Title: River weekly news
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00101363/00031
 Material Information
Title: River weekly news
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: Lorin Visek & Ken Rasi
Place of Publication: Fort Myers, Fla
Publication Date: July 30, 2010
Copyright Date: 2010
 Subjects
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Lee -- Fort Myers
Coordinates: 26.631667 x -81.857222 ( Place of Publication )
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00101363
Volume ID: VID00031
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.

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Read Us Online _... -.. V F RE E
at -- Take Me
IslandSunNews.com WEE K LY NE WS Home


vOL.9,No.30 Frorn the Beaches to the River District downtown Fort MyerS JULY30,2010


August at the Edison & Ford Winter Estates includes a Summer's End
Celebration with free admission for teachers, school staff and their fami-
lies; the introduction of a new estates tour, Edison & Ford Young Inventor's
Family Tour; and discounts for Southwest Florida residents as well as a variety of
other special programs. The schedule of programs and events includes:
Estates Inventor's Summer Camp
For budding rocket scientists, film makers, animators and science detectives, regis-
tration is still open for Inventors' Summer Camp. Week-long camps continue through
August 20. Camp hours are 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. Monday through Friday. Camps are
continued on page 3


Dance Alive
To Perform
At Art Of The

Olympians
The Dance Alive National
Ballet Company (DANB) will
join Art of the Olympians
(AOTO) to present a unique eve-
ning of art, dance and music at the
Art of the Olympians Al Oerter
Center for Excellence on Friday,
August 6 at 7:30 p.m.
AOTO and DANB joined in an
effort to capture the passion in both
art and sport to inspire individuals
to strive for excellence every day.
This collaboration introduced works
by Olympian artists as backgrounds
for Fused Tutu, a four-part ballet
that presents a journey for excel-
lence. Featured in Part III of Fused
Tutu is performed around a replica
of Olympian artist Larry Young's
Tango statue.
The public is invited to join in
this celebration of the arts. Berne
Davis, a long-time supporter of the
arts in Southwest Florida and of
Art of the Olympians, will welcome
a 15-foot replica of Larry Young's
Tango to the Art of the Olympians
collection at 7:30 p.m. The
statue was replicated by artist Paul
Costanza so that it could be flown
turned and toured with the DANB{ Dance Alive National B11et Company will p form
continued on page 14 L re Youu os tue tri d7ango ympian a
photo by TF Guntrup


Spaceships and Rockets with Wild Wizard Glen Beitmen


Shell Point Retirement Community
invites residents in the lona-
McGregor area to attend a program
or tc r oC reWD ita t. ite E t
will share information about the Fire
Readiness Assessment referendum that
will be included in the primary election
ballot on August 24.
The presentation will take place on
Wrea esCdy eAsugR omlofatT2ep 0 1 ds

C sr en o teRteinrdei duals
in the lona-McGregor area, which includes
the 2,200 residents at Shell Point," said
SDawnPBoren, director of resident life at
e oint.
More than 38,000 homes and busi-
nesses are within a 42-square-mile area fire
district. Declining property values, 33
continued on page 11


New Exhibits And
Play Hig hlig ht
August Art Walk
A
Th dn g 6e omd6W 0 .be
Ta d ic9 nd hme r oan 1 n
party at 10 p.m. at Spirits of Bacchus
on Hendry Street.
opeSrev aa Sa anedcbut nessesm
4 A 7
to NpaTy 3 p c par ts make Art
raltkhhaAp enAandLehe nc uFd A aence
Art of the Olympians, Arts for ACT


his:nsdeB1ui ueBBr ig The
World, Conch Sweet Corner Cafa,
daas Gallery, Delicious Things, Digital
Data Destruction, Downtown House of
Pizza, Enjewel, First United Methodist
Church, Florida Repertory Theatre, Fort
e v tnAog cBis nch

AH go nH SH w Sp ona ar,
Ichiban Japanese & Chinese Restaurant
IberiaBank, Legacy Harbour Hotel & '
Suites, Morgan House Restaurant, The
Oasis Luxury Condos, Potomac Bead
Company, Red Rock Saloon, River
District Alliance, Rossy Fashion Inc
Sidney & Berne Davis Art Center, Melect
continued on page 32


Fire Cheif William Elliott


Dog Days Of Summer Are Super


Fire Chief To Discuss





2 THE RIVER JULY 30, 2010
Historic Downtown Fort Myers, Then And Now:

Recreation Pier At Fowler Street
by Gerri Reaves
In November 1911, some citizens despaired that Fort Myers
.9 4 had no tourist attractions to advertise.
City Councilman Hawie E. Heitman and Capt. WF Gwynne
sought to remedy that situation with a modest proposal: They
started a movement to build Fort Myers' first public pier extend-
ing into the Caloosahatchee River at the foot of Fowler Street.
After all, at that time there were no public parks, recreation
centers or even good roads to lure visitors. It was time to recog-
nize the town's changing identity from a cow town into a grow-
ing progressive city and to market the riverfront to advantage.
Woven into Heitman's argument for a public pier was a
perennial issue: river access for all citizens, regardless of income or property owner-
ship.
Building a recreation pier from which to enjoy the Caloosahatchee River was the
least the town could do, those early pier proponents felt.
On the other hand, some opponents contested that the public amenity would create
a nuisance for nearby residents. Other citizens argued that projects such as an emer-
gency hospital outweighed the need for public amenities such as piers.
Heitman and Gwynne raised $2,250 by public subscription, and they appealed to
the city council both for both permission to build the pier and for a contribution of
$1,000.
The lively debate continued until February 1912, when the council donated the
$1,000 and awarded WP Henley the contract. As his contribution to the project, John
M. Dean filled in the approach to the recreation pier.


The view from the footprint of the city pier has changed drastically from that of almost a


But pledged subscriptions only trickled in, so the project was not com-
pleted until more than a year later.
The official opening for Fort Myers' first man-made tourist attraction took
place on April 11, 1913, complete with a concert by the Fort Myers Military
Band.
The historic photo indicates what a good investment the pier was, com-
plete with comfortable benches, plenty of shelter from downpours or blazing
sun, and convenient docking for a pleasure boat.
As we all now know, Fort Myers went on to develop tourist attractions
galore, and eventually, the route forged by the recreation pier developed into
the first Edison Bridge in 1930 and later the south-bound span of the second
one built in the 1980s.
The next time you approach the seawall on the Edison Bridge, remember
that you're traveling on the footprint of Fort Myers' first public pier.
Then walk a few blocks to the Southwest Florida Museum of History at
2031 Jackson Street, where you can learn more about the city's first efforts
to create public amenities.
Don't miss Tutankhamun: Wonderful Things from the Pharaoh's Tomb,
extended to August 15.
For information, call 321-7430 or go to swflmuseumofhiston).com. The
museum's hours are 10 a.m. to 5 p.m., Tuesday through Saturday and noon
to 5 p.m. on Sunday.
Be sure to visit another valuable historical resource, the Southwest Florida
Historical Society, located at 10091 McGregor Boulevard. Call 939-4044 or
drop by on Wednesday or Saturday, 9 a.m. to noon.
Sources: The Story of Fort Myers by Karl H. Grismer and the archives of
the Southwest Florida Historical Society.0


In this view from Fort Myers' first public recreation pier, circa 1913, the steeple of the O'Neill


Pot yrsBuh


Read Us Online:
www.IslandSunNews.com
Click on The River

Advertising Sales
Isabel Rasi
Ed Ibarra
Terri Blackmore
Office Coordinator
Patricia Molloy


Contributing Writers


Jennifer Basey
Kimberley Berisford
Suzy Cohen
Ed Frank
Max Friedersdorf
Priscilla Friedersdorf
Jim George
Dr. Dave Hepburn


Joan Hooper
Audrey Krienen
Scott Martell
Capt. Matt Mitchell
Patricia Molloy
Laura Zocki Puerto
Di Saggau
Scott White


Production Manager
Stephanie See
Graphic Arts/Production
Ann Ziehl
Katherine Mouyos


Photographer
Michael Heider
Writers
Gerri Reaves, Ph D
Anne Mitchell
Brian Johnson


The River Weekly News will correct factual errors or matters of emphasis and interpretation that appear in news stories.
Readers with news, tips, comments or questions, please call (239) 415-7732 or write to: The River Weekly News,
1609 Hendry Street, Suite 15, Fort Myers, FL 33901. Fax number: (239) 415-7702. E-mail: press@riverweekly.com.
The River Weekly News reserves the right to refuse, alter or edit any editorial or advertisement.
Independently Owned And Operated COPYRIGHT 2010 The River Weekly News LORKEN Publications, Inc.


PRINTED ON


THE






From page 1

Dog Days Of Summer Are Super Cooll
open for grades 1st .. -
through 6th and ses- 2 -i
sions are separated by 'g,
grade levels, 1st through
3rd and 4th through
6th. Cost for members -
is $200; non-members
$230. Scholarships are
available.





resident spaceman.
Campers will get to visit '
planets, collect samples,
and float on the Lunar Grant and Reed Gilmore with their fish print T-shirts
Lander.
Eager Engineers, August 16 to 20
"To be a good inventor you need a good imagination and a pile of junk," said
Thomas Edison. The estates will supply the junk and jump start the imagination.
Campers will use recycled materials and develop green inventions such as robots that
will perform a number of different tasks, conduct science experiments, participate in
balloon car races, and build bridges.
Behind-the-Scenes Lab Tour for estates volunteers, August 4, 9:30 a.m.
Volunteers are invited to a special behind-the-scenes tour of the Edison Botanic
Research Lab. Curatorial staff will present new lab findings discovered while moving
artifacts into the visible storage area in the museum. The tour will include a walk inside
the visible storage area and restoration. Registration is required.
New Volunteer Orientation, August 10, 10 a.m.
Join estates staff to learn about volunteer opportunities, policies and general muse-
um information. This is a mandatory training for all volunteers. New and potential
volunteers are welcome.
Summer's End Celebration: Free day for teachers, school staff and their families,
August 14. Tours begin at 10 a.m.
Besides free admission for teachers, school staff and their families, a full day of
specialized tours (10 a.m. and 1 p.m.), hands-on sciencesperformances by the Estates
Wild Wizard (12 p.m.), fish printing workshops (1 to 3 p.m.) and the unveiling of the
newest tour, Edison & Ford Young Inventors Family Tour (3 p.m.) will be available
throughout the day. Educators and school staff must present a school issued identi-
fication badge to receive free admission. Registration is required for specialized tours
designed for educators. To register call the estates education department at 334-7419.
Docent Training, August 19, 9 a.m.
New volunteers who are interested in becoming porch, lab or museum docents, or
leading a group tour of the estates grounds must attend this mandatory meeting.
Edison & Ford Young Inventors Family Tour, August 21, 11 a.m. and 1 p.m.
The newest museum tour offers families an interactive, hands-on inventions expe-
rience focusing on children's science activities including the Ford assembly line; the
incandescent light bulb; creating their own rubber product, and the history of the first
recorded sound machine, Edison's phonograph to the MP 3 player. Due to limited
space, the tour will be on a first come, first served basis and includes admission to the
lab and museum. Cost is $12 adults, $5 children ages six to 12, five and under are
free.
Summer Discounts for Southwest Florida Residents, August 21
Just in time for the end of summer vacation, the estates is offering half-price admis-
sions for all Southwest Florida residents to tour the museum, laboratory, homes and







Chinese & Japanese Cuisine

OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK
Mon-Thurs 11am 10pm Fri-Sat 11am 11pm Sun 12pm 9pm

Downtown Fort Myers (Post OfEce Arcade Hotel Indigo)
1520 Broadway For Takeout Sc Delivery Tel: 334-6991


TH RVE -JUY 0,200 3


.
The Sneak Peek Tours offer a behind-the-scenes look at the lab
gardens. Tickets are $10 for adults and $5.50 for children ages six tol2; five and
under are free. Residents must present a drivers license or voter registration card with
photo ID to show their address in Lee, Hendry, Collier, Charlotte or Glades county.
Quilting and Stitchey Demonstration, August 21, 10 a.m. to 1 p.m.
Quilters from the Southwest Florida Quilter's Guild and members of the Southwest
Embroidery Guild will demonstrate quilting and stitching and will be available to answer
questions on techniques and care. In the early 1900s Henry Ford collected, celebrated
and displayed quilts and other historical objects. Demonstration is free with purchase
of Estates Home and Garden Tour ticket.
Sneak Peek Tour, August 26, 9:30 a.m.
Visitors will enjoy a behind-the-scenes tour inside the Edison and Ford homes.
These unique tours are offered at no cost to members and $40 for non-members.
Due to the intimate nature of Sneak Peek Tours, space is limited and registration is
required.
The estates is open daily from 9 a.m. to 5:30 p.m. The Estates is the winner of the
2009 National Stewardship Award from the National Trust for Historic Preservation
and is an official project of Save America's Treasures at the National Trust for Historic
Preservation, a Florida Historic Landmark and a National Register Historic Site. For
additional information call 334-7419 or visit the website at www.efwefla.org.0


Uncork It'*
$18 cork fee
b ill be waived
t(irough September
for bottles of wine
purchased in our
courmet market
af ul e m01 ed
out. ui


. - 4'
.
UlV,1M ER G OUR MET
TA T I
I


Summer
Summer Prix .
S ecial me Dinners
he 1)
per
per person
perso
des a glass or p in., last Thurs.
Inclu sad 3-cours 01 the month.
n in ea gre re d June Se pre in he r
dinner, a RS1 P bi calhns







HORTOOUS


FROM TIRES, ALIGNMENTS, BRAKES, OIL CHANGES
& ENGINE DIAGNOSTICS..
WE DO IT ALL!
* Free courtesy shuttle service
* Family owned for over 11 years
* 12 month/ 12,000 mile parts & labor nationwide warranty
* AAA Approved Auto Service Center

"" 2345 Dr. Martin

ig| Luther King Blvd.
- Downtown Ft. Myers
-
239-334-3575


Fancy Flamingo Antiques
A ANTIQUES
COLLECTABLES
497g 9g
Q S
-- -





Hours: Tues-Fri 11-5 & Sat 11-4
Ph: 334-1133
2259 Widman Way
Historic Downtown Fort Myers


4 TH IE -JUY3,21


Midpoint Bridge
Travel Notice
effective immediately, oversized load
trucks are not permitted in the east-
ound travel lanes at the Midpoint
toll plaza. This includes oversized load
trucks with state permits. Oversized load
truckers should use the Cape Coral or
north bridges for access to Fort Myers
while the toll plaza is under construction.
For updates on all lanes closures,
traffic shifts and construction prog-
ress, visit the project website at www.
LeeBridgeConstruction.com.
Motorists are advised to use caution
driving through the toll plaza, and to
follow work zone signage and message
boards.O

Democratic
Women's Club
Meeting
The Democratic Women's Club
(DWC) will hold its monthly meet-
ing Saturday, August 14 at the
Royal Palm Yacht Club, 2360 West First
Street in Fort Myers (from McGregor
Boulevard, turn toward the river on
West First Street, one block north of
the Edison and Ford Estates). Betty G.
Gissendanner, Region VII DWC chair,
will be the guest speaker. She has a BA
and MS in nursing, is retired from oper-
ating a successful insurance agency, and
has always supported the advancement
of women. She will talk about her run
for state representative of District 71
in 2008 and her problems with unfair
suican1,.pam mueneune"ois frien20
Guests are welcome.
To make a reservation call 466-8381.
More information about the DWC is
available at www.dwc-lee.com.0

Airport Traffic Up
uring June, 476,625 passen-
gers traveled through Southwest
Florida International Airport, an
increase of 3.3 percent compared to
June 2009. Year-to-date, passenger traf-
fic is down 0.87 percent from the same
period last year.
The traffic leader in June was Delta
with 108,767 passengers traveling to
and from Fort Myers. Rounding out the
top five airlines were AirTran (81,355),
Southwest (65,221), US Airways
(51,354) and JetBlue (43,450).
The airport had 5,532 aircraft move-
ments (takeoffs and landings), an increase
of 6.8 percent compared to June 2009.
In addition, nearly three million pounds
of air freight moved through Southwest
Florida International Airport in June
201P e Field General Aviation Airport
saw 5,342 movements, a decrease of 4.4
percent from June 2009.0


Our email address is press@riverweekly. com


WE SERVICE


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Back-To-School Outreach Event


The Multicultural Centre of Southwest Florida invites the Lee County commu-
the 11th
annual Back-To- -- I
SchoolFestival -'-- a the
& School Supply -- ****
Giveaway, aka,
The BIG Backpack
Event. It is sched-
uled for Sunday, -.
August 1, from -
atlHambotroid3ep.m.
Event Center, Fort I-* J r-* -
Myers, and is open I |
to the public at no
charge. '
The
Multicultural Centre of Southwest Florida s main goal each year is to support students
in need while celebrating the diversity in our community.
The BIG Backpack Event has grown over the past 11 years, serving more than
2,000 elementary schools in need with free backpacks and school supplies each
year. The event draws a crowd of 12,000 to 15,000 people.
This free family fun event offers free backpacks and school supplies to the first
2,000-plus elementary age children, who must be present with their parent or guard-
ian to receive these supplies. Other free services and activities include eye exams, hair
cuts, fingerprinting, face painting, bounce houses, back-to-school clothing, food-to-go,
plus meet and greets with characters such as Pirate of the Caribbean, Missy Miracle
and Swampee. There is also a full day of live multicultural entertainment on the main
stage to celebrate the diversity in our community, including salsa, hip hop, Irish step,
singers and martial arts.
For more information or to make an online donation, visit www.multiculturalcentre.
Org, call 561-7345, or email multicultural@juno.com. Tax deductible donations can
also be mailed to The Multicultural Centre of SWFL at P.O. Box 61713 Fort Myers,
Florida 33906.0


he Lee County Board of County Commissioners and The Department of
Parks and Recreation invite the public to a ribbon cutting ceremony for The
Chandler Hall Community Park Expansion Project on Saturday, August 7, 10
a.m., at 419 Royal Palm Park Road in Fort Myers.
At the conclusion of the ceremony, family activities will begin. Festivities will include
a bounce house. food and beverages, Ronald McDonald mobile, face painting, and
family activities.


THE RIVER-JUY3,21


1131 1st St., Ft. ~Myers

























L.


Garden Door by Jan Ellen Atkielski

will paint from their own photography
or may choose to paint from one of
the large photos provided for them by
Atkielski. During this time, Atkielski
will go around to each person offering
suggestions focusing on their individual
needs.
Atkielski is a "contemporary realist
who often works directly from nature,
emphasizing the effect of color and natu-
ral light in her work. Some works are cre-
ated "ala prima;" painting continuously
without allowing the paint to dry between
sessions. Others are built up in layers,
working from back to front. She experi-
ments with styles and medium, but is
always focused on capturing the essence
of the subject.
A professional artist with a bachelor
of science degree in art, Atkielski has
exhibited for over 35 years and has an
extensive list of collectors, both private
and commercial. She has judged national
exhibits, is also a published author and
lecturer, and has been featured in print
and on television. Most recently, she
has worked as an associate with Greg
Biolchini at his riverfront studio.
The workshop is Friday, August 6
through Sunday, August 8 from 9 a.m to
4 p.m. with a break for lunch between
12 and 1 p.m. Critique begins at 3:30
p.m. on Sunday. The price for the work-
shop is $180 if paid by July 30 then
$200 after. Biolchini Riverfront Studio is
located at 81 West North Shore Avenue,


Wear your little black dress to The Sandy
Butler on August 5 and receive a compli-
mentary glass of wine and appetizer
What do The Sandy Butler
Restaurant and a little black
dress have in common? They
are both essential to a great social life,
On the first Thursday of every month
ladies wearing a black dress to The '
Sandy Butler Restaurant and The Sand
Bar will receive a complimentary glass of
wine and an appetizer from 7 to 9 p.m
Michael Anthony will be there to perform
live music on Spanish guitar. There is a
raffle at the end of the evening with a
chance to win a Sandy Butler gift card or
a bottle of wine. Gentlemen, get out and
support those black dresses,
The Sandy Butler Restaurant and
Gourmet Market is located at 17650 San
Carlos Boulevard, Fort Myers. Call 482-
6765
Starting Friday Au st 6 ofe I
rtist J Elle Atkielsk f ssiona
a an n i is o enng a
three-day workshop entitled Palette Knife

-- iOlil f mRiLandscape Pdttography at
Class starts with a demonstration
focusing on the most direct and effective
methods for painting strong, vibrant oils
using painting knives. Participants are
encouraged to ask questions during the
demonstration. Afterwards, participants


North Fort Myers.
For registration, call Atkielski at 466-
3485 or send an email to Jan@janel-
lenart.com. Checks and credit cards are
accepted.
Summertime is the perfect time for
boating with friends and family, so make
a pit stop at Nervous Nellie's Crazy
Waterfront Eatery on Fort Myers
Beach. Free marine dockage with dock
attendant s assistance is available for
patrons at Nellie s Snug Harbour Marina.
Parking for your car is also free if you
dine at the restaurant. Eat inside or out-
side on their expansive patio overlooking
the water.
Nellie's serves a wide variety of delect-
ible snacks, over-stuffed sandwiches (on
homemade bread, no less!) and entrees
that will please even the most finicky
eater in your group. After dining, let one
of Nellie's pedicabs escort you to the
beach and back. Upon your return, enjoy
live music and happy hour, all day every
day, upstairs at Ugly's Waterside Bar.
Nervous Nellie's Crazy Waterfront
Eatey is located at 1131 First Street,
Fort Myers Beach in the historic Bay walk
district. Take-out is also available by call-
ing 463-8077.
The Imaginarium Hands-On
Museum & Aquarium and the
Southwest Florida Museum of
History are still offering a variety of sum-
mer camps packed with interactive expe-
riences, educational hands-on activities,
special guests, demonstrations and exhibit
exploration.
With only a few weeks left of sum-
mer break, kids of all ages need fun and
educational activities to stimiluate their
minds before returning to school. Camp
Imaginarium and Fun at the Fort are still
being offered Monday through Friday
through August 20.
Weekly camp themes include Super
Slime, Animal Adventures, Raucous
Rockets, Gadgets & Gizmos, Architecture
Adventure, Super Hero Science,
Mythbusters, Under the Sea, Treasure
Hunters, Dino Dig, Dig up the Past,
Radical Robots, and Magical Mysteries.
The instructors use an innovative cur-
riculum integrating science, the arts, and
humanities to inspire the imagination and


Please visit our River Weekly News
online advertisers at
www.islandsunnews.com.
You can click through to their
Web sites for more information
about real estate, shopping,
restaurants and services.
Just click on the logos surrounding
the front page.

encourage a love of learning.
Both museums provide a positive and
supportive learning environment with a
high level of personal attention for each
camper by museum education staff, certi-
fied teachers, and specially trained junior
camp assistants. Campers are grouped by
their upcoming grade level, which allows
the staff to design appropriate academic
curricula based on the Sunshine State
Standards, promoting healthy social expe-
riences for all campers.
Camp sessions for rising kindergar-
ten through 7th graders begin at 9 a.m.
and end at 4 p.m. Pre-campers may be
signed in as early as 8 a.m. Post-campers
must be signed out by 5:30 p.m. Camp
registration is on a first come, first served
basis and must be done in advance. Early
registration and sibling discounts are
available. Register online at www.imagi-
nariumfortmyers.com/camps or call 321-
7410 for more information.
Is your car making strange noises?
McGregor Automotive is offering one-
hour worth of free diagnostics, no strings
attached.
Experienced mechanic/owner Mike
Moore has reopened his repair and ser-
vice shop at 15580 McGregor Boulevard
in South Fort Myers. McGregor Auto
is located in Bruno Plaza, approxi-
mately one-quarter of a mile from the
McGregor/Gladiolus intersection.
For more information call 245-8911.4


6 TH IE -JUY3,21





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THE RIVER JULY 30, 2010 7

Church Donates Greek Festival
PfOceeds To The Children's Hospital
-

I


re,"tom ownoe s nsura h bP on d:
is, nse"'t n "n'ohn alreaevethig
cover their expenses. As a result, there is
now a shortage of providers and the state
has had to create incentives to entice
insurers to write policies in Florida.
Given the frequently changing
regulatory environment of the insurance
industry, Heidrick strongly recommends
meeting with your insurance agent on an
annual basis to review your needs.
Gateway to the Islands Kiwanis Club
meets every Tuesday at 11:45 a.m. at
the Sunshine Seafood Caf&. Guests are
always welcome. For details on joining
the Gateway to the Islands Kiwanis Club,
or any of the other 16 Kiwanis clubs in
Lee County or LaBelle, call Viki or Terry
Luster at 415-3100, or visit www.kiwan-
isgtti.com.0

New Board
Members
Announced
t the United
Way annual
meetin,
Ju L
artn8e nty
assistant tax col-
lector and United
Way board chair,
announced that
Joe Catti of
FineMark National
Bank was elected
Joe catti as the new board
chair.
In addition, four community lead-
ers have been elected to the United
Way of Lee, Hendry, and Glades board
of directors. The new board members
include: Robert Bond, store manager,
JC Penney at Edison Mall; Mary Beth
Carroll, partner, Hilliard Brothers; Heidi
Colgate-Tamblyn, Lee County president
for SunTrust Bank, Southwest Florida;
Denise Wheeler, managing shareholder,
Fort Myers office of Fowler White Boggs;
and Judith Zimomra, city manager, City
of Sanibel.
The board of directors oversees the
organization's fundraising, fund distribu-
tion, and community planning efforts.
Last year in the community, more than
300,000 people's lives were touched by
United Way of Lee, Hendry and Glades
72 partner agencies and 160 initiatives.
These services are fueled by an annual
campaign that raised more than $8 mil-
lion in 2009-2010.0


en I'"* 0
.
.- Am- sis we 1
Michael Peceri, Tina Kucera, Dr. John lacoune and Father Thomas Michalos at the check
,,...nta t, on
ee Memorial Health System Foundation has announced that $4,387 was
raised at the 2010 Annunciation Greek Orthodox Church Greek Fest
Proceeds from the event benefit The Children's Hospital of Southwest Florida.
The annual event suffered from inclement weather, but organizers are pleased with
the amount of money raised and look forward to next year's festivities.
For more information on how to support Lee Memorial Health System programs,
treatments and facilities, call 985-3550 or visit www.LeeMemorial.org/Foundation.0


" *

Upscale Home D6cor
Unique Designs Local Artists

15675 McGregor Blvd
Fort Myers, FL 33908 454-4050


24 Hour Service Service to the Airport
TOWIlCar Available

Errol's TaxI
qq
* "
VOTED BEST IN TOWN
South Ft. Myers and the Beach


Green Market

Special Events
The Alliance for the Arts
GreenMarket, open Saturday
mornings from 8 a.m. to noon,
continues to attract visitors with locally
grown produce, live musical perfor-
mances, cooking demonstrations and
community-oriented events.
On July 31, Bistro 41 will give cook-
ing demonstrations using GreenMarket
locally grown products.
In addition, the public can register
to vote at Lee County voter registration
booths
Florida Historical Society's Story Lady,
Fredricka Howe, will read stories to chil-
dren, and The Zany Ladies will play clas-
sic Broadway and Hollywood tunes.
Alliance for the Arts is at 10091
McGregor Boulevard, Fort Myers. For
more information, log onto www.
ArtInLee.org or call 939-2787.0

Kiwanians
Get Lesson
On Insurance
Submitted by Diane E. Connell
Chris Heidrick, owner of Heidrick
and Company, a Sanibel-based
insurance company, was the guest
speaker at the Gateway to the Islands
Kiwanis Club's July 20 meeting.
Heidrick provided members with an
overview of insurance basics. Although
the industry is often perceived negatively
by the public, it is a necessary element of
every risk management plan. Insurance
is defined as the equitable transfer of the
risk of a loss, from one entity to another,
in exchange for payment. The transaction
involves the insured assuming a guaran-
teed and known relatively small loss in
the form of a premium to the insurer,
in exchange for the insurer's promise to
compensate (indemnify) the insured in the
case of a loss. The insurer leverage its
risk by pooling a large number of insured
together. Two-thirds of every premium
dollar is allocated to paying losses and
the remaining one-third pays the insurer's
expenses. Revenues are based on the
insurers return on investment.
Heidrick went on to describe liability
insurance as legal defense coverage. In
terms of auto insurance, Florida is tied
with Louisiana as requiring the lowest
bodily injury liability limits in the country.
That is why Heidrick recommends self-
insuring by paying a higher deductible.


Email your editorial copy to:





8 THE RIVER JULY 30, 2010

Churches/Temples
ALL FAITHS UNITARIAN CONGREGATION
has moved to its new home
on 2756 McGregor Boulevard
Myersme6 bloc ssouthhof t lonial
'
Boulevard.)
Reverend Dr. Wayne Robinson
Sunday Services: 9 and 11 a.m.
Children's Education: 9 a.m.
MulteE cati90 10 a.m.
Email: allfaithsuc@embarqmail.com
N te OaNIfaiRh uKc.org
ORTHODOX CHURCH
8210 Cypress Lake Drive, Fort Myers
t s eFroiAthan ios9Michalos
ay
Divine Liturgy Sunday 10am
Fellowship Programs, Greek School,
2S8d4a81-S2cOh909ol, Community Night
BETH SHILOH MESSIANIC
SYNAGOGUE.
15675 McGre or Boulevard. 437-3171
Rabbi: Judah Hun erman
Friday Service, 8 p.m.
taubr t SSceh t1ur a Mornin
Adult Hebrew Classes 9
BleasAeDc IFfoLr nEo onRSull program.
CHURCH OF GOD.
16581 McGre or Boulevard, 267-3166
(Just ast the Tan er Outlet Mall)
Pastop: Barr Lent, 281-3063
Sund Worshi 10:30 a.m
ay p,
dnResdaOFBiTbHeESCud S7 .m.
5t000rs Je M a M ch2 18Bulter.
nondenominational church emphasizing
a personal relationship with Jesus Christ.
Sunday Service: 9 a.m. Contemporary
10:45 a.m. Traditional.
CHRIST THE KING
1188 Lake McGregor Drive, Fort Myers,
432-1724. Reverend N. Everett Keith II;
An Old Catholic Community; Liturgy
in English; Sunday Mass at 9:30 a.m.
COVENANT PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH:
2439 McGregor Boulevard, 334-8937
Rev. Dan Hagmaier, pastor
Traditional Sunday service 10 a.m.
Nursery available
CYPRESS LAKE BAPTIST CHURCH:
8400 Cypress Lake Drive, Fort Myers,
481-5442
Danny Harvey, pastor
Sunday Services: Bible study, 9:45 a.m.
Morning Worship, 11 a.m.
Evening Worship, 7 p.m.
Wednesday Prayer Meeting, 7 p.m.
CYPRESS LAKE
PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH:
8260 Cypress Lake Drive, Fort Myers, 481-
3233; Clint Cottrell, pastor
Sunday services:
Traditional, 8 and 11 a.m.;
Contemporary, 9:30 a.m.
Children's Church K4J (Kids for Jesus)
9:45 a.m.
CYPRESS LAKE
UNITED METHODIST CHURCH:
8570 Cypress Lake Drive,
Fort Myers, 482-1250
Sunday Traditional Service: 8 and
11 a.m., Praise Service: 9:30 a.m.
Sunday School: All times
FAITH FELLOWSHIP WORLD
OUTREACH MINISTRIES:
6111 South Pointe Boulevard, Fort Myers,
278-3638. Sunday Worship, 10:30 a.m.;
"Voice of Faith,"WCRN 13.50 AM Radio,
Sunday, 1:30 p.m.
Thursday Service, 7:30 p.m.
Friday Youth Service, 7:30 p.m.


Nursery care for pre-school children and
Children's Church for ages 5-12 available
at each service.
FAITH UNITED METHODIST CHURCH:
15690 McGregor Boulevard
Fort Myers, 482-2030
Pastor: David Stauffer.
Traditional services 9:00 a.m.
Contemporary, 10:30 a.m.
Go south on McGregor Boulevard. The
church is 1/2 mile past the intersection of
Gladiolus and San Carlos Boulevard on the
way to Sanibel.
FIRST CHURCH OF CHRIST, SCIENTIST:
2390 West First Street, next door to Edison
Estates.
Sunday Morning Service and Sunday
School, 10:30 a.m.
Wednesday Evening Testimony Meeting
7:30 p.m.
Child care provided at all services.
Visit our Reading Room for quiet study at:
2281 W First Street, River District
www.spiritualitycom and www.christian-
science.com
FIRST CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE:
13545 American Colony Boulevard (off
Daniels Parkway in the Colony), Fort
Myers, 936-2511
Pastor: Rev. Joey Brummett
Sunday School: 9:30 a.m.; Morning
Worship, 10:30 a.m.; Sunday Evening, 6
p.m.; Wednesday Family Night, 7 p.m.
FORT MYERS CHRISTIAN CHURCH
(DISCIPLES OF CHRIST) A STEPHEN
MINISTRIES CONGREGATION
5916 Winkler Road, Fort Myers,
437-4330. Rev. Mark Condrey, Pastor
Sunday Worship: 10:30 a.m.
Church School: 9:15 a.m.
FORT MYERS CONGREGATIONAL
UNITED CHURCH OF CHRIST:
8210 College Parkway, Fort Myers,
482-3133. Philip White, pastor
Morning Worship: 10 a.m.
Church School: 10:15 a.m.
HOLY THEOTOKOS MONASTERY:
111 Evergreen Road, North Fort Myers
997-2846
Eastern Orthodox men's monastery
Liturgical services conducted in the
English, Greek and Church Slavonic lan-
guages, following the Julian (Old) Calendar.
Liturgical Services: Sundays and Holy
Days: The Third and Sixth Hours at 8:30
a.m.; Divine Liturgy at 9 a.m.
IONA-HOPE EPISCOPAL
CONGREGATION:
9650 Gladiolus Drive, Fort Myers,
454-4778
The Rev. Dr. John S. Adler, pastor
Weekly services:
Saturday 5 p.m., Eucharist with Healing
Sunday 8 a.m., Holy Eucharist, Rite One
9:30 a.m., Family Eucharist with Healing
and Church School
Tuesday 9:30 a.m., Morning Prayer (in
Spanish); Wednesday 9:30 a.m., Eucharist
with Healing
Child care available at Saturday 5 p.m. and
Sunday 9:30 a.m. services.
JESUS THE WORKER
CATHOLIC CHURCH:
881 Nuna Avenue, Fort Myers, 481-1143
Masses Friday and Saturday, 7 p.m.
Sunday, 8 and 10 a.m. and 6 p.m.
KINGDOM LIFE CHURCH:
2154 McGregor Boulevard, Fort Myers,
218-8343
Pastor Randy and Anita Thurman
Sunday Service, 10:30 a.m.
All are welcome.
LAMB OF GOD LUTHERANIEPISCOPAL
CHURCH:
Corner Cypress View Drive and Koreshan
Boulevard, Three Oaks area, Fort Myers
267-3525
Walter Fohs, pastor; Becky Robbins-
Penniman, associate pastor
Sunday worship services:


Early Grace Traditional, 8 a.m.
Awesome Grace Contemporary, 9 a.m.
Classic Grace Traditional, 10:30 a.m.
Sunday School God's Group, 8:45 and
10 a.m.
MESSIAH REFORMED CHURCH
Worship Gathering Sunday 10 a.m.
Pastor Alan Bondar
Fort Myers Villas Civic Association Bldg.
2306 Sunrise Blvd. Fort Myers, 33907
Phoneltext: 220-8519
website: messiahreformed.com
Bible Study Wednesday 6:30 p.m.
Fellowship Lunch Sunday noon
Teen Events Monthly
clwebsite for podcasts, special events, min-
istries, calendar, blogs, etc.
NEW HOPE BAPTIST CHURCH
OF FORT MYERS
16120 San Carlos Boulevard, Unit 10B
791-6908
Tom Richards, Pastor
Sunday School for all ages 9:45 a.m.
Sunday Morning Worship 11 a.m.
Sunday Evening 6 p.m.
Wednesday Evening Bible Study 7 p.m.
Special Monday Community Group service
at 7 p.m. for those who can not attend
Sunday.
NEW HOPE PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH
3825 McGregor Boulevard. Fort Myers
Pastors: Bill Stephens, Stu Austin and
Howard Biddulph, Associate Pastor
Traditional Worship at 8:00 and 9:30 am,
Contemporary Worship at 11:00am
Sunday School at 8:00, 9:30 and 11:00am
Youth and Children's programming runs
concurrent to Sunday services.
Nursery care provided at all services
For more information visit: www.newhope-
fortmyers.org
PEACE COMMUNITY CHURCH:
(Meets at Ft. Myers Beach Masonic Lodge)
17625 Pine Ridge Road, Fort Myers Beach
267-7400.
Pastors: Bruce Merton, Gail and RC
Fleeman
Traditional Worship 9:45 a.m.
Contemporary Worship 11:15 a.m.
Phone: 267-7400 Fax: 267-7407
Web site: peacecommunitychurch.com
e-mail: peacel265@aol.com
PEACE LUTHERAN CHURCH:
15840 McGregor Boulevard, Fort Myers
Walter Still, Senior Pastor
Sunday Worship: 8 and 9:30 a.m.
3/4 mile south from the intersection of
McGregor, San Carlos and Gladiolus.
A congregation of the ELCA.
REDEEMER LUTHERAN CHURCH
3950 Winkler Extension, Fort Myers
Daily early learning center/day care
Sunday Services, 8:15 and 10:15 a.m.
274-0143
SAMUDRABADRA BUDDHIST
CENTER:
Meditation classes. All are welcome.
Guided meditations offering many meth-
ods for relaxing the body and focusing
the mind on virtuous objects to bring
increasing peace and happiness into
daily activity For information, class times
and locations call 567-9739 or visit www.
MeditationlnFortMyers.org.
SOUTHWEST BAPTIST CHURCH:
16940 McGregor Boulevard, Fort Myers,
454-3336
Robert G. Kasten, Pastor
Sunday Worship Service 11 a.m.
Nursery available
9:45 a.m. Sunday School for all ages
Junior Church grades one to five
Wee Church Pre-K to K
Evening Service 6 p.m.
Wednesday Service 6 p.m.
ST. COLUMBKILLE
CATHOLIC CHURCH:
12171 lona Road, Fort Myers, off
McGregor and north of Gladiolus.
489-3973


Father Joseph Clifford.
Weekly masses:
Monday through Saturday 8 a.m.
Weekend masses: Saturday 3 and 5 p.m.
Sunday: 7, 9,11, and 5:30 p.m.
Reconciliation is available at the church on
Saturday at noon and by appointment
SAINT JOHN THE APOSTLE
METROPOLITAN COMMUNITY CHURCH
3049 Mcgregor Boulevard, Fort Myers,
344-0012
Pastor Rev. Steve Filizzi
An Affirming & Inclusive Congregation
Sunday Services, 10 a.m. and 7 p.m.
Mid-Week Service, Wednesday 6:30 p.m.
ST. MICHAEL LUTHERAN
CHURCH & SCHOOL (LCMS)
3595 Broadway, Fort Myers
239-939-4711, www.smles.org
Wednesday Fellowship: 5:30 p.m.
Dinner $5, 6:15 p.m. bible studies
Worship: Saturday, 5:30 p.m.
Sunday 8 a.m. and 10:45 a.rn. with 9:15
a.m. adult and children's Bible Study, plus
marriage enrichment studies. Divorce Care
on Thursday from 7 to 8:30 p.m.
During Lent: Wednesday worship
noon and 6:15 p.m.
TEMPLE BETHEL SYNAGOGUE:
16225 Winkler Rd. 433-0018.
Rabbi Jeremy Barras
Cantorial Soloists JosephlLynn Goldovitz
Shabbat Services, Friday, 7:30 p.m.
Torah Study, Saturday, 9:15 a.m.
Bar/Bat Mitzvah Services, Saturday,
10:30 a.m.
Religious Education Classes, Midweek,
Grades 2-7, Wednesday, 5:00-6:30 p.m.
Preschool Classes, Monday through Friday
Confirmation Classes, Wednesday
5:30-6:30 p.m.
Sunday School, 9:30 a.m. to noon
TEMPLE JUDEA (CONSERVATIVE):
14486 A & W Bulb Road,
Fort Myers, 433-0201.
Rabbi: Benjamin S. Sendrow,
Cantor: 1. Victor Geigner.
Weekly services: Monday and Thursday, 9
a.m.; Friday, 8 p.m.; Saturday, 9 a.m.
Religious school Sunday, 9 a.m. to noon
and Wednesday, 4:30 to 6 p.m.
Family Midrash services on the first and
third Fridays of the month at7 p.m.
Pre bar/bat mitzvah class Monday, 5:30 to
7 p.m., followed by confirmation class from
7:30 to 9 p.m.
For information on early childhood educa-
tion/preschool, phone 482-1121.
THE NEW CHURCH
The New Church of SWFL is located at
10811 Sunset Plaza Circle, by Summerlin
and Pine Ridge Roads, behind Zoomers
and the ponds.
Reverend Nadine
Spiritual Recovery, Wednesdays 10 a.m.
Healing Service, Wednesdays 11 a.m. and
Friday 6:30 p.m.
Sunday Worship Services, 11 a.m.
Call for information 481-5535.
THOMAS A. EDISON
CONGREGATIONAL CHURCH
1619 Llewellyn Drive Fort Myers
Just off McGregor across from the Edison/
Ford Winter Estates
Senior Minister: Douglas Kelchner
Traditional Worship Sunday's 10:15 a.m.
Website: www.edisonchurch.org
Phone: 334-4978
UNITARIAN UNIVERSALIST
CHURCH FORT MYERS:
13411 Shire Lane (off Daniels Parkway one
mile west of 1-75)
Minister: The Rev. Allison Farnum
Sunday services and religious education at
10:30 a.m.
For information on all church events call
561-2700 or visit www.uucfm.org.
continued on page 9










































. .
Living your way, in your home,

IS practical and affordable
with Senior Comnanion Care
r


Sponsors Needed For Women's
Event Benefiting The Hung ry




Community Cooperative Ministries Inc. (CCMI) is seeking sponsors for its fifth




annual Becoming Cosmopolitan event on Thursday, October 21 from 6 to
p.m. at Harborside Event Center in downtown Fort Myers. Sponsorships for
the women s only evening range from $1,000 to $10,000.
This event would not be possible without the generous support of local individuals
and businesses, said Deanna Hansen, chairwoman of the event. We already have
some gracious sponsors, but we are still looking for additional support so that CCMI
can continue to assist our neighbors in need.--
The $1,000 Cosmo BFFs sponsorship level includes four tickets to the event; four
tickets to the October 12 VIP pre-party; and a private table at the event for four with
waiter service and a special gift.
The $1,000 Gentleman Caller sponsorship level includes two tickets to the event;
two tickets to VIP pre-party; company/individual name listed on Gentleman Caller
cards; name/logo listed as sponsor on all mailings, invitations and programs; name
listed as sponsor on all media releases, advertisements and posters; and logo on wel-
come banner
The $2,000 BFF sponsorship level includes two tickets to the event; two tickets to
VIP pre-party; name/logo listed as sponsor on all mailings, invitations and programs;
name listed as sponsor on all media releases, advertisements and posters; and logo on
welcome banner.
The $2,500 Miranda, Charlotte, Samantha and Carrie sponsorship levels include
four tickets to the event; four tickets to the VIP pre-party; company/individual name/
logo mentioned on stickers; name/logo listed as sponsor on all mailings, invitations


Dependabi
...r

(239) 275-2
111111.5mindemimind iniF
s, p.., 94 I , I, sp. ( z, I <)ll IER


THE RIVER JULY 30, 2010 9
and programs; name listed as sponsor on all media releases, advertisements and post-
ers; logo prominent on welcome banner; recognition at ball by master of ceremonies;
o r metdiBFF taj first right of refusal for 2011 event; and copy of attendee list

The $2,500 BFF Backpack sponsorship level includes four tickets to the event;
four tickets to the VIP pre-party; four blinking broaches; company/individual name/
logo mentioned on stickers; name/logo listed as sponsor on all mailings, invitations
and programs; name listed as sponsor on all media releases, advertisements and post-
ers; logo prominent on welcome banner; prominent recognition at ball by master of
ceremonies; one reseed BFF table; first right of refusal for 2011 event; and copy of
attendee list with contact information.
The $5,000 Cosmo Drink sponsorship level includes five tickets to the event;
five tickets to the VIP pre-party; company/group representative to sewe as Cosmo
Drink Competition judge; name/logo listed as sponsor on all mailings, invitations and
programs; name listed as sponsor on all media releases, advertisements and post-
ers; logo prominent on welcome banner; prominent recognition at ball by master of
ceremonies; one reseed BFF table; first right of refusal for 2011 event; and copy of
attendee list with contact information.
The $10,000 Title sponsorship level includes 10 tickets to the event; 10 tickets to
the VIP pre-party; name/logo listed as presenting sponsor on all mailings, invitations
and programs; name listed as presenting sponsor on all media releases, advertise-
ments and posters; logo prominent on welcome banner; prominent recognition at Ball
by master of ceremonies; company/group representative to speak at pre-party; one
reserved BFF table for 10; first right of refusal for 2011 event; and copy of attendee
list with contact information.
This women s only evening features glamorous shopping with local vendors, gour-
met hors d oeuvres and cocktails, sinfully delicious chocolate and desserts and live and
silent auctions, all in celebration of the cosmopolitan lifestyle in Southwest Florida.
Donations for the live and silent auctions are also being accepted.
According to CCMI, the amount of the $100 event ticket provides one month
of Montessori Preschool education to a child of a working low-income family, three
months of emergency food to a family of four who is struggling, a Parent Training
scholarship to a single mother who wants to learn how to read to her child, one
month of hot meals to a family living in their car or sponsors a weekend backpack for
a child for an entire school year.
For more information or to become a sponsor, call 332-7687 or visit www.
ccmileecounty.com.4


Attendees will learn to stand straighter
and feel stronger, will gain flexibility and
become more physically and mentally
aware.
Rashbaum takes an holistic approach
to combining traditional Eastern disci-
plines of yoga and tai chi, plates and
Feldenkrais.
Visit Lotus Blossom Clinic at www.
LotusBlossomClinic.com or call 277-
1399 for more information.<:

Frompage8
Churches/Temples
UNITY OF BONITA SPRINGS:
Family Service 10 to 11 a.m.
Healing Circle 11 a.m.
Hospitality and Fellowship, 11 a.m.
Inspiring lesson, uplifting and dynamic
music, meditation in a loving environment.
Service held at 28285 Imperial Street,
Bonita Springs. Call 947-3100.
WESTMINSTER PRESBYTERIAN
CHURCH:
9065 Ligon Court, Fort Myers, across
from HealthPark Hospital, 481-2125
Pastor: Interim Pastor Dr. Luder Whitlock
day SeC) mporary-
Worship and Adult Classes
11 a.m., Blended Worship
WORD OF LIFE CHURCH:
2120 Collier Ave, Fort Myers, 274-8881;
Services: Sunday 10 a.m.;
Wednesday 7 p.m.
Bishop Gaspar and Michele Anastasi
ZION LUTHERAN CHURCH:
7401 Winkler Road, Fort Myers
481-4040, Pastor, Steve Hess '
Sunday Services: 8 a.m. traditional
9:30 a.m. contemporary; 11 a.m. blending.
Sunday school, 9:30 a.m.4


*
at yOUr SIOe.
A Zleillier's Care
Available 2-1.
* Homenial

COnipassionate Lon1palliondisp
* A\eal Preparation, Shopping & Errands
Med icatiOn Rern in(lers
RN SUDef\'IS IOil
I

Call (239) 275-2174 today
.
FOr your no-obligation
COnlpanion Care Plan.
,


Rhonda Rashbaum, yoga instructor, dem-
onstrates a move
Beginning August 2 for 10 weeks,
My Yoga will be offered bV
Rhonda Rashbaum at the SidneY
& Berne Davis Art Center, 2301 First
Street in downtown Fort Myers.
A combination of yoga, tai chi, plates
and Feldenkrais, the class will be held
Monday at 5:45 p.m. and Wednesdays
at 9 a.m. The membership package
includes 10 classes, to be used within 10
weeks with 20 classes to choose from.
The cost is $100 members of SBDAC;
$120 for non-members; or $15 per indi-
vidual class.


s I la 1 I


OAft IfelnOSS


, a d
- "

4





10 THE RIVER JULY 30, 2010

September
ACT Testing
Registration is now open for the
September 11 ACT achievement
test. Students who wish to take
the college admission and placement
exam must register before August 6.
The national ACT September exam is
the earliest college admissions test date of
the school year. For high school seniors,
this date is an opportunity to receive test
results in time for early decision applica-
tions.
The ACT is a curriculum-based
achievement exam. It tests what students
have actually learned in school, not their
aptitude for learning. The ACT also
measures what students need to know
to be ready for enty-level college-credit
courses based on ACT College Readiness
Standards. Every student's results can be
tieddiceAtlyTto thes)eucans tent stard ds.
mathematics, reading and science and'
takeseabou thre htohuesAo complex writing

complete an optional writing test that
requires an additional 30 minutes. Unlike
other exams, students are not penalized


Fo'nnesophoeamw ing q ei!
ben a k oansw all
During registration, students may
select up to four universities to receive
their score reports. ACT scores are
estea os t e5n t egS tandACT
reports scores only when requested to
do so by the student. Additional score
reports are available for a small fee.
All students complete a detailed inven-
To a e sons kdeurirng etvT g sCrT-
score report that includes a wide variety
of information to assist with high school
course selection, college readiness, career
planning, and college admissions.
The cost for the ACT test without
writing is $33 and with writing, $48.
Students who qualify may apply for a fee
waiver through their high school coun-
se Trhe ACT website, www.actstudent.
org, has helpful information, free sample
eesmpr dm r Is die txt is et
ready for the exam. Students may also
pick up registration forms from their high
school counseling offices#


e Children's Advocacy Center
of Southwest Florida (CAC) has
been chosen under the Violence
and Crime Intervention and Prevention
Initiative to receive a grant from the
Women's Legacy Fund. The $6,000
grant will be used to expand CAC's
TRUE Girls Program for female teenag-
ers who have been affected by trauma.
The funds will bring the TRUE Girls
Program (Trauma Resolution through
Understanding and Education) to the
American Marine Institute. This funding
will enable CAC to provide individual
assessments, group sessions, and individ-
ual/family therapy. TRUE Girls, founded
in 2005, has provided treatment to ado-
lescent girls, ages 12 to 17, with a history
of trauma.
"This funding will increase our capaci-
ty to provide individual and family therapy
to young female victims of trauma who


might otherwise go without treatment,
commented Jill Turner, Chief Executive
Officer of CAC. "The grant will help
improve the lives of many girls and their
families in our area.
Children's Advocacy Center, a United
Way partner agency, is a crisis center that
works with sexually and physically abused
children and is designed to be a safe and
friendly place for them to come and be
heard and help them get on the road to
recover. For more information, call 939-
2808 or visit www.cac-swfl.org.
The Women's Legacy Fund was estab-
lished in 2007 by the Southwest Florida
Community Foundation to enable women
in Southwest Florida to direct their giv-
ing in focused, strategic ways. The fund's
mission is to improve the quality of life
in Southwest Florida through a woman's
perspective. For more information, call
274-5900.0


Grant To Provide Help For Teen Girls


Substitute Teacher Orientation
he Lee County Association of Professional Substitute Teachers and Lee
County Public Schools will hold the annual Substitute Orientation at Island
Coast High School, 2125 DeNavarra Parkway, Cape Coral. The event is set
for 8 a.m. on Thursday, August 19.
Substitutes will hear from district staff, school board members and the superin-
tendent of schools. There will be various workshops offered for those in attendance,
including PeopleSoft and SmartBoards. All Lee County Public Schools substitute teach-
ers are encouraged to attend.


Our email aclclress is press@riverweekly.com


Alliance Hosts S & I T-Sh'd
School Board "aw.ms..w.e...
.
COnd id a te Forum Amy 's Something Blue Giraffe
Special Restauram
he future of Lee County schools, 472-442 I 472-2525
budgeting and other important T-Shirt Hur Pak-n-Ship
issues are slated for discussion 472-1415 395-1220
among candidates at an August 5 com-
munity forum at the Alliance for the
Arts in Fort Myers.
Board candidates representing three
districts will present their qualifications saw new
and platforms prior to the primary runoff Ig'.
election on August 24. One candidate 1 '
from each district will be chosen by vot-
ers. Seven candidates are vying for the
open seats E *
Participating candidates will address
a variety of issues pertaining to one of
Florida s largest (80,000 students) and
most diverse school districts. A question-
and-answer session will follow candidate satelTriotNon
remarks. News-Press Community Editor ye *
David Plazas will moderate the 60- to .,
90-minute forum beginning at 6 p.m.
The forum is free and open to the
public. A reception will follow in the main
galley. The forum is sponsored in part
by the Arts for a Complete Education in
Fort Myers.
The Lee County Alliance is located at
10091 McGregor Boulevard just south of
Colonial Boulevard. Visit www.artinlee.
Org for more details.G M MW


. .
Optimists Award College Scholarship
The Sanibel-Captiva Optimist Club awarded a college scholarship to recently
graduated high school senior Lauren Davis of Fort Myers. Lauren was selected
from a large number of applications, many of which were from outstanding
Lee County high school seniors.
Lauren plans to attend Stetson University in Deland, Florida, to continue her study
of music education and performance. Her goals include eventual advanced degrees.
Lauren was a top graduating senior, Class of 2010, at Cypress Lake High School
Center for the Arts in Fort Myers. She excels in classical voice performance and has
performed in numerous solo and group musical concerts and competitions, winning
many honors and awards. Her other interests included figure skating, swimming, track
and field, cross country, plus working part time.
This award, paid over four years, is the sixth concurrent scholarship funded by the
Sanibel-Captiva Optimist Club. The funds provided for these scholarships come most-
ly from the generous citizens and merchants of Sanibel and Captiva through participa-
tion in the Optimist's Road Rally, Winter Wine Festival, Beach Walk for Kids' Cancer
Care, and other fundraisers&


CAPTIVA CRUISES is now offering cruises from
.. SANIBEL HARBOUR MARRIOTT
in FORT MYERS (Punta Rassa)
CAPTIVE ISLAND CRUISE
Escape to this island .11.. with shops, restaurants & beaches.
9:()() AM 2:()() PM Adult $3() / Child $2()
CAYO COSTA STATE PARK-BEACH & SHELLING
Beach & 1. II.... cruise to a premier barrier island state park.
Pack a lunch, your swimming gear & adventurous spirit!
9:()() AM 2:()() PM Adult $4() / Child $3()
DOLPHIN & WILDLIFE CRUISE
.
-* This is an excellent cruise to view dolphins and
other wildlife in their natural setting.
RESERVATIONS ARE REQUIRED 4:()() PM 5:3() PM Adult $25 / Child $15
For Reservations & Information SUNSET & DOLPHIN CRUISE
Call (239) 466-2245 Enjoy sunset on the water while admiring
O the local wildlife in their own playground
r Departure Times Vary Adult $25 / Child $15
(239) 472-5300 Vessels am abo available for Private Charters, .
www.captivacruises.com Family Reunions, Birthdays, Anniversary Parties and mo>r!


















__ _~__ ___~_


1149 Periwinkle Way Sanibel, FL 33957 239/472-0176 fax 239/472-0350
www.jnaislandrealestate.com


THE RIVER JULY30, 2010 11
From page 1
Fire Chief To Discuss
.
Referendum At Shell Point
percent over recent years, have resulted in decreased funding for the district, to the
point where continued decreases will impact semice levels, according to Elliot.
Guests will have the opportunity to meet the chief and have their questions
answered on this and other fire district-related questions.
The event is free, however seating is limited and a reservation is required. Call 454-
2054 to RSVP or for further information.<


etir
will we
the A3
ugust 2
Fort ly
rsonal
ng Rul
ho sews
ident oi
ash Ad
d up a


Philharmonic Founder
To Speak At Luncheon Me
The Florida Public Relations Southwest Florida Chapter
Janco Daniels, founder of the Philharmonic Center for
Museum of Art at its luncheon meeting on Tuesday, A
a.m. to 1:00 p.m. at the Broadway Palm Dinner Theatre in
will discuss the evolution of public relations and share her pe
as featured in her new book Secrets of a Rutbuster: Breaki
Dreams.
Daniels is a former Chicago-based advertising executive, w
of Draper Daniels Inc. and before that was executive vice pres
Rickerd, Henri, Hurst, Inc. She also ran her own agency, Wab
Haute, Indiana. She was the first woman in the county to hea
advertising firm and became the young-
est person to be honored as National
Advertising Woman of the Year by the
Advertising Federation of America (now
known as the American Advertising
Federation). Daniels earned her bachelor s
and master s degrees in business and com-
munications from Indiana State University.
She held a six-year associate professorship
in marketing and advertising at Indiana
University, where she pursued doctoral
studies in marketing management. Daniels
is a former member of Florida Arts
Council and has won numerous honors,
including a Jefferson Award for commu-
nity service and honorary doctorates from
the University of North Carolina-Asheville
andD eco I availableforpur-
chase and signing following the luncheon.
The cost to attend the luncheon meet-
ing is $18 for members, $25 for non-
members and $10 for students. Walk-ins
are welcome for an additional fee. For
reservations or information, visit www.
fpraswfl.org.i:


If you are interested in listing your


y We get results!


John Naumann & Associates has a team
of experienced real estate professionals,
ready to promote your property and devote
the attention your listing deserves.
Call us today to discuss how we can work
for you to get your property sold!


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e tatse company
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1. Prospects are actually here: International visitors are here,
and many resorts are reporting high summer occupancies.
2. You are NOT here! This makes your property easy to show
to prospective purchasers.
3. Many prospects are looking to acquire property during the
of season in order to make it ready for rental or personal
occupancy during the coming season.
4. The most eKective sales agents are preparing their seasonal
marketing campaigns and you will want your property
listing included.
5. Many people pull their property of the market during the
of season, giving your property maximum exposure.


Boy Scouts Exhibit
Extended at
Collier Museum
The popular Boy Scouts of America
Centennial Exhibit at Collier
County Museum, originally
planned to run though July 31, will
extend its stay until August 28. This
exhibit honors Barron Collier s dedica-
tion to the Boy Scouts of America.
Collier was introduced to the newly
founded Scouting movement in New York
City in 1910. For the next 25 years he
was a tireless promoter and contributor.
In 1932, he earned one of the highest
honors bestowed by the Boy Scouts of
America, the prestigious Silver Buffalo
award for his active support.
The exhibit will detail Collier s associa-
tion with prominent political and philan-
thropic figures of the times as well as his
efforts to promote Scouting in New York
and across America.
Collier County Museum is at 3301
Tamiami Trail East, Naples. Admission is
free.
For more information, visit www.col-
liermuseums.com or call (239) 252-
8476.4









































* 10 a.m. Island Cruise to
Us a Or Cabb e Ke
epp ag
* Boca Grande Cruise

* 4 p.m. Dolphin Watch Cruist
* Beach & Shelling Cruise
* Sunset Serenade Cruise
with Island Musicians

Call For Departure Times


~I - -------- __ ___


C~C~~CYYI-C~-~-F-C~F~~


12 THE RIVER JULY 30, 2010

MOngO OV
Snapper Kicking
Off At The Passes
by Capt.
Matt Mitchell
---
he week
brought
strong south-
east winds most
days and even a
.m., tropical storm. This
weather pattern
- kept most anglers
in port and there
were very few
boats out. Even with the rough condi-
tions the big mid-morning high tides
all week were just too much for me to
resist. The days I did manage to make
it out and brave the rough conditions I
found some of the best redfishing action
I have been on in weeks.
Staying close to home to avoid the
rough conditions of the open sound, I
found good redfish action on just about
every mangrove shoreline and oyster
bar I fished. The last two hours of the
incoming tide were on fire with 10-plus
redfish days. Mangrove keys around the


powerlines on both sides of the
sound all held hungry reds. The
?sn ood tin awi hh ng
gork ndp k ng cast e
to the bushes caught redfish up
to 31 inches.
Now is the time to start fish-
ing the passes for mangrove
snapper. Captive and Boca
Grande passes are usually the
best bet for easy limits of man-
grove snapper. With the rough
conditions I did not make it up
to the passes but have heard
good reports from a few anglers
who did.
With all our fish inning
behind about a month this
year because of the cold win-
ter, mangrove snapper fishing
should really be starting to kick
off. These fish will hold in the
passes for the next few months
and make for easy action on the
biggest snappers of the year.
Look for the bigger schools
to hold on the ledges, drop-offs
and heavier stmeture in the
passes. Drift fishing works best;
just mark where you catch fish
on the GPS and drift it again


Pee Anesno im iha vriz refs


- and again. Live baits including small pin-
fish, big shrimp or live shiners work best.
Use enough lead to make it to the bot-
tom; this will depend on how fast the tide
is moving and could be anything from a
single splitshot to a 3/4-oz. egg sinker.
Rig with light 15# or 20# fluorocarbon
leader and a 1/0 light wire circle hook
for more bites. These fish can be really
- leader-shy so the lighter the better.






SR EN
Fishing Cabbage Ke 7
Dolphin Watching
Captains Available

47 2-58 0 0
JenSen's IVIarina
Captive Island


Shark action remains hot with black-
tips thick all over the sound. Deeper
water from six to 10 feet has held the
largest numbers of these fast-running, fun
to catch fish. Live pinfish and threadfins
floated a few feet under a bobber mean
non-stop action. Watching a pack of
sharks, often five or six at a time, come
up around the baits before moving in for
the kill is just cool to see.
The blacktips are averaging around
three feet and on light tackle are a blast.
Use circle hooks if you want to keep
them hooked up. Look for the schools of
threadfins in the middle sound to hold lots
of sharks. When I have been waiting for
the tide to be right to go fishing for red-
fish or snook, this has been a sure bet.
Capt. Matt Mitchell moved to Sanibel
in 1980 and has fished local waters for
more than 25 years. He now lives in St.
James City and has worked as a back
country fishing guide for more than To
years. If you have comments or ques-
tions email captmattmitchell@aol.com.4


.
Send Us Your Fish Tales
The River Weekly 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 River Weekly, 16450 San Carlos Boulevard, Suite 2, Fort
Myers, Flordia 33908, or email to RiverWeeklyNews@aol.com.


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Katie Kalhorn of Rockville, Maryland and Mariela Hutchins of White Bear
Lake, Minnesota have a few things in common. They recently visited Sanibel'
ove collecting shells, entered The Bailey-Matthews Shell Museum Store's col-
oring contest, and won first place in their respective age divisions.
In July, Mariela's family made their first trip to Sanibel. As a child, Mariela's dad
spent time on Sanibel every summer so it's not surprising that Sanibel made it to the
top of the list as he and his family explored potential vacation destinations.
Mariela is nine years old and in the fall she will be entering the 4th grade at OH
Anderson Elementary in Natomedi, Minnesota. "I like coming to Sanibel because of
the manatee, the beaches and collecting shells," said Katie. "I found a lot of shells this
year like fighting conch and lightning whelk but my very favorite is the alphabet cone.
Other than finding shells, my favorite activity was taking a boat trip to Cayo Costa,,
she added. "I'm lucky because my aunt has a house on Captiva so we can stay with
erKatie Kalhorn, her two brothers and her parents made their third trek to Sanibel in
July, staying for two weeks. As a child her dad visited Sanibel every summer.
Katie attends St. Elizabeth Elementary School. "When we visit Sanibel I like to go
shopping, walk on the beach, and collect shells. My favorite shell is the crown conch. I
found lots of them this year. I like to decorate my room with shells," Katie said. While
visiting Sanibel this year Katie attended the shell museum's Cartoon Camp led by car-
toTist Dave Horton. "I had so much fun drawing shells and other sea creatures," she
Katie's Mom, Kay, shares her daughter's sentiment about their vacation destina-
tion. "Most of all I come to Sanibel to relax. Katie and I enjoy shopping and collecting
shells. My husband and the boys are more into fishing.
In recognition of their winning art work, Katie and Mariela will receive mermaid
books donated by the museum store.#


IF OUR SEAFOOD WERE ANY
FRESHER, WE WOULD BE R igy g a
SERVING IT UNDER WATER A o
W & G
THE LAZY FLAMINGO _.; , oR
Beautiful Downtown Santiva Oo /
6520-C Pine Avenue B ] 3
472-5353 A 0 0
LAZY FLAMINGO II R of
a
: Beautiful Downtown Sanibel
1036 Periwinkle Way
472-6939
q p
*








Sanibel's Best HAPPY HOUR I Happy Apps $5.95


JIIUVY ~lnu ~~-~31 ~1111n~ll VVlll~j3


Katie Kalhorn and her contest submission

F| "
Tournament
This Weekend
h thannua David Lee Root, Jr.
MemorialleFishing Tournament is
is wee n .
Proceeds will benefit the Trauma
Center at Lee Memorial Hospital. The
Root Family lost their son David to an
automobile accident. but thanks to the
trauma unit, their son Dustin was saved.
This is a catch, photo and release
tournament. Entry fee is $50 per angler.
There noh iniaml smf i anglers

kayak or from the Matlacha fishing
bridge.


A barbeque follows the photo "weigh
in," along with prizes, a 50/50 and
change af1rnt barbeque only may be
purchased at $8/adult and $5 for chil-
dren 12 and under.
All proceeds will benefit the Trauma
Center at Lee Memorial Hospital to aid
with the treatment of the severely injured.
For more information or to register,
call Dave and Debbie at 282-9122 or go
to www.davidleerootmemorial.com
The tournament will begin with the
captains' meeting on Friday, July 30 at
7 p.m
The tournament will be held Saturday
July 31 at D&D Matlacha Bait & Tackle
3922 Pine Island Road, Matlacha with an
honor fishing start at 7 a.m.#


the dispute.
The purpose of the EMA process was
to develop a suite of projects that would
provide an alternative to the replace-
ment of the barrier in the Ceitus Canal
and provide a Net Environmental Benefit
(NEB) for the protection and benefit
of the Matlacha Pass Aquatic Preserve
ecosystem above and beyond the replace
-
ment of the stormwater barrier.
Although SCCF had great hopes that
a meaningful suite of projects could be
developed to address issues including
water quality, water quantity, timing of
water discharges and habitat restoration
after two years of meeting and negotiat-'
ing in earnest with the diverse stakehold-
ers the NEB projects the City of Cape
Coral is willing to commit to falls short
of that critical threshold of providing a


b liEn r a rdSingCtFo


SCCF Wants

Cape Coral
C IB
000 Of f leF

Replaced
In March 2008 Sanibel-Captiva
Conservation Foundation (SCCF)
Joined 10 other petitioners to
challenge a decision by the Florida
Department of Environmental Protection
(DEP) that allowed the City of Cape
bCo rt r mo reSquire sto (later
Canal in Cape Coral.
The barrier was designed to protect
the coastal waters of Matlacha Pass
Aquatic Preserve from Cape Coral's

t t ounsh

Approach (EMA) in an attempt to resolve


4 7 p.m. Nightly in the lounge


Sesame Encrusted Ahi Tuna,


Shell Museum Store Announces








































r-


www.lheschoolhousehclhe.olemcm


14 THE RIVER-JUY3,21


Plant smart:
Yellow


Also called yel-

io",?on1p u s
a member of the
begonia family.
This fast-grow-
ing evergreen
takes the form of
a shrub or small
tree that can
reach 20 or more
feet in height. It .- 1
might be densely
multi-branched
or single-trunked, a
with pale brown
or gray bark that
roughens with
age.
The bright yel-
low bell-shaped '
flowers appear
year-round, hang-
ing in heavy clus- N
ters on the branch -
t
ips(eaves of four
to eight inches
have five to 13 Yellow elder's clusters
pointed leaflets,
each narrow, lance-like, and serrated.
Give this shrub a spot with well-
drained soil in full sun. The only mainte-
nance might be pruning for shape or to
encourage a sin le-trunk for th d
th opagateer be ow er w ithe es
in Thesplant is ruo dioirn ly in tr ings.
ing diabetes and digestive problems.


" --m-m-.'" '
Yellow elder is a Florida-friendly shrub or
small tree

by Gerri Reaves
Although not a Florida native,
Florida friendly yellow elder
(Tecoma stans) is naturalized in
much of the southernmost regions of
the peninsula.
The colorful shrub has outstanding
ornamental value in the home and com-
mere ila saatp uass oellnaastime pe es
including pest resistance and high drought
tolerance.


of tubular flowers bloom throughout the year
Sources: The Shrubs & Woody Vines
of Florida by Gil Nelson, hort.ufl.edu,
and floridata.com.
Plant Smart explores sustainable
gardening practices that will help you
create a low-maintenance, drought-
tolerant, hurricane- and pest-resistant
South Florida landscape.


From page 1
Dance Alive To Perf
Performers Carla Amancio and Andre
Valladon will give a special presenta-
tion of Tango from Fused Tutu at 7:45
idmmi jet v nt n Gallery.
tifulThemDp Bp rfo ances areabnedau-
sport and the evening will be an uplift-
ing experience for all who attend, said
Cathy Oerter, AOTO chairwoman.
In the spring of 2010, Fused Tutu
toured the state introducing patrons to
the passion in a pursuit of excellence.
The major new work SOAR was choreo-
graphed by Founder and Director, Kim
Tuttle and Dance Alive Choreographer-
In-Residence Judy Skinner.
It is about the Olympic ideal of striv-
ing for excellence Tuttle said about the
piece.
SOAR is comprised of several parts;
each inspired by specific works by three
AOTO visual artists and begins with
Liston Bochette s Affirmation. This
first section of the ballet is named The
Dream. The drawing is of a baby hold-
ing the globe signifying the dreams and
potential of youth.
The second part is The Passion,
inspired by the paintings of Al Oerter,
the late great discus thrower. It depicts
wh r uaou, what gets you going as
The third section was danced around
Tango and began with a tango.
For general museum information, visit
our www.artoftheolympians.org. or call
332-5055


~. .. Ba 1


s tekciTr oF Call
239-472-6862 ?@0)
kk4:Ihoug a
THE 705 SHOW
PLAYiNG JUNE 2b AUS. 19 2200 Periwinkle WaY
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TUEDAS & THURSDAYS





THERIER- ULY30 210 15


It is most essential for the turtle to
have a defense for their inner organs.
Turtles can lose major shards from their
carapace and still recover as long as they
are protected in key areas.
CROW staff put a flexible splint
known as Vet-Light on the cooter's shell
to keep all the pieces joined together.
Ideally they would like to clean the
wounds on a regular basis, but they will
need to leave the area alone, for the most
part, so they do not disturb the healing
process of the fractures.
"So far she looks good, though she
had some blood coming up from her
mouth today," said Dr. Amber. "She is
still dealing with a significant amount of
trauma.
The cooter is currently taking baths
in a couple inches of water with another
turtle, and is still on pain medication and
antibiotics. She is expected to stay with
CROW for several more months.
"I'm glad she's hanging in there," said
Karla. "It's important that people know
about CROW."
CROW (Clinic for the Rehabilitation
of Wildlife, Inc.) is a non-profit wildlife
hospital providing veterinary care for
native and migratory wildlife from the
Gulf Coast of Florida. The hospital
accepts patients seven days a week from
8 a.m. to 5 p.m. Mail donations to PO
Box 150, Sanibel, FL 33957. Call 472-
3644 or visit: www.crowclinic.0rg.0


Karla Kaufman rescued the peninsula


Amber gives the cooter pain medication


III


* * * *


. .

e * * *




* * *
e a a -



a * $ as

*
*
.*** *
--


-
. SummerRou .
-Tuesda unda
'-- I 0 pm
,- -4 1 pm
.I*lapptl*foMr pm


--4044* nkle Way, Sanlbe
2
Ellington


CROW Case Of The Week:

PeninSU O COOf61
by Brian Johnson
The shell of
the turtle is
adequate pro-
tection in the wild,
but it was not made
to resist automo-
biles. Turtles who
have been struck
by cars continue to
be among the most
frequent patients
seen at CROW, and the wildlife hospital
urges the public to be cautious drivers
and watch out for these reptiles as they
cross the road.
On July 20 Karla Kaufman rescued a
peninsula cooter (a water turtle) hit by a
car in East Fort Myers in the early eve-
ning. She noticed the animal on Route
80, and turned around to get her.
The turtle seemed so badly injured that
she didn't think she would live, but she
kept the turtle overnight. "My husband
and I are big animal lovers," she said.
The next day she dropped off the
cooter at Miracle Mile.
The cooter came into CROW with sig-
nificant trauma. "There was a triangular
piece of shell over her left hip that was
so unstable, as was a piece over her tail,"
said CROW Veterinarian Dr.
Amber McNamara. "She had
a bad wound over her right
rear leg, and there was a lot
of blood on her chin and
face.
CROW staff gave her
several kinds of pain medica-
tion and let her rest quietly.
During the first 72 hours
they cleaned out all the
debris from her wounds
and worked on putting back
together the jigsaw puzzle of
her shell.
"There's a window of
time when you can get
the pieces to fit and knit
together," said Dr. Amber.
"A lot depends on where the
fractures are.


America's Boating Course
The San Carlos Bay Sail & Power Squadron, a unit of the United States Power
Squadrons, will be offering America's Boating Course on Saturday, August
21 from 8:15 a.m. to 12:30 p.m.This course is recognized by the National
Association of State Boating Law Administrators.
The State of Florida recently passed legislation requiring anyone born after January
1, 1988 to have passed a safe boating course and obtain a Boating Safety Education
ID card, which is valid for life, in order to operate a boat with more than 10 h.p. Each
student will receive a card/certificate from the Florida Fish and Wildlife Commission
upon completion of the class.
The course consists of two sessions on consecutive Saturdays. The second session
will be on Saturday, August 28, also from 8:15 a.m. to 12:30 p.m.
Topics covered include hull design, docking, anchoring, handling boating emergen-
cies, reading channel markers and many other topics to make each boating experience
safer and more enjoyable.
The cost of the course is $40 plus $20 for a second person sharing the instruction
materials.
The course is being taught at the San Carlos Bay Sail & Power Squadron class-
room at 16048 San Carlos Boulevard at the corner of Kelly Road (across from ACE
Hardware). Register online at www.scbps.com or call the office 466-4040.





Jacqueline Kennedy's note to former Marine One pilot Ed Reed, after JFK's funeral


16 THE RIVER JULY 30, 2010
Part II of II

Family Combined Service
To Sanibel With Four Generations
In The U.S. Military
by Mike Gillespie, Vice President, committee of the Islands
Last week we report-
ed on the extraordi-
nary military service
record of Col. Edwin
Reed and his wife Jean.
Reed was a Marine
fighter pilot who served
in WWII, Korea, and
Vietnam. He also later
became the helicopter
pilot of Marine One
for President John F.
Kennedy.
Jean was a Navy flight
nurse who met Ed in
Japan in 1951 during the
Korean War. Soon after
they got married in Hawaii
and fell in love with it.
But for their years after
the service, they picked -.
Sanibel over Hawaii and
raised their family here. 4
We also told you last
week how Ed Reed had Ed and Jean Reed on Sanibel, 1992
been part of the 1974
effort to incorporate
Sanibel and how he had
joined the Committee of
the Islands and became its
chairman in the organiza-
tion's second year, 1976.
What we have discov-
ered since then is that this
family's roots in semice to '
their country go back four
generations.
I learned this as I was
speaking to Nori Ann '
Reed about last week's '
story. Nori Ann, who lives
today on Sanibel, is the
daughter of Ed and Jean
Reed, and is one of the
long line of Reeds and
Hays who have served
their country in the active
military. Her mother, 1985: Ed, Navy Pilot son Rob, and future Navy Pilot grand-
age 86, also resides on son Matt
Sanibel. Her father Ed
passed away in 1994, from complications related to the effects of Agent Orange that
he had been exposed to in Vietnam.
Nori Ann is a retired Navy captain whose career included service as Commander of
Logistics Forces, Naval Central Command, from 2003 to 2005. Among other respon-
sibilities in this command, she oversaw the Navy's efforts to supply American forces
with fuel, food, mail, personnel, bombs and ammunition during the war in Iraq.
Service Began In WWI
I met with Nori Ann again this week to learn more about her family. She told me
that the Reed family's military service began with her mother's father, Lorin Hay, who
served in the Navy from 1914 to 1918. He was a "coaler," who fed the coal-fired
boilers that powered the USS Leviathan. Subsequent generations, Nori Ann told us,
followed her grandfather's service in the family tradition.
Nori Ann's mother, Jean, joined the Navy in 1944 and served to 1953. She had
eventually qualified as a Navy flight nurse and would tend to sick and wounded troops,
often on board the very planes that were being used to pick them up.
Jean's brothers also served in the Navy. Lorin became a pilot in the Pacific during
WWII and his younger brother, James, was a submarine Captain in the 1970's.
Edwin Reed had joined the Marines in 1942 and served until 1973. During his
time in WWII, he qualified to fly virtually every plane in the Marine inventor, and flew
combat missions in the Pacific. He also flew transports and fighter planes in Korea and
helicopters in Vietnam, for everything from transport to medevac missions to attack
helicopters. He piloted presidential Marine One helicopter from 1961-1963.


Ed and Jean with future Navy men Matt, Bryan, and Greg Reed
Robert Reed, Nori
Ann's brother, gradu-
ated from the US Naval
Academy and served in
the Navy from 1971 to
1981. He flew the carrier-
based, S-3 anti-submarine
aircraft, and now flies
747s as a commercial
pilot for Delta.
Nori Ann, who was the
next in line chronologi-
cally, sewed in the Navy
from 1978 to 2008. .
She was commissioned '
as an Ensign at Officer
Candidate School in .
Newport, RI, and was
sworn in by her father. .
She went on to attain the


Ed Reed soon after joining the Marines in WWll, 1943



































































I~l~rmCrrl~r~il;lrmIri~fi~LyAlr~~n~rm


THERIER- ULY30 21017


Navy Flight Nurse Jean Reed (right) with wounded troops during Korean War, on Midway
Island, 1951
rank of captain and served as the captain of three different ships. As she puts it, "I
was in the family business.
Heading Home From Afghanistan
Matthew Reed, Robert's son (and Nori Ann's nephew), followed his father at
Annapolis and has served in the Navy from 2003 to the present. As this article went
to press, he was on board a US aircraft carrier taking him back to the states from
a deployment to Afghanistan, where he flew combat missions in an F/A-18 fighter
bomber/attack aircraft.
Robert's other two sons are also in the family business. Byan is an NROTC
midshipman at the University of San Diego, and Greg is a midshipman at the US
Merchant Marine Academy in King's Point, New York.
We asked Nori Ann about her father's involvement in the Sanibel community,
after they moved here in 1972. As reported last week, he had joined the Committee
of the Islands to help preserve the gains that had been achieved in 1974, when the
island won the status of an independently governed city within Lee County. Colonel
Reed had close contact in those days with the Lee County commissioners, since he
had become manager of the county airport, Page Field, which was the primary airport
sewing the Fort Myers area. He was concerned about the way the county was plan-
ning major developments on Sanibel as a source of greater and greater county tax
revenues.
Speaking Out For Sanibel
Nori Ann told us it was a measure of her father's love for the island that he rose
above the military traditions of a lifetime to speak out against these plans. In the mili-
tay, she said, you learn not to speak of your political feelings or the decisions and
actions of the civilian government. Despite this, her father felt so strongly about the
threat of overdevelopment to the island he had come to love that he became active
with the Committee of the Islands in efforts to protect Sanibel against such threats.
In 1942, Edwin Reed and his high school basketball teammates had gone as a
group to the local recruiting station to enlist in the Marines. Nori Ann tells us they
were all west Texas farm boys who had the attitude of "whatever needs doin', they'll
do it."
That attitude seems to have sumived through four generations of the Reed family.
And it showed up again here on Sanibel, when Ed Reed joined the effort to help
protect this island's unique and natural characteristics.
We think he would be pleased with the results.
If you have stories about Sanibel's history, the Committee of the Islands invites
your input. Email us at coti@coti.0rg. For other commentaries about Sanibel, visit
www.COTI.0rg.4





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







Bopok Ds u n: HAaddtt9Kushner's Conquering Fear
Harold S. Kushner, the best-selling author of When Bad Things Happen to Good
People, explains how to overcome fear by living boldly in an uncertain world.
Drawing on religious and secular literature and true stories of people who have faced
their fears, Kushner helps you see that fear can present you with extraordinary oppor-
tunities. Registration is requested.
Family
Beat the Heat Family Stoytime
10:30 a.m. Wednesday, August 18
Like a summer breeze, these cool stories and a crafts will help beat the heat.
All ages welcome. Registration is requested.
Children
National Clown Week Fun
6:30 p.m. Tuesday, August 3
Boys and girls can help Turkleberry the Clown and friends celebrate National Clown
Week. Fun and laughter promised. Registration is requested.
Kids Read Down Fines
2 to 3 p.m. Saturday, August 14
Do you have library fines? Take care of them by reading. Children and teens can
earn a $2 coupon for every 15 minutes of reading during the allotted time in the
designated area of the library. For ages 18 and younger. Coupons may be applied to
cards issued to patrons age 18 and under only.
Teens
Hydro Bracelets for Teens
2 p.m. Thursday, August 12
Make a cool, water-filled bracelet with beads, glitter and plenty of pizzazz. All mate-
rials supplied. For middle and high school students only. Registration is requested.
Kids Read Down Fines
2 to 3 p.m. Saturday, August 14
Do you have library fines? Take care of them by reading. Children and teens can
earn a $2 coupon for every 15 minutes of reading during the allotted time in the
designated area of the library. For ages 18 and younger. Coupons may be applied to
cards issued to patrons age 18 and under only.
The North Fort Myers Public Library is located at 2001 North Tamiami Trail NE
in North Fort Myers. For more information about a program or to register, call 533-
4320. A sign language interpreter is available with five business days notice to library
staff. Assistive listening system available; request at desk.
Check the Lee County Libray System's website at http://library.leegov.com, or
pick up an events calendar on your next visit, to find out about programs at other
locations. Call the host library, or Telephone Reference at 479-INFO (4636), for more
information about a specific program


18 THE RIVER JULY 30, 2010

PfOg rams At Lakes Regional Library
Next month's roster of activities at Lakes Regional Library offers topics for
all ages. The following activities are free to the public during the month of
August
Adults
English Caf4
6 p.m. Monday, August 2, 9, 16, 23, 30
Practice your English with English Cafe, a free, conversation session for adult ESOL
and ESL students. Each 90-minute session provides adult learners an opportunity to
practice speaking English with native speakers. Participants may start at any time.
Advanced registration is not necessary.
Wii Bowling for Adults
10 a.m. Thursday, August 12
Have fun bowling on the big screen with the Wii gaming system. No heavy balls
to lift, and just as much fun. Sponsored by the Friends of Lakes Regional Libray.
Registration is required.
Book Discussion: Mosab Hassan Yousef's Son of Hamas
2 p.m. Tuesday, August 17
The oldest son of Sheikh Hassan Yousef, a founding member of Hamas and its
most popular leader, young Mosab assisted his father for years in his political activities
while being groomed to assume his legacy, politics, status and power. But everything
changed when Mosab turned away from terror and violence, and embraced instead the
teachings of another famous Middle East leader. Registration is required.
Children
C'mon's Curious Kids Summer Program
10 a.m. Friday, August 6 and 13
Join the Children's Museum of Naples (C'mon) as they explore the world through
stories, experiments and hands-on activities.
August 6 World Cafa: Explore cultures of the world through stories and games,
and make your own Innu tea doll.
August 13 Space Kidettes: Blast off into outer space as you study the laws of gray-
ity, investigate the sun, and then make your own rocket to blast off at home.
For children entering grades 1 through 4. Registration is required.
Music Together
10 a.m. Thursday, August 19
Do you want your kids to love music the way that you do? Library friends from
Family Music Time will create a relaxed, playful environment where you and your kids
can share songs, play instruments, and learn rhythm patterns. For ages three to five.
Registration is required
Kids Read Down Fines
2 to 3 p.m. Saturday, August 28
Do you have library fines? Take care of them by reading. Children and teens can
earn a $2 coupon for every 15 minutes of reading during the allotted time in the
designated area of the library. For ages 18 and younger. Coupons may be applied to
cards issued to patrons age 18 and under only.
Teens
Kids Read Down Fines
2 to 3 p.m. Saturday, August 28
Do you have library fines? Take care of them by reading. Children can earn a $2
coupon for every 15 minutes of reading during the allotted time in the designated area
of the library (18 and under). Coupons may be applied to cards issued to patrons age
18 and under only.
The Lakes Regional Libray is at 15290 Bass Road in Fort Myers. For more infor-
mation about a program or to register, call 533-4000. A sign language interpreter is
available with five business days notice to library staff. Assistive listening system avail-
able; request at desk.
Check the Lee County Libray System's website at http://library.leegov.com, or
pick up an events calendar on your next visit, to find out about programs at other
locations. Call the host library, or Telephone Reference at 479-INFO (4636) for more
information about a specific program


August Programs At
NOrth Fort Myers Public Library
Next month's roster of activities at North Fort Myers Public Library offers top-
ics for all ages. The following activities are free to the public:
Adults
Books and Bites
10:30 a.m. Monday, August 2
Join the monthly social hour. The group will discuss any books in any format, or
movies that have piqued your interest. Whether you give it a rant or a rave it will be
fun to talk. Coffee and refreshments will be provided, you provide your enthusiasm.
Registration is requested.
The Miss Marple Monthly Knitters
2 p.m. Tuesday, August 3, 17
These sessions are for knitters and crocheters of all levels. You are invited to visit
and share project and technique ideas. Registration is requested.


THE -
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a

The former Soviet intelligence officer
is mixed up in crimes involving weapons,
narcotics, sex trafficking, spousal abuse
and attempted murder of his own daugh-
ter all perpetrated under the criminal
protection of a rogue cell operating in the
Swedish security police.
Slander, an anti-social nymph of a
girl with a genius IQ, but scarred from a
childhood of abuse, trauma and confine-
ment in a psychiatric prison, is hospital-
ized with injuries inflicted by her father,
and indicted for attacking him in self
defense.
continued on page 19


J"


by Max


e Girl Who
TKicked The
1 Hornet's
Nest is the cli-
mactic finale to
Stieg Larsson's
Millennium Trilogy
which has dominat-
ed number one on
America's hardback
fiction list throughout the summer.
"The completion of the trilogy con-
firms Stieg Larsson as one of the great
talents of contemporary crime fiction,
according to the Sunday Times of
London.
Preceded by The Girl With The
Dragon Tattoo and The Girl Who
Played With Fire, Hornet's Nest wraps
up the stoy of Mikael Blomkvist, a
Swedish publisher and crusading jour-
nalist, and Lisbeth Salander, an intrigu-
ing 24-year-old daughter of a Swedish
woman and brutish Russian father with a
murderous KGB past.


Book Review
The Girl Who
,
Kicked The
Hornet's Nest











































("'d"






FRIDAY SUNDAY, AUGUST 6 8

9 am 10 4 pm (noon to 1 pm lunch)

8

Bi01chini Riverfront Studio

81 West North Shore Avenue

NOrth Fort Myers
-

This information-packed workshop is designed to give
a good foundation for bold, direct palette knife painting.
The workshop will accommodate 6 to 12 painters.
Participants can expect to produce at least one painting.

To Register or for Outline
CALL 239-466-3485 OR GO To WWW.JANELLENART.COM


THERIER- ULY30 210 19


Mango Marinated Stone crab Claws


hours at the Goodwill Job-Link Family
Resource Center, where the need is great-
esqnoibi"bM sis an employment,
skills training, and family resource center.
Goodwill provides employment assis-
tance, while partner agencies such as
LVLC provide other vital services needed
in t 12Ts affiliate of ProLiteracy
America, a member of the Florida
Literacy Coalition, and a United Way
partner agency. LVLC provides case
management for all matches. To learn
more or to register, call 415-3621 or
email Ivlcread@gmail.com.0
From page 18
BOok Review
Helpless in her hospital bed, Salander
is stalked, but sumives to face a trial that
throbs with courtroom drama. Also on
the loose is a genetic freak of monstrous
physique who can feel no pain even
when his feet are nailed to the floor with
a nail gun.
The author writes from the heart, not
from a formula... Larsson clearly loved
his brave misfit Lisbeth. And so will you,
according to USA Today.
Unfortunately, Larsson died suddenly
in 2004 Just after delivering the manu-
scripts for his trilogy to the publisher. He
had received death threats, but all the
sources I have read attribute his death to
a heart attack.
Larsson does have the last word about
his books from the voice of his hero,
Blomkvist, who explains after Salander's
trial, "...when it comes down to it, this
story is not primarily about spies and
secret government agencies; it's about
violence against women, and the men
who enable it."


The Girl Who Kicked The Homnet's


Our E-Mail address is


Fresh

Florida.

Mango Marinated Stone Crab Claws
3 pounds medium stone crab claws
2 cups ripe mango, cut into V2-inch cubes
3 tablespoons cilantro, finely chopped
2 jalapeno peppers,
seeded and minced
4 tablespoons lime juice
1 tablespoon light brown sugar
salad greens
Crack claws and remove shell and movable
pincer, leaving the meat attached to the remaining
pincer. Place in a single layer in a shallow dish. To
make salsa marinade, combine mango, cilantro,
peppers, lime juice and sugar in a mixing bowl.
Taste for seasoning, adding more lime juice and/
or brown sugar as needed. Spoon the salsa mixture
over the meaty part of crab claws. Cover and mari-
nate in refrigerator at least 2 hours. Sewe claws on
a bed of salad greens with mango salsa as an appe-
tizer.
Yield: 4 swings
Nutritional value per serving (4 medium claws
with salsa): calories 132, calories from fat 3, total
fat 0.29g, saturated fat 0.06g, trans fatty acid 0,
cholesterol 45g, total carbohydrates 19g, protein
60g, omegat3 fatty acid 0.08g Look for Fresh from
Florida ingredients at your grocen; store.O


"
Adult Literacy
TUtOrs Needed
Volunteer tutors are needed in
East Fort Myers to teach adults
to read, write, speak, and under-
stand English. Literacy Volunteers of
LheeepCotu eeLVL es a Ittshhtain
inquired about English literacy classes at
its office in the new Goodwill Job-Link
Family Resource Center, with 25 to 30
people interested specifically in adult
literacy
Adults (age 18 and over) who are will-
ing to commit a minimum of two hours
of tutoring time per week are encouraged
to attend upcoming ESL (English as a
Second Language) tutor training in East
Fort Myers on Wednesday, August 11,
9 a.m. to 4:30 p.m., at the Goodwill
Job-Link Family Resource Center in East
Fort Myers, 4162 Palm Beach Boulevard,
Unit 2.
The training is free; $30 is requested
to cover the cost of the materials.
About 90 percent of LVLC students
are speakers of other languages and
require ESL tutoring. The remaining stu-
dents are English speakers who want to
learn to read and require basic reading
and writing tutoring.
The inability to read or speak English
impacts the entire community and the
economy in such areas as safety, effi-
ciency, and social interaction, according
to Tess Murphy, LVLC's executive direc-
tor. It's not necessary for tutors to speak
the students' language to teach English.
All students are adults over the age of 18
and are matched with a trained tutor. All
matches meet in public places. Tutors are
encouraged to tutor on-site during office





20 TH IE -JUY3,21


Head Pro Mike Holland, BJ Rosinus, Executive Chef Merlo and Cameron Hoch
Lee Memorial Health System Foundation has announced that $17,059 was
raised at its recent Scramble for Kids golf tournament, hosted by Alico
Commercial Group at Old Corkscrew Golf Club.
Proceeds will benefit the Neonatal Intensive Care Unit at The Children's Hospital of
Southwest Florida
Sponsors included Alico Commercial Group, Kraft Construction, AutoQuest,
Paragon Flight Training, Marina Mike's, Diamond District, Superior Home Mortgage,
Green Gallon Solutions, GCM, Golf Galaxy, and Coastal Carts. Bjorn Rosinus and
Cameron Hoch served as co-chairs of the event.
"It was a tremendous event that greatly exceeded its first year fundraising goals,"
said Duane Higgins, director of development for the Lee Memorial Health System
Foundation
For more information on how to support Lee Memorial Health System programs,
treatments and facilities, call 985-3550 or visit www.LeeMemorial.org/Foundation.4


50 PLUS SOFTB ALL OF CAPE CORAL INC.
ANNOUNCES
FAL L/W INTER 201 0 SEASON
COMMENCING SEPTEMBER 7, 2010 AND CONSISTING
OF 28 GAMES ENDING MID-DECEMBER 2010

GAMES ARE ON TUESDAY AND THURSDAY
EVENINGS AT THE BMX PARK
OFF TRAFALGAR PARKWAY CAPE CORAL

WE INVITE MEN AND WOMEN 50 YEARS AND OLDER
OF ALL LEVELS OF PLAY

TRYOUTS WILL BE HELD TUESDAY AND THURSDAY
EVENINGS BEGINNING AT 5 P.M.
AND ON SATURDAY AT 9:00 A.M.
AT THE SOFTBALL FIELDS AT THE BMX PARK
BETWEEN NOW AND AUGUST 16, 2010.

FOr more information, call
Tina Baldi 239-267-96841860-575-9452,
or Ken Heimann 941-855-0489


Skin Cancer Claims The Life Of Kaye
Cowher, A Gifted Athlete And Wife
Of Former Pittsburgh Steelers Coach
by Ed Frank
Here in the sun-blessed, searing heat of Southwest
Florida, we have never combined a medical issue with
a sports issue. But the tragic death from skin cancer
last weekend of Kaye Cowher, the wife of former Pittsburgh
Steelers coach Bill Cowher, certainly drives home the danger
of exposure to the sun.
Kaye Cowher was just 54 when she succumbed to her battle
with melanoma. She was a talented athlete in her own right who
worked to protect her family from the limelight of professional
sports.
Mrs. Cowher and her identical twin, Faye, both played bas-
ketball for North Carolina State in the 1970s where their teams went 21-3 and 29-5,
winning the inaugural Atlantic Coast Conference women's basketball title in 1978
ranking No. 9 nationally. They were among the first women to play college basketball
on a scholarship in the early days of Title IX.
It was there she met her future husband who played football.
Tall at 5-foot-11, she and her sister joined the Women's Professional Basketball
League where they played one season with the New York Stars and two with the New
Jersey Gems.
The athletic prowess of the Cowhers obviously was passed on to their three daugh-
ters, Meagan, Lauren and Lindsay, who also played high school basketball.
While Kaye was intensely private about her own life and that of her family, she
worked fervently for numerous charitable and civic causes in the Pittsburgh area and
in her home state of North Carolina where the family relocated when Bill retired from
coaching.
She was particularly devoted to Family Resources, Inc., a nonprofit child abuse-
prevention agency based in Pittsburgh.
When the Cowhers retired to North Carolina in 2007, their parting gift to Family
Resources will be long remembered a new all-purpose basketball court and football
field.
In Kaye's lengthy obituary in the Pitsburgh Post-Gazette, it was pointed out that
she championed her own identity as a pioneering female athlete and an advocate for
women's sports while raising three daughters who were gifted athletes themselves.
Her tragic death from skin cancer a deadly form of cancer that doesn't always
receive the wide attention as other types of cancer should serve as a wakeup call to
sun worshipers who ignore the perils of the sun.
Nowhere is that threat greater than here in the blazing Florida sun.
Former Miracle Matt Garza Tosses Tampa Bay's First No-Hitter
Right-hander Matt Garza, who started the 2006 baseball season here with the Fort
Myers Miracle and advanced all the way to the Major Leagues in that one year, hurled
the first no-hitter in Tampa Bay's history last Monday, a 4-0 victory over Detroit.
Garza compiled a 14-4, 1.99 ERA Minor League record in 2006 when he jumped
from Fort Myers to New Britain and then to Triple A Rochester before being called up
by the Minnesota Twins late in the season.
He was traded by the Twins later that year to Tampa Bay for a trio of players that
included outfielder Delmon Young.
Garza faced only 28 batters in Monday's gem, a single walk.
Seventeen-Year-Old Rookie Infielder Who Signed Record Contract Is
Now rPlaynng Here for Gulf Coas i no, a gifted infielder from the Dominican
Republic, who received a record $3.1 signing bonus, the most ever paid by the
Minnesota Twins to a non-drafted rookie.
Sano participated in extended Spring Training and was recently assigned to the
rookie level Gulf Coast Twins who play here at the Lee County Sports Complex.
Originally signed as a shortstop, Sano was shifted to third base and was hitting
.288 in his first 14 games with the Gulf Coast Twins. His on base percentage was
.333, slugging percentage .500 and had eight RBIs with two home runs.
Miracle Drop Three of Four to Brevard County Last Weekend
Despite losing three of four games to the Brevard County Manatees last weekend,
the Fort Myers Miracle began this week just two games out of first place in the Florida
State League South Division.
After winning the series first game, the Miracle lost the next three to drop to 14-15
for the second half of the season.
The Miracle will be home this weekend at Hammond Stadium facing the Tampa
Yankees in a four-game series starting Saturday at 7:05 p.m. The first pitch Sunday is
1:05 p.m. and Monday and Tuesday games have a 7:05 p.m. start.
Tampa was 18-10 when the week began, just one game out of first place in the
FSL North.#




THERIVR -JUY 3, 21021


Eyelid Surgery Center
..-- Fort Myers Office
- 239.481.9995
We are conveniently
located on the corner of
Summerlin and Winkler.

Over 65?
Think eyelid surgery is not affordable?
Medicare pays!
Eyelid Quiz
Can you see your eyelids?
Do you have to raise your eyebrows to see more clearly?
Have you hit your head on a cabinet door while open?
Is it difficult to see beside you without turning your head left or right?
Do your eyelids close while you are reading?
When you play tennis, do you have trouble serving?
Do your eyelids feel heavy? Natasha Larson, COA

If you answered "yes"to one or more of these questions, you qualify for a FREE,
no obligation eyelid screening performed by Natasha Larson, COA.
Screening candidates receive a $50 gift certificate to your choice of one of
five Prawnbroker Restaurant Group establishments in Ft. Myers and Sanibel.

Before After








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22 THE RIVER JULY 30, 2010
Financial Focus
Are Municipal
Bonds Right
FOf YO ?
by Jennifer Basey


Tax seasonofficially
ended on
April 15. Yet you
can explore tax-
smart investment
opportunities all
year round. And
when you're look-
ing at the fixed-
income side of your portfolio, you
may want to consider two possibilities:
municipal bonds and Build America
Bonds.
You've probably heard of municipal
bonds, but you may not be familiar with
how they work. You can find two key
types of municipal bonds: general obliga-
tion bonds finance the daily operations of
a municipality or school district, while rev-
enue bonds finance hospitals, utilities, air-
ports, affordable housing and other public
works. So when you purchase a "muni,"
you are helping support a community.
Of course, your investment will bring
you some tangible benefits, too. First,
you'll receive regular interest payments.
Furthermore, these payments typically


are exempt from federal income taxes -
and possibly state and local income taxes,
too. If you're in an upper income bracket,
you may find munis to be especially valu-
able. (Keep in mind, though, that some
private activity bonds," which are typi-
cally used to finance airports, housing or
stadiums that can benefit private entities,
may be subject to the alternative mini-
mum tax, or AMT.)
Build America Bonds (BABs) share
some similarities with tax-free municipal
bonds, although BABs are taxable invest-
ments. BABs provide capital to munici-
palities so that they can build or improve
infrastructure, including schools, roads,
public buildings and so on. The U.S.
Treasury pays state or local government
issuers a subsidy equal to 35 percent of
the interest they pay investors for buying
the bonds.
BABs have proven quite popular
among institutional investors, such as
pension funds, that typically don't benefit
from tax-free municipal bonds. But are
they right for you?
It all depends on your individual situa-
tion. If you owned a BAB, your interest
payments would be federally taxable, but
you might get some state tax breaks if
you live in the state where the bond is
issued.
Many BABs have long-term maturities,
which may not be a problem if you're
buying the bond for its steady interest
payments and plan to hold it for its entire
life. But if you think you might want


to sell your bond before it matures, be
aware that longer-term bonds, by their
vey nature, are subject to greater interest
rate risk than shorter-term bonds that
is, longer-term bond prices will be more
affected by interest rate movements.
Furthermore, you'll have to consider
credit risk the possibility that the issuer
of your bond will default or be unable to
make payments. Remember, the munici-
pality issuing the bond, not the federal
government, backs a BAB. Although past
performance is not a guarantee of future
results, municipal bonds' historical default
rates have been low.
Ultimately, you'll need to consult with
your tax advisor before purchasing either
a municipal bond or a BAB. Like all
investments, they can provide benefits,
but you need to be absolutely sure of
what you're getting.
Jennifer Basey is a financial advisor
in Fort Myers. She can be reached at
jenniferbasey@edwardjones.com.0
*
Applications
Sought For Blue
Chip Community
Business Award
he 16th annual Southwest Florida
Blue Chip Community Business

by BBA rOd alTdTir tpeedaanndd n


recognizes small businesses that have
overcome adversity to achieve success.
The luncheon ceremony will take place
Thursday, November 4 at Harborside
Event Center, 1375 Monroe Street in
Fort Myers. Registration begins at 11
a.m. The program starts at 11:30 a.m.
Keynote speaker will be Olympic gold
medal winner Nikki Stone.
"We are honored to have sponsored
the Blue Chip Award program for 16
years," said Gay V. Trippe, CIC, manag-
ing director of BB&T-Oswald Trippe and
Company. "We believe it is vital to recog-
nize small businesses in our communities
who have overcome adversity and are
willing to share their successes as lessons
for all of us.
Charlotte, Collier and Lee county
for-profit businesses that have been in
Operation for at least three years and
employ five to 400 people are eligible for
the award. Applications, which must be
submitted no later than September 13,
can be requested by contacting Stacey
Mercado at 433-7189 or SMercado@
BBandT.com. Independent judges will
select the winning enty.


critical need for qualified and well-trained
nurses, Rasmussen College has developed
,to u ghig2h ouche"We
number of registered professional nurses
in the southwest region of Florida.
Growing up in Fort Myers, the son of
a nurse, and now raising a family here,
I know the incredible value nurses bring
to our community and the opportunities
this degree program will provide to our
local graduates, Rasmussen College Fort
Myers Campus Director Eric Whitehouse
said. "We are very excited to add to the
fabric of nursing educators in Southwest
orida. ,
The Rasmussen College Associate s
Degree in Professional Nursing program
combines academic principles and practi-
cal skills development to prepare students
to work in fast-paced environments to
provide acute care to patients in a wide
range of health care settings. Upon
graduate o)n sd t ilN eli ble to I
s ( ion ounci
Licensure Examination Registered
Nurses), the licensing exam for registered
nurses.
Students interested in enrolling for
October classes may register to attend
a Nursing Information Session by visit-
ing www.Rasmussen.edu/Nursing. For
additional information about programs
offered through Rasmussen College, visit
www.Rasmussen.edu.0


hormone replacement do not necessarily
prevent someone from giving blood.
56A pint of blood can be donated evey
Call 334-5333 for questions about
donating.0

POffnerS Send
M DA Kids


rea Walgreens stores will offer
Summer Camp Mobiles and cou-
pons to their customers for a $1
or $5 donation from August 1 through
Labor Day. All proceeds from the Send
a Kid to Camp promotion will benefit
the Muscular Dystrophy Association
(MDA)
For a $1 or $5 contribution to the
MDA, customers can put their names on
a bright and festive summer camp mobile
displayed in the store. The customer
will also receive coupons for different
Walgreens products with the purchase of
the mobile
The funds raised through the program
directly help local families affected by
diseases such as Duchenne muscular dys-
trophy and ALS (Lou Gehrig's disease)
Summer Mobiles also help support the
MDA's worldwide research program, as
well as the national network of 225 hos-
pital-affiliated clinics, including the MDA
Clinic at the Jupiter Medical Center.
To learn more, contact the local MDA
office at 437-6900.0


PfOfeSSIOnOI
NUfSing PfOg ram
n FOff MyerS
Rasmussen College announces
the launch of an Associate's
Degree in Professional Nursing
program through the School of Nursing
at its campus in Fort Myers, which will
soon celebrate its two-year anniver-
sary. Approved by the Florida Board
of Nursing, the degree program fills a
market need for board-approved regis-
tered nurse (RN) programs, as students
nationwide are experiencing long wait-
ing lists for program admission and the
national demand for nursing profession-
als grows.
According to the Bureau of Labor
Statistics, registered nurses constitute
the largest group of health care workers
in the United States, and employment
in the field is expected to increase by
22 percent through 2018, resulting in
more than 500,000 new jobs. A Nursing
Management Aging Workforce Survey by
the Bernard Hodes Group indicates that
thousands of nurses are expected to retire
soon, further increasing the need for edu-
cational options that deliver programs for
students interested in becoming profes-
sional nurses.
"An improving economy and industry
that continues to change due to health
care reform will soon create an upsurge
in demand for professional nurses. This
trend is particularly evident in Florida,"
Rasmussen College Regional Dean of
Nursing Juli Daniels said. "To meet this


Pint FOr A Pint
Blood Drives
he Lee Memorial Blood Center
and DQ Grill & Chill are team-
ing up for a bloodmobile drive on
the following dates at various locations.
Donors will receive a pint of DQ ice
cream and a T-shirt.
August 5, 1 to 6 p.m. 3251
Colonial Boulevard, Fort Myers
August 9, 1 to 6 p.m. 1419 NE
Pine Island Road, Cape Coral
Augustl3, 1 to 6 p.m. 13250 Palm
Beach Boulevard, Fort Myers
August 14, 1 to 6 p.m. 14891
Tamiami Trail, Fort Myers
August 28, 1 to 6 p.m. 11553 SR
82, Fort Myers
All blood collected remains in the Lee
Memorial Health System. Lee Memorial
Health System uses 500+ units of blood
each week. With both The Children's
Hospital and the only trauma center with-
in a five-county area, the need for blood
locally remains constant and needs to be
replenished daily. All blood types are cur-
rently needed.
The requirements to give blood are:
Age: At least 17 (16 with written
parental consent) and in good general
health. There is no upper age limit.
Weight: Minimum115 pounds.
Identification: Must provide photo I.D.
with date of birth.
Food: Eat a good meal before giving
and drink plenty of fluids.
Medications: Many medications such
as insulin, blood pressure, thyroid, cho-
lesterol, aspirin, antidepressants, and


































SOUTHWEST FLORIDA DENTAL GROUP
15650 San Carlos Boulevard
DIRECT LINE 284-1010
David G. Carlton D.D.S. Eric Baxmann D.D.S.
New Patients and Emergencies Welcome


THERIER- ULY30 210 23


"Copyrighted Material


t)L




















FISHING CHARTER
Light Tackle Sport Fishing
Tarpon Snook Recifish & More
CAPT. MATT MITCHELL

*** ..:
usco

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

REMODELING
SANIBEL CREATIVE TILE CO.
Celebratingour30 year
on Sanibel & Captiva

Lic. & Ins. Tile, Marble, Stone, with
remodels & repairs A Specialty!

"""I'", 472-2853

TREE & LAWN CARE


FINANCIAL SERVICES

THE RIGHT INVESTMENTS IN YOUR IRA CAN
MAKE ALL THE DIFFERENCE.

To learn about the benefits ofan
n n dL iBasey Edward Jones IRA, call or visit today.
1952-2 Park Meadows Dr www.edwardjones.com Member SIPC
Ft Myers, FL 33907
239-437-5900



HOUSECLEANING SERVICES


CONSTRUCTION/REMODELING


ER
CONSTRUCTION
CUstom Homes & Remodeling Specialists
COM deSlgN, Allild and flaatsage Orly elideavor
you carr drearn up.
239 4 4 995 56
*
cooperconstruedon@embarqmail.com
Kerry Cooper An Island BaninenSince 19151* Lkense # CBCl255742
DRAPERY/WINDOW BLIND CLEANING & REPAIR
C LE ARV I EW


MrDM as : *
CERTIFIED TECHNICIANS ,
DRAPERY CLEANING
WINDOW BLIND CLEANING & REPAIR
Wife COITre To You!
License # 0707041 Robert Crawford
09-00014233 Phone (239) 267-8405


HOME: (239) 433-0668 CELL: (239) 247-1237
LICENSENO.0803040


REMODELING
Ottil Kimsw Archbehtnal Presheets
REMODELING "
Horne Renovation Experts

Kitchen & Bath Cabinetry Fambag <4 waB
Floor & Shower Tile Work Entestabonent Unus
g(erior Thill Oklings Bltibilt's
(Nastein Clostin
Unnsy Designs
asww.Gulf52arrArth.com
swm g 94
**"" ---' unag
M PA=* 7 ** skassesse
HEALTH & SOCIAL SERVICES
Need //e/p? Ca//..


N-Hor tatormath and referraiseme
Seref lee, Hendgand//ades counties...
211 is a free three-digit phone number people can call for
informationandreferralonhealth8 211 is for non-emergency assistance only.
You can always reach the 211 service by dialing
(239) 433-3900 in Lee and
(863) 675-8383 in Hendry and Glades Counties.


24THE RIVER-JUY2,01


MONIQUE KENWORTHY


FREE ESTIMATES


REASONABLE


Complete Landscaping Maintenance
Lawn Care Landscape Trimming & Pruning
* Fertilization Weed Maintenmce Mulch Applications
Property C an up
Call us today for a free estimate 239-896-6789
Sanibel Family Owned & Operated
Licensed & Insured / www.enviromow.com


"Copyrighted Material


Syndicated Content


~P R O FE S S I O AL









THERIER JLY3 0,210 2




5 4 7 9 3
- -

1 9 6 34 8257

7 3 2 6 58 4
- -

86 8 9 5 3 412

4 1 ~5 296
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TREE & LAWN CARE
*Jesus Hernandez *
IAWN CARE 80
TREE SERVICE
www.jesuslawncare.com
482-7350
aa w 4 4 4
Licensed ac Insured Free Estimates
Landscaping Tree Service Stump Grinding
Landscape Design Ponds Waterfall Installations
Landscape Refurbishing Pepper Clearing
12 years serving San-Cap e'r Ft. Myers

CONTRACTING & CONSULTING




New Construction / Remodel / Consulting
P.O. Box 494, Sanibel, FL 33957
(239) 415-0205
Email: blbissl l29@aol.com
Lee County Resident Since 1970


U I


NOW EXCLUSIVELY FEATURING
NEVERFADErm EXTERIOR PAINT






WWWRONSPAINTING.COM
482-1695 275-0425
Complimentary Estimates Insured
License #PT 000286 Sanibel #02-07916


PAINTING



LLC
QUALITY WITHOUT QUESTION SINCE 1986


PHOTOGRAPHY
(239) 910-4110 Jitn Anderson
Freelance Photographer






PHOTO GRAPH Y
Aerial Photography Digital Imaging *Videography
E-mail: jmaphotography@cs.com


Domestic Animal Services (LCDAS)
will kick off a month-long adop-
tion promotion, Awesome August
Adoptions, to find new homes for
its shelter pets during the current
difficult economic times. The adop-
tion fee for puppies and kittens will
be only $25 and all adult pets will
be free with an approved applica-
tion.
The shelter has experienced a
drop in adoptions attributed to the
economy. However, there are still
individuals and families looking for a
new pet.
"We want to eliminate any reason
someone would have to acquire a
pet anywhere but at a shelter," says
Donna Ward, LCDAS director. "We
have every type of breed, size or age
you could want including many pure
bred animals," she adds. The agency
firmly believes that with the selec-
tion available at the shelter and the
cost being just $25 or free, there is
no better place to get your next best
friend."
To further sweeten this deal
the adoption fee includes $500
worth of veterinary services. All pet
receive spay or neuter surgery, age
appropriate vaccinations, rabies and
county license (for pets three months
and older), heartworm test (for dogs
six months and older), feline aids
and leukemia test (for cats), flea
treatment, worming, microchip ID,
10-day health guarantee and a bag
of Science Diet pet food.
For more information about the
August Awesome Adoptions call
533-7387 (LEE-PETS) or visit www.
stP
ee o ets.com.


all covered with fleas. Fortunately I
received good care at the shelter and
found a new home. The bad news is
my new family has had some difficul-
ties and they are moving far away so
I need to find another home. I am
very smart and know my commands.
I also know my house manners and
get along great with kids and other
dogs. I've never been around cats.
I'm really a great little dog and would
love to be your family pet forever!"
Gigi is an 18-month-old female
domestic gray house kitty.
Gigi says, "Please help me make
my dream come true. I'm talking
about the dream where this wonder-
ful person wants to pet, cuddle, and
love me as much as possible. Could
you be that person? My other favor-
ite things are playing with toys and
napping.
For information about this week's
pets, call 533-7387 (LEE-PETS) or
log on to www.leelostpets.com. The
shelter is open for adoptions from
11:30 a.m. to 3:30 p.m. Monday
through Saturday at 5600 Banner
Drive, Fort Myers, next to the Lee
County Sheriffs Office, off Six Mile
Cypress Parkway.#

Aug ust Is
AA 4.*
/"lu pl
MOnth
here is a great opportunity to
help homeless animals begin-
ning August 1. Lee County


Gigi #476040
The Awesome August Adoption
promotion means that puppies
and kittens are $25 and adult
pets are free.
Pet bios:
Bailey is a nine-months-old
female Labrador retriever -
Bailey says, "Several months ago
I was found as a scared little puppy


1. Rainbow, 2. Asleep
.
3. POilte, 4. Husband

Today s Word:

PINHEADS


LANDSCAPE DESIGN


RESIDENTIAL


*INTERIOR PAINTING


*DEISGNER COLOR


P~ROFESSIONA L D)I R EC TORY













1. INVENTIONS: What company invented the floppy disk?
2. MEASUREMENTS: What is the Fahrenheit equivalent of 100 degrees Celsius?
3. LANGUAGE: What does the word "milquetoast" mean?
4. BIBLE: What kind of birds did Noah send out to find dry land?
5. MUSIC: Which pop music song contained the phrase "You can't hide your lyin'
,,9
eyes .
6. ART: Which Spamsh Renaissance painter was famous for the creating the work
called "Burial of the Count of Orgaz"?
7. LANDMARKS: In modern estimates, about how long is the Great Wall of
China?
8. MOVIES: Who has won the most Oscars for Best Director of a film?
9. FIRSTS: Who was the first woman elected to the U.S. Senate?
10.GEOGRAPHY: How many U.S. states border the state of Missouri?


1. Which did legendary Dodgers manager Walter Alston win more of in his 23-year
career: N.L. pennants or All-Star Games?
2. Name the two players who hold the N.L. mark for most home runs by a third baseman
for a season.
3. Between 2000 and 2009, how many times did Boise State's football team win at least
10 games in a season?
4. In what year did David Stern become commissioner of the NBA, and who was his
predecessor?
5. Who held the Vancouver Canucks record for most points in a season before Henrik
Sedin broke it with 112 points in the 2009-10 season?
6. When was the last time before 2010 (Amy Williams in the skelton) that Great Britain
won an individual gold medal at the Winter Olympics?
7. Entering 2010, who was the only golfer to beat Tiger Woods in a PGA Tour playoff?


26 TH IE -JUY3,21


On Aug. 2, 1990, Iraqi forces invade
Kuwait, Iraq's tiny, oil-rich neighbor. Kuwaitis
defense forces were rapidly ovenwhelmed,
and those that were not destroyed retreated to
Saudi Arabia. On Aug. 9, Operation Desert
Shield, the American defense of Saudi Arabia,
began as U.S. forces raced to the Persian Gulf


It was British mathematician, historian
and philosopher Bertrand Russell who made
the following sage observation: "If there were
in the world today any large munber of people
who desired their own happiness more than
they desired the unhappiness of others, we
could have paradise in a few years."
Do you know why camels are artiodac-
tyls, while humans aren't? It's because drom-
edaries have an even munber of toes (two) on
each foot, while we have an odd munber
According to a poll conducted in the
United Kingdom, 80 percent of male college
freshmen and sophomores in that country have
never done a load of laundry in their lives.
At weddings here in the United States, it
is conunon for the bride to toss her bouquet to
detennine who will be the next to be married.
At weddings in Finland the custom is a bit dif-
ferent, though the outcome is the same: There,
the bride traditionally wears a golden crown,
and at the reception she is blindfolded and
spun around. Then all the single girls in atten-
dance dance around her while the bride, still
blindfolded, tries to place the crown on one of
them. It's believed that the lucky girl who ends
up wearing the crown will be the next to wed.
It takes about 2.5 pounds of grapes to
make a single bottle of wine.
Ever wonder \\here the phrase "cool as a
cucumber" came from? It's actually an estab-
lished fact that the interior of a cucumber can
be up to 20 degrees cooler than the ambient air
temperature surrounding it.



"Any intelligent fool can make things big-
ger, more complex and more violent. It takes
a touch of genius -- and a lot of courage -- to
move in the opposite direction." -- Albert
Einstein


deal with. The sooner you speak up, the sooner
everyone will be able to benefit.
PISCES (February 19 to March 20)
Confronting someone \\ho is making a lot of
mistakes could be the kindest thing you can do
both for that person and for anyone who could
be adversely affected by the errors.
BORN THIS WEEK: You absolutely
glow when you see beautiful things, and
everyone around you is wanted by your light.


On Aug. 3, 1861, the last entry of the
serialized novel "Great Expectations" is
published. The book had been serialized in
Dickens' literary circular, All the Year Round.
The novel tells the story of young Pip, a poor
orphan \+ho comes to believe he will inherit a
fortune.
On Aug. 6, 1911, Lucille Desiree Ball,
one of America's most famous redheads
and beloved comic actresses, is bomnear
Jamestown, N.Y Ball starred with husband
Ricky Ricardo in television's "I Love Lucy"
from 1951 to 1957.
On Aug. 4, 1936, American Jesse Owens
wins gold in the long jump at the Sununer
Olympics in Berlin. It was the second of four
gold medals Owens won in Berlin, as he
finely dispelled Gennan leader AdolfHitler's
notion of the superiority of an Aryan "master
race."
On Aug. 5, 1957, Philadelphia-based
"American Bandstand" goes national as the
show is beamed to 67 ABC affiliates across
the nation. The show included the famous seg-
ment in which teenage studio guests rated the
newest records on a scale from 25 to 98 and
offered such criticisms as "It's got a good beat
and you can dance to it."
On Aug. 7, 1964, the United States
Congress ovenwhelming approves the Gulf of
Tonkin Resolution, giving President Lyndon
Johnson nearly unlimited powers to oppose
"conununist aggression" in Southeast Asia.
The Johnson administration went on to use the
resolution as a pretext to begin heavy bombing
of North Vietnam in early 1965 and to intro-
duce U.S. combat troops in March 1965.
On Aug. 8, 1974, in an evening televised
address, President Richard Nixon announces
his intention to become the first president in
American history to resign. Impeachment pro-
ceedings were under way for his involvement
in the Watergate affair.


M
Y Stars
FOR WEEK OF AUGUST 2, 2010
ARIES (March 21 to April 19) Don't
gnash those pearly whites because you might
have to delay your plans. This could give the
Lucky Lamb a better perspective of what's
been done, and what still needs doing.
TAURUS (April 20 to May 20) Scoring
fmancial bull's-eyes is easy for the focused
Bovine who knows the ins and outs of the
marketplace. But even with your success
record, caution is still the watchword.
GEMINI (May 21 to June 20) Watch that
tendency to over-romanticize a situation that
should be given closer scrutiny. Better to be
suspicious now and ask for an explanation, or
face a sad surprise later.
CANCER (June 21 to July 22) Bruised
self-confidence can make things difficult
unless you accept the fact that you have what
it takes. Ignore the critics and concentrate on
believing in yourself. Good luck.
LEO (July 23 to August 22)
Congratulations on what you've accomplished.
But this is no time to curl up for some serious
catnapping. Your rivals are probably already
working on plans to overtake your lead.
VIRGO (August 23 to September 22)
Your adventurous side wants to play a more
dominant role this week, and you might want
to oblige. Try to arrange for some getaway
time with that special person.
LIBRA (September 23 to October 22)
Taking logical approaches to pesky workplace
issues can help resolve even long-standing
problems. A shift in policy might catch you by
surprise. Be alert to signs of change.
SCORPIO (October 23 to November 21)
Your kindness and compassion are exactly
what are needed in dealing with an awkward
situation in the early part of the week. Share
the weekend fun with family and friends.
SAGITTARIUS (November 22 to
December 21) Keeping your focus straight
and true is a good way of getting your points
across. Save any variations for a later time.
The musical arts are important this weekend.
CAPRICORN (December 22 to January
19) Reject advice to cut corners in reaching
your goal. Better to take a little more time to
do the job as you promised. You'll gain new
respect for your honesty and integrity.
AQUARIUS (January 20 to February 18)
Don't allow a troublesome situation to grow
so big that it will be increasingly difficult to


-







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THERIER- ULY30 210 27


HELP WANTED


SERVICES OFFERED
BobAdams
Residential
Ren ewa I
Services
"Handyman"
(Carpentrymaintenance-toiletsfaucetscellinglansslidingdoors etc)
768-0569 or cell 464-6460
RS 11/14MTFN


BOATS CANOES KAYAKS

DOCKAGE
Hourly, Daily, Weekly
and Monthly 7-
Captiva Island 472-5800
SR1/30BTFN

MISC. FOR SALE


'AR AGE SALE


GARAGE SALE





HUGE GARAGE SALE
Fri. & Sat., July 30 & 31, 8 am.
Furniture, washer/dryer, lots of kitchen
items & much more. 712 Cardium St.,
Sanibel (Donax to Junonia to Cardium).
SR 7/30V 7/30


OXFORD EN LSHFO DITOA RY
13gi Van ondlues 1978 Rcm
Excellent Condition
C1395-21649
SR 6/43 N TFN


VOLUNTEER OPPORTUNITIES
We are currently seeking applicants
for several volunteer positions,
If you are interested, please contact
Marguerite Jordan at 472-3644 Ext. 3
or visit our website www.crowclinic.org
SR 9/5 N TFN

SERVER WANTED
Island Cow restaurant is taking applications
for very experienced servers. Aloha POS
system knowledge required, able to
work weekends and holidays a must!
Call Juan to set up an interview at 823-3514
SR 7/9 B 7/30


HOUSE CARE












HEL'CLEANING SERVICES
Residential Clenn oSatcisacton
Sanbel&Cptia 2939-6-41
Sanbe Lc#114112Me Co Li. 0107

COMANIB ONE SERVCE
Sai el-ativad Car iean CompanionSevc
shp ing, ligh me al pr epaain adlgt
Wl hc our client neds al 3935-51,o
fo a eegecycal23-9-7 2-56
SR410/BTFN


-


IT EVENTs


For Only $12 Per Weelf -Your Classified Can Be




90m Anywhere In The World!

Send it to ads@RiverWeekly.costs

-OT-


10g 011(0 W W W.ISlan d5unNe ws.com

Click 011

PlaCE liaSSilled -


MOTHER'S HELPER NEEDED
Mother s helper needed for
one kindergarten child
4 5 days/week from 2:30 6:00.
Please call 239-841-9254.
RS7/23 A7/30

ASST. TO CLUB MANAGER
FulltimepeoplepersonMicrosoft
Publisher, Outlook Express, Photoshop,
some nights, salary per experience.
472-1393
RS 7/30 P 8/6

NAIL TECHS NEEDED
Nail Techs needed for voted #1 busy
nail salon on Sanibel. Percentage
negotiaCb tSh Operience.
SR7/30V8/6


BUSY MEDICAL OFFICE
Needs Energetic, Friendly Front Office
Person With Exc. Cust. Svc. Skills, Team
Player, Flex. Schedule, Check-In/out, Ins.
Verification. Med. Office Experience Pref.
Drug/Smoke Free, Health Ins.
Fax Resume To 395-2499
SR7/30B7/3o


NEED COMPUTER HELP?
SanibelResident.20Yearspc
Experience. Pc Troubleshooting, Data
Backup & Restoration, Networks, Virus
Detection & Removal. Free Initial
Consultation. Call Fred 472-3873
RS3/12V8/20


CASH FOR JUNK CARS
Running or not.
Top dollar paid up to $500.
Call 239-220-2137
RS7/23VS/13


TUTORING OFFERED
Licensed teacher
available for summer tutoring.
Certified in all subjects.
239-322-8591
SR 6/25VTFN


SONY TRINITRON TV
36" inV7da inDetdx speakers
$300
395-1649
SR 2/5 N TFN


B & B CONDO PROS
Property Management & Care.
Home Watch Pool Service
Handyman Repairs
www.bbcondopros.com
info@bbcondopros.com
239-223-1600
SR9/11 BTFN


HOME WATCH/HOME CARE
We provide a full range of management
services. Assist with transportation, meals,
cleaning, home/car maintenance.
Excellent organizational skills Island
resident Licensed and insured.
Call Lisa 239-472-8875.
Available day/night/weekends
RS10/30BTFN


HANDYMAN REPAIRS
Odd jobs around your home.
Cleaning / Power Washing
Home Watch
S 10Re dent
SR 7/30 P 7/30


NAIL TECHS NEEDED
Now hiring nail techs for a
new Sanibel nail salon.
Allinquirescall239-395-3800.
SR 7/16 B 7/30


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


C ROW


TIME



TO SAY



if



BUY!



SEE YOU



T(
A



TY[[E {[{
VV 00114




28 TH IE -JUY3,21


visiT:
Sanib elOpenHo uses.com
Pfeifer Realty Group
Sanibel Island, FL
239-472-0004
SR 2/12BTFN

Sanibel Island


1613ing Sad Clria-stle Road i
Duiwnkes Golf Coz ursqe Vime ws
Boeauifle ckn & orches se grn.

Offibe:ems 472-5187.
SR8/612NTFN


Brian Johnson
Realtor
VIP Executive Club
Multi-Million Dollar Producer
Welcome To Paradise...


8 WS





RX 415-7702

AD
Ull -

a


GUIMBO LIMBO


.
Isabella Rast
INTERNATIONAL
REAL ESTATE
CONSULTANT

Happy
To Help You
With AII
Of Your
Real Estate
Needs!
SHOREWOOD ON THE GULF


3BR/3BA D~unes duplex. Great gott


ovauulully luiniallou.
three-bedroom condo in
exclusive community.
Only $999,000
For Information
And Showings
Please Call
ISabella Rasi
(239) 246-4716
EMAIL
IsabellaRasi@aol.com
NOVELLI INTERNATIONAL REAL ESTATE
RS 11/27 N TFN

CONDO FOR SALE
Two bed/two bath unfurnished ground
floor condo, close to Sanibel and
Fort My s ac3h $689,500.
SR10/9NTFN


8 I a )


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





$89,500
Call Chris Potter at
239-233-2413
to see this property.
SanCap One Source Realty
SR 7/30 N TFN


WayS t0 get


cl ick on Read the River


SANIBEL


riveT Wee K I C 0m


10g On t0 the
,
etp
O LL


WWW.ISlandSunNews.com


L0tS Of


it (10te!


READ THE RIVER ONLINE: WWW. ISlandSunN ews.com












TURN KEY OFFICE SPACE




Centrllcto13 Periwinkle Wih712piay. Furicshd
offieinclding an eceton agrea and kitchenfcl-
sqift.d @$15 plo oerig sqrt.Pls CAM.
pie Call 239-9503or940-7823 fo hw
SR 1214B TFN






on0 PeriwinklFor'se w th 7-12 p rivae offices
diepedn on coor n figuratiron. Fraieeshly
paintd new flnow oria covnerig reasonaly
pried.EN Call 239-940-7823~1: for I soing
SR 12/1B TFN

OFFICE SPACES FOR LEASE
Grneaiet Location at McPegr Bnlvd & Kellyoand.
685sqeet &lza 1350el Isqet units availabile.y Will
negotiateyerlease Call Lisa at 2369-72-2792 o l fe
SRS1/4BTFN


SANIBEL ARMS
a
' BR 2 BA 1stfloor corner unit on canal. Free boat
dock. Fishing, lanal, pool, steps to beach. Interior
& furnishings new Jan 2006. Weekly/monthly/sea-
sonal. Call owner 419-566-8670.
SR 4/13 V TFN

1 BRIBA AVAILABLE-SANIBEL
Share house. Close to causeway, two
blocks from beach. Female only,
non-smoker. Single Mom with one female
child possible. $500/month. Available
September 1. 239-472-8464. Ask for Kim.
PS'03LlTFil

VACATION RENTAL

DIRECT BAY FRONT COTTAGES
Popular west end where Sanibel/Captiva
meet. 1 BR-3+BR, single story, furnished,
full kitchens, 3 docks, direct access, heated
p00Is, petfriendly, beach across street.
Best spot on island. 239-848-0906
RS 3/12 M TFN

,
- -

Bay tO Sea is FREE!
CaptiVa & Sanibel Vacation Rentals
Rent directly from more than
300 property owners!
FREE for Renters to use!
FREE forSOwners to use!



SANIBELARMS2/2
First floor condo, completely redone -
kitchen/bath/appliances/furniture -
November 2005. TVs/DVDs, internet, pool/
clubhouse. Just a few steps to beach.
Weekly/Monthly/Seasonal
Call owners: 401-253-2511
SR 1/26 M TFN



StepsEr2TheEbNa h 10Tr G}bath,
AC/heat, full kitchen, laundry
$3,500/mo+ tax Jan-Mar,
neg.off-season. Call for availability
239-738-3021
SR1/9 BTFN


PROPERTIES AVAILABLE
For a complete list visit our Website
www, re max-ofthe isla nds, com
Call Dustyn Corace, RE/MAX of the Islands
239-472-2311
RS 10/9B TFN

ANNUAL RENTAL
Completely renovated 1 BD/1 BA apartment
on Sanibel, 2412 Palm Ridge Road,
$793/mo. Available immediately.
Call Island Management at 472-5020.
SR7/9BTFN


1 BEDROOM CONDO


READ THE RIVER ONLINE:

WWW.ISlandSunNews.com
.
chck on


THERIER- ULY30 210 29


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Send emaril to:


Read the River













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1 3 8 5 3

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30THE RIVER-JUY3,21


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b]IV ER
WEEKLY NEWS
Emergency..................................................911
Lee County Sheriffs Office...........................477-1200
Florida Marine Patrol............... ...............332-6966
Florida Highway Patrol............... ...............278-7100
Poison Control.................... ...............1-800-282-3171
HealthPark Medical Center.................1-800-936-5321
Ft. Myers Chamber of Commerce................332-3624
Foundation for Quality Childcare..................425-2685
Ft. Myers Beach Chamber of Commerce............454-7500
Fort Myers Beach Library..............................463-9691
Lakes Regional Library................. ....................533-4000
Lee County Chamber of Commerce.............931-0931
Post Office................ ..........................1-800-275-8777
Visitor & Convention Bureau.........................338-3500
ARTS
Alliance for the Arts................. ...............939-2787
Arts For ACT Gallery & Studio......................337-5050
Art League Of Fort Myers.............................275-3970
Barbara B. Mann Performing Arts Hall..........481-4849
BIG ARTS.................... ............ ...............395-0900
Broadway Palm Dinner Theatre....................278-4422
Cultural Park Theatre....................................772-5862
Florida Repertory Theatre at the Arcade............332-4488
Florida West Arts..........................................948-4427
Fort Myers Symphonic Mastersingers..........472-0168
Gulf Coast Symphony...................................489-1800
Harmony Chorus, Charles Sutter, Pres..............481-8059
Naples Philharmonic.............................239-597-1111
The Schoolhouse Theater.............................472-6862
S.W Florida Symphony................ ................418-0996
Theatre Conspiracy................ ...............936-3239
Young Artists Awards............... ...............574-9321
CLUBS & ORGANIZATIONS
Angel Flight................. ...............1-877-4AN-ANGEL
Animal Refuge Center...................................731-3535
American Business Women Association.............357-6755
Audubon of SWFL................ ...............339-8046
Audubon Society.................... ...............472-3156
Caloosahatchee Folk Society.......................677-9509
Cape Coral Stamp Club............... ...............542-9153
duPont Company Retirees ...........................454-1083
Edison Porcelain Artists............... ...............415-2484
The Horticulture and Tea Society..................472-8334
Horticultural Society................ ..... ...............472-6940
Lee County Genealogical Society.................549-9625
Lee Trust for Historic Preservation .................939-7278
NA RF E(National Active & Retired Federal Employees)............................482-67 1 3
Navy Seabees Veterans of America.............731-1901
Paradise lowa Club of SWFL........................667-1354
Southwest Florida Fencing Academy............939-1338
Southwest Florida Music Association...........561-2118
Kiwanis Clubs:
Fort Myers Beach.....................765-4254 or 454-8090
Fort Myers Edison................ ................694-1056
Fort Myers South............... ...............691-1405
Gateway to the Islands............... ...............415-3100

ina M gor................ ...............482-0869
Fort Myers Beach................ ................463-9738
Fort Myers High Noon................ ................466-4228
EsterolSouth Fort Myers............... ...............898-1921
Notre Dame Club of Lee County.................. 768-0417
POLO Club of Lee County.............................477-4906
Rotary Club of Fort Myers.............................332-8158
Sanibel-Captiva Orchid Society.....................472-6940
United Way of Lee County.................................433-2000
United Way 211 Helpline (24 hour).......211 or 433-3900
AREA ATTRACTIONS
Bailey-Matthews Shell Museum....................395-2233
Burrough's Home..........................................337-9505
Calusa Nature Center & Planetarium............275-3435
Edison & Ford Winter Estates.......................334-3614
Fort Myers Skate Park................ .................321-7558
Imaginarium Hands-On Museum & Aquarium........321-7420
JN "Ding" Darling National Wildlife Refuge.........472-1100
Koreshan State Historic Site.................239-992-0311
Ostego Bay Foundation Marine Science Center..........765-8101
Skatium................. ............... ... ......................321-7510
Southwest Florida Museum of History... ......321-7430
\ If you would like your club/organization listed in
The River Calling Card, phone 415-7732 /


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answer on page 25































































































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Join us for a group presentation about the Lifestyle and L st<.<: .u.


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ShellPointisanon-profitministryof I.-*.l...:r.... ...ill ..... -ll.... -1 ....1.1... ..**0s.I.-lil- ..r -ll.el.r:.-:-. -1 SLS-1537-10


32 THE RIVER JULY 30, 2010
From page 1

August Art walk
Transportation, SKS PhotoShoot, Space
39 Gallery, Spirits of Bacchus, The Spot,
Starbucks Coffee The Veranda restau-
rant, What s Up Dogs, and the Young
Artists Awards Program.
Some of the highlights are:
Art of the Olympians (AOTO):
Berne Davis, a long-time supporter of the
arts in Southwest Florida and of Art of
the Olympians, will lead the dedication of
renownedOlympianartistLaryYoungs
14-foot Tango statue at 7:30 p.m.
AOTO collaborated with the Dance Alive
National Ballet (DANB) and has intro-
duced works by Olympian artists as back-
grounds for Fused Tutu, a four-part ballet
that presents a journey for excellence.
Art League of Fort Myers: Summer
art show plus Young Artist Award per-
former Shelby Ramsey, pianist.
Arts for ACT Galley: Opening
reception for new exhibit featuring artists
Jolene Hardy, Stacey Brown, and William
C. H el ring The World: Opening of
new exhibit showcasing photographer
Phil Dodd.
daas Gallery: Opening reception for
Fun-Tasy featuring the art of Cuban artist
Fernando Soler.
Enjewel: Featured artist is Lynne
Routhier (semi-precious jewelry, cigar
handbags)
Gallery Showcase and Information
Center at IberiaBank (Bayview Court at
altlaSbtj th sTocA oW skw lh sb cons
and brochures.
HOWL Galley: SUGAR NINJAS
exhibit featuring the art of over 100
female comic book artists. SUGAR
NINJAS is a new graphic novel anthol-
ogy of women comic artists curated by
the founder of Savannah College of Art
& Design s Sequential Art program, Bob
Pendarvis.
The Oasis Condos: New exhibit
called The Wild, a look at animals
through paintings and photography.
Sidney and Berne Davis Art Center:
Opening of Piece by Piece, which show-
cases the stained glass creations of John
Coleman. The Laboratory Theatre of
Florida will also present the one-act play
Anywhere from Here.
Space 39: Opening of a group
show featuring artwork of Rauschenberg,
Warhol, Icart, Buckner, Vyd, and
Roskovensky.
Friday Night Live, which takes place
in the Patio de Leon. Memphis 56 will
perform from 6 to 9 p.m.
There is a free shuttle service courtesy
of Select Transportation Inc., with stops
planned near the art venues. Parking is
available at the Harborside Event Center.
Shuttle stops include The Oasis, Art of
the Olympians, and Enjewel on First
Street.
The seasonal Saturday Art Fair will
return in the fall.
For more information and links to gal-
Icery websites, visit www.fortmyersartwalk.


*

N 8 W OnOCUnll 8 S



hII PS *

The pu blic is invited a nd ma ny
Of these events are FREE!


.
Reiko, Violinist and Friends -
A Night of Favorite Classical & Pops
Monday, Atatist 2 at 7 p.m.
The Island at Shell Point
TI-,<. ? ,ll i t..in> .ns:s. 11-, obs -be ll 0..11-,( Re tin.nse nt
'"'""' '...Innis.I [.1... <: <.(Is.- il lll hs. Re ale... \ I..Illust
.ns.l FI at.ns.1-...o 1.1..ns.l . \.......ut .. .< n Re ik.. h .- -s.It s.<.1 <:..ns:<.It m .-ts
"' "" '0 .- .ns.l St.<: .na<. ..ns. ..t obs. ... r ......,::-,<.0< tu..I .1-u s. 1- ..Iani n
el.<. <:.....nu, R<. Il., ins.l ft <.ns.l- iull job. lu <:..0:<.([..t H..th <:1 .--I .1 .0
I""I',al .. ? .\..Ia<.- Call 454-2007 to purchaw your ricker for $15.

'Oint Tour & Presentation
Tuesday August 3, 10, 17, 24, and 31 10 a.m.
Wednesday August 4, 11, 18, and 25 10 a.
T ,


Shell Point is located in Fort Myers, 2 rniles before the Sanibel Causeway.


m.


L Por N


Sprout Your Way to Healthy Living
Monday, August 9 at 10 a.m. The Island at Shell Point
Come learn the importance of incorporating organic sprouts into your
diet. Sprouting expert Christine Lindsey will offer insight into the ease
of growing your own sprouts and the many nutritional and health
benefits sprouts offer. This informational class will include samples.
Space is limited and reservations are required. Call 454-2054.


available at Shell Point followed by a narrated bus tour at ob<
community. Light refreshments. Space is limited. Call 460-1 1 31
for available dates and to reserve your place.


.4


Southwest Florida Hand bell Ensemble Concert
Tuesday, August 10 at 7 p.m. The Woodlands at Shell Point
Harmony and recognizable melodies will come to life as the Southwest
Florida Handbell Ensemble, directed by Michael Helman, Director of
Music at Faith Presbyterian Church of Cape Coral, performs at 7:00 p.m.
on Tuesday, August 10th. Call 454-2054 for more information.


SHELL wPOIN T




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