physical Therapy
of Sanibel to run a food for one
month, continuing through April 30.
This food drive, which Physical Therapy
of Sanibel has done for the last three
years, will help restock the FISH Food
Pantry after another very busy season.
Last year, FISH distributed over
76,000 pounds of food to 295 families,
and the need continues in the first quarter
of 2014.
Please bring unopened, non-perishable
food items, paper products and personal
hygiene products to Physical Therapy of
Sanibel, located at 4301 Sanibel-Captiva
Road, open Monday to Friday from 9
a.m. to 5 p.m.
"The whole team at Physical Therapy
of Sanibel understands the challenges
faced by those on Sanibel and Captiva
that rely on FISH for support. We believe
in giving back to our community," said
David Lackenby, administrator of Physical
Therapy of Sanibel. "You can drop off
your non-perishable food donations dur-
ing our food drive whether you are a
patient or just passing by our door. Please
stop by say 'Hi' and help us restock the
FISH Food Pantry."


4~4Z4~


Doctors Eyecare Centers
Robert G LeSage, OD & Timothy E. Underhill, OD


Just off the Island!


Professional eye care for over
20 years.


Glaucoma, Cataract, Macular
evaluations. Contact lens and
optical services.


Join your neighbors and see us for all your eye care needs.

239-482-0355
15620 McGregor Blvd., Suite 100
Fort Myers, FL 33908

www.visionsource-doctorseyecare.com


^



40B ISLAND SUN- APRIL 11, 2014

-* -Fresh

SFlorida _-

Frittata Breakfast Pizza __'_____1..._
Fresh pizza dough or 1 small
pre -baked pizza crust co
8 to 10 fresh eggs o n
1/4 cup fresh milk
1 cup sharp cheddar cheese, grated
2 Florida zucchini, sliced thin
1 cup breakfast meat (bacon
or sausage) cooked and chopped
2 Florida tomatoes, sliced thin
Kosher salt and freshly ground
pepper to taste
Preheat oven to 375 degrees F. Place, ..
pizza dough in the bottom of a spring-
form pan or cut a prebaked crust to fit.
In a medium sized mixing bowl, com-
bine eggs and milk. Use a whisk to mix
the egg mixture. Season the egg mixture
lightly with salt and pepper. Set aside.
Layer zucchini on top of crust in bot-
tom of the pan. Add half of the cheese to
the top of the zucchini. Add the cooked
and chopped breakfast meat to the pan. Frittata Breakfast Pizza
Place the springform pan on a cookie Remove from oven and let cool.
sheet. Pour the egg mixture on top of Unhinge the springform pan. Slice and
meat and zucchini. Top the egg mixture serve warm.0
with sliced tomatoes and remaining Read us online at
cheese. Bake uncovered for 15 to 25
minutes until the center of the frittata is IslandSunNews.com
evenly cooked.


To advertise in the Island Sun call 395-1213


PROFESSIONAL DIRECTORY
COSMETICS PAINTING COMPUTER SERVICES

'CIrA r.gr 1 KAy_ Residentia & Commerdal Panting -
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BO U -O U -I


BY
HENRY BOLTINOFF


ISLAND SUN -APRIL 11, 2014 41B

SCRAMBLERS
U nsc ram ble the letters within each rectangle to form four ordinary word s. Then
S rearrange the boxed letters to form the mystery word, which will complete the gag!
Lush
TANGELE
Stock
WIT PUPYLS
Keop
TRAIN _-_
Jump


"1 don't mind going out with older men as
long they have cars!"


-S


answer on page 43B


".:011eWuS 1! aJPPnd "auoQJJp S1 Apoq s110 -. ""uw~alwrP s! ajloSqwfl
"t, "UesshW we sljno tr "UhSS!lW OJa Suojjng BsswuSi s1 .at "8 :saouaJ,;aJ!G


PROFESSIONAL

DIRECTORY
GLASS


COMPUTERS


MREZ Ci Home Theater

PET SLIDING

*Island Pet Sitting


Kelly Tyrrell
Island Resident
S ky395-9999
Skellyatyrrell@me.com


SUDOKU
To play Sudoku:
Complete the grid so
that every row, column
and every 3x3 box
contains the numbers
1 through 9 (the same
number cannot appear
more than once in a
row, column or 3x3 box.)
There is no guessing
and no math involved,
just logic.
answer on page 43B


CONSTRUCTION




QuATI jr 7,E4L [AiMtL I~ 1V ATJ1FA C TrUI
Custom Home Building I Remodels
Design Service Available Sanibel Owned & Operated


Office Phone & Fax
239-472-6711


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


DESIGN AND REMODELING
ARTISTIC INTERIORS INC.


FIND AT LEAST SIX DIFFERENCES BETWEEN PANELS


1 6 9

8 2 6

5 7 8

9 1 3

5 2 1

7 3 4

6 4 2

8 7 3

2 9 1


Insured nGUr Lc


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





42B ISLAND SUN APRIL 11, 2014

Top 10 Real Estate Sales

Development City Year Built Square Footage Listing Price Selling Price Days On Market
Lake Forest At Shadow Wood Bonita Springs 2006 4583 $1,950,000 $1,850,000 143
Cape Coral Cape Coral 2007 3598 $1,695,000 $1,600,000 223
River Reach Estates Bonita Springs 2006 4000 $1,775,000 $1,500,000 274
Gulf Ridge Sub Sanibel 1988 3400 $1,459,000 $1,350,000 0
Cajuput Cove Fort Myers 1959 1500 $1,695,000 $1,175,000 89
Creekside Bonita Springs 1993 3706 $1,100,000 $1,050,000 49
Beachview Country Club Estates Sanibel 2001 2989 $1,189,000 $995,000 90
Magnolia Bend Bonita Springs 2002 4232 $1,099,000 $941,800 515
Sanctuary Bonita Springs 1999 3126 $849,900 $830,000 147
The Forest Fort Myers 2007 3784 $889,000 $812,500 26
Courtesy of Royal Shell Real Estate



From page 29B
Live On The Islands Share your
Turtles Beach & Pool Bar at Sundial Beach n
Resort features live entertainment every Friday, community news
Saturday and Sunday from 1 to 4 p.m. with Danny
Morgan performing on Fridays. with us.
The Island Cow on Periwinkle Way has live enter-
tainment on Friday with Dan Confrey; Saturday, Diana Call 395-1213,
Lynn; and Sunday Buckeye Ken.
RC Otter's on Andy Rosse Lane, Captiva, has Fax: 395-2299
live music daily with dining inside and out.
Keylime Bistro on Andy Rosse Lane, Captiva or e-mail
features live music days and nights seven days a
week.# press@islandsunnews.com






PROFESSIONAL DIRECTORY


TREE & LAWN CARE

*Jesus Hernandez *

LANDSCAPING &
TREE SERVICE

482-7350

"We Service All your Landscape Needs
FULL Landscaping SERVICES
STree TRIMMING AND REMOVAL
Stump Grinding
SANIBEL INVASIVE VEGETATION
REMOVAL
MONTHLY MAINTENANCE SERVICES
FREE Landscape Consultation
and LANDSCAPE Designs
LANDSCAPE REFURBISHING
MULCHING RIP RAP
GRAVEL DRIVEWAYS CUSTOM PAVERS
NOW OFFERING IRRIGATION WET CHECK
licensed insured bonded
Over 20 years serving San-Cap &Ft. Myers
www.jesuslawncare.com jesuslawncare@gmail.com


INTERIOR DESIGN
-" V Pam Ruth
13Fd H VP. Interior Design
pBEACI-I (Cell) 239-850-4128
gFlooR&E)ECOR

SANIbEl DESiqN CENTER
Verticals Mini Blinds Draperies Wallpaper Furniture
Ceramic Wood Appliances Interior Painting Custom Cabinets
Upholstery Kitchen & Bath Remodeling
2330 Palm Ridge Road Sanibel, FL 33957
(239) 395-2525 Fax (239) 395-2373
Toll Free: 1-866-395-2525 beachfloordecor@aol.com

GENERAL CONTRACTOR


NEW HOMES, REMODELING & ADDITIONS


KIRCHNER
CONTRACTING INC.
New Homes Remodeling
Consulting M4,nl I^hli -1I Contracting
".O C,'J '


PO Bov 14-3
S.irube Islahnd. FL


S~~~inbd~~ 9lnd FL 2~l -61-11(''
Phone 230-4 l2- ll
F.a\ _219-4-2-06-06


LAWN MAINTENANCE



Trucking
Decora1ve & drveway Stone
Shell, Topsoil & Fill
DIl w fy Owly ,"r lil.alhdI
239-466-ROCK (7625)
Serving Inlkl for over 20 Vee
NIc1241 Inir





ISLAND SUN APRIL 11, 2014 43B

PUZL ANS -R


127864395
938215647
654937128

892541736
345726981
761398452

516483279
489172563
273659814
6 5 4 19 3 7 1 12 18


3 4 5 7 2 6 9 8 1
7 6 1 .3 9 18 .4 5 2


4 .8 9 1 7 12 5 6 3
273 6 59 18F1 F4


C OMEFI'RSTIo.N olP! TAFTS
C 0 USI_"_E.S ".TY RN.O .P T A "FT S
BA TLEFORMA T ION o S ER
A'M E'A 'l G''A 'E L 2 FO',00 M'E'T'E'S'
LADAl R P'1111"LANEBODY
TI77 N 'A A NE XK E N'G'E
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L EI S3H 0 S P I T A L B U I L D I N G
IM.P O s EW E N'T R*EW NI AC I N
CASUA L RESTAURANT RETO
SNJE L i3BS P E A'REL'OO DM3D I B
S.I T -5A TAE'T|A.GO.A L
P A S TASUM E R I C A N EAGLE
I S L E3E WE3IVNEJ T'rojj1 B
THiEFATERS AG EE PEW LAB
H'AUTE A.C.HIA'F A RH OPERA
I'N'T'R'A H T' I NGSW I THW I NGS
E'T'H'E'R H'E'N I 'E A'M'O'U'N'T'D'U'E'
RAISES SWE AR YA'R'DS'ALES


ER A TE RG
NMIT IS OCHO


LA B OEST HEA0


RO A H I CII

A1 OL NIROC
DO PE 0KPEA


PROFESSIONAL DIRECTORY


HOME WATCH
GS)0


HOME
WATCH


20 year Sanibel Resident
Jack David
Beeper:Dial 279-8701 then enter your number and #
Phone number 472-8269 License# 97-06781 "
EMAIL: jackdavid0521 @gmail.com "
CONTRACTOR
S SINTERLOCKJiNG PAYERS
MEfDlJT E R RJQFAX STQ N


G RESIDENTIAL COMMERCIAL
DRIVEWAYS POOL DECKS PATIOS- CONDEact
GIGI DESIGN GROer
Since 2001, A Southwest Florida Paver Contractor


Schedule free estimates or
Lic.# S3-12238 visit our new shove room
www.gigicompanies.com 239-541-7282

CONSTRUCTION/REMODELING


TREE & LAWN CARE


Env roMow
239-896-6789
-i- Complete Landscaping Services
4vV Tree Service and Pepper Clearing
i Lawn Care Landscape Trimming & Pruning
SFertilization Weed Maintenance Mulch Applications
I *Property Clean up
Sanibel Family Owned & Operated
Licensed & Insured / www.enviromow.com

POOL SERVICE & REPAIR
.%,' 0 Islands Premier Pool Service
, Professional Weekly Service
________ Fast Expert Equipment
De p n Repair and Replacement
Deep-End Specializing in
Pool Service Gulfstream Pool Heaters

239-699-6279
25 years experience Lic # CPC1457386


solution
1. Elegant; 2. Supply;
3. Retain; 4. Pounce

Today's Word:

YOUNG

FISHING CHARTER
Light Tackle Sport Fishing
Tarpon Snook Redfish & More
CAPT. MATTe MITCHELL


AUTO DETAILING


.IASCU LINE TERMS


&Ins-re1
C: (239) 340-8651
www.captmattmitchell.com
email: captmattmitchell@aol.com


Custom Homes & Remodeflng Specialists
Wo Can *4mgn. bvild and awnge cly EunruV'w
yma cn cSfa*nm Ap,
239.454.5699
cepn0y C one AiSit C Sionr 6'. LKe e arqrunl 1com
Kv- .L < A,- tik B.^^j : e: 1741 L ,rI^ CK I 5 745?;


Would you like your
business card in
every home and
business on Sanibel
& Captiva every week?

239-395-1213


LAND S MAPL I1





44B ISLAND SUN APRIL 11, 2014


1**CASIED CASIED


REAL ESTATE


Loo kingf or


a Home In


McGregor


Woods?

,I..









CALL ME

FoR YOUR

PRiVATE TOUR

ISABELLA RASI
(239) 246-4716
EMAIL
ISABELLARASI@AOL.COM



ENGEL&VOLKERS
1101 Periwinkle Way #105
Sanibel, FL 33957
*RS 3/21 NCTFN


REAL ESTATE

GARCIA REAL ESTATE
AND CONSULTING


RICHARD J. GARCIA, GRI, BROKER
239-472-5147
garciaonsanibel.com
Offering Personal, Private, and
Professional Real Estate Services on
Sanibel and Captiva Islands.
30 Year Resident of Sanibel.
Licensed in Florida, New York,
Pennsylvania and New Jersey.
*RS 4/4 CC 4/25


REAL ESTATE
A self-contained paradise, located in
Bocas del Toro, Panama, 12 miles from
Bocas town (25 minute by boat). It is
on a mainland peninsula, off-grid, and
reached by boat. It has all the elements
and advantages of island living, but has
incredible mainland flora and fauna. The
farm is 40 titled acres. No hurricanes! For
sale $295,000 or trade in SW Florida.
View the website: farminpanama.com for
complete details, simplycimon@yahoo.com
*NS4/11 CC 4/11


REAL ESTATE VACANT LOT


STEAL AN ACRE
OF SANIBEL PARADISE!
Quiet subdivision neighboring
The Sanctuary.
Close to community boat ramp. $289K
239-699-2957
*NS 4/11 CC 4/25


COMMERCIAL RENTAL-


PRIME OFFICE
PRIME OFFICE space available
for lease located in
a key Periwinkle location.
Approx. 1,200 sq. ft.
w/private conference room,
reception area, 2 private offices &
additional office space
w/partial kitchen.
Outstanding Opportunity,
please call
Wil at 239.472.2735
or email
wil.rivait@sothebysrealty.com
*RS4/11 CC 4/11


RESTAURANT, BAR
High Visibility, up to 90 seat possible,
San Carlos Blvd 2 min. to Fort Myers
Beach, Boat access. Plenty of parking.
For Lease Information call 239-246-4716
*RR 1/17NCTFN


ANNUAL RENTAL

RE/MAX OF THE ISLANDS
Putting owners and
tenants together
Call Dustyn Corace
www.remax-oftheislands.com
239-472-2311
*RS 1/4 BM TFN



MASTIQUE
High rise overlooking the Gulf and a
preserve, one mile from Bunche beach
Full resort complex on a natural lake
complete with boating, walking path, fully
equipped clubhouse with kitchen, media
room, pool room, state of the art exercise
facility card room, etc. The large heated
pool and spa are lake side. The unit is
2,000 sq. ft. and has three bedrooms and
two full baths, a large enclosed lanai,
granite counters and tile flooring. All
bedrooms have brand new carpeting and
the unit has be completely painted. The
Mastique complex was completed in 2006
and is only two miles from the
Sanibel causeway off Summerlin and
includes a indoor two car garage.
Annual rental is $1,950/mo.
Contact Ron at ronjland@aol.com
*NS 4/4 CC 4/11



ANNUAL HOUSE RENTAL
3 Bed,2 Bath 1200 sq/ft home available
May 1, 2014. This renovated "island
cottage" has original 1950's wood work
with cathedral ceiling in living space.
Modern updates include new kitchen
cabinets, appliances and granite
countertop. Bedrooms and baths are tiled.
Large ensuite master with French doors to
screened deck. Rear view to the preserve.
Convenient to shopping but a short bike
ride to beach on West Gulf. Washer/dryer
hookups. Call 207-720-0330
for info and application.
*NS 4/4 CC TFN


OPEN HpUS

FOR SALE BY OWNER
580 BirdsongSanibel
3 bed, 3bath, open layout!
private setting, lovely pool home!
$639,900 Open House April 13,14
3-6 pm Make me an offer!
*NS 4/11 CC4/11


PRIME BUSINESS LOCATION
1640 Periwinkle Way, Unit 1. 850 sf. in
Lime Tree Center. Large exterior sign &
Periwinkle facing window.
239-472-2466
*RS 4/11CC 4/11


GREAT DEALNOWL
ANNUAL RENTAL

GULF FRONT
Fully Furnished 2/2 Condo.
Pool/Tennis.
$3,500/mo.
GREAT DEAL NOW
RENT TILL NOV. 1
RIGHT ACROSS FROM BEACH
Furnished two BR/two baths.
Pool/Tennis.
Discounted $900/mo.
WATERFRONT HOME
Never before offered for rent. This
4 Bedroom home is Beautiful. Soaring
ceilings in Fam. Rm. views to water,
dock, boat lift, direct access. Offered UF
$3,300/mo.
CAPTIVA BAY SIDE
Ground Level 3/2 UF with pool.
Beach and Bay access.
$3,000/mo.

472-6747
U9 Gulf Beach Properties, Inc.
Paul H. Zimmerman, Broker/Owner
Serving The Islands Rental Needs Since 1975
www.sanibelannualrentals.com
*RS 3/28 BM TFN


ANNUAL RENTALS
ON SANIBEL ISLAND
3/2 units in duplex & triplex with pool.
Newly remodeled.
Pet friendly. $2,100/month
2/2 units in duplex. Newly remodeled.
Pet friendly. $1,700/month
2/1 condo. Newly remodeled.
Sorry no pets. $1,600/month
Call Bridgit @239-728-1920
*NS4/11 CCTFN



ANNUAL RENTAL
Nicely furnished two bedroom condo at
Captain's Walk available starting May 1.
$1,400/month plus utilities.
Call Lighthouse Realty at 239-579-0511.
*NS4/11 CC 4/18


VACATION RENTAL

LIGHTHOUSE REALTY
Paul J. Morris, Broker
VACATION RENTALS
PROPERTY MANAGEMENT & SALES
359 Periwinkle Way, Sanibel Island
239-579-0511
*RS 1/4 CC TFN


WATCH THE OCEAN
FROM BED
Sanibel Direct Gulf Front Panoramic View
Big Luxury Lanai w/Glass Doors. 2B/2Ba.
WIFI-Beach Items-3 Flat Screen TVs w/DVD
Details & Photos: www.vrbo.com/192495
*RS 3/28 CC 4/25


* CASSIFIE DEDIN FIDA ATNON6


VACATION RENTAL

Island Vacations
Of Sanibel & Captiva
Million $ Views Await You!
Cottages Condos Homes *
Miles of Beaches & Bike Paths
239-472-7277
1-888-451-7277
*RS 1/4 BM TFN


SHORT WALK
TO PRIVATE BEACH
Gulf Shores, lovely home, 3bd/2ba, pool,
wifi, AC, on river, 28 day minimum stay.
Available July-Oct. See
www.VRBO#333478 or call 262-853-5267
*NS4/11 CC5/2


PRIVATE BEACH ACCESS
Gulf Pines 3BR/2BTH Lanai
PooljTennis, WI/FI
Available March &/or April
Call Cathy 786-877-5330
M iamiblocks@bellsouth. net
*NS 1/17 CC TFN


WALK TO BEACH, EAST END
1/2 Duplex, 2 BD 1BA
AVAILABLE APRIL 2014
Bright, Clean, Modern
Call Bob 410-913-2234
tidewaterbob@comcast.net
*RS 2/28 CC TFN

FOR RENT


DUNES TOWNHOUSE
Spacious, furnished townhouse with
3+ bdrms./3 baths, avail. May-Dec. for
$1,600. mo. Vaulted ceilings, screened
in porches, gracious living area and a 2 car
garage. View is of property's swimming
pool and tennis court. Steps to Bay.
Call owners directly at 508-965-3751
or e-mail: murray.camp@rcn.com
*RS 2/14 CC TFN

ANNUAL RENTAL WANTED


SANIBELANNUAL
RENTAL WANTED
Married couple with daughter seeking
3+ BR Single Family House
East of Rabbit Road
Starting after May 15, 2014.
No smoking. No pets.
Please contact Bart at bzautcke@gmail.
com or (239)579-0640
3tNS 4/4 CC 5/2





ISLAND SUN APRIL 11, 2014 45B


CASIID CASIED**


HELP WANTED


ANNUAL RENTAL WANTED

ANNUAL OR LONG TERM
SANIBEL
RENTAL WANTED
Couple seeking 8-12 month rental house/
condo on Sanibel, preferably located on
a quiet street on the north west side of
the island, between Rabbit Road and
Blind Pass. Rental to begin October 1,
2014. Non-smoking, no pets. Require
2 bedrooms, 21/2 baths, washer/dryer,
internet & cable TV Please contact Cynthia
at goldenrun90@yahoo.com or
call 508-654-3598.
*NS 3/14 CC TFN


SERVICES OFFERED-


HOUSEKEEPING
& TRANSPORTATION
Reliable, punctual & honest w/great
references. I offer: housekeeping, laundry,
transportation & house watching. Service
Ft Myers, Sanibel & Naples.
Call Miriam at (239) 368-6458.
*NS 4/4 CC 4/11



ROGER NODRUFF ELECTRIC
Lic# EC12002788.
Call Roger 239-707-7203.
Aqualink- Motor Controls.
Office & Store Maint.
*RS 6/7 CCTFN



HOME/CONDO WATCH
CONCIERGE SERVICES
Dorado Property Management
Island Resident Licensed & Insured
24/7 www.doradoproperty.com
Call Lisa or Bruce at 239-472-8875
*RS 3/21 CC TFN



SCARNATO LAWN SERVICE
Lawn Service, Shrubs and Tree Trimming
Weeding, Installation of Plants, Trees and
Mulch (one month free service available)
Joe Scarnato (239) 849-6163
scarnatolawn@aol.com
*RS 1/25 BMTFN



HELLE'S CLEANING SERVICES
Residential Cleaning to Satisfaction
Sanibel & Captiva 239-565-0471
Sanibel Lic. #11412 Lee Co. Lic. #051047
*NS 1/4 PCTFN



HOUSE SETTER
Professional Couple Seek Summer House
Sitting Opportunity In Sanibel Or Captiva.
Currently Own Condo In Ft Myers.
Looking For A Change Of Pace.
References Available. 239-826-4946
*NS 4/11 CC 4/11


SERVICES OFFERED

HOME WATCH
Sanisal Property Management
Complete Home & Condo Service 24/7
Sanibel Residents-sanisal@comcast.net
Call: Sally & Bob 239-565-7438
www.homewatchsanibel.com
*NS 1/17 CC 5/16


AFFORDABLE HOME CARE
HomeCare Services
With A Difference Specializing in
Alzheimer's,Parkinson,Stroke etc.
Live-in's, 8 hrs, 24 hrs.
FBI Background Check available.
Licensed & Insured.
References Available, call
Cell: 561-509-4491 or 239-963-8449
*NS 10/25 CCTFN



PROPERTY CARETAKER
Recently retired local resident seeking
employment as property caretaker, resident
manager, or whatever is needed for resort
complex on or near Sanibel Island. I have
background check, bonded, and insured
as I am a mobile notary and my business
requires it. I am very handy, and sales
oriented, have always worked with people
and have many references. I would like to
meet for a personal interview.
divicod@embarqmail.com 239-313-9058
*NS 4/11 CC 4/11



HOME IMPROVEMENTS
JOE WIRTH GENERAL
CONTRACTOR, LLC
When It's "WIRTH" Doing Right!
Florida Certified General Contractor
& Long Time Sanibel Enthusiast
Over 20 Years Experience
Renovations, Additions & Repairs
Decks, Kitchens, Flooring, Etc.
Call 239.339.7988
www.joewirthconstruction.com
Licensed & Insured #CGC1521967
*NS 4/4 CC 5/2


SANIBEL HOME WATCH
Retired Police Captain
Lives on Sanibel
Will Check Your Home Weekly
Very Reasonable Rates
(239) 728-1971
*RS 1/4 BM TFN



S. FL LINE DANCE
With Robert Robitaille
Line dance classes. Fun and great
exercise with energetic instructor. All
styles of music! No experience or partner
required. Audience: adults and seniors.
First 30 minutes of class is an instruction
for beginners. Call 239-245-8196 or cell
954-309-3778. Welcome all...
*RS 11/15 CC TFN


SELF EMPLOYMENT-


LIA SOPHIA
FASHION JEWELRY
April is the PERFECT Month
to join and be one of our Advisors.
You can choose your own hours and get
paid! We are offering the start up kit which
was $149 for only $99. $1,000 in jewelry
and enough supplies to start your own
business. For information go to my web
site,www.liasophia.com/sparklejust4u or
email me at event32051@gmail.com.
Earn additional income and control
your own business.
*NS 4/4 CC 4/11


HELP WANTED



CUSTOMER SERVICE
Tarpon Bay Explorers has an opening for
part-time associates to work in the Ding
Darling National Wildlife Refuge selling
tickets for the tram tour and greeting
and collecting entrance fees for Wildlife
Drive. Must enjoy customer service and
helping visitors. Must also be able to
operate a basic cash register and credit
card processor. Please email resume to
EcoErler@aol.com or stop in at 900 Tarpon
Bay Rd to fill out an application.
*NS 4/11CC 4/18


HELP WANTED
Resort and Marina.
Person for afternoons to clean
boats, pump gas and yard work.
Tolls paid. 472-5800
*NS4/11 CC 4/18



PART TIME SALES
The Sanibel Bead Shop.
Must have retail sales experience.
Apply in store.
1101 Periwinkle Way.
Open M-Sat 11-5 p.m.
*NS4/11 CCTFN


ART TEACHERS
BIG ARTS is looking for energetic art
teachers of all disciplines for BIG ARTS
2014 Summer Camp. Supplies are
provided, all you need to bring is your
imagination. For more details contact
Jessica at jbaxter@bigarts.org.
*NS 4/4 NC TFN


FULL TIME
HEAD CUSTODIAN
Benefits
Tolls Paid
Call Maureen at the Sanibel School
239 472-1617
*NS3/21 NCTFN


SanCap
GATEWAY
R AL TY
SUPERVISORY & ADMIN.
We are seeking applicants who can help
manage our growing office.
RELATIONSHIP/OFFICE MANAGER
Must have knowledge of and love for
Sanibel and Captiva islands.
Strong written and oral communication
skills a must, as well as superior
organizational skills. BA or equivalent
experience in a related field,
plus administrative and
supervisory experience.
Flexible schedule.
For a detailed job description,
requirements and salary visit:
http://www.sancapgateway.com/cp/jobs.
*NS 4/4 CC 4/11


BOATS CANOES KAYAK5S


DOCKAGE
Hourly, Daily, Weekly
and Monthly.
Captiva Island 472-5800
*RS 1/4 NC TFN

BOAT STORAGE -


SECURE INDOOR
BOAT STORAGE FOR RENT
10x12x30 GROUND LEVEL Dry Dock
at Sanibel Harbor Yacht Club (Next
to Sanibel Bridges) Unlimited In/Out
Privileges 7 days/week. Complete Boat
Wash/Engine flush after each use. Total
use of club facilities (no dues.) (Restaurant,
Marina Supplies & Boat Shop & Certified
Mechanics & Repair Shop); showers, Fuel
at Wholesale (gas & Diesel) Slip #157
Call Chad 239-222-4848
Call Phil 239-395-0407
*NS 3/21 CC 4/11


CASH PAID FOR
MILITARY ITEMS
Cash Paid For Old Military Items.
Medals, Swords, Uniforms,
helmets, old guns, awards & more.
Local Toll Free 1-866-440-3280
*RS 3/7 CC 5/30


FOR SALE




Silver Jewelry SALE
2431 Periwinkle Way
www.SanibelSeaLifeGallery.com
*RS 3/21 CCTFN


r N. n
GARAGE*
MOVING YARD
I SALES I

L -- -- J
S. AJ.F



HUGE MOVING SALE
580 Birdsong 8 am- 2 pm
FRI* SAT* SUN APR 11-13
TONS OF KIDS STUFFTOYS!
FURNITURE, GARDEN,
CLOTHES,SPORTS!
*NS4/11 CC 4/11



YARD SALE
Sat. April 12 at 8am,
704 Cardium Street
tv, furniture, boat, bikes, designer clothing
and handbags and more.
*NS4/11 CC 4/11



YARD SALE
Household goods, kitchen, decorative
items, books, furniture, puzzles.
SATURDAY April 19th, 8am to 2pm
328 Palm Lake Drive, Sanibel
*NS 4/11 CC 4/18


LOST PET

MISSING CAT
Missing adult male neutered black cat.
answers to "Sammy." Friendly and
affectionate. Last seen in area of East
Rocks subdivision.
Call 239-395-0757 or cell 270-559-9079
or e-mail ckcarolyn@comcast.net
*NS 3/28 CC 4/11


BOAT SLIP FOR RENT
Bay Drive Boat Slip Gulf Access.
Summer or Winter or Year Round.
413-374-3995.
*NS 3/28 CC 4/18


BOATS CANOES KAYAK5S


BOAT LIFT 10,000 LBS
SANIBEL WEST END
DEEP WATER ACCESS
NO BRIDGES
239-472-3603
*NS4/11 CC 4/11


WANTED TO BUY





46B ISLAND SUN APRIL 11, 2014

Pets Of The Week


i, mant name is
Commanderand I am
a two-year-old male
black and white English set-
ter.
Comments: No, I'm
not one of those Duck
Commander dogs, but I could
be. I'm an English setter, a
sporting dog with a higher
energy level. I will need to
stay busy and also need to be
brushed to keep my beautiful
speckled coat maintained. I
walk well on leash and know
my basic commands. I'd
make a fine addition to your
family.
Adoption fee: $40
(regularly $75) during Lee
County Domestic Animal
Services' Everybunny Needs
Somebunny promotion.
My name is Lance and I'm
a neutered male one-year-old
black tabby shorthaired cat.
Comments: I'm that guy
that gets along with everyone.
Here at the shelter I live in
the "free roam" room with
a bunch of other cats and I
don't have any problems co-
existing with my roommates.
I could fit into your multi-cat
home quite well too. After all,
I'm a lovable guy and a "real
cool cat."
Adoption fee: $30
(regularly $50) during
the Everybunny Needs
Somebunny promotion.
For information about
this week's pets, call 533-
7387 (LEE-PETS) or log on
to Animal Services' website
at www.LeeLostPets.com.
When calling, refer to the
animal's ID number The
website updates every hour
so you will be able to see if
these or any other pets are
still available.
The shelter is open
for adoptions from 11:30
a.m. to 3:30 p.m. Monday
through Saturday. The
shelter is located 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 vaccinations,
rabies vaccination and coun-
ty license if three months or
older, flea treatment, worm-
ing, 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.
The adoption package is
valued at $500.4


Commander ID# 584941


photos by squaredogphoto.com


Read us online at

IslandSunNews.com


^^-^^^ NEWSPAPER ^--
Sanibel & Captiva Islands

CALLING CARD 239-395-1213
Em ergency ................................................ 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 .......................................... 472-4135
Administrative Office ................................... 472-3700
Building Department ................................... 472-4555
Community Housing and Resources ...................... 472-1189
Planning Department ................................... 472-4136
Library
Sanibel .............................................. 472-2483
Captiva .............................................. 472-2133
Post Office
Sanibel .............................................. 472-1573
Sanibel (toll free) .................................. 800-275-8777
Captiva .............................................. 472-1674
Sanibel Community Association ........................... 472-2155
Senior Center ........................................... 472-5743
ARTS
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 Philharm onic ..................................... 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
CLUBS & ORGANIZATIONS
ABWA (American Business Women's Assoc.)..... 565-7872 or 433-7798
American Legion Post 123 ................................ 472-9979
Angel Flight SE ................................. 1-877-4AN-ANGEL
Audubon Society ........................................ 472-3744
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 ............................... 472-8994
Horticultural Society of the Islands......................... 472-6940
Horticulture and Tea Society of Sanibel and Captiva .......... 472-8334
Kiwanis Club ........................................... 677-7299
League of Women Voters ................... sanibelLWV@gmail.com
Lions Club (Tom Rothman) ............................... 395-3248
Master Gardeners of the Islands ........................... 472-6940
Newcomers ............................................ 472-9332
Notre Dame Club of Southwest Florida ..................... 768-0417
Optim ist Club ........................................... 472-0836
PAW S ................................................. 472-4 823
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
Sanibel Youth Soccer .................................... 395-2040
www.sanibelsoccer.org
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 Club ............................................. 671-6381
ISLAND ATTRACTIONS
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
K






ISLAND SUN APRIL 11, 2014


pwqpmr11 N COMPONENTS
- -Super Crossword IN COMMON


ACROSS
1 Precede all
others
10 At the apex
15 Family of the
27th U.S.
president
20 In a harshly
insulting
way. say
21 Opening
installment of
a series
22 Nebraska's
most
populous
city
23 Arrangement
of a troop in
war
25 Football
great Oner
26 Have-
(dine)
27 Celtic
speaker
28 Cock-a-
(hybrid dog)
29 Rations
(out)
30 Young guy
31 "- all good?"
33 It might be
repaired in a
hangar
36 Fey of "30
Rock"
38 Hollywood's
Hathaway
39 out an
existence


40 '"Come Back,
Little Sheba"
playwright
William
41 Puck-
pushing
squad
46 Roast VIPs
48 "Just you
know ..."
49 Prior to
50 Prefix with
marathon
53 Everything
54 Re
56 White-as-a-
ghost look
59 Granters of
three wishes
64 Molokai
necklaces
66 It may have
a helipad on
its roof
69 Foist (upon)
71 nous
(between us)
72 Vitamin B3
73 Cafe or
bistro, often
78 "Take
your leader"
79 Short line
holding a
fishhook
80 "The Bronze
Bow" author
Elizabeth
George -
81 Appear on
the horizon


83 Fish with 127 Events tor
bobbing bait bargain
84 Occupy, as a hunters
table
86 Vegas action DOWN
87 Set 1 Plotting band
(aspire to 2 Ho defeated
something) McCain
89 Ziti and rotini 3 Toned down
93 Bird on a 4 This, to Jos6
dollar bill 5 Pervade
98 Maui, e.g. 6 "- got your
99 Bleating number"
female 7 Match arbiter
102 Little- 8 Walks
("Hairspray" through mud
girl) 9 Fashionable
103 Throw out Banks
104 Place for 10 Iridescent
Broadway 11 Rebellion
performers figure Turner
107 Perch in 12 Linda in
church 1998 news
108 Experiment 13 Peter of
site "Becket"
111 Terre 14 Tree with
Indiana small acorns
112 Cry in Kdln 15 Singer Mel
113 Out there 16 Like some
115 Met offttering single-celled
117 Prefix with organisms
venous 17 Dirty trick
118 Theme of 18 Risky thing
this pu7zle to live on
122 Upper sky 19 Gives
123 Old skating assent
star Sonja 24 Signified
124 Phrase on 31 Mag for an
an invoice ontroproncur
125 Climbs 32 Become
128 Pledge fond of


34 Stephen of 70 Dip for chips
"Blackthorn" 74 Q-U string
35 -do-well 75 Green org.
36 Much-used 76 Baldwin of
article "30 Rock"
37 Sorority 77 Write music
letter 82 Ginnie and
38 "For" vote Fannie
41 Stressful 85 "So it is"
type? 86 "That's
42 Big name in show --,
camping 88 Ozone, e.g.
gear 89 More meaty
43 Oval 90 1979 Caine/
44 Greek god of Ustinov film
love 91 Private eyes
45 Person 92 Tall myrtle-
cogitating family shrub
47 Bruno- 94 "Mamma -!"
(shoe brand) 95 Employee
51 Arcing throw hirer, e.g.
52 Capote, to 96 Atoll features
his friends 97 This instant
55 Silverstein of 100 Furies
kid-lit 101 Avoid
56 1492 vessel 105 With 68-
57 Flower-petal Down, really
perfume yells at
58 Western film 106 "To -own
actor Lash self be true"
60 Mild Dutch 107 ballerina
cheese 108 Net rman Ivan
61 "Good boy, 109 Have a spat
Rover" 110 GIs' places
62 Primary 114 Absent
63 Dishonorable 115 Possesses
65 Spirit 116 Gyro bread
67 Pre-euro 119 Actress Long
Spanish coin 120 Craggy peak
68 See 105- 121 Certain
Down cabinet dept,


ACROSS
1 Geological
time
4 Nibble
8 Actress
Helgen-
berger
12 Chap
13 Inflam-
mation
(Suff.)
14 Eight (Sp.)
15 Mess
17 Vincent van
Gogh's
brother
18 Choose
19 Winning
20 Win by -
22 Withered
24 Charged
bits
25 3/17 symbol
29 Young fellow
30 Like Santa's
laundry?
31 Shell-game
need
32 Hair-salon
supply
34 Birth month
for some Laos
35 Tug hard
36 Actress
Berry
37 Flower
40 Ranch visitor
41 Cavort
42 Like magic
priests
46 Trendy berry


47 Game on
horseback
48 -Magnon
49 Lady of
Spain
50 Mimic
51 out a
living

DOWN
1 Type squares
2 "Go, team!"
3 Big snake
4 Sacred text
5 "- have to
do"
6 Dead heat
7 Curvy letter
8 Whistler


subject
9 Rue the run
10 Comical
Caroline
11 Suitable
16 Tousle
19 Legion
20 Has a bug
21 Early boat-
wright
22 Trembled
23 Comestibles
25 Any minute
now
26 Wealth
27 Honeycomb
compart-
ment
28 Mitty


King Crossword ___


portrayer
30 Unwanted
email
33 Nearsight-
edness
34 Pinkett
Smith
36 Wit
37 Actor Pitt
38 Nutty
39 Muscat's
nation
40 Valley
42 Hot tub
43 Leap
44 Annoy
45 Miler
Sebastian


MAGIC MAZE @ MASCULINE

TERMS

I E B Y V S P TM J LI E B Y V

T Q O L 1 GDEKBYRWTR

P M K I T R F N D B E Y W IJ S

QOMK E E O I H F D E B Z

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L J C H G F DA E C A YOEW

V N T N SQ F1 BV P PN T- H L

U K I Y I D I H F E M C I T B

Z K YCF OR E F A T I E R)0 W

VI) S G R B P N 0 S D N A R G

Q P N M L R O L E H C A B B J

Find the Iisted words in the diagram. They run in all directions
lbforward, backward, up. down and diagonally,

Bachelor Brother Grandson Son
Baritone Emperor King Tenor
Baron Forefather Monk Uncle
Boy Godfather Prince













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