Citation
New times

Material Information

Title:
New times
Uniform Title:
New times (Miami, Fla. : Online)
Abbreviated Title:
MIAMI NEW TIMES (Online)
Place of Publication:
Miami, FL
Publisher:
Miami New Times, LLC
Publication Date:
Frequency:
Weekly
regular
Language:
English

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Subjects / Keywords:
Newspapers -- Miami (Fla.) ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Miami-Dade County (Fla.) ( lcsh )
Florida -- Miami ( fast )
Florida -- Miami-Dade County ( fast )
Genre:
Newspapers. ( fast )
newspaper ( sobekcm )
newspaper ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Dade -- Miami
Coordinates:
25.8027174 x -80.201323

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Print began in 2016.

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Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
Copyright, Miami New Times, LLC. Permission granted to University of Florida to digitize and display this item for non-profit research and educational purposes. Any reuse of this item in excess of fair use or other copyright exemptions requires permission of the copyright holder.
Resource Identifier:
905084348 ( OCLC )
1072-3331 ( ISSN )
037050549 ( ALEPH )

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Preceded by:
Miami new times
Preceded by:
New Times Broward-Palm Beach

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Full Text
- v.iiMipnMi trMgmtmw 1 gfát»l|)
Life is sweet (and wet) for the
owners id dozens of “hint camps"
built on public land in the Everglades
Jeff Bridges and Tim Robbins
star in a Road picture that
leads to nowhere
How sinful! Rhino Records
shortchanges the history
of gospel music
News: Sex merchants put a
bounty on the personal and
professional lives of vice cops


Contents
P.8
Postcards From the Edge
How did “hunt camps” in the Everglades manage to be built
on public land? Try politics.
By Bob Whitby
The Sex
Empire Strikes
Back
Rodney Kay and his
National Association of
Adult Businesses are
going after the cops who
help put sex shops out of
business.
By Paul Demko .
The Bomber
Next Door
In Arlington Road
Tim Robbins plays a
neighborly guy who
turns out to be an
antigovernment terrorist.
By Hal Hinson
Half-Arted
Attempt
An exhibition in
Hollywood celebrates
the art of Latin Americans
— well, some
Latin Americans.
By Michael Mills
2 July 8-14,1999 New Times Broward • Palm Beach
Vo I u m e 2
Number 36
July 8—14,1999
Letters .3
News 5
Undercurrents .5
Night & Day . . . . 20
Calendar Events 22
Red Meat 22
Troubletown ............. 23
This Modern World 24
Story Minute 26
Film .28
Film Capsules 29
Showtimes 31
Stage 35
Stage Listings ¡J1.36
Art..... ........37
Galleries & Museums ... 38
Dish....... .41
Dining Guide 42
Foodstuff 42
Music ...50
Short Cuts .52
Concerts 54
Bars & Clubs .56
Classified 69
Real Astrology 74
Romance 75
On the cover: photo by Melissa Jones
web extra
This week in newtimesbpb.com, the online edition of
New Times Broward'Palm Beach :
• Gimme shelter The audio cyber wars are being fought
over security — but security for whom?
• Plus the usual suspects: Webb, Savage, Gilstrap
www.newtimesbpb.com
Staff
Editorial
Editor Tom Walsh
Managing Editor Rich Shea
Staff Writers Paul Bolden, Jay Cheshes, Paul Demko, Jen Karetnick,
Harris Meyer, Bob Norman, Bob Whitby
Copyeditor Jana Bielecki
Calendar Editor John Ferri
Nightlife Listings : David Norrio
Proofreader Tomi Curtis
Contributors Robin Dougherty. Andy Hein, Michael Mills, Michael Sragow
Intern Elbert Ventura
Editorial Assistant Candice Gulley
Art
Art Director Scott Crosier
Layout Editor Todd Williams
Staff Photographer Melissa Jones
Production
Production Manager Jeffrey Rakes
Assistant Production Manager Damion Kintzler
Ad Designer Mark Bison
Production Alyson Gold, AJ. Piarre-Louis
Advertising/Retail
Ad Director Shari Gherman-Rance
Retail Sales Director Donna Delong
Account Executives Craig Blake, Renay Green, Karen Grey, Corey Levin,
Jonathan Robinson, Adam Roth, Adam Simon, Tracy Lynn Wilson,
Matt Woodall
Account Manager Alex Vargas
Classified
Classified Director Boyd Lawrence
Classified Department Administrator Shawn Reeder
Classified Account Executives Laura Cohen, Leah Gastanega,
Bill Haines, Greg Kurker, Faith Maguire, Brian Morgan, FaHcia Summerset
Romance
Romance Marketing Director Maggie Sherman
National Advertising
The Ruxton Group
National Sales Director Susan Belair
National Advertising Director Joe Larkin
East Coast Sales Director Selene Rodriguez
Midwest Sales Director Stephen Lee
West Coast Sales Director larri Smith
Online Sales Director Dana Koch
National. Account Manager Claudia McNaughton
National Business Coordinator Ronni Dastan
National Billing Coordinator Nakia Neves
Administrative Assistants Sheryl Ellis, David Oklahoma,
Monica Sandstede
Circulation
Circulation Director Bill Larkin
Assistant Circulation Manager Guillermo Sablich
Business
Financial Accountant David Freedland
Business Coordinator Paul Randall
Business Administrator Jaime Strattan
Systems Manager David Shor
Office Manager Juan Saborido
Office Administrator Sarah Sherman
Security Frank Ward
Publisher Maureen Olson
Mailing address:
P. 0. Box 14128, Fort Lauderdale, FL 333024128
Street address:
16 NE 4th St, Fort Lauderdale, FL 33301
For general information: 954-233-1600
For advertising information: 954-233-1525
For circulation information: 954-233-1548
For classified advertising: 954-233-1555
For romance information: 954-233-1552
For Miami Hew Times information: 305-576-8000
For national advertising information: 602-2384800
Distribution: New Times Broward* Palm Beach is published 52
times a year by New Times Inc., RO. Box 14128, Fort
Lauderdale, FL333024128. AD rights reserved. First copy of this
publication is free. Each additional copy costs $2. New Times
assumes no responsibility for the care and return of unsolicited
materials. Return postage must accompany any material to be
returned. In no event shall unsolicited material subject this
publication to any claim for holding fees or similar charges.
Copyright The entire contents of New Times Broward* Palm
Beach are Copyright 1999 by New Times Inc. No portion may
be reproduced in whole or in part'by any means, including
electronic retrieval systems, without the express written
permission of the publisher, New Times Broward* Palm Beach,
P.O. Box 14128, Fort Lauderdale, FL 333024128. Please caU
the New Times office for back-issue information: 954-233-1600.
Postmaster. Send address changes to New Times Broward*
Palm Beach, P.O. Box 14128, Fort Lauderdale, FL333024128.
Subscriptions: Domestic subscriptions may be purchased for
$60 (one year) for third-class mail in the United States. Payable
in U.S. currency. Mail to: Subscriptions, New Times
Broward*Palm Beach, PO. Box 14128, Fort Lauderdale, FL
333024128. Delivery may take one week.
New Times Inc.
Executive Editor Michael Lacey
Executive Managing Editor Christine Brennan
Executive Associate Editor Andy fen De Voorde
Design Director Sonda Andersson Pappan
Copy Editor Victoria E. Lee
Editorial Project Coordinator Bridget McKeever
Director of Operations and Human Resources Marjorie Simmons
Human Resources Specialist Kimberley Bonner
Computer Systems Dave Ritter
Macintosh Systems Specialist Dave Maroon
Information Systems Director Richard Diamond
Systems Developer Norm Penrod
Applications Developer Shari Huber
Software Developer Gerald Davis
Director of Web Technology Tony Rossignol
Web Developers Michael Nino, Kyle Burnett
Systems Engineer Mike Smith
Human Resources Administrator Fran Fratianni
Corporate Administrator Sheila Smith
Financial Coordinator Michelle Anderson
Financial Operations Manager Chris Keating
Archive Administrator Julie Williamson
Sales Director Michele Laven
Chief Financial Officer^ Jed Brunst
Executive Vice President Scott Spear
President ánd Chief Operating Officer Hal Smith
Chairman and Chief Executive Officer Jim Larkin
â–  ABC
AUDIT PENDING


Letters Policy
We love mail, especially mail from NeaTuim
readers with comments, complaints, or
compliments about what they read in our
publication. Here are the rales: (1) Ytou must
give us your full name, but we won't print it if
you so request; (2) you must include your
complete address and daytime telephone
number (don't worry; we'H identify you only
by city); and (3) we reserve the right to
edit letters for length and clanty or to with-
hold their publication. Write to: Letters.
NcwTimes. P.8. Bex 14128, Fort Lauderdale,
FL 333024128. Fax to 954-233-1571 or e-mail
(includo your full name and hometown) to:
letterstoeditor@newtimesbpb.com,
Woes All the Way to Their Toes
Excellently written piece by Paul Demko on
the Miami Fusion woes (“Total ConFusion,”
June 24)! It’s very refreshing to read a well-
researched article on soccer. Thanks and
keep up the good work.
Daniel Zirin
via the Internet
The Redemption of Grime Boy
Lies in Socialism
Reforming individual criminals is not the an-
swer to the problems we face in the poor
areas of our cities, where most crime occurs
(‘The Redemption of Crime Boy,” Harris
Meyer, June 17). Our society must stop the
cause of crime, which is poverty. Otherwise
the conditions will only produce more crim-
inals. And you will have to keep reforming
these new ones.
These problems are inherent in the capital-
ist system. We need to go Socialist Or “the
poor will always be with us.”'
Bob Andrews
Fort Lauderdale
Forget Socialism, What's
Needed Is a Fiscal Conservative
Thank you for the insightful article “Mean
Streets” (Paul Belden, June 10). All the recent
publicity given the “Helping People in Ameri-
ca” COSAC group has done more for the pub-
lie’s education on homeless panhandling than
I could have hoped for. Being fiscally conserv-
ative and socially responsible, I always like to
hear where the charitable dollar really goes
and how its spent before I make the decision
to contribute or withhold my support.
Although COSAC boasts of providing 70
beds for homeless individuals and “making
room for more when the need arises,” I too
am concerned about what else they provide in
the way of conventional rehabilitation and
what rules — such as fire safety and zoning
laws—they may be bending to do so.
I am not a believer that all means justify an
end. Rules and regulations that produce quan-
tifiable outcomes are in place to protect all of
us, the helpers and the disadvantaged.
While COSAC defends its housing and
fundraising practices as innovative and expert-
mental, I cannot help but infer from the story
that those practices may be exploiting, en-
abling, and entrapping the homeless individu-
als they purport to help. Some good may
come of what they do, but at what cost to the
panhandler, the charitable driver who puts a
quarter in a jug and thinks his part in solving
the homeless dilemma is done, the public’s
growing compassion fatigue, and the image of
the provider community .as a whole?
If COSAC qualifies for a public grant, I
would hope the funds will not be hidden in a
closet in West Broward suburbia and all the
benchmarks set for social service providers
are met.
Amy Jones Hamilton
Fort Lauderdale -
Gays Don't Need Attention, at
Least Not From New Times
In your response to the letter “We’ve Been
Called Worse” (Letters, June 10) , I am still
confused as to why NewTimes found it was
necessary to inform its readers of what does
or does not go on in local gay bars (“Sexual
Roulette,” Jay Cheshes, May 27). Why wére
Eagle, Chaps, and Ramrod singled ouf? The
article did nothing more than fuel the on-
gping misconceptions of gays here in South
Florida. I wonder why Mr. Cheshes didn’t re-
port on any of the “straight” establishments in
the area?
In his article he reports that the spread pf
HIV “is clearly surging” among “heterosexual
women, Haitians, and African-Americans ” Be-
cause of articles like this, we (the gaycommu-
nity) took the bull by the horns and educated
ourselves on HIV issues. Because of us, the
rest of the populace has a better chance of sur-
vival from HIV infection and related illness.
As I look through the current issue of New
Times, I see. 10 paid advertisements for Sex
Shops/Boutiques & Escorts catering to the
straight community in the first 11 pages alone.
I think Mr. Cheshes should focus his atten-
tion on the groups that need it and not use the
gay community as a way of getting attention.
Enough is enough.
Mark Cullen
Fort Lauderdale
Straight People Need Attention
In publishing the article “Sexual Roulette,” it
was stated your intent was to inform people in
the community of an important subject involv-
ing people in the community. I am trying to
figure out what that “important subject” was
that you alluded to in your reasoning.
Why would you think sexual activities al-
legedly happening in area dubs should be
anyone’s concern? And if they are a concern,
are we going to see a follow-up story about
straight guys searching out blow jobs in local
straight clubs? I am curious as to who the per-
son was in your organization that thought this
was a worthwhile use of resources. I also
question the competence of Barry Margolis in
asking when is a good time to see sex going
on. This man is a detective?
Once again, activities between consent-
ing adults will be keeping the Keystone
Kops scurrying from club to club, hoping
to catch perpetrators of victimless crimes
in action.
Let’s lighten up, fellas, and leave the
clubs alone.
(RS. Detective Margolis, the best time to
watch sex is when you can’t get any.)
Frank Troha
Coconut Grove
Editor's note: New Times does not discriminate
based on sexual orientation. Last year we pub-
lished a story about the sexual practices of the
heterosexual men and women who frequent
swingers clubs in Broward County (“Swingers
Redux,” Sean Rowe, June 11,1998).
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New Times Broward * Palm Beach July 8-14,1999
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4 July 8-14,1999 New Times Broward • Palm Beach


Melissa Jones
The Sex Empire
Strikes Back
Adult businesses in Broward put the heat
on the heat by investigating local vice
cops, but their evidence is slim
By Paul Demko
n late May, Fort Lauderdale mayor Jim Naugle,
Broward County state attorney Michael Satz, and
other local politicians and upholders of the law re-
ceived an eye-catching delivery at their offices: the
June issue of Xcitement magazine.
The cover of the glossy magazine features a naked Jas-
min St. Claire (owner of the “world gang bang record,” ac-
cording to the accompanying article) crawling on the beach
as waves crash behind her. The bulk of the publication con-
sists of advertisements for local strip clubs, escort services,
and other adult businesses, all hawking their wares with
plenty of exposed flesh.
The men responsible for this free gift were hoping, how-
ever, that Broward County’s bigwigs would pay more atten-
tion to one specific article. On page 32 of Xcitement, just
past the ad for Gum Wrappers (“Home of the $10 Friction
& $5 Table Tops”), is an update from the National Associa-
tion of Adult Business (NAAB), a year-old local organiza-
tion that defends sex businesses from the ever-present and
often-encroaching arm of law enforcement. The update de-
tails an investigation that the association has conducted
into the background of Det. Barry Margolis, a 17-year vet-
eran of the Fort Lauderdale Police Department.
Among the allegations levied against Margolis are that he
lied about earning a degree from the University of Mary-
land, that he lied about working for the Montgomery Coun
ty Fire Department, also in Maryland, and that he may
have perjured himself on numerous occasions when testify-
ing in court. The section on the 54-year-old detective ends
with Rodney Kay, founder of the NAAB, referring to Margo-
lis as “Detective Pinocchio!”
The NAAB is getting plenty of mileage out of its attack.
By turning the tables on the cops and siccing private inves-
tigators on Margolis, the NAAB has prompted inquiries by
the internal affairs department of the Fort Lauderdale Po-
lice Department and the Broward County State Attorney’s
Office. A Broward County grand jury is presently weighing
whether any charge should be filed against Margolis.
A closer examination of the allegations, however, shows
that the NAAB is guilty of exactly what they charge the
cops with: trumped up accusations and misrepresentations
of facts.
Margolis may be just the first of Fort Lauderdale’s fingst
to feel the vindictive ire of the NAAB, which has more than
200 dues-paying members. (Membership costs $200 annu-
ally for a business and $50 for an individual.) Kay and com-
pany have already compiled a hit list of future targets for
investigations. It names three other Fort Lauderdale vice'
detectives, including Sgt. Gary Daughenbaugh. The sex en-
trepreneurs also plan to muck around for dirt on assistant
state attorney John Hanlon, who failed to file charges
against Margolis after reviewing the accusations, and on
Capt. James Wigand, of the Fort Lauderdale police depart-
mentis internal affairs office, who is in the midst of an in-
vestigation of these charges.
Additionally, to help ferret out allegations of wrongdoing
by vice cops — of either a professional or personal nature
— the NAAB will soon begin offering a $10,000 reward to
the public “for any information on any of the vice detec-
tives that will lead to their dismissal.” In essence Kay
wants to become the Larry Flynt of South Florida. Instead
of publishing details of sexual hypocrisy by politicians, he
is going after the police officers who help put sex shops
out of business.
“That sword is going to be hanging over their heads con-
tinuously from now on,” says Kay, who owns the Pleasure
Continued on page 6
Sex entrepreneur Rodney Kay is hoping to expose the dark side of Fort Lauderdale vice cops by unleashing private investigators on them
ndercurrents
The owner of die Marlins Iasi
year when he said he’d keep the team^hfet fe : JiÍ I ! K : todo it, build a new baseball stadium himself. No sales
tax or tourist room tax needed for this sdftpfjHk
gazzillionaire who thrived in the free-enterptiáe system
Chice on baseJojaiHenry slid
back a bit by saying he would ask for taxpayer support
to d# it but not demand ip Sports franchise owners
rarely;$h 0 W?t¡ch timidity in putting their fepip ofe,
privately finance? the proposed $300-million retractable'
dome stadium. Perhaps it’s because civic leaders, includ-
ing those in FortiLauderdale, are felling all ovfer them-
selves in anxious anticipation of bringing ashiny new
stadium i<>:fhe&fc|| Henry pWtg a sharp incki,
problem spotting’*» easy back and an anxious jbtfynr,
City officials were already frying to get taxpayer money
fertile refurbishment of the old FortLátídterdále stadium
for spring training; just imagine dangling amajor league
baseball stadium mfrotitpifliñrifrnnWijrrtmtid •.
Pm re speculation on the city’s just an-
* other example of Miami wannabe? Hardly. It seems
pgp| mysterious speculators h.i^|||^|'ilavaded the
- neighborhood on the near north side looking for a spot
to build an inner-city stadium like Baltimore’s Camden
Yards and have spoken to one of the biggest political
wheeler-dealers in Broward about selling some of his
land-in the neighborhood.
«tas» Gaddis, who’s often called a taxi mogulhythe me- -
dia fend a consummate political insider .t$i|§g| has old
vans mid cars’ sitting in lots on Federal Highway and
NE Sixth Street that would be easy enough to move.
Gaddis has of bucks into political
campaigns and fe bpddies with major league Broward ;
politicos such as Sheriff Km Jema and CoÉihiisicinef
Mm Rodstpm»We’re■
"glades giveaway
charge. But we have a feeling that whatever Jesse
wants, Jesse will get as far as a pi ax' on that land And
samesweeteifeistdt5am^the‘#wL"f
Imagine all the powerful Mends in
ing day.
I Over the last year, Hallandale ’I
Rosenberg has been campaigning hard to add some sizzle
í to his burg's rather staid and (shall we be brutally truth-
M? yes, let’s) COMA INDI CINGIY BORING moniker -
i But now it seems as if Rosenberg , sig^^|i^^^^||
At the monthly meetings of the BroWa^!|)^||i«í; : : í:
f Cities, Rosenberg has taken to formally introducing his
hometown as the marginally sexier-sounding “fefe»á*te
Beach, "sources say. Unfi>rtimfeeTy, J wli&‘|^ ^^p iM6|r|
shitat a roomful of long-time politicos, you should expect
to get it tossed back at you. _
Thr normal reaction has been
rootn- to teasingly follow Rosenberg’s IpaiL
ingtÉéBroward County mapanSit^^^M^ew.;.
names for their hamlets, such as:
“Plantation Beach.”
“Coral Spijngs by the Sea.”
f - Tnudeitidll ~ Wo Beach, NotEveft a H3L”
f. ‘Tamarac, Which Doesn’t Need No Stj^dn’ Beach.”
| “Oakland Park, Which Used to Have a Beach but
Gave It Away” (to Fort Lauderdale).
And our personal favorite,‘“Wilton Manors, We Don’t
Need a Beach, We’re an Island Already.”
• - as told to Tom Walsh
Got a lip? Call 954-233-1581, fax 954-233-1511, or e-mail
undereurronts@eewtiniflsbpb.coBi.
-«ilralillllll^—; — J
Hew Times Broward'Palm Beach July 8-14,1999 5


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The Sex Empire
Continued from page 5
Zone, a Pompano Beach store that brags
in its advertisements, “If it has to do with
sex, we have it!!” Iri addition to fighting the
police, the NAAB supports sex-friendly
political candidates and is working to repeal
Broward County’s restrictive 1993 adult-
business ordinance.
This is not the first time that Margolis has
been the object of the adult-entertainment
industry’s scorn. The Fort Lauderdale wee
detective is public enemy number one
among Broward County’s sex-business
owners. In his six years on the vice squad,
he has aggressively investigated dozens of
adult businesses, incarcerating employees,
owners, and people allegedly involved with
illegally selling sex. He has suffered lap
dances, strip shows, and solicitations by
prostitutes, all in the name of upholding the
decency standards of a municipality recent-
ly featured on an A&E television show sub-
titled “Sin in the Sun.”
The contempt of the ÑAAB for Margolis
is driven primarily by the detective’s investí-
gation of Arthur VanMoor, the 39-year-old
owner of Amber’s Escorts. Margolis and his
fellow vice officers spent more than a year
attempting to shut down VanMoor’s escort
service, believing it to be nothing more
than a front for prostitution. Despite arrest-
ing VanMoor on numerous counts of racke-
teering and profiting from prostitution, the
State Attorney’s Office initially declined to
In the case of Margolis, however, the
NAAB seems to be guilty of using its own
questionable methods — namely prema-
ture character assassination. The group’s
charges against Margolis are spotty
at best.
For instance, the NAAB’s allegation that
Margolis never worked for the.Mont-
gomery County Fire Department as he
claimed on job applications is technically
true — but also misleading. A countywide
fire department does not exist in Mont-
gomery County. Margolis did, however,
work in the ’60s and 70s for a fire depart-
ment in Kensington, Maryland, according
to officials there. His paychecks came from
the county government.
Another accusation levied by the NAAB
is that Margolis perjured himself in a 1998
civil deposition by claiming that he held a
college degree from the University of Mary-
land. Margolis testified that he had a “de-
gree in fire engineering” from the Univer-
sity of Maryland. When pressed on the
matter during a later deposition taken by
the State Attorney’s Office, Margolis ac-
knowledged that he never received a de-
gree from the University. In the deposition
Margolis claims it was an honest mistake
caused by the stress of the testimony. “I
was... I was very agitated while I gave that
deposition,” he told the State Attorney’s Of-
fice earlier this year.
Broward County assistant state attorney
John Hanlon examined all of the perjury
1|j|flAA& is guilty of exactly what the^pHH
the cops with: trumped up accusations ai|||
Slip I misrepresentations of fact$.HHS|
file any charges. The Fort Lauderdale po-
lice had documented various acts of prosti-
tution committed by VanMoor’s escorts but
were unable to show that the owner himself
had knowledge of the unlawful activities.
What the girls do on their dates, VanMoor
claimed, is beyond his control. The busi-
ness continues to operate with impunity,
providing escorts to as many as 1000 men
each month.
Although police failed to nab VanMoor
on the most serious accusations, he was
charged last August on three counts of un-
lawful sexual activity, three counts of pro-
curing a person under 16 for prostitution,
and one count of profiting from prostitution.
The criminal trial could start as early as next
month. Van Moor is now suing Margolis for
$500,000 and says he will file “the mother of
all malicious-prosecution suits” once he is
exonerated. (VanMoor does not acknowl-
edge the possibility of being found guilty.)
VanMoor says he’s-going after Margolis
“because he’s the biggest liar of them all.
Daughenbaugh is next, and maybe more,”
he claims. VanMoor sees Margolis as be-
ing at the heart of a great law-enforcement
conspiracy against him. He accuses the de-
tective of destroying evidence, lying about
evidence, and attempting to have him evict-
ed from his home, among other things.
According to the NAAB, the only differ-
ence between VanMoor and countless other
adult-business owners is that he has the
nerve — and the money — to fight back.
“This vice unit is used to operating by using
a certain methodology,” claims Kay, “and
that methodology is to pressure adult-
business owners out of business.”
evidence compiled by VanMoor and the
NAAB earlier this year — a several-inch-
thick, fuchsiarcolored tome — and conclud-
ed that no charge would be pressed. Hanlon
concluded that “the discrepancies as point-
ed out by defense counsel are either not
material to the issues in dispute, are not
clearly false, are not perjurious, are mere
expressions of opinion and/or typographi-
cal errors.” A grand jury in Broward Coun-
ty is now examining the allegations.
Other accusations made by the NAAB,
whether true or not, are just plain petty. The
NAAB, for example, claims that Margolis
was merely a busboy, or perhaps a host,
when he worked at the Flaming Pit Restau-
rant in Pompano Beach 20 years ago rather
than the assistant manager that his job ap-
plications advertised. The group also ac-
cuses Margolis of lying on job applications
because he sometimes gives two different
reasons for leaving a previous job.
(Margolis, Sergeant Daughenbaugh, and
internal affairs investigator Wigand all said
they could not comment for this árticle, cit-
ing ongoing investigations.)
Kay is not deterred by discrepancies be-
tween his depiction of the allegations
against Margolis and the facts — and he
clings to his belief that the vice squad is a
threat to society. “We don’t have a problem
with them doing their jobs,” Kay says un-
convincingly, “but we’re gonna make sure
they’re doing their jobs right. We’re gonna
let them know that we can investigate
them too.” CD
Contact Paul Demko at his e-mail address:
Paul_Demko@newtimesbpb. com
6 July 8-14,1999 New Times Broward * Palm Beach


Flipped Out
Over Flipper
Dolphin activist Russ Rector
will do just about anything to
make swim-with-dolphins
programs extinct
By Paul Belden
ere’s some advice: Never tell Russ
Rector, director of the Dolphin
Freedom Foundation, that you can’t
see how swimming with dolphins
could be as dangerous as, say, swimming
with sharks.
“Don’t get me started on the shark thing,
goddammit!” an already started Rector
thunders in response. “Don’t even go there!
Everybody’s always saying [wimpy falsetto],
‘Oh, it’s not like swimming with sharks.’
Well, when have you ever heard of anybody
getting hurt swimming with a shark? I
mean somebody who’s out there diving and
can see the shark in the water! Never! But
how many people have ever gotten their
fucking bones crushed by a dolphin? More
than you can count, buddy! These are wild
animals we’re talking about!”
As you might suspect, Rector is no fan of
Flipper. Or rather, it’s better to say he’s no
fan of the Flipper image, that television-
born fairy tale that portrays a half-ton
oceangoing mammal with sharp teeth and
a ramrod for a nose as no more than a
smiling, squeaking buddy to all human-
kind. On this point, friends of Rector’s al-
lege the 51-year-old activist can gét down-
right “passionate.” ;
It’s a passion that tends to lead Rector
down strange paths — like the path that
ends in the ludicrous suggestion that dol-
phins are inherently more dangerous to hu-
njans than sharks are. That’s partly why
Rector’s numerous enemies call him “the
maniac.” But at the heart of Rector’s hyper-
bole lies a pearl of truth: Experienced divers
do say that sharks aren’t overly dangerous
to divers (though divers do sometimes get
bitten), and dolphins have been known to
crush bones (though no national survey
of dolphin-related injuries exists). Rec-
tor’s own self-assessment is more results-
oriented: “I get things done, dop’t I?”
In a word, yes. With his over-the-top
personality, his overdrive energy, and his
expletive-laden rhetoric, Rector has turned
his small rented duplex in south Fort
Lauderdale into a national center of oppo-
sition to the dolphin-commercialization
industry. His accomplishments range from
shutting down marine parks to planting
damaging stories about dolphin shows in
the Washington Post. (A 1993 story detailed
a woman’s complaint that a male dolphin
had masturbated on her.)
Rector’s current archenemy is the boom-
ing swim-with-dolphins industry, in which
guests pay big bucks — anywhere from
$100 to twice that for a 30-minute session —
for the privilege of getting in the water with
a friendly dolphin or two. Dreamed up 15
First Russ Rector trained dolphins at Ocean World; then he set them free
years ago by a Key Largo entrepreneur
named Lloyd Borguss, the industry today is
booming, with the number of swim-with-
dolphins resorts in the U.S. rising from a to-
tal of 3 a decade ago to at least 18 today.
In recent months Rector has furthered
his cause with the help of at Boca Raton
woman named Bonita Hureau. Rector and
Hureau met at a Super Bowl party in Jan-
uary when Rector overheard Hureau de-
scribing how she had narrowly missed being
killed by a dolphin at a Nassau swim-with-
dolphins program called the Blue Lagoon.
Hureau, it turned out, had been riding a
dolphin with her legs locked, as instructed,
• around the animal’s torso, when the dolphin
suddenly veered toward a piling at the edge
of the performance enclosure. She leapt
clear at the last second, after which she
turned back to the dolphin’s trainer and
shouted, “That was close!”
Using Hureau’s experience — captured in
a promotional videotape the outfit provided
to her as a keepsake — as exhibit A, Rector
has managed to generate a slew of local
and national stories publicizing his call for
stricter regulation. He’s also managed to
make a nuisance of himself with federal
bureaucrats and badgered the staff of Flor-
ida Sen. Skip Campbell (D-Coral Springs)
about dolphin safety. Not bad for a one-mañ
outfit whose last bank statement showed an
overdraft of 11 cents. “He’s definitely one of
the most aggressive people I’ve ever had
call this office,” says Mike Dolce, a staffer
for Campbell.
Not to mention one of the more uncouth.
“I’ve been told I’m kind of different,” Rec-
tor says. “But I really don’t see it. I guess
maybe others do.” In a home office filled
with colorful Caribbean tapestries and two
yapping dogs, Rector sits down in front of
his computer to demonstrate his prowess
at public relations. Logging on, he clicks
through a list of photographic scans, look-
ing for the perfect gesture of goodwill for
a favored journalistic contact. He settles
on a scan titled “boobcrui.jpg” — a group
portrait of 21 topless women photographed
on a yacht — attaches it to an e-mail, types
in the header “PICK YOUR POISON,”
signs it with his usual “R/R,” and clicks
SEND, chuckling.
“Yeah, he’s definitely one of a kind,” says
Associated Press reporter John Pacenti,
who wrote a story in May in which Rector
was quoted calling for better enforcement
of federal marine-mammal regulations.
“He’s foul-mouthed, he gets mad, he curses
you out. Pacenti adds, “He’s not one of
those mealy-mouthed activist types, that’s
for sure.”
And though Rector may come across like
a clown at times, he has a record of accom-
plishment. In 1994 he organized an esca-
lating series of street protests against the
Fort Lauderdale marine park Ocean World
that eventually turned into, according to
Rector, “a media frénzy like I’ve never
seen before or since” and helped force the
park’s closure.
But then, flush with success, Rector over-
played his hand, announcing that he’d re-
fuse to eat until Ocean World’s owners
agreed to sell him the facility’s 13 orphaned
dolphins. The hunger strike lasted just 35
days, after which “I finally realized that they
wanted me to die,” and he called it off. The
Ocean World dolphins were eventually
shipped to South America, and Rector has
never forgotten or forgiven. In particular he
blames the late governor Lawton Chiles for
having refused to step in and mediate. “I
hope it hurt when Lawton Chiles was laying
on the ground dying,” he says.
Rector’s intensity is better understood
once you understand his history; the man
who would free the dolphins from commer-
cial exploitation used to train them himself
for exactly that purpose, at Ocean World.
Rector worked as an assistant trainer for
the marine park for 11 years before leaving
in the early ’80s over a pay dispute.
It’s a point his rivals make much of.
“He’s like a reformed sinner who suddenly
sees God,” says Rick Borguss, president of
Dolphins Plus Inc., a Key Largo swim-with-
dolphins program. (It was Borguss’ father,
Lloyd, who invented the concept.) Borguss
and Rector are old enemies, and Borguss
likes trying to pull his chain: “You think dol-
phins are dangerous — have you ever seen
that Monty Python movie about the Holy
Grail?” Borguss wants to know: 7 “Remem-
ber the killer rabbit? Don’t you think the
world needs to be warned before some
deadly bunny gets an unsuspecting kid
by the throat? Could happen, you never
know. Let’s call in the feds just to be on the
safe side.”
Swim-with-dolphins attractions — like all
marine parks — come under the jurisdic-
tion of the Animal and Plant Health Inspec-
tion Service (APHIS) of the U.S. Department
of Agriculture. In September 1998 APHIS
published a set of proposed rules for the in-
dustry, including requirements for report-
ing injuries and limiting the length of time
per day dolphins could work. But the agency
suspended enforcement of the rules after
businesses complained that the rules were
unrealistic and unwieldy.
' As an example of an unrealistic propos-
al, Borguss points to one proposed rule
that would require that dolphins under-
go a full medical examination, including
endoscopy, every six months. “I don’t think
whoever is proposing these rules knows
how stressful it is for a dolphin to be
hauled out of his lagoon and have an endo-
scope stuffed down his throat. I have two
dolphins right how that probably wouldn’t
stand for it.”
Borguss also points to statistics that sug-
gest it’s safer to swim with a dolphin than to
ride a horse. Nobody has ever been killed at
a swim-with-dolphins resort, and the most
serious injury on record occurred in 1992,
when a Massachusetts attorney had his
breastbone shattered by a charging bottle-
nosed. By comparison South Florida alone
has seen two horseback-riding fatalities in
the last year.
Borguss’ arguments get no sympathy
from Rector: “If (Borguss’) dolphins can’t
handle the stress of an endoscopy, then
they shouldn’t be having to deal with the
stress of a pack of strangers invading their
home every day. How stressful do you think
that must be? How would you like to live
with that kind of stress?”
In fact, the more he talks about it, the
more worked up he gets, until finally he’s
red-faced and shouting: “Here’s something
I just don’t understand! Somebody who
would never think about jumping into a
cage with a lion will just hop in the water
with a wild dolphin and not think a thing
about it! I’m telling you, we’re going head-
long down the road to a death, and I only
hope it’s not a child!” HQ
Contact Paul Belden at his e-mail address:
Paul_Belden@newtimesbpb. com
The hunger strike lasted just 35 days,
after which “I finally realiz^^pptóy 5 wanted
■ me tc die,” aid he called it off.
New Times Broward-Palm Beach July 8-14,1999 7


Peace and quiet, great fishing, tax-free land. Welcome to the
Everglades, where “hunt camps” are enjoying a new lease on life.


O n most maps of South Florida, civilization
simply ends somewhere out west. In
Broward County the demarcation line is
1-75 in the south and the Sawgrass Expressway
in the north. In southern Palm Beach County,
State Road 7 is pretty much the end, though
some development straggles west of the line.
These obviously man-made boundaries leave the
impression that there’s nothing farther west but
a vast, uninhabited expanse of the Everglades.'
But what appears on maps as a blank is in
fact the refuge of a decades-old yet little-known
remnant of Old Florida. Out there, hiding in
plain sight, are elegant houses and tumbledown
shacks, single cabins and motel-like complexes,
constructed about as far from anywhere as the
builders could get. Which is the whole point.
They’re called “hunt camps.” While the name
alludes to the origin of these structures, it doesn’t
explain their continued existence. In many parts
of the Everglades, the hunting just isn’t that good
anymore, and fewer people are doing it as South
Florida rushes headlong into total suburbariiza-
tion. Nowadays the camps are more likely to see
use as swamp party pads, places to kick back on
the weekend with a barbecue and a cooler full
of beer.
The camps have been tolerated, if never offi-
dally blessed, by the agencies that own the land
upon which they squat. Their existence has al-
ways been tenuous. The state Game and Fresh
Water Fish Commission wanted to do away with
them 40 years ago. Some environmentalists
think the camps and the vehicles used to access
them are detrimental to the Everglades.
Nevertheless Big Brother never could decide
what, if anything, to do about them. That indecision
sent a dear signal: Build away. Today there are
about 65 camps in Water Conservation Areas 2
and 3, located in Broward and Palm Beach counties,
and as many as 150 more on the Miccosukee Indian
Reservation and in the Big Cypress National Pre-
serve. The status of camps on Miccosukee land and
federal land in Big Cypress are not in question. But
camps in the water conservation areas are squatting
on public lands owned either by the South Florida
Water Management District or the state itself.
Continued on page lO


Swamp Place West: Jim Eason on the approach to his backcountry getaway...
Postcards
Continued from page 9
St^te legislators recently decided, how-
ever, that the camps can stay. Beginning
January 1, 2000, each will be eligible for a
20-year lease, which is a story in itself,
amended as it was to a major environmental
bill during the 11th hour of the last state leg-
islative session. The politicking involved
was so slick it would impress a sugar lobby-
ist. In fact, camp owners have a sugar lobby-
ist to thank for their new leases on life.
And for the firsttime in decades, they know
where they stand. Now that they’re in a neigh-
borly mood, it’s a good time to poke around
the Everglades, maybe knock on a few doors
and dispel the stereotypes about the kind of
people who hang out in the swamps for noth-
ing more than a little R and R,
a im Eason’s four-wheel-drive Chevy
pickup is parked by the water at a boat
ramp in Conservation Area 2, directly
west of Boca Raton. Eason is a lanky, 63-
year-old, affable Alabama native who’s been
hunting, fishing, and kicking around in the
Everglades for 35 years. By day he owns
an electrical contracting company in West
Palm Beach.
This afternoon he’s launching his air-
boat for an overnight run to his camp. The
boat is a green Air Gator powered by an
air-cooled, six-cylinder, 290-horsepower
Continental airplane engine which, like most
airboat engines, runs mufflerless, Which
makes it deafeningly, painfully loud. But Ea-
son is a consummate nice guy. He hands
over his only pair of ear protectors to a pas-
senger. “My hearing’s no good anyway,” he
says with a smile.
It’s been raining like biblical times lately,
and the bruised-looking clouds are threat-
ening to open up again. The rain is needed,
as Conservation Area 2 was bone dry until
mid June. The recent rains have put at least
a few inches of water on the airboat trails,
and the airboaters are itching to get back
out there.
“Watch it getting on and off,” Eason says
in his Alabama drawl, as he welcomes a pas-
senger aboard. “Airboats get slicky.”
His camp is five miles north of the land-
ing, about a 20-minute ride in the airboat.
Weeds 12 feet tall that shot up during the
dry spell are threaten-
ing to block the trail
in places, as are thick
patches of water hya-
cinth interspersed with
floating mud clots. To
the untrained eye, it of-
ten looks as if there is
no trail at all. But Eason
knows where he’s go-
ing. He just gives the
boat a little more gas
on the rough spots and
glides right through.
Despite the din air-
boats are surprisingly
soothing. The noise of.
a propeller whirling a
foot behind your head
precludes mindless chat-
ter, leaving passengers
with nothing to do but
ponder the passing
scenery. Not far from
the dock, the boat star-
ties a purple gallinule,
a small bird prized by
birdwatchers for colors
that range from pale
blue on its forehead to
a greenish bronze on
its back. The bird takes wing in the same
direction as the boat and at the same
speed, so for a few moments it appears to
hover in midair.
Eason guides the boat through narrow
trails, which lead to wide sloughs, which
lead back to narrow trails. The area is
crisscrossed with paths, some divided by a
hedgerow of sawgrass, like a median be-
tween lanes, others just nar row enough for
one boat to squeak through. Like any cau-
tious driver, Eason slows at the intersec-
tions, craning, his head both ways to make
sure there’s no oncoming traffic. The
prospect of a collision out here is very real
and very terrifying, given the churning
props. All the boaters use the same system
of trails, which is essentially a grid of
watery streets, without the benefit of traf-
fic control or speed limits.
A few minutes later, Eason pulls up to his
camp, which can best be described as “rus-
tic.” Like all camps in Conservation Area 2,
his place sits on stilts, about five feet above
the water. Camps in other parts of the Ever-
glades are built at ground level off tree Ysr
lands, which stand a foot
or two higher than the
water lével . In Conser-
vation Area 2, the wa-
tor’s almost always high,
unless the region is un-
usually dry, and there’s
not a tree island in sight
Eason’s-camp has a
wide, shaded porch with
a. commanding view to
the eást that takes in the
Sawgrass Expressway
only a mile or so dis-
tant. The close prox-
imity to civilization is
a bit jarring out here;
the hum of traffic from
the freeway competes
with the croaking frogs
and grunting gators.
“That’s the growth of
South Florida for you,”
notes Eason.
The camp comprises
four buildings — the
main “house,” a storage
shed, a bathroom, and
the “honeymoon suite”
— connected by a raised
walkway. Inside the build
ings, walls are bare studs and plywood, and
the windows are screened but glassless.
The kitchen in the main house features a
sink that drains into a bucket, a microwave,
and a gas stove. Two yellow light bulbs hang-
ing from an electrical cord strung along the
ceiling provide the light, and a portable gen-
erator supplies the power. The whole place
is painted light green and has a tidy yet
weather-beaten appearance. Eason owns it
with a partner.
He unloads supplies for the weekend but
doesn’t linger. It’s late, the light’s fading,,
and there are two dozen camps to visit.
First stop on the tour will be a place re-
garded as the swankiest little pad in the
swamp, a four-bedroom affair locals refer
to as “the Taj Mahal.”
E ike many rivers, the River of Grass is
dotted with islands. Thousands of them.
In aerial or satellite images, the islárids
áre shaped like scraggly teardrops,' oriented
with their fat ends to the northwest and
their tails to the southeast. Some are big
enough to. have names: Temperature
Change Head, Custard Apple Hammock,
Nuthouse Head, Amazing Grace Island,
Draft Dodge Island, Airplane-Head. Most,
however, are just pocks on the map.
The islands have a rich history. For cen-
turies they’ve provided dry land for trees
to take root and cover for wildlife. Indians
who lived in the Everglades built homes
and grew food on the islands. The first
white people to trek through the Ever-
glades, in the early 1800s, camped on
them. In 1918 Naples resident Ed Frank
combined parts from a Model T Ford ánd
the bucket-seat of a World War I airplane
and created what is believed to be the first
swamp buggy. The invention allowed péo-
pie to motor through the swamps and haul
enough construction materials into the
boonies to build camps. Back then game
such as deer, hogs, and turkeys were abun-
dant, and the land didn’t seem to belong to
anyone in particular. Sportsmen staked
their claims in the Everglades, cleariag
small patches of land on the^slands and
throwing up rudimentary shacks that would
serve as base camps for their hunting for-
ays. The hunt camp was born.
Continued on page 13
...where the accommodations are rustic, the food is hearty, and the view is commanding
10 July 8-14,1999 New Times Broward’Palm Beach
The bird takes wing in the same direction
as the boat and at the same speed, so for a few
moments it appears to hover in midair.


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Postcards
Continued from page lO
By the late ’50s, the Florida Game and
Fresh Water Fish Commission counted
about 20 camps in Conservation Areas 2
and 3. In less than a year’s timé, the num-
her doubled. Camps were
also appearing in arehs to
th.e west that would later be-
come the Miccosukee Indian
Reservation and the Big Cy-
press National Preserve.
Most were on land owned f
by the state or the Flood |
Control District, the agency ,:1
today known as the South I
Florida Water Management |
District. Maybe 10 percent I
of the camps were on pri- |f
vate land.
In 1959, representatives
from the Game and Fresh I
Water Fish Commission and
the Florida State Board of.
Health took a tour of the
camps. They didn’t like what ;
they saw. “Subsequently [the
board of health has] stated
that it is contrary to the. San-
itary Code of the State of
Florida, by reasons of water
supply, sewage, and garbage
disposal factors, to condone
present camper operations
and trends,” commission biol-
ogist Harold E. Wallace wrote
in a memo in 1959. Because
meeting sanitation require-
ments would cost too much
money, Wallace recommend- The “Tn| Mahal'
ed removing the camps. One
method bandied about was to have the sher-
iff’s department in each county bordering
the Everglades tell the squatters to tear
down the camps-and move out. “The [Flood
Control District] attorney suggests a test
case rather than blanket legal notification,
such, theory being that a successful case
would result in mass voluntary exodus,
thus saving time, trouble, and expense,”
wrote Wallace.
Not so fast, said then-attorney general
Richard Ervin. The commission doesn’t
hold title to the land, so it has no right to
kick the campers out, Ervin opined in a 1959
letter. Only the agencies that owned the
land could do that. But the state never *
showed any inclination to boot the squat-
ters. While the Flood Control District toyed
with the idea and even set up a permitting
system to keep track of the camps, the
agency never took action either.
After decades of existing in a legal gray
area, the camps are now legit thanks to
such influence. A camp owner named Jim
Beaty recently had a run-in with the De-
partment of Environmental Protection ovér
his place in Conservation Area 2. Beaty had
H has it all: four bedrooms, satellite TV, dual air conditoners, and a helicopter pad
Fred Davis, director of land stewardship
for the water management district, says
the continued existence of the camps
speaks to the ambivalence of his agency.
The water management district, notes
Davis, can prohibit any activity that’s con-
trary to their mission of storing and mov-
ing water through conservation areas.
“Based on the fact that there are 65 camps
out there, we have either deemed that they
don’t interfere, or we have been unable to
prevent or remove the camps”says Davis.
“It’s partially that we haven’t tried, and it’s
partially because of the influence of some
of the folks who are in those camps.”
a friend by the name of Billy Bowman, a
politically connected Palm Beach County
rancher, who knew a sugar lobbyist by the
name of David Goodlett. Neither Beaty nor
Bowman returned calls for this story; and
Goodlett says he never knew exactly why
Beaty ran afoul of the DEP, which also
wouldn’t return calls on this issue. “I only
know that there was a problem going on
and there was some chance he would have
to vacate,” says Goodlett.
Goodlett was sympathetic to the cause. He
grew up in Belle Glade and spent much of
his childhood in a backcountry “house” his.
father built on Captiva Island. “My favorite
time in my life was the time I spent on my
stilt house with my father,” he says. “There
was a warm and fuzzy feeling I had for folks
who have these properties.”
Sugar lobbying has taught Goodlett a
thing or two about how to get things done in
Tallahassee. In the waning
days of the legislative ses-
H sion this past spring, he
searched for a way to help
¡¡i Bowman by helping Beaty.
«. He discovered that Florida
U Forever, the legislation
¡I aimed at buying and pre-
U serving land for public use,
a contained language to pro-
|| tect “stilt houses” built over
j public waters in Charlotte
Harbor and other “tidal”
¡1 areas around the state.
§| Goodlett’s first thought was
simply to broaden the lan-
guage of the legislation to
p include “non-tidal” areas,
thus covering the Everglades
camps. He worked with the.
DEP to do just that, but the
changes didn’t fly with envi-
ronmentalists. David Gluck-
man, a Tallahassee lobbyist
with the Florida Wildlife
Federation, says the addition
would have legalized every
illegal dock, dike, and fence
built on state-owned wet-
lands. “That is something we
wouldn’t support,” he adds.
So Goodlett narrowed the
language to specify struc-
tures built in water conser-
vation areas, which suited
the environmental faction. “I checked
around and discovered there weren’t a lot of
folks all that concerned about the structures
in the water conservation areas,” says
Gluckman, noting that no one had ever
brought up the issue with him before. “I
have never heard any, environmental folks
express any concern about [the camps].”
The amendment passed without discus-
sion, and Florida Forever was signed into
law by Gov. Jeb Bush on June 7.
Now hunt camps are eligible for 20-year
leases from the DEP or the South Florida
Water Management District, depending on
Continued on page 16
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Liaisons at Lunch
O o, you’re single, you’re attractive and success-
ful. Ok, so why is it so hard to meet that special
someone? '
Bar hopping isn’t for you. Your friend’s most
recent fix-up was a disaster, and well, just forget
your mother's idea of Mr. or Ms. Right.
Andrea McGinty,
Founder
Enter It’s Just Lunch!, a dating service for busy
professionals that hand selects couples for
lunch dates. The company was born in 1991 in Chicago. Founder
Andrea McGinty’s fiance jilted her 5 weeks before the wedding, and
she began the tedious search for a way to meet “normal," well-edu-
cated professionals. Her friends sent her out on blind dates, she
tried personal ads and even thought about a dating service, but
she just wasn’t comfortable with any of the options.
The ideal date, she decided, was a lunch date. Ms. McGinty
launched the company with the simple premise: a dating service
based on a personalized screening and a painless meeting with her
to determine whether she had the type of people the client would
like to meet;
The dating service caters to an upscale audience, Ms. McGinty
explained. Nearly 95% have college degrees, 75% have a graduate
degree; many are lawyers, doctors, people in the arts and enter-
tainment industry, bankers and business executives. Men who join
are in age from 26 to 55, most women from 24 to 45.
In fact, one of It’s Just Lunch’s recent success stories occurred in a
matter of 6 hours. Elizabeth, a 33 year old advertising executive
came in at Í0 AM and joined the service. Tim, a 37 year old doctor,
signed up at 4 PM. “I was so excited during the interview with Tim
because I knew I had exactly what he was looking for....Elizabeth.
They were both passionate about the outdoors; he had just come
back from a dive trip in the Barrier Reef and she had just finished
biking in Italy,” says an It’s Just Lunch Director. Her gut was right
on the mark! They have been dating for 7 months now.
The majority come to It’s Just Lunch because they are tired of
the bar scene, have not been meeting the right people Or they
don’t want to date co-workers.
More than 70% of her clients are referred by another client, Ms.
McGinty says. In general, a client calls the service for information.
Then, a one hour meeting is set up between the client and Director
to discuss the type of person they’d like to meet. A wide array of
topics are covered: age, education, background; hobbies, interests,
people they have dated in the past and what their goals are.
In a few days, the company will call to tell the client all about
their first date. The service handles all of the information in a con-
fidential manner—while both people will know a lot about each
other, last names and phone numbers are not given. It’s up to the
clients to do so after they have met—and most of them do
exchange phone numbers at the ehd of. the date. Then, they each
check in with the company and give feedback on the date.
Ms. McGinty smiles and confesses to being a romantic at heart.
“It’s an absolute blast," Ms. McGinty says. “And, I absolutely
believe there is somebody for everyone.”
Lunch
Dates...
from the Last Few Weeks
i&m- fra.
The couple
lived in the
same building:
She had seen
him several
times and
smiled at
him...he, toó
had seen her
I told the COU-
píe, “We don’t
normally do
this, but...” He
called the
morning of his
liinch date and
lamented that it
was too beauti-
ns People Join
1. Busy with professional life
2. Tired of friends’ “fix-ups”
Heather Hill
Director
and tried one
evening to ask
her out in the
laundry room, but choked. Both
_thought they might have eventually
gotten the nerve up to ask each other
out, but we gave them the push! They
have been dating for 4 months! '
Yvonne Contreras
Director
fill a day to
be indoors for
lunch and
didn't we mention that she plays
golf? OK, we got the hint, called
Carrie...andjshe won by a stroke and
said that the hot dog on the course
was the best lunch she’s* had with us.
Recently moved to the area
4. Not interested in club/bar scene
5. Taking a pro-active approach to their personal life
14 July 8-14,1999 New Times Broward * Palm Beach


c n
t , mm
C->
HH Bull Lambic
o3 PtfectWj Ml»

CT>
Diane Fracchiolla
Director,
Los Angeles.
Dear Tara, Bali and Diane,
I’ve been dating two women
and one is pushing for á com-
mitment. I like both equally
well and want to continue dat-
ing both of them. What
should I do?
Signed, Having Fun
Dear Having Fun,
Our inclination is to RUN
from the “pushing a commit-
ment woman” but, since you
like both, continue to see
both! Don’t succumb to pres-
sure...at some point it is likely
that you’ll find you have more
fun with one woman...and ,
Voila: decision made.
Dear Tara, Bali and Diane,
How do you handle the sitúa-
tion when your ex-boyfriend
and his date are sitting at the
table next to you and your
date?
Signed, Moved Oil!
Dear Moved On,
Remember - there are several
other patrons in the restaurant,
not just you and your ex.
Acknowledge him and his
date if appropriate, but do not
let him distract you. Keep the
focus on your date.
Dear Tara, Bali and Diane,
I have been on ten dates with
this guy and I still don’t know
if he is dating anyone else:
What do I do?
Dear High Expectations,
s If you don’t know him .well
enough to determine whether
he is seeing someone else, it
doesn’t sound like you know
him well enough to see him
exclusively. However, if you
simply have to know, ask him.
Any other way of trying to
figure this out (such as calling
him at odd hours or asking
him ‘tricky’ questions) will
make you look desperate and
unattractive and will surely
resült in the end of ypuf rela-
tionship.
Dear Tara, Bali and Diane,
I recently met á woman who
is intelligent, funny, gorgeous
and also a workout fanatic -
did I mention I’ve never seen
the inside of a gym, hate
sweating, and don’t own a sin-
gle track suit? She wants me
' to take a two-day bike trip
with her now - whát should I
do?
Signed, Athletically Inept
Dear Inept,
Don’t miss the opportunity!
The two-day bike trip may
just be leisurely riding and
this two-day excursion may be
just what you need to try
something physical while
spending time with this won-
derfiil woman.
Dear Tara, Bali and Diane,
Help!. I am 31 years old and
my clock is ticking!...
Quickly! I want to settle down
and get married. The problem
is I just ended a 4 year rela-
tionship because he did not
feel the need to settle down
and get married. I don’t know
what to do. I feel so alone
because I’m the third wheel
with all of my friends. What
should I do?
Signed, Impatiently Waiting
Dear Impatiently Waiting,
First of all, relax ! Just because
a relationship has ended does-
n’t mean your life is ending!
Paleeeze...at some point get
Off the Pity Pot - It’s boring
and unattractive! Get yourself
a new outfit, a'new haircut
and start networking! If you
want to meet a man start talk-
ing to everyone! Your co-
workers, your friends - join
groups - get creative!!
Remember, the way you’d
find a job might be the same
way you’d find a man!
Please fax us your dating
questions at 888.866.4637
The Buzz...
“And the matchmaking service of
choice for the post-deb in New York
is It’s Just Lunch, whose two offices,
on East 56th Street and in the Wall
Street area, have reputations, for attract-
ing preppy men with good manners, no
facial hair and substantial incomes.
One client, a man who is 42 and
asked not to be identified, compared
the service to “a social secretary. rt “I
just can’t be bothered doing the whole
finding-a-date thing,” he said.
A management consultant, he spends
the workweek in Manhattan and week-
ends at a second home in Fairfield
County where he sails and plays tennis
at a country club. Most of the women
he’s met through the service are “strik-
ing and from good backgrounds,” he
said, and he nearly married his first set-
up.”
“Daniel Dolan’s motives
weren’t exactly romantic
when he recently left a
partnership at an estab-
lished Chicago law firm to
head a matchmaking ser-
vice...Dolan knows first-
hand that the law firm pace
leaves little time for seek-
ing a life partner. “Many
It’s Just Liyich! clients
are lawyers or business
people - busy, successful
men and women who
want to be in relation-
ships but don’t have time
to meet people,”... But even
lawyers have time for
lunch, and that’s where
Dolan’s company comes in.
-Harvard Law Bulletin
-New York Times
..About It's Just Lunch
Topics of Conversation to AVOID
on a First Date!
Our Directors and Coordinators spend hours on the
phone each day getting to know our clients on a personal
level. They hear it all when it comes to feedback.
ex-anything*financial situation*
salaries'chronic illnesses*religion*politics*
marriage*divorce*past relationships*
alimony*prior dates*Viagra*plastic surgery*
bankruptcy*pre-nuptials*teeth bleaching*
the skeletons in your closet*how bad your day has
been*that you will be moving soon*who’s picking up the
bill*babies and how many you’d
like*contacting the dead through a medium
Photo:
Nancy
Kirsch, Senior
Vice President,
and
Lisa Starr,
Regional
Director,
give a
thumbs up on TOP TIPS for men and
women.
FOR WOMEN...
1. Remember, if he’s not ^ .**
the one, he’s got friends! *^C' i '
2. Don’t wear too much ^ Have a
make up or perfume. ~0 9 reat
3. Don’t prejudge. ^ sense of
4. Roll with the punches, if O humor,
you don’t eat sushi, you can a tr ^ not
always eat something Q to act
else on the menu! * 00 ser ’"
5. Have fun and ous ’ .
be fun! ^ relax!
6. Be positive, don’t 8: Ask d ues -
talk about past tions, promote
‘experiences. q conversation.
7. Don’t try a new ^ 7 - Don,t wear t0 °
Directors: Amy Sicre (Newport Beach), Tammy Korol
(New York) and Lisa Cherry (Houston) made up a list
of topics to avoid at ALL COSTS on a first date.
talk about past tions, promote
‘experiences. q conversation.
7. Don’t try a new ^ 7 - Don,t wear t0 °
hair style the day L» much cologne!
0 f JD 6. Don’t talk about
the date, co how your mom |
8. Be open- .Q- irons your clothes,
minded!- cooks for you, cleans
9. Smile! §- y° ur apartment.
5. Don’t try too hard to
m impress by discussing
, m 4. Never use profanity.
3. Mind your table manners.
3 2. Chivalry is not dead! Open the
door, pull out the chair. A little effort
goes a long way.
1. Be a gentleman.
FOR MEN...
V.MXA WVU VV1AWVLXVA VI IJ
interested in your date?
—
first 15 minutes
first hour
men: 79%
men: 21%
women: 36%
women: 62%
From the Mans Perspective
Working in a company where there
are many women employees, many of
whom are single, causes me to be part Of
many conversations starting with ‘you
won’t believe what my date did last night...”
or “men can be so strange...” And since I
joined IJL, I have attempted to defend men
and explain to some of the IJL Directors
exactly why the man did [whatever].
First Date Pet Peeves
1. Don’t offer to split the bill or pay for
part of the evening.
If a man asks a woman to dinner (or
the movies or lunch,) he can afford to pay
for the date he planned. Most men will
interpret an offer to split the.bill as an
indication that either a) their date doesn't
think he can afford to pay, or b) his date
isn’t very interested in him and she is
feeling guilty about accepting a free meal.
If the woman wants to pay for something,
she should ask the man out for Date #2.
2. Don’t order the least expensive or
the most expensive item on the menu.
Both are equally as bad. The first
says, “I don't think you can afford to pay
for something I really like.” The second
says, “I’m going to take him for everything
I can get." Neither increases the chances
for a second date.
3. Don’t try to figure out if he is inter-
ested in marriage, children, or spend-
ing his life with you [women believe
me: we know what you’re thinking!!]
A first date should simply be a test to
see if you like each other enough to have
a second date, not whether you want to
spend the rest of your life with that per-
son. There will be plenty of time to deter-
mine long-term compatibility.
4- Despite what some people may tell
women, “creating a challenge” or play-
ing “hard to get” is not a turn-on to
Daniel G. Dolan,
President and CEO
most men.
Playing games simply makes it
appear as if...well, that the woman is
playing games. It is not attractive to most
men. And don’t forget: virtually all ‘how to
catch a man' books are written by
women. Enough said.
5. Don’t wait for the man to initiate a
second date.
If the woman had a good time, she .
should say that and ask the man out for a
second date (and she should pay for the
second date since she did the asking
out.)
Mr. Dolan, a Harvard Law School gradu-
ate and former partner at the internation-
al law firm Winston and Strawn, left his
law career in 1997 to become President
and CEO of It's Just Lunch!, Inc.
Have a question that needs answering
from the Man's Perspective? Write me
at IJL's Chicago headquarters.
It’s Just Lunch!
70 W. Hubbard St., Ste 200
Chicago, IL 60610
Attention: Daniel Dolan
Director: Amanda Crawford
Director: Tara Hammond
Miami: (305) 381.8888
Boca Raton: (561) 347.9022
28 Additional Locations
New Times Broward'Palm Beach July 8-14,1999 15


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16 July 8-14,1999 New Times Broward-Palm Beach
Postcards
Continued from page 13
who owns the land on which the camps
sqüat. The catch is that camp owners —
whose camps don’t have addresses and who
therefore haven’t been officially informed
about the leases — must identify them-
selves to the water management district by
January 1, 2000. It will then be up to the wa-
ter management district to determine on
whose land the camps are located.
It’s the end of an era. No new camp can be
built, and the owners of existing camps will
have to comply with the terms of the lease.
No one knows exactly what those terms are,
as the DEP has yet to come up with specifics
such as cost, sanitation, and building-code
compliance (which it must do by January 1).
What is certain is that the era of wide-open
Everglades building has passed.
“If [camp owners] don’t come in, they will
not be issued a lease,” says Davis. “And then
they will be removed, I imagine. That’s the
other side of the sword.”
E ason throttles back the big Continental
engine and glides around Jim Willard’s
camp until Willard notices and waves
from his kitchen window. Then he cuts the
engine and docks. “You want to take a tour?”
asks Willard.
Indeed.
There’s no granite dome and not a mina-
ret in sight, but it’s not hard to see why the
locals call Willard’s place “the Taj Mahal.”
The main building has the look and feel of
a hunting lodge, with wood ceilings, a fire-
place, and a big comfy couch. Two TVs
hang on brackets on either side of the fire-
place, fed by the big satellite dish outside.
Adjoining the living room is a kitchen com-
píete with dishwasher, refrigerator, sink,
and stove. Sliding glass doors open onto
the wraparound deck, which leads to the
bunkhouse, a structure distinguished by
more finé woodwork. The place befits a
man like Willard, who owns his own con-
struction company. “We hand-built those
bunks,” he notes with pride. “Ain’t nothing
in this place store-bought.” Each bunk
sleeps two, and the place has four other bed-
rooms, so a party of 10 to 12 people wouldn’t
be a squeeze.
Beyond the bunkhouse is a separate bath-
room complete with toilet and shower, and
behind that is the shed, where a 30-kilowatt
diesel generator hums along, supplying the
juice. Dual air conditioners keep everything
nice and cool.
In the event that guests choose to arrive
by air — and important, politically con-
nected guests do every year — Willard has
â– them covered. Twenty yards to the north of
the main building is the helicopter pad.
“We’ve had a lot of Washington people out
here,” he says.
The camp is designed to be as maintenance-
free as possible, and it’s built to last. Wil-
lard’s plan is to have it handed down from
generation to generation. “This is some-
thing my grandkids and their kids will
be able to enjoy,” he says. “It will be left
to them.”
Back on the boat, Eason slows down for a
peek at an undistinguished-looking camp
known as “Fountain Blue,” then passes a
few places the names of which are lost in the
din of the engine. At “Our Camp” he cuts
the throttle and drifts in. The camp is ob-
scured by tall weeds. But three airboats are
parked at the dock out front, so somebody’s
home. Sure enough the occupants come
trudging down the dock, as if to reproach
Eason for intruding on their weekend. In-
stead, they offer an invitation. “You guys
hungry?” one of them asks. “We got some
steaks. Filet mignon. We can’t eat it all.”
S here’s an ethos in the swamps that’s
hard for a city dweller to comprehend.
Everybody waves at passing airboats.
Approaching other people’s dwellings is
OK, even encouraged. Neighbors trust
one another. By tradition the camps are
left open, a gesture that harks back to the
days before CB radios and cell phones.
Back then, if your airboat or swamp buggy
broke down, it could be a couple days be-
fore someone happened by. In the mean-
time you were welcome to take refuge at
the nearest camp, as long as you didn’t steal
or make a mess.
But hang out long enough and you’ll discov-
er the camp owners are also sensitive, even a
bit nervous, as if they’re getting away with
something they’d rather not see in print.


The heretofore dicey relationship be-
tween camp owners and state officials goes
a long way toward explaining this skittish-
ness. But the media hasn’t served them
well either. A recent article in the St. Peters-
burg Times about the lease deal, for exam-
pie, stressed that the camps are “illegal.”
They’re not, as no law has ever been passed
banning them. It’s more accurate to say, as
did one water management district official,
the camps are “alegal.”
Generally, coverage of people who recre-
ate in the Everglades hás been skewed,
says Barbara Powell of the Everglades
Coordinating Council, an umbrella group
made up of South Florida sportsmen’s
clubs. “We call it ‘getting gutshot.’” The
council represents clubs for airboat, hunt-
ing, and track-vehicle enthusiasts, many of
whom aré also hunt-camp owners. Powell
politely declined to cooperate for this story
based on the council’s past experiences
with reporters, who she feels tend to por-
tray her constituents as rednecks out to
terrorize wildlife and tear up vegetation.
“It’s been our experience that the press
has not'treated us kindly,” says Powell.
“We have just been stabbed in the back so
many times by reporters who say they want
to be balanced.”
always .a concern is that the tree islands are
a pretty limited resource,” says Coughlin.
“Th.ese camps built on the islands do have
the potential to affect wildlife by taking up
habitat. They have all damaged the islands
to some extent.”
Because the Everglades is largely inac-
cessible by road, camp owners use off-road
vehicles (ORVs) to get to their places, and
the presence of ORVs has sparked a big
brouhaha. One environmental group has for
years threatened to sue the federal govern-
ment oyer the use of ORVs in the Big Cy-
press National Preserve, west of Cdnser-
vation Area 3. “[ORVs] are causing serious
damage, especially when the water condi-
tions are low,” says Brian Scherf of the Flori-
da Biodiversity Project The Sierra Club has
also complained about the overuse of air-
boats in Big Cypress. The club’s main beef
is the tour operators who, members say,
run the same trails over and over, scaring
wildlife and destroying habitat. “Numerous
endangered and threatened species in the
region are impacted by the noise, speed,
and backwash of airboats,” writes Rod Tir-
rell, co-chairman of the Florida Sierra Club,
in a letter to Big Cypress superintendent
Wallace Hibbard. “Airboats are known to
impact breeding and migration habits of
There's an ethos in the swamps that’s hard for a city
dweller to comprehend. Everybody waves at passing
airboats. Neighbors trust one another.
Camp owners have also taken heat on en-
vironmental issues. Most camps are too
primitive to have septic tanks, holding
tanks, or chemical toilets, so waste is
flushed right into the swamp. This is some-
thing of an abstract issue, as no agency has
studied whether disposing of waste in this
manner is a problem. Without such data bi-
olcrgists are not willing to say if the crude
form of sanitation is harmful. “I just don’t
know in measurable terms what the con-
cerns are,” admits Steve Coughlin, a wildlife
biologist with the state’s Game and Fresh
Water Fish Commission.
A thornier issue is the impact the camps in
Conservation Area 3 have on tree islands,
which provide wildlife with vital habitats.
Again the arguments are anecdotal. No one
has hard data. “One of the things that is
manatees. We condemn splashy ‘spinouts’
and high speed ‘thrill’ activity in blind, cor-
ners as inappropriate in a National Preserve.”
Given these problems it would be easy to
make a case for evicting squatters and ban-
ning ORVs. But that would be shortsight-
ed, according to one expert, who points
out that, aside from the camp owners, no
other group of people knows the Ever-
glades region inside out..“You could
[claim]... that this is public land and they
shouldn’t be out there,” says Chris McVoy,
a research scientist with the water man-
agement district. “But you have to look
at the benefits. Someone sitting in Lake
Worth doesn’t know what’s going on out
there. All they can do is read the [water
level] gauges.”
Continued on page 18
Jim Willard: “Ain't nothing in this placo store-bought'
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New Times Broward-Palm Beach July 8-14,1999 17


The friendly folks at Pompano camp are neighbors of Jim Eason
Postcards
Continued from page 17
McVoy, who is surveying the history of
the Everglades, describes himself as a “sub-
urban liberal environmentalist” who has
come to appreciate the value of firsthand in-
formation gleaned from hanging out in the
’Glades. “These people add other points of
observation,” he says. “It’s informal and not
rigorous, but they aren’t dummies, and they
like the outdoors.”
In fact many camp owners consider them-
selves stewards of the environment. They
share their knowledge.and observations
with state agencies, keep track of how wa-
ter levels affect wildlife, work to keep ex-
otic species like melaleuca and Brazilian
pepper in check, and try to spare tree is-
lands the effects-ef wildfires by running
circles around them in buggies or airboats
to create fire breaks. “We really are the
eyes and ears of the Everglades,” says A1
Bryan, president of the Dade County Full
Track Conservation Club. “We are not just
a bunch of shoot-everything-that-moves
beer drinkers.”
B y 8 p.m. Eason is back at the landing to
pick up his wife, Joy, and some friends
who plan to spend the night at camp.
But Joy’s running late. “I can’t stand it
when people are late,” he says. “And she’s
always late.”
The* clouds are no longer threatening
rain. Instead the sunset is a panoply of
pink rays shooting up from the western hor-
izon, coloring the underside of the puffy
white clouds.
Three airboats make their way back to the
landing after dark, looking like bizarre
swamp apparitions, huge yet without any
identifiable shape, against the black night.
After dark, airboat drivers wear hardhats
with spotlights mounted on the front to see
the trails. As the boats dock, the spotlights
illuminate bugs hovering so thick the cumu-
lative effect resembles falling snow.
Killing time Eason relates the lineage of
his own camp. It was built in the ’60s by a
guy named Ernie Palmer, who later sold
most of it to James Stratton. Eason and a
partner bought majority shares in the place
from Stratton about 15 years ago. Thaf s typ-
ical of the way camps change hands: Peo-
pie get partners, sell shares, and pass on
shares. The transactions are legal — they
come with a bill of sale — but they’re not
like other real-estate sales. No deed is in-
volved. Buyers get a piece of the structure
itself and have to share in the maintenance.
Joy arrives at about 9 p.m., and she
doesn’t seem too happy. “I shoulda stayed
home; I’ve got so damn much work to do,”
she grumbles as she gets on the boat
Eason dons his helmet, switches on the
light, starts the airboat, and takes off
through the dark. The night air is cool and
sticky, and the trail looks evert narrower in
Eason’s beam than it did during the day.
Bugs bounce off passengers’ faces, and its
quickly apparent this is no time to yawn.
The remainder of the evening is devoted
to a steak dinner cooked on the barbecue
and a couple hours’ worth of swamp phi-
losophizing. Joy’s mood improves as she
talks about family time spent camping in
the Everglades. “My youngest son [who’s
27] has been coming out here since he was
about a year old,” she says. The Easons
used to own a track — a motorized swamp
vehicle that runs on tanklike treads—- and
the baby found the noise and clamor of the
machine soothing. “He’d be fussing and
we’d get him on the track, and he would go
sound asleep. You’d think an old track go-
ing bumpity-bump would keep him awake,
but he loved it.”
At dawn the next day, the only sounds
are crickets in the swamp and heavy,
scratchy footsteps on the roof of the camp,
which turn out to be three large buzzards
preparing for a day of scavenging. An air-
boat at a nearby camp cranks and fires just
before 7 a.m., shredding the otherwise qui-
et morning with the angry sound of a buzz-
ing prop.
After breakfast Eason starts up the Air
Gator for a tour of the far western reaches
of Conservation Area 2, where just a few
camps are located: The drone of the big
Continental drowns conversation as Eason
skims along the narrow trails. To the
north is an unbroken line of sawgrass, in-
terrupted here and there by scrawny wax
myrtle trees in the foreground and mela-
leuca stands in the distance, where the
horizon meets the cobalt blue sky. To the
south is more of the same: a barren-
looking landscape miles from civilization.
Which is the whole point. CD
Contact Bob Whitby at his e-mail address:
Bob_Whitby@newtimesbpb. com
i urn
Cellular Link offers the best talk times in South Florida, So stop in — you’ll see why your talk is rheapl
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18 July 8-14,1999 New Times Broward * Palm Beach


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Elevator Music
Leave it to a reggae musician to calm a
rowdy concert crowd — even a decid-
edly non-reggae crowd. For six years
the six-and-a-half-foot-tall, dreadlocked,
surname-less Kevens was frontman for
the peace-loving reggae band Le Coup.
But in 1997, while playing the role of
emcee at ZenFest, an annual Central
Florida electronic-music festival, he
suddenly found himself switching mu-
steal gears out of necessity.
“Hiere’were a lot of uneasy vibes go-
mg through the place because of the
police presence,,’’ Kevens (rhymes with
Stevens) recalls, “I went up there to say
Kevens’ rap on the song proves that
reggae is still a driving force in his life.
“I’m not a smoker, I’m a tea drinker,”
he sings, “A salad maker/...Don’t take i
the white stuff/Because it mashes up
the brain/But the green stuff can take
care of your pain/Asthma, glaucoma,
nausea, anorexia sti ess. migraine, ten-.
sion, depression/Teil the DEA I have a
bloody solution/Cannabis.”
Should anyone assume that Kevens’
sole interest in reggae lies with ganja,
think again. Intact, fie considers electron-
tea a legitimate outlet for reggae’s mes-
sages of harmony, spirituality,' and per-
sonal improvement “As Boh Marley said,
a few peaceful words to the masses. As
I was doingthat, DJ Monk [a member ‘One thing about this music is that it’s go-
of the Florida electronic outfit Rabbit ‘ jpg to get bigger, and bigger, and bigger,
in the Moon] was spinning some heavy As long as you are a reggae person in
dulis vriiJi-jjimgte m the background. So your foundation, you can never change,”’
I l decided to rap to one of these tracks, Kevens explains, “I have elevated noli
caught op fire.” -
Kevens wasn't-accustomed
such a response. As a member
k of Le Coup, he’d composed and
performed ska-injected reggae
tunes throughout South Florida
and opened for luminaries such *
as Jimmy Cliff and Tbifd World.’
The band even playPd Jamaica’s
renowned Sunsplash reggae
; festival.' But disappointed witli >â– 
: wfctiii lie considered a lacklm»*
ter support bf reggae in South
Florida, Kevens quit the band
' and was pursuing a career in
acting When the ZenFett gig
popped up.
Since then he’sbee h;
ing a Rasta-fied,fechno-ÍndTap' ]
sound that’sheavily influenced-,
..byjtie likes of LTJ Bukem. the
Prodigi K.ibbil in llie Moon
ihnd''ppi *iize Aiding
in his latest project is his new
band Amalgamation, which, as
the name suggests, features an
u lu iu Inji^i.-perfbrmdfe^p;.':
drummers, three keyboardists,
a guitrir.st. a bassist, backup -
singers, and dancers.
"In the rave and tetíhuo Indus-
lrn\~ 1 Immui’i personally I
r^Umaag MC who sings or rap*
«bom i onsciousness,® Kevesfrsays.
‘Tt took me by- surprise to see that
people were actuary listening to,áte
at a deeper level than they did with
my previous work. I don’t understand
it. but that’s what’s happening.”
Í Kevens and Amalgamation will per-
Sundance Music Festival,
an Fort Lauderdale show, and one of
the songs audiences will-be able to in-
spect closely-is ¡“Cannabis Hemp,”
which is available’a& a siágleanti will
be featured on afull-length CD this fall.
â– i cun onel
s#. So I didn’t
“grew within
anotherbut withinmy-
n’tdepartfromreggae.Ijust
rnypell.” —UI
- Larry Boytano
rnB
Sundance Music Festival with Robbie Hardkiss,
Saturday, duly 10, at Atlantis, 219 S. Fort ühhí-
erdale Beach Wvd., Fort Lauderdale. Doors open
at 9 p.m.; tickets dost $25. Gall 954-779-2544.
To contact Kevens call 305-538-4068.
Way, West Palm Beach. Tickets range
from $16.75 to $39.75 for the ; 8 p.m. show.
Call 561-793-0445.
You don’t have to be a wine snob to know
that red wines go best with meat, whites
with fish and poultry. The Italians, who
consume more wine per capita than any-
one on the planet, live by these dicta. In
Italy, regional recipes are based on the
kinds of grapes grown locally. The north-
era region of Trentino, for example, has a
cool climate, so heartier white-wine
grapes flourish there. Accordingly, meals
consist mostly of seafood and chicken,
rather than the tomato-and-cheese dishes
usually associated with Italian cuisine.
Pandora Argue, a fine-wine representative
for distributor Southern Wine and Spir-
its, will discuss such topics at a singles
Italian Wine Dinner and Tasting Seminar
tonight. The event at Mezzanotte (Las
Olas Riverfront, 300 SW First Ave.,
Fort Lauderdale), includes a three-
course meal and a discussion of the
wines chosen to accompany the
dishes. Those wines are: Cavit pinot
grigio, a white wine from Trentino;
Capezzana Sangiovese Conti Contini,
a Chianti-style red from Tuscany; and
a muscatel, a slightly sweet white
dessert wine. Reservations are re-
quired, and the cost is $35 in advance
or $40 with payment at the door.
Call 954-966-6772.
The Celebration Theatre in Los Angeles is
dedicated to producing plays by and about
gay people. And like any other live venue,
it must pay attention to the bottom line. So
when ticket sales started to lag in the mid-
’90s, artistic director Robert Schrock
searched high and low for a show he
thought would be a sure-fire hit He knew
already that the Celebration crowd loved
musicals, but a musical about what, exact-
ly? Then it hit him: nudity. He called on a
few songwriter friends, and the result is
Naked Boys Singing! — a Broadway-style
musical revue that celebrates the male
physique in song, dance, and skits, all
performed by eight actors in the buff.
Schrock claims the show is about nudity
as freedom, but naughtiness is a fixture in
the campy Songs. Consider these lines
from “Hie Naked Maid”: “Next you start
disrobing, and then begin your probing/
For the tools you need to clean his house/
Paper towels and Bathroom Duck/And all
the while he wants to....” (You get the
idea.) Pop-rock numbers and ballads are
also featured in the show, which has been
running in L.A. since its March 1998
opening. The touring production hit the
road last month, and Schrock serves as
consultant for the production previewing
tonight at 8 at the Drama Center, 2345
W. Hillsboro Blvd., Deerfield Beach.
Ticket prices range from $30 to $40. Call
954-571-7909. See “Stage” listings for a
complete schedule.
Singer-guitarist Jay Farrar was once a
member of the critically lauded alt-
country band Uncle Tupelo, which he
founded with friend Jeff Tweedy, who
sang and played bass. But the band —
and evidently their friendship'— dis-
solved in 1994, and Tweedy went on to
form Wilco, Farrar the roots-rock unit
Son Volt. That band’s jangly guitar rock
scored the first time out, when the single
“Drown,” from 1995’s Trace, became a
minor hit. The stark soundScapes gave
way to broader arrangements on 1997’s
Straightaways and blossomed even fur-
ther on last year’s Wide Swing Tremolo.
Dour, sentimental lyrics and slide guitar
are featured on the record, but the band is
capable of putting out more upbeat tunes,
like the rocker “Straightface.” Son Volt
will open for John Mellencamp tonight at
Coral Sky Amphitheatre, 601-7 Sansbury’s
The trick behind keeping professional
wrestling interesting these days is planning
what goes on not inside the ring but outside
it The soap operas featuring blowhard be-
hemoths from rival camps are really what
make World Championship Wrestling’s
Monday Nitro (on TNT) at least mildly in-
teresting. And one of the latest brouhahas
features a buncha good ol’ boys headed by
Curt Heniiig and a street-savvy possé
known as the No Limit Soldiers. In this bat-
tie between country and hip-hop, Hennig
continually disses rap, especially the music
20. July 8-14,1999 New Times Broward*Palm Beach


CALENDAR
2 2
ART
3 7
STAGE
FILM
3 5
2 8
DISH
4 I
MUSIC
5 0
of real-life rapper Master P, who leads the
No Lim it Soldiers. Also on the hip-hop side
is Cuban-born, Miami-raised Konnan,
who’s known for the catch phrase, “Viva la
Raza. 1 ” (“Long Live the ’Hood!”). Hennig
and three of his boys will take on Konnan
and crew during the WCW Bash at the Beach
tonight at the National Car Rental Center
(1 Panthers Pkwy., Sunrise). The show be-
gins at 7:30 p.m., and the main event fea-
tures “Macho Man” Randy Savage and Sid
Vicious in a tag-team match against Sting
and world heavyweight champ Kevin
Nash. Tickets range from $15 to $35.
Call 954-835-8000.
yfs
ay
Originally written to bolster drama on the
big screen, the emotive crescendos and
decrescendos of movie scores now serve
as soundtracks for the laser show Symphony
of the Stars, which runs daily at the Aldrin
Planetarium at the South Florida Science
Museum (4801 Dreher Trl. N., West Palm
Beach). Although most movie music takes
a back seat to the action, it pretty much
dictates the pulse of the laser effects in the
planetarium format. The family-oriented
show features laser-outlined dinosaurs
dancing on the dome to John Williams’
Jurassic Park theme. The Big Apple sky-
line appears when Frank Sinatra lights into
“New York, New York” (from On the
Town), and kiddie-film tunes — “Circle of
Life” ( The Lion King) and “Chim-Chim-
Cheree” ( Mary Poppins ) — are balanced
by adult fare such as the overture from
Phantom of the Opera and “The William
Tell Overture” (known to most as the
theme from The Lone Ranger ). Admission
to the 3 p.m. show is $4. Call 561-832-1988.
LJL breakbeat band Cirrus proves it can “Rock the Funky Joint” at the Chili
Pepper July 14
Some may remember Gary Zukav, the Har-
vard University alum and Vietnam vet who,
in 1979, made almost perfect sense of
quantum physics in his book The Dancing
Wu-Li Masters, which won the American
Book Award in Science. A decade later he
switched gears, leaving the physical world
behind for even tougher subject matter. In
The Seat of The Soul (1990), he contends that
for too long now, we’ve pretty much lived
our lives according to the survival-of-the-
fittest ethos, which suggests that humans
take care of number one by overpowering
everything else — animals included —
through fear and intimidation. So how do
we get beyond that? Through spiritual
growth, of course. Zukav makes his case in
easy-to-read prose that blends modern psy-
chology and New-Age principles to explain
the evolution of the soul and its existence
in the afterlife. Zukav will discuss his best-
selling book and signs copies at 7 p.m. at
Nova Southeastern University, Assembly
Bldg., 3200 S. University Dr., Davie. Admis-
sion is free. Call 954-7234)489.
uesday Wednesday
•Z After California hip-hop DJ Aaron Carter
spent a couple of years immersed in the
U.K dance scene, he returned to the States
and shared a rundown apartment in Los
Angeles with his friend, a rock guitarist
named Stephen James Barry. One day
Carter was in his bedroom looping some
dance tracks on a synthesizer when Barry
pieked up his guitar and began to play
along. Both liked what they heard, and
they formed Cirrus. Carter had no doubt
come across U.K. techno bands like the
Chemical Brothers, who were already ex-
perimenting with rock ’n’ roll. But Cirrus
doesn’t just mix dance tracks with rock
samples; both members sing and rap, and
Carter plays bass while Barry splits his
time between guitar and
keyboards. Working
with a minimal bud-
get and equipment
now considered ob-
solete, they record-
ed tracks for their de-
but album, Drop the
Break, in 1997. The
single “Superstar
DJ” made Billboard s
Top 10 dance chart,
and with the addition
of drummer-vocalist
Rene Padilla, the
group recorded its
second Alburn, Back
on a Mission, in 1998.
The title track ap-
peared on the Mortal
Kombat: Annihilation movie soundtrack,
and the video has been featured on 120
Minutes and Amp. Padilla has since been
replaced by a session drummer, who’s on
the road with Cirrus for its current tour,
which stops tonight at the Chili Pepper,
200 W. Broward Blvd., Fort Lauderdale.
Cover is $5 to $15. Doors open at 10 p.m.
Call 954-525-5996.
BY JOHN FERRI
Perspiration
as Inspiration
Byddyhe’sa personal trainer. By night
he’s a... mfteteal composer? Yep. David
Sexton is co-owner of the South Beach
gym frbiWorks, and his first musical
comedy, nothing Less Than Love, opens this
week at the Hollywood Playhouse. The
show is patterned after traditional Broad-
way tósfróm the ’50s and.’60s, but the
story behind its genesis is nothing less
than bizarre.
The fictional story line is about Broad-
way composer Lawrence Harper, who had
a string of hits in the: ’60s followed byáí£§
ries of flops. Hemoves üí Miami Beach :
and collects royalties white his piano and
pen collect dust—that is, until he meets a
young male lover who wants him towrite
a show. Harper's agent and arranger also
push him to compose again, but once
Harper resumes writing and playing,
he sees hope for his future and realizes
that shallow physical relationships with
twenty somethings aren’t what he real-
ly wants.
Sexton, a onetime theater major, s^s
his musical is somewhat inspired by
the biographies of great composers Hke
Stephen Sondheim. But the idea for Noth-
ing Less Than Love actually came from the
gyni- *®;^*píií|^^pd;some ni them
have such a sad sense ofreaBiy,” says'iiil5
ton, agelHpAlOt of what happens at the
gym is about the aging process. They
don’fjjujvc&t.ip something deeper [than
physical beauty!”
Not everyone could turn such anb|lfej
vation intothree actswith choreography,
but what happened to Sexton next is even
more unlikely. “I had been doing little
ings with my friends," he says. “I de-
cided I needed toheárpéople whoiily.;
music, professionals Jppheld auditions, j
and two people who auditioned were
[Hollywood Playhouse artistic director]
Andy Rogow and [veteran South Florida
•ii.LouisSiJvers.’||
Rogow decided to mount the show at the
playhouse and to cast Sil-
Versas the lead, his last
rote before he moves to
Los Angeles. “I dfáúSfjfej
put much stock in
Sexton muses, “but it
does seem interesting.”
Nonetheless the
show’s inspiration and
serendipitoüsstaging
aren’t even the weirdest
part of the whoie ex-
perienee, according to
Sexton,“ks that
read mtiric,” he says. M I
would sing the songs
in my head, and I hired
someone to write down
the notes.”
Levels If you think Sexton’s
musical ignorance led to a
strange collaboration, you’re
right Says Sexton; “Now, at
rehearsals, there are all these
conversations about songs that I wrote that
I don’t reaDy understand.”
St„ HoitywoQd. Tickets cost $24.50. Call
954-922 New Times Broward - Palm Beach July 8-14,1999 21


Calen
dar
m
Events
Calendar, film, stage, art and music listings are of-
fered as a free service to Mew Times readers and are
subject to space restrictions. Submissions must in-
elude date, time, address, publishable phone number,
and cost and should be mailed to Calendar Editor,
Mew Times Broward'Palm Beach, P.0. Box 14128, Fort
Lauderdale, FL 33302-4128 or taxed to 954-233-157L
Items must be received ten days prior to date of issue.
Thursday, July 8
AIDS Quilt Workshop: Every Thu, panels are added to the
Names Project Memorial Quilt which commemorates
the lives of those who have died from AIDS. Free.
6:30-9:30 pm. Center One, 2817 E Oakland Park Blvd,
Ste 200, Fort Lauderdale, 954-5874111, ext 410.
Anything Goes Open Mic: Weekly Thu event features
entertainers of all types on stage doing their best
routines for audiences inside and outside the shop.
Free. 8:30 pm. Warehaus 57,1904-B Hollywood Blvd,
Hollywood, 954-926-6633,
Ballroom Dancing: Dancing in a lavish ballroom every
Thu, Sat, and Wed. $7.7:30 pm. Gold Coast Ballroom,
1415 Lyons Rd, Coconut Creek, 954-9794)770.
Italian Wine Dinner and Tasting Seminar: Pandora Argue
of Southern Wine and Spirits discusses three Italian
wines paired with the three-course meal at this singles
event $35-$40.6 pm. Mezzanotte, Las Olas Riverfront
300 SW 1st Ave, Fort Lauderdale, 954-966-6772. See
“Night & Day.”,
Meet Me on the Riverwalk: Weekly Thu event lets the
public stroll along the New River as they peruse the
works of some of South Florida’s finest artists. Free.
4-9 pm. Las Olas Riverfront 300 SW 1st Ave, Fort
Lauderdale, 954463-6575.
Single Gourmet Group regularly holds two to three
weekly gatherings at fine-dining restaurants in
Broward and Palm Beach counties for dinner and
conversation. Call 954-723-9608 or 561470-1896 for
locations, dates, and cost
Sunset Celebration: The weekly event features 35 artists
displaying their wares along the sea wall at Sailfish
Marina as strolling musicians entertain, plus food
concessions and viewing at the “Feed the Fish” sea-
wall aquarium. Free. 6-9 pm. Sailfish Marina and
Resort, 98 Lake Dr, Palm Beach Shores, 8004464577.
Symphony Of the Stars: More than a dozen favorite
movie themes play while laser lights dance around the
planetarium dome during daily shows. $4-$6.50.3 pm.
South Florida Science Museum, 4801 Dreher Tij N,
West Palm Beach, 561-832-1988, ext 0. See “Night
& Day.”
Trivia Night: Gift certificates for the store are awarded
to the first-, second-, and third-place contestants in the
general trivia competition held every Thu. Free.
7:30 pm. Borders, 12171W Sunrise Blvd, Plantation,
954-723-9595.
Friday, July 9
Brown Bag in the City: Diners bring their meals outside
and enjoy music during lunchtime concert series, and
local restaurants offer $5 take-out specials. Free.
11:30 am-l:30 pm. Centennial Square, downtown West
Palm Beach, 561-659-8007.
Drumming and Healing: Native American drumming
circle meets every Fri. Free. 8 pm. Palm Beach Center
For Living, 321 Northlake Blvd, North Palm Beach,
561-845-8441.
Laser Concerts: Laser lights flash on the planetarium
dome while a soundtrack of the Doors and Jimi
Hendrix (9 pm) or Pink Floyd (10 and 11:30 pm) plays
today-Sun. $6.50. South Florida Science Museum, 4801
DreherTri N, West Palm Beach, 561-832-1988, ext 0.
Laser Country. Country favorites by Randy Travis,
Trisha Yearwood, Reba McEntire, George Strait,
Garth Brooks and others play while lasers bounce off
the planetarium dome every Fri-Sun. $4.4 pm. South
Florida Science Museum, 4801 Dreher Tri N, West
Palm Beach, 561-832-1988, ext 0.
Summer Nights on the Avenue: The streets of downtown
Delray Beach are closed to traffic for the street party
featuring live entertainment, dancing, food, and art,
and this week’s event features the music of the band
Clean Slate and a vintage car show. Free. 7-10 pm.
Between the 300 and 500 blocks of E Atlantic Avenue,
Delray Beach, 561-2784)424.
Summer Social For Young Adults With Developmental
Disabilities: The 14th annual event for young adults age
17 and older features DJ music, dancing, socializing,
refreshments, and door prizes. Free. 7:30-10:30 pm.
Tree Tops Park, 3900 SW 100th Ave, Davie,
954-370-3750.
Symphony of the Ware: See Thu.
Winetasting: Held every week in the specialty
department on Fri-Sat Free. 4-7 pm. Bread of Life
Whole Foods Market, 3565 NE 207th St, Aventura,
305-933-1543.
Worlds of Wonder. The educational planetarium show,
which runs Fri-Sun through Aug 1, explores the solar
system and the mysteries behind the nine planets. $5.
7 pm. Buehler Planetarium, Broward Community
College Central Campus, 3501 SW Davie Rd, Davie,
9544756680.
Saturday, July 10
Ballroom Dancing: See Thu.
Boca Raton Mini Green Market The market has scaled
down for the summer months, but still features fresh
local produce, plants, prepared foods, and arts and
crafts every Sat Free. 9 am-1 pm. SE 1st Avenue next
to Royal Palm Plaza, Federal Highway between
Palmetto Park Road and Camino Real, Boca Raton,
561-393-7806, ext 2.
City of Pompano Beach Outdoor Flea Market Vendors sell
household items, tools, clothing, toys, and jewelry.
Free admission. Call for time. Pompano Beach Civic
Center, 1801 NE 6th St, Pompano Beach, 954-7864111.
Foreign Films: Forever Mozart, a French film about a
director attempting to stage a play in embattled
Sarajevo, and The TA.M.I. Show, a 1964 concert
documentary featuring the Rolling Stones and James
Brown, are both shown today-Sun. $6.7 pm (Mozart)
and'9pm (T.A.M.I.). Festival Art Cinema, 503 SE 6th
St, Fort Lauderdale, 954-760-9898.
Fort Lauderdale Gun & Knife Show: Shooting and slicing
implements are on display and for sale today-Sun. $6.
9 am-5 pm. Broward County Convention Center, 1950
Eisenhower Blvd, Fort Lauderdale, 954-831-3915.
Laser Concerts: Alternative rock featuring
“Laseipalooza” (7:30 and 10 pm) and “Laser Buzz”
(9 and 11:30 pm). See Fri.
Laser Country. See Fri.
Light Waves on a Sound Sea: Light-and-sound show set to
music is followed by refreshments and drumming.
$20.8:30 pm. Lumonics light and Sound Theatre,
3017 NW 60th St, Fort Láuderdale, 954-979-3161.
Market Pro Computer Show and Sale: Equipment and
accessories áre on display and for sale today-Sun. $5
$6.9:30 am4 pm. War Memorial Auditorium, 800
NE 8th St, Fort Lauderdale, 954-761-5380.
Singles Bowling Party: A fun evening of bowling and social-
izing with DJ music. $16. Call for time and to register.
Forum Lanes, 8500 NW 44th St, Sunrise, 9544869598.
Sports Card, Memorabilia, Collectibles, and Beanie Babies
Show: Sports cards, non-sports cards, comic books,
action figures, and other toys are on display and for
sale today-Sun. Free admission. 10 am-9 pm. Fashion
Mall at Plantation, just north of Broward Boulevard on
University Dr, Plantation, 954-3761884.
Sushi Demonstration: Sushi chef Steve Huang slices fish
every Sat Free. 3-5 pm. Bread of Life Whole Foods
Market 3565 NE 207th St Aventura, 306933-1543.
Symphony of the Stars: See Thu.
Winetasting: See Fri.
Worlds of Wonder. 3 and 7 pm. See Fri.
Sunday, July 11
Boca Blockbuster Party: Faces Singles hosts the party
featuring a buffet and DJ music for dancing. $10.8 pm.
Mezzanotte, 150 E Palmetto Park Rd, Boca Raton,
3069324192.
Clematis 500 ArtWallc Weekly Sun event features art
displays by local artists along the 500 block of
Clematis Strrét Free. 26 pm. Clematis Street
downtown West Palm Beach, 561-8368601.
Foreign Rims: 3 and 5 pm ( Mozart ); 7 pm ( TA.M.I .).
See Sat
Fort Lauderdale Gun & Knife Show: 10 am-5 pm. See Sat
Laser Concerts: Classic rock featuring “Sgt Pepper’s
Laser Light Show” (7:30 pm) and “Laser Zeppelin/
Grateful Dead” (9 pm). See Fri.
Laser Country. See Fri-
Market Pro Computer Show and Sale: See Sat
Post Fourth of July Parly For Singles: Singles Dance: The
dance party features a DJ and buffet $10.8 pm.
Christopher's, 2857 E Oakland Park Blvd, Fort
Lauderdale, 9544569914..
Sports Card, Memorabilia, Collectibles, and Beanie Babies
Show: Noon6 pm. See Sat
Symphony of the Stars: .See Thu.
Ultimate Singles Party: Social Connection presents the
party, which features dancing, a buffet and door
prizes, and proceeds benefit Daily Bread food bank.
$10.8 pm. World Mardi Gras, 1850 SE 17th St Fort
Lauderdale, 9546469537.
Worlds of Wonder. 3 pm. See Fri.
Monday, July 12
Begonia Society Silent Auction: Society members take
bids for plants and gardening-related items. Free
admission. 7:30 pm. Mounts Botanical Gardens, 531
N Military Trl, West Palm Beach, 5616274383.
Broward Center Backstage Tours: The public goes behind
the scenes of the Broward Center For the Performing
Arts during an hour-and-a-half tour of backstage areas,
dressing rooms, prop rooms, and other places usually
off-limits. Free. 1 and 3 pm. Broward Center For the
Performing Arts, 201 SW 5th Ave, Fort Lauderdale,
9544626222.
Symphony of the Stars: See Thu.
Young at Heart Club: The active seniors group meets
every Mon to enjoy singing, bingo, luncheons,
programs, and trips. $2 annual dues, 50 cents per
meeting. 1-3 pm. Hagen Park, 509 NE 22nd Dr, Wilton
Manors, 954-3962130.
Tuesday, July 13
Red Cross Fundraiser: The Angels of the Red Cross host
the event to raise money for the emergency medical
relief organization, and the event features raffles, door
prizes, and a comedy show. $5)7:30 pm. Uncle Funny’s
Comedy Club, 9160 State Rd 84, Davie, 954474-5653.
RED MEAT
from the secret files of
open wider for the magic cider OO^I^O O
I’d love to, but my mechanical buttocks
Thank goodness I ran into you, Mr. Bix...l
sure could use your mechanical strength
to lift some heavy bags of fertilizer out
of my truck. Could you give me a hand?
have become rusted. Perhaps you could
rub some lubricant on them for me, Ted.
No dice there, joy-bot...l rust-proofed
those babies for you last week. Now,
how about helping with those bags?
Swing Tuesdays: Upscale professionals in their twenties
to forties meet every Tue to mingle and take swing
dance, salsa, and disco lessons from professional
instructors and enjoy hors d’oeuvres and drinks. $10.
611 pm. Sangria’s on Las Olas, 609 E Las Olas Blvd,
Fort Lauderdale, 954-7269282.
Symphony of the Stars: See Thu.
Tuesday Afternoon at the Movies: Film lovers are invited
to join art and film critic Michael Mills as he
introduces, then shows, The Maltese Falcon, the
classic Sam Spade detective drama starring
Humphrey Bogart Free. 2 pm. Anne Kolb Nature
Center, 751 Sheridan St, Hollywood, 954-9262486
Wednesday, July 14
Ballroom Dancing: See Thu.
Best Cellar Winetasting: Specialty wine shop hosts the
event every Wed, featuring guest speakers from
wineries and wine distributors, a champagne reception,
and hors d’oeuvres. $10.7:30 pm. The Best Cellar,
2424-A Wilton Dr, Wilton Manors, 9546368020.
Boca Raton Historical Society Trolley Tours: Every Wed
the society provides docents as tour guides as the
trolley visits sights around the city including Old
Floresta, the Boca Raton Resort and Club, town hall,
and a 1930 train depot; reservations. $5-$7.50.9:15 am.
Royal Palm Plaza information booth, 215 N Federal
Hwy, Boca Raton, 561-3956766.
Circle of Friends: Biweekly percussion gathering. Free.
7 pm. Wild Oats Community Market, 2501E Sunrise
Blvd, Fort Lauderdale, 954-5669333.
Symphony of the Stars: See Thu.
Sports & Recreation
Thursday, July 8
Global Positioning System Presentation: Hikers, canoeists,
and kayakers will want to check out the navigational
system, which is discussed and demonstrated at the .
meeting of the Florida Trail Association. Free.
7:30 pm. Fern Forest Nature Center, 201 Lyons Rd S,
Pompano Beach, 954-9760150.
Friday, July 9
Florida Marlins: The Fish battle the Tampa Bay Devil
Rays in a three-game interleague series today-Sun.
$1.50-$44.7:05 pm. Pro Player Stadium, 2267
NW 199th St, Miami, 3056267328.
Saturday, July 10
Florida Marlins: See Fn.
Frank Stark Celebration Ride: The annual biking event is
held in honor of Stark, a retired airline pilot who
suffered a heart attack and took up cycling as part of
his recovery, then rode a mile for everyyear of his life
until he passed away in May at age 70; riders choose
from 16,36,62-, or 106mile routes between Boca
Raton and Palm Beach. $25-$35.7:30 am. For
registration and information, call 561451-3692.
Miami Fusion: South Florida’s Major League Soccer
team plays against the Columbus Crew. $16$30.
7:30 pm. Lockhart Stadium, 301 NW 12th Ave, Fort
Lauderdale, 954-717-2200 or 8863874664.
Sit-onTop Kayaking: The fundamentals of this type of
kayaking are taught to adults and kids age 12 and
older (12-15 with parent). $25.9 am. Okeeheelee Park
Nature Center, 7715 Forest Hill Blvd, West Palm
Beach, 561-2361400.
Snorkel Tours: Check out the diverse marine life of a
limestone reef on the second and fourth Sat of every
month through Aug. $3.25 per car. 9:30 am. John D.
MacArthur Beach State Park, 10900 Ocean Blvd,
North Palm Beach, 5616246952.
Sunday, July 11
Florida Marlins: 4:05 pm. See Fri.
WICW Bash at the Beach: World Championship Wrestling
brings its show to town, featuring “Macho Man” Randy
Savage and Sid Vicious in a tag-team match against
Sting and world heavyweight champ Kevin Nash. $16
$35.7:30 pm. National Car Rental Center, 1 Panthers
Pkwy, Sunrise, 954-8356000. See “Night & Day.”
Ongoing
Bike Ride: The Aventura Riders club hosts the weekly
Sunday ride, alternating among 26mile routes in
Aventura, Hollywood, and North Miami. Free. 10 am.
Departs Waterways Shops, 3565 NE 207th St, '
Aventura, 3069374463.
Catamaran Cruises: Take a two-hour cruise of the
Intracoastal Waterway and the Atlantic Ocean in a
56foot, double-hulled sailboat $30. Schedule varies.
Cove Marina, southwest corner of Hillsboro
Boulevard and the Intracoastal Waterway, Deerfield
Beach, 561-3663566.
Checkmate Chess and Backgammon Group: Members
meet weekly on Wed to challenge one another in both
22 July 8-14,1999 New Times Broward * Palm Beach


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games. Free. 7:30 pm. Chocolate Moose Coffeehouse,
9118 State Rd 84, Davie, 954474-5040.
Cosmic Bowling: Lasers, fog, neon lighting above the
pins, and rock music make for a spacy night of
bowling every Fri, Sat, and Mon. $3.50 per game;
$2.25 shoe rental. 10 pm-2 am. Brunswick Margate
Lanes, 2020 N State Rd 7, Margate, 954-9724400.
Cricket This is not entomology, but rather the British
sport with wickets and such; the South Florida Cricket
League, for ages 18 and older, plays every Sun. $1 park
admission; call for additional fee. 11 am4 pm. Brian
Piccolo Park, 9501 Sheridan St, Cooper City,
954437-2600. Cricketers can also attend cricket
matches for adults every Sun. Free. Noon-6 pm. West
Ken Lark Park, 1321NW 33rd Ave, Fort Lauderdale,
954-791-1035.
Dania Jai-Alai: The centuries-old sport from the Basque
region of Spain and France is billed as the fastest sport
going, and you can bet on the action as you watch
players whip the pelota—a ball slightly smaller than a
baseball—from their cestas—curved baskets made
of reeds. Hours and prices vary. Daniá Jai-Alai, 301
E Dania Beach Blvd, Dania Beach, 954-920-1511.
EariyJfird Walking Qubc Group meets for a walk around the
park every Mon and Wed. Free. 8 am. Plantation Heri-
tage Park, 1100 S Fig Tree Ln, Plantation, 954791-1025.
Environmental Boat Tours: Anne Kolb Nature Center
offers eco-friendly boat tours through a mangrove tidal
estuary in a covered boat Fish, birds, and other
wildlife are viewed while an onboard narrator provides
informative commentary. $3.50-$8. Daily. Tides affect
departure times. West Lake Park, 751 Sheridan St
Hollywood, 954926-2480.
Fencing: The art of dueling with swords (or foils) is
taught to those age 9 and older. $30 per month. 6 pm.
Thu, Markham Park, 16001W State Rd 84, Sunrise,
954389-2000; Mon, Tree Tops Park, 3900 SW 100th
Ave, Davie, 954370-3750; and Wed, Brian Piccolo
Park, 9501 Sheridan St, Cooper City, 954437-2600.
Fencing: Children and adults learn die art for fun and
exercise every Mon and Wed from the certified
coaches of Ramon Fonst Fencing Academy. $10-$30
per month for one weekly session. 7:30-9:30 pm. David
Posnack Jewish Community Center, 5850 Pine Island
Rd, Davie, 9544340499.
Gay Skate Night Held every Tue. $4.8 pm-midnight
Gold Coast Roller Rink, 2604 S Federal Hwy, Fort
Lauderdale, 9545206783.
Horseback Biding Lessons: Adults and children are
schooled in the art of English horsemanship on
trained school horses by experienced instructors. $15
(first lesson); $20 per half-hour; $35 per hour. Times
vary. Snooty Fox Farm, 7062 Lake Ida Rd, Delray
Beach, 561-637-9628.
Horseback Trail Rides: Group night trail rides are
available for ages 12 and older in groups of six or
more. $30 per hour. By reservation. Tree Tops Park,
3900 SW 100th Ave, Davie, 954983-7421.
Indoor Rock-Climbing: Harness up to scale an artificial
rock wall and get instruction. $12-$21.10 am-10 pm
(weekends), 3-10 pm (weekdays). Coral Cliffs Indoor
Climbing Gym, 3400 SW 26th Ter, A4, Fort
Lauderdale, 954321-9898.
In-Line Skating Lessons: Every Tue. 5:30-6:30 pm. $60 for
six sessions. Brian Piccolo Park, 9501 Sheridan St,
Cooper City, 954437-2600.
Intro to Ice Hookey League: The league meets every Sat
in an effort to generate interest in the sport Call for
price. 5:30-7:30 pm. Pines Ice Arena, northwest comer
of Taft Street and Flámingo Road, Pembroke Pines,
9544846495.
Kardio Kickbox Aerobics: The sport of kickboxing is
done for fun and fitness every Thu, Sat and Tue. $6.
Thu: 7:30 pm. Master Baez Tae Kwon Do and Family
Fitness, 9450 Griffin Rd, Cooper City, 954-680-0249. Sat
and Tue: noon. Brian Piccolo Park, 9501 Sheridan St,
Cooper City, 954437-2600.
Las Olas Canoe Club: Group meets for recreational and
competitive Hawaiian-style canoeing every Thu and
Sat Free. Thu, 5:30 pm, George English Park, Sunrise
Boulevard and Bayview Drive, Fort Lauderdale; Sat
9 am, Fort Lauderdale Beach across from Marriott
Harbor Beach Resort, 3030 Holiday Dr, Fort
Lauderdale, 954525-3059.
Masters Swim Team: Adult swim team designed to
provide health and fitness for older swimmers, with
competition training available. Meets Mon-Sat $40 per
month. Call for times. Plantation^entral Park Pool,
9141 NW 2nd St, Plantation, 954452-2525.
Men's Softball: A pick-up game is held every Sun for
players age 15 and older. Free. 10 am. Floranada Park,
NE 50th Court and NE 14th Way, Fort Lauderdale,
954452-0733.
Nature Hikes: Hikes throughTree Tops Park for school
and scouting groups are available for all ages. $l-$2.
By reservation. Tree Tops Park, 3900 SW 100th Ave,
Davie, 954370-3750.
Pompano Park Racing: Drivers maneuver their horse-
drawn carts around the track in a modem version of
the chariot race Wed, Fri, and Sat Free-$2. Atlantic
Avenue and Poweriine Road just west of 1-95,
954972-2000 or 561-7341228.
Racquet Sport Lessons: Private and group tennis and
racquetball lessons are available for all ages at the
Tennis Center at Brian Piccolo Park. Call for fees. By
reservation. Brian Piccolo Park, 9501 Sheridan St;
Cooper City, 954437-2661.
RadioControlled Model Planes: Instructor Larry Sorge of
the Broward Radio Control Club introduces new fliers
to the sport every Mon. Free. 1-3 pm. Markham Park
Airfield, 16001W State Rd 84, Sunrise, 954981-7120.
Scuba Lessons: A 30-minute introductory class in the
pool is offered every Sat (10 am-noon) and Wed
(3-5 pm). Free. Call 9545614499.
Seaside Activity Station: Book your water taxi, parasail
ride—whatever form of recreation you’re looking for
along the Palm Beaches—at one centralized activity
center at the base of Clematis Street Prices vary.
10 am-5 pm daily. Palm Harbor Marina, 400A N Flagler
Dr, West Palm Beach, 561-835-8922.
Skate For a Reason: The Fri and Wed in-line skating-
development classes are an introduction to speed
skating for athletes age 5 and older, who also receive
basic instruction in balance, controlled Ms, heel stops,
and more. $40 per month. 6:30-8:30 pm. Brian Piccolo
Park, 9501 Sheridan St, Cooper City, 954437-2600.
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COUNTY
Needs volunteers! We especially need
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Skate 2000: Free in-line skating lessons let you brush
up on technique and learn skating safety every Sun.
10 am-noon. Nine South Florida locations.
888-SKB-2000, ext 250.
Springboard Diving Team: Plantation Parks and
Recreation Department sponsors the team, open to
competitively trained divers of various age groups and
ability levels, who compete in local, state, and national
meets. Call 954452-2525.
Stepping Out Group for fitness walkers meets Mon,-
9 am and 5 pm; Wed, 9 am; and Thu, 5 pm. Free.
C.B. Smith Park, 900 N Flamingo Rd, Pembroke
Pines, 954437-2650.
Strollerobics: Parents don’t have to give up being fit,
just take the kids along on your run as a part of this
group that meets to run while pushing junior in the
stroller every Fri in Aventura. $25 annual dues, plus
$40 per month (includes T-shirt). 9 am. Call
305-782-3481.
Sunday-Morning Pick-Up Basketball League: Staff at
Sunrise Athletic Club assists in choosing teams and
officiating competitive full-court games for all players
age 18 and older every Sun. $10-$20.9 am. Sunrise
Athletic Club Gymnasium, 10610 W Oakland Park
Blvd, Sunrise, 954-7474661.
Tennis Competition: Social Connection puts on this
evening of mixed doubles and round robin tennis
every Fri. $10 (includes balls). 7-10 pm. Plantation
Cental Park, 9109 NW 2nd St, Plantation,
954-845-9537. '
Walk and Cross-Training Workout on the Beach: The
Body Squad fitness club meets every Tue for the
90-minute session of walking and resistance
strength-training exercise on the beach. $20-$25 per
month. 6:30 pm. Fort Lauderdale beach at Las Olas
Boulevard and Ocean Boulevard, Fort Lauderdale,
954-563-6774.
WBekty Cruises: Record, a charming, 1914 Norwegian-
built ferry and cargo vessel, cruises the St Lucie River
out of Stuart Reservations are required. Call for dates,
times, and prices, which vary weekly. Departs from
Department of Transportation Building, south end of
new Roosevelt Bridge, Stuart 561-692-1234.
Kid Stuff
Thursday, July 8
Chinese Kenpo Karate: Classes for kids age 5 and older
are offered in the martial art every Thu and Tue. $5.
4:30 pm. Hagen Park, 509 NE 22nd Dr, Wilton
Manors, 954-390-2130.
Pajama Parly Story Time: Kids dressed in their PJs listen
to bedtime stories every Thu. Barnes & Noble
Booksellers, 11820 Pines Blvd, Pembroke Pines,
954441-0444.
Teen Calabash African Dance: Teens dance for self-
expression, fun, and fitness along with the park’s Teen
Club every Thu and Tue. Call for price. 66 pm.
Warfield Park, 1000 N Andrews Ave, Fort Lauderdale,
954-761-5417.
Friday, July 9
Friday Fun Nights: Kids enjoy movies every Fri in the
Kids-A-Million train. Free. 10:30 am. Books-A-Million,
1630 S Federal Hwy, Delray Beach, 561-243-3395.
PJ Party: Weekly Fri event for kids age 3-7 features
professional storytellers, coloring activities, and milk
and cookies. Free. 7 pm. Borders, 12171W Sunrise
Blvd, Plantation, 954-723-9595. ...
Saturday, July 10
Guitar Classes: The weekly Sat classes are for kids age
10-15, and students must bring their own guitar. Free.
1:30-2:20 pm. Sadkin Community Center, 1176
NW 42nd Way, Lauderhill, 954-321-2450.
In My Back Yard-. Kids learn about astronomy during a
program of songs and stories about the moon, stars,
and planets, including information on constellations
and a planet rap; today-Sun through Sep 19. $4.
1:30 pm. Buehler Planetarium, Broward Community
College Central Campus, 3501SW Davie Rd, Davie,
9544756680.
Kids' Days at the Cinema Cafe: A weekly live stage
program featuring interpretations of popular stories,
the event also lets kids enjoy a special lunch menu as
part of the ticket price (full menu available at cost for
parents). $8.95; parents $8. Noon. Cinema Cafe, 1455
SE 17th St, Fort Lauderdale, 954-522-0274, ext T.
Storytelling: Actress Theda Reale costumes herself as
Mother Goose, Dorothy from The Wizard ofOz, and
other popular characters and reads stories for kids
every Sat. Free. 11:30 am-l:30 pm. Brainfood!, Cypress
Creek Station, Cypress Creek Road and N Andrews
Avenue, Fort Lauderdale, 954-928-0909.
Tae Kwon Do Class: The martial art is taught to ages 4
18. $6. Times vary by age group. Brian Piccolo Park,
9501 Sheridan St, Cooper City, 954437-2600.
*0
Ybung People's College: Students age 8-18 can check out
fun classes such as Cartoon Safari, Read With Under-
standing, Creative Math, Future Fliers, Drawing, Cool
Science, Golf, and more; held at north (1000 Coconut
Creek Blvd, Coconut Creek, 954-973-2204) and south
(7200 Pines Blvd, Pembroke Pines, 954963-8815)
campuses of Broward Community College.
Wxiih Bowling: Two programs for kids, each including
three games of bowling, shoe rental and coaching. $7.
9:30 am and 12:30 pm. Forum Lanes and Trophies,
8500 NW 44th St, Sunrise, 954749-1400.
Sunday, July 11
Cosmic Bowling For Kids: Lasers, fog, neon lighting
above the pins, and kids’ tunes create a fun bowling
atmosphere every Sun-Mon. $3.50 per game; $2.25
shoe rental. Noon-3 pm. Brunswick Margate Lanes,
2020 N State Rd 7, Margate, 9549724400.
la My Back Burl: See Sat
Steel Drum Class: The weekly Sun class is for kids age
10-15. Free. 1:30-2:20 pm. Sadkin Community Center,
1176 NW 42nd Way, Lauderhill, 954321-2450.
Sundays at the Norton: Family activities at the art
museum include an art hunt in the galleries and hands-
on projects. $2-$5.T4:30 pm. Norton Museum of Art,
1451S Olive Ave, West Palm Beach, 561-8325194.
Monday, July 12
Cosmic Bawling For Kids: See Sun.
HipUop Dance For Kids: Children dance for tun and
fitness on Mon and Wed and can progress to join a
performance group. Call for price. 46 pm. Bass Parir,
2750 NW 19th St, Fort Lauderdale, 9547328498.
Tuesday, July 13
Chinese Kenpo Karate: See Thu.
Kids' Him Festival: G- and PC-rated films for kids will be
screened every Tue and Wed morning through Aug 3.
Free. 10 am. Delray 18 Cinemas, 1660 S Federal Hwy,
.Delray Beach, 561-2720510.
teen Calabash African Dance: See Thu.
Wednesday, July 14
HipUop Dance For Kids: See Mon.
Kids' Him Festival: See Tue.
Mommy and Me: Parents are invited to read stories to
children with the help of store staff every Wed. Free. 11 am.
Borders, 12171W Sunrise Blvd, Plantation, 9547229595.
Watercolors For Children: Sirce Kwai Giveon teaches
kids age 47 accompanied by an adult how to paint
flowers and small animals. $3. Noon-1 pm. Dagger
Wing Nature Center, South County Regional Park,
one-half mile west of State Road 7 off Yamato Road,
Boca Raton, 5614829953.
Readings & Lectures
Thursday, July 8
Beethoven by the Beach Lecture Series: The series of
talks, held in conjunction with the music and cultural
festival that celebrates the famous composer and
which continues Tue and Jul 15, begins tonight with
“Beethoven: An Intimate Portrait,” a panel discussion
featuring Igor Gruppman of the Florida Philharmonic
Orchestra, music critic Tim Smith, WTMI-FM (93.1)
classical-music station director Lyn Fanner, and cellist
Michael Jameson. Free. 7 pm. Broward County Main
library Auditorium, 100 S Andrews Ave, 2nd Fir, Fort
Lauderdale, 954357-7384.
Boca Lesbian Bap Group: Meets weekly to discuss
various issues. $3 donation. 7:30-9 pm. Unitarian
Universalist Fellowship, 2601 St Andrews Blvd, Boca
Raton, 561-3626051.
Certifiably Insane: Author Arthur W. Bahr died while
writing the fiction suspense novel his wife, Aniko Bahr,
will discuss and sign at the event Free. 7:30 pm.
Borders, 2240 E Sunrise Blvd, Fort Lauderdale,
9545666335.
Current-Thoughts: The current-events discussion group
meets evefy Thu.Eree. 10:30 am. David Posnack
Jewish Community Center, 5850 Pine Island Rd,
Davie, 9544340499.
Give Vbursetf the Gift of Forgiveness: Rev. Gail Fein
discusses the healing power of forgiving others, the
power of self-forgiveness, and how to operate from the
perspective of unlimited thinking; preregister. $22.
7 pm. Bread of Life Whole Foods Market, 7720 Peters
Rd, Plantation, 9542360600.
HIVNegative Gay Men's Support Group: Anonymous
membership group meets every Thu to discuss
staying HIV-negative, safe sex in the real world, and
relationships with HIV-positive individuals. Free. Call
9545374111, ext 142.
Liberties Tattered Tomes: This week the group discusses
Heart of Darkness by Joseph Conrad. Free. 6:30 pm.
liberties Fine Books, 888 Las Olas Blvd, Fort
Lauderdale, 954522-6789.
Mangrove Cafe: Monthly “literary coffeehouse”
convenes, featuring an author appearance, lectures,
art, and live music. Free. 6 pm. Anne Kolb Nature
Center, 751 Sheridan St, Hollywood, 9549222480.
Friday, July 9
By Hook or by Croolc A Tale of Adventure Surviving Child
Abuse : Author Veronica Cherry discusses and signs
copies other book. Free. 8 pm. Barnes & Noble, 2790
University Dr, Coral Springs, 9543446291.
Dirty Dishes and Other Mar Stories: Relationship
counselor Marla Gale discusses her book today-Sat
Free. 7:30 pm. Liberties Fme Books, 309 Plaza Real,
Boca Raton, 561-3621300.
Evening of Messages With Dennis: Renowned psychic
medium Dennis Jackson and his “twin soul” Alice Best
present lectures, readings, and channeling. $20.
7:30 pm. Earth’s Aura, 5385 Stirling Rd, Davie,
954321-3477. -
Gay Men's Multi-Ethnic Association: The social group for
gay men in Miami-Dade, Broward, and Palm Beach
counties meets every other Fri to discuss topics of
interest to interracial gay couples. $2 donation.
7;30 pm. Gay and Lesbian Community Center of
Greater Fort Lauderdale, 1164 E Oakland Park Blvd,
Fort Lauderdale, 9542364510.
24 July 8-14,1999 New Times Broward â–  Palm Beach


Guided Meditation/Reiki: Meditation session held every
Fri is followed by the ancient healing art of Reiki for
relaxation and stress release. Call for price. Crystal
Fantasy, 5111 Coconut Creek Pkwy, Margate,
954-9750903.
Mostly Meditation: Dr. Gregory Antyuhin, a medical
intuitive and doctor from Russia, leads the regular Fri
meeting, which is for beginners and advanced
meditation practitioners. Free. 6:30 pm. Lifeworks
Enrichment Center of Boca Raton, 3200 N Federal
Hwy, Boca Raton, 561-391-9280.
Sea Turtle Awareness Program: The program, which is
presented every Friday and Wednesday in July,
includes a ranger talk and a 20-minute slide
presentation; reservations. Free with park admission.
John U. Lloyd Beach State Park Recreation Area, 6503
N Ocean Dr, Dania Beach, 954-923-2833.
Singles Discussion Group: Singles gather in a safe and
fun environment to meet others and discuss issues.
Free. 8 pm. Unitarian Fellowship of Hollywood, 1812
Roosevelt St, Hollywood, 954-925-1917.
Tarot Reading: Enjoy relaxing aromatherapy,
cappuccino, and a reading in a private area every Fri
and Sun. $20. After 7:30 pm. Chocolate Moose
Coffeehouse, 9118 State Rd 84, Davie, 954474-5040.
United Singles Talk: Humorous and engaging rap
session every Fri for singles age 30-55. $6.8 pm.
Mercede Executive Park, 1812A N University Dr,
Plantation, 954-742-2113.
Saturday, July 10
Dirty Dishes and Other War Stories: Liberties Fine Books,
888 Las Olas Blvd, Fort Lauderdale, 954-522-6789.
See Fri.
OpenMic Poetry Night Host poet Barbara Wilson
encourages everyone to share their original work.
Free. 7:30 pm. Barnes & Noble Booksellers, 4170
Oakwood Plaza, Hollywood, 954-923-1738.
Poetry Reading: Poets of the Palm Beaches event is held
the second Sat of every month. Free. 2 pm. Southwest
County Regional Library, 20701 95th Ave S, Boca
Raton, 5614874508.
Sunday, July 11
Art Talk Slide Lecture: Coconut Creek artist Sybil Ross
Kleinman presents “Art An Artist's Reflection on
Life,” in conjunction with her current exhibition at the
museum. $3.1 pm. Coral Springs Museum of Art
2855 Coral Springs Dr, Coral Springs, 954-3404200.
DivorceCare: The divorce-recovery lecture series
features recognized experts on topics including
“Facing Your Anger,” Facing Your Loneliness,”
“Depression,” “New Relationships,” and
“Forgiveness”; child care is provided for children up to
fifth grade. Call for price and time. Sheridan Hills
Baptist Church, 3751 Sheridan St Hollywood,
954-9614251.
Fellowship For Ethical Humanism: Group meets every
Sun. Free. 10:30 am. Carole Financial Plaza, 75 NE 6th
Ave, Delray Beach, 561482-3920. jf
55+ and Single Again: Single adults age 55 and older
examine personal philosophies and meet new friends
during the weekly Sun meeting. $2$3.10:30 am. David
Posnack Jewish Community Center, 5850 Pine Island
Rd, Davie, 954434-0499.
Literary Classics: Group members meet to discuss The
Yellow Wallpapermih host Dr. Lynn Wolf. Free. 7 pm.
Barnes & Noble Booksellers, 591S University Dr,
Plantation, 954-723-0489.
Poetry in the Woods: The East Coast Academy of Poets
gets back to nature at their monthly meeting and Poet
of the Month contest $1.1:30 pm. Secret Woods
Nature Center, 2701W State Rd 84, southeast
Broward, 954-566-7823.
Tarot Reading: After 4:30 pm. See Fri.
Monday, Jufy 12
Gurdjieff-Ouspensky Philosophy Lecture: Inner
Metamorphosis, a Fourth Way School, presents the
talk on the teachings of the Gurdjieff-Ouspensky
tradition. Free. 2 pm. Archives Book Cafe, Gateway
Shopping Center, 1948 E Sunrise Blvd, Fort
Lauderdale, 954463-3876.
How to Live Longer and Healthier: The Speakers Network
presents the lecture. Free. 11 am. Anne Kolb Nature
Center, West Lake Park, 751 Sheridan St, Hollywood,
954-9262480.
Monday Meditations: Group meets every Mon for
meditation to relax the body and surrender to inner
peace. $10.7 pm. Cheyenne Studios, 115 S 19th Ave,
Hollywood, 954-922-9211.
Paranormal Studies Group: The new group meets every
Mon to discuss ghosts, magic, UFOs, and other
supernatural and unexplained phenomena. Free.
7:30 pm. Unitarian Fellowship of Hollywood, 1812
Roosevelt St, Hollywood, 954-9261917.
Tuesday, July 13
Geethoven by the Beach Lecture Series: The series
continues with “Beethoven: The Humanist,” a
discussion featuring slides and music selections
presented by Lyn Farmer, director of broadcast
operations at classical music station WTMI-FM (93.1).
See Thu.
Book Discussion Group: Ongoing group meets the
second and fourth Tue of every month. Free. 8 pm.
Clematis Street Books, 206 Clematis St, West Palm
Beach, 561-8322302.
A Clear Path to Healing: Dr. Barry S. Weinberg teaches
students how they can have more energy, cope better
with stress, and improve their overall health. Free.
6 pm. A Place For Healing, 3019 NW 60th St, Fort
Lauderdale, 954-9765177.
Healing Circle: Group hosted by Sacred Path ministries
meets every Tue for meditation, hands-on healing, and
a sharing period on a given topic. Donation. 7:30 pm.
Dania Beach Lions Club, 279 SW 5th St, Dania Beach,
954-2064157.
Metaphysical Discussion Group: Group gathers for its
regular meeting; preregister. $10.7:30 pm. Earth’s
Aura, 5385 Stirling Rd, Davie, 954-321-3477. ,
Poetry Slam: Poet Richard Green hosts the slam
following his regular open-mic event every Tue. Free.
8:30 pm. Underground Coffeeworks, 105 S Narcissus
Ave, West Palm Beach, 561-8364792.
The Seat of the Soul: Author Gary Zukav discusses and
signs copies of his book about tire evolution of the
human soul. Free. 7 pm. Nova Southeastern
University, Assembly Bldg, 3200 S University Dr,
Davie, 954-7230489. See “Night & Day.”
Single, Divorced, Separated: The group meets every Tue
to talk, receive psychic readings ($20), and drink
cappuccino. Free. Call for time. Chocolate Moose
Coffeehouse, 9118 State Rd 84, Davie, 954474-5040.
Wednesday, July 14
Fort Lauderdale Writers’ Group: Group meets on the
second and fourth Wed of every month to discuss and
critique unpublished, original material of its members.
Free. 7-9 pm. Archives Book Cafe, Gateway Shopping
Center, 1948 E Sunrise Blvd, Fort Lauderdale,
954-764-8212.
Sea Turtle Awareness Program: See Fri.
West Boca Toastmasters: Members gather to improve -
their public speaking skills. Free. 7:15 pm. Loggers
Run Middle School, 11584 W Palmetto Park Rd, Boca
Raton, 561-8865296.
Classes
Thursday, July 8
African Drumming With Ndakhte: Learn technique and
accompaniment on African hand drums every Thu.
$15 ($50 per month). 7 pm. 821 NE 60th St, Fort
Lauderdale, 954-771-3666.
Flamenco: Damaris Ferrer, founder of the Bailes Ferrer
Inc. dance company, toadies the Spanish dance style
every Thu and Mon. Call for price. 6:30-8 pm.
University Center For the Performing Arts, 2240
SW 70th Ave, Davie, 9544763000.
Foundations and Applications of Chinese Medicine:
Provocative and informative series of classes is taught
every Thu by acupuncturist Steve Chasen. $5.4 pm.
Unicom Village Holistic Lifestyle Center, 3575
NE 207th St, Aventura, 3069366726.
Hatha toga and Meditation: Certified instructor Glenn
Reiner teaches the course every Thu; bring mat or
towel to sit on. $10. Dagger Wing Nature Center,
South County Regional Park, one-half mile west of
State Road 7 off Yamato Road, Boca Raton,
5614869953.
Hiptiop/Jazz Fusion Dance: Course on the musical styles
and accompanying dances taught by Pablo Maleo, a
featured dancer on Paula Abdul’s concert tours. Held
every Thu, Sat, and Mon. $9 per class. 8 pm.
University Center For the Performing Arts, 2240
SW 70th Ave, Davie, 9544763000.
Israeli Folk Dancing: Ben Ami, a professional folk dancer
from Israel, instructs the weekly Thu and Mon class
for all skill levels. $3$5.7:30 pm (beginner), 8:30 pm
(intermediate), and 9:30 pm (advanced). David
Posnack Jewish Community Center, 5850 Pine Island
Rd, Davie, 954434-0499.
Martial Arts: American Combat Karate — a
combination of karate, kung fo, jujitsu, aiki-jitsu,
Brazilian jujitsu, and kali — is taught during six-class
sessions that begin every Thu and focus on drills that
quickly teach students how to protect themselves.
Free, 7-9 pm. Bushido Knights Ryu Academy of
Martial Arts, 221W Hallandale Beach Blvd,
Hallandale, 9544561005.
Painting Techniques: The ongoing Thu class taught by
Pablo Verol covers all media. $110 per six weeks.
24 pm. Broward Art Guild, 530 NE 13th Si, Fort
Lauderdale, 954-5234824.
Salsa Dance Classes: Courses designed for beginning to
advanced dancers are offered every Thu and Tue by
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*As featured on Good Morning America, ABC, CBS, NBC, FPX, Oprah, Today, New York Times, LA Times,
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ww.helenamatchmaker.com
Latin Beat Dance Studios. $8 (first class free). 7 pm.
Polish American Club, 935 Rock Island Rd, North
Lauderdale, 954-746-4444.
Friday, July 9
Capoeira: Learn the Brazilian martial arts-dance
workout set to music from Brazilian native Joe Neto
every Fri, Mon, and Wed. $50 for 12 classes; first class
free. 7:30 pm. Lord’s Gym, 7138 N University Dr,
Tamarac, 954-721-5010.
Morning Jazz Dance Class; The eye-opening course is
taught every Fri, Tue, and Wed. $10 per class. 10 am.
University Center For the Performing Arts, 2240
SW 70th Ave, Davie, 954-475-3000.
Sea turtle Tappers Une Dance: Members of the Tappers,
a local dance club, teach various line-dancing styles
every Fri, Sun, and Mon for beginning to advanced
students. Call for price. 1 pm (beginner) and 2 pm
(intermediate and beyond). Northeast Focal Point
Center, 227 NW 2nd St, Deerfield Beach,
954-7480604.
Tai Ctn: Every Fri, learn flowing movements performed
slowly in a standing position and improve circulation.
$5.9:45 am. Holiday Park Social Center, 1150
G. Harold Martin Dr, Fort Lauderdale, 954-468-1506.
Saturday, July 10
Ashtanga Tbga: Also known as “power yoga,” the form
of breathing, relaxation, and stretching taught in the
class — offered today-Wed — develops strength,
flexibility, agility, stamina, and concentration. $12.
9 am. Medha Yoga and Healing Arts, 915 NE 20th Ave,
2nd Fir, Fort Lauderdale, 954-743-9218.
Concealed Firearms License Course: Earn your concealed
gun permit every Sat and Wed. $30.7 pm. IPS 911
Store, 2231 Hollywood Blvd, Hollywood, 954-922-0301.
Fitness For Mom: Exercise class for new mothers is held
every Sat, Tue, and Wed. $5 per class. 9:30 am. Holy
Cross Hospital Sister Innocence Conference Center,
4725 N Federal Hwy, Fort Lauderdale, 954-776-3139.
Hiptlop/Jazz Fusion Dance: See Thu.
International Folk Dancing: Dances from Israel, Greece,
and the Balkans are taught every Sat and Wed. $5.
1 pm. Margate Community Center, 1699 NW 10th St,
Margate, 954-972-6458.
Monitored Life Drawing: During the six-week session
with ongoing registration, a model is provided for art
students to draw or paint $80.4-7 pm. Broward Art .
Guild, 530 NE 13th St Fort Lauderdale, 954-523-4824.
Pregnacise: Exercise course for mothers-to-be is held
every Sat Tue, and Wed. $5 per class. 9:30 am. Holy
Cross Hospital, Sister Innocence Conference Center,
4725 N Federal Hwy, Fort Lauderdale, 954-776-3139.
TaHüii: A certified master teaches thoughts, feelings,
movements, and applications of the Qi Gong and Tai Ji
Quan styles of the ancient Oriental practice;
registration required. $36 for six-week session. 10 am.
Dagger Wing Nature Center, South County Regional
Park, onehalf mile west of State Road 7 off Yamato
Road, Boca Raton, 561-488-9953.
Woodcarving: Broward Woodcarvers Association hosts
woodcarving sessions for beginning to advanced
carvers every Sat Call for fee. 8 am-noon. North
Andrews Community Center, 250 NE 56th Ct, Fort
Lauderdale, 954-9384)619.
Sunday, July 11
Ashtanga toga: See Sat
Infant Massage: Parents bond with babies while
learning to massage them during series of four
classes. $60.6:30 pm. Family Center at Nova
Southeastern University, 3301 College Ave, Fort
Lauderdale, 954-929-3099.
Introduction to Hatha Tbga: The practice and philosophy
of yoga and its benefits are covered in this ongoing
class. $5.1:304:30 pm. Sri Naranda Yoga Institute, 605
SW 12th Ave, Fort Lauderdale, 954-524-0783.
Sea turtle Tappers Line Dance: 5 pm (beginners), 6 pm
(intermediate and beyond). Constitution Park
Recreation Center, 2841W Hillsboro Blvd, Deerfield
Beach, 561-7500847. See Fri.
Monday; July 12
Adult Acting: Classes for beginning to advanced
students are offered Mon-Wed on an ongoing basis.
$110 per eight-week session. Tunes vary. University
Center For the Performing Arts, 2240 SW 70th Ave,
Davie, 954475-3000.
Ashtanga toga: 6 pm. See Sat
Backdoor Love: The women’s continuing-education
class on sexual politics meets every Mon. $8.8 pm.
Boca Raton Women’s Learning Center, 7400 San Casa
PI, Boca Raton, 888463-1690, ext 23.
Beginner/lntermediate Ballroom Dancing: The fox trot,
waltz, swing, rhumba, and merengue are taught every
Mon. $4-$4.50.1:30 (intermediate) and 3:30 pm
(beginner). Holiday Park Social Center, 1150
G. Harold Martin Dr, Fort Lauderdale, 954-761-5383.
Capoeira: 8:30 pm. See Fri.
Dance Favorites: Instruction in various American and
Latin dance styles every Mon. $40 per couple for six
consecutive classes. 810 pm. Daniel D. Cantor Senior
Center, 5000 Nob Hill Rd, Sunrise, 954-742-2299.
Drawing and Painting: The classes for adults are offered
every Mon. $75-$88, plus $10 materials fee. 9:30-11 am.
Young at Art Children’s Museum, 11584 State Rd 84,
Davie, 9544240085.
Figure Drawing: A live model is provided for study by
artists working in any medium every Mon. $10-$15.
2-5 pm. Art and Culture Center of Hollywood, 1650
Harrison St, Hollywood, 954921-3274.
Flamenco: See Thu.
HipHop/Jazz Fusion Dance: See Thu.
Israeli Folk Dancing: 7:30 pm (all skill levels). Adolph
and Rose Levis Jewish Community Center, 9801
Donna Klein Blvd, Boca Raton, 561-852-3230. See Thu.
Line-Dancing Classes For Adults: All aspects of the
popular dance style are taught, and refreshments are
served. $3.75-$4.10-11:30 am. Holiday Park Social
Center, 1150 G. Harold Martin Dr, Fort Lauderdale,
9544681506.
Pottery: Wheel-throwing classes are available every
Mon-Thu, and hand-building and figurative classes are
held every Mon. $130 per six-week session. Times
vary. Pug Dog Pottery, 134 NE 1st Ave, Hallandale,
954455-3099.
26 July 8-14,1999 New Times Broward’Palm Beach


Sea Turtle Tappers Line Dance: 6:30 pm. P.G. Doogie’s
Nightclub and Restaurant, 1025 E Hillsboro Blvd,
Deerfield Beach, 9544236438. See Fri.
Tarot Class: Learn how to divine the future with the
deck of picture cards in this ongoing Mon class. $20.
7 pm. Cosmic Salamander, 5631NW 77th Ct, Coconut
Creek, 954-6936926.
Welcome to toga: The introductory course teaches
students the basics of yoga in order to improve blood
pressure, reduce stress, and improve flexibility. $8.
5:15 pm. Touch Research Institute, Nova Southeastern
University, 3301 College Ave, Fort Lauderdale,
954-929-3099.
Tuesday, July 13
Adult Acting: See Mon.
American and Latin Ballroom Dance: Both styles are
taught every Tue, along with disco and swing, by
instructor Simon Prilutsky. $25-$35.7-8 pm. David
Posnack Jewish Community Center, 5850 Pine Island
Rd, Davie, 954434-0499.
Ashtanga Ybga: 6:30 pm. See Sat
Fitness For Mom: 10 am and 6:30 pm. See Sat
Morning Jazz Dance Class: See Fri.
Pregnacise: 10 am and 6:30 pm. See Sat
Rhythm Explorer Creativo Drumming Class: Course for all
ages is taught every Tue by percussionist Jim Seidel,
who leads students of all skill levels through fun
exercises, drills, and handson playing on their own
instruments or those provided. $12.7-8:30 pm. Anne
Kolb Nature Center, 751 Sheridan St, Hollywood,
954434-3724.
Salsa Dance Classes: See Thu.
Smash Dance: Stomp-style dance and percussion taught
in class by Ken Benjamin. $10.6:30 pm. University
Center For the Performing Arts, 2240 SW 70th Ave,
Davie, 954475-3000.
Swing and Salsa: Instruction in today’s hottest dance
styles is offered every Tue in four-week sessions.
Call for price. 7:30 pm. Arthur Murray Dance
Studio, 1153 N Federal Hwy, Fort Lauderdale,
954-561-3262.
Tae Kwon Do: An instructional session in the martial art
is conducted for ages 512 (6 pm) and ages 13 and
older (7 pm) every Tue. $20 per month. Bass Park
DeGraffenreidt Center, 2750 NW 19th St, Fort
Lauderdale, 954-739-8498.
Alga Retreat The hour of gentle stretching, relaxation,
and meditation is held every Tue. $7.8:30 am. Wild
Oats Community Market, 2501E Sunrise Blvd, Fort
Lauderdale, 954-5659333.
Wednesday, July 14
Adult Acting: See Mon.
Adult Beginning Tap Dance: Students learn Broadway
style, street tap, and more every Wed. $10.39:30 pm.
University Center For the Performing Arts, 2240
SW 70th Ave, Davie, 9544753000.
Ashtanga Alga: 6 pm. See Sat
Ballroom Dancing: Adult beginner-to-intermediate
social and ballroom steps are taught every Wed.
$3.50 per class. 6:30 pm. Hagen Park, 509 NE 22nd â– 
Dr, Wilton Manors, 954-3952130.
Capoeira: See Fri.
Cardiovascular Health: Ongoing series on
preventing, controlling, and reversing heart
disease meets every Wed. $35 for four classes.
5:357 pm, Florida Institute For Cardiovascular
Care, 6100 Hollywood Blvd, Ste 104, Hollywood,
954-967-6550.
Ceramics: The seven-week class for adults is offered
every Wed, and registration is ongoing. $90-$105;
$15 for materials. 9:3511 am. Young at*Art
Children’s Museum, 11584 State Rd 84, Davie,
9544240085.
Concealed Firearms License Course: See Sat
Dancercize Class: The class includes a program of
light workouts set to music to limber and strengthen
the body. Free. 7:15 pm. Pompano Park, 4001 Bailey
Rd, Fort Lauderdale, 9549633835.
Fitness For Mom: 10 am and 6:30 pm. See Sat
International Folk Dancing: See Sat
Morning Jazz Dance Class: See Fri.
Nature Drawing: Resident animals and plants at the
nature center are the subjects for student works in
the class for all ages and ability levels taught by
artist Sirce Kwai Giveon; paper and pencil are
required. $3.1 pm. Dagger Wing Nature Center,
South County Regional Park, one-half mile west of
State Road 7 off Yamato Road, Boca Raton,
5614839953.
Newcomer Ballroom Dancing: Basic instruction for
dancers new to the style. Call for price. 8:15 pm.
Arthur Murray Dance Studio, 1153 N Federal Hwy,
Fort Lauderdale, 954561-3262.
Pregnacise: 10 am and 6:30-pm. See Sat
Tai Chi/Qi Gong: The two styles of martial arts are
taught every Wed by Lewis Paleias. $7-$10.9 am.
Art and Culture Center of Hollywood, 1650
Harrison St Hollywood, 954921-3274.
New Times Broward-Palm Beach July 8-14,1999 27


The Enemy Is Us
By Hal Hinson
Do you feel snug and secure in your cozy suburban life?
Are you happy in your picture-perfect home, with your
, carefully manicured lawn, your kids, your soccer games,
and your barbecues? Do you féel safe? Well, the creators of
Arlington Road, the ponderous new thriller starring Jeff
Bridges and Tim Robbins, have gone to great lengths to
change all that. Their film is designed to be a wake-up call
to the. sleepy citizens of our nation, to those who, in their
view, have grown fat and complacent during this long peri-
od of prosperity and have forgotten that the cost of security
is etérnal vigilance.
And why do we need to snap out of it and open our eyes?
Because the enemy is close at hand. In fact he’s just across
the fence in the house next door. The picture — which was
directed by Mark Pellington from a screenplay by Ehren
Kruger — features'Jeff Bridges as Michael Faraday, a pro-
fessor of American history who specializes in teaching the
harsh realities of modern-day terrorism. Actually, to say
that Michael teaches his class is not exactly accurate; what
he does is rant and harangue his poor, unsuspecting stu-
dents about every variety of conspiracy in tones that would
make any street-corner maniac look sane by comparison.
And why, you ask? Because Michael doesn’t just teach a
class in terrorism; he lives it. His wife, it seems, was in the
game, too, as an FBI agent who, just two years earlier, was
killed in a gun battle with a suspected terrorist.
And so, even before the film has worked up a head of
steam, it has started to pile up the improbabilities, giving us
reason to question its credibility. What’s gratifying, though,
. is thatevén under these far-fetched circumstances, Bridges
still manages to piece together a convincing and affecting
performance. As Bridges plays him, Michael is a man who
has been bludgeoned by life. Even with the support of his
understanding new girlfriend, Brooke (Hope Davis), his
pain is.still right under the surface, and at times he seems
to stagger around, almost drunk with grief, unable to
move on. |
Michael’s next-door neighbors have pitched in, too, to
help him move past the tragedy. However, from the mo-
ment they first meet, Michael feels suspicious of Oliver and
Cheryl Lang (Tim Robbins and Joan Cusack): Why does
Oliver, who says he is working as an architect on a mall
project, have blueprints for something else? And why does
They Did It For the
Nookie, the Hookie
By Glenn Gaslin
Ifs about time we had a talk. Yeah, you know, that talk. The
one about how uncomfortable and strange it is to be a young
human male, how raging and unforgiving the hormones,
how fragile the ego, how mysterious the female form. You
see, well, how do I say this? When a man and a woman love
a movie very much, and it’s a movie about all these things,
and it’s funny as all hell, it’s probably American Pie.
From the opening moments, when the endearing teen-
schlemiel Jim Gasón Biggs) is caught by his parents mas-
turbating into a tube sock and watching.scrambled porn on
cable, the film single-mindedly seeks to expose, detail, and
humiliate all that is holy to a teenage boy, particularly his
obsession with S-E-X. And as Jim, still wearing the sock,
strikes up an impromptu strategic alliance with his father
(Eugene Levy), the scene, and nearly every one that follows,
unravels with high-calorie comedic precision. First-time di-
rector Paul Weitz leaves the male anatpmy flapping in the
wind — with no pants, no boxers, no hair or protective cov-
ering, dipped in alcohol and poked through with toothpicks.
Jeff Bridges gives safe, secure viewers a wake-up call
he continue to get notices
in the mail from the alumni
committee of one University
when he claims to have gone
to another? With these facts
in hand, Michael begins to
poke around in Oliver’s past,
and what he finds convinces
him that his friendly iiexti
door neighbor may not be
exactly what he seems. .
Not that any of this comes
as a surprise. From the mo-
ment he first appears on
screen, you don’t have to be
a raving paranoid to see that
Oliver is up to something.
And while Oliver’s plan's re-
main mysterious, the charac-
ter generates very little in
the way of suspense. As an
actor, Robbins has shown
tremendous range and au-
thority, but while his per-
formance here shows both
skill and conviction, it doesn’t belong on the long list of his
best efforts. As written, the character is one-dimensional,
and that is how it remains. The. same is true for Cusack,
who, as Oliver’s wife, has a couple of choice moments in
which she is both scary and funny, but for the most part,
she recedes into the background as part of the atmosphere
You don’t have to be a raving
paranoid to see that Oliver
is up to something.
of vague menace. For a brief moment, the filmmakers plant
the seed that all the little clues pointing to the sinister side
of Oliver’s character are in fact innocuous and ultimately
don’t lead us where we think they will, but this tack is aban-
doned almost as soon as it is offered.
There is nothing in Pellington’s only other feature, Going
All the Way (1996), that would indicate he has the talent for
this sort of suspenseful thriller. Everything he does here
seems perfectly ordinary. If the picture has a style to speak
of, it is the generic style of the run-of-the-mill, big-budget
studio thriller. What the picture has instead is an agenda. It
wants us to open our eyes to the precarious state of our so-
ciety, for, it says, things are far worse than we could have
imagined. A war is being waged against the government of
the United States by those who feel that it has grown too
large and intrusive. Even with our current prosperity, the
numbers of those who are convinced that our rights as indi-
viduals are being usurped have grown tremendously: And if
we don’t change our course, an armed conflict is inevitable.
There is nothing subtle in the way the filmmakers have pre-
sented their message here. They beat it into us with every
frame, to the point where you can’t help but feel wearied by
the attack.
To say that the film is obvious is true but only up to a point
The movie does end with an unexpected twist in the style of
0. Henry or Ambrose Bierce, and for some the surprise may
salvage the movie. For the rest of us, though, tibe ending may
simply function as the last straw.
Arlington Road. Directed by Mark Pellington. Screenplay by Ehren Kruger.
Starring Jeff Bridges, Tim Robbins, Joan Cusack, and Hope Davis.
Jason Biggs stars in a hilarious movie about getting a piece
It’s painful, ifs real, and it’s
probably the funniest thing
you’ll seé this year.
Yes, it’s a high-school
movie. Ifs raunchy and rude
and had to be edited four
times to get an R rating in-
stead of an NG-17. Yes, the
core plot device is a group
of buddies intent on gettin’
some. But the script, by virgin
scribe Adam Herz, delves so
deep into the neuroses of men
at a tender age that watching
it becomes as uncomfortable
as going through “the first
time” all over again. The film
takes on the teenage boy’s
tunnel-vision quest for nookie
and, instead Of glorifying the
pursuit, exposes it for what
it is: a perfectly natural, hor-
monal farce. And at a time in
movie history when sex-and-
toilet humor is in danger of becoming totally meaningless,
American Pie comes along and refreshes the bowl, using
anatomical and scatological truths to tear down the myth of
the male sex drive and all the stupid things itill make a guy do.
The plot takes off with a moment of beer-commercial
bravado when four frustrated friends at a Michigan high
school, terrified of graduating as virgins, make a pact to
“lose it" by prom. “We will get laid,” one of them declares,
28 July 8-14,1999 New Times Broward-Palm Beach


standing on a chair, yelling. They each follow different
paths, and each is slowly and painfully castrated before
our eyes. Beefy lacrosse player Oz (the very likable and
Keanu-esque Chris Klein, last seen in Election) explores
his sensitive side, “asking girls questions and listening to
what they have to say and shit.” The scrawny mastermind
Finch (Eddie Kaye Thomas) ingeniously plants “a reputa-
tion” for himself. The guy-with-a-steady-girlfriend (Thomas
Ian Nicholas) receives “the bible,” a massive annotated
book on sexual technique passed down to one lucky mem-
ber of each high-school class. And Jim, well, Jim tries real-
ly hard and succeeds only in cracking us up. But as the
boys approach the Holy Grail, each one sacrifices his digni-
ty, his machismo, his shame. There’s just enough girl-
supplied wisdom and encouragement to keep them going,
and to put the constant boy-nonsense in a healthy emotion-
al perspective.
Be warned, though: American Pie contains pants-wetting,
diarrhea, vomiting, masturbation (male and female), the
consumption of a beer with semen in it, discussion of shaved
pubic areas, exposed and entirely tan female breasts, a kid
screwing another kid’s mom, underage drinking, and, yes,
regular ol’ missionary-style six. And yet it’s no worse than
actually being a teenage boy and thinking about these things
constantly. It’s perfectly natural when Jim eyes an apple pie
after hearing that the warm dessert is what “it” feels like.
What’s shocking and above-the-call-of-duty is what he does
to it after the initial glance. But no bodily fluid is spilled in
vain here, and it all accumulates as a greasy film over every-
thing: the theme, the plot, the point—which is, it sucks to be
a guy. There has never been a film about teenage sex, not
Fast Times at Ridgemont High, not Porky’s, not Risky Busi-
ness, that gets so much so right
If the movie has a weakness,
it’s the women. A few stand in
as one-joke characters (al-
though the “band camp” girl
really pays off), and others
walk through the film like fan-
tasies taken from Penthouse
Forum, especially the foreign
exchange student Nadia (Shan-
non Elizabeth), who winds up
conveniently undressing in
Jifn’s room. (This is excusable, actually, only because it
leads to a complex, masterful sequence rivaling Ben StillerV
caught-in-the-zipper Mary scene.)
The comparisons to There’s Something About Mary, of
courseware inevitable: Both explore the deep discomfort of
manhood in vulgar, base, and brutally honest terms and
with stellar results. Both are the funniest films of their
year, hands down. Both border on NC-17, yet good, whole-
some Americans will tell everybody they know to go
see them.
American Pie, however, is not from the new school of ’90s
teen comedies, the glossy, marketable genre loaded with
insta-pop references and kids from Dawson’s Creek. The new
faces here, especially Biggs and Klein, stand out as such
honest visions of boyhood that you don’t even miss the
stereotypes most high-school movies use to fill the back-
ground. It’s closer in tone and
significance to The Graduate
than She’s All That and even
sacrifices loads of box-office
money with its R rating. Teens
should be able to handle it,
though, but they might not get
it. There’s a certain nostalgic
distance in the script, an. out-of-
body self-awareness about how
funny and painful it is to have
your dad walk you through an issue of Shaved magazine, a
pervasive dead-on intelligence that helps American Pie tran-
scend the teen-and-raunch fever of the late ’90s and become,
if there can even be such a thing, a teen sexploitation classic.
American Pie. Directed by Paul Weitz. Screenplay by Adam Herr.
Starring Jason Biggs, Jennifer Coolidge, Shannon Elizabeth, Alyson
Hannigan, Chris Klein, Eugene Levy, Natasha Lyonne, Thomas lan
Nicholas, Chris Owen, Tara Reid, Seann W. Scott, Mena Suvari, and Eddie
K^e Thomas.
The comparisons to There’s
Something About Mary, of
course, are inevitable.
Film
Capsules
The following capsule reviews are written and initialed by John Ferri, Bill Gallo,
Glenn Gaslin, Hal Hinson, Andy Klein, and M.V. Moorhead (Unsigned capsules
are for movies that have not been reviewed.) For information about movie
times and locations, see “Showtimes."
Opening
American Pie (R): Reviewed in this issue.
Arlington Road (R): Reviewed in this issue.
Muppets From Space (G): Gonzo discovers that his long-lost relatives are
aliens from another planet and announces so on Miss Piggy’s talk
show, UFOMania, much to the chagrin of G-man K. Edgar Singer
(Jeffrey Tambor). The cast includes 1 Murray Abraham, David
Arquette, Ray Iiotta, and Andie MacDowell, as well as the Muppets.
Opens Wed, Jul 14.
Relax... It's Just Sex (U): Writer-director PJ. Castellaneta {Together
Alone) takes a look at sex — both heterosexual and homosexual — in
the ’90s. Jennifer Tilly plays den mother to a menagerie of
thirtysomethings (including Mitchell Anderson, Cynda Wiliams,
Serena Scott Thomas, T.C. Carson, and Eddie Garcia) who all
experience the ups and downs of seX and love.
Ongoing
Alaska; Spirit of the Wild dft: Even if you’ve seen a dozen documentaries
on Alaska, the new IMAX film about the Land of the Midnight Sun is a
new experience. The 49th state’s mountains, tundras, ice floes, rivers,
and seas are featured on a two-story screen. When a humpback whale
breaks the surface of the cold, blue water, its tail fills the screen. Using
large-format film, camera crews take audiences on a flight over the
snowcapped peaks of Mount McKinley, on a fishing expedition with a
group of brown bears, and to a whisker-close encounter with a group
of playful seals. Polar bears, bald eagles, caribou, and the rest of
Alaska’s wildlife are also featured in the movie, which tracks all four
seasons. (John Ferri)
Big Daddy (PG-13): The new Adam Sandler comedy isn’t just the
funniest movie of the summer; it’s also the most improbable feel-good
movie of the season. The picture begins in New York City at the
downtown apartment that Sandler, in the role of Sonny Koufax, part-
time tollbooth operator and full-time layabout, shares with his lawyer
roommate Kevin (Jon Stewart). Like Kevin, Sonny has also graduated
law school, but instead of beginning his practice, he continues to live
as he did in law school, funding his preadult indulgence with the
settlement awarded by the court when a car ran over his foot. The
movie doesn’t really start, though, until an adorable five-year-old boy
named Julian (played by the twins Cole and Dylan Sprouse) shows up
on Sonny’s doorstep. At first, Sandler and his cowriters Steve Franks
and Tim Herlihy score most of their laughs routinely off of pee-pee
and vomit jokes. But after a fight with his own dad (Joe Bologna),
Sonny’s child-rearing technique gets a radical overhaul, and the
comedy becomes smarter and multilayered. Overall, Sandler’s
interactions with the boy give him a chance to demonstrate his -
oddball take on life, but it’s not until Sonny begins to build a
relationship with Layla Goey Lauren Adams) that we become aware of
just how unique a breed of cat he is. It is in his scenes with Adams er.'j
who, with her squeaky-toy voice and radiant, ear-to-ear smile, tiirns
out to be a pretty irresistible package herself—that Sandler lets us in
on what makes'Sonny tick. (Hal Hinson)
An Ideal Husband { PG-13): British writer-director Oliver Parker has the ,
nerve to meddle with Oscar Wilde’s sublime farce — and the skill to '
pull it off. A tweedy drama professor or two may protest but the
political, social, and linguistic adjustments Parker makes to the tangled
tale of a seemingly spotless member of Parliament with a dark secret
in his past give it fresh relevance without betraying the original. Need
we look any further that the recent chicaneries at 1600 Pennsylvania -
Avenue to affirm Wilde’s timeless grasp of the human comedy? Here’s
a great cast: Jeremy Northam as the beleaguered Sir Robert Chiltern,
Cate Blanehett ( sans crown) as his loving but puritanical wife, Boogie
Nights star Julianne Moore as the conniving
blackmailer, Mrs. Cheveley, and — best of all —
Rupert Everett as the seemingly feckless
playboy Lord Arthur Goring, who turns out to
be Chiltern’s best friend and the hero of our
story. This hugely entertaining comedy should
be required viewing for Bill and Monica, Ken
Starr, and both houses of Congress. Failing that,
let’s see it as a welcome antidote to the crash-
bang summer blockbusters and a buoyant
refurbishment of a classic. (Bill Gallo)
The Red Violin (U): As a Montreal auctioneer
(Colm Feore) starts the bidding on a strangely
reddish-tinted violin, we learn, through a series
of flashbacks, why this is the most fabled and
sought-after instrument in the world. In 17th-
century Cremona, we see master violinmaker
Nicolo Bussotti (Carlo Ceechi) putting the
finishing touches on the instrument, as he
awaits news of his pregnant wife. A hundred
years later, the violin turns up in an Austrian
monastery, in the, hands of a dazzling six-year-
old prodigy (Christoph Koncz); after another
century it makes it way to a famous virtuoso-
composer Qason Flemyng); later it shows up in
Shanghai, where its presence, threatens to
bring the wrath of the Cultural Revolution down
on its owner (Sylvia Chang). Finally it arrives in
Montreal, where, in the weeks before the
auction, expert Charles Morritz (Samuel L
Jackson) authenticates it and unlocks its long-
hidden secret. The Red Violin is the latest from
director-cowriter Francois Girard ( Tkirty Two
Short Films About Glenn Gould ), but his use of
a fragmented narrative seems less justified than
in the earlier film. An arbitrarily episodic
presentation better be engaging if the entire
exercise is to have any aesthetic purpose, and
in the case of The Red Violin, the filmmakers
just barely squeak by. With so much leaping
around in time and such a speedy resolution to
each individual segment, it’s unlikely that
anyone will be bored. But it’s just as unlikely
that anyone will be swept off his or her feet
either. (Andy Klein)
Run Lola Run (R): Punkish Lola (Franka Potente)
gets a desperate phone call from her dim-bulb
boyfriend, Manni (Moritz Bleibtreu). If he can’t
come up with 100,000 deutsche marks ih 20
minutes, his drug-dealer bosses are going to kill
him. The resourceful, intelligent Lola insists that he not do anything
rash: Somehow she’ll come up with the money by the deadline, no
matter how impossible if seems. Lola runs through the streets to save ,
Manni—not once, but three times, repeatedly leaping back in time and
starting over each time she Ms. German writér-director Tom Tykwer
seems to have contrived the story of Run Lola Run as a showcase for
how post-MTV cinema can be aesthetically valid. It’s a three-act version
of a one-act idea: with its throbbing, nearly nonstop music track—
which Tykwer cowrote — if s almost an audiovisual elaboration of a
concept album. At the same time, ifs strikingly ingenious: Even its
most gimmicky tricks bear at least some connection to the notions of
time, fáte, and determinism, which drive the story. Tykwer is also
smart enough to realize that this sort of musically visceral filmmaking
can be sustained only for so long. Wisely, Run Lola Run lasts something
under 80 minutes; any longer, and it would have been as exhausting and
boring as a half-hour Donna Summer track. (A.K.) '•
€>oer6ib for
antique 6irb6atfj
at an auction
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MoyieForie or l.og on
New Times Broward-Palm Beach July 8-14,1999 29


South Park; Bigger, Longer 4 Uncut (R): In the little animated town of
South Park, Colorado, little Stan Marsh and his buddies — Kyle, the
lonely Jew; selfish, “big-boned” Eric Cartman; and the eternally
incomprehensible and doomed Kenny — con their way into the local
movie theater to watch .Asses of Fire, the new epic from Canadian TV
starring Terrance and Phillip, whose entire shtick is comprised of
farting and obscene insults. When the kids emerge spouting even
more foul words than previously, Kyle’s do-gooder mother launches a
national campaign against Terrance and Phillip in particular and all of
Canada in general. This culture war quickly escalates into an actual
war, with the parents embracing mass carnage and violence in their
crusade to protect their innocent children from the hideous threat of
potty-mouth. This feature version of Trey Parker and Matt Stone’s
Comedy Central hit has its flat moments, but it’s mostly hilarious and
exactly what the film version of a TV show is supposed to be: true to
the original but somehow bigger and more spectacular. If anything is
likely to come as a surprise to the faithful, it’s the degree to which
Bigger, Longer & Uncut is a full-on musical with more than a dozen
major numbers in a movie that, sans credits, clocks in at about 75
minutes. As Parker has proved with his songs for both the TV show
and his earlier Cannibal!: The Musical, he actually has a great facility
for coming up with Broadway-style melodies. For South Park fans and
for those without priggish sensitivity to the way their children really
talk behind their backs, Bigger, Longer & Uncut delivers. (A.K.)
Star Wars Episode I; The Phantom Menace (PG-13): The prequel glows
with that hard-to-nail “Star Wars feeling,” the fairy-tale sensation that
hooked so many people the first time around, and there’s no doubt that
this is the real thing — taken to a higher, more frantic level. But the
“feeling” is dim and diffused, split through a lens of '90s crispness and
detachment, overworked and undernourished. The story revolves
around nine-year-old Anakin Skywalker, who will grow up to become
Darth Vader, played with surprising dexterity by Jake Lloyd. Like it or
not, this is his movie. Lucas has recast his now-familiar universe
through the eyes of a young boy, building an elaborate playhouse
where the fate of the galaxy hangs on the things that a kid might think
are cool. Two Jedi, Qui-Gon Jinn (Liam Neeson) and his apprentice
Obi-Wan Kenobi (Ewan McGregor, doing a perfect Alec Guinness
impersonation), are sent to settle a trade dispute involving the teenage
Queen Anúdala (Natalie Portman), whose planet is being invaded by
scrawny robots:' From here Lucas launches a relentless caper where
every move becomes an excuse for another elaborate action
showstopper, an underwater chase or a masterfully staged lightsaber
duel. And then there’s Jar Jar Binks. Voicecfby Ahmed Best and
carrying the weight of “comic relief,” this wacky biped is more Roger
Rabbit than Chewbacca, and his incoherent blathering reads like a
desperate attempt for kids’ attention. The technical advances alone of
The Phantom Menace, however, make it worthy of all the fuss, with
CGI creatures rubbing elbows with meat-covered actors in nearly
every scene, with planetwide cityscapes teeming with shadows and
traffic. What’s really missing can only be described as edge. The
casual abrasiveness that made the original trilogy’s heavy-handed
mystical voodoo palatable is gone, replaced by silly whimsy and
misplaced irony. (Glenn Gaslin)
Summer of Sam (R): Spike Lee’s 13th feature film means to be a
panoramic view of New. York City in the summer of 1977 — when the
weather was scorching, the party agenda included snorting coke at
Studio 54, and a gun-wielding psychopath calling himself “Son of Sam”
terrorized the five boroughs: But Lee never .ranges very far from his
Jennifer Tilly (second from right) heads the cast of Relax... It's Just Sex
usual subject — racial grievance. Set almost exclusively in an insular
Italian-American neighborhood in the Bronx, Sam’s real subject is the
violence of lynch mobs. After convincing themselves that one of their
pals, now sporting a blond Mohawk and playing punk rock downtown,
is the infámous serial killer, a bunch of mindless barbarians go after
him. If these street-corner thugs can savage one of their own, it says
here, imagine what they’d do to someone they already hate — a black
or a Puerto Rican. Even staunch Lee fans may be disappointed by this
latest offering. Here is America’s most heralded — and possibly most
talented — minority filmmaker diddling around with caricature and
race-baiting when he could be aiming higher. Starring John
Leguizamo, Mira Sorvino, Adrien Brody, and Jennifer Esposito. (B.G.)
Tarzan (G): Disney’s latest animated extravaganza is an adaptation of
the perennial Tarzan of the Apes, by Edgar Rice Burroughs, the least
politically correct of popular American authors, yet somehow most of
the author’s racial and social elitism has been drained from the story.
So, alas, has much of the passion. It’s been pointed out that mothers
don’t get much play in the world of Disney animated fantasy — they’re
usually either absent altogether, as in The Little Mermaid, Aladdin, and
Beauty and the Beast, or else they’re minor background figures, as in
The Lion King. The bottomless, courageous devotion of Kala, Tarzan’s
adoptive ape-mother, to her foundling son might partly have redressed
this gap, but Kala remains a recessive figure here, and the story
focuses on Tarzan’s conflict with the ape-clan ruler Kerchak, who,
feeling that Tarzan is a threat to the safety of the gorillas, is no longer
so much a menace as he is one more hard-assed dad who just doesn’t
understand. No one expected — or even wanted fidelity to all of
Burroughs’ pulpy twists and ideas. But this film reworks die theme
into one of the most maddening of modern formulas: the Search For
the Father’s Approval. Still, on the whole, this Tarzan is a fine
entertainment value. Most kids will love it, and it won’t leave adults
fidgeting. It’s beautifully made — considering the literally thousands of
names that crawl past in the end credits, it better be — and drenched
in deep, rich emerald, with sinuous tracking visuals driven forward by
pleasandy African-flavored songs from Phil Collins. Tony Goldwyn
provides the voice of the tide character, and Minnie Driver is a
charming, non-syrupy Jane. The voices of Glenn Close, Rosie
O’Donnell, Lance Henriksen, Nigel Hawthorne, Brian Blessed, Alex D.
Linz, and Wayne Knight are also featured. Directed by Kevin Lima and
Chris Buck. (M.V. Moorhead)
Wild Wild West {PG-Th): In thislisdess adaptation of the popular
television series, James West (Will Smith) and his cerebral sidekick,
Artemus Gordon (Kevin Kline), team up together for the first time by
order of President U.S. Grant (also played by Kline), and it is a
meeting of opposites. West has nejjer encountered a fight he didn’t
want to join, whereas Gordon feels that he has failed if the situation
deteriorates into violence. Like the series that inspired it, Wild Wild
West is a modernist western; it is not about the settling of the West but
about the clash between good and evil. In this case evil is represented
by Dr. Arliss Loveless (played by the flamboyantiy wicked Kenneth
Branagh), a mad scientist of the power-hungry variety whose ultimate
goal is to see the United States destroyed. As the picture opens,
Loveless — a Confederate soldier who lost the lower half of his body in
the war and must putt-putt around in a motorized wheelchair—has
kidnapped most of the great scientists of the world and put them to
work helping him conquer the United States and assassinate Grant As
usual there are plenty of diversions along the way. Unfortunately the
filmmakers see Wild Wild West less as an adaptation of a modernist
western than some early western precursor to the James Bond films.
As West, Smith performs with his usual unassailable self-confidence,
but there is far less for him to be confident about here than has been
the case lately. He looks even more dapper than usual in Deborah L.
Scott’s Western duds, and he moves beautifully, especially in the action
sequences. The same plague affects Kline and Branagh, who have to
deliver their share of achingly bad jokes and off-color puns, though
Branagh has the added impediment of having to shout them out in an
egregiously contrived Southern accent while sporting what must be
one of the worst (not to mention most baroque) beards in movie
history. Nothing here is wild wild; ifs mild mild. (H.H.)
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30 July 8-14,1999 New Times Broward-Palm Beach


New Times Broward * Palm Beach July 8-14,1999 31
Galleria Cinemas .
2630 E Sunrise Blvd, Fort Lauderdale, 954-565-1883
«American Pie Fri-Wed 2:20,5:00,7:30,9:45 The General's DaughterThu 1:30,
2:20,4:15,5:20,7:00,8:30,9:45; Fri-Wed 2:05,3:00,4:30,5:30,7:00,8:00,9:30 •
InstmctThu 7/8 only 1:30,4:15,7:00,9:40 UmboThu 1:45,4:20,7:10,9:45; Fri-
Wed 2:10,4:30,7:05,9:35 MousehuntTueWeA 10:00a
Gateway Cinema 4
1820 E Sunrise Blvd, Fort Lauderdale, 954-763-7994
GetHeallhu 1D0,3:15,530,8:00,10:15; Fri-Wed 1020 An Meal Husband Daly 120,
3:30,5:40 (Thu 535), 7:45,9:45 The Red MW//» Thu 1:30,430,7:30,10:00; Fri-Wed
1D0,320,5:40, 8M*Rebx... Its Just SexFiWed 1D0,3:10,525,8:15,1030 Run
LshRunlhu 1:10,3D0,5:10,7:15,9:05,10:55; Fri-Wed 1:10,3:00,5:10,7:30,9:30
Deerfield Cinema 5
2205 W Hillsboro Blvd, Deerfield Beach, 954-428-0008
Analyze This Daily 4:15,720,9:55 AnteThu 7/8 only 1:45 Baby Geniuses Fri-Wed
1:45 Hideous Kinky Daily. 1:45,4:30,7:30,9:55 Life Thu 7/8 only 130,4:45,720,
9:55 Never Been Kissed Fri-Wed 1:45,430,720,9:55 Shakespeare in Love üsóty
130,4:15,7:10,9:55 10 Things I Hate About KwThu 7/8 only 1:45,4:30,7:3d 9:55
William Shakespeare's A Midsummer Mghts Dream Fri-Wed 1:30,4:15,7:10,9:55
Cypress Creek Station 16
N Andrews Ave and Cypress Creek Rd, Oakland Park, 954-771-0033
Not all showtimes were available at press time.
AusteiRmers: The Spy Who ShaggedMelhu 1105,1130,130,155,400,425,705,725,
920,9:45 flgflwifrThu 1130,11:50,12:10,2D0,220,2:40,430,450,5:10,7:15,735,
800,930,950,10:15 TheGenenafsDaugitetThu 11D5,1135,1:45,2:15,425,5D0,7:10,
7:40,950,10:15 fcstticfThu 11:10,200,4:40,735,1020 NottingHillThu 11:10,155,
4:45,7:40,1920 South Park; Bigger, Longer&UncutVm 12:30,2:45,4:55,720,920
Star Wbrs Episode t The Phantom Menace Thu 1:00,400,700,1000 SurnnerofSam
Thu 1:00,4:00,700,1000 TananThu 12:15,12:45,2:30,300,4:45,5:15,7:10,730,
920,940 WBd WBd Hhsflhu 11:40,1200,2:10,230,4:40,500,705,725,940,1005
Film
(®
¡¡¡¡ip
I
Showtimes
Following is a schedule for movies screening at local theaters. A « indicates a movie
opening this week. All movie times are subject to change without notice; please
call individual theaters or 954-777-FILM, 561-333-FILM, or 305-886FILM to confirm.
Fort Lauderdale Are
a
Deerfield Mall Cinema 8
3984 W Hillsboro Blvd, Deerfield Beach, 954-429-3930
«American Pie Fri-Wed 12:30,2:45,5:05,7:30,9:50 (Fri-Sat late show 11:55)
*Arimgten Road Fri-Wed 12:00,2:30,5:00,7:40,10:10 Austin Powers: The Spy Who
Shagged Me Daily 1O0,3:10,525,7:40,955 BigDaddyDaiy 12:15,2:30,4:45,730
(Thu 7:40), 9:55 The General's Daughter Daily 1:40,4:10,7:15,9:55 Mousehunt
Wed 10:00a HottingIBBThu 7/8 only 1:15; 4:30,7:15,955 The Rufats MovieThu
7/8 only 1000a Star Wars Episode t The Phantom Menace Daily 1:20,4:40,7:20,
1005 Tarzan Daily 12:45 (Ihu 12:35), 2:50,5:00,7:15,920 Tea WithMussoBniThu
7/8 only 1:45,4:40,7:15,9:50 Wild Wild Wbst Daily 12:15,2:45,5:15,7:40,10:05
Festival 8
2900 W Sample Rd, Pompano Beach, 954-974-5553
«American Pie Fri-Wed 1:40,4:30,730,9:45 «Arlington DoarfFriWed 1:20,4:10,
730,9:50 Austin Powers: The Spy Who ShaggedMeThu 7/8 only 1:50,930 BigDaddy
Thu 1:40,430,7:00,9:15; Fri-Wed 1:50,4:30,7:00,9201
Daily 1:10 (Ihu 1:30), 420,7:15,9:45 Netting HRIThu 7/8 only 4:30,7:10 Star
Wars Episode k The Phantom Menace Daily 1:20,4:10,7:00,945 Summer of Sam
Thu 100,420,700,959 Fri-Wed 1O0,4:10,700,940 JSrzanThu 12:50,300,5:10,
720,929 Fri-Wed 1:40,420,7:15,910 Tea WUhMussoBniThu 7/8 only 1:40,430,
7:10 ,930 Wild Wild HhsfThu 1:30,4:10,7:20,9:45; Fri-Wed 1:30,4:10,7:10,9:30
Pompano 18
2315 N Federal Hwy, Pompano Beach, 954-946-6008
«American fle Fri-Wed 12:10,1:05,225,325,4:45,5:45,7:10,8:15,93Q, 1925 (Sat
matinees 1000,1949 Fri-Sat late shows 11:45,12:30) *ArlingtonRoadFn-Wed
1225,2:55,530,805,1930 (Sat matinee 1900) Austin Powers; TheSpyWhoSItaggBd
MeThu 12:10,12:50,230,3:10,4:50,530,7:10,7:45,930,1919 Fri-Wed 12:50,320,
5:40,805,1910 (Sat matinee1939, FriSat late show 1220) Big Daddy Daily 12:15
(Ihu 1205), 12:50,135,230,3:15,420,4:55,5:35,6:50,720,800,910,9:45,1025
(Sat matinees 1905,10:45; Fri-Sat late shows 11:30,12:00,12:30) The Generáis
Blockbuster IMAX 3D Theater
401SW 2nd St, Fort Lauderdale, 954467-6637
Alaska: Spirit of the HWThu-Fri, Mon-Wed 1915,12:50,3:00,5:15,7:25; Sat
11:00,1:15,3:25,5:40,7:50,9:10; Sun 12:00,2:15,4:25,6:40 Into theDeepThu-
Fri, Mon-Wed 1:55,6:20; Sat 2:20,6:45; Sun 320 Free Back to the Cretaceous
Thu-Fri, Mon-Wed 11:40,4:05; Sat 12:05,4:30; Sun 1:05,5:30
Cinema Cafe
1455 SE 17th St Fort Lauderdale, 954-522-0271
Analyze 71WsThu 7/8 only 9:30 AistmctThu 7/8 only 7:00,9:30 The Love Letter
Fri-Wed 7:30,9:30 (Sat matinee 3:00,5:00; Sun matinee 500) The Mummy Fri-
Wed 7;00,9:30 (Sat-Sun matinees 1:30,400) Never Been AfesetfThu 7/8 only 7:30
Coral Ridge 10
3401 NE 26th Ave, Fort Lauderdale, 954-566-9663
*Arlingten Road Fri-Wed 1:30,4:30,7:15,10:00 Austin Powers: The Spy Who
Shagged MeThu 1:05,1:35,3:15,3:45,5:30,600,7:45,8:15,1900,10:30; Fri-Wed
1:10,325,5:40,7:55,10:10 BigDatkfyDaiSy 100,3:15,5:30,8:00,1920 (Ihu 1925)
An Ideal Husband Fri-Wed 1:50,5:15,7:35,9:55 TheMummyTm 7/8 only 1:20,
4:30,725,1915 Mrtttg/fflrDaily 1:40,4:45,7:30,10:15 South Park Bigger, Longer
& Chart Daily 1:30,3:30 (Ihu 3:35), 5:45,8:10,1920 Star Wbrs Episode I: The
Phantom Menace Daily 1:50,500,7:50,1020 (FriSun 1930) Summer of SamThu
105,4:15,7:15,1919, Fri-Wed 1:05,4:05,705,1910 (Mon-Wed 955) Buzan Daily
1:15,3:20,5:25,7:30, 9:45 (Ihu 9:30) Wild Wild West Daily 2:00,5:00,7:45,10:30
".A REMARKABLE ACHIEVEMENT, A MARRIAGE OF IMAGINATION AND SPECIAL EFFECTS, AND
MY THUMB IS UP,
WITH A LOT OF ADMIRATION."
- Roger Ebert,"SISKEL SC EBERT".
"...A SWASHBUCKLING EXTRAGALACTIC GETAWAY,
CREATING ILLUSIONS THAT ARE EVEN MORE PLAUSIBLE THAN THE KITCHEN-RAIDING RAPTORS OF 'JURASSIC PARK'.’'
Janet Maslin, THE NEW YORK TIMES
I I
. i § 1
_ HSU i fi _
THE' PHANTOM MENACE,.
STAR WARS EPISODE I THE PHANTOM MENACE
s.&ins LIAM NEESON EWAN M c CREGOR NATALIE PORTMAN JAKE LLOYD IAN McDIARMID
. ,(.\'J¡Coí-*tarrinir ANTHONY DANIELS KENNY BAKER PERNILLA AUGUST FRANK OZ
Musi.' by JOHN WILLIAMS produced by RICK McCALLUM
IPGIPAREHTAL GUIDANCE SUGGESTED SOKE MATERIAL MAY NOT BE SlfllAStf FOR CHILDREN I
GEORGE LUCAS
Special Visual Effects and Animation by INDUSTRIAL LIGHT SC MAGIC n n|lWirrP prppi
A LUCASFILM LTD. Production —A TWENTIETH CENTURY FOX Release ÍIOITAI CLLD
oundtrack Available on SONY CLASSICAL Read the Novel from DEL REY BOOKS -V
www.sta rwa rs.com
NOW
SHOWING!
SILVER CINEMAS
✓MOVIES 8 MARGATE
5455 W. Atlantic Blvd.
975-7002
^SILVER CINEMAS
8 AT WESTON
1338 SW 160 Ave. Sunrise
384-7713
a/ UNITED ARTISTS
* MOVIES @ LAUDERHILL
W. of University on Commercial
748-5507
a REGAL CINEMAS AMC THEATRES
^WESTFORK PLAZA 13 * CORAL RIDGE 10
Pines Blvd. @ Dykes Rd. . Fed Hwy & Oakland Pk Blvd.
430-5505
448-2088
AMC THEATRES
HtMIZNER PARK 8
301 Raza Real-
368-7744
FOXTHEATRES
✓FOX FESTIVAL
Sample Rd. @ Honda Turnpike
974-5553
GENERAL CINEMAS TBK.
✓CORAL SQUARE CINEMA 8
- Riverside @W. Atlantic Blvd.
954-777-FILM Ext *522
GENERAL CINEMAS ' GENERAL CINEMAS MUVICO MUVICO MUVICO
✓DEERFIELD MALL 8 ✓FOUNTAINS 8 iPLANTATION APOMPANO 18 ✓TOWN CENTER 7 APARADISE 24
Hillsboro Blvd. @ Powerline Rd. University Dr. (S. of Broward Mall) Copans Rd. & Federal Hwy. St Andrews Blvd., S. of Glades 1-75 & Sheridan Street
954-777-FILM Ext'524 954-777-FILM Ext'525 946-6008 395-0909 954-680-0171 '
REGAL CINEMAS
AMERCEDE CINEMA 4 ✓SAWGRASS 18 CINEMAS
-1870 N. University Dr. 2600 NW 136th Ave-Sunrise
473-6700 - 846-1701
a/ REGAL CINEMAS REGAL CINEMAS
>LA$ OLAS RIVERFRONT 23 ✓ MAGNOLIA PUCE 16
300 SW First Ave 9745Westview Dr, Coral Springs
761-9400 345-4114
REGAL ONEMAS IBS. ^REGAL CINEMAS U REGAL CINEMAS
✓SHADOWOOD 16 *CYPRESS CREEK STATION 18 * DELRAY 18
Glade Rd. & 441, Boa Raton 6414 N. Andrews Ave. 1668 S. Federal Hwy. (Delray Mall)
482-2296 771-0033 272-2900
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DIGITAL
I SPECIAL ENGAGEMENT - NO PASSES OR DISCOUNT TICKETS ACCEPTED I
Las Olas Riverfront 23
300 SW 1st Ave, Fort Lauderdale, 954-761-9400
Please call for showtimes.
Swap Shop Drive-In
3121W Sunrise Blvd, Fort Lauderdale, 954-583-7733
«American Pie Fri-Wed 9:00,10:45 (FriSat late show 12:30) * Arlington RoadFú-
Wed 8:45,10:50 (FriSat late show12.05) Austin Powers: The Spy WhoShaggedMe
Daily 8:45,1925 (FriSat late show 12:05) B&DaddyDeSy 8:45,1940 (FriSat late
show 12:55) EntrapmentVcm 7/8 only 8:45,10:35 The Generáis DaughterDaiiy
8:45,10:50 (FriSatlate show 12:55) fastfartThu 8:45,11:00; Fri-Wed 9:00 (FriSat
late show 1:15) 7Jw Mummy Daily8:45,1955 (FriSat late show 1:05) South fork
Bigger, Longer & flbortThu 8:45,10:10; Fri-Wed 9:00,1025 (FriSat late show
11:50) Summer of Sam Daily 8:45,11:15 (FriSatlate show 1:45) Th/zanThu 8:45,
1029 Fri-Wed 9:00,10:35 (Fri-Sat late show 12:10) The Thirteenth floor Thu
8:45,10:39 Fri-Wed ll:10p THppin'DaSy 8:45,10:20 (FriSat late show 11:55)
Wild Wild Hbsi Daily 8:45,9:30,10:40,11:25 (FriSatlate shows 12:30,1:15)
Northeast Broward


MBf
/butter Daily 12:15,120,300,4:10,550,750,830,950 (Sat matinee 10.15; FriSat
late shows 1130,1230) An Ideal HusbandDaHy 1230,2:50,5:15,7:40,1050 (Sat
matinee 1055; FriSat late show 1225) tetticfThu 7/8 only750,1020 NottingHM
Daily 1:10,456,755,9:45 (Sat matinee 1025; Fri-Sat late show 1225) South Park
agger. Longer & UncutlMy 1:15,320,525,730,935 (Sat matinee 1020; Fri-Sat late
show 11:45) Star WhrsEpisode k The Phantom MenaceThu 1250,130,2:45,430,
535,730,820,10:15; Fri-Wed 130,430,730,10:15 (Sat matinee 1030) Sunmerof
Sam Daily 155,4:10,7:15,1020 (Satmatinee 1050) BrawThu 1220,1:10,2:45,
330,550,5:45,720,9:40; Fri-Wed 1220,2:45,550,720,9:40 (Sat matinee 1050; Fri-
Satiate show 1250) WU WU Hfesf Daily 12:10,150,250,2:45,330,430,5:10,620,
750,7:45,950,9:40,10:10 (Sat matinees 1050,10:40; FriSat late shows 1130,12:15)
Doug's 1st Movie Fri-Wed 12:10,2:15 Forces ofAferture Thu 7/8 only 7:15,9:45
fioThu 7/8 only 7:10,9:40 The Love Letter Fri-Wed 12:15,220,4:40,7:10,9:50
Mam Mon 8:00 Never Been Kbsed Fri-Wed 4:40,7:15 (except Mon), 9:45
(except Mon) Shakespeare hi Love Fri-Wed 7:00,9:40
Coral Square 8
Coral Springs Movie Center
2400 University Dr, Coral Springs, 954-752-1200
Analyze TWsThu 7/8 only 7:10,9:40 Baby Geniuses Fri-Wed 12:15,2:20,4:40
THE HIPPEST, FUNNIEST
ACTION MIVIE OFTHE SUMNEB!
-Omar Lugones, FOX-TV
NOCKOVT. Will Smith
and Kevin Kline are
WILL SMITH
'JAMES WEST
KEVIN KUNE
"ARTEMUS GORDON
WILD WILD WEST
KEMNETH BRANAGH SALMA HAYEK
!lI/5IIIEl'llSillPB0iii inassdciaiionwithIIIIAH SlIltMASI
iHsiiniKiiiniraiiii^i
teafisagf Illlllillllili i§
■rTi!i ■ *- — H | wwuilMksl.itl
isem
lili!
SflUNDIRACX LlfflU INCLUDES
By Ml wi n F[MURING UN mi IWIU1UL Mil UuVniH NEW MUSIC Bf
SILVER CINEMAS
MOVIES 8 MARGATE
5455 W. ATLANTIC 8LVD
975-7002
NOW SHOWING! [
770 Riverside Dr, Coral Springs, 954-344-8888
* American Pie Fri-Wed 1230,350,530,850,1025 (FriSat late show 1230) Austin
Amere; The Spy Who ShaggedMeThu-Tue 1:15,330,5:45,8:15,1030 (Ihu matinee
115(1 FriSat fete show1230) OgDaddyDáty 1:40,350,5:55, &15,1025 (Ihu matinee
1150 FriSatlate show 1225) W»fianaraTsflaq^terDafly 130430,730,1010 (Fri
Satiate show 1235) AlousahunfTue-Wed 1050a «Moppets Awn Space Wed 1:15,
3:15,5:15,7:15,9:15 South Me Bigger, Longer & Uncut Daily 12:15,2:15,4:15,650,825
1035 (FriSatlate show 1235) Star Wtirs Episode t The Phantom Menacelhu 1250,
2:40,5:15,7:50,1020 Fri-Wed 1:00,450,750,9:40 (FriSat late show 12:15) Orzan
Thu 1150,12:15,1:15,230,330,4:45,5:45,750,850,1015; FtiWed 12:15,230,4:45,
750,9:15 HStfHft/Hfesf Daily 1250,230,550,730,1050 (FriSatlate show 1220)
Magnolia Place 16
9645 Westview Dr, Coral Springs, 954-345-4114
Not all showtimes were available at press time.
Austin Powers: The Spy Who Shagged Me Thu 11:30,
1:10,1:50,320,420,530,7:20,8:00,9:50,1020
BigDaddyThu 1120,11:50,12:40,1:40,2:10,3:10,4:10,
4:40,530,7:00,730,8:10,930,1000,1030
The Generáis DaughterThu 11:10,1:10,130,450,
4:50,6:50,7:40,9:40,1020 fcsfincfThu 120,420,720,
10:10 NottingHBThu 12:45,3:45,6:50,9:40 South Parte
Biggpr, Longer & UncutThu 11:05,1:15,330,5:30,850,
1030 Star Hfere Episode t The Phantom MenaceThu
130,4:30,7:30,1030 SummeroiSamThu 12:45,3:50,
7:10,1015 TarzmThu 11:00,11:40,1:00,2:10,3:10,
4:40,520,7:00,.7:30,930,1050 Wild Wild HfesfThu
1150,1:20,1:45,4:10,4:50,7:10,7:50', 9:50,1040
Margate 8
5455 W Atlantic Blvd, Margate, 954-975-7002
«American Pie Fri-Wed 12:15,2:45,5:20,7:50,1015
*Artmgton RoadFri-Wed 12:30,4:10,6:50, 9:40 Austin
Powers; The Spy Who Shagged Me Daily 1220,2:50,5:15,
7:45,1015 Big Daddy Vaiy 12:10,2:40,5:10,7:40,1010
The Generáis Daughter Daily 12:40,4:15,6:45,930
InstmcfThu 7/8 only420,1055 The MummyThu 7/8
only 12:50,720 Hotting HiUThu 7/8 only 1230,4:10,
65ft 935 Star Hfere fjofeodfetThe/Wanton Manar» Daily
150,450,750,9:50 Tamm Daily 1255,220,4:45,7:10,
9:25 Wild Wild West Daily 12:00,230,550,730,10:00
Tamarac Cinema 5
10036 W McNab Rd, Tamarac, 954-7203500
Analyze Tbs Thu 7/8 only 7:10,920 Black Mask Fn-
Wed 550,7:30,9:30 Demis the Menace Thu 7/8 only
1:05,3:10,5:00 fife Thu 7/8 only 150,355,5:10,
7:15,925 71» Love Letter Fri-Wed 155,355,555,
7:15,925 Never Been UssedVan 1:05,3:15,520,
725,925; Fri-Wed 3:10,720 PauBe Fri-Wed 1:15,
350 Shakespeare in Love Daily 1:10,330,6:50 (Ihu
750), 9:15 (Thu 920) 10 Things I Hate About Tbu'Thu
1:15,3:10,555,730,930; FriWed 1:15,5:10,920
This Is My Father FriWed 150,325,750,920
Fountains Cinema 8
801S University Dr, Plantation, 954-424-9701
^American Pie Fri-Wed 12:15,2:40,5:15,7:45,1020 (Fri
I. Satiate show 1225) vArhngton Road FriWed 1250,230,
550,730,1050 (FriSatlate show 1220) Astil Mees:
The Spy Who ShaggedMe ñm 150,3:15,530,850,1020;
FriWed 1220,3:00,520,735,9:45 (FriSat late show
1255) AgfladtyThu 1230,130,2:45,3:45,550,5:55,
7:15,8:15,930,1025; FriWed 1230,2:45,550,7:15,9:45
(FriSat late show 1255) The Generáis Daughter Daily
1:15,4:15,755 (Ihu 7:15), 955 (Ihu1050) (FriSatlate
show 12:15) MousehuntT ue-Wed 10:00a Netting Hill
Thu 7/8 only130,430,725,1055 Star Hfere Episode t
The Phantom Menace Ihu 1250,235,5:10,7:45,
1020; FriWed 150,450,755,9:45 (FriSat late show
12:10) Summer of SamDaHy 12:45,3:50,750,1050
TarzanThu 12:30,2:40,5:00,750,9:30; FriWed
12:15,2:30,4:45,750,930 (FriSat late show 1255)
Inverrary Cinema 5
W Oakland Park Rlvd and 56th Ave, Lauderhill, 954-733-2520
Not all showtimes were available at press time.
Austin Powers; The Spy Who Shagged Mb Thu 120,320,520,730,930 Big Daddy
Thu 1:10,320,530,730,9:40 The Generáis Dau0iterThu 1:15,4:15,720,9:45
AstncfThu 120,450,750,930 TarzanThu 1:15,3:15,5:15,7:15,9:15
Mercede Cinema 4
Sunrise Rlvd and University Dr, Sunrise, 9544730700
Austin Powers: The Spy Who Shagged AfeThu 7/8 only 1220,330,520,730,
9:40 Big Daddy FriWed 150,3:30,520,7:30,9:40 Star Wars Episode!: The
Phantom Menace Daily 1:00,450,7:05,930 Tarzan Daily 12:00,2:00,4:00,
5:55,8:00,10:00 Wild WUd Hfesf Daily 12:40,3:00,5:20,7:45,1050
Movies at Lauderhill
7800 W Commercial Blvd, Lauderhill, 954-748-5507
«American Pie FtiWed 12:30,2:45,5:00,7:15,9:30 (FriSat late show 1130)
*Ariington Road Fri-Wed i:15,4:00,7:00,9:35 (FriSatlate show 12:00) Austin
Powers: The Spy Who Shagged AteThu 1150,1:15,325,5:40,7:50,1055; FriWed
12:45,3:00,5:15,7:40,9:50 (FriSatlate show 1255) BgDaiddy Daily 11:00 (Ihu
only), 12:20,1:10,2:30,3:20,4:45,530,7:00,7:45,9:15,9:55 (FriSatlate shows
1130,1250) MacftMasftThu 7/8 only 1:10,3:15,520,730,9:40 EntrapmentDaSy
120,4:10,6:50,930 (FriSatlate show 12:05) TheMatrixThu 7/8 only 1:15,450,
750,9:45 *Mig>pets from Space Wei 1:15,320,525,730,930 South Pule Bigger,
Longer 11:15) Star Wars Episode h The Phantom Menace Daily 12:15,150,3:15,450,6:15,
750,9:15,1050 (FriSat late show 1250) BnzanDaOy 1150 (Ihu only), 1250,1:10,
2:10,320,4:20,5:30,6:45,7:40,950,9:45 (FriSatlate shows 1130,12:00) WBd
Wild HfesfThu 11:15,11:45,1:45,2:15,4:15,4:45,6:50,720,920,9:50; FriWed
12:00,12:30,225,2:55,4:50,520,7:15,7:45,9:40,10:10 (FriSatlate show 12:10)
Sawgrass Cinemas
2600 NW 136th Ave, Sunrise. 954-846-1701
Not all showtimes were available at press time.
JkBtii Powers The Spy Who ShaggedMeThu 1150,12:45,1:15,230,320,455,525 7:10,
7:40,925,9:50 OgDaddyThu 1055,1220,150,230,3:10,4:40,750,730,935,1055
The Generáis DaugiterThu 1120,1250,150,2:40,430,520,7:15,750,1050,1025
AstrictThu 1:15,4:15,7:15,1050 IfeAfantyThu 150;450,7:10950Abfttg/WThu
11501:45,4:40 720, VTXOSouthPartcaggpr.Longer&Uncutihu 11:15,12:40,120,
250,330,550,5307:10,850,920,1015Star Whrs Episode t The Phantom Menace
Thu 150,450,7501050 Buzan Thu 1220,12:50,230,350,4:40,5:10,750 720,
9:10,930 WBdWBd HfesfThu 1135,1255,255,235,435,555,755,735,935,1055
Sunrise 8
4321 NW 88th Ave, Sunrise, 954-74841333
BesiegedThu 7/8 only 130,930 The Generáis Daugiter DiSy 150,430,720,950
An Ideal Husband Daily 1:30,420,7:30,9:40 Hotting HMThu 7/8 only 1:10,9:40
The Bed Violin Daily 1:10,450,750, 9:3) Run Lola Run Daily 1:40,430,7:30,930
SunmerofSam Daily 150,450,750,9:40 (Thu 1050) Tea With Mussolini FnWed
120,4:10,7:10,9:45 7MsfsA(y/át/»BrThu7/8only430,720A HfeHranttsMbonlhu
4:10,7:1ft FriWed250,420,7:10,930 The Winslow Boy Daily 120,350,650,920
Movies at Pembroke Pines
11350 Pines Blvd, Pembroke Pines, 954-435-3700
«American Pie FriWed 1250,12:40,2:15,3:30,430,5:15,755,7:40,930,1055
(FriSat late show 11:45) BrirapmentDaóiy 1250,330,655,920 (FriSatlate show
11:45) The Generáis Dau&ter Daily 1230,155,320,3:55,6:50,720,930,1055
(FriSatlate show 12:10) Instinct DaSy 12:45,3:35,755,9:55 life Thu 7/8 only
12:40,325,7:10,935 Star Hfere Episode t The Phantom Menace Daily 12:15,1:00,
3:15,450,6:15,7:00,955,-9:45 (FriSatlate show 1155) Summer ofSam Daily
1235,3:40,6:45,9:45 The Thirteenth FknFThu 7/S only 12:10,22ft 4:40,7:15,9:40
Paradise 24 Theater
15601 Sheridan St, Davie, 954-6800171
* American Pie FriWed 11:45,150,130,250,3:15,3:45,4:15,530,650,630,7:45,
8:15,8:45,10:00,1030,1150 (Sat matinees 10:15,11:15; FriSat late shows 12:15,
150) wArimgtm toad Fri-Wed 1130,150,250,3:15,430,5:45,750,8:15,930,
10:45 (Sat matinee 1030; FriSat late shows 1250,1:15) Austin Powers The Spy
Who Shagged MeThu 1255,130,220,3:45,435,650,6:50,8:15,955,1030,1120;
FriWed 130,3:45,650,8:15,1030 (FriSat late show 12:45) OgDaddyDábf 12:10,
1230,150,130 (Ihu only), 235,350,330,450 (Ihu only), 555,530,650,63Ó
(Ihu only), 735,850,830,950 (Ihu only), 1055,1030,1150 (Sat matinee 1035;.
FriSat late shows 1235,150) The Generáis Daughter DaSy 12:10,150,235,330,
555,6:00,735,830,1055,1150 (Sat matinee 1030; FriSat late show 1:00) An
Ideal Husband Daily 1255,2:10,420,630,8:40,1050 fcsttwfThu 7/8 only820,
1150 The MummyThu 7/8 only 150,3:45,6:15 NottingHMThu 225,525,825; Fri-
Sat 225,525,825,1125 gat matinee 1125); Sun-Tue 155,455,755,1055 South
Parte Bigger, Longer «SttieofThu 1250,12:40,130,2:10,2:50,3:40,420,550,550,
LAUDERHILL
7800 W. COMMERCIAL BLVD
- 748-5507
one
CORAL RIDGE 10
RAL RIDGE MALI-OUTER PERIME
448-2088
£tmc
MIZNERPARK
301 PLATA REAL
368-7744
"V SWAP SHOP DRIVE-IN if
11 I MUE W OF 1-95 ON SUNRISE 11 â– 
J t , 583-7733 J l
FOX
FOX FESTIVAL
SAMPLE RO AT THE FLA TPKE.
974-5553
I
General Cinema
CORAL SQUARE8
CORAL SQUARE MALL
-344-8888
General Cinema
DEERFIELD MALL 8
HILLSBORO BLVD & POWERLINE
429-3930
HUVIC C
PARADISE 24
I-75.& SHERIDAN STREET
680-0171
M UVIC © ^
TOWN CENTER 7
ST ANDREWS BIVO.. S OF GLAOES
395-0909
MUVICC
POMPAN018
COPANS RD & N: FEDERAL HWY
946-6008
CYPRESS CHEEK STATION 16
! ANDREWS AVE & CYPRESS CAK. R
771-0033
DELRAY 18
1668 S FEDERAL-HWY
272-2900
’ Nc&tt
LAS OLAS RIVERFRONT 23
300 S W. 1ST AVENUE
761-9400
MAGNOLIA PLACE 16
COSNEF. Cf SAAGR4SS EXP SUMEfSITYI
345-4114
SAWGRASS 18 CINEMA
12801 W SUNRISE BLVD.
846-1701
SHADOWOOD16
GLAOES RD & 441 BOCA-RATON
482-2296
MtXAL
WESTFORK PLAZA 13
MOVIES 5
MSI AUANII-; AYtNIK
638-0020
MERCEDE CINEMA 4
UNIVERSITY DR 0 SUNRISE BLVD
473-6700
SILVER CINEMAS
8 AT WESTON
SW 160 AVE. AT 14 ST. SUNRISE
384-7713
NO PASSES
ACCEPTED FOR
THIS ENGAGEMENT.
THE NEW TIMES BROWARD & DADE: JULY 8
There was i speliiei emir in the Dame
Omar Lugenes, FOX-TV in the WUd Wild West ad
ee Wednesday, Juae 30. We reiret the
ieeenvenieeee this may Inn caesed.
32 July 8-14,1999 New Times Broward*Palm Beach


630,7:10,8:00,8:40,920,10:10,1050,11:30; Fri-Wed 1230,130,2:10, *40,4:20,
5:50,6:30,8:00,8:40,10:10,10:50 (Sat matinee 11:20; Fri-Sat late shows 12:20,
1:00) Star Wars Episode t The Phantom Menace Daily 12:10,1:20,3:10,420,6:10,
7:20,9:10,1020 (Sat matinee 1020; FriSat late show 12:40) Summer of SamThu
1:25,435,7:45,10:55; Fri-Wed 12:55,4:05,7:15,1025 (FriSat late show 1:15)
ftrzaoThu 12:00,12:40,1:30,2:10,2:50,3:40,4:20,5:00,5:50,630,7:10,8:00,8:40,
9:20,10:10,10:50,11:30; Fri-Wed 11:30,2:05,1:15,1:40,2:15,3:25,3:50,4:25,
5:35,6:00,6:35,7:45,8:10,8:45,9:55,1020,10:55 (Satmatinees 10:00,10:45; Fri-
Sat late show 12:05) Wild WU West Daily 12:10,12:30,12:50,2:40,3:00,3:20,4:50,
5:10,5:30,5:50,7:00 (Thu only), 7:40,8:00,8:20,9:30 (Thu only), 10:10,10:30,
10:50 (Thu only) (Satmatinees 10:00,1020; FriSat late shows 12:40,1:00)
Pembroke Pines Cinema 8
12520 Pines Blvd, Pembroke Pines, 954437-7790
* Arlington Road Fri-Wed 1:20,4:00,7:15,10:00 (FriSat late show 1230) Austin
Powers; The Spy Who Shagged Me Daily 1:00,3:10,5:20,7:50,9:50 (Thu 10:00)
(FriSat late show 12:20) BigDaddyThu 12:30,1:40, 2:40,4:00,5:00,7:10,7:50,
9:20,10:10; Fri-Tue 12:30,1:40,2:40,4:00,5:00,7:10,9:20 (SatSun matinee
11:30; FriSat late show 12:00); Wed 1:40,4:00,7:10,9:20 An Ideal Husband Daily
1:20,320,5:20,7:30,9:40 (FriSat late show 12:00) MousehuntT ue-Wed 10:00a
*Muppets RvmSpaceWed 1:00,3:10,520,7:20,930 Hotting UlThu 1:10, .3:50,
7:10,9:50; Fri-Tue 7:10,9:50 (FriSat late sho\i 1220) South Park Bigger, Longer
& Uncut Daily 12:10,2:20,4:20,7:20,9:30 (FriSat late show 12:00) Tarzan Daily
1:10,3:20,5:30,7:40,9:50 (SatSun matinee 11:00; FriSat late show 12:10) WU
Wild West Daily 12:00,2:30,5:00,7:30,10:00 (Fri-Sat late show 12:30)
Ridge Plaza 8
9200 State Rd 84, Davie, 954457-8407
Analyze This Thu 1:10,730; FriSun 1:00,7:50; Mon-Wed 1:00,7:45 Baby Geniuses
Thu 7/8 only 1:10,320,535 BbckMaskFn 1:10,3;10,5:15,720 SatSun 1:00,3:10,
5:15 (exoeptSat); Mon-Wed 1:10,3:10,5:15,7:15 (except Wed), 9:45 (exeeptWed)
Forces of HatureThu 7/8 only 5:15,9:45 UbThu 1:15,5:10,735,1005; FriSun 7:45,
1020 (except Sat); Mon-Wed 7:40,10:10 The Lorn Letter Fri-Wed 1:15,5:10,7:25
(Mon-Wed 720), 950 (MonWed9:40) My favorite Martian Daily 155,3:15 (except
Sim), 530 (except Sun) HeverBeenlGssedThu 130,5:00,725,950, FriSun 130,
5.00,7:40,10:10; Mon-Wed 130,5:00,7:35,1000 The OutofTownersThu 1:20,3:30;
5:50,8:00,10:10; FriSun 1:20,3:30,-5:40,7:55,10:05; Mon-Wed 1:25,3:30,5:40,
7:50,955 Payback!. hu 7/8 only 7:45,10:00 Shakespeare in LoveThu 1:25,4:45,
7:40,9:55; FriSun 125,4:45,730,10:15; Mon-Wed 125,4:45,725,1035 » Things
I Hate About IfewThu 1:00,320,5:40,7:55,10:10; Fri-Wed 3:15,5:30,10:15 (Mon-
Wed 1035) Twin DragonsThu 7/8 only 7:40,9:45 WHBam Shakespeare's A Midsum-
mer Night 's Dream FriSun 130,4:50,735,10:15; Mon-Wed 1:30,4:50,730,1035
Westfork Plaza 13
Pines Blvd and Dykes Rd, Pembroke Pines, 954430-5505
Not all showtimes were available at press time.
Austin Powers; The Spy Who Shagged Ms Thu 11:45,2:15,4:40,725,9:45 Election
Thu 11:40,2:05,4:25,7:15,9:35 EntrapmentThu 1125,1:45,4:15,7:10,9:30 The
Generáis Daughter'll iu 1120,1:55,430,7:05,9:40 An Ideal HusbandThu 12:10, .
2:40,5:10,7:45,10:05 TheMummyThu 11:10,2:05,5:05,7:40,10:40 Hotting Hill
Thu 11:15,2:10,4:50,7:35,10:10 South Park Bigger, Longer <8 ttwtfThu 11:35,
12:15,1:30,2:20,3:30,420,5:30,720,8:00,9:20,10:15 Star Wárs Episode I: The
Phantom MenaceThu 11:00,1:50,4:45,7:30,1030 HiWHf*/HfesfThu 11:05,
11:30,12:00,1:35,2:00,2:30,4:05,4:30,5:00,7:00,7:30,8:00,9:30,10:00,1030
Weston 8
1338 SW 160th Ave, Weston, 954-384-7713
«American Pie Fri-Wed 1:00,3:15,5:30,7:35,9:50 Austin Powers; The Spy Who
Shagged MeThu 12:00,2:00,5:10,7:40,10:00; Fri-Wed 12:50,2:55,5:10,7:40,
10:00 Big Daddy Dmly 12:55 (Thu 1:15), 3:00 (Thu 3:15), 5:15,7:15,9:15 The
Generáis Daughter Daily 1:45,4:20,725,9:55 InstinctThu 7/8 only 4:05,9:10
Hotting HiHThu 7/8 only 1:20,6:30 South Park Bigger, Longer & Uncut Thu
130,330,5:30,730,9:45; Fri-Wed 1:30,3:20,520,7:30,9:45 Star Wars Episode
t The Phantom Menace Daily 1:25,4:00,6:45,9:25 Tarzan Daily 12:45,2:40,
4:40,6:50,930 WU Wild West Daily 2:00,4:30,7:05,9:30
Oakwood 18 Cinemas
2800 Oakwood Blvd, Hollywood, 954-923-7777
Not all showtimes were available at press time.
Austin Powers: The Spy Who Shagged MeThu 11:50,
1:00,220;3:10,4:40,520,7:00,7:30,9:15,9:45 Big
DaddyThu 11:00,11:45,12:15,1:00,2:10,2:30,3:15,
4:15,4:45,5:15,7:15,735,8:00,9:30,9:50,10:10 The
Generáis DaughterThu 1120,1:20,2:00,4:30,5:00,
6:50,7:45,935, 10.15 An Ideal HusbandThu 11:30,1:45,
4:10,7:10,920 InstmotTTm 2:10,7:20 The Mummy
Thu 11:30,4:50,9:50 Hotting Hit Thu 1:20,4:10,6:50,
9:30 South Park Bigger, Longer & tticutThu 11:15, -
12:15,1:45,2:30,3:30,4:30,5:10,7:10,8:10,920,10:15
Star Wars Episode I: The Phantom Menace Thu 12:00,
3:00,6:01,9:00 Summer of SamThu 1:00,4:00,7:00,
10:00 Tarzan Thu 11:15,11:50,1:15,230,3:15,4:10,
5:15, 6:45,7:20,9:00,920 WU WU HfesfThu 11:00,
11:45,130,2:15,4:00,4:45,7:05,7:25,9:35,10:05
Sheridan Plaza 12
4999 Sheridan St, Hollywood, 954-9874680
♦American fleFri-Wed 1:15,3:25,535,7:45,1030 (Sat-
Sun matinee 1135; FriSat late show 12:15) #Arfngtcn
fllosrfFriWed 1:25,4:00,7:15,1035 (FriSat late show
12:35) Austin Powers: The Spy Who Shagged MeThu
1:00,3:10,520,730,9:40, Fri-Wed 1:05,3:15,525,735,
9:45 (SatSun matinee 1130 FriSat late show 11:50) Big
AadtyDaily120,330,5:40,830,1020 (Thu 10:10) (Sat-
Sun matinee 11:10 FriSat late show 1230) The Generáis
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invites you to
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BhaMtehandFriWed 135,3:15,525,735,9:45 (FriSat late show 1150) MtetThu
7/8 only 7:10 Hotting HMThu 1:10,420,7:00,935; Fri-Wed 830,10:10 (Mon-Wed
1030) Shakespeare i> true Fri-Sat late show 11:50 SouthPerkB^ger, longpr&Uncut
Thu 120,320,520,720,920 Fri-Wed 130,330,530,730,930(SatSun matinee
1130 FriSatlate show 11:30) Star Mhrs Episode k The Phantom Menace Daily 130,
4:20,7:10,950 (FriSat late show 1225) Summer otSam Fri-Wed 1:10,4:05,735,
1015 Taraan Daily 130,130,3:10,3:40,5:20; 5:50,730,830 (Ihu only), 9:40 (Ihu
930), 10:00 (Ihu only) (Sat-Sun matin ee 11:00,11:30) WU WU HfesfThu 1:00,
330,5:40,830,1025; Fri-Wed 130,320,540,8:10,1030 (FriSat late show 12:40)
Taft-Hollywood Cinema 12
7001 Taft St Hollywood, 954-981-5443
Analyze This Daily 12:55,330,530,7:00,935 Baby Geniuses Daily 1:05,335,535,
; 735,935 «at* Afesk Fri-Wed 1:10,3:10,5:10,7:10,9:10 Dougs 1st AfowDafly 1:15,
3:10,520,720,920 Ufe Daily 130,3:10,5:15,725,935 The Love Letter FnWed L35,
335,5:05,7:05,9:05 HeverBeentGssedDz&y 12:50,3:00,5:10,720,9:40 (except
ONI 01 THE OIST
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SIXTY SECOND PREVIEW
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Thu) The Out-ofTowners Thu 7/8 only 1:00,3:05,5:00,7:05,9:20
Payback Daily 1:00,305,5.-05,7:10,9:20 The Prince of Egypt Dziy
1:15,3:15,5:15,7:15,9:15 Shakespeare in LoveDsSy 1:10,325,7:10,
925 She 's AH itetThu 7/8 only 1:20,320,520,7:15,9:05 10 Things
I Hate About NwThu 7/8 only 1:05,3:10,5:10,7:10,9:10 TWh
Dragons Daily 1:10,3:15,5:15,7:15,9:15 William Shakespeare's A
Midsummer Might's Dream FriWed 1:00,3:25,7:00,9:25
South Palm
Boynton 8 Cinemas
2290 N Congress Ave, Boynton Beach, 561-734-0027
Please call for showtimes.
Delray 18
1668 S Federal Hwy, Delray Beach, 561-272-2900
Austin Powers: The Spy Who Shagged Me Daily 12:00,220,4:50,7:30,
9:50 Big Daddy Daily 11:10,11:40,120,2:00,3:40,420,7:15,7:35, -
9:40, KHX) The Generáis DaughterDaOy 11.00,100,1:40,400,4:40,
7:10,7:40,1000, ÍO20 An IdealHusbandDáiy 1130,1:50,4:50,7:50,
lft 10 Instinct Daily 11:10,130,7:50 Mrftihg/fflf Daily 1:10,420,
7:10,9:40 The Red WoHn Daily 12:50,425,730,1020 Run Lola Hun
Daily 11:15,120,420,720,9:50 South Park: Bigger, Longer & Uncut
Daily 11O0,100,300,5:00,700,9:30 Star ¥hrs Episode I: The
Phantom Menace Da3y 1:00,400,7:00,10:00 Summer ofSamDaSy
12:30,4:00,7:10,10:10 Tarzan Daily 11:20,11:50,1:30,2:10,3:50,
4:30,7:00,720,920,9:40 Tea With Mussolini Daily 1200,230,
500,7:40,10:10 WUd WOd West Daily 1100,1120,120,1:50,420,
4:50,705,725,935,1005 The Rfhsfowfloy Daily 4:50,1030
Delray Square Theatres
4809 W Atlantic Ave, Delray Beach, 561-496-0884
Analyze 7hsThu 7/8 only 1:30,4:15,7:10,9:30 Hideous Kinky
Daily 130,4:15,7:10,9:30 The Love Letter Fri-Wed 130,4:15,7:10,
930 Never Been Afesa/Thu 7/8 only 1:30,4:15,7:10,930 October
Sly Daily 130,4:15,7:10,930 Shakespeare in Love Daily 1:30,
4:15,7:10,930 WHHam Shakespeare's A Midsummer Nights Dream
Fri-Wed130,4:15,7:10,930
Mission Bay Cinema 8
10101 Glades Rd, Boca Raton, 561451-9011
Big Daddy Daily 1:00,2:10,3:10,4:30,530,7:15,8:10)9:55,1030
The Generáis Daughter Daily 1D0,2:00,4.00,500,700,800,
10:00 instinct Thu-Tue 7:15,10:15 TheMummylhu-Tue 1:20,4:15
*Muppets From Space Wed 12:45,2:50,500,700,930 Noting Hill
Daily 1:15,2:15,4:15,5:15,7:15,8:15,10:15 ftwfieTue-Wed
10:00a Summer of Sam Daily 1:00,400,7:00,10.00
Mizner Park 8
301 Plaza Real, Boca Raton, 561-368-7744
♦American fleFriWed 105,325,5:40,7:55,1020 (FriSat late show
1230) Austin Powers: The Spy Who Shagged Me Thu 120,3:35,5:50,
8:05,1025; FriTue 1:15,3:20 (FriSun only), 5:30,7:50,10:15 (Fri
Satiate show 1235); Wed 730,10:15 BigDaiklyThu 1O0,320,5:40,
800,1020; FriSun 1:05,3:15,5:35,800,1025 (FriSat late show
1225); Mon-Wed 1:05,3:15,520,7:45,10:10 The Generáis Dau0iter
Thu 1:30,4:50,725,10:00; Fri-Wed 1:35,500,7:45,1025 (FriSun
1020) HottingHiHTtíü 7/8 only 1:45,5:15,7:55,1035 South Park:
Bigger, Longer A flbcufThu 1:10,3:10,5:15,7:40,9:55; FriSun 1:20,
3:30,5:45,805,10:10 (FriSat late show 12:15); Mon-Wed 120, '
520,7:45,9:55 Star Whrs Episode h The Phantom Menace Daily
1:40,4:45,7:40 (Thu 7:45), 10:30 TarzanVmi 1:05,3:15,525,7:35,
9:40; Fri-Wed 1:00,3:05,5:10,720,9:40 Wild Wild West Daily 1:30,
4:55. (Thu 5:00), 7:30,10:00 (Thu 10:10) (Fri-Sat-late show 1220)
“5th Longest
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34 July 8-14,1999 New Times Broward*Palm Beach
Movies at Boynton
244 N Congress Ave, Boynton Beach, 561-736-5770
Please call for showtimes.
Movies of Delray
7421W Atlantic Ave, Delray Beach, 561-638-0020
BgDaddyDa&y 130,4:15,7:10,930 The Generáis Daugiter Daily 1:30,
4:15,7:10, 9-30 An IdealHusbandDaSy 1:30,4:15,7:10,930 Summerof
SamDaily 130,4:15,7:10,930 HW MW Hfesf Daily 130,4:15,7:10,930
Shadowood 16
9889 Glades Rd, Boca Raton, 561-482-2296
Please call for showtimes.
Town Center
21090 SL Andrews Blvd, Boca Raton, 561-39541909
Austin Powers: The Spy Who Shagged AfeThu 1230,2:40,50ft 730,9:45;
FriWed 12:15,2:25,5:00,730,9:45,12:00 (Sat matinee 10:10) Big
flatty Daily 1220,2:35 (Thu 2:40), 520,7:45,10:10,12:15 (except
Thu) (Sat matinee 10:15) The Generáis Daughter Daily 12:05,2:35,
5:10,7:45,10:15,1230 (except Thu) (Satmatinee 1000) South Perk:
Bigger, Longer A tiharfDaDy 1200,1:50,3:40,530,730,930,11:45
(except Thu) (Satmatinee 10:05) Summer of Sam Daily 1:00,4:10,
700,9:45,12:15 (exceptThu) (Satmatinee lftOO) Tarzan Daily 12:45,
255 (Thu250), 505,720,930 (Satmatinee 1020) HWHWHfesf Daily
12:10,230,500,7:15,9:50,1220 (except Thu) (Sat matinee lftOO)
Central Palm
Carefree Theatre
2000 S Dixie Hwy, West Palm Beach, 561-833-7305
The Red WaftiThu 1:45,4:30,7:15; FriWed 2:45,8:45 Rocky
Horror Picture Show Sat late show 1200 Ihm Lola Rim FriWed
1:00,5:15,700 (Fri late show 11:15)
Lake Worth 8
5881 Lake Werth Rd, Lake Worth, 561-964-5555
Please call for showtimes.
Movies at River Bridge Center
6848 Forest Hill Blvd, West Palm Beach. 561-641-3102
Please call for showtimes.
Movies at Wellington
13881 Wsllington Trace, Wellington, 561-79541887
♦American Pie FriWed 1:05,3:10,5:15,720,930 *Ar6ngton Road
FriWed 12:40,300,525,7:45,10:10 Austin Powers: The Spy Who
Shagged MeDaSy 1105 (Thu only), 1:15,330,5:45,7:55,1005
(Thu 10:10) NgDaddyThu 11:10,125,335,5:50,805,10:15; Fri
Wed 1:00,3:15,535,7:40,9:40 The Generáis DaughterThu 11:50,
225,500,735,1005; FriWed 12:45,325,7:00,925 The Mummy
Thu7/8 onlyl:50,1000 Hotting IBThu 7/8 only 11:15,430,720
South Park Bigger, Longer A Uncutlim 1120,120,320,520,7:15,
9:2ft FriWed 105,3:05,505,705, lftOO Star Wars Episode I: The
Phantom Menace Thu 7/8 only 1:00,400,7:00, lftOO Tarzan Daily
11:00 (Thu only), 1:10,3:20,530,7:40,9:45 Wild WUd HfestThu
1200,2:30,4:55,7:25,10:15; FriWed 12:50,3:05,520,7:50, lft.15
Movies of Lake Worth
7380 Lake Worth Rd, Lake Worth, 561-968-4545
Añafea) Thfe Daily430 (Thu 4:15), 7:10,930 TheBeveriyHMbMbs Fri
Wed 130 Earyiab—A TheStwyThu 7/8 onto 130 MdeouslOnkyTiiu
7/8 onto 130,4:15,7:10,930 The Love Letter FiWed 130,4:15,7:10,
930 Rever Been A&serfThu 7/8 only 130,4:15,7:10,930 OctoberSky
Daily 130,4:15,7:10,930 TheOutefíbvmersDáiy 13ft 4:15,7:10,930
Shakespeare in Love Daiy 130,4:15,7:10,930 WHfam Shakespeare's
A Midsummer Night's Dream FriWed 1:30,4:15,7:10,9:30
Okee Square Theatre
2027 Okeechobee Blvd, West Palm Beach, 561-697-7714
Hot all showtimes were available at press time.
Austin Powers: The Spy Who Shagged MeThu 1200,2:15,4:40,7:40,
10:10 BigDaddyThu 12:15,2:40,5:00,7:50,10:15 The Generáis
DaughterThu 11:00,1:40,4:20,7:20,10:05 The Mummy Thu 9:45
Hotting HM Thu 11:10,1:50,4:30,7:10 South Dark: Bigger, Longer
«SOwtfThu 11:00,12:50,250,4:50,7:10,9:10 Star HhmQcaxfei The
Phantom MenaceThu 100,4:00,700, lftOO RranThu 1100,105,
3:10,5:15,730,9:40 HW HW NtefThu 1130,200,430,730,1020
Royal Palm Beach 18
1003 State Rd 7, Royal Palm Beach, 561-79541022
Please call for showtimes.
Silver Screen Cinema
12795 W Forest Hill Blvd, Wellington, 561-7934657
AnastasiaThu 1030,1230,2:30; FriSat 12:00,2:00,4:0ft Sun 1:00,
3:0ft Mon-Wéd 1200,1:45,3:30 Baby Geniuses FriSat 11:45,1:30,
3:45,53ft Sun 1230,230,4:3ft Mon-Wed 1:00,3:00,500 The Love
Letter FriSat 6:00,7:45,9:3ft Sun 500,7:00,8:55; Mon-Wed 5:30,
7:15,8:55 MousehuntThu 7/8 onto 11:00,1:00,300 Never Been
AfesarfThu 5:00,700,900; FriSat 7:15,9:15; Sun 6:30,830; Mon-
Wed 6:45,8:45 Shakespeare in Lowe Thu 7/8 only 4:15,6:30,8:55 h.
Value Cinemas Lantana
6198 S Congress Ave, Lantana, 561-642-6565
Please call for showtimes.


Pair of Witless
Queens
By Robin Dougherty
Cross-dressing is almost always funnier when men
dress up as women rather than the other way
around. Judy Garland and Liza Minnelli are drag
standbys in theaters and cabarets around the world.
Elizabeth Do}e and Hillary Clinton are routinely
skewered by male performers on Saturday Night
Live and in improv clubs. But where are the women
who can make a gender-statement or give us a new
perspective by dressing up as Jerry Falwell or Bob
Dole? Where are the estrogen-inspired Ted Ken-
nedys or A1 Gores?
At the root of this mystery, I suspect,’is that women
costumed as men — even men with power — don’t
offend our societal sensibilities. Women dressed as
men are merely cute, while men dressed as women
can be scary. The urge to make us laugh at what also
offends us lies deep in drag’s heart, as Charles Lud-
lam, godfather of modern cross-dressing in the the-
ater, could certainly tell us.
Ludlam, founder and genius of New York’s Ridic-
ulous Theatrical Company, died of AIDS in 1987 at
the age of 44. If only he were still alive. Only he
could transcend his own masterpieces, pastiches
of B movies, homosexual politics,
obscure theatrical in-jokes, and
general outrageousness that for-
ever redefined drag theater in the
mid-’80s. The Mystery of Irma Vep,
his most often performed play,
sends up Abbott and Costello
movies, Daphne du Marnier's Re-
becca and other bodice-rippers,
not to mention genteel sensibili-
ties everywhere.
Ludlum seems to be one inspiration for The Sisters
Grimm, a Twisted Fairy Productions show, but his
spirit is markedly missing. In this production ere-
ators James Doyle and Madison Tyler, costumed in
bad housedresses, retell the story of Cinderella from
the point of view of stepsisters Fabella and Lucinda.
That is to say, they’ve taken the basic premise from
the familiar fairy tale about the good stepsister ver-
sus her two les¿deserving siblings and inserted into
it would-be outrageous digressions. For example, in
this version Cinderella is a stripper — dubbed
Sin-derella — discovered in Las Vegas by the closet-
ed husband of Fabella and Lucinda’s mother. Clever?
Not really.
The Sisters Grimm, which has settled into the tiny
attic garret at the EDGE/Theatre, is neither amusing
nor very inventive. If s the kind of show that probably
seemed funny as it was being developed but should
never have gotten past the workshop stage or
through #few rehearsals without being sent back for
a complete rewrite. In fact The Sisters Grimm was
originally scheduled to play as a late-night offering at
the Area Stage, but Area’s artistic director John Ro-
daz told me he didn’t think the show was ready for an
audience. He. was right. While the acting is passable,
the writing ranges from juvenile to monstrously de-
rivative. A reference to The Rocky Horror Picture
Show only serves to invite unflattering comparisons.
The sisters (Tyler is Lucinda; Doyle is Fabella),
two oversize bruisers, take turns telling the story,
constantly interrupting each other with non se-
quiturs and free associations. A reference to “our
house” by one sister sets off a few choruses of the
’80s pop hit “Our House” by the other. This immedi-
átely prompts a spontaneous foray into the audience
for a quick dance with a ticket holder. These kinds of
meaningless antics might have worked if more effort
had been put into defining the two sisters. As it
stands now, other than wardrobe — Lucinda sports
a red wig and cat-eye glasses, Fabella doesn’t —
there’s nothing to distinguish them. In fact the pair
aren’t characters as much as they are a two-headed
ringleader, prodding the audience along from one
lame joke to the next
Directed by Gina Montet, the show is shapeless,
unpunctuated, and badly lighted. The actors move
around the stage without having a reason for being
where they are at any particular point in time. Nor do
they convey any information in the way they move,
which would seem to be a primary motivation for
having men dressed as women. Why are these sis-
ters in drag? Who knows. Women, could be cast in
The Sisters Grimm, and the effect would be the same.
The show’s sensibility is not one' of sophisticated
knowingness but rather of uneven puerile silliness,
full of lame sexual innuendo that wouldn’t shock a
fifth grader, much less the denizens of South Beach
lolling about a few feet away from the theater door.
Is there hope for The Sisters Grimm ? I thought
there were two tiny redeemable moments, the first of
¡|fhya|thesesistersindrag?
Who knows. Wamen could be cast
an| the effect would be the same.
' I
which occurs when the sisters describe the coach
that takes Sin-derella to the Prince’s ball. (Every
mention of the word ball is followed by a hissing
sound to indicate the plural, as though balls were
naughty enough to earn a laugh.) In this sequence
the only one in the show with an organic verbal
rhythm, Fabella (or was it Lucinda?) reports that the
carriage is “kinda squash-esque.” “Squash-like?” asks
her sister. “No, squash-ish,” replies the first. Two
minutes of interesting writing out of a 90-minute
show might not be much, but it’s something to build
on, as is the Dr. Seuss parody that follows. Not that
I’m holding my breath.
The whole point of sending up pop culture, not to
mention dressing up in another gender’s clothing, is
to be subversive, to show us a side of the world we
haven’t seen before, or to look at the seemingly ordi-
nary with a new lens. So many parodies of fairy tales,
TV sitcoms, and Baby Boom phenomena have
passed through theater portals and the cathode tube
that, to really catch our attention, a satire has to be
truly original. It’s not enough to reach into the stew
pot of pop culture, bring up chunky morsels, and
throw them back at us. Good drag performance is
supposed to make us emotionally uncomfortable, not
get us to squirm in our seats, peering in the dark at
our watches. Telling us, as do the Sisters Grimm, that
“Piglet and Pooh moved to Fire Island together” is
neither provocative nor entertaining. An entire
evening of this, sort of warmed-over cultural soup is
merely grim. CD
â–² Fabella (James
Doyle, left) and
Lucinda (Madison
Tyler) have faces
only an evil
stepmother
could love
The Sisters
Grimm. Written
and performed fay
James Doyle and
Madisoiiiyier.
Directed by
Gina Montet
Ongoing.
EDGE/Theatre,
405 Española Way,
Miami Beach,
305-531-6083.
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New Times Broward-Palm Beach July 8-14,1999 35


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Theater
Ain't Misbehavin''. Broadway hit and Tony winner set in a
1930s Harlem nightclub and featuring the music of
Fats Waller, including “Honeysuckle Rose” and “The
J oint Is Jumpin’.” Through Aug 15. Fri-Sat 8 pm;
matinee Sat-Sun 2 pm. Broward Stag%Door Theatre,
8036 W Sample Rd, Coral Springs, 954-344-7765.
Cafe... A Love Story (Cafe... Una Historia do Amor):
Venezuelan playwright Gregorio Scala’s story of a love
affair between a priest and a nun. Performed in
Spanish. Ongoing. Sun 8:30 pm. Splendor of the Arts at
Teatro Candilejas, 3659 W Flagler St, Miami,
305-882-8855.
Comics Anonymous: Improv comedy troupe featuring
sketch comedy, original parodies of songs and
commercials, and short skits. Ongoing. Sat 10:45 pm
and sometimes Fri 7:30 pm. Jan McArt’s Rooftop
Cabaret Theatre, 303 SE Mizner Blvd, Ste 213, Boca
Raton, 800841-6765 or 561-392-3755.
Do Black Patent Leather Shoes Really Reflect Up?:
Musical revue about the trials and tribulations of
elementary school Through Jul 11. Wed-Sat 8 pm
(dinner 6 pm), Sun 6 pm (dinner 4 pm); matinee Wed
and Sat 2 pm (lunch at noon). Royal Palm Dinner
Theatre, 303 SE Mizner Blvd, Boca Raton,
561-392-3755 or 800841-6765.
Festival Rep ’99: This collaboration between Florida
Atlantic University and the Broward Center For the
Performing Arts features two shows in repertory.
Shows are directed by FAU theater faculty and casts
feature graduate and undergraduate theater students
as well as two Equity actors. The Musical Comedy
Murders of1940 is a spoof of classic B movies, and The
Rocky Horror Show, a cult classic in its own right,
spoofs horror movies. Through Jul 25 {Murders: Jul 8,
10-11,16-17, and 24; Rocky Horror: Jul 9-10,15,17-18,
and 23-25). Thu-Sat 8 pm (except Jul 23-24,11 pm);
matinee Sun 2 pm. (Call for additional matinee
schedule.) Broward Center For the Performing Arts,
201SW 5th Ave, Fort Lauderdale, 954-462-0222.
Hie Horror Cafó: Dracula, Frankenstein’s monster, and
other creeps (impersonated by actors) interact with
the audience, who walk through the performance area
in a tour of a simulated haunted house. Ongoing. Thu-
Sun beginning at 6 pm. Indiana Mystery at the Horror
Center, 2895 McFariane Rd, Miami.
I Love You, You're Perfect, Mow Change: This affáble if not
particularly original musical commentary (with
sketches) on modern romance features a cast in good
voice. Through Sep 5. Thu-Sat 8:30 pm; matinee Sun
3 pm. Actors’ Playhouse at the Miracle Theatre,
Balcony Theatre, 280 Miracle Mile, Coral Gables,-
305444-92937
John the Painter: Theater With Your Coffee? presents
a staged reading of the new play by Jon Potter. Sun,
Jul 11,7 pm. Hollywood Boulevard Theatre, 1938
Hollywood Blvd, Hollywood, 305-932-8380.
Just the Funny Improv Comedy Theater: Former members
of Laughing Gas perform comedy and improv skits.
Qflgbing. Fri-Sat 11 pm. Absinthe House Cinema-
theque, 235 Alcazar Ave, Coral Gables, 305-446-7144.
Laughing Gas Comedy Improv Theatre Company: Troupe
gives audiences 90 minutes of “creative anarchy”
featuring sketches, music, and improvised comedy
based on crowd input every weekend. Ongoing. Fri-
Sat 11 pm. New Theatre, 65 Almería Ave, Coral
Gables, 305461-1161.
A Madhouse in Goa: Comedy by Martin Sherman,
author of Bent. Through Jul 25. Fri-Sun 8 pm.
EDGE/Theatre, 405 Española Way, Miami Beach,
305-531-6083.
Mister Abbott-A Broadway Legacy. World premiere of a
musical revue celebrating legendary theater producer
George Abbott and conceived and directed by Joy
Abbott, Craig D. Ames, Lynnette Barkley, and J. Barry
Lewis. Through Sep 5. Wed, Fri, and Sat 8 pm, Sun
7 pm: matinee Wed, Thu, Sat, and Sun 2 pm. Florida
Stage,'Plaza Del Mar, 262 S Ocean Blvd, Manalapan,
561-5858404 or 800-514-3837.
Mixed Emotions!: Romantic comedy about a widowed
New Yorker who, on the eve of her move to Florida,
receives a proposal from her late husband’s best
friend. Actress Barbara Bradshaw’s performance is
fluid and graceful while at the same time exuding a
powerful intensity. Howard Elfman plays her suitor,
Herman, as a libidinous Bugs Bunny. Together these
two fine actors feed off each other, letting their
characters stir up their own unlikely chemistry over
two hours. Through Jul 25. Fri-Sat 8 pm, Sun 7 pm;
matinee Sun 2 pm. Broward Stage Door Theatre 2,
8036 W Sample Rd, Coral Springs, 9543447765,
Murder at Cafe Moir: Audience-participation murder-
mystery modeled on ’40s detective dramas. Ongoing.
Sat 7:30 pm (includes dinner). The Landmark, 219
N 21st Ave, Hollywood, 954922-7488.
Naked Boys Sin0ng!: Musical revue about naked men,
which has been a hit at the Celebration Theater in Los
Angeles. Songs include “Gratuitous Nudity” and “Bliss
of a Bris.” Previews Jul 10-12. Opens Jul 14 and runs
through Aug. Mon, Wed, Thu, and Fri 8:30 pm, Sat
8 and 11-pm, Sun 8 pm; matinee Sun 4 pm. The Drama
Center, 2345 W Hillsboro Blvd, Deerfield Beach,
954571-7909. See “Night & Day.”
Nothing Less Than Love: World premiere of a musical by
David Sexton about a Broadway composer-lyricist who
gives up on writing and moves to Miami Beach. The
show is the farewell performance for South Florida
actor Louis Silvers. Jul 9-Aug 15. Fri-Sat 8 pm; matinee
Sim 2 pm. Hollywood Playhouse, 2640 Washington St,
Hollywood, 954922-0404. See “Night & Day.”
One Flea Spare: Naomi Wallace’s Obie Award-winning
drama set in London during the Great Plague of 1665.
Through Jul 25. Thu-Sat 8 pm; matinee Sun 2 pm. New
Theatre, 65 Almería Ave, Coral Gables, 305443-5909.
Psychopathia Sexualis: Florida premiere of
John Patrick Shanle/s romantic comedy
about an Americari painter with an argyle
sock fetish, his best friend, his socalled
Freudian analyst, and the woman who saves
him from á life of impotence. This excellent
production features the captivatingly suave
David Kwiat as the analyst, who certainly
embodies the idea of an evil shrink or at
least of a maniacal cat playing with its prey.
Sharon Kremen, who plays Lucille, is also
compelling, even if the play never rises
above frothy verbal slapstick. Through
Jul 18. Thu-Sat 8 pm, Sun 7 pm; matinee Sun
2 pm GableStage at the Biltmore, 1200
Anastasia Ave, Coral Gables, 305445-1119.
Separate Checks: Improv comedy troupe
takes orders from audience members, who
choose from a menu of topics, including
“Theatre Styles” and “America’s Most
Wanted Dating Game.” Ongoing. Sat 11 pm.
Hollywood Playhouse, 2640 Washington St,
Hollywood, 9549228404.
Sexy and Miggs: Reading of new comedy by Davie-based
playwright Michael McKeever about two eccentric
friends in South Beach. Wed, Jul 14,7 pm. New
Theatre, 65 Almería Ave, Coral Gables, 305443-5909.
The Sisters Grimm: Reviewed in this issue. Ongoing. Fri-
Sat 11 pm EDGE/Theatre, 405 Española Way, Miami
Beach, 305-531-6083.
Sleepwalkers: Jorge Ignacio Cortiñas’ play about a
family in Havana at the end of the millennium
Through Aug 1. Thu-Sat 8:15 pm, Sun 7:15 pm Area
Stage, 645 Lincoln Rd, Miami Beach, 305-673-8002.
Sylvia: AR Gurney’s comedy about a Manhattan couple
whose lives are upset when the husband befriends a
large dog in Central Park. Reprise of the popular
Caldwell production, directed by Kenneth Kay and
starring Kim Cozort Through Jul 11. Wed-Sat 8 pm;
matinee Sun 2 pm Caldwell Theatre Company, 7873
N Federal Hwy, Boca Raton, 561-241-7432.
A Tree Grows in Brooklyn: George Abbott musical based
on Betty Smith’s groundbreaking novel about a girl
growing up in tum-of-the-century New York. Jul 14
Sep 12. Tue-Sat 8 pm (dinner 6 pm), Sun 6 pm (dinner
4 pm); matinee Wed and Sat 2 pm (lunch at noon).
Royal Palm Dinner Theatre, 303 SE Mizner Blvd, Boca
Raton, 561-392-3755.
Tvdlight at Monticello: This one-man show about Thomas
Jefferson stars Orlando-based actor J.D. Sutton, who
portrays the third President as he reflects on his career.
Discussion with the actor (who also wrote the show)
follows each performance. Through Aug 1. Thu-Sat
8 pm; matinee Sun 2 pm Hollywood Boulevard Theatre,
1938 Hollywood Blvd, Hollywood, 954929-5400.
The Rocky Horror Show's cast of characters does the
“Time Warp" at the Broward Center For the Performing Arts
36 July 8-14,1999 Hew Times Broward'Palm Beach


Cuban native María Brito created the three-dimensional San Rimy
The
Abbreviated
Tour
By Michael Mills
The title of one of the exhibitions on view at
the Art and Culture Center of Hollywood is
oddly grand, vague, and somewhat mislead-
ing, all at the same time. “A View of the Contempo-
rary: Latin American Artists" features more than
three dozen highly diverse works by 25 artists
from eight countries. Taken individually some
of the pieces are quite striking, while others
don’t quite click—just what we’ve come to ex-
pect from most group shows.
But the show as a whole left me feeling even
more dissatisfied than the most uneven group
shows. After examining the catalog a bit more
closely, I began to see why. The works have
been culled from a larger traveling exhibition
called “Latin American Artists,” which was
first assembled by curator Carol Norman of
East Tennessee State University nearly two
years ago, and 11 of the artists originally in-
eluded have been omitted from whaf s on dis-
play at the Art and Culture Center.
“The show does not pretend to be an all-
inclusive survey of contemporary Latin Ameri-
can art, but is presented as a taste of its incred-
ible diversity,” Norman writes in her forward
to the catalog for the original exhibition. She
goes on to explain, “Rather than select a par-
ticular theme or representative look, we have
collected a varied body of work without a sig-
nificant visual common denominator.”
Fine. So the show isn’t meant to be'all-
inclusive. But couldn’t it be at least a little
more representative? More than half of the
pieces are by Cuban and Argentinean artists,
with another dozen or so from Mexican and
Puerto Rican artists. The remaining handful of
works are by artists from Haiti, the Dominican
Republic, Venezuela, and Colombia (mis-
spelled as “Columbia” both in the catalog and
on the museum wall). That leaves the seven
countries of Central America completely un-
represented. As for South America, focusing
on 3 out of 13 countries barely scratches the
surface of that vast continent. (The original
traveling exhibition was slightly broader, in-
eluding works by artists from Brazil, Chile,
Peru, and Uruguay.)
And while I’m quibbling, let me point out
that while the West Indies are technically
Latin American* it’s not unusual to think of
the cultures of the Caribbean countries as
having more in common with one another
than with those of Central and South Amer-
ica. Norman seems to have anticipated that
concern. ‘We use ‘Latin American Artists’ as
a broad term,” she writes, “no more descrip-
tive of the particular than ‘European Artists’
or ‘North American Artists.’ We include
artists who currently live in Latin America,
others who are originally from Central and
South America but reside in the United
States; and artists who were born and/or
raised here but maintain close identification
with their ancestral homes.”
Very well, then. Let’s take the curator at
her word and move on to the art. The show
offers a handful of fairly traditional paintings
on canvas or wood and a comparable num-
ber of photographs and photo collages, with
a smattering of prints and a drawing or two.
But the work, in general, is heavily weighted
toward multimedia constructions and sculp-
tures. The paintings run the gamut The
least impressive (and most obvious) is The
Last Rafter, by Cuba’s Julio Antonio, a large,
garish image of a creature that looks more
like an alien escapee from an episode of The
X-Files than a human, painted in ghoulish
greens, grays, and blacks accented by a bit
of bright yellow. The best is “A” From Mar
de la Furia (Sea of Fury), by Lydia Rubio,
also of Cuba, who conjures up the plight of
refugees with a sleekly painted image of a
ship in the latter stages of burning at sea. It’s
painted on a square wooden panel, wjth the
image enclosed by a circle with the legend
“Aug. 1995, Straits of Florida, Marquesas
Keys.” Rubio captures, the look and feel of
raging flames especially well.
Somewhere in between these two ex-
tremes are two pictures by Argentineans. Re-
beca Mendoza’s The Cross consists of a sim-
pie wooden frame and, recessed within it,
another frame surrounding a canvas painted
with a cross so stylized that the image ap-
proaches abstraction. María Gnecco’s Pá-
jaros Mecánicos de Obatala (Mechanical
Birds of Obatala) is a large, unframed canvas
divided into eight panels, each featuring one
of the metallic title creatures.
Of the photos, only the black-and-white
Nude XII and Nude LXII, by Elizabeth Cereji-
do of Cuba, stand out, with their luminous
bodies almost swallowed up by the inky black
of the background. Puerto Rican mixed-media
artist Gloria Rodriguez contributes three pho-
to collages that come across as halfhearted
and dated, while two large, untitled photos by
the Venezuelan couple Allen and Teresa Diehl
reach for artiness with blurry focusing and
washed-out colors. â– 
With a couple of exceptions — the cheesy
ceramic Tree of Sustenance by Esperanza
Cortés of Colombia and the miniature Duane
Hanson knockoff La Gorda Del Changuito
(Fat Woman With Shopping Cart) by Argén-
tinean Betina Sor —- the show’s most exciting
pieces venture into three dimensions. Heavy
Toys, by Eduardo Daniel Fiorda of Argentina,
is a set of five makeshift helicopters assem-.
bled from odds and ends of metal, including
screws, bits of pipe, and sparkplugs. They’re
simultaneously whimsical and mildly sinister.
(It would be great fun to see them displayed
alongside Mechanical Birds of Obatala)
To judge from a couple of wonderfully sim-
pié metal sculptures, minimalism is alive and |
well in Latin America, or at least in Argentina.
For My Car, Carolina Sardi, yet another Ar-
gentinean, summons up the title object with
nothing more than a long, thin metal rod and a
set of wheels perched on a white rectangular
platform and propped against the wall. Liber-
tad, Libertad, Libertad (Freedom, Freedom,
Freedom), also by Sardi, uses a stark, six-
sided metal structure suspended at about eye
level to convey a deeply ambiguous notion of
freedom. The bars imply a cage, but they’re
skewed enough to hint that escape is possible,
a suggestion subtly reinforced by the way the
piece hangs free to shift in the air cúrrente.
Two other women artists, Karina Chechik
of Argentina and Maria Brito of Cuba, put
boxy shapes to good use. Chechik’s The Last
Dialogue is a sort of triptych of three wooden
boxes, the center one containing five glass
jars, the other two containing photographs, all
three blanketed with passages (in Spanish)
from the classic novel Rayuelo (Hopscotch)
by Julio Cortázar. Brito’s Old Cabinet With Jar
is just what the title says, with 13 wooden
blocks painted with human facial features ar-
rayed on three levels of black shelves inside.
Neither artist achieves quite the resonance
of, say, Joseph Cornell’s famous boxes, but
both get surprising mileage out of their pared-
down constructions.
Cuba’s Juan-Si works with more complicat-
ed constructions. His Tread Mill starts with a
metal box studded with screws and nails, then
adds a central image in which an inverted map
of Cuba is bordered by strips of squares from
a Scrabble board. The piece is finished off
with a black metal frame from which a mov-
able wheel extends. On the outside of the
wheel are panels reading tener (Spanish for
“to have”), while inside are panels reading ser
(“to be”) ; together they neatly encapsulate a
range of existential dilemmas.
A similarly ambitious piece is Domestica by
Jorge Pineda of the Dominican Republic. The
piece consists of nine hinged, waU-mounted,
wooden panels, each of which resembles “an
aplastero, a paddle-shape apparatus found in
Dominican kitchens and used to flatten plan-
tains for frying,” according to the catalog. A
letter from the title is painted on the outside of
each panel, which, when opened, reveals an
image inside. Under the 0, for example, is a
crudely sketched woman’s head, painted in
black on hot pink, with electrical tape over her
mouth. Under the E is another woman’s head,
her eyes gouged out of the wood. A male torso
set against a bright yellow background under
the C is likewise mutilated, scissors embed-
dedin chest
This unsettling piece can be read in a variety
of ways, which is part of its fascination. The
initial impression that Domestica is a feminist
statement gives way to broader interpretations
when you come across the panels featuring
male imagery; perhaps the work is a commen-
tary on domestic arrangements in general.
The catalog informs us that the title also refers
to domestic workers and their traditional sub-
sentience to the people for whom they work.
Aside from the ideas it evokes, Domestica
is a sneakily clever work that challenges as-
sumptions about the way art should be dis-
played and perceived. Because its disturbing
imagery is concealed behind closed “doors,”
we’re forced to breach the usual space that
exists between viewer and art; we literally
have to reach into the piece for it to make
sense. This subversion of museum protocol
alone makes the exhibition worth the price
of admission. ¿
"A View of the Contemporary: Latin American Art-
ists” is on display through July 18 at the Art and Cut
ture Center of Hollywood, 1650 Harrison St, Holly-
wood, 954-921-3274.
Kew Times Broward-Palm Beach July 8-14,1999 37


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38 July 8-14,1999 New Times Broward-Palm Beach
A
rt
im
Galleries
Saturday, July 10
All Florida Juried Exhibition and Summer Sale: Members
of the Artists Showplace Cooperative display and sell
their paintings and sculptures during the group’s only
sale Of the year. Through Aug 10. Artiste Showplace,
7749 W Lake Worth Rd, Lake Worth, 561-96&4908.
Ongoing
Armory Art Center: “New Talent” The works of
graduating high-school seniors from throughout Palm
Beach County are on view. Through Jul 31.1703
S Lake Ave, West Palm Beach, 561-832-1776.
Art and Culture Center of Hollywood: “Romare Bearden in
Black and White: Photomontage Projections, 1964.”
After producing a body of abstract work in the ’50s,
the late artist Bearden switched to a more
documentary style for the photomontage pieces that
appear in this show, in which he used images from
the media and other pictorial sources to depict the
upheaval of the civil rights movement during the mid-
’60s. “A View of the Contemporary: Latin American
Artiste.” The show consists of works by 25 artiste
representing 8 Latin American countries, and
although the artiste compose a diverse group, their
works share the use of similar contemporary
aesthetics. Reviewed in this issue. Through Jul 18.
1650 Harrison St, Hollywood, 954-921-3274.
Bienes Center For the Literary Arts: “The Architecture of
Donald Singer, 1964-1999: An Exhibition.” Sketches,
drawings, models, photographs, artworks, books,
magazines, and memorabilia related to the South
Florida architect’s award-winning 35-year career are
on view. Through Sep 29. Broward County Main
Library, 6th Fir, 100 S Andrews Ave, Fort Lauderdale,
954-357-8692.
Broward County Main Library “The Many Faces of
Broward Photography Exhibit.” The photographs of
Wade J. Caldwell, Lauren Mohler, Carl Juste, Stephen
Brown, and Peggy Levinson Nolan are on view.
Through Aug 1.100 S Andrews Ave, 6th Fir, Fort
Lauderdale, 954-357-7404.
Dagger Wing Nature Center: “Memorable Images of
Nature.” An exhibition of Richard Halterman’s
^photographs of native Florida birds. Through Aug 31.
South County Regional Park, off Yamato Road west of
State Road 7, Boca Raton, 561-488-9953.
Elaine Baker Gallery: “Big Realism.” The group show
features the works of Warner Friedman, Oscar
Lakeman, Frane Milnar, and Alberto Magnani.
Through Aug 7.608 Banyan Tfl, Boca Raton,
561-241-3050;
Florida Center For the Book: “Hemingway in Africa: True
at First Light." The exhibition, held in recognition of
the 100th anniversary of author Ernest Hemingway’s
birth, features African artifacts and Hemingway
books, including the newly published posthumous
fictional memoir of the writer’s 1953 African safari,
which was edited by his son Patrick Hemingway.
Through Jul 31. Broward County Main Library, 100
S Andrews Ave, Fort Lauderdale, 954-357-7404.
Galerie Macabre: Themed rooms feature erotic art,
three-dimensional “light morphemic” paintings,
photography, sculpture, painting, and digital art;
works on view in the current show, “Monster Race,”
include those of Tony Campagna, Shannon English,
Lady Vanessa, Ian Hammond, Joe Raymond, Wes
Carson, Peter Cocuzza, Josh Magual, Tank-A, and
Peter Giovenco. Ongoing. 207 SW 5th St, Fort
Lauderdale, 954-525-2098.
Gallery Cate: “The Human Form.” The photography
exhibition hosted by the Gallery Cafe and L’Art Noir
Studios & Gallery, Inc., features the work of Bo
Hitchcock, Wes Carson, Redmund Flores, and Jeffrey
Holmes. Through Jul 31. Inside the Chili Pepper, 200
W Broward Blvd, Fort Lauderdale, 954-728-9533.
Gary Michael Gallery of Contemporary and Modem Art
The new three-story, 7000-square-foot gallery features
works by Alicia Quanit of Argentina, Jesus Villareal of
Venezuela, Harold Larson of Santa Fe, and Dopico
Lerner of Cuba. Ongoing. 110 E Atlantic Ave, Delray
Beach, 561-795-8111.
Lee Wagener Gallery: “Ed Seeman/Roy Dillworth.”
Following a career as a photographer, cartoon cell
animator, and filmmaker, Seeman now creates
brightly colored digital art on canvas; photographer
Dillworth, who passed away last year, is known for his
award-winning environmental portraits, still-life
images, and fine-art photography. Through Jul 31.
Fort Lauderdale/Hollywood International Airport,
Terminal 2, Dania Beach, 954-359-1200.
The manipulated photographs of Jeffrey Holmes
are on view with pics by three other photogs in
the show The Human Form" at the Gallery Cafe
Moore-Lin Galleries: Works by gallery artiste Dorran
Ruben Russell, Philip Hulsey, and Elaine Cohen.
Ongoing. 2161 Wilton Dr, Wilton Manors,
954-566-7484.
Okeeheelee Nature Center “Nature: Red in Tooth and
Claw.” A photography exhibition of Everglades birds
of prey and their quarry by George Forrest, Sr.
Through Aug 31.7715 Forest Hill Blvd, West Palm •
Beach, 561-233-1400.
Palm Beach Community College - Palm Beach Gardens
Campus Gallery: “Discovering Three Different Worlds.”
The group show features watercolor works by Jerilyn
Brown, Carole DiTeriizzi, and Caren Hackman.
Through Sep 10. Building BB, 3160 PGA Blvd, Palm
Beach Gardens, 561-625-2439.
Bunaway Moon Gallery: Works by Janet Siegel Rogers,
Julie Kelsey, Suzanne Duryea, Mark Forman, Alan
Sofer, Claire Garrett, and Lisa Firer are on view.
Through Jul 31.308 S Dixie Hwy, West Palm Beach,
954-655-5578.
Schmidt Center Gallery: “The Art of Memory.” Works
created by prominent Australian artist Ian Milliss
while he was an artist in residence at Florida Atlantic
University. Through Sep 5. FAU, 777 Glades Rd, Boca
Raton, 561-297-2966.
T. Curtsnoc Fine Arts: “Jae H. Hahn—New Paintings.”
Hahn’s work is known for its simplistic designs that
gain complexity through countless layers of glazes
over deep color. “Terrence Karppwicz — New
Sculptures." Finely crafted joints and use of balanced
sphere shapes are hallmarks of the sculptor’s pieces,
displayed in the outdoor sculpture garden. Ongoing.
859 NE 125th St, North Miami, 305891-3745.
Wright's Aerial Photo Gallery: The overhead shots of
Florida and the Caribbean in this gallery were shot
from a helicopter by Drew Wright, and the place
claims to he Florida’s only gallery offering such
images. Ongoing. 1165 N Ocean Dr, Singer Island,
5618634899.
Wyland Gallery: “Wyland, Jim Warren, Dan Mackin, and
A1 Hogue.” Paintings and sculptures by the surrealist
and fantasy artiste, whose works often touch on
environmental themes, are on view, including recent
works by Wyland: two bronze sculptures (Dolphin
Speak and Dolphin Dream), several Ludte sculptures,
and a lithograph titled Genesis. Ongoing. 1213 E Las
Olas Blvd, Fort Lauderdale, 954-5224222;
Museums
Ongoing
Boca Raton Museum of Art: “48th Annual All Florida
Juried Competition & Exhibition.” Color and black-
and-white photography; oil, watercolor, and acrylic
paintings; pencil and pastel drawings; and mixed-
media works by 47 winning artiste are on view.


“Herman Somberg: Post-Cubist Drawings.” A
contemporary and colleague of abstract expressionists
Franz Kline, Rothko, and de Kooning, Somberg
depicts the human condition in vibrant cubist shapes
and radiant colors. “Jerry Weiss: Portraits and
Landscapes.” Weiss, who creates both portraits and
landscapes, is considered one of the leading academic
portrait painters in the United States. “Mary Ellen
Mark: Imagist” Mark, one of the world’s leading
' photojournalists, is famous for her images of
downtrodden, outcast, and oppressed people of the
world. Through Jul 11. Sculpture garden. Ongoing.
801W Palmetto Park Rd, Boca Raton, 561-392-2500.
Broward County Museum: “Helping Hands Through
History. The Legacy of Community Service in
Broward County.” Exhibition highlights the history of
service organizations in the county and is an ongoing r
project that will be supplemented during the run of the
show, groups and organizations are invited to submit
photographs, artifacts, and information. Through
Jan 2000.151SW 2nd St, 2nd Fir, Fort Lauderdale,
954-7654671.
Coral Springs Museum of Art “Summer Selections.”
Works in the show include raku sculpture by Mary
Diddle, impressionist still-life paintings by Ted Powers,
contemporary genre paintings by Sybil Ross Kleinman,
and Greek-mythology inspired sculptures by Xenia
Fortin. “Mentor to Menton A Legacy in Watercolor.”
The show includes watercolor paintings by Rex Brandt,
Miles G. Batí, Rowena M. Smith, Juliane Ketcher,
Lynne Kroll, Wilma Bulkin Siegel, and Hilda StuhL
Through Sep 5.2855 Coral Springs Dr, Coral Springs,
954-3404200.
Cornell Museum: “Cuban Masters.” More than 40 pieces
of art by master artists living in Cuba today are on
view, including works by Nelson Dominguez, Eduardo
Abela, José Luis Farinas, Dagoberto Jaquinet, Fabian
Martinez, Elsa Mofa, and Alicia Sagal. Through
Aug 30.51N Swinton Ave, Delray Beach, 561-243-7922.
Doll Museum: “Barbie and Her Friends: 1959-1972:”
Exhibition features original Barbies, a prototype Ken
doll that was never produced, and vignettes of early
Barbie furniture, cars, and accessories; other
exhibitions include Alexander dolls, The Wizard ofOz
dolls, and ml Love Lucy doll. Ongoing. Dream Dolls
Gallery and More, Uptown-Downtown Flea Market
and Outlet Mall, 5700 Okeechobee Blvd, West Palm
Beach, 561-640-9575.
Fort Lauderdale Historical Museum: A gallery of changing
exhibits depicting South Florida history, as well as the
historic King-Cromartie House, New River Inn, and
Philemon Bryan House. Ongoing. 219 SW 2nd Ave,
Fort Lauderdale, 9544634431.,
Graves Museum of Archaeology and Natural History:
Permanent collection of archaeological artifacts; ,
including dinosaur skeletons. Ongoing. 481S Federal
Hwy, Dahia Beach, 954-925-7770.
Henry M. Flagler Museum: ‘Whitehall.” The 55-room 1901
home of the pioneer Florida developer and railroad
magnate stands as a monument to the “Gilded Age,”
featuring period rooms, porcelain collections,
paintings, silver, glass, dolls, lace costumes, and The
Rambler, Flagler’s personal railroad car from 1886.
Ongoing. 1 Whitehall Way, Palm Beach, 561-655-2833. â– 
International Museum of Cartoon Art: Tarzan: From
Burroughs to Disney.” The exhibition of comic books,
comic strips, movie posters, and vintage Tarzan toys
and games coincides with the 70th anniversary of the
first Tarzan of the Apes comic strip adaptation of Edgar
Rice Burroughs’ 1914 book and the opening of the new
Disney Pictures animated film Tarzan, original
sketches, drawings, and models from which are
included in the show as well. Through Sep 19. “The
World Events Gallery Featuring Hot Topics.” Editorial
cartoons on subjects of current interest, plus selections
from the permanent collection, including international
editorial cartoons, comic book and comic strip art, and
the William Randolph Hearst Cartoon Hall of Fame.
Ongoing. 201 Plaza Real, Boca Raton, 561-391-2200.
Lowe Art Museum: “Pure Vision: American Bead Artists.”
The show focuses on the rich history of beads and
their use as a vehicle for cultural expression and
includes pieces by 28 artists whose work ranges from
intricate necklaces to large wall constructions. "The
Venerable Bead: Beaded Objects From the Permanent
Collection.” A selection of pieces from the collection
illustrates the use of beads in Native American and
African art Through Jul 25. University of Miami, 1301
Stanford Dr, Coral Gables, 305-284-3535.
Miami Art Museum: “Body and Soul: Art and Light in the
Yoruba Universe.” The more than 150 works in the
show represent past and present beaded arts from
Yoruba cultures in Africa and the Americas. Through
Aug 29. “New Acquisitions: Dream Collection... Part
Five.” The most recent additions to the museum’s
permanent collection are unveiled and displayed
alongside other objects from the collection. Through
Oct 31.101W Flagler St Miami, 305-375-3000.
Morikami Museum: “Cultural Tales: The Art of Japanese
Handmade Dolls by Group Kaze.” The exhibition
includes 50 dolls made by the members of award-
winning Japanese doll association Group Kaze, which,
in the long Japanese tradition, creates dolls that are
considered not toys but aesthetic works of art and
invests the dolls’ faces with detailed expressions of
emotion. Through Sep 26. “Fibbers Forum.” The
interactive exhibition is based on a Japanese quiz show
and features a display of everyday objects from Japan
for which three descriptions are provided, two of which
are “fibs,” and visitors try to choose the correct one.
"The Yamato Colony: Pioneering Japanese in Florida.”
A display of art and artifacts relating to the early
Japanese farming settlement in Palm Beach County.
Ongoing. 4000 Morikami Park Rd, Delray Beach,
5614954)233.
Museum of Art “CoBrA A Collection.” Pieces from the
museum’s permanent collection represent the work of
a group of artists in Europe following World War II who
shared an interest in socioeconomic issues and took a
socialist slant in their views, believing that art for the
people by the people was the ideal, drawing upon
elements of folk art, children’s drawings, Art Br ut,
Nordic mythology and African sculpture to create a
new “style” of art; includes works by Dotremont, Jom,
and Appel. Through Jul 31. “Intimate Glackens.”
Exhibition of more than 50 small paintings by William
Glackens (1870-1938) includes preliminary sketches
that illustrate how carefully planned his impressionist
paintings and drawings were. Through Aug 8. “Javier
Marin: Sculptures.” The clay sculptures in the
exhibition by the celebrated Mexican artist are mostly
from private collections in California, New York, and
South Florida Through Aug 15. “Alfredo Jaan Lament
of the Images.” Inspired by the politically charged
legacy of the 1994 genocide in Rwanda, Jaar has
created three compelling photographic installations
that strive to counter and transform the conventions of
photojournalism by including photographs of the eyes
of witnesses and the landscape, rather than violent
images ofvictimization. Through Aug 22. “1999 South
Florida Consortium Exhibition.” From among more
than 350 entries submitted by artists working in
Broward, Palm Beach, Miami-Dade, Monroe, and
Martin counties for consideration in the consortium’s
fellowship program, five out-of-state jurors chose seven
winners, whose works are on view in the show.
Through Sep 12.1E Las Olas Blvd, Fort Lauderdale,
954-525-5500.
Museum of Contemporary Art - North Miami: “Heads Up!:
Highlights From the Permanent Collection.” A
selection of mixed-media installations, sculptures,
paintings, and photographs are on view. Through
Sep 26. Joan Lehman Bldg, 770 NE 125th St, North
Miami, 305-893-6211,
Norton Museum of Art “Scale Matters: Mega Vs. Mini.”
Comprised mainly of works from the museum’s
permanent collection, the show examines how the size
of an artwork imparts meaning and features selections
such as Andy Warhol’s monumental soup cans and a
Zhou Dynasty rabbit pendant Through Oct 10.
“Chinese Carved Jades and Hardstones From the
Norton Permanent Collection.” The more than 50 jades
and hardstones in the museum’s collection were the
first Chinese works of art acquired by museum
founder Ralph H. Norton, who purchased them in
1942. Through Oct 31.1451S Olive Ave, West Palm
Beach, 561-832-5194.
Palm Beach Photographic Centre Museum and Gallery: “I
See You and Me.” A selection of photographs taken by
underserved children in the Palm Beach County area.
Through Jul 24. “Florida Invitational Exhibition: The
Photograph as a Point of Departure.” The show
highlighting Florida photographers features traditional
or digital photographs that have been manipulated in
order to express new concepts, techniques, and
emotions. Through Aug 7.55 NE 2nd Ave, Delray
Beach, 561-276-9797.
Sanford L Ziff Jewish Museum of Florida: “Barely a
Minyan: The Last Elderiy Jews of South Beach.” The
photographic exhibition features 75 images taken
between 1977 and 1986, which depict the life of Miami
Beach’s elderly Jews, a population that largely
disappeared from the area following the renaissance of
the Art Deco District in the mid-’80s. Through Aug 31.
“Mosaic: Jewish life in Florida” Art and objects
representative of the Jewish presence in the state.
Ongoing. 301 Washington Ave, Miami Beach,
305-672-2014.
The Wotfsonian: “Depero Futurista” A selection of
paintings, sculptures, graphic designs, set designs,
furniture, tapestries, and decorative objects by
Fortunato Depero, the show is the first significant U.S.
exhibition to examine the works of the futurist artist
Through Jul 26. “Artful Truth—Healthy Propaganda
Arts Project” The show with an anti-tobacco theme
includes visual arts, video, computer graphics, and live
performances by Florida students in the fourth
through sixth grades. Through Sep 8. Florida
International University, 1001 Washington Ave, Miami -
Beach, 305-535-2631.
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flames, he explained, might distract from the
dancers, who were twirling burning torches on a
nearby stage.
Which brings me to the biggest glitch of the
evening. Mai-Kai hosts the “Mai-Kai Islander Re-
vue,” a nightly show that features traditional Poly-
nesian dance and music. like the restaurant itself,
the revue isn’t as banal as the décor might indi-
cate; the musicians are well trained, and the three
women hula dancers are particularly impressive.
(The men could use a few lessonson how to shake
those hips.)
Still, I could give a gardenia lei about watching
the floor show when I’m really there to partake
of the not-inexpensive food and drink, which for
oür party of four included three courses, a bottle
of wine, and a few rum barrels. The tab came to
about $200. So we were annoyed when we were
told we’d be charged roughly another $40 as a
cover for watching the revue. The cover, which is
$9.95 a person, was not mentioned at all when
I made the reservation.
“Impossible,” said the maitre d’ when we
called him over to discuss the issue. “My staff is
well trained.”
We begged to differ, and while the maitre d’
was incredibly snotty (after his staff had been
sweetly solicitous), he eventually reduced the
$40 cover to $30 — the price of a lobster at the
restaurant. (I did call back, incidentally, and gave
the hostess who answered the phone ample op-
portunity to mention a cover charge; she did
not.) Add the cover to the price of the entrées,
and suddenly Mai-Kai doesn’t seem so tasty. You
can, however, request a table that doesn’t have a
view of the show and therefore avoid the cover.
Or you can eat for free on Wednesday nights: A
sushi buffet, complimentary with the purchase of
cocktails, is laid out in the Molokai Bar. Next
time I go to Mai-Kai, I’ll skip the show and head
straight for the bar. CQ
Eat, Drink, and
Be Polynesian
By Jen Karetnick
Years ago, when I was a college student in Boston,
I frequented a restaurant in Harvard Square, called
the Hong Kong. Done up in red Naugahyde booths
and fringed souvenirs from the Orient, the place
was usually packed, which meant that I often had
to wait on line for a table, sometimes outside the
building in zero-degree weather. The food at Hong
Kong was pretty lousy, but most folks went to the
restaurant for the sole purpose of “bowling”
ordering a monstrous drink called a “scorpion
bowl,” which was shared among patrons using
extra-long straws. Perfumed with about seven dif-
ferent kinds of rum and fruit juices, the bowl was
about the size and depth of a flower pot and so
powerful that the restaurant imposed a limit: one
bowl per patron.
I’d always considered Mai-Kai, a 43-year-old
Polynesian restaurant on North Federal Highway
in Fort Lauderdale, a Southern version of the
Hong Kong. The enormous restaurant, with its
bamboo-this and thatched-roof-that, doesn’t lack
in the kitsch department. With its engineered gar-
dens, waterfalls, ponds, and bridges, it’s hardly
Gauguin’s view of Polynesia. Hosts wear white
suits á la Ricardo Montalban, and chandeliers are
made from lobster traps. Tables are so close to-
gether you wind up eating with strangers, just like
at Benihana. That is, if you wind up eating.
Like the Hong Kong, Mai-Kai is best known as
a drinker’s paradise. College kids flock to tne
Molokai Bar for the “barrel o’ rum” — like the
scorpion bowl, a near-deadly combo of rums and
juices — and a host of other tropically designed
drinks with names like “wahine delight," “garde-
nia lei,” and “Mai-Kai blizzard.” In fact, the restau-
rant is so highly regarded for its refreshments
that a full-color, multipage menu is devoted to
drinks alone, and diners are seated with this
menu first. (A wine list is also available and offers
mostly California vintages at reasonable prices — 1
a Markham chardonnay for $24, for example.)
With so much emphasis placed on alcohol, I just
figured that the Cantonese, Continental, and
Hawaiian fare offered at Mai-Kai would not even
be worth mentioning.
Not so, I discovered on a recent
Friday evening. Mai-Kai apparently
takes its cooking as seriously as
it does its drink-mixing. Some of
the Cantonese-inspired, pan-Asian
dishes were a bit flawed; a Peking
duck sushi roll appetizer, for in-
stance, was soggy and stale, and a
main course of macadamia-crusted
grouper was overly sweet. But for
the most part, even the blatantly American items,
such as a bowl of lobster bisque and an entrée of
prime rib, were decently prepared. The bisque
was delicious, with bits of Maine lobster resting
in the thick, pink cream; and the prime rib' which
had been roasted in a Chinese-style oven and
served with horseradish sauce, was a gener-
ous cut.
The vaguely Polynesian dishes — what most
Americans think of when they picture the islands
— are the most fun, however. While stereotypical
luau fare, such as roast pig and poi, wasn’t avail-
able, we did enjoy the pupu platter, a plate of deep-
fried goodies kept warm over a controlled flame.
The assortment included some fabulous pork-
enhanced egg rolls, which weren’t at all greasy,
and crab Rangoon dumplings featuring rich cen-
ters of cream cheese and crab. For a main course*
the more sophisticated Maine lobster Tahitienne
' was the biggest treat. Smaller and cheaper than
the lobster Bora-Bora — which at two pounds and
$52 is overwhelming — the pound-and-a-quarter
Tahitienne was more than satisfying. Shelled and
sauced with a buttery cream, the lobster was rich
and filling.
Mai-Kai does attempt to raise the level of dining
with inventive dishes that evoke rather than typify
the more pedestrian fare of Hawaii. For instance, a
tabbouleh salad comprising couscous and tropical
fruits, including lush mangoes and papayas, was a
The bisque was delicious,
with bits of Maine lobster resting
in the thick, pink cream.
delightful textural surprise. And a Thai-inspired
main course of chicken and jumbo shrimp sim-
mered in a coconut-curry sauce was unexpected-
ly lively, with white-meat chicken, fresh jumbo
shrimp, and sweet onions.
Desserts can be as fussy and elaborate as an
$11 barrel o’ rum, as the Polynesian surprise —
tropical fruit mounded over shaved ice and gar-
nished with, yes, sparklers — demonstrates. Or
they can be as simple and delicious as bananas
Bengali. Flambéed in rum and spooned over
vanilla ice cream, the bananas were pleasantly ad-
dictiye, the burned-off rum making a nice sugary
coating for the fruit. Unfortunately our waiter
couldn’t flambé the bananas at the table; the
â–² Showstoppers:
server Kristine
Abuy and the
Polynesian
orange-papaya
duck
Mai-Kai. 3599
N. Federal Hwy,,
Fort Lauderdale,
954-563-3272.
Open nightly for
dinner from
6 p.m.; call for
showtimes and
appropriate
seatings.
Pupu platter
$13.95
Lobster
Tahitienne
$32.00
Bananas Bengali
(for two)
$1175
ijg
New Times Broward * Palm Beach July 8-14,1999 41


Dining Guide
The following restaurants are recommended by New
Times Broward'Palm Beach restaurant critic Jen
Karetnick. Please call restaurant in advance for operat-
ing hours, reservations, and other specific information.
Price Guide (based on a complete meal for one,
excluding, tip and alcoholic beverages)'
$: Less than $10
$$: From $10 to $20
$$$: From $20 to $30
$$$$: More than $30
Fort Lauderdale & Vicinity: Fort Lauderdale, Lauder-
dale Lakes, Oakland Park, and Wilton Manors
Northeast Broward: Deerfield Beach, Lauderdale-by-
the-Sea, Lighthouse Point, and Pompano Beach
Northwest Broward: Bonaventure, Coconut Creek,
Coral Springs, Margate, North Lauderdale,
Parkland, and Tamarac
West Broward: Lauderhill, Plantation, and Sunrise
Southwest Broward: Cooper City, Davie, Hacienda
Village, Miramar, Pembroke Pines, and Weston
Southeast Broward: Dania Beach, Hallandale,
Hollywood, and Pembroke Park
South Palm: Atlantis, Boca Raton, Boca West,
Boynton Beach, Delray Beach, Hypoluxo, Lantana,
Manalapan, and South Palm Beach
Central Palm: Cloud Lake, Glen Ridge, Greenacres,
Lake Worth, Palm Beach, Palm Springs, Wellington,
and West Palm Beach
North Palm: Juno Beach, Jupiter, Lake Park, North
Palm Beach, Palm Beach Gardens, Riviera Beach,
and Tequesta
Fort Lauderdale Area
Baja Cafe: For information see listing under Northeast
Broward. 3327 E Oakland Park Blvd, Fort Lauderdale,
954-563-7110.
Big Pink: “Real Food For Real People” is the motto —
meaning big, juicy burgers, macaroni and cheese,
.baby-back ribs, rotisserie chicken, even a TV dinner.
Ya know, comfort foods. Things get a little creatively
ethnic with items like the bagels-and-lox salad,
Turkish lamb pizza, Mexican shrimp calzone, and
Thai pasta. Domestic or imported, it works for us, as
do old-time desserts like red velvet cake. Lunch and
dinner. Las Olas Riverfront, 300 SW 1st Ave, Fort.
Lauderdale; 954463-3755. $$
Bistro Double Ik A clgver and hip addition to staid Galt
Ocean Mile. Chef-proprietors Uli Dippon and Udo
Mueller put hotel-school backgrounds to good use,
creating a comfortable and innovativé dining
experience. A beggar’s purse appetizer, pastry filled
with escargots and a pernod-cream sauce, or an
arugula salad with warm potato dressing highlights
the pair’s European training. The tropics come into
play with a silken smoked chicken-and-curry soup or a
pan-seared snapper entree with a tomato-gin beurre
blanc. Desserts are fairly straightforward—creme
brúlée, apple tart—but nicely done. Dinner only. 3355
NE 33rd St, Fort Lauderdale, 954-561-8789. $$$
Boteco: This one-stop entertainment center is a
Brazilian restaurant, a sports bar, a nightclub, and a
seller of tickets to live soccer matches. The décor is
rustic and charming, and while the fare can be too
salty, it’s also verifiably authentic. Grilled provolone,
cheese sprinkled with oregano, and hearts of palm
salad are less-seasoned starters. Steaks are great cuts
of meat, while casseroles like feijoada or shrimp
simmered in coconut milk make for filling entrées.
Passion fruit mousse for dessert is a tangy finale.
Lunch and dinner. 4140 N Federal Hwy, Fort
Lauderdale, 954-566-3190. $$
Brazil Brazil: If the name isn't enough of a hint, the
samba costumes hanging from the ceiling should
convince you that this place serves Brazilian fare. In
fact, the restaurant probably serves the most
reasonably priced rodizio in town, particularly if you go
for lunch. Whatever meal you eat, make sure to order
the fall rodizio, which includes unlimited trips to the
salad bar, side dishes like black beans and fried yiica,
and of course the grilled meats and poultry that are
sliced from skewers directly onto your plate. Lunch
and dinner. 1620 N Federal Hwy, Fort Lauderdale,
954-561-8200.$$
California Gafé: The colorful, spacious dining room says
California, the view says good ol’ South Florida, and
what the food says is anybody’s guess. An upscale
chain, this eatery isn’t shy about pairing Asian flavors
with Mediterranean. The results are barbecued ribs,
tangy shrimp-and-steak stir-fry, voluptuous salads such
as salmon over greens, gourmet pizzas, and pastas.
Lunch and dinner. 2301SE 17th St, Fort Lauderdale,
954-728-3500. $$$
Canyon Southwest Cafe: Executive chef Chris Wilber
has a thing for Southwestern flavors — chile
peppers, roasted corn, black beans, cilantro. You can
get any or all of these ingredients in palate-tingling
appetizers like the house-smoked duck over tortilla
chips and main courses like the shrimp-and-scallop
burrito. But his sensibilities extend to Europe and
beyond, as proven by crisp prosciutto-and-Brie
quesadillas, pistachio-crusted dolphin with a
coconut-curry sauce, and bread pudding studded
with cranberries for dessert Dinner only. 1818
E Sunrise Blvd, Fort Lauderdale, 954-765-1950. $$$
Carlos & Pepe's: A Mexican-American restaurant with
a well-developed sense of humor. Mexican pizzas,
nachos, enchiladas, quesadillas, and other cheese-
topped goodies are on order here. Original recipes
like tuna dip and borrowed ones like the original
Cobb salad (from the Brown Derby restaurant in
Beverly Hills) show promise. Do Mexican-Americans
like to eat icé cream? You betcha — but deep-fried, of
course. Lunch and dinner. 1302 SE 17th St Fort
Lauderdale, 954467.7192. $$
Casablanca Cafe: A Mediterranean restaurant in a
restored house, open to the sea air downstairs,
modestly elegant upstairs. Go light and seasonal with
goat cheese salad or grilled vegetables, or hearty
and hearthy with báked-escargots and Casablanca
paella. The peanut butter brownie mousse cake for
dessert comes as a slice or a sliver, we suggest the
slice. Outdoor seating. Lunch and dinner. 3049
Alhambra St Fort Lauderdale, 954-764-3500. $$
Catfish Dewey's: We’re surprised the tables and chairs
haven’t been breaded and given the hot-oil treatment
in this joint where much of the menu (look down, it’s
your place mat) comes as crisp as Jack jumping over
the candlestick. Catch owners Shirley and Dewey on
the right night, and it’s fry-factory delight with all-
you-can-eat shrimp or catfish. Or choose a great pair
of gams — frogs’ or Alaskan snow crab legs, that is.
Juicy baby-back ribs and a king-cut New York strip
console the carnivore. Lunch and dinner. 4003
N Andrews Ave, Fort Lauderdale, 954-566-5333.
(Also in Northwest Broward.) $$
Chuck's Steak House: As if the double-entendre name
doesn’t give it all away. But even the burgers aren’t
just ground chuck —■we’re talking sirloin. Not to
mention house-aged and hand-cut prime rib, filet,
and porterhouse, in addition to Southwestern-style
chicken and stuffed shrimp. An all-you-can-masticate
salad bar is as endangered as manatees and just as
much a South Florida delight Lunch and dinner.
1207 SE 17th Sf, Fort Lauderdale, 954-764-3333.
(Also 2428 E Commercial Blvd, Fort Lauderdale,
954-772-2850; West Broward; and South Palm.)-$$
Darrel & Oliver's East City Grill: The Café Maxx duo of
Darrel Broek and Oliver Saucy oversees this pan-
Asian eatery with superb efficiency, as the crowds,
attest Standouts include baby clams and black
mussels steamed in sake and miso broth; Creole
shellfish jambalaya with a host of seafood, sausage,
and vegetables; Sonoma duck breast with currant-
papaya chutney and an orange-chipotle-tamarind
glaze; and a fabulous Korean pork tenderloin with a
spicy peanut crust and a crisp noodle spring roll. As
for dessert, anything chocolate is a treasure.
Covered outdoor seating. Breakfast lunch, and
dinner. 505 N Fort Lauderdale Beach Blvd, Fort
Lauderdale, 954-565-5569, $$$$
East Coast Burrito Factory: Forget the standard burrito
•— the “Florito’s” in favor here, with black beans and
rice substituting for refried beans to give it that .
subtropical flair. Get the 12-inch (large) or 14-inch
(larger) stuffed with grilled chicken, roasted and
shredded beef, marinated pork in tomatillo sauce, or
even snow crabcake. Roll-ups (Mexican subs), fajitas,
and soft tacos are variations on the tortilla theme.
Outdoor seating. Counter service, take-out, and
delivery. Lunch and dinner. 261E Commercial Blvd,
Fort Lauderdale, 954-772-8007. (Also 1016 NE 15th
Ave, Fort Lauderdale, 954-764-2223; Northeast
Broward; West Broward; and South Palm.) $
Eduardo de San Angel: This award-winning gourmet
Mexican restaurant amazes clientele with its
subtlety. Tantalizing starters include roasted poblano
peppers filled with salmon mousse and stir-fried
spinach with baked Brie and red chili oil.
Peppercorn-crusted Keys yellowtail, butterflied pork
chop with roasted plum tomatoes and green chifles,
and filet mignon stuffed with squash blossoms and -
goat cheese challenge the conventional definition of
Mexican. Outstanding poached pears and mango
creme brúlée for dessert Dinner only. 2822
E Commercial Blvd, Fort Lauderdale,
954-7724731. $$$
Evangeline: You can’t help hearing the Matthew Sweet
song when you think of the name. And you can’t help,
singing, or at least humming, as you scarf down the
sirloin steak po’ boy, sip the turtle soup and smoked- 7
rabbit gumbo, or bite into the baby coho salmon
topped with spinach crabmeat mousse. Cheesecake
for dessert changes daily. Outdoor seating. Lunch and
dinner. 211S Fort Lauderdale Beach Blvd, Fort
-Lauderdale, 954-522-7001. $$$
15th Street Fisheries and Boathouse: Cozy and
unpretentious, the lounge serves a lower-priced menu,
including alligator burgers, crawfish quesadillas, and
buckets of spiced peel-’n’-éat shrimp. For a more
formal meal, the dining room upstairs offers a variety
of fresh fish, broiled or blackened; pastas such as
seafood cannelloni and Cajun shrimp fettuccine; and
exotic fare that goes down under for kangaroo and
ostrich filets. Dinners look expensive, but include
salad, bread, and an appetizer. Outdoor seating. Lunch
and-dinner. 1900 SE 15th St, Fort Lauderdale,
954-763-2777. $$$
The French Quarter: Sister to Le Cafe de Paris, the
Quarter gives us New Orleans via its French
influence. For starters, escargots du c/ze/blossom with
wild mushrooms in a Pernod demi-glace, and seafood
gumbo is spiked with andouille sausage. Entrées
include bouillabaisse, frogs’ legs méüniére, duck
á Torange, and steak au poivre vert. The setting, an old
house á la Orleans just off Las Olas, is romantic and
private. Lunch and dinner. 215 SE 8th Ave, Fort
Lauderdale, 9544638000. $$$
Himmarshee Bar & Grille: Owners Tim Petrillo and Peter
Boulukos, two graduates of the Mark Mifitello school
of cooking, run this eclectic fusion spotwith great
sincerity and very little attitude. Appetizers range from
plantain empanadas stuffed with curried lamb to duck
confit over golden raisin polenta. Main courses, none
of which tops the $20 mark, yield a tasty skirt steak
with a piquant chili sauce and grilled dolphin wrapped
with napa (Chinese cabbage). “Eggless” treats include
a pungent caesar salad and vanilla custard for dessert.
Lunch and dinner. 210 SW 2nd St, Fort Lauderdale,
954-524-1818. $$$
Indigo: Pan-Asian here means Malaysia, Indonesia, and
Singapore. The breezy décor reflects that philosophy,
as does the naan pizza with roasted eggplant, garlic,
curried tomato, and pine nuts; the tuna marinated in
coconut milk; the caesar salad with nuoc cham and
cashew dressing; the Balinese lamb topped with
pumpkin seeds and served with coconut rice; and the
Indonesian snapper baked on banana leaves. Outdoor
seating. Lunch and dinner. Riverside Hotel, 620 E Las
Olas Blvd, Fort Lauderdale, 954467-0671. $$
Jackson's Four Fifty: This place takes seriously the idea
that dining in a restaurant should be a pleasurable
experience from start to finish. The décor is smart, the
seats are comfortable, the service is exemplary, and
theAmerican fare — a sensible selection of steaks,
racks, chops, and seafood—is adeptly prepared.
Noteworthy are the cider-pepper glazed pork chop,
20-ounce Angus bone-in ribeye steak, salmon baked in
phyllo dough, and pan-roasted Chilean sea bass—all
of which arrive thick and juicy. Sweet potato hash and
creamy roast-garlic mashed potatoes are first-rate
sides, but desserts such as Snickers terrine with
chocolate sauce are overwhelmed by gooeyness.
Dinner only. 450 E Las Olas Blvd, Fort Lauderdale,
954-5224450. $$$$
Us Olas Cafe: A charming courtyard and dining room
showcase homemade soups, sandwiches, and pastas,
many of which change daily. Quality, however, is
assured. Check the blackboard for specials like
steamed mussels in coconut milk-curry sauce or rely
on classic entrées such as veal Marsala. Outdoor
seating. Lunch and dinner. 922 E Las Olas Blvd, Fort
Lauderdale, 954-5244300. $$$
U Café de Paris The charming, two-story building is a
cozy, comfortable spread and so is the fare. Páté and
vichyssoise may not surprise, but they sure do taste
good. Veal frangaise, filet of sole meuniére, prime rib,
and rack of lamb are renditions of century-old recipes.
Vive la tradition! Lunch add dinner. 715 E Las Olas
Blvd, Fort Lauderdale, 954467-2900. $$$
Mark's Us Olas Masterminded by the talented and
award-winning Mark Mifitello, this sculptured
restaurant features his trademark New American
r
FOODSTUFF
BY JEN KARETNICK
~\
So you can’t afford to dine at La Vieille Maison, the highly regarded French
restaurant on Palmetto Park Road in Boca Raton. Here’s a solution: Go across the
street. The restaurant also runs a charming wine store called Great Taste (285
E. Palmetto Park Rd., Boca Raton, 561-391-6701). The store stocks the same vin-
tages as the restaurant at retail rather than markup prices. Great Taste also offers
some striking gifts, such as carved African animals, which would make great wed-
ding or birthday presents. So for a fraction of the price of a meal at La Vieille Mai-
son, you can put together a picnic basket featuring a cabernet, a Camembert, and
a menagerie.
42 July 8-14,1999 New Times Broward * Palm Beach


© © ©
561 - 241-5958
5030 Champion Blvd. #0-8* Boca Raton
On the NW Corner Betuieen Military & Clint Moore.
The Polo Club Shoppes betuieen Walgreens & Publix
NEGRIL MJ
Family Restaurant **
TASTE TijE fLAVOR Of TfJ£ CAKIBBEAN AND AMERICA
Thurs.
LADIES NIGHT
Ladies Drink Free
9-12 midnight.
Friday
LATIN NIGHT
Dance Contest...
Prizes!
Sat. Reggae Music &
Special Guest DJ & Bands
Sun. Live Music:
CASS COUNTRY BAND
Mon. Free Pool-
All Night!
Tues. Games Night/ '
Win "Dinner" for Two.
Wed. Buy 1 Drink/
Get the 2nd 1/2 Price.
50c Drafts • Happy Hour • Mon-Fri • 5pm-7pm
fusions. Start with cracked conch with black bean-
mango salsa and-vanilla rum butter sauce, seared
scallops with oxtail and red wine sauce, or risotto cake
with a ragotit of snails before moving on to tuna pizza
with oven-dried tomatoes and roasted onions, white
duck with honey-mango glaze, or osso buceo with
baby vegetables and mustard spaetzle. Outdoor
seating. Lunch and dinner. 1032 E Las Olas Blvd, Fort
Lauderdale, 954463-1000. $$$$
Max’s Beach Place: A typical Dennis Max property—
busy, trendy, and reliably good. Service can be off at
times, but the tempura-battered mushrooms filled
with goat cheese are undoubtedly on. Salads posing
as main courses include a lovely Maine lobster and
avocado combo, complemented by roasted corn and
lemongrass vinaigrette. Redesigned comfort food is
usually the order of the day, however herb-crusted ,
chicken “chop,” wood-grilled lamb “steak,” and spice-
crusted tuna “filet mignon.” White-chocolate bread
pudding for dessert Lunch and dinner. BeachPlace,
17 S Fort Lauderdale Beach Blvd, Fort Lauderdale,
954-525-5022. $$$
Max’s Grille: For information see listing under South
Palm. 300 SW 1st Ave, Fort Lauderdale, 954779-1800.
Mistral: As blue and white as Mediterranean waves, as
friendly as South Florida’s own flat sea. Great beach-
itude combined with peppery chorizo pizzas; beef
tenderloin and baked Brie sandwiches; spinach,
raisin, and pine nut salads; and paella or bouillabaisse
entrées. Cheesecake for dessert changes daily.
Outdoor seating. Take-out Lunch and dinner. 201
S Fort Lauderdale Beach Blvd, Fort Lauderdale,
9544634900.$$$
Rainbow Palace: Aptly named—there’s gold under this
rainbow. Creative touches transform even simple
Chinese wonton and duck-noodle soups into house
specialties. Dimple like Dorothy for the shrimp-and-
lobster dumplings, orange beet cilantro scallops, and
the mushroom trio—portobello, shiitake, and button
varieties sauteed in garlic, soy, and sherry. Lunch and
dinner. 2787 E Oakland Park Blvd, Fort Lauderdale,
954565-5652. $$$
Riverwalk Eatery: Caribbean-theme decor—loud
splashes of color and giant rattan chairs—is
complemented by a blackboard menu of fresh fish
specials and salads of the day. The written list offers a
terrific tomato soup as well as hefty servings of some
fairly standard pastas and burritos. Claims to be the
oldest restaurant on the Riverwalk—since 1990.
Outdoor seating.-Lunch and dinner. 215 SW 2nd St;
Fort Lauderdale, 9547604373. $$
Royal India: Excellent spicing distinguishes this crown
jewel from the pretenders that crowd the county.
Sarnosas, pakora, and onion bhajia are all grease-free
and crisp, and a half-dozen varieties of pliant naan
challenge the decision-maker. Lamb saag and butter
shrimp rival each other for succulence. Terrific
chutneys, pappadam, and raita. Lunch and dinner.
3801 Griffin Rd, Fort Lauderdale, 9549640071. $$
Rustic Inn Crabhouse: This landmark seafood shack
came up with the culinarian’s answer to life’s little •
irritations: garlic crabs. Smash these steamed blues
against the newspapered table with a wooden mallet,
or whack the heckjout of some Jonah crabs, stone
crabs, or Alaskan queens. You’ll feel better, especially
if you begin the meal with New England clam
chowder and end it with peanut butter pie for dessert,
both as smooth as a stress-free life. Lunch and dinner.
4331 Anglers Ave, Fort Lauderdale, 9545841637. $$
Sea Watch: -Fresh sea air and fresh seafood mark this
spot, run by the same folks as Bimini Boatyard.
International fish, mollusk, and crustacean dishes,
including New Zealand orange roughy with dill-
chardonnay sauce, bouillabaisse á la Marseillaise in
garlic-saffron broth, and South African lobster tails,
find their way from menu to mouth. Lunch and
dinner. 6002 N Ocean Blvd, Fort Lauderdale,
954781-2200. $$$
Shula’s on the Beach: Miami’s winningest coach
makes his move to the trendy, revamped Strip, and
it’s no fake. Aged steaks, succulent seafood — all
your basic steak-house needs are fulfilled with huge,
quality filets and fillets, not to mention Maine
lobster. An array of sports memorabilia scattered
throughout this elegant hall creates a dramatic
impact for the fan. Outdoor seating. Breakfast,
lunch, dinner, and Sunday brunch. 321N Fort
Lauderdale Beach Blvd, Fort Lauderdale,
9543554000. $$$$
Smoke: A chophouse and cigar bar with a walk-in
humidor and private cigar vaults. You need a strong
stomach to dine here, not because the smoke is so
thick (it can he), but because the steaks are so large
and so good. A dry-aged porterhouse for two,
doused with Peter Lugeris steak sauce, is especially
succulent. Side dishes like garlicky creamed spinach
and roasted garlic mashed potatoes covered with
melted mozzarella are strong enough to counter the
beef. Dinner only. 2861E Commercial Blvd, Fort
Lauderdale, 954771-8336. $$$$
Boca Raton
Polo Shops
241-5903
Boca Raton
Regency Court
Plaza
997-9911
Palm Beach
Gardens
Loehman’s Plaza
622-0131
Palm Beach
313 Royal
Poinciana Plaza
659-7232
Lake Worth
419 Lake Avenue
502-0604
Jupiter
The Bluffs
Shoppng Ctr.
627-5555
Stuart
Regency Plaza
207-6514
When she suggested
TCiller Hakfij it was an
offer I cmildn*t refuse.
I don’t know about you
but since I moved to
Florida I’ve been trying
to watch my waistline,
All through lunch,
I’m good. I eat the
chicken ceaser 'plta,
salad platters and
fresh turkey sandwiches.
Everything that keeps me
happy and healthy. But then they
ask that one little question,
“Carmen, can we get you a piece of
Killer Cake?”
Ba da blng. That’s all it takes. I’ll
start my new diet tomorrow.
Carmen Corlea
Toojá/e Customer
REAL. 600$. FOOD.
Doesn’t
Get
Any
Hotter
Than
This!
California Mexican Crill
Boca Raton
â– too ne and st.
South of Mizner Park
East of US1
561-4-16-0104
Delray Beach
1530 5. Federal Hwy
The Plaza at Delray
Next to Publix
561-330-0104
Boynton Beach
6695 W. Boynton
3each 31 vd.
Fountains of Boynton
561-742-9323
COMING SOON
Downtown Miami Kendall Pembroke Pines
333 SB. 2nd Street 3345 SW 107th Ave 11040 Pembroke
In Front of Post Office Next to JCPenney Miramar Commons
Summer Special
Free Soda with
Children under 12
the purchase of
receive 20% off
any burrito
Dine in only • expires 7/1 &/S)p>
Niw runos Brow&rd'Nni Bsach July 8 14,1999 43


, ¿ Starlite Diner: This star’s pretty hard to miss, given
its stainless steel siding. Inside the ’50s-style diner,
nostalgia is as strong as the smell of deep-fried
onion rings, some of the plumpest in the area.
Baked Brie is a classier starter, while chili burgers
and meat loaf platters are hefty meals. The pulled-
pork sandwich shines most brightly. Traditional
malts and egg creams could substitute for dessert.
Open 24 hours. 6201 N Andrews Ave, Fort
Lauderdale, 954-938-1116. $
Vito's Gourmet Pizza: The Vito of Vito & Michael’s feme
is back. This time around he offers some of the best
| brushed-crust, stuffed-crust, and gourmet pan pizzas
in the area. Pizza chef Vito Maffei also hand-tosses a
terrific thin and crispy pie for New York pizza fens.
Altogether you can choose from more than 40
combinations. It’s your call, literally—this guy also
delivers. Lunch and dinner. 6212 N Federal Hwy, Fort
Lauderdale, 954-772-7701. $
Waxy O'Connor's: The pub’s interior is so authentically
Irish, you almost expect a peat fire to be burning.
Instead, you’ll have to get a glow off the Harp,
Guinness, or Murphy’s Irish Stout, the three Irish
brews on tap. The fere’s a bit inconsistent, comprising
American (Buffalo wings), British (bangers and
®mash), and Irish (oak-smoked salmon) favorites. The
Irish standards, particularly the beef stewed with
Guinness and served with homemade brown bread,
are handled best Have a nightcap for dessert with
* whiskey-laced, bread-and-butter pudding. Lunch and
dinner. 1095 SE 17th Street Cswy, Fort Lauderdale,
954-525-9299.$$
Yesterday's: An award-winning restaurant with a well-
deserved reputation.. Elegant surroundings set the
scene for finely prepared fresh seafood, delicately
fried, grilled, blackened, or sauteed, and meats,
including some of the heftiest prime rib around these
parts. Though entrees come with a salad, you might
want to indulge in supple escargots or well-seasoned
French onion soup anyway. Waterfront dining. Dinner
only. 3001E Oakland Park Blvd, Fort Lauderdale,
954-561-4400. $$$$
ZAN(Z(BAR: This sole outpost of South African cuisine-in
Fort Lauderdale serves a beginner’s version of the
melting-pot flavors of South Africa in a glorified game-
lodge setting. Samoosas are crisp and light, and É
alligator croquettes taste like crabcakes with a kick.
The boereuiors and pap may be the best sausage dish in
town. The all-South African wine list may be somewhat
pricey but features some great bottles. Share the
Death by Dessert special with six of your closest
friends. Lunch and dinner. 602 E Las Olas Blvd, Fort
Lauderdale, 954-767-3377. $$$
Northeast Broward
Baja Cafe: The logo says, “Baja Cafe or Bust,” but
you’re most likely to do that after you’ve been there. j
Fresh and ample, the Cal-Mex cuisine includes tasty
lard-free refried bean-and-vegetable burritos, Pepe’s
delectable spinach enchiladas, and scintillating
shrimp fajitas. Corn salsa and homemade chips
deliver varying degrees of snap, crackle, and crunch.
Flan topped with caramel for dessert Dinner only.
4190 N Federal Hwy, Lighthouse Point 954-782-5622.
(Also in Fort Lauderdale Area.) $$
Gate Arugula: The staff calls this the best rack of
Colorado lamb in South Florida, and they just might
be right. Along with the best guava-barbecued salmon
over West Indian pumpkin mash; the best pork chop
Milanese stuffed with prosciutto, basil, and
Gorgonzola cheese; and the best rigatoni with
sauteed chicken, plum tomatoes, spinach, garlic, and
roasted red peppers. The desserts at this award-
winning restaurant never fail to please the palate,
either. Dinner only. 3150 N Federal Hwy, Lighthouse
Point, 954-7857732. $$$$
Calypso: The Calypso’s rocking with Caribbean fare
such as marinated and deep-fried flying fish, stamp
and go (salt cod fish cakes), curried seafood roti, and
just about the spiciest jerk chicken north of Jamaica.
Service is pleasant, the atmosphere relaxed, and the
beer as pan-Caribbean as the menu. Homemade
banana bread for dessert’ Take-out. Lunch and
dinner. 460 S Cypress Rd, Pompano Beach,
954-942-1633. $$
Casa Grande: The name’s pretty accurate: This is good,
honest home-style Cuban cuisine served in an
upscale setting. Fried yuca, ham croquettes, and pork-
filled tamals are ideal for starting a meal, while ropa
vieja and garlic shrimp and chicken satisfy the
heartiest appetites. Mountains of excellently prepared
side dishes include the usual rice, beans, and
plantains. Dinner portions may be impressive, but
then, so’s the flan for dessert Lunch and dinner. 4000
N Federal Hwy, Lighthouse Point 954-7855338. $$
Darrel & Oliver's Café Maxx: Chef Oliver Saucy and
partner Darrel Broek make culinary history nightly at
this award-winning New World wonder. The inventive,
enticing menu changes often, but if you’re game for
appetizers like grilled rabbit tenderloin and citrus
gnocchi or duck and smoked mozzarella ravioli, you’ll
never have to hunt for a superior meal again. Main
courses include Szechuan barbecued tuna with lobster
and peanut fritters; balsamic vinegar-mustard-glazed
veal chop with goat cheese-chive mashed potatoes;
and herb-crusted chicken breast with mushroom and
pea risotto. As for dessert, well, save that diet for
another day. Dinner only. 2601E Atlantic Blvd,
Pompano Beach, 954-782-0606. $$$$
East Coast Burrito Factory: For information see listing
under Fort Lauderdale Area. 614 E Atlantic Blvd,
Pompano Beach, 954-785-4111.
Fin & Claw: Early birds get the Maine lobster, the Delta
Pride catfish, the Atlantic salmon, the Canadian
scallops, and even the crabcakes Baltimore as an
entree, sandwiched by chowder, salad, and dessert, for
less than 15 bucks. But those willing to forgo the full-
course meal in favor of á la carte items will find a large
selection of beef veal, and chicken in addition to local
and regional fish and seafood. Skillet-baked cornbread
is a county favorite. Dinner only. 2502 N Federal Hwy,
Lighthouse Point, 954-782-1060. $$$
Hot Tomatoe: This cozy, family-oriented neighborhood
spot serves up a well-rounded antipasto (bruschetta,
tapénade, roasted peppers, homemade mozzarella,
and chunks of provolone) and creamy pasta fagioli
soup. Eggplant Parmesan and chicken and veal dishes
are tasty; gnocchi, however, is outstanding. Just don’t
let the kids try the rum-flavored tiramisu (they might
develop a taste for it), and don’t use the restaurant’s
sign to teach them how to spell tomato. Dinner only.
1817 NE 25th St, Lighthouse Point, 9547855058. $$
Kasbah: Traditional Moroccan experiences are hard to
come by in the U.S., so take advantage of this
Pompano Beach restaurant’s pillow-sitting, tea-
drinking, hand-washing ceremonies. Kasbah serves
five-course, prix fixe meals, with all courses except the'
entree meant to be consumed with bread and fingers.
Lentil soup, Moroccan salads, and pastries stuffed
with Cornish hen and crushed almonds are followed
by your choice of various main courses: They include
a terrific lamb with honey and almonds, a fish stew,
and several vegetarian options. Dessert is a fruit cup
spiked with orange blossom water, Moroccan pastries,
and eye candy — er, belly dancing. Dinner only. 420
N Federal Hwy, Pompano Beach, 954-941-4277. $$$
Laspada’s: Simply put, these are the best subs in South
Florida, perhaps even the state, so distinctive that lines
are out the door at this filling station, so mighty that
the memories of one meal cast a shadow over the next
several. Homemade rolls and top-quality meats, not to
mention-divine chicken and tuna salads, are stuffed
with condiments ranging from mayo, vinegar, and oil
to pickles, onions, and sweet peppers. Don’t be afraid
to have it your way, as long as you get the words out
quick enough—the staffers are experts at the
sandwich shuffle. Counter service. Lunch and dinner.
4346 Seagrape Dr, Lauderdale-by-the-Sea, ,
954-7757893. (Also Northwest Broward and
Southwest Broward.) $
Little Havana II: Elegant and efficient service makes, the
tasty Cuban fare that much more satisfying. Beyond
basics include yuca pastry stuffed with lobster, shrimp
in brandy-laced “flamingo” sauce, and pork filet in
tamarind sauce. Great house specials like dolphin
stuffed with shrimp, and oxtail with wine sauce. Crema
catalana for a smooth, sugary dessert Lunch and
dinner. 800 S Federal Hwy, Deerfield Beach,
954427-6000. $$
Thai Delight The pink-ánd-red décor combo may seem
typical, the menu somewhat familiar, and the dry pad
Thai far from a delight But the coconut milk-heavy
red curry is anything but ordinary. Steamed chicken-
and-shrimp dumplings and beef satay with'peanut
sauce also elevate the restaurants status. Take-out and
delivery. Lunch and dinner. 1895 Hillsboro Blvd,
Deerfield Beach, 9543657400. $$
The Whale’s Rib: Two words: fish dip. Or these two:
Ipswich clams. Or how about blackened tuna? Conch
chowder? Oysters Rockefeller? And let’s not forget
whale fries. Dive into fresh seafood here where the
prices are fine, the servers are friendly, and the fry
cook keeps a close eye on those bubbling, buttery
clams and crisp, homemade potato chips. Snack in the
adjoining bar or Sup casually in the kitschy dining
room. Lunch and dinner. 2031 NE 2nd St, Deerfield
Beach, 954421-8880. $$
Yfotfie’s: For 50 years this Miami-based deli chain has
been serving up smoked whitefish and smoked sable,
stuffed derma and stuffed cabbage, reuben
sandwiches and knock reubens (made with
knockwurst instead of corned beef). Cheese blintzes
with cherry sauce, potato latkes with applesauce, and
Daily Specials
on the Ocean!
Ft. Lauderdale • Hollywood
Wednesday & Friday
All U Can Eat
Fish or Clam Fry
$g 99
Breakfast Buffet
49 Ft. Laud.
Location
Daily in Hollywood
Daily Early Bird
20* off all menu items
3-6pm
Howard Johnsons Restaurant
2 Locations
A1A 2 blocks 2501 N. Ocean Dr.
South of Sunrise Hollywood
Ft. Laud. Beach Beach
SPICY
CRABS
Scallions-
6
Open for
Lunch &
-tanner
"Enjoy? an authentic
[Puerto Rican] experience'
Jen Karetnick
Open 7 Days
Lunch & Dinner
Live Music
Fri & Sat
La Cocina Puertorriqueña Restaurant
954 • 962 • 0777
6742 Pembroke Rd. • Pembroke Pines
44 July 8-14,1999 Hew Times Broward-Palm Beach
A Superb Dining
Experience
AWARDS
News Sun-Sentinel
Miami Herald ★★★
South Florida Magazine ★★★
Critic’s Choice Dining Award
Florida Trend Magazine, Top 200
Epicurean Rendezvous Award
Travel Holiday. Good / Value Dining Award
Wine Spectators Award of Excellence ‘93-‘99
Zagat ‘97-’98-’99
A Restaurant with a
Touch of Spain
(954)5654148
2768 E. Oakland Park Blvd.
(E. Oakland Pk. and Bayview)
Ft Lauderdale
■■ I. ■¿M t
Open for Lunch and Dinner
Closed Sundays
EC
Al AHA
â– 
lorjgy
Outdoor & Indoor Diniftjtel
Over Looking the j
Romantic Atlantic Ocean
H
I
MIAMI DELI & GRILL
.||f Breakfast from $1.99
EARLYBIRDS#
3-7pm * Complete Dinners
starting @ $5.95
4-7pm $1 Drafts i 25* Wings
Inside/Outside Dining • New A/C
1701 V Federal Hwy. North Hollywood
954-927-3010 or 954-927 5010
Open 7 Days
Mon-Sat 6am - 11pm
Sun 7am - 7pm
Ü


homemade desserts including prune Danish and rice
pudding end the meal on a sweet note. Take-out.
Breakfast, lunch, and dinner. 100 S Military Trl,
Deerfield Beach, 954-570-9100. $
Northwest Broward
Catfish Dewey's: For information see listing under Fort
Lauderdale Area. 5718 N University Dr, Tamarac,
954-722-2005.
Laspada's: For information see listing under Northeást
Broward. 7823 W Sample Rd, Coral Springs,
954-345-8833.
McDivot's: This is not your mom and dad’s country
club restaurant. Well, OK, so maybe it is. But your
folks must be pretty hip, because despite the golf-
theme décór and elegant ambiance, this place is
relatively mod, offering Maine lobster ravioli in a
scampi sauce and pistachio-crusted grouper with
tropical fruit salsa and mango-papaya coulis. Shrimp
“martinis,” Carolina blossom onion, and mushrooms
stuffed with snow crabméat take the usual to new
levels. Lunch, dinner, and Sunday brunch. Carolina
Club, 3011 Rock Island Rd, Margate, 954-753-3500.
$$$
Muffuletta's: It’d be easy to lose track of this New
Orleans-sfyle eatery—it’s moved a bunch of times—
were it not for the draw of the fried oysters, crawfish,
and beignets. Authentic Cajun/Creole entrées include
red beans and rice, shrimp Creole, and jambalaya.
Sandwiches, usually lighter meals, are actually heftier
here, especially the namesake muffuletta layered with
Italian meats, cheese, and olive spread. Lunch and
dinner. 5634 W Sample Rd, Coconut Creek,
954-968-5225. $$
West Broward
Brasserie Max Buried in the Fashion Mall, this place
still manages to attract a healthy crowd via its sense of
style and dependable appetizers, salads, and entrees:
barbecued salmon with roasted corn and black bean
salsa; spinach leaves with bacon, goat cheese, and
warm honey-mustard dressing; nut-crusted dolphin,
and meat loaf. Comfort continues with desserts such
M Ui Wtm
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| Open For Lunch & Dinner |
1515 E. Las Olas Blvd:
954.4625541
as upside-down apple pie. Lunch and dinner. 321
N University Dr, Plantation, 954424-8000. $$
Chuck's Steak House: For. information see listing under
Fort Lauderdale Area. 300 S State Rd 7, Plantation,
954-584-8812.
Damon & Dano's: This high-end sports bar has the
requisite TVs, football fens, and young wait staff. But
the sophisticated dinner menu may surprise you—
especially the marinated veal chop or boneless
Delmonico steak. Catch of the day and half a dozen
pastas are freshly prepared, and créme brúlée is a-
surprisingly elegant dessert. But hardcore sports bar
fens need not despair; the eatery also offers bacon-
cheeseburgers, fried mozzarella, and Buffalo wings in
a variety of portion sizes at reasonable prices. Lunch
and dinner. 12594 W Sunrise Blvd, Sunrise,
954835-2220, $$$
East Coast Burrito Factory: For information see listing .
under Fort Lauderdale Area. 10059 Cleary Blvd,
Plantation, 9544755655.
Japan Hill/Da Mee Bale This Korean-owned Japanese
restaurant is an elegant surprise on the inside, and not
just because the décor. is attractive. Soups can be
so-so, and appetizers iffy. But sushi, especially white
tuna, is reliably good. And the Korean barbecue,
grilled right at the table, is tantalizing. Be sure tty
request the Korean menu and a grill table when you
walk in, though, or all you’re bound to see is some raw
fish. Lunch and dinner. 7225 W Oakland Park Blvd,
Lauderhill, -954572-9197; $$
King Palace: An authentic, New York Chinatown
Chinese restaurant in an ill-lit Sunrise strip mall. Go
figure. But you can count on two things to give it the
right feel: the delectable Peking duck and the messy
floor. Choose from the countless noodle soups and hot
pots for a one-dish meal, debate over the assorted
barbecue platters, or dither between various
delectablds such as beef with bitter melon and salt-
baked pork chops. Lunch and dinner. 2350
N University Dr, Sunrise, 9547494688. $$
Max's Grille: For information see listing under South
Palm. 2210. Weston Rd, Weston, 954217-0212.
Mido: The Japanese stuff is negligible, an afterthought
But to discount the Korean fere would be criminal.
We’re talking traditional casseroles like boiled kim
chee with tofu, noodle dishes you mix with seafood
and black bean sauce right at the table, and barbecue
dishes ranging from marinated thin-sliced tenderloin
to beef tongue with sesame sauce. Fresh fish includes
pan-fried wahoo and broiled flounder. Semilive
entertainment by way of the karaoke machine and the
big-screen TV. Lunch and dinner. 2430 N University
Dr, Sunrise, 954742-9197.$$
Mrs. Smokeys: It’s just as the name implies: The ribs
and chicken are smoked first then barbecued with
sweet tangy, homemade sauce. Baby-back ribs are
especially succulent. Even the barbecued beans and
roasted corn in the husk are smokin’ good. The
restaurant is self-serve, seat-yourself, and the casual
nature of the placers complemented by an artistically
rendered, Western-style dining room. A great place to
linger with a slice of house-baked pecan' or key lime
pie for dessert. Outdoor seating. Lunch and dinner.
1970 Sawgrass Mills Cir, Sunrise, 954-8450550. $
Muckers: An authentic Yorkshire pub in Lauderhill.
The best dish, naturally, reflects"the origins:
Yorkshire pudding is a delectable, puffy soufflé
soaked with onion gravy. Fish and chips with mushy
peas, cottage pie, Cornish pasties, and Scotch eggs
are honest and wholesome. The menu even offers
some Indian fere, but unless you like your chicken
curry searing, stick with sarnosas as an appetizer.
Sticky toffee pudding for dessert Lunch and dinner.
4506 Inverrary Blvd, Lauderhill, 9547494446. $
Native Village Café: Classy and authentic, this
reasonably priced restaurant offers some of the best
Caribbean cooking in. Broward County. Appetizers are
somewhat limited, so get homemade chicken soup
instead. Then follow it up with healthy portions of
curried goat roti, oxtail, jerk chicken, brown stew fish,
stir-fried okra with salt fish, or chicken smothered
with peanuts and coconut cream. The eatery also
provides an extensive Jamaican-Chinese menu and
bakes a fabulous banana bread-pudding for dessert
On weekends it turns into a nightclub. Lunch and
dinner. 3828 N University Dr, Sunrise,
9547474316. $$
Rosey Baby Crawfish & Cajun House: This spicy little
number serves, well, some spicy little numbers. The
kicks range from mild, found in appetizers like
crawfish bisque and sautéed alligator, to seriously
zingy, in main courses such as blackened catfish or
blackened filet mignon. Buckets of crawfish, served
in season only (not available Jtily through December),
soft-shell crabs, and muffulettas are requirements for
N’awlins food-lovers. live blues Thursday to Saturday.
Lunch and dinner. 4587 N University Dr, Sunrise,
954749-5627.$
Soothwest Broward
Antonello: Fine Italian cuisine actually does live in the
suburbs. A family operation, Antonello’s is at once
hqmey and classy, like an Italian wedding reception.
Antipasti from a cart include tangy caponata and
roasted-pepper salad dressed with garlic and olive oil.'
Hot appetizers include egg-battered Shrimp in a black
truffle sauce and pastas; stone crab ravioli plays up the
kitchen's expertise with both seafood and pasta. For
meat dishes, veal stuffed with prosciutto and spinach
and filet mignon in rosemary-balsamic vinegar demi-
glace are outstanding. A dessert cart features the best
flan this side of Spain. Dinner only. 74 Indian Trace,
Weston,9543497110. $$$
Armadillo Cafe: Chef-proprietors Kevin McCarthy and
Eve Montella have a decade of Southwestern style
under their sombreros and testimony from critics in
various counties on their walls. Tequila-grilled shrimp
over com cakes with chipotle butter, smoked-chicken
nachos with maple bacon and mango salsa,
homemade Roquefort dressing over mixed greens
with Fuji apples and spicy onion rings, and smoked
boneless duck with citrus-honey-thyme sauce are
some indications why. Or the praise may be the result
of too many watermelon maigaritas, the house
specialty drink. A melting dessert tray belies how
superior the sweets can be, especially the bourbon-
pecan-chocolate-chip pie. Make a reservation—this
place hums. Dinner only. 4630 SW 64th Ave, Davie,
954791-5104.$$$
Bamboo Garden III: The third installation of this Miami-
based Chinese restaurant might be the best Make
sure to ask for the small “Chinese” menu—it yields
authentic goodies like kung pao frogs’ legs and beef
tripe with preserved mustard greens. Steamed whole
flounder and Maine lobster, not to mention dishes like
stir-fried rice noodles with seafood, stocked with
shrimp, scallops, squid, and lobster, are big enough for
four to share, as is terrific hot and sour soup.
Gelatinous mango pudding is a dessert alternative to
fortune cookies. Take-out and delivery. Lunch, dim
sum, and dinner. 10041 Pines Blvd, Pembroke Pines,
954433-3939. $$
Bangkok Cafe: The Thai sensibility overrules the
Western one here. In other words, the spice is right,
NewHmes Broward-Palm Beach July 8-14,1999 45


üfs
Restaurant S’ Bar
11am-tB
Lunch Special’
Tues - Fri from *4. w
Early Bird Special Daily
Complete Dinner s 12. w • 3pm-7pm
Senior Special Tuesday 20% off
Happy Hour Daily 11am-7pm
954 - 741-2951
Fine Dining • Banquet * Take-out • Market
Live Entertainment Nightly
Mercedes American Plaza
3806 N. University Dr. • Sunrise
KNOW WHERE
TO WAIT
FOR YOUR
A tip for waiters and
waitresses: check out the
NewTimes
Classifieds
for jobs.
sal
IP
Beautiful
Waterside
Pining
#
Private VIP
Mezzanine
Available
Old World Flavor With A Nouveau Flair
Here’e a quick glance at some of our specialties:
Appetizers: Crab Cakes $6
Portobello Mushrooms $6
Pasta: Rigatoni alia Vodka
Ravioli with Seafood
Entrees: Grilled Salmon
Polio Michelangelo
Veal Saltimb occa
Wharfside Village 6361 S.W. 13th Street*Boca Raton 561.594.5011
46 July 8-14,1999 New Times Broward-Palm Beach
thank the chili gods, so adjust your curries
accordingly. Sausage salad and mee krob are excellent
starters.' Delicious pad Thai, meaty Bangkok duck (a
house specialty), and succulent shrimp sautéed in a
sweet-and-sour sauce challenge the palate rather than
overpower it Takeout and delivery. Lunch and dinner.
4801S University Dr, Davie, 9544344222. $$
Big Tomato Market Grill: It looks and smells like an
Italian market and eats like one, too. Snack on
irresistible garlic rolls as you stare at the produce,
canned products; cheeses, and meats decorating the
dining room. Then segue into veal Parmesan, chicken
Marsala, baked ziti, or linguine with clam sauce. Skip
the fish dishes, which can be plain and unreliable, in
favor of a different kind of risk—mashed potato pizza,
anyone?—to share. Take-out and delivery. Lunch,
dinner, and Sunday brunch. 8300 Pines Blvd,
Pembroke Pines, 954-704-0100. $$
Carib Palace: A pleasant, upscale interior elevates the
down-home island cooking found here. Trinidadian
roti —flatbread stuffed with cumin-scented beef,
chicken, or goat—is the house specialty, and
deservedly so. Curried goat and fried rice emphasize
the contribution of Asian cultures to Caribbean
cuisine, while Guyanese potato fritters dipped in
habanero chili sauce speak strictly to owner Gobin
Dyal’s nationality. Lunch and dinner. 3414 S University
Dr, Davie, 954-382-5990. $
Eric's Bar-BQ Co.: The Texas two-step isn’t just a dance
—it’s also the number of movements you need to
polish off a plate of baby-back and St Louis ribs. One:
Hold the rib over your mouth. Two: Allow gravity to
help the meat slip off right into your ready maw. Yes,
they’re that tender. Chicken is juicy, chili is cheesy,
and combread is crumbly. K this is whatTexans eat on
a regular bqpis, it’s no wonder how they grow those
cowboys so big and healthy out there. Lunch and
dinner. 10040 Pines Blvd, Pembroke Pines,
954436-3742. $$
La Brochette Bistro: True sophistication lies in Cooper
City, where chef-proprietor Aboud Kobaitri operates
this one-man show. His Lebanese heritage, Parisian
training, Norwegian schooling, and Florida lifestyle
reveal themselves in appetizers such as conch fritters
en brochette and conch schnitzel in a caper-lime sauce.
Many specials are offered nightly; fish entrees with
Asian touches are dependably fresh. Watch for exotica
such as ostrich or pounded filet of pork stuffed with
goat cheese, but make sure to order them lightly
grilled. Lunch (Wed-Thu only) and dinner. 2635
N Hiatus Rd, Cooper City, 954435-9090. $$$
La Cocina Puertorriqueña: This place isn’t named
“Puerto Rican Kitchen” for nothing; it offers authentic
Puerto Rican specialties. Alcapurria, a meat patty, and
longaniza, a homemade sausage, are especially good
to start, though you can avoid the greasier foods by
ordering a delicious conch salad. Thirty types of
mofongo (mashed plantain) platters and asopao as well
as a tangy chicken stew are featured for entrées. Live
music and dancing on weekend evenings. Lunch and
dinner. 6742 Pembroke Rd, Pembroke Pines,
954962-0777. $$
La Hacienda: Pan-Latin American cuisine in Pembroke
Pines never tasted so good, especially if you’re familiar
with Venezuelan dishes, several of which are
represented on the menu. If you’re not, don’t worry—
the octopus sautéed in garlic and paprika and the
arepitas, or fried com cakes, make for a pleasant
introduction. Follow them up with oxtail or goat stew,
or an unusual combination entrée of tamal and
chicken salad. Rice pudding is a more typical dessert
Lunch and dinner. 11252 Pines Blvd, Pembroke Pines,
9544430955. $$
Laspada’s: For information see listing under Northeast
Broward. 2645 S University Dr, Davie, 954476-1099.
Lucille's American Cafe This isn’t just another diner,
because it evokes the ’40s, not the ’50s. The décor and
comfort food at this joint suggest a decade of quiet
indulgence, when meals were shared mostly at home.
In fact the potato chips, ketchup, blue cheese
dressing, meat loaf pot roast, and chicken potpie are “
all made on the premises. That includes the “comfort
style” strawberry shortcake for dessert Lunch and
dinner. 2250 Weston Rd, Weston, 9543849007. $$
Shorty's Bar-Bf): Rub elbows—literally—with all sorts
at this rib-’n’-chicken joint Seating is at long picnic
tables. Just try tearing succulently barbecued pork off
the baby-back bone and crunching corn off the cob
without poking your neighbor at least once. If the up-
close-and-personal aspect of the place frightens you,
go for the more subtle sliced beef sandwich or the
highly seasoned pork steak, which can be more
daintily consumed with knife and fork. Take-out
Lunch and dinner. 5989 S University Dr, Davie,
954686-9900.$$
The Sporting Brews: The menu looks like a newspaper,
complete with “articles,” interviews, and
advertisements. If thaf s not enough entertainment for
y’all whoTiave forgotten how to read, order something.
Dill pickles are beer-battered and deei>fried, hobo-
style chicken is steamed with vegetables and beer in
aluminum foil, and Grandma Edith’s meat loaf
sandwich is served on white bread with gravy. House-
brewed beers include Winning Streak wheat Power
-Play ale, and Knockout blonde, and from the kids’
menu, a zippy root beer. Feel free to indulge your
bladder, too — bathroom TVs ensure you don’t miss a
play. Lunch and dinner. 2460 Weston Rd, Weston,
954385-8080. $$
Southeast Broward
Christina Wan's Mandarin House: The ultraclean fish tank
in front is practically a njetaphor for the exemplary
state of affairs here. Egg rolls are crisp and grease-
free, as is the fried tofu with black bean sauce. Beef
chow fun and crystal shrimp with broccoli burst with
bright flavors, and an exemplary vegetarian menu
includes curry “chicken” and garlic wheat “sausage.”
Take-out and delivery. Lunch and dinner. 2031
Hollywood Blvd, Hollywood, 954923-1688. $$
East Emerald: The menu boasts that this elegant strip-
mail eatery serves “the finest and latest in Chinese
cuisine.” The latest can be found in only one dish,
really—a ihoist fillet of salmon topped with ground
pork, chopped peppers and green onions, and black-
bean sauce, presented on a bed of spaghetti. But the
finest is unquestionable, from the barbecued roast
pork appetizer and velvety chicken-corn soup to the
eggplant shrimp entrée and multicourse Peking duck,
a bargain at $26, Lunch and dinner. 5301 Sheridan St,
Hollywood, 9548941390. $$
Giorgio's Grill: If you mind folks ballroom-dancing in the
bar area, then sit in the dining room to enjoy fried
rock-shrimp or calamari; phyllo frittata, bouillabaisse,
or a variety of pastas, grilled fish, and roasted meats
Mediterranean style. If exuberance annoys you, check
out the outdoor seating, which overlooks both the-
valet parking service and the beautiful Intracoastal—
both are entertaining to watch. Lunch and dinner. 606
N Ocean Dr, Hollywood, 9549267030. $$$
Le Pastis: This fine and friendly French restaurant in
downtown Hollywood just might turn into a mainstay
for locals. The hallmark here is quality: Bay scallops
are tender little nuggets, frogs’ legs are moist and
mild, rack of lamb is musky and meaty. The
atmosphere evokes Provence, as does the plethora of
dishes made with tomatoes and olives. Order a
chocolate soufflé ahead of time for a fluffy dessert or
—if you forget—grab the best tarte Tatin in the area.
Dinner only. 1824 Harrison St, Hollywood,
954927-0002.$$$
Martha's Supper Club on the Intracoastal: Elegant and
classic, with a spectacular view of the South Florida’s
aquatic artery. Escargots in puff pastry, caesar salad,
jumbo shrimp scampi, and prime rib are especially
precious—guard every valuable mouthful.
Contemporary-cuisine lovers, fear not Intriguing
specials may include recipes like smoked salmon
Napoleon and halibut encrusted with horseradish with
crawfish mashed potatoes. Live entertainment
includes supper-club-style swing and dancing. Dinner
only. 6024 N Ocean Dr, Hollywood, 9549235444.
$$$$
Marven's: Despite the addition to the menu of grilled-to-
order Greek specialties, the restaurant’s décor and
exterior (including the sign) still shout “Smokehouse
BBQ,” which used to reside at this location.
Nevertheless you’ll be happy to indulge in grilled lamb
chops, grilled quail, and souvlaki, all doused with
flavorful oregano. Orders oipasticchio, fried calamari,
and Greek salads are generous, as are the rice or
potatoes that accompany entrées. Lunch and dinner.
1040 W Hallandale Beach Blvd, Hallandale,
9544548533. $$
Revolution 2029: This restaurant turns out dishes that
are a multicultural blend of Caribbean and East Asian
flavors (with a number of notable Mediterranean
dishes) on an up-and-coming strip in downtown
Hollywood. Chef David Sloane, formerly of South
Beach, spans the globe in creating what he calls “New
World fusion” cuisine. His lobster pancake appetizer is
crisp and luxurious. The tamarind-glazed sea bass with
warm hearts of palm stew is fusion cooking at its
finest Finish off with the “warm chocolate sensation”
or a crisp banana spring roll. The wine list is extensive
and easy to use. Lunch (Fri only) and dinner. 2029
Harrison St, Hollywood, 9549204748. $$$
Sara's: An orthodox pizza parlor, Sara’s also offers
some of themost authentic Middle Eastern and home-
cooked Jewish fare in Broward. Hummus and falafel,
stuffed cabbage, and mushroom-barley soup have two
things in common: They’re meat-free, and they’re
fantastic. Complimentary egg bread with entree is a
challah of a good time. Breakfast, lunch, and dinner.
3944 N 46th Ave, Hollywood,-9549861770. $
Sushi Blues Caito: The sushi’s cold, the saki’s warm, the
blues are hot (live entertainment Thursday through


Sunday), and the crowd is loving it all. Narrow and jam-
packed, with décor like a bathroom gone wrong, the
café also serves rocking tempura, rolling blackboard
specials, and an array of seafood dishes look for
fresh fish sauced with miso-walnut purée. Dinner only.
1836 S Young Cir, Hollywood, 954-929-9560. $$
Taveraa Opa: This is as close as you’ll get to a Greek-
island dining experience in Hollywood. Featuring a
festive waterfront setting and an upbeat
Mediterranean staff the restaurant is ready-made for
lingering over a long and festive meal. The best bet is
to share a whole slew of mezé, small hot or cold dishes
similar to tapas, and a crisp, chilled bottle of Greek
wine. The souvlaki and fresh seafood are topnotch.
Don’t forget to save room for out-of-thisworid deserts
like baklava and galaktoboureko (phyllo-shrouded
custard). Dinner only. 410 N Ocean Dr, Hollywood,
954-9294010. $$
Wan's Mandarin House: Classy, family-oriented Chinese
joint has carpeting and fish tanks (read: toddler-
friendly) and a bar (read: parent-friendly). Reliable
soups, dumplings, and egg rolls. Inspired takes on mu
shu pork, three-mushroom beef fried and stewed
prawns, and sliced leg of lamb. Takeout and delivery.
Lunch and dinner. 3331 Sheridain Sf Hollywood,
954-9636777.$$
Wan's Sushi House: Next door to the Mandarin House,
Wan turns Japanese. Steamed pork or shrimp shumai
(dumplings) and spicy harusame (noodle) salad.
Thick-cut sushi and sashimi, interesting rolls including
shrimp tempura and eel and salmon skin, and the
usual suspects of teriyaki, katsu, and tidon. Bento
boxes for lunch. Lunch and dinner. 3327 Sheridan Sf
Hollywood, 954987-1388. $$
The Wild Rose: The mirrored dining room, housed in an
office building, may remind you of Grandma’s house.
The contemporary fere, listed on the blackboard and
changing daily, might remind you of her, too—if she
was a gourmet chef Great meats and poultry, usually
including roast dück, veal, and lamb, and fresh pasta,
seafood, and fish dishes. Lunch and dinner. 2699
Stirling Rd, Hollywood, 954962-7447. $$$
Zinkler's Bavarian Village: Austro-German fare, featuring
succulent veal or pork sausages with sweet sauerkraufi
tender, oniony goulash, and excellent homemade
spaetzle, doesn’t get much better than this. But be
prepared for á little shtick with your schnitzel—the
wait staff dress in Bavarian costume, and an accordion
player belts out the tunes. Homemade Black Forest
cake for dessert Dinner only. 1401N Federal Hwy,
Hollywood, 954922-7321. $$$
South Palm
Balcony Bistro: A French oasis on the third floor of
Bloomingdale’s? Nonsense, you think. Until you dig
into chef-proprietor Jean-Louis Queller’s rich duck páté
and his sinfiilly creamy chicken-mushroom crepes.
For a lighter meal conducive to shopping afterward,
indulge in an herbed omelet or spinach quiche. Entrée
dishes include beef bourguignon, veal stew, and
chicken Normandy. Lunch and early dinner. Towne
Center, 5840 Glades Rd, Boca Raton, 561-3942265. $$
Bangkok in Boca: If you don’t mind a lack of attention to
detaif then frequenting this Thai restaurant won’t be a
problem. Chicken pad khing in fresh ginger and black-
bean sauce may arrive minus the beans, but it’s
delicious nonetheless. The massaman curry is one of
the best in town, and the Imperial honey-roasted duck
is an éye-glazing treat Start with terrifically rich and
tangy tom kha gai soup, and finish with palate-soothing
coconut ice cream. Lunch and dinner. 500 Via de
Palmas, Boca Raton, 561-394-6912. $$
Bistro Zenith: This high-end bistro incorporates
influences from around the world, most notably Asia
and the Mediterranean. Take for example the steamed
chicken-and-spinach won tons served in a roast
chicken-soy broth for starters. Or the panzanella
bread salad with kalamata crostini. Pastas and main
courses range from smoked mozzarella ravioli to
mango-barbecued salmon to miso-plum roasted
duckling. Count on several things here: The crispy-
coated cheesecake for dessert the polite service for
all the courses, and the wait for a table if you don’t
have a reservation. Lunch and dinner. 3011 Yamato
Rd, Boca Raton, 561-997-2570. (Also in North
Palm.) $$$
The Blue Anchor: Some of the best British pub grub in
So Flo. This place is so authentic people come here to
eat as much as they do to drink. An extensive menu
highlights ploughman’s lunch, Scotch eggs, steak-and-
kidney pie, Cornish pasties, and, of course, shepherd’s
pie and fish and chips. Wash it down with a Guinness,
a meal in itself or follow your liver and onions with a
wedge of crumbly Stilton and a glass of rich port
English sherry trifle for dessert Outdoor seating.
Lunch, dinner, and Sunday breakfast 804 E Atlantic
Ave, Delray Beach, 561-272-7272. $$
China Dumpling: Chinese food doesn’t get much better
than this. The menu roams the provinces from Canton
to Szechuan, but Peking may be the restaurant’s
comfort zone—the four chefs, imported from New
York’s Chinatown, have a way with wheat Steamed
pork dumplings and noodle dishes like sesame cold
noodle or beef chow with black-bean sauce are
superb. Peking duck skin, wrapped in pancakes, is
both soft and crunchy. Stir-fry dishes and hot pots are
also excellent Lunch and dinner. 1899 N Congress
Ave, Boynton Beach, 561-737-2782. $$
Chuck's Steak House: For information see listing under
Fort Lauderdale Área. 21618 St Andrews Blvd, Boca
Raton, 561-3335570.
Dakotah 624: A beautifully appointed bistro, New
American-style. And that means all of America, and
somé Of the world beyond — from grilled grouper
marinated in key lime, ginger, and Cajun spices to
poblano peppers stuffed with snails to ostrich steak
with a bourbon-green-peppercorn sauce to pan-roasted
honey-soy pork loin. Travel fever extends to the wine
list which features Australian and South African
vintages; watch for the winemaker dinners to sample
more than a few grapey brews along with a variety of
courses. Outdoor seating. Dinner only. 270 E Atlantic
Ave, Delray Beach, 561^74-6244. $$$$
East Coast Burrito Factory: For information see listing
under Fort Lauderdale Area. 1159 S Federal Hwy,
Boca Raton, 561-362-7700.
España Tapas: Tapas, tapas, everywhere. Share several
cold and hot ones and make a meal of if or order
classic tortillas and shrimp in garlic sauce as
appetizers. Then move on to the authentic Spanish
cuisine—grilled meats, salted fish, and rice dishes
like paella. Live entertainment on weekends includes
an interactive flamenco show and band; show even the
slightest interest in them and you just might wind up
dancing and singing. Lunch and dinner. 309 Via de
Palmas, Boca Raton, 561-361-7576. $$
Hoof Toot & Whistle: The ride in this Orient Express-
like dining car is wildly uneven, but the polite
service compensates. And when a dish works, it
rocks. Wild mushroom-and-shallot tart is an
excellent starter, as is the rich lobster bisque. Pecan-
crusted yellowtail snapper is softened with a fragrant
lemon-butter sauce; a pork chop is heightened by a
shot of Jack Daniel’s and apple-raisin chutney.
Continue with pecans, in a chocolate-laced pie, for
dessert Dinner only. 290 E Atlantic Ave, Delray
Beach, 561-2430140. $$$
Keo Grill: A welcome addition to the north Boca fine-
dining scene. Polynesian in looks and named for a
beach in Hawaii, the eatery actually specializes in
seafood with international influences. Sure, you can
order the macadamia nut-sautéed shrimp entree for
that Big Island flavor, but then you’d miss out on a
superb main course of Mediterranean shrimp scampi
with artichokes. And while the semifiery sauce on the
volcano grilled-shrimp starter may remind you of
Hawaiian upcountry, the hot crab-jalapefio dip is
actually a spicier appetizer. Excellent steaks and
chops, too, in addition to homemade strawberry
shortcake for dessert Dinner only. 17940 N Military
Tri, Boca Raton, 561-9935044. $$$
Lá Tre: Owned by chef and renowned cookbook author
Binh Duong, this Vietnamese dining room is both
contemporary and traditional-'Dishes reflect the
sfrong, uncomplicated flavors of the tropics, making
sophisticated use of herbs such as lemongrass,
coriander, and mint and fruits such as tamarinds,
limes, and longan nuts. Summer rolls, shrimp and
greens stuffed into rice paper, art refreshing starters,
as is crisp eggplant wrapped in bean-thread noodles
and plum sauce. Squid in spicy tamarind sauce and
beef satay with shiitake mushrooms are palate-
pleasing entrees. Homemade lemon mousse for
dessert Take-out Lunch and dinner. 249 E Palmetto
Park Rd, Boca Raton, 561-3934568. $$
Lucille’s Bad to the Bone BBQ: Baby-back or St Louis, the
ribs rule this rotisserie roost But pulled pork and
chopped beef brisket sandwiches don’t exactly pale in
comparison, and the deep-fried onion straws... well,
no way you can suck on just one. You’ll also have a ball
with the chicken “pie in a pot” — a cast-iron skillet
filled with stewed poultry and vegetables, encrusted
with mashed potatoes instead of dough. Oh, Lucy!
Take-out and delivery. Lunch and dinner. 3011 Yamato
Rd, Boca Raton, 561-997-9557. $
Mario's of Boca: Always crowded, and always
dependable. If you can get a seat start off cheesy with
the house salad with Gorgonzola and kalamata olives,
then delve into spinach manicotti or stuffed shells with
eggplant and five cheeses. Meat-eaters can dream of
Little Italy with veal and peppers and Sicilian pork
chops. On the lighter side, penne with escarole and
white beans; grilled catch of the day with roasted
peppers, capers, and artichokes; or seafood cioppino
are equally filling. Lunch and dinner. Glades Plaza,
2200 Glades Rd, Boca Raton, 561-392-5595. (Also 1198
N Dixie Hwy, Boca Raton, 561-392-5885.) $$
New Times Best Of ‘99
The Best Bagels.... .
1 1
• Full Line of Appetizers & Deli
• Hand Sliced Smoke Fish
• Homemade salads,
soups, challah & rolls
• Serving the Pines’ best
breakfast and lunch for 17 years
Bagel Bonanza Wednesdays
Bagels, Bialys & onion pockets
Baked on premises all day
Open 7 days! 7-3 Eat-in, 74 Takeout
I UÍ1
Live piano music on Friday Nights
Happyhour; Monday-FiS^J
5:30-7 Complimentary Food
for bar patrons only |jgj
4:00-7 Discounted Drinks
3iJJi iirujjch 'JT; FA * .ü-síiKk;iÉ4-J Uyfit
3011 ROCK ISLAND RD. • MARGATE
Open to the public
(954) 753-3500
Nickels Restaurants offer a popular and varied menu where pasta
shares the spotlight with pizza, chicken, fajitas, and angus beef
burgers and steak. The restaurant also serves authentic
Montreal smoked meat, a tasty dish in Celine’s home town.
With more than 50 restaurants within Canada and the U.S.,
Nickels sells the most smoked meat...
in the world!
2341 North Federal Highway, Pomp
(Comer of Copans, in front of Muvico)
(954) 942-7030
1800 North Federal Highway, Fort Lauderd
(between Sunrise and Oakland Park)
(9541 563-3525
New Times Broward • Palm Beach July 8-T4,1999 47
M
One off Our Many
onderful Pastas
Served All Day
from $ 6.99
Includes: Soup or Salad, Bread, and Butter
(Por A Limited Time)
An Exciting Restaurant
That Reflects
_ A Fascinating Woman:
Celine Dio
World famous singer, Celine Dion, has many
passions; music, song, and golf are areas where
she likes to perform. The same holds true for her
restaurant concept, Nickels, with it’s fifties theme,
it’s jukeboxes and rock and roll atmosphere.


o
ieñ°4
Early Bird Special:
Everyday from 4-6
all served with soup, son drink & coffee. Starting from $4.50
Everyday lunch specials
All served with soup, sort drink & coffee
Ibesday & Thursday
99 cent Margaritas with dinner ¿
(with ad-specials may not be combined)
20% Off Dinner
(with ad-speciáls may not be combined),
2361 Wilton Drive • Fort Lauderdale
(954) 561-5151
It LIKE DININ6 IN
r ITALIAN HEAVEN!
•_ “A cause for applause”
Reviewed by Sun Sentinel / The Forum
Authentic Italian
htomecooking
in an original Italian
Piazza atmosphere.
Also “Al Fresco Dining"
Private party room
available.
• • • Dine in - Take out • • Catering • • •
••Free Delivery* •
Tel (954) 747-5252
Family Owned and Operated
4473 ¡i University Drive Lauderhill
Trattoria-Pizzeria
Serving Lunch Mon-Sat
11am-4pm, Starjing at $3.99
Dinner Mon-Thur: 4-10pm
Fri & Sat: 11am-11pm • Sur»:S-10pm
¡ 0 ¡|
Come Celebrate
our 2 year anniversary...
Open Bar 8-9pm
Live Entertainment
5pm-close
üjjíuüb
<$& £Ra£n ¿¡¡jin r
An Eating & Drinking Emporium
July 17th, 5pm-close
Free Buffet • Bikini Show * Bacardi Promo • Live Entertainment
2 500 W. Oakland Park Blvd. 9 54.7 3 3.198 5
Max's Coffee Shop: Got a hankering for some down-
home cooking in an uptown setting? Grab some
chickenpotpie ora barbecued bacon cheeseburger
with seasoned, skin-on fries at this stylish diner,
where valets park your BMW for you. Fare isn’t fancy,
just fresh and filling. Cobb salad and turkey meat loaf
satisfy the appetite, but don’t walk out the door
without stifling that sweet tooth with an old-timey
dessert like chocolate, coconut, or banana cream pie
from the on-premises bakery. Counter service and
outdoor seating. Take-out. Weekend breakfast, hutch,
and dinner. Mizner Park, 402 Plaza Real, Boca Raton,
561-392-0454. $$
Max's Grille: The inaugural Dennis Max creation, this
upscale diner updates classic comfort food such as
meat loaf, grilled spring chicken, roast duck, and even
sirloin burgers (by topping them with Maytag blue
cheese). The three South Florida locations vary
slightly, butreustomers can count on inventive,
regional, and seasonal fare. Daily specials, day-boat
fresh fish, and sumptuous desserts make this a grill to
remember. Lunch and dinner. 404 Plaza Real, Boca *
Raton, 561-368-0080. (Also Fort Lauderdale Area and
West Broward.) $$$
Mississippi Sweets: Named for. the seasoned sweet-
potato crisps that are a tnandatory side dish — along
with tractor treads (cross-cut French fries) / cole slaw,
and baked beans — to the whole rotisserié chicken,
the succulent baby backs, the pan-fried catfish, or the
pulled-pork platter. Corn fritters and Brunswick stew
make up a hearty meal by themselves. One of the
most popular pit stops in town. Lunch and dinner.
2399 N Federal Hwy, Boca Raton, 561-394-6779. (Also |
6604 Hypoluxo Rd, Lake Worth, 561-432-8555.) $
Moran's: Offering more than just meat on a plate, this
steak house actually has character, with a crowd
foxtrotting in the carpeted aisles. Notfo mention one
of the best caésar salads in the business, tossed
tableside. Filet mignon, sliced sirloin overbruschetta,
and ve@l medallions au poivre all rate high on the
tender scale. For seafood, three-pound Maine lobsters
and superb crab imperial baked with a lemon-custard
topping are irresistible. Can’t get enough of the witty
waitstaff? Order bananas Foster, prepared before your
eyes, for dessert. Dinner only. 21073 Powerline Rd,
Boca Raton, 561-487-9966. $$$$
Nick and Max's: Chef-owner Nick Morfogen and
restaurateur Dennis Max have breathed new life into
this restaurant, formerly known as Maxaluna. The
light-infused, Art Deco interior is complemented by
Morfogen's award-winning, Mediterranean-inspired
cuisine. Entrees like sauteed sea bass in fennel
over potato purée, braised short rihs over fresh
rigatoni, and Maine lobster and potato tortellini with
chanterelle mushrooms and a corn jus all rate highly.
Spend dessert money wisely, however, by instead
investing in the “20 dollar” potato, a twice-baked spud
wrapped in bacon and stuffed with Gruyere and black
truffles, to start Not only will you be too broke for a
sweet, you’ll be too'frill. Lunch and dinner. 5050 Town
Center Cir, Boca Raton, 561-39T7177. $$$$
The Pineapple Grille: Off the shoulder of the main drag,
this ultrafriendly, colorful café serves an array of
artistic tropical ¡sland-influénced wraps, pastas, and
pizzas. “Grille specialties” like macadamia nut-crusted
crabcakes and roasted citrus duck with cinnamon-
scented yams are crave inducing, if you can get past
“stimulations” like yuca cakes with green chibes,
chicken satay, and tamarind-persimmon sauce, and
salads such as field greens with seared scabops, dried
cherries, sunflower seeds, and citrus vinaigrette.
Every wine on the bst is available by the glass. Lunch
and dinner. 800 Palm Trl, Delray Beach,
561-265-1368. $$$
Señor Burrito Kitchen: This restaurant sounds like your
typical Tex-Mex place, but the careit puts into
preparation bebes its commercial-sounding name.
Only pure spring water is used, and everything,
including the flan and vaniba pudding for dessert,-is
made on the premises. As a result the sauces are
particularly good, especiaby the tangy tomatiho on
the Swiss cheese enchiladas, the mole poblano over
boneless chicken breast, and the old Mayan sauce
marinating the lean pork, which is stuffed into
burritos or tacos. Excebent guacamole and refried
beans. Lunch and dinner. 513 NE 20th St, Boca Raton,
561-347-6600. $
Sloppy Joe's/Duval St Grill: if you can stand the music,'
ranging from acoustic folk to full-band rock, and can
speak sign language, you’b fare pretty web at this
upscale version of an old Key West haunt
Dependable starters include chicken-stuffed potato
skins and a veggie-heavy conch chowder. Look for
any item with applewood-smoked bacon, including
the smothered chicken entrée, or with barbecue
sauce, bke the succulent baby-back ribs. Check out
the Sloppy Joe sandwich for a spicy kick and the key
lime pie for a just-tart-enough finish. Lunch (Saturday
only) and dinner. 21212 St. Andrews Blvd, Boca
Raton, 561-393-0707 $$
RESTAURANT & FULL LIQUOR
SERVING FOOD ‘TIL 3AM
LOUNGE OPEN ‘TIL 4AM
qPtiv ate
'foimx <=Ploom
Itafii
2867 S. University Dr . Davie
Shoppes of Rolling Hills
1 mile south of 595 - west
side of Bally’s Health Club
954.424.0300
Japanese Fast Food
ALL*U*CAN*EAT
. 5ush||HamiR¿>[i'
Sushi Rull -Tempura
Oniy$13.59FPR ALL PAY LONlt
Eat in onlyW.
Serving Lunch & Pinner
7 days a week
Free Delivery Take-Óut Available
4051 N. Federal Hwy • Pompano Beach
954 ^ 946-0300
48 July 8-14,1999 New Times Broward * Palm Beach


Best
New
Wine?
Wine Store 1999!
limes BPB
• Rare §
Specialty
Wines
from $7.95
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2424 “A” Wilton Dr.
Wilton Manors
954 - 630-8020
Prom the country
that brought you
Van Morrison, The
Cranberries and U2.
«a . ■■
Every Weekend
R ooney's offers the
best in Live Celtic Music. A
blend of traditional folk and
contemporary sounds, this
music embodies the soul
and spirit of the Irish people:
lively, passionate, and most
of all, friendly. Good friends,
pleasant conversation, great
music. Sounds lovely, doesn't it?
Live Celtic Music
Dennis O'Rourke
Thurs., July 8, Fri„ July 9 &
Sat.,.July 10 • 8:30 pm -12:30 am.
'...the food iafabulous and very
reasonably priced. The portions were
generous, the service prompt. If only
they cooked like this in Ireland!'
- Paul Reid, Palm Beach Post. July 1998
© kL.i ®
11
213 Clematis Street, West Palm Beach
833-7802 • www.rooneyspub.com
It's Ireland Minus The Swm.j
32 East Superior service and outstanding eats anchor
this comfy bistro; innovative cocktails and fruit-
infused liquors, along with homemade desserts,
elevate it The menu changes, but spy on it for
starters like oak-roasted mussels and Maine rock-
crabcakes and entrees such as grilled swordfish with
eggplant-spinach curry and lamb loin chops with
garlic bread-pudding and stewed tomatoes. Reward
your clandestine operations with a peanut butter ice
cream sandwich. Dinner only. 32 E Atlantic Ave,
Delray Beach, 561-276-7868. $$$
Tom's Place: A barbecue dinner is a tradition here, and
so is the no-credit-card policy and the line to-get in the
door—the to-go window’s your best shot during
snowbird season. Still, you can’t blame everybody for
wanting a crack at some of the meatiest ribs in town,
be they baby backs or beef. Fried catfish also rates, as
do dam-good collard greens, black-eyed peas, cole
slaw, potato salad, rice with gravy, and sticky corn
muffins. For dessert, sweet potato pie is exactly what
it implies. Take-out Lunch and dinner. 7251N Federal
Hwy, Boca Raton, 561-997-0920. $
Woffle Cohen's Rascal House: If you love to stand on line,
this deli is for you. Sibling to the famous Rascal House
in North Miami Beach, this 350-seat behemoth of a
place offers lean corned-beef sandwich on seeded rye
bread, tangy pickled herring in sour cream sauce,
rich chopped liver, or superb sweet-and-sour stuffed
cabbage. You just have to wait But there’s also a
bakeryand takeout counter, where you can buy your
chocolate rugelach without the hassle. Lunch and
dinner. 2006 Executive Center Dr, Boca Raton,
561-982-8899. $$
Vhma: Unquestionably fresh sushi and sashimi and
outstanding tempura make this Japanese eatery a
staple on trendy Atlantic Avenue. More than two
dozen sushi rolls make for difficult choices, but the
“triple s” roll—salmon, salmon skin, and salmon roe
— is a good way to enjoy several flavors at once.
Check out the chicken livers sautéed in ginger-garlic
sauce to start and the bananas tempura topped with
ice cream for dessert Lunch and dinner. 44 E Atlantic
Ave, Delray Beach, 561-266-9929. $$
Central Palm
Galaxy Grille: Landing a table at this Palm Beach
hotspot is no mean feat during the season. Drop in
when you’ve got the urge to splurge for fresh Asian-
and Mediterranean-influenced seafood. Look for the
out-of-this-world lobster special with rock shrimp
risotto. Seafood spring rolls also are delicious. Lunch
and dinner. 350 S County Rd, Palm Beach,
561-833-9909. $$$$
Spoto's Oyster Bar; Superior fish and shellfish are
available here, for fewer clams than you might think,
given the ritzy location. Casual, funky, and friendly,
this oyster bar offers three varieties of the raw
mollusk, along with a host of cooked crustaceans and
fish. Baked Brie and bluepoint oysters and creamy
oyster stew are particularly good, as are Ni?oise
salad, yellowfin tuna steak, and jambalaya fettuccine
tossed with jumbo shrimp, chicken, and andouille
sausage. Prime rib, the only meat entrée, is
exceptional. House-made desserts such as peanut-
fudge pie are almost impossibly lush. Outdoor dining.
Lunch and dinner. 125 Datura St, West Palm Beach,
561-835-1828.$$$
North Palm
Bistro Zenith: For information see listing under South
Palm. 2401 PGA Blvd, Palm Beach Gardens,
561-627-0000.
Jupiter Crab Company: The faux-rustic, salty decor
(wood-paneled walls, stuffed fish, fishing nets, efc.)
echoes both name and menu. But if you want the real
crab thing, better order ’em whole — snow,
Dungeness, Alaskan king, or Maryland blue — ’cause
crabmeat stuffing and salad tend to be the fake stuff.
Good grilled fish, steaks, and chops. Lunch and
dinner. 1511 Old Dixie Hwy, Jupiter, 561-747-830Ó.
(Also 181 Ocean Ave, Singer Island,
561-8824)553.) $$$
Surrey St Station: Chef-owners Kevin and Stephanie
Hiles took over a quaint and charming country inn-
restaurant that used to be a general store, but there’s
nothing backwoods about the fare. Starters such as
crab-and-corn chowder with wild rice and fried sweet
potato spears with rémoulade, and entrees such as
filet mignon au poivre and a skinless, boneless
chicken breast with 40 cloves of roasted garlic are as
sophisticated as anything you’ll find in the big city.
Desserts are homemade — check out the moist
chocolate cake. Lunch and dinner. 16891 Jupiter
Farms Rd, Jupiter, 561-746-2331. $$$
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p266 Wilton Drive': ^elf(954) !
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tel. 954.345.9333.
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tel. 954.474.2209
fax. 954.474.2254
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New limes Broward-Palm Beach ' July 8-14,1999 49


Gospel Truth
By John Floyd
Gospel has been the bedrock of popular
music since it was first recorded in the ear-
ly 1900s. It was the first musical love of
iconoclast rockers ranging from Little
Richard to Elvis Presley. It has produced
soul singers as dazzling and innovative as
Ray Charles» Sam Cooke, Otis Redding, and
Aretha Franklin. Its rhythms have pro-
pelled numerous pop, blues, jazz, R&B, and
rock ’n’ roll standards and provided the vo-
cal basis for doo-wop in particular and en-
semble singing in general, from the Ink
Spots and the “5” Royales to Boyz II Men. It
has become a multimillion-dollar industry
for countless independent labels and pub-
fishing companies and remains a vital part
of African-American culture.
It is among the best repre-
sented genres on the reissue
front and has been studied by
academics and rock critics
alike. Yet gospel has seldom
crossed over to the pop and
R&B charts, and many of its
greatest practitioners are all
but unknown by anyone but
their die-hard followers.
Rhino’s three-disc boxed
set Testify! The Gospel Box rep-
resents a valiant if flawed at-
tempt at rectifying this sit-
uation. Spanning more than
50 years of gospel record-
ings, from the Southern Sons
Quartette to Whitney Hous-
ton’s star turn with the Geor-
gia Mass Choir, Testify! offers
a wide-ranging sample of
the music and confirms the
genre’s continuing impact,
on contemporary vocalists.
Many of gospel’s most influ-
ential artists are here,, in-
eluding M'iirion Williams;
Mahalia Jackson, Thomas A.
Dorsey, the Original Five
Blind Boys of Alabama, Pro-
fessor Alex Bradford, and the
Swan Silvertones. Many of the songs will be
familiar to even the most secular ears:
“Milky White Way” and “Amazing Grace”;
“Praise the Lord and Pass the Ammunition”
and “Mary Don’t You Weep”; “Oh Happy
Day” and “Peace in the Valley.”
The mock-Bible packaging is exquisite,
and the booklet includes some impossibly
rare photographs as well as a fine essay by
historian Carol Cooper that focuses'on the
pioneering career of Thomas A. Dorsey,
who, as a songwriter and publisher, ranks
as the single most important figure in gos-
pel music.
Given the painstaking detail and compre-
hensive nature of most Rhino sets, Testify!
could have offered a definitive overview of
gospel’s rich history and an ideal introduc-
tion for the novice. Sadly — and bafflingly
— it does neither. The role of gospel’s fe-
male trailblazers of the ’40s and ’50s is
scantly documented. And whether due to
oversight or. licensing restrictions •—some:
thing Rhino usually .points out in their col-
lecfions when it means the exclusion of an
important song or artist —
many of gospel’s innovators
are absent, despite the set’s
50-song play list.
The omissions read like a
who’s who of gospel history:
Sister Rosetta Tharpe, a huge-
ly successful and influential
gospel hit-maker best known
for the 1944 standard “Strange
Things Happening Every Day”
and the Soul Stirrers, who over
their 40-year career under the
tutelage of R.H. Harris pro-
duced countless standards,
defined quartet singing, and
introduced the world to Sam
Cooke, whose vocal turn on
the Stirrers’ ‘Touch the Hem
of His Garment” is among the
most scintillating moments in
gospel history. Also missing in
Disc One mixes politics and religion with the Golden Gate Quartet's “Stalin Wasn't Stallin'”
not the group’s definitive moment (try “He
Never Said a Mumblin’ Word,” from 1941)
but one that at least gives you an idea of
gospel’s influence on countless doo-wop
ensembles from the ’50s.
The Trumpeteers’ “Milky White Way” has
been cut by numerous groups throughout
the decades,; but its majestic 1948 take, in-
eluded here, is the one on which Elvis Pres-
ley based his own version for 1961’s His
Hand in Mine, Presley’s first gospel album.
Also, included is the Swan Silvertones’
“Mary Don’t You Weep,” a stunning show-
case for the roof-raising falsetto of Claude
Jeter. Dorothy Love Coates’ “'f’hat’s Enough,”
from 1956, establishes her as a masterful
pianista clever songwriter, and one of the
greatest female vocalists ever to grace
the planet. Her robust voice, impassioned
phrasing, and swaggering delivery eclipse
even the more revered work of Mahalia
Jackson (represented on Testify! with a late-
’50s version of “Didn’t It Rain”) and the
propulsive mid-’60s sécular work of Aretha
Franklin (who checks in with a fine 1972
rendition of “Mary Don’t You Weep,” re-
corded with James Cleveland’s Southern
California Community Choir and culled
from her live gospel set Amazing Grace).
LaVern Baker, a church-trained vocalist
and early rock ’n’ roll architect thanks to
hits such as “Jim Dandy” and “I Cried a
Tear,” supplies a glorious version of “Pre-
cious Lord,” cut in 1959 with Professor
Alex Bradford’s Bradford Singers. Al-
though the track does not represent Bak-
er’s finest work, it is nonetheless a wonder-
ful return to her roots.
~Wh\\e Testify!’s first disc establishes
gospel’s sonic foundation and its influence
on R&B and soul — the pounding pianos,
the furious rhythms, the swooping ensem-
ble vocals, the grit and sanctified force of
the genre’s supreme soloists — the. rest of
the box chronicles gospel’s musical shifts,
most of which mirrored the evolutions and
revolutions; of black, secular .music from the
late ’60s to the ’90s. As the acclaimed 1982
documentary Say Amen, Somebody attests,
gospel lost little of its energy and power fol-
lowing its glory days of the. ’40s and ’50s.
Some formidable talents emerged in the
coming decades, among them Inez An-
drews, the O’Neal Twins, and the Williams
Brothers. Meanwhile, Marion Williams^ the
lead voice of Clara Ward’s classic mid-’50s
ensemble and the only gospel vocalist to ri-
val Dorothy Love Coates, continued to add
to her legacy through singles and albums
up through the early ’90s, all of which are
worth hearing.
Much of the old gospel fire, though, had
been snuffed and relit in whatever style was
currently tearing up the R&B charts. Al-
though the mass-choir sound never died,
and center-stage divas continued to emerge
from the best of them, more typical was
the cloyingly upbeat “Oh Happy Day,” a
crossover pop hit in 1969 for the Edwin
Hawkins Singers, and the jarring mid-’70s
disco gospel of “Mighty High” by the
Mighty Clouds of Joy. The slick contem-
porary pop of Yolanda Adams, Sounds of
Blackness, and the various offshoots from
the Winans. family kept gospel alive in
the church and on the charts, and secu-
lar artists including Boyz II Men and the
gospel-trained Whitney Houston also dab-
bled in the holy waters. If nothing else, Tes-
tify! offers an adequate survey of how the
music has evolved and where it is today.
To learn how it got there, though, the col-
lection is a botch.
For those serious about exploring the
genre, a better course would be to avoid Tes-
tify! and cobble together your own gospel
history. How? Start here: Pick up Special-
ty’s The Great Shrine Concert, Spirit Feel’s
Fathers and Sons and Stars of the Gospel
Highway, Savoy’s Legends, and Columbia’s
out-of-print btit easy-to-find pair of Gospel
Sound compilations. Then start exploring.
The deeper you dig into this immeasurably
important music, the more you’ll wonder
how Rhino could’ve produced such a sinful-
ly skimpy set. CB = •> „
Mahalia Jackson contributes to the collection basket with
“Didn't it Rain”
action: Blind Willie Johnson, the gravel-
voiced, slide-guitar wizard from the ’20s and
a towering figure in the gospel blues; Ari-
zona Dranes, a widely influential pianist and
singer responsible for the 1926 classic “My
Soul Is a Witness”; the Abyssinian Baptist
Gospel Choir, at one time gospel’s best-
selling group; W.H. Brewster and his Brew-
steraires, an early influence on Elvis Pres-
ley; and the Roberta Martin Singers, an
inspiration to countless groups thanks to
its legendary recordings from the ’40s and
’50s. Without these artists, and about a
dozen others of equal importance, a gospel
collection the size of Testify! is like a blues
overview that omits Muddy Waters or a jazz*:
set that overlooks Louis Armstrong.
All this said, Testify! does contain some
gorgeous, ragingly powerful music and
spans the gamut of the gospel sound, from
soaring, deftly arranged quartet harmonies,^
to thunderous mass choirs. The first disc is.; ,
dotted with sanctified standards and politi-*
cal pieces; among them the. Golden Gate
Quartet’s Í942 hit “Stalin Wasn’t Stallin',’’¿a
50 July 8-14,1999 New Times Broward * Palm Beach


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APPEARING LIVE
This Friday, July 9th
at the Coral Sky Amphitheatre
Short Cuts
The Chemical Brothers
Surrender
(Astralwerks/Virgin)
At one time the Chemical Brothers were
the biggest electrónica band in the land. Be-
fore Fatboy Slim was heard in every.com-
mercial, before Ray of Light won a Grammy,
.before Prodigy had a number one record,
the duo of Ed Simons and Tom Rowlands
had the biggest Big Beat beats. With their
first two records, 1995’s Exit Planet Dust
and 1997’s Dig Your Own Hole, they defined
the DJ-as-rock-star role, mixing noise squalls,
ambient synth, and (as they characterized
them on their Grammy-winning tune) “Block
Rockin’ Beats.” But if s been two years since
Dig Your Own Hole — a lifetime in dance-
music years, and the Brothers have re-,'
sponded to their displacement by retreat-
ing from full-throttle bombast into an even
larger, spader, and more psychedelic sound.
Instead of focusing everything on the per-
cüssive elements, Surrender is chilled out,
giving larger play to melodic instruments
aqd voices.
They haven’t given up on Big Beat —
they’ve just expanded their focus beyond
hyped-up drums. Tweaked-out synthesizer
sections, hovering organ loops, and mechan-
ical rhythms are given more prominence.
The opener, “Music: Response,” bounces on
a low-key drum machine, rubbery, outer-
space keyboards that ping-pong left and
right, and vocoderized vocals that blur into
track twó, “Under the Influence.” The puls-
ing low end of “Influence” carries over into
the fast, high-pitched beats of “Out of Con-
trol” as the record builds momentum and
the first of many guest vocalists (Bernard
Sumner of New Order) enters the fray.
As on previous releases, guests are trotted
out like hipster badges on Surrender. Thank
goodness Noel Gallagher (Oasis), Bobby
Gillespie (Primal Scream), Jonathan Don-
ahue (Mercury Rev), and Hope Sandoval
(Mazzy Star) are used as more than just
sonic scenery; they’re made the focus of the
songs on which they appear. Gallagher’s vo-
cals on “Let Forever Be” are expectedly
Beatle-esque — matching the music’s pais-
ley bass line and psychedelic pop keyboards.
Sandoval does her best to sound half-asleep
even while the Chemicals prop her up with
little more than twinkling keys and a rising
and ebbing organ. In sum, this is a mellow
but triumphant return. - David Simutis
The Apples in Stereo
Her Wallpaper Reverie
(spinART)
As the proprietor and producer of the Ele-
phant 6 stable of pop reconsfructionists as well
as the guiding light of the similarly bent Apples
in Stereo, Robert Schneider is singularly re-
sponsible for some of the most startlingly con-
temporary retro-pop music in the country. The
Apples’ latest bit of crystalline brilliance, the
mini masterpiece Her Wallpaper Reverie, is
more grist for the pop mill.
Reverie is equal parts pop brilliance and arty
frustration. Of the 15 tracks listed, less than
half are actual songs, the remainder being brief
instrumental interludes with cryptic titles like
“Morning Breaks (and Roosters Complain).”
These musical shards connect the songs tan-
- gentially, with the one constant being a toy pi-
ano;plinking out the disc’s ostensible theme.
The real magic resides in the actual songs.
“Shiney- Sea” begins with a melancholy riff
that suggests Pink Floyd’s “Wish
You Were Here” and sets it in the
context of a lilting piece of gor-
geous baroque pop. “Strawberry-
fire” is a primer on everything the ;
Apples do best, from Beatle-esque
-harmonies and chord changes to
Move-like dips and swells. “Ruby”
is cut from the same cloth as the
Todd Rundgren homages of Ben
Folds Five, while “Questions and
Answers,” sung ably by Hilarie Sid-
ney, sports the same beer-/dance-
hall chic as vintage Kinks run
through the Aimee Mann filter.
And the ripped-from-today’s-
headlines hilarity of “Y2K” offers
commentary on 12/31/99 paranoia
set against a Bacharachian bit of
spritely pop schmaltz. All of these
influences — and Schneider only
lifts from the best—are swirled to-
gether in a psychedelic retro-contemporary
sonic stew that crackles with energy and life.
At 27 minutes Reverie proves maddeningly
short If and when the Apples cut loose with a
toll album’s worth of songs — as opposed to
the feeble “concept” interludes here — there
won’t be aTop lOJist in the country safe from
the Apples’ clutches. - Brian Baker
Naughty by Nature
Nineteen Naughty Nine: Nature’s Fury
, (Ruthless)
Like a lot of people, I’d written off as dead this
Jersey trio a few years back. Understandable,
given the four-year silence that followed Rover-
ty’s Paradise, the group’s iffy 1995 release. All
toe more reason to rejoice at the arrival of Na-
hire’s Fury, a stupendous record that ranks as
the most beguiling hip-hop release of 1999.
Unlike the wholesale melodic theft plied by
artists such as Puff Daddy and Will Smith,
NBN specializes in reinventing old hooks.
Thus the good-time melody to the current sin.-
gle, “Jamboree,” is a reworked element from
Benny Golson’s “I’m Always Dancin’ to the
Music,” while the slinky groove of “Dirt All by
My Lonely” is propelled by a chiming key-
board fill lifted from the band’s own 1991 hit,
“Uptown Anthem.” Elsewhere the trio makes
inventive use of the disco chestnut “Car Wash”
and DeBarge’s “I Like It”
NBN’s beats are relentless, its hooks areir-
resistible, and the vocal cameos scattered
throughout — Big Gun, Silkk the Shocker,
Master P, and Phiness, to name a few — are
topnotch, not toss-offs! The mesmerizing
“Live Then Lay” is as powerful a statement
about inner-city grief and mortality as has
been yet set to wax. Nature’s Fury is a long-
overdue antidote to a market dominated
by empty-headed braggadocio and Rolex-
mongering. - Steve Almond
52 July 8-14,1999 New Timet Broward-Palm Beach


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Hard-rocking Los Angeles band Buckcherry plays a show with Fuel at the Chili Pepper July 8
Concerts For the Week
Classical
Beethoven by the Beach Performances by the Florida
Philharmonic Orchestra: As part of the annual music and
culture festival in honor of the great composer, the
orchestra and smaller chamber groups made up of
orchestra members perform his music: Symphony
No. 6 (“Pastoral”) (orchestra; Jul 9); “Romantic
Overture” featuring Romance For Violin, “Leonora”
Overture No. 3, and Symphony No. 7 (orchestra, Jul
10); “Immortal Beloved” featuring “An die feme
Geliebte” and Quintet in E flat, Op. 16 (chamber, Jul
12); and “With Strings Attached” featuring Serenade in
D, Op. 8, Duo in E flat, String Quintet in C, Op. 29, and
Serenade in D, Op. 25 (chamber; Jul 14). Jul 9-10, Fri-
Sat 7:30 pm. Broward Center For the Performing Arts,
201SW 5th Ave, Fort Lauderdale, 954-462-0222. Jul 12
and 14, Mon and Wed, 7 pm. Broward County Main |
Library Auditorium, 100 S Andrews Ave, 2nd Fir, Fort
Lauderdale, 954-357-7401.
Jazz
Clematis Street Jazz: The weekly Mon concert series
begins outdoors with a set by the Palm Beach Society
Band, continues with a performance by the weekly
headline act, and concludes in the lobby of the theater
with a jam session by Fly by Night Mon, Jul 12,8 pm.
Clematis Street Theater in the Cuillo Performing Arts
Center, 201 Clematis St, West Palm Beach,
561-833-8817.
Gato Barbieri: The Argentinean tenor sax master
performs multiple sets. Thu, Jul 8, times vary. Toni
Bishop’s Restaurant & Jazz Club, 1313 E Las Olas
Blvd, Fort Lauderdale, 954-761-8664.
Pop/Rock
Cirrus: The breakbeat techno-rock band from Los
Angeles pulls into town on tour. Wed, Jul 14,10 pm.
Chili Pepper, 200 W Broward Blvd, Fort Lauderdale,
954-525-5996. See “Night & Day.”
Fuel: The altrockers perform with Buck Cherry and
Virgos Merlot Thu, Jul 8, Chili Pepper, 200
W Broward Blvd, Fort Lauderdale, 954-5255996.
Good Riddance: The punk band is oh tour in support of
its latest record, Operation Phoenix, and the show is
opened by Kid Dynamite, In My Eyes, and the Agency.
Thu, Jul 8,7 pm. Spanky*s, 500 Clematis St, West Palm
Beach, 561-832-7964.
John Mellencamp/Son Volt: Long-time country-pop
rocker Mellencamp is joined by jangly guitar rockers
Son Volt Fri, Jul 9,8 pm. Coral Sky Amphitheatre,
601-7 Simsbury's Way, West Palm Beach, 561-7950445.
“ See “Night & Day.”
Nickelodeon's All That Music and More Festival Starring
98 Degrees and Monica: The cable-television show All
That brings a cast of characters, teeny-bopper pop
bands, and a plaza of games and activities to town.
Mon, Jul 10,5 pm. Coral Sky Amphitheatre, 601-7
Sansbur/s Way, West Palm Beach, 561-7950445.
Etc.
Cadillac Concert Series: The Hungarian Virtuosi
Orchestra performs during the next concert of the
free classical music series. Wed, Jul 14,7:30 pm. Las
Olas Riverfront Courtyard, 300 SW 1st Ave, Fort
Lauderdale, 954-522-6556.
Clematis by Night Fountainside Concert Series: Roots-rock
band Big Sky from Gainesville performs during this
installment of the free weekly concert series. Thu,
Jul 8,59 pm. Centennial Square, downtown West Palm
Beach, 5616598007.
Fabuions: The band performs hits from the ’50s, ’60s,
70s, and ’80s as part of a free summer concert series.
Fri, Jul 9,6:30 pm. Sunrise Civic Center Amphitheatre,
10610 W Oakland Park Blvd, Sunrise, 954-7474661.
Jammin': Folk, mountain, and bluegrass music is
played outdoors on the second Sunday of every
month. Sun, Jul 11,2-5 pm. Fern Forest Nature Center,
201 Lyons Rd S, Pompano Beach, 954-9700150.
Music and Dancing Under the Stars: Various local bands
perform in a variety of genres during the weekly
outdoor concert series. Jul 12-14. Mon-Wed 7:30 pm.
Beach Theater, Johnson Street and N Ocean Drive,
Hollywood, 954-921-3404.
NationsBank Starlight Musicals: Dana Paul and the
Nantucket Sound perform contemporary jazz at the
next concert of the summer series. Fri, Jul 9,7:30 pm.
Holiday Park, Sunrise Boulevard and Federal
Highway, Fort Lauderdale, 9546276500.
Strings 'N Sings: Casual song-swap of acoustic music
conducted by the Palm Beach County Folk Chib
features sing-alongs. Sun, Jul 11,12:30 pm. Red, Hot,
and Blue Restaurant, 2215 Palm Beach Lakes Blvd,
West Palm Beach, 561-582-7022.
Early Warnings
Ann and Nancy Wilson: Jul 15, Pompano Beach
Amphitheatre, Pompano Beach.
Spyro Gyra: Jul 16, Coral Springs City Centre Theatre,
Coral Springs.
A.F.I.: Jul 17, FU*BAR, Fort Lauderdale.
Brandi: Jul 21, Coral Sky Amphitheatre, West Palm
Beach.
DeeJay Punk Rode Jul 21, Chili Pepper, Fort
Lauderdale.
Anti Flag: Jul 23, Spank^s, West Palm Beach.
Brian Setzer Orchestra: Jul 30, Pompano Beach
Amphitheatre, Pompano Beach.
Vans Warped Tour '99: Jul 31, Pompano Beach
Amphitheatre, Pompano Beach.
Cranberries/Collective Soul: Aug 7, Coral Sky
Amphitheatre, West Palm Beach.
Ted Nugent/Night Ranger/Quiet Riot/Slaughter: Aug 7,
Sunrise Musical Theatre, Sunrise.
Econoline Crush: Aug 8, Chili Pepper, Fort Lauderdale.
Switchblade Symphony: Aug 10, Respectable Street,
West Palm Beach.
Joan Armatrading; Aug 14, Broward Center For the
Performing Arts, Fort Lauderdale.
Moody Blues With the Boca Pops Orchestra: Aug 14, Coral
Sky Amphitheatre, West Palm Beach.
Jeff Beck: Aug 17, Pompano Beach Amphitheatre,
Pompano Beach.
Jewel: Aug 28, Coral Sky Amphitheatre, West Palm
Beach.
Duran Duran: Aug 29, Sunrise Musical Theatre,
Sunrise.
Blondie: Aug 31, Jackie Gleason Theater, Miami Beach.
Tom Petty and the Heartbreakers: Sep 22, Coral Sky
Amphitheatre, West Palm Beach.
Bee Gees: Dec 31, National Car Rental Center,
Sunrise.
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New Times Broward-Palm Beach July 8-14,1999 55


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— The Home of Local Entertainment —
- Tuesday Night -
Green River
(C.C.R. Tribute Band)
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Live Music
Bands Wanted for Original Showcases
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5713 Hollywood Blvd.
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(954)965-8888
3 Blocks East
of 441 North Side
V®/
Nature^ Villages Cafés
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Happy Hour 4-7pm
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Saturday 11-10pm
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Wednesday
25* Wings
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12 Satellite Televisions
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Street People
Saturday July 10th
“Mr. Karaoke”
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56 July 8-14,1999 New rimes Broward'Palm Beach
Music
Bars & Clubs
Music listings are compiled by David Norrie. The
listings are free. To have a club listing added, deleted,
or changed, call 954-233-1529, fax 954-233-1571, mail
to David Norrie, New Times Broward-Palm Beach,
P.0. Box 14128, Fort Lauderdale, FL 33302, or e-mail
david_norrie@newtimesbpb.com. Deadline for receipt
of club listings is 5 p.m. Thursday one week prior to date
of issue. Call individual clubs listed below for details.
Broward
Blues
Bimini Boatyard: Fri: France. 1555 SE 17th St, Fort
Lauderdale, 954-525-7400.
Club M: Thu: jam night 2037 Hollywood Blvd,
Hollywood, 954-9258396.
Dicey Riley's: Fri-Sat the Big Shellelaghs.,Sun: the Young
Ones. 217 SW 2nd St, Fort Lauderdale, 954-522-2202.
Evangeline: Thu: Junior Drinkwater and the
Thirstquenchers. Fri-Sun: the Jeff Prine Group. Mon-
Tue: Ernie Southern. Wed: Joey Gilmore. 211S Fort
Lauderdale Beach Blvd, Fort Lauderdale, 954-522-7001.
Poor House: Fri: Bobby Stringer. Sat, Mon: Felix and the
Cats. Sun: open blues jam with Dave Shelly. Tue: the
Delta Duo of John the Cop and Rick Cafaro. 110
SW 3rd St, Fort Lauderdale, 954-522-5145.
Sushi Blues Cafe: Fri-Sat Kenny Millions Blues Band
featuring Melissa Maslak and Dave Morgan. 1836
S Young Gir, Hollywood, 954-929-9560.
Mellow Moon: Fri-Sat Teddy Mulet Sun: Don Miller and
Selina Baker. 201 SW 2nd St, Fort Lauderdale,
954-522-1253.
County
Davie Junction: TueSat 8 Seconds, 6311 Orange Dr,
Davie, 954-581-1132.
Desperado's: Thu-Sun, Wed: Brian Eckert and Wild
Oats. 2520 S Miami Rd, Fort Lauderdale, 954463-2855.
Negril MJ: Sun: Cass Country Band. 6532 Pembroke Rd,
Miramar, 954-987-8015..
Dance
Atlantis: Thu: “Fuego” (Latin night featuring DJ Rico).
Sat Sundance Music Festival starring Kevens and
Amalgamation, Robbie Hardkiss, Trip Theory,
Subliminal. See “Night & Day.” 219 S Fort Lauderdale
Beach Blvd, Fort Lauderdale, 954-522-7664.
EUga Beach Club: Thu-Sun, Wed: DJ Ray Kamp. 3339
N Federal Hwy, Fort Lauderdale, 954-563-7889.
Bell Bottoms: Wed-Sat DJ Disco. 2975 N Federal Hwy,
Fort Lauderdale, 954-5634331.
Cafe Casablanca: Fri: DJ Chaz (Latin, house). Sun: DJs
Cuda Hound, Cancer High Power,- Daddy Marcus
(hip-hop, R&B). Tue: DJ Laz (hip-hop, dance). 100
Ansin Blvd, Hallandale, 954454-3301.
Cafe Iguana: Fri-Sat DJs Chris Parker, Bill Browning,
Tun Gallagher (Top 40, dance). BeachPlace, 17 S Fort
Lauderdale Beach Blvd, Fort Lauderdale, 954-763-7222.
Christopher's: Fri: DJs Michael Taylor, Billy DeRosa.
2857 E Oakland Park Blvd, Fort Lauderdale,
954-561-2136.
Club Hollywood: Thu-Fri: DJ (Top 40). Sat DJ (Latin
night). 2031 Harrison St Hollywood, 954-924-1999.
Copa: Sat DJ Pauly (dance). 2800 S Federal Hwy, Fort •
Lauderdale, 954463-1507.
The Culture Room: Thu, Tue: “The Original Squeeze.”
Fri: Mad Hatter, Shirt C-60's, Idle Time, Merge N’
Vary. Sat Ultra Blue, Second Nature, Julian Days,
Seventh Rising. Sun: Meltdown Sunday featuring
Necrosity, Creative Pain, H8, Sick Sense, Fo-bic. 3045
N Federal Hwy, Fort Lauderdale, 954-564-1074.
Geronimo's Casual Gourmet Grill & Bar: Thu: DJ Gerónimo
(retro-disco). Fri-Sat Wed: DJ Geronfino (alternative).
Tue: DJ E. 3528 S University Dr, Davie, 954474-9998.
Gotham City: Fri-Sat DJ Opie (dance, house, hip-hop).
1850 SE 17th St Fort Lauderdalé, 954467-7625.
Hot Chocolates: Fri-Sat 12-piece Top 40 band. 3101
N Federal Hwy, Fort Lauderdale, 954-564-5552.
Manray South: Thu: DJ Jim-e (new wave). Fri: DJ Fizbin
(speakeasy swing). Sat Dan Electro and the
Silverstones. Sun: DJ K-7 (gothic, fetish). Tue: DJ
Falstaff (gothic, industrial). 4301N Federal Hwy,
Pompano Beach, 954-788-2345.
Morgue: Fri: DJs Arquimedes, Reptile (gothic). 7357
Davie Rd Ext Davie, 954-259-0752.
Play: Fri: DJs Supemaut Catalyst Sat DJs Bruce
Wilcox, Sammy (house). Wed: ladies' disco. 120
music
&
Futí Liquor Bar
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k ke pub
cead Mile Failte
1850 Harrison St. • Hollywood
954-929-7940
RESTAURANT £. LOUNGE
North Perry Airport ftO ft *IA1A
7501 Pembroke Rd. £e 1V
Pembroke Pines For Information
Karaoke
Tuesday 8:30pm
Outside Terrace Dining
Fri. Night-
Shane Duncan & Sheryl Lynn
â– 
V
ilillll
Shane Duncan & Sheryl Lynn
Saturday Night


5TWG
4-7 MonFri $1 domestic drafts • discounted drinks
Tuesday - Buy any draft pitcher and get 10 wings FREE
5 for 5 (5 domestic battles for $5) 7pm-close
Friday - 5 KAL1K for $10 All day
Sataiday - S CORONAS for $10 all day
$1 draft BUD ICE all day, every day
POOL TABLES and more!
6405 Nova Drive » Davie (9541 476-0780
Lake Worth’s
Newest Sports Bar & Grill
Serving Food & Liquor
til 5am-7 days
' Sports Bar & Grill
Happy Hour fli-F 4pm-7pm
Tues 250 Wings $1 Drafts
See Everything... 10 TV’S
Sign Up For Our Fool League
15 BeersohTip
561-547-0008
620 S. Dixie Hwy. • Lake Worth
YELLOW MOON
EATS • JAZZ • BLUES • SPIRITS
Friday
TEDDY MULTET&
His 8 Piece Swing Band
Saturday
TEDDY MULTET&
His 8 Piece Swing Band]
i
Sunday p
Jazz Brunch with
DON MILLER w/Jazz I
Vocalist SELINA BAKERl
2-6pm
HAPPY HOUR • 2 for 1 • M-F • 5:30pm-7:30pm
Serving Lunch & Dinner
Old Town Himmarshee Village
201 SW 2nd St • Ft. Lauderdale
954-522-1253
I She sings like
Manisgoplinl
â–  and piays
guitar like
Stevie «Ray”
mm
Friday, July 9th
0ne «Night Only
Tlus TD.^J-Tommy “Steel 'Wheels’
Sat., July 10th
«Bobby Stringer & The
Special Touch «Band
941 E. Cypress Creek Rd,
i/2 mile east of I-9S at Dixie Hwy.
Ft.
954*771*6337
i
¿presen
righton, U.K
pii|i> •ecedented New
Sound Featuring
DJ Icey, Liquid Todd, Dub Pistols,
Freestylers & Freq Nasty
Doors Open at 11:00pm
I
w
Thursday July 29 1
Shadow Lounge
present
John
Digweed
f
with
George Acosta
Ultra Records
Si
Luis Diaz
Doors Open at 10:00pm
21 & Over
1532 Washington Avenue
SHADOW LOUNGE
VIP 305.531.9411
New Times Broward-Palm Beach July 8-14,1999 57
mi


SW 3rd£ve (Nugent St), Fort Lauderdale,
954-763-7529.
Roxy. Thu, Sat DJ Laz, DJs Marky Mark, Roll-E
(dance). Fri: Beyond Salvation. Wed: DJs Felix Samma,
Eddie Mix, Roll-E (dance). 4000 N Federal Hwy, Fort
Lauderdale, 954-565*3555.
Time Warped: Thu-Sat Wed: DJ Crash (70s disco, ’80s
retro). 1850 SE 17th St Fort Lauderdale, 954467-7625.
Whale and Porpoise: Fri: DJ Hollyrock. Wed: DJs Lady
Groove, Hollyrock. 2750 E Oakland Park Blvd, Fort
Lauderdale, 954-565-2750.
Folk & Acoustic
Briny Irish Pub: Fri: the Young Ones. 3440 E Atlantic
Blvd, Pompano Beach, 954-785-2422.
Chocolate Moose Coffeehouse: Thu: open mic,
storytelling. Fri-Sat Silk and Steel. 9118 State Rd 84,
Davie, 954474-5040.
The Coffee Table: Thu: open-mic jam. 7711 Nova Dr,
Davie, 9544243177.
Coffee Time Express: Fri: Scott Goldblatt 5969
S University Dr, Davie, 954252-1429.
Independence Brewery: Sun: Randy Bernsen Trio. Ill
SW 2nd Ave, Fort Lauderdale, 9545242111.
Maguire's Hill 16: Thu: Scott Avery and Peter White. Fri-
Sat: Celt Irish Times Band, Scott Avery and Peter
White. Wed: Celt Irish Times Band. 535 N Andrews
Ave, Fort Lauderdale, 9547644453.
Partners Cafe: Tue: open miehosted by Charlotte.
625 E Dania Beach Blvd, Dania Beach, 954-921-9893.
Sally O'Brien's: Thu: the Young Ones. BeachPlace,
17 S Fort Lauderdale Beach Blvd, Fort Lauderdale,
9545224641.
Sushi \bu: Fri-Sat: the Tribe. 235 S Fort Lauderdale
Beach Blvd, Fort Lauderdale, 954525-8747.
Waxy O'Connor's: Sat: Beyond Salvation. Sun:
traditional seisiun with Donegal Heirs. 1095 SE 17th
St, Fort Lauderdale, 954-525-9299.
Wild Oats: Sat: Michael Corbin. Wed: Circle of
Friends (open drum circle). 2501 E Sunrise Blvd,
Fort Lauderdale, 954-566-9333.
Jazz
California Cafe at Pier Sixty-Six: Thu-Sat: Jon
Frangipane (jazz piano). 2301 SÉ 17th St, Fort
Lauderdale, 954728-3500.
Chocolada: Sat: Amereida. 1923 Hollywood Blvd,
Hollywood, 954920-6400.
Churchills: Tue-Wed: Dana Paul. 10076Griffin Rd,
Cooper City, 954680-0226.
Coffee Beanery Cafe: Fri: Category 5. Sat Diane Ward
and Co. Sun: Jezebels. Mon: open mic. Tue: karaoke
with Tony Wilson. 9651 Westview Dr, Coral Springs,
954346-3178.
Coffee Beanery Cafe: Fri: Dylan and Marty. Sat Vadim.
Tue: karaoke with Jerry and Sherry. 1010 E Las Olas
Blvd, Fort Lauderdale, 954467-9688.
Danny's 19th Hole Restaurant and Lounge: Wed-Fri:
Noreen Downey and Florida’s Finest C40s-’90s). 1825
W Hillsboro Blvd, Deerfield Beach, 954570-8819.
Kerry's: Wed-Sat Marie Alicata, Maria Harding. 2761
E Oakland Park Blvd, Fort Lauderdale, 9545674022.
Las Olas Riverfront Gazebo: Thu: Alex Fox. Fri:
Caesar’s Jade. Sat Tue: the Peye Duo. Sun: Arturo
Fuerte. Mon: Jack Stevens. Wed: Tropical Sounds.
300 SW 1st Ave, Fort Lauderdale, 954522-6556,
Mango's: Thu-FrL Hot Brass Monkey. Sat Pangaea Sun-
Mon: Valerie Tyson R&B Band. Tue-Wed: Oop-Bop Sha-
Bam. 904 E Las Olas Blvd, Fort Lauderdale, 9545235001.
O'Hara's Jazz Cafe & Swing Street Bistro: Thu: Blue Fire
featuring Randi the Violinist Fri-Sat Billy Marcus
and Danny Burger. Sun: Nickel and Dime featuring
Joe Donato, Billy Marcus Quartet. Mon: LaGaylia
Frazier R&B Band. Tue: Jump n’Jive. Wed:
Dr. Lo,nnie Smith and Danny Burger with Gary King.
722 E Las Olas Blvd, Fort Lauderdale, 9545241764.
O'Hara's Jazz Cafe & Swing Street Bistro: Thu: Jump n’
Jive. Fri: Bobby Pruitt’s Funk & Blues Band. Sat
Valerie Tyson R&B Band. Sun: Dr. Lonnie Smith and
Danny Burger. Mon: Blue Fire featuring Randi the
Violinist. Tue: Ruby Baker. Wed: Dana Paul and the
Nantucket Sound. 1903 Hollywood Blvd, Hollywood,
9549232555.
P.G. Doogie's: Thu-Sat Jimmy Cavallo Show. 1025
E Hillsboro Blvd, Deerfield Beach, 9544236438.
Toni Bishop's Restaurant & Jazz Club: Thu: Gato
Barbieri (sax sensation). 1313 E Las Olas Blvd, Fort
Lauderdale, 954761-8664.
Rock & Pop
Brady's Pub: Fri: DJ Shane. Sat karaoke with Carol.
986 S State Rd 7, Margate, 9549731390.
Bull and Cue Sports Bar: Mon, Wed: DJ Crazy Dave,
7043 NW 88th Ave, Tamarac, 9547243777.
Cancún Beach: Fri: Safari. 3051NE 32nd Ave,
9545633222.
tn£
t«r
from major label releases ,To unsigned bands,
UBi ‘COMhasgotjB ur MP3Is!merearenewlartis ts
" eifwrftlSaylMomffissiafilimeK
COBVM
A,RTISTdirect network
a
PUT YOUR
CAREER
ON THE
LINE.
Telemarketing
opportunities:
they re resting
comfortably in this
we ek s
Nfiu/Tunes
Classifieds
t
Lucky Strike’s Band-to-Band
Combat is kicking off. So, come
down, and dish out some democracy
by voting for your favorite band to
advance to the finals.
I For great new music. ( *
Bands wishing to participate in future competitions
contact Fresh Tracks atwww.freshtracks.com an AMERICAN ORIGINAL
BANDS
The Ex Cretins
Pill Magnet
Dharma Bomb
PATE
July 9,1999
Doors: 8:99 p.m.
Event Time: 9:90 p.m.
Admission $5
This is a 21 and over show
it#
Box 15: mg. "ter", i.ltngr nicotine av. per cigarette by FTC method, Actual tar and,j
nicotine deliveries will vary based on how you hold and smoke your cigarette. For
more information, contact www.bwtamic.com
58 July 8-14,1999 New Times "Broward-Palm Beach
uc uuu r ,»t -e glut: nosea hubs * Diewona eamiT weH
www.brownandwilliamson.com


POOR HOUSE
HOME OF THE BLUES
7/7 WEDNESDAY
BLUES THERAPY
7/9 FRIDAY
LADY A
7/11 SUNDAY
OPEN MIKE WITH DAVE SHELLEY
7/13 TUESDAY
JOHN THE COP & RICK CAFARO
7/8 THURSDAY
MIKE LOCKE & THE REPEAT OFFENDERS
7/10 SATURDAY
MONTRA JAZZ BLUES BAND
7/12 MONDAY
FELIX & THE CATS
HAPPY HOUR ON FRIDAYS 7-9
Live Music 7 Nights
Open till 4:00 am
110 SW 3 Ave., Ft. Lauderdale
Blocks East of the Broward Center for the Performing Ar
(954) 522-5145
CALL FOR THE LINE UP
Lots of laughter,
Food & Cheer!
★ Wednesday «Karaoke
★ Wed - Fri • 6:30-3:30 and
Sat «2:30 Lingerie Show
★ Friday 7/16 • Sudweiser
Racing Team Happy Hour
•Drink Specials & Appetizers
•Sob & Dean Live-Rock & Roll
★ Saturday 7/17 • Open Mic 9pm
Comedy Night
★ Sunday • $1.00 Drafts
$1.00 Surgers • 25$ Wings
Happy Hour • M-F*4-7
$1.00 Drafts • $1.50 Domestics
Saturday • Ladies Night
2for1»5pm-2am
All Unescorted Ladies
Are you ready for Miami Dolphins Dus Trips?
'RPMcMURPHiil
BARAGUm
179 NE 2nd Ave. • Deerfield Bch.
(Across from City Hall)
(954)429-5191 • 7Days11am-2am
New owner, management&chefe
Cheers Food & Spirits: Thu: Cherry Sky. Fri: Kelly
Richey Band, DJ Steel Wheels. Sat Bobby Stringer
and the Special Touch Band. Sun-Mon: Bill Cemy.
Wed: open-jam night 941E Cypress Creek Rd, Fort
Lauderdale, 954-771-6337.
Chili Pepper: Thu: Fuel. Fri: DJs Sharpe, Swinging Otis
(alternative), Strange as Angels (classic). Wed: Cirrus.
See “Night & Day.” 200 W Broward Blvd, Fort
Lauderdale, 954-525-5996.
City Streets: Sün, Tue: DJ Dr. Dale. 9020 State Rd 84,
Davie, 954452-0601.
Coconuts: Thu-Fri: Breeze. 429 Seabreeze Blvd, Fort
Lauderdale, 954467-6788.
Dino Pete's: Thu: Xavier. Fri-Sat, Tue-Wed: Spanky’s
Gang. Sun: Royal Insects. 4221N State Rd 7,
Hollywood, 954-9664441.
Dragon's Breath: Fri: Blonde Enuff. 151 Cypress Rd,
Pompano Beach, 954-785-7193.
Elba Room: Thu-Fri, Sun: Jimmy Spagna. Sat Jimmy
Spagna, Pete Higne. Mon-Wed: Glenn Gpvot 241S Fort
Lauderdale Beach Blvd, Fort Lauderdale, 9544634615.
Fisherman's Wharf: Thu: Crazy Fingers (Gratefiil Dead
Night). Fri: Cool Beans. Sat, Tue: Debi and Daryl Sun:
Squeeze Play, Tom Trainer hosts karaoke night 222
Pompano Beach Blvd, Pompano Beach, 954-941-5522.
The Hole: Wed: open mic. 5713 Hollywood Blvd,
Hollywood, 954-965-8888.
Howl at the Moon: Thu-Wed: pianists Scott Carlson,
Eddie Hathaway, Rhoda Myers, Richard Cooper.
BeachPlace, 17 S Fort Lauderdale Beach Blvd, Ste 310,
Fort Lauderdale, 954-522-5054.
Huddles: Sat Velvet and Nails featuring Tiffrni Renee.
7100 Pines Blvd, Pembroke Pines, 954-985-8382.
â– M Mugs: Fri: DJ Pat Davis, (karaoke). 10365 Royal
Palm Blvd, Coral Springs, 954-255-0100.
O'Malley' s: Sat'Garvey (reggae), Kinetix. Sun: Garvey,
Wayne “L” Musical Fun Show. Tue: X-treme Karaoke.
101N Ocean Dr, Hollywood, 954-9204062.
Quest Lounge: Sat Bent Fender Band. 382 W Prospect
Ave, Fort Lauderdale, 954-351-0702.
Rush Street TueSat DJ Ernie C80s, alternative). 220 y
SW 2nd St, Fort Lauderdale, 954-522-6900.
The Sandbox Thu: open jam hosted by Mr. Twister.
1832 S Young Cir, Hollywood, 954-9265775.
Sloppy Joe's: Tue: DJ Zack C80s, dance). BeachPlace,
17 S Fort Lauderdale Beach Blvd, Ste 308, Fort
Lauderdale, 954-522-7553.
Tavern 213: Thu, Sat-Sun: Smoking Section. Fri, Wed:
the Willies. Mon: One Eye Fly. Tue: local jam. 213
SW 2nd St, Fort Lauderdale, 954463-6213.
World Mardi Gras: Thu: Throw-Down Thursday. Fri:
Planet 103-FM party. 1850 SE 17th St Fort Lauderdale,
954467-7625.
Palm Beach
Blues
The Back Room: Tue: open-mic night 909 W Atlantic
Ave, Delray Beach, 561-243-9M0.
Bamboo Room: Fri-Sat Paul Geremia. 25 S “J” St Lake
Worth, 56a-585-S§83. |
Gigi's: Thu-Fri, Tue-Wed: Kinetix. 346 Plaza Real, Boca ;
Raton, 561-3684488.
Ray's Downtown Blues: Tue: Crazy Fingers. Wed: jam
night 519 Clematis St West Palm Beach, 561-835-1577.
Dance
Ben's Steakhouse: Fri-Sat Wed: Steve and Angela (Top 40,
dance). 3400 S Congress Ave, Palm Springs, 561-967-3437.
Club Dance: Thu: disco and hustle. Fri: swing craze. Sat
Wed: ballroom and Latin. 2100 45th St West Palm
Beach, 561-845-2756.
Mezzanote: Fri-Sat DJ Giles (disco, dance). 150
E Palmetto Park Rd, Boca Raton, 561-361-0111.
Monkeycfub: Fri-Sat DJs (dance). Tue: DJ Tun
Gallagher. Wed: Swing Night with Jump n’ Jive. “219
Clematis St West Palm Beach, 561-833-6500.
Planet Oté Restaurant and Bar: Thu, Wed: live flamenco.
Fri-Sat live flamenco (before 11 pm), live Latin music
(after 11 pm). 308 N Federal Hwy, Lantana,
561-533-5544.
Poliy Esther's: Fri-Sat Disco Inferno. 99 SE 1st Ave,
Boca Raton, 561447-8955.
SinSation: Fri-Sat DJ BoomBoom and CheL 51 SE 1st
Ave, Boca Raton, 5614169444.
Folk & Acoustic
Coffee Gallery Cafe: Fri: Manuel Gonzalez. Sat:
James London, Sun: Rod MacDonald. Wed: open
mic with Rick. 517 Lake Ave, Lake Worth,
561-585-5911.
The Coffee Table: Thu: Marie Nofsinger. Sat Jason
Colannino. Mon: open-mic night, Tue: poetry.
25 NE 2nd Ave, Delray Beach, 561-272-5536.
Irish Cottage Pub: Fri-Sat, Wed: Echoes of Erin. Sun:
traditional seisiun. Tue: open-mic night. 2515
N Federal Hwy, Delray Beach, 561-272-2678.
ROCK ANQs
Voted Best Rock Club I
Thurs.7/8 Call for Bands
FriJlDlocarUp-Starts
OAKE Foundation w/$upport
Sat 7/10 Married Billy's First Show BacAfl
WMnlBBes ws JUl
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Jundavs 7/11 The b
Open Til 5 all weekend
3841 GriWroiS^TO
â–  2 mins. West of I-95 on I
2 Booking All Kinds ol
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Crawfish &
Cajun House
S. Florida’s Oldest
Cajun House &
Blues Club.
H
w ^
il MkdBE
)siÉiÍÍÍSl|
PsiSpv'
rap
V
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4587 N. University Drive • Between Commercial & Oakland Park Blvd
In lie SonVillage ¡ftoppmg Coder)
(954) 749-5627«Fax # (954) 749-5733
After Dark
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JpO li§cky ládietAvill ||icei||FlS(fS|j
i f nm boifite ofi'chatípa^fc )
É a/m idfe .stfmninig the bi --r
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fed &>$2' cpjpktdfil^j^v
$1 smimoff citrus cosmopolitans»
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jgpmcJipréss'Jpde cover’-'•
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QL
Hollywood Beach £
Hollywood’s Largest Beach Bar!!!
Happy Hour
Drink
Featured Entertainment
,.WK áyÍMÍlBg1 1om BB
MIA AND DARREN (Top 40)
Thur. July 8th 7Dm-11pm Hf
MARIBEL AND DEBBIE (Top 40) f
Fri. July 9to8gm-MidniglTt
Sat. July 10th 2pm-6pm
CHRIS GARVEY (REGGAE)
Wpm-NH||nw§FB
Live Entertainment (top 40) If
Suri. July 11th 2pm-6pm
PIER4 BRAWLERS (Classic Rock)
7pm-11pm
DEAN MADuNIA (Acoustic Jam)
TueS|July 13th
SUE VELIERi (Top 40)
iBands subject to change due to weather)
Of
n
Located On The Beach. Right Behind The
Historic Hollywood Beach Hotel. Where
HollywodBlvd. meets A1A.
954-474-5653
call for reservations
South FlorideVs Longest
Running Comedy Club
Come laugh with us!
Valid Sat. July loth only
$5/person admission *
up to (3 people
with ad
9160 State Road 84 • Davie
Next to AMC $ 1.73 movie
Now Open On
Tuesdays
Karaoke w/ Alex
10 pm i lam
FREE
Drink w/ad
Reservations Recommended
502 Lucerne Ave., Downtown Lake Worth
(561)540 * 8881
Hew Times Broward*Palm Beach July 8-14,1999 59


Late* - Leather - Vin^l Clothing
Custom Design Services
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Whips-“PacUles-To^s
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Members Couples & Single Males $40 • Member Females FREE
1000 EAST SAMPLE RD. POMPANO BCH.Take 1-95 to Sample Rd. Heading East approx 1/2 mile. Cross over
Dixie Hwy. and on the South side is the Sample Plaza (immediately after the Hess gas station)
www.cIubhedonism-.com
O'Shea's Pub: Sun: traditional seisiun. Tue: Dead and
Alive Poetry Society. 531 Clematis St, West Palm
Beach, 561-833-3865.
Paddy Mac's: Sat: Tracy Sands, Rod MacDonald,
Bradley Ditto and Friends. Tue: Rick Patüson open
mic. Wed: Jazzen Quartet 10971N Military Trl, West
Palm Beach, 561-6914366.
Riversedge: Thu: Jason Colannino. Fri: open mic with
Cliff and Heidi. Sat Melody Stuart and Matt Novak.
1614 S Federal Hwy, Boynton Beach, 561-7400599.
Wfing Hut Thu, Wed: Theresa Lindstrom. 1632
5 Military Trail, West Palm Beach, 561-964-9596.
Jazz
Sprazzo: Fri: Trish and the Treblemakers: Wed: Dave '
Tomasello. 201N Federal Hwy, Jupiter, 561-575-9509.
Rock & Pop
Atlantic Street Station: Thu, Sun-Mon: DJ Dangerous
Dave. Fri-Sat Shakedown. 35 NE 2nd Ave, Delray
Beach, 561-272-8911.
The Blue Anchor: Wed: Julian Days. Fri-Sun: Mad Cow
(British rock). 804 E Atlantic Ave, Delray Beach,
561-272-7272
City Limits: Thu: the Fleetwoods. Fri: the Derek Mack
Band. Sat the Swing City Wiseguys. Sun: Twocan
Blue. Wed: Sweet Justice. 29 SE 2nd Ave, Delray
Beach, 561-2798222.
Daddy 0's: Tue-Sat dueling pianos with pianists Andy
Ballard, Mark DeWeese, Ted Oliver, Bill Witherington.
313 Clematis St West Palm Beach, 561-833-1444.
Peter's on the Beach: Fri, Mon: Hang the Moon. Sat
Cool Beans. Sun: Nervous Romance, Mad Cow.
6 Ocean Ave, Delray Beach, 561-278-7878.
Respectable Street Sat dotFash, Gosport 518 Clematis
St West Palm Beach, 561-8320706. "
Underground Coffeeworks: Sat King Chameleon. Tue:
open mic hosted by Richard Green. 105 S Narcissus
Ave, West Palm Beach, 561-8354792.
*
liami-l
)ad
CD
Dance
Bar Room: Fri: Brazilian Carnival Celebration featuring
Miss Brazil USA, DJ Ivano Velini. Sat DJ Cicho Seed.
Sun: DJ Shannon. 320 Lincoln Rd, Miami Beach,
305-532-9154.
Bash: Fri-Sat house music renaissance with DJ Cedric
Gervais. Wed: Jungle Fever with DJ Patrick Mohr. 655
Washington Ave, Miami Beach, 305-538-2274.
Clevelander: Safe DJ Chucky Brown, MC Lucky. 1020
Ocean Dr,.Miami Beach, 305-531-3485. .
Groove Jet Fri: DJs Louis Diaz, K-Ahzz. Sat Luis Diaz,
Carlos Menendez, Carmel Ophir. Sun: "The Church”
featuring DJs Danny Bled, Shannon, Carlos
Menendez. Tue: Home Cookin. 323 23rd St, Miami
Beach, 305-532-2002.
Liquid: Thu: Cadbury, DJ Tom La Roc. Fri: Eye Candy
with DJs David Padilla, Rad, Young. Sat DJs James
Anderson, Rad, Sugar. Sun: DJ James Anderson. Mon:
Fat Black Pussycat with DJs Mark Leventhal (funk,
R&B), Epps (hip-hop), Sugar, Stingray. 1439
Washington Ave, Miami Beach, 305-532-9154.
Salvation: Fri-Sat DJ Abel, Power, Barbareila. 1771
West Ave, Miami Beach, 305-673-6508.
Shadow Lounge: Fri-Sat DJ Acosta. 1532 Washington
Ave, Miami Beach, 305-531-9411.
Zanzibar: Thu: Beat Camp with DJs Marco, Day,
Grrl 13, Tea Farmer, Tundra. Fri: Latin rock with DJs
Gus, Jorge (salsa, merengue); Sat DJs David (house,
techno), Jorge (salsa, merengue). Wed: Total with DJs
Stratus (techno), David Alexander (deep house),
Grrl 13, Tea Farmer, Tundra (jungle, drum ’n’ bass).
6Í5 Washington Ave, Miami Beach, 305-538-6688.
Jazz
Jazid: Thu: Bobby Stringer and the Special Touch
Band. Sun: Leesa Richards. Wed: Caesar’s Jade. 1342
Washington Ave, Miami Beach, 305-673-9372.
Rock & Pop
A.J. Roxx: Fri-Sat Mr. Twister. 14075 W Dixie Hwy,
North Miami Beach, 305891-9019.
Tobacco Road: Thu: Cow Plop Orchestra, Cousin Blue
Bone, Clambake 2000,18 Wheelers, Pat DeLeon. Fri:
Patrick Viiiing and the Blue Sharks, the Retro Rockets.
Sat the Baboons, Bunda Mundial. Sun, Tue: August
Campbell. Mon: IkoTko (unplugged). Wed: Bebob
Grabowski’s jazz jam. 626 S Miami Ave, Miami,
303374-1198.
Tuna's: Fri: Velvet and Nails featuring Tiffin! Renee,
17201 Biscayne Blvd, North Miami Beach,
303947-0393.
Wallflower Gallery: Thu: Katherine Farnham, the Dave
Goldberg/Duane Allen Quartet Fri: Earth Citizens.
Sat Joel Schantz, Dean Madonia, Trophy Wife, Sixo.
10 NE 3rd St Miami, 3036633049.
APrfe
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1 54 - 730-812
W-Sat • 8pm
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Real''
¡g§§|mlogy
column, massage
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60 July 8-14,1999 New Times Broward*Palm Beach


New rimes Broward-Palm Beach July 8-14,1999 61
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62 July 8-14,1999 New Times Broward-Palm Beach


VVrti? srt?E
Wild Side
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PHONE
Gall 1-900-884-0343 ($1.99 per .
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can:stilj leave a message. There
iM 30-minute maximum timé
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about discounts on, prepaid
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PLACING AN AD
40 words are-free. Ads will run
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Your ad will run on a space-
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ANY AD OR INTRODUCTION
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ticipate in Wild Side. Solicitation
using the Wild Side line for any
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tion contains áds for recorded
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telephones. Calls to such num-
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IF YOU ARE A WILD SIDE AD-
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You must record your voice in-,
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Wild Side does not screen or
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place or respond to Wild Side . >
advertisements and makes no
representation as to character ‘
of these individuals. Wild Sidp
will hot be held responsible for
the consequences of any inter-
action.
FOR MORE INFO. CALL
MONDAY-FRIDAY, 9am-6pm
954-233-1516
Women Seeking Men
Victoria's Angel Very leggy,
curvy, cuddly, topaz-eyed, taw-
neyblonde ;> 5'9', 115, petite,
Sexy shape, beautiful face,
aura. Made happy, by travel, is-
lands, fine arts, lovely shops,
animals. Warm, sensual. ISO
thoughtful, kind, affluent mo-
gul, 40+, who lavishes gener-
ously, travels exotically, lives
flamboyantly..
WS#9849 07/20
WILD SIDE TIP
Listening to a selection of voice
introductions using the
browse feature on the Wild
Side line is a great way to get
ideas for recording your own
introduction! And what a fun
way to hear how wild our ad-
vertisers really arel
Diamond in the ruff! 5'5',
btonde/hazel, 26, enjoys din-
ing, dancing thé beach Dislikes
bars/dubs. ISO SWPM, strictly
30-34 (American), slim build; ;
tall, good personality loves to
have a time. Broward/Dade
only.
WS#1060 07/27
An American Woman! You
cant stay away from mé! Sexy,
sensuous, fit, 57', 24. buxom,
blonde curly haired, hazel eyed
beauty craves some Italian with
'Spicy sausage' or whatever
your cuisine may be. If
'Danger' is your middle name,
then you better call me!
WS #9691 07/13
Voulez vous couche avec
moi. Demanding (at times), ea-
ger (always) curvy yet petite $
young thing'! 24, blondelicious,
5'4', 125 lbs, 36 D looking for a
'rock hard' hottie, 6'+, dark
hair preferred SM with stamina
to cóme out and play with me!
WS#1055 07/27
Swingers clubs are really fun
with a sexy, tall, 3yo bldnd •
partner. I also love to go to
strip clubs so we can get a lap
dancé together. iSO.of classy
gentleman, 40+ for the time
of your life.
WS#9771 07/20
Just visiting M.B. My home is ,
in heaven. Good gir(S go to-
heaven and bad girls.go every
where. This good gift wants to
have fun with an older, re-
fined, gentleman and maybe
more! I'm 5*5, petite, beautiful
and sexy. Your turn.
WS #9589 07/13
Priceless and beyond, pn
your knees. Older, secure,
healthy man> tender, w/oral 1
expertise, demanded to wor- ’
ship arid cherish, assertive. 1
healthy mature.petite woman }
Sometimes moments are
more fulfilling than years. Must
have total respect for one's
privacy, n/s, social drinker.
WS#1030 07/27
I’m a natural bom despotic 4
domina. I will encompass you-*
with total absolute control. ;
You.must be a mature, sub-
missive slut Kneel before me V
and beg for a chance to be
honored by my celestial pres- , ’
ence. Do you thinkyou're -
ready for the real thing? \
WS#1101 08/03
Married living separate lives.
Good looking 40yo petite
brunette, educated, well trav-
elled. Well mannered, romantic
and sexy, ISO WPM, married,
eclectic, sincere, successful,.
42 t 56 with sense of humor to
befriends and lovers.;
WS #9630 07/13
Smile is the second best thing
you can do with your lips. If.
you are S/DW/SM, over 38
under 50. Téll me what you ,
think is the first best thihg you -1
can do with your lips.
WS #9628 07/1 ¿5
Sinfully, sexy model/autho-
ress, 30's, ISO kind! spirited
gentleman (well dressed) in-
tellectual for exciting, sexy, fun
and hot adventurous liaisons,!
Sincerity and sense of humor a
prerequisite.
WS#1049 07/27
Men Seeking Women
Need to be captured? and
conquered/restráined? WM,
40's, artist/musician/fljm mak-
er and sick boy ISO sick girl, 21-
35, submissiveifor bondage/
SM/captCire rolé pláy/scénes.
V Limlts respected. Prior neutral
meeting required. WF, blonde
preferred, all considered. •
WS#9859 07/20
No attire required! Knight itSl
Well oiled armor, 5'10', 170, -
With mighty fine sword, ISO
Lady GodiVa, horse optional,
tall, dark hair, eyes, minimal
baggage, open minded, kind
hearted, romántica plus.
Clubs, dancing, dining, week-
end travel, emotionally secure,
n/s, n/d!
WS #9694 07/13
Handsome young exec! 6'3',
blonde/blue, fun. emotionally/
financially secure, generous,
down to earth. Enjoyshusy,
upscale lifestyle, travel, happy
hours and fine dining while liv-
ing a successful career. I am
seeking a companion/play-
mate. Looks and class a must.
Blonde, young, busty, 'Body by
BarbielYbikini body, great legs,
enjoy short skirts, high heels
and skimpy bikinis, 18-24. Must
be provocative and confident.
WS#1253 08/03
Ivory seeks Ebony 37, SWM,
Jungle Fever desires to meet a
fit/slender BW, for an LTR. I am
an attractive, intelligent, fi-
nandally secure man who
wants to make you happy.
WS #1052 07/27
Golden showers Nice, laid
back guy seeks lady to enjoys
playing in the golden rain. Giv- h
ing receiving or just chatting
by phone. Any age or race! cü-
rious beginners are always
welcome!
WS #9700 07/13
Married WM 47,5'7', hand-
some, seeks married ready to
explore femalef or passionate
day time rendezvous. Love to -
hug, kiss, give massages, very
oral, spend hours pleasing you
on a regular basis, please call.
WS #9848 07/20
Oral aficionado ISO voluptu-
ous lady for adventure, as well
as partners for erotic conver-
sation. I love long hair:
would'nt you like 100 strokes,
â– followed by a good spanking?
Preference shown to those 1
who are hard to satisfy!
WS #9692 07/13
Hot tamale! Hot latin lover.
with piercing blue eyes Whose
bufFand chiseled bod desires
only to give you intense pleas-
ure. Let me turn all of your
fantasies into reality. The fáirV
tale begins when you call me.
WS #9689 07/13
Cream ISO Coffee White Eu-
ropean male, 5'8 *, 170, blondé
hair, blue eyes ISO mulatto/
dark skin female for serious
blendiñg and fun!
WS #9846 07/20
Truly submissive SWM 35, at-
tractive, educated and finan-
dally stable seeks experienced
dominatrix to take me to un-
explored limits yet to be dis-
covered. Please no pros, only a.
woman who énjóVs and ap-
predates the lifestyle and ab- .
solute total control of a totally
obédieht subrnissivé.
WS #1050 07/27
ABBREVIATIONS
Most commonly used:
,S=Single
É p=Divofced. ^
W=Widowed •
A=Asian
B=Black
W=White
!L=Latino/a
H=Hispanic
F=Female
M=Male
Bi=Bisexual
G=Gay,.
TV=TransveStite
ISQ=ln search of |
NS/N,D=No smoking/no drugs
Got milk? ISO lady to provide
nourishment to an attractive,
respoñsibléi flnarfcially stable
and otherwise normal guv LTR
desired.
WS #1051 07/27
Lonely recluse desires hot,
erotic, pen pals, female only.
Me: 40 helluva writer can make
you hot and bothered. Can you
do same for me? Pictures
welcome!
WS #9699 07/13
Pear shaped? I'm your ad- -
mirer.'Love small, chest-heavy
hip women. Me: African Amer-
ica, 50's, 6', slim, mustache,
married ISO sensual, WF, 50 ,
something+, married or not. „
Love and erotic, total body
massage and then spoiled with
complete oral attention.
WS#1061 07/27
WILD SIDE TIP
: Listening to a selection of voice
introductions using the
browse feature on the Wild
Side line is a great way to get -
ideas for recording your own
introduction! And what a.fun
way to hear how wild our ad- /
vertisers reallyarel-
2 Bi Pompano Kens ISO 2 Bi
Barbies for dinners, movies, .
theater or whatever happens
along the way. US 41 & 66. You:
40ish to 60ish. Try Us, you'll like
us!
WS#1048 07/27
Medical doctor DWM, 55,6'3\
210 lbs., attractive ISO submis-
sive, bisexual female who is at-
tractive, slim, intelligent for;
lasting relationship.
WS#1064 07/27
ISO Special Gal 18-35, oral ex-
pertise a must! Very attractive,
greatfigure. vixen/exhibition-
ist type, submissive, desperate,
clean shaven or willing to be,
no excess baggage, free to
travel weekends, likes Or wants
older man, n/s, non drinker, no
drugs, no diseases, LTR.
WS#9693 07/13
Black skinned woman who is
very sensous and fit, desired to
loose her fantasies oh a sen-
suous SWM who is 6'1', 195
lbs. We will have fun in private
and in public. No pros please.
WS#1059 07/27
Handsome dominant SWM,
39, seeks an attractive lady Who
enjoys being submissive or
would like to explore hér sub-
missive side in a safe and sane
environment, where your iim-
its and desires will alway be re-
spected. Privacy and discretion
assured.
WS #9860 07/20
Fit submissive ISO a Goddess '
who will use me for her Pleas-
ure ancfAmusement, hopefully
in a LTR.
WS #1058 07/27
Wanna be in movies! Euro-
pean writer/actor wants you!
No age/experience prefer-
ence. Must be flexible and dis-;
ease free. Willing and submis-
sive a +! Guys, gals, bi females
ok! Horny, over sexed nymphs
needing satisfaction, call me!
WS #9862 07/20
Romantic gentleman 5'8*,
dark brown hair/eyes, disease
' and drug free Aoves to please
special lady to perfection. You
won't be disappointed; ISO 40-
45?petite, pretty, sexy, large
busted woman,Yi/s; disease
and drug free. .
WS #9690 07/13
OLDER LOVER WANTED Easy
going, educated WM, ISO
easy going WF, 55-65, who de-
sires younger companion, for
occasional diriirtg, discreet fun!.
rminmy40's,5'6', i65,trim, .
n/s, healthy. Let's meet for a
casual lunch!
WS #9863 07/20
Discreet rendezvous Wives,
girl friend, not satisfied ¡pH
your.mate. Let's meet and
. have fun and pleasures any-
time, financially secure older,
retired man, disease free, pri-
vacy assured.
WS #1047 • 07/27
Discreet wéekday liaisons
with pássionaté, healthy, loving
SWJF, 40-60, Broward resident.
Love my wife, but intimate re-
lations gone. WJM, 5'8', 60,
nice guy, feels 25. Intimate
fun-no strings, oúr own spice
channel, let's meet, talk, be
friends first. ' '
WS #1071 07/27
I want a sexy woman! ISO ad-
venturous woman who is not
afraid to be spontaneous and
â– ' sensual. You must be fun and
have a great personality and be
honest. I am a 35, divorced, f '|
very attractive, sensual and fun
male;
WS #9851 07/20
OOOOH Sounds great doesn't.
: it.lt could be you receiving a
massage from a nice looking,
-humorous guV ! with healing,
hands that will send you into
space. Listen to my intro for
more details.
WS#1068 07/27
Head and more head! SM,
sééks women ages, 18-50 with
good head to head times. Very
serious. All calls returned. *
WS#1017 07/27
Recently liberated. JM, 53.
beach guy. Emotionally, finan-• |
cialjyok. Looking for what I've
been missing. Seeks Bi.or curi-
ous gal. Family oriented, Warm
companionship for beach, mo- -
vies, dinners, toncertS;,Lincoln
Rd. strolls; Occasibhal roller-
blading, short Harley Rides'
WS #1115 08/03
SWM I am 32. Hook 22, ITn am
very opended minded. I arij,-/' :
looking for aWF age an lodks s :
not that important, looking for
someone who can.show me
what I anrmissing in life.
WS #1022 07/27
Seeking Kinky woman. Great
looking, creative, professional,
sexually voracious buffed,
32yo, progressive man, seeks a
wild, dominant, kinky and
evaporative woman for an ad-
venturous relationship.
WS #9606 07/13
Seeking mature lady WM, 33,
5'10,150lbs, very romantic,
sensual, erotic, fun, seeks rha-
ture, open minded ladies 38-
52 for fun, and romance. Love
to hug, kiss and love. You
won't be disappointed.
WS#9623 07/13
ISO That special very attractive,
sexy woman who's voluptuous,
35-50, non-smoking, over 5'6,
who would love to meet a 6'3,
financially secure, middle age
man with great sense of hu-
mor. N. Miami.
WS#9614 â–  07/13
Very sexy, sensuous, roman-
tic, loves sex day and night,
looking fofa beautiful woman,
18-55, willing to have sex with
two woman at the same time.
Call me.
WS#1027 07/27
Looking 4 a gordita. Married
Latin male, 5'?1,240lbs. Look-
ing for a married, full-figured
latin woman who wants a dis-
Greet relationship. Answer my -
ad you won't be sorry.
WS#1018 07/27
Good looking nice guy. Very
discreet, beard/mustache,
S'10, stable and secure. ISO of
discreet meetings with at-
tached or unattached female
for pleasure times on a regular
basis.
WS#9618 07/13
Leg show girJ Want a female I
18-28, sexy legs, for discreet
encounters and sensual activ-
.¡ties, must be healthy, social-
able and sexy. No pros.
WS #9764 07/20
Naked lady This tail, hand-
some. 40yo, SWJM, beach res-
ident, is looking for a LTR with ,
a young, beautiful exhibitionist ^
who enjoys exposing her nude j;
body. Call arid enjoy the best
life has to ofFer.
WS #9768 07/20
Smell the glove. Wild dancing,
bongo-butt beauty sought! Ex-
hibitionist into Anne Rice fan- â– 
tasies, your Prince awaits. Fan-
cy cloths, neo-pagan dinners.
Erotic vacations with tall, fit* Ivy
educated dream. Curious, per-
- missive, obedient, first class
leggy wonder who seeks her
- match must call.
WS #9622 07/13
Bi single white male Seeks Bi/
F, 25-50, height/weight pro-
portioned, HIV-, safe, sané, ed-
ucated, home owner, fit; 6', ,
I95lbs; Together we will, se-'
duce, recruitfirst time young
women and men.
WS #9627 07/13
Sexy Marine Biologist. 5'8,
salt/pepper hair, seeks un-
tamed mermaid, 30's with
whom to share good conver-
sation, lazy afternoon at the
. beach, passion-filled nights
and all the good thing in-life.
WS #1102 08/03
You're 911 fantasy, attractive,
ex-módel, 33yo, WSM, blond/
blue eyed, 180lbs, athletic
build ISO of open minded sin-
gle or married female partner
that would like to spice up- ’
your 1ÉJ no games intimate
rendezvous. Must be discreet.
WS#1100 08/03
Unhappy married PWM, 32;
6'4,205, handsome; sexy,
good shape. Seeks married or ?
attached, attractive; sexy, good
shape female, for exciting,
sensous, very passionate day
time rendezvous. You won't
‘ be Disappointed. Discretion is a
must.
WS #9601 07/13
Need a friend? Attractive
married 30yó. PWHM living in
the spotlight, so discretion is a
•must. Searching for a married
lady between 18-45 who cares
to change nothing, jiist add to
it. Please be clean and d/d
free.
WS #9745 07/20
Sensual intellectual. Seeking
passionate, sexy WF under 54;
.for dancing dirt^naughty, ’,
nights, quiet intimacies, books,
blues and poetry. Me.- Black, :
radical, intellectual, tender. â– 
You: You! |
WS #9759 07/20
Crocodile hunter looking for
' some playful love bites. Ath-
letic Aussie guy 30yo wishes to
show American girls what it's
like to feel good 'downunda'.
WS#1111 08/03
Looking for sex Looking.for
sex nationality not important,
must be good looking with
body to match. discrétioh is a
must, tall black and handsome
looking for fun times hot rela-
tionship.
WS #9608 07/13
Workaholic Would like to turn
hard work, into hard at play
long overdue, need weight
proportionate, sensual, damsel
to distress me with pleasure:
Hurry boredom dragon must
be slain. Your charms will be
rñysWbrd.
WS#1003 07/27
Seeking romance;.. With a big
beautiful romantic, sensual,
open-minded, mature, quéen/
plus or full figured females be-
tween 38-52; I'm WM early
30's, attractive^ romantic, sen-
sual, and erotic. Enjoy massag-
es, candle lights, soft kisses
ect. Prefer someone with a
flexible schedulé.
WS#1001 07/27
Sincere, honest WM, early ;
30's, seeks mature, sexy, open
minded, full figured, plus/
' queen size females, 38-52, for
rorfleince, friendship-and cásual
dating. Must be enjoy rbmantic.
and quiet moments and havé a
flexible schedule.
WS #9763 07/20
Latin toy. Casual lover any- |
time, discreet and polite. Any
race. I'll answer call. Hugs and
kisses:
WS#1006 07/27
Erotic woman I'm a SWJM,
40's living the good life in ;
Sobe, ISO a young, beautiful,
sensual woman who's erotic
and sensous. For the best of
everything, call me now.
WS #1033 07/27
Submissive female, 25-40,
in-shape wanted by tall, ath-
letic, SWM, dining.travel, pos-
sible relationship. Must be into
spanking, N/S, N/D a plus. AIL
calls answered.
WS #9750 07/20
Dominant, attractive, pro-
fessinal LM, mid 30's, seeks
submissive female playrnate
for safe adult fun and fantasy
exploration.
WS#1128 08/03
Mr. Spontaneous SHM.26,
5'8,165, dark hair and dark
eyes, ISO SF, 22-30, slim to me-
dium build, athletic, enjoys.out
doors.-working out, thebeach,
travel, and all sorts of partying.
WS#9761 07/20
Large breasts I am ap engi- ;
neer séélcng a woman with
large breasts, l am financially
secure, 50,5'11,1 am good
looking and trim and seeking a
heart.
WS #9757 07/20
Loving you large. SWM, 47,
loves big women. Seeking big,
buxom, open minded, sexy fe-
male, 30-50 who lovés atten- v
tion. I'm very eager to please
and love giving pleasure. All ,
calls answered. You won't be
disappointed.
WS#1117 08/03
First time. You know how all
the good looking men áre gay.
Well that's me, or so I thought.
This handsome, uncertain,
gay? Man seeks fit, very at-
tractive woman, 30's for first
time experience. Kiss me and
see what comes up.
WS#1103 08/03
22yo, Latin lover seeking sex-
ualfun. Hifadies I'm a sexy Lat-
in male, 5'8,145lbs, short
brown hair, brown eyes, good
looking, slender, open minded,
seeking sexy, fun, sensual fe-
males that would like to get
together for pleasurable fun.
WS #9594 07/13
Marriage can be fun French
photographer, 39, with an 18 ,
y/o teenage model seeks sin-
cere. Simple, dancér girt, 18-36:
l respect yoür profession and-
will honor you as rhy compan-
ion or wife.
WS#9631 07/13
Sweet & Sensual SM. 37,5'8',
' 160, blue/brown, likes long
walks on beach, movies, dining,
rollerblading, dancing, is down-
to-earth, sexy, giving and lovt
ing. Seeking 21 -50.SW/HF,
sexy, sensitive, caring, and
honest for possible LTR.
WS #1130 08/03
Fun guy attractive SWM, 38,
5'8,180, brown hair, blue éyes
wants to explore bis! wild side,
with gorgeous wild babe, mid
20's to 30's. If you're ready to
party and have fun call me.
WS #1131 08/03
Are you a passionate, playful,
fun loving female WF willing to
strip in front of warm WM, 40
something. Bath and diaper
him, let him bath.and cuddle
and embrace you; If so give me
a call. >
WS'#1120 08/03
Try this!! I am 29yo, SHM, fit,
looking for an sexually aggres-
siye female who likes to take
charge and experiment, very
open minded. A feminine
woman who likes to have a
good time and is discreet.
WS#1019 07/27
Very attractive executive
WM, 45, brown/blue; excellent
shape, ISOpretty, fit, great
physical shape, seeks pretty,
fit, WHF, for discreet, romantic
adventures.
WS #9747 07/20
Oooooh sounds great
doesn't it? If you enjoy erotic
massages and being pampered
by a good-looking, humorous
guy w/healing hands, call me
for an experience that will:: I
rocket you into space. If you're
excited now, wait until you
hear more.
WS #9746 07/20
Disciplined/spanked By tall,
trim, mature, single english-
man. Bend over and be pre-
pared to be spanked or pad- ,
died on your bare bottom. You
set the limits, beginners ok, to-
tally discreet. Let's talk.
WS #9753 07/20
Attractive and sensual. 45yo,
on assignment from Europe,
good looking, physically at :
tractive, seek attractive sen-
suous, 30-45, for discreet re-
aitionship lots of sensual love -
and afFéction.
WS #9762 07/20
Secret affair sAm, Me: 6',
broWn hair eyes. Looking for i
woman. 20's, married or w/. §|
boyfriend, for Secret passion-
ate interludes of lovemaking. '
NO strings.
WS #9597 07/13
Ebony seeks ivory SBM, well
hung, seeking single black/
white women for great sex,
with black male, 35, 6'2,195,
handsome, hot body, gentle-
. man with a lot to handle. .
WS#1004 07/27
English gentleman Seeking
younger woman. SWM, 63,
seeking a pretty young lady
who would enjoy the company
of nice older man, tall and slim,
financially secure. Looking for a
LTR. Travel, dining; boating, fori
times. No drugs.
WS #9756 07/20
Executive seeking very special
lady...DWM well traveled, btisi-
nessman, 6', I85lbs, hand-
some, sensuous and dean.
Seeks sexy lactating lady 'only*,
for LTR. Must bé dean, honest,
and sweet. Race not impof-.
tant. Call me...yóu will not be
disappointed.
WS #9766 07/20
Tall, attractive GLM, looking
for new adventure, wish to
meet a female. 38-48; for
friendship, romance and may-
be more.
WS #9765 07/20
Attractive investor, 40, 150, .
5'10, dimples, hazel eyes,
brown hair. Seeking down to |
earth fun with ladies of slim to
medium build, any race. Lots
of free time to spend. No
strings, no kinks.
WS#1026 07/27
I Want to Be Yours 46, green
eyes, long brown hair, athletic,
handsome, German and Italian
ancestors. Wise South Ameri-
can male, that loves orgies, and
is open-minded, kinky, sénsual,
erotic, and much more. N/d,
only HI V-.
WS #1036 07/27
Anal addict? Let us share our
mutual interest. Black gentle-
man, health professinal, 57,
years young, in WPB, married
ISO mature female, 50 some-
thing or older, married pref-
erably of any race, nice buns,
who desires rear worship and
more from me, a dedicated
butt man. We could enjoy a ~
very discreet friendship.
WS #9850 07/20
Men Seeking Men
ISO transsexual pre op. Me:
good looking, mid 30's, healthy
male seeks feminirie, tan, soft,
female acting transsexual.
WS #9852 07/20
White business man 50 HIV-,
fi'S'/igo, honest, sincere seeks r
muscular rugged, very aggre-
sive, top who likes to be in
charge. I am willing to share all
with the right guy
WS #1070 07/27
Foreskin forever! WPM, 56,
6'1', 240, smooth skin, déán
shaven, uncut ISO real men,
18-25 with Foreskin. I am ad-
dieted to foreskin and would
like to have ton with yours and
have you quench my thirst. I
live in Ft. Lauderdale.
WS #9696 . 07/13
TV/TS Wanted 43, profes-
sional bi-DWM, would like to
meet feminine, passable Bi CD/
TV/TS to introduce me to the
stone in Broward and have
fun.
WS#9697 07/13
Young men R hot! GWM, 32,
tall, slender, brown/blue eyes,
cute ISO thin, cute young GW/
WM, 18-19, ri/s preferred, long
hair a plus for LTR.
WS#9695 07/13
Peck’s appeal muscle play.
Sexy, Straight looking/acting,
hot bod. 5'11', 186, A7- chest/
31 wáist, hung, tan, smooth
shaved down musde. Wor-
shiped/suck my pecks as I
watch. ISO built, muscular,
hung, masculine, HIV-, n/s, dis-
creet stud f or hot times!
WS#1054 07/27
Just fun, please! Young and
attractive BM, cute face, lean,
swimmer's body ISO safe and
discrete play (my place) with a
good looking and in shape GM
or BiM, 18-35. You must be
dean and disease free. Just
fun, no attitudes, please.
WS#1254 08/03
We are searching South
Florida for the most sexy,
erotic and wild men and
women we can find to star in
our WILD SIDE campaign for foe
nextyear!
Think you got what it takes? Then get
k ready to strutyour stuff for our
n judges and crowd of our wild
H (fiends. The WILD SIDE Model
y Search 1999 is coming soon - watch
future issues for more details...
SiPE
New Times Broward*Palm Beach July 8-14,1999 63


I Vi? . 1.900.884.0343 ÍÍSM sMí
" For more information, call The Wild Side at 95 4.2 3 3.1 5 1 6.
yvri-o
WHKUBM
Women Seeking Men
SINFULLY, SEXY,
301s, BO laid, spirited gentlemen (wed
dressed) rtefledual fey excfiing, sexy, fun
and hotadieTteiouslieisans. Sincerity
and sense of humor a prerequisite.
WS#1049 07/27
The writer of this ad has won a gift
i certificate from Sugar & Spice!
Sunset Square
?035 N University
IÉlfÍIÉ;ÍÉI^4t-17l4
Buying Time
Hey, if you wantto answer a
Wild Side ad without messy
900# charges on your phone
bill for your roommates to see,
- just call us at 954-233-1516.
We’ll accommodate you with a
calling card. You’ll get a per-
; sortal code to use and will call a
local number to answer with
the time you purchased IrF#
advance.
To serve man! 27,'chiseled,
5’9*, straight acting, good
looking Egyptian God! ISO Val
- Caesar? In order to meet Val
Caésar you must be, 21 -35,
straight acting, sense of hu-
mor, body builder body, enjoy
the fruits and vegetables of
. Earth with a Gothic smile.
WS #9858 07/20
Want to be your boy! 30, WM
ISO well built, old male, that
knows what hé likes. Wants to
be his boy, open to kink and
fun and race.
WS #1057 07/27
ISO Bi-male 25-45, WM. looks
just average; We are looking
for someone to just have a
good time with. Please call us
for more information.
WS #9856 07/20
want TV/TS /b45yo, BISWM,
seeking relationship with
clean passable TV/TS, petite
and smooth a plus. New to
scene and very excited.
Non-drinker/nori smoker.
HIV-, expect same.
WS#1011 07/27
Me: muscular BM, masculine,
disCTeet; round muscle butt,
bottom. You: athletic, prefer-
ably muscular, masculine, pref-
erably Black or Latin, but open
to all, top, and very well hung.
We:,hot, discreét, .man on man
encounters. :
WS #9624 07/13
Hi fellas I’m a 22yo Latin male,
versatile, cute, 5'8,145lbs, well
endowed, and cute bubble
butt, ISO of older men who
would like to get together for
some hot fun. If you think you
can handle me call me.
WS #9595 07/13
Seeking transsexual or her-
maphrodite. 39 yo male with
i 8 yo girl, seeks feminine girl
to live with us.'Friendship or
, more. I understand you and
love you.
WS#9602 07/13
Young Nymphs: Me Big bear,
you young cub. Seeking youth-
' fül, pláyful nymph for fun and
excitement. You will (ové the'
way I make you feel. If you are
18-22, adventurous and love
the chase, so frolic today.
WS #9752 07/20
Gay Puerto Rican male. 31,
57, always homy, looking to v
hook up, hang out and have
some fun. No relationships, ho •
weddings; just f un! Véry unin-
hibited- very versatile. Léts do it.
WS #9599 07/13
Fit to bé tied? Good looking,.
well built, hunkyguy,'5’l0',
. 155, would like to tie you
down. Let me help you realize
your fantasies safely and sane-
ly. Be under 33, HIV negative .
too, all limits respected. :
WS#1000 07/27
Phone sex Nothing turns me
on more than a deep mascu-
line voice. Southern, midwest,
Texas accents are a+. If you
want to role play with mé,
BiWM, mid-30s, well-built and
you are BiWM, Caucasian; tall,
well-built. Call. Rock my world.
WS #9770 07/20
Sexy blonde 39Y/0 cross
dresser in Dade seeks discreet
romantic encounter with hot
men and women. Me: 36-28-
. 38, poised, soft, sweet, femi-
nine, very sensual and pas-
Sionate. You: clean' fan; affec-
tionaté, and turned On by girls
like me.
WS#1106 08/03
Foreskin forever! WPM, 56
.6*1, about 240lbs. smooth skin,
clean shaven, uncut, looking
for real men, l8-,25with fore-
skin. I am addicted to foreskin
and would like to chew on
yours and have you quench my
thirst. I live iriFt. Lauderdale.
WS#9€10 07/13
Rub you the right way. GWM,
38, masculine, attractive, ISO:
other GM 21 -40 to exchange
sensual, sexual and erotic mas-
sages.
WS#1119 08/03
Well hung. Bi maie, looking to
meet other well hung mascu-. â– 
: line, bi, straight, married guys.
For hot j/0 action and more. _
Must be disaeet. No strings. â– 
WS#1023 07/27
Uniform search ISO discreet
police officer for friendship
and good times. If you aré ;.
good looking, top» hung, and
peeking an honest discreet
friénd, let's get together.
WS #9751 07/20
Looking for fun Attractive,
masculine, bi Latin profession- •
al, 47,5'9,187lbs; looking for
younger, masculine/black pro-
fessional males for discreet fun
and possibly more.
WS#1104 08/03
Transsexual Gorgeous male
mid 30's, tan, healthy and a lot
of fun, seeks attractive trans-
sexual. You need to be clean,
healthy and disease free.
WS#1113 08/03
Straight! Bi! Gay! Looking for ,
straight» bi, gay guys. Prefer-
erice for hairy, stocky or hub-
by, tall guys. Looking to meet
for safe discreet fun times.
! Your place or mine.
WS#1029 07/27
Body Builder virgin, 29,5'8,.
179lbs, clean cut and véry
straight acting. Tired of games
v and toys. I want the real thing. .
ISO guys black or white that are
HIV-, discreet and well hung.
WS #9590 07/13
south dade stud!!! Looking
for other guys irrSouth Dade
for late nightsessiqns. Í can
-host'so'please be in shape or
/muscular,good looking, 18-35.
I am 35,6'1.21 Gibs, brown
hair. Hazel eyes, goatee and
handsome.
WS#1124 ~ 08/03
Seeking men in uniform. You:
Latino, security guard, police 1 <
officer, hotel worker, or just a
mart in uniform who is a top.- ,
Seeking á discreet, handsome
bi male for exotic.scenes. Must
be discreet. Married ok.
WS#1024 07/27
Ready for séxy you. Hand-,
some BiWM. 32.5'6,145lbs,
bottom, erijoys mild to wild,
soft to kink” black to white, one
to marry, tied to free; seeking
tops for no strings daytime
fun.
WS #1114 08/03
Oral sex maniac. Very attrac-
tive BI/WM, 38, seeks black or
brown island male for oral ad-
venture. Attitude and equip-
ment are moreimportant than
looks or age. Be HIV-, discreet,
horny, hung and ready. Satis-
faction assured.
WS #1108 08/03
One on one. I’m a young SBM,
ISO of BM, 21+, who's clean,
healthy. HIV-. drug/disease
free, and honest I will orally
serve you to completion and
more. You won't be disap-
pointed. Discretion for sure.
WS#1116 08/03
Sniff freak Bring 'em on. The
raunchier the better! Let this
handsome white male, late
thirties, give those pits of
yours the attention they de-
serve, then watch while my tal--
ented tongue and throat ser-
vice your-'horse-hung' man-
hood. HIV- only.
WS #1110 08/03
Rub you the right way GWM,
38, masculine, attractive. ISO
other GM to exchange erotic
massages.
WS#9621 07/13
Are you a married man or di-
vorcéd? ISO masculine 100%
active top, strong and beefy,
healthy, well-endowed. I'm 26
WH. nice-looking, healthy, 5'6’,
slim, smooth completely pas-
sive bottom, discreet Looking
to meet a real man for friend-
ship and good times.
WS #1035 07/27
Love injection. Very attractive,
HJV-, passionate, athletic build,
seeks attractive GBM, open
minded. B/LM who is versatile/
top, to give me what I want
and I'll do what you want me
to do! Do you have something
I can use?
WS#1013 07/27
Love giving oral. I'm a WM/ -
5'10,200lbs, blue eyes, 39,
would love to meet men who
wants to get oral. S. Dade area.
WS #9769 07/20
Body builders. Very hand-
some, BiWM, 38,.6'1,222lbs of :
muscle. ISO of body builders,
for safe, hot man to man ac-
tion. Italians, tattoos, crew
cuts, married, and cut pre-_
ferred. Kink ok, no drugs, HIV-
only, discreet.
WS#1015 07/27
Sexy Crossdresser Me: 3Ó y/
o, 5'8", long red hair, brown
eyes, medium size, greaflips, ?
very smooth and feminine.
West Kendall area. You: 25-4Q,
straight/curious, fit, well pro-
portioned, mustache/hairy
chesta big plus. Looking for
safe, clean fun, no strings;
WS #9754 07/20
Computer help. 37, WBiM,
220lbs, 6'0, great body and
very handsome. Needs kinky
computer wiz tó help me get
on line. Already have compút-
er, phone company repairman
preferred. HIV-only.
WS#1016 07/27
HOT CUBAN HIV-, 37,6'1,
175lbs, brown/brown, profes-
sional in Miami area, seeking
tall, slender, about same age,
HIV-» aggressive.top to play and
possible LT^.-
WS #1028» 07/27
White male 35.5'10; 2l0lbs,
looking for females, between
18-30, for encounters and
maybe a future relationship. If
you be want a real m^p in your
life call me!.
WS #9749 07/20
I luv 2 suck, big meat, I take it
'all no strings just fun, my place
S; Bch. I'm hot and HIV-, you be
toó! I go deep, and want a guy
to give it to me good!
WS #1126 08/03
Masculine sensuality. You are
a straight acting WM, 25-40,
6'3-6'4,210-230; masculine; . :
likes body contact in the show-
er. underwear, getting naked,
exploring, mutual masturba-
tidn.You're out there. Call me!
You wont'be disappointed..
I’m 5'9,170lbs t HIV-,.hand-
some 38. Bodybuilder, honest.
No games please! 25-40.
WS#1122 08/03
Pagan.god! 30. long hair» T5Ó,
57" seeks slim, slave boy, 18-
. 30 to dominate, discipline and
spank. Let'me take you into my
temple and celebrate the old
gods. Must bé submissive and
beautiful; HlV-. Piercings a plus.
WS#1062 07/27
Women Seeking Women
A wanna be slut Hunger for. a
woman with great abandon.
ISO hot babe to take me to
new and unexplored my limits-;
the preppy one.'
WS #1053 07/27
Are you aggresive? Attrac-
tive, 30 something BiWF ISO a
take charge, feminine, W/H
BiF, 29-40 for casual, passion-
ate times and fun outings in -
Broward. There's nothing that
' Compares to the 'girlfriend'
thing! No couples please.
WS #9853 • 07/20
Sexy and cool Very erotic.
. GWF ISO very good looking, SW,
feminine lady to spoil. Must be
in good shape and love to have
fun. Spontaneous fun! Don't
be shy. just do it! You won't be
disappointed!
WS #9855 07/20
Ready now. Shy; curious,
femme, SWHF, 30, WM thin,
busty, light brown/brown ISO
sweet, dominant SH, bi sexual
female, 25-35, n/s, drug and
disease free for casual friend-
ship. Androgynous, hair free,
SWM welcome.
WS#9847 07/20
Ready and willing to have a
sexy affair. I am a very attrac-
tive, passionate, shapely GWF
ISO a feminine attractive. Bi-
GW, or HF for casual encoun-
ters. No stings attached.
WS#1046 07/27
SWHBIF who is very sexy and
very attractive is searching for;
same. Looking for open mind-
ed and fun female for friend-
ship and wild times. Must be
between the ages of 21 and 26
please!
WS#1014 07/27
Bi fern redhead. Bi^fem sane
and amorous, proportionate
n/s. Please be 25-40 sensitive
and sexy, feminine. Knows
how to enjoy life and other
women. Longing to meet and
play with a like minded, unique
lady.
WS #9767 07/20
“0" And Sir Stephen seek Jac-
queline to complete our story.
Call if you fit his description.
WS #9625 07/13
Curious female 21 yo, ex-
tremely mature, open minded,
ISO fun times, looking for that
ultimate experience. Nothing
serious as of now.
WS#9612 07/13
Néed a spanking? Lesbian
couple, seeking attractive, sub-
missive fortor switch) female,
21-35, into spankings, roleplay,
being tied up, blindfolded, ad-
venture that's safe yet highly
erotic. I'm submissive ISO an-
other female to help me serve
her. No bi's/men.
WS#1002 07/27
Luv 2 Suck Married female
looking for a special friend and
a secret lover. Are you as horny
as me?? No butches...
WS #9629 07/13
Curious Jane. Young curious.
SWF seeks pretty, clean, expe-
rienced, young 18-25 WF to ‘
help with first experience and
bring me into your world. Let's
meet and talk. Be disease free
and ready for pleasure! \
WS#9607 07/13
2’s company; 3’s very wild!
Voluptuous fun loving, blonde,
hazel eyes, DD, Bi W/F and well
built, tall, well, hung, blonde,
blue eyes, early 30's, straight
male, ISO a bi W/HF for fun,
love, great times, outdoor ad-
ventures and boating. Let's . .
meet and talk, must be clean,
arid disease free! .
WS#1069 07/27
Couples
Happily married very attrac-
tive couple ISO sensual times
with other couples. She: 45.
120,5'6*, blonde, blue eyea*
and bi. He: 55,5'1T, 190, ath-
létic, well built. ISO similar cou-
pies for play time Let's meet
for a drink and see what hap-
pens.
WS#1252 08/03
WILD SIDE TIP
Listening to a selection of voice
introductions using the
browse feature on the Wild
Side line is a great way to get
ideas for recording your own
introduction! And what a fan
â– way to hear how wild our ad-
vertisers really are! _•
Bi WM 6'4'-, 212, average looks,
-fun loving, dean and discrete, .
seeks the same in an open
minded couple, 25-50, forex- •
citing, steamy, sensual en-
:counters. Let's explore our
fantasies together.
WS#1257 08/03
40 ish year old couple ISO
other couples, Pembroke area.
Work out partners, etc. All Galls ?
answered.
WS #1067 07/27
R U special? We are! He: 5'9',.
170, beard blue eyed, blonde,
She: 5'2*, 98 lbs, blue eyed,
black haired, bi/beautifuL ISO bi
SWF, 18-30, adventurous, sub^
missive, independent, obedi-
erit. Linger with me, her and
us: Let's work some magic!
WS #9701 07/13
European bi curious SWM, 29
ISO. cou pies at any age for erot-
id sensual encounters in the
Broward area. J am very oral
and discreet. I am 57', blue
eyes and 168 lbs: '
WS #9698 07/13
Pro Athlete tall, Handsome, 6',
175, sexy, 30's, desires young,
athletic couple for hot three-
some and wild times!
WS #1056 07/27
White couple Me: 165 lbs.,
5'6', 34. Her: 32, full figured,
very beautiful woman. ISO bi-
BM, male to show us a good
time and to create a fantasy,
that we both wanted. ISO WM,
25-45. This is just a fantasy!
WS #9854 07/20
Hey you wild side couples
and selective singles. Married,
white couple, 34 ISO other at- -
tractive people, very selectivé,
clean, disaeet and very
bi-curious.. .
WS#1065 07/27
Bi curious SWM. 30, ISo SWF or
couple for hot, erotic encoun-
ters, including; wild spanking,
anal, oral and other role play-
ing. 5'87166, pounds, blue
eyed arid black haired. Very
oral and discreet. Broward
County area.
WS #1251 08/03
Hey! Let's have fun! Happily
married» clean, WM, hand-
some, 30's. She: petite WF, bi,
25. ISO bi-female, W/HF to.ful-
fill our fantasy or if you just
want to watch. Let's talk some
more.
WS#9857 07/20
For couples White Italian
male, 32» 5'9\ 150, Lauderdale,
an entertain, very clean, very
safe, discreet, very open to all
safe, pleasurable scenes. Cou-
pies and singles please res
spond.
WS#9861 07/20
Happily married couple,
young, attractive and very cool.
He's 28, handsome and charm-
ing. She's 27, beautiful, hot
and sexy, ISO of good looking
couples that are naughty but
nice for friendship and fun. In-
doors and out. Just friends is
just fine.
WS #1127 08/03
Lesbian wanted. Very dis-
creet, mid 40's couple for
friendship and maybe more.
She's a beautiful woman, blue
eyes and a very open minded
person. We're dying to meet
you. Discretion a must.
WS#1021 07/27
Follow your desires. If you're
bi curious lady and would like
to enjoy the company of a well
fit and deari-couple, mid 40's,
in good shape. She's beautiful
and enjoys to please. Not only
for fantasies but for a good
friendship.
WS #1020 07/27
Attractive WCPL, 40's very
professional, seeks discreet,
very good looking SWM/BI, 20's
for erotic evenings.
WS#1005 07/27
Bi sexual girl wanted Asian,
Black, White. French lover, 39
with my 19 y/o blonde girl-
friend will give you multiple
pleasures. Age unimportant. -
WS#9603 07/13
Ebony seeks ivory Him:
white, 6'1,32+, handsome, se-
cure, loving, positive and rela-
tionship minded. Her: black, 6',
28,34D/27/36, articulate, Cul-
tured and world traveled.
Could be the model for black
barbie. No freaks or wan-
nabe's. Serious replies only.
WS#1012 07/27
Married couple ISO lesbian to
make love to wife while hus-
band watches. Very discreet
and drug free. All calls will be
¿ returned.
WS #9748 07/20
Couple lookirigfqr fun.'Non '
married HCPLJSO ladies to
teach her bi-ways and maybe,
give him a little too. We enjoy
.oral, masturbation.' XXX mo-
- vies,' lingerie, taking pictures
and safe, clean sex. We aré in
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Couples and oldér single guys
also welcome.
WS #1031 07/27
White couple that likes to go
all night. ISO pretty sexy worn-
an in her 30's who enjoys a
man with a big piece and
woman with a talented
tongue. I'm American, 32,.5'6,
blond/blue, 36D breast. He's
Cuban, 23,6', black/blue. Mar-
ried womari preferred.
WS#1118 08/03
Sweet and spice. Young
couple in 30's wants to meet
open-minded couples or bi
girls. We are for real, won't
waste your time.
WS#1007 07/27
Straight white male 34 yo,
ISO a single bi-curious, good
looking, open minded white
female'to spend good times
together along with my beau-
tiful down-to-earth wife. We're
clean, disease free, very dis-
creet. You won't be disap-
pointed.
WS#9616 07/13
Erotic sensual Sobe couple
seeking playmates. ISO of ath-
er, males, females and couples
to play with us. Me: LM, 22,5'9,
145lbs, brown/brown, cute,
bubble butt Her: 41. long au-
bum hair, green eyes, 5'8, full
figured and very sexy. !
WS #9596 07/13
Hot wife iso sex fun. Sexy
erotic wife 41yo, BBW, 5'10,
auburri/greeri nice chest etc,
seeks older prof men for sex
fun with husband involved, â–  -
pleasure arid pamper me!
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We are looking for a nice look-
ing and funny couple to join us
for entertaining moments.
Give us a call.
WS#1200 07/31
SWM, 45 5'5,140lbs, ISO two
BiWF, 20-35 to spend discreet
times together. Must be non- .
smoker, disease free, nó.
drugá/alcohol. You won't be
disappointed. Let's develop a -
friendship. Will answer calls.
WS#9611 07/13
SWM, 25,6’3, 215lbs, sandy
blond hair, green eyes, good
looking, in shape, dean, drug
free and straight, ISO couples,
single rhale/females that are
looking for s single male as‘ •
well.
WS#9613 07/13
Sexy, good looking SM, ISO at-
tractive couple, for new and ex-
citirig„ steamy, sensual en-
counters. Available to be third
party for a hot couple. Secure
and confident plus discreet.
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Well hung BM, seeks females
and couples of any racé, very
fun loving, easy going, non
pushy, 33.5'11, non smoker/
drinker, drug/disease free. Be
between 21-60 can respond.
Let's get together.
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ISO SBF for fun and erotic
times with a married couple.
â– She: HF, 5'6,120lbs, black long
hair, 23. He: HM, 5'11,200lbs,
32. Come play with us.
WS#1009 07/27
Sobe couple Young arid at-
tractive WG living in South Bch.
Both 25. We're looking for sim-
ilar couples and singles to go
to dubs, restaurante and may-
be...Be attractive, young, cool.
You knowwho you are.
WS #9620 07/13
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good looking couples? We're
bétween.20-35yo, we aré look-
ing for couples or bi females,
good looking, not over 40yo,
for sex and good times. First
timers welcome, serious, clean
and good shape.
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Happily married couple, mid
40s, dominant husband with
submissive wife, seeks other
submissives: couples, férnales
or males, for fun and games.
WS#1109 08/03
Friends a plus. Average mid
30's couple, seeking average
Bi/W/LF. for weekend get-
aways, cruises etc to give us
time to explore the sensous
side of life, looks unimportant
but adjectives is.
WS#1032 07/27
The story of “0" Sir Stephen,
and '0' seeks submissive
couple, with similar interest
We'll train either/both. lf
you're ready for this ultimate
experience, are disease/drug
free, non-smoker, and discreet
then you must answer this ad.
WS#9626 07/13
Curious couple. She is 25,5'6,
125lbs HF. sexy arid adventur-
ous. He is 27.5'10,175lbs, '
straight male, cute and pas-
sionate. ISO BiH/WF for casual
meetings and hot fun. Lets
meet! Must be clean and dis-
WS#1112 08/03
Attractive, sincere 35,6'.
straight man, John Stamos
look-alike and 34,5'5 female,
looking for bisexual women
18-34 who are open minded
about sex. No strings attached,
all.calls will be answered. Miami
only. No guys please.
WS#1010 07/27
Hot young Bi Miami Bch
couple. ISO bi males, bi fe-
males, bi couples for friend-
ship and safe erotic fun. If you
are super attractive, clean, fun»
sexy, uninhibitéd, intelligent,
your own rhatch. Can't wait to
hear from you.
WS #9609 07/13
Wild married couple. She is
young Asian, petite, gorgeous, ,
very much bi. Husband is tell,
sexy, green eyed, long blond
hair. We erotically long for a
very attractive, stable couple
where wife is bi, and husband
is beautiful she male.'
WS#1121 08/03
Corditas? Same here» Very bl
sexual female and pleasurable
man is looking for friendship '
with another couple to spend ,
a wonderful time with. We're
in our late 30's and very easy
going.
WS#1008 07/27
First time. Wanting to meet bi
couples, and bi females. Very: '
discreet. All calls will be an-
swered.
WS #1025 07/27
Married couple. ISO lesbian to
make love to wife while hus-
band watches. Very discreet,
and drug free. Ail calls will be
returned.
WS #9600 07/13
European nudist couple.
She: 21, blonde. French, and
very attractive. He: 30's seeks
bi females or couples, 18-34. Bi
male's welcome if you're 18-
19. Femme, transsexuals, or
hermaphrodite welcome.
WS #9604 07/13
Mature, sexy petite, very
passable tv, drug/disease free,
seeks women, couples, well
endowed men. (tops only) for
kinky fun. Smooth hair free
body, with breast and hips.
Very affectionate and passion-
ate.
WS #1129 08/03
3 way play. 43yo, handsome,
bi PDWM, educated and virile,
would like to meet with cou-
pies in the North Miami/Bro-
ward area for fun and loving.
Being bi is not a must.
WS#9605 07/13
Fit to be tied. Very handsome
SWM, 5'10,165lbs., fit, looking
for adventurous» fit females/
couples for fantasy fulfillment
l am fun, honest, smart, with
good heart. Toys, dubs, d/s,
anything goes. All ages/races.
Must be dean and disease free.
WS #9591 07/13
Happily married seeking BiF,
must be good looking, open-
minded; dean/disease free. __
We're an attractive white, mar-
ried couple. He: 34, straight.
She: 33, bi-curious. We're dis-
ease free, and discreet. Let's
develop a friendship and enjoy
good times. .
WS#9617 07/13
Athletic good looking, WM, 41,
educated, clean cut, well en-
dowed, very disaeet. ISO cou-
pies and adventurous females
that are open minded fro fun
times..
WS#1063 07/27
ANONYMOUS
Join the daring. What the hell. It’s FREE.
Name
Home Phone
Day Phone
Street Address (No PO Boxes)
City
State
ZIP
(Above info will remain confidential)
IMPORTANT : The Wild Side Line is free, and you must record your introduction and profile immediately upon
recieving your WS# and security code. It will take up to 24 hours for your introduction to be placed on line.
ATTACH YOUR
FREE 40 WORD AD
TO THIS FORM
CATEGORY: (Select one)
D Women seeking Men â–¡ Men seeking Men
O Men seeking Women â–¡ Women seeking Women
â–¡ Couples
Fax: 954-233-1551 • 24-hour-line:954-233-1516 • newtimesbpb.com/wildside
64 July 8-14,1999 New Times Broward-Palm Beach


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68 July 8-14,1999 New Times Broward*Palm Beach
Q.P. assumes no liability for members meeting through this service 18+. Free to call. L.D. charges may apply. F.M.99 ‘Call for detai


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AmeriTemps
American Recruiters
A-1 Temp
480-9902
981-9003
771-2000
731-3598
973-7600
771-0777:.
525-7000
486-8585.
928-0699
563-2828
776-5502
927-2800
491-7311
776-6Ó30
491-6264
493-9200
783-6794
continued
Atrium Rets
Becker Pers
BKO Enterprises
Budget Quality - .
Bulldog Labor
Candidate Date
Career Assoc
Career Planners
CareerXchange
CBS Pers
Chira Temps . :
CoreStaff M
Creative Staffing
CTI Recruiting ;
DGAPefs -
.David Wood '
Dependable Temps
Drake Office
Dynamic HR
Eden Staffing ,
Emplymnt Rsrcs
Excel temps
Express Pers t
First Recruiters
First Choice
Cimbel & Assoc
Girl Friday 1
Cold Coast.. .
GUarant'd Staffing
HSS Recruiting.
• Hallmark Pers '
innovative Staffing
Interim Pers
JobSite Pers
JY Enterprises,
Kelly Servicés,. -
Legal Forge 800
•lirjda Robins :
MacTemps, 800-
McCoy Élite
MbLÉfripIymnt
MedStaff
Meg?! Placement
Norréll Staffing
NSSI
Office Mates 5: :
Office Ours
Office Spclsts
On-Site Staffing 800-
Opti-Temps
.PCS C
Pers Connection
Personnel One ,
Personnel Services
Planet Staffing
Primétime Temps É
ProStaff
Remedy
Sales Advantage
Scientific Staffing
Snelling Pers
Spartan Staffing
Staff Force
Team Concepts
TTP Temp
Temp One ,
Total Staffing
UniForce
UJSlnc
VÁP Resources
Velkin
Winston
484- 5401
776-5554
522-1466
922^717-
454-1800'
771- 4911
525-6226,;
522-5355
525-0560
566-6422
79.1-0227
772- 7202
423- 9330
728-9975
561-1771
452-5700
463-2792
424- 9331
452-4304
351:1300
742-8501
742-2210
-721-2429
922-2912
771- 0650
525-7000
370-4700
772- 1665
430-3440
491- 6601
739-0600
434-5596.
489-1550,
963-7769'
587-5678
714-3031
1-563-4550
462:6677
622-8367
522-0600'
893-7854
677-3111
584-3450
.351-1899
735-4700
776- 4477
772-7177
472-3950
-584-5062
680-/707
,522-4941
492- 9100
491-4100
749-4699
’788-1300
777- 2787
938-8222
776-4690
351-9461
485- 5700
771- 0090
714-5959
491-0077
474-8326
781-0263
772- 7702
423-3093
485-8367
733-8686
491-1080
749-5555
938:5222
TALENT SCOUTS Needed for
top modeling agency. Person-
ality and appearance very inri-
portent. 305-531-391Q
WORK AT HOME
STAY-AT-HOME MOMS
AND STAY-AT-HOME
MOM WANNABEES
Need to work? Want to stay
home with your children?
Home-based business with
do-able program, ethical
company. From $1,000-$2,000
potential earnings Part-Time!
Please call 954-782-2245
140
Medical
DENTAL BILLING
$20-$40
Per Hour
Easy;Dental Billing. Full training.
Computer required
1-800-434-5518 ext610
LPN For busy Allergy/lrnmu-
nblogy practice in Broward.- Fax
resume 954-430-3441 or call
954-430-3440
MEDICAL ASSISTANT Holly-
wopd ENT/Facial plastic sur-
gery practice; X-Ray license
preferred. Fax resume: 954-
430-3441 or call 954 - 430-3440
Residential Care Placment
. Helping others in your home.’
$500-$2000 and up per month
for complete training info
Cali: 561-686-7508
145
Office/Clerical
CUSTOMER SERVICE
HIRE POWER!
•ACCOUNTING CLERKS,
• ADMINISTRATIVE ASSTS
•SECRETARIES I
• COLLECTORS
• RECEPTIONISTS
• CUSTOMER SERVICE REPS
•DATA ENTRY CLERKS
• FILE CLERKS
•WAREHOUSE
Ft Lauderdale 954-777-3000
Boca Raton 561-362-4200
WestPalm ' 561-242-0000
Miami : 305-374-7800
EOE
CAREERS USA
CUSTOMER SERVICE Rep / Ad-
jninistrative Assistant For Fort
Lauderdale Based Pine Art Ser-
vices Company. Good Phone &
Computer Skills a Must. Knowl-
edge of FILEMAKER PRO.
Would Assist in Client Relations.
Order Taking, Scheduling, Dis-
patch. Billing and Filing. Prefer
Pecson With Art or Moving in-
dustry Background. Contact
ARTEX at 954-325-3965
HELP WANTED
IS YOUR BUSINESS
GROWING FASTER THAN YOU
IMAGINED?
Place an ad in the New Times
Broward-Palm Beach Classified
Help Wanted section to find
experienced, qualified
individuals who will fill your
heeds and help you gravy.
Deadline - Tuesday, 6 PM
954-233-1555
LEGAL PERSONNEL
WANTED
Numerous Temp/Perm, PT/FT.
Positions Available NOW!! :
• Legal secretaries
(Florida Exp)
• Legal Assistants
(RE ^Litigation)
• Word Processors
(WPWin& MS Word).;
• Receptionists
Fax your resume today,
work tomorrow!
ALL-WAYS LEGAL
Secretaries, Inc
Fax: 954-522-4659
OFFICE CLERICAL
END YOUR JOB
SEARCH!
Now hiring!or positions
at S. Florida's best companies:
• Receptionists
• Cust Svc Reps
• Accounting Clerks
• Admin Assistants
Excellent pay, great benefits. '
• Call today! Work this week! .
Office
Specialists.
The Exceptional Stalling Service
1-800-392-JOBS
150
Phone
ASTROLOGERS AND PSYCHICS
Can you connect with people?
Do you want to help? Ability
nec. Up to $16.00 an hour. Exp;
pref/FT. Call 954-452-5223
ASTROLOGERS Psychics. Tarot >
Card Readers, Part Time, Full
Timé. Work from home, good
pay. $12 : $i8/hr 954-467-9776
PSYCHICS EXPERIENCED Be
part of the most active psychic
phone service. Work'at home,
$12-$15 per hour. Call
954-989.-4950
WORK FROM HOME
Only the Best! Work from
home for small elite phone
service. Articulate and
intelligent only. Some col-
lege preferred. Generous
per minute bonus $$$.
â–  :C^iri0am-6pm
954-419-9817
www.femalemusde.com
155
Restaurants/Hotels/Clubs
A GREAT CAFE
WE NEED WAITSTAFF
NOWf$$$
I Cafe in Sunrise needs waitstaff
1 for weekday shifts and week-
end evening shifts.; -1
Come join pur unique and f uri|
atmosphere today! Apply in
. ' person at:
Nativé Village Cafe
-3828 N University Dr. Sunrise
or call pálton 954-747-4316
ALL POSITIONS
Jgfli
OPENING SOON!!
Antpnio.'sPastebilíties 0rili&
-Bar openirig'sbon in Ft.Laud. F/
T & P/Tcareer opportunities •
ayaílábie for professionals who
valúe being a párt of the finest'
team. Apply with.resumed:/ -
;6pm, 5400 N Federal Hwy.
HOTEL POSITIONS
¡¡¡SSI
DAYS INN
HOLLYWOOD
immediate openings available
: , for . >
Front Desk Clerks
Van Drivers
Room Attendants
Maintenance Engineer
Front Desk/Night Audit
Apply in person:
2601 N. 29th Avenue
1-95 & Sheridan Street
c Howardj johnson'
• Desk Clerk
• Room Attendants
• House.Persbns .
Excellent Benefits!
Apply in Person:
HOWARD JOHNSON
PLAZA RESORT
2501 N Ocean Dr,
Hollywood Beach EOE
IMMEDIATE
Opportunities
ide • Broward • Palm Bi
Dade
Bch
• Management
• CM’s • Asst Mgrs.
• Chefs & Sous Chefs
• Bartenders
• Waitstaff • Line Cooks
• Host/Hostess
Call for Postings!!!
954-462-1944
Fax Resume to 954-462-2595
MANAGEMENT
BURGER
KING
Expanding franchisee seeks
motivated career-minded in-
dividualsto grow with
. - ; üs. ■
•ASST. MANAGERS
•SHIFT MANAGERS
•MANAGEMENT
TRAINEES
, To meet with us fax your re-
sume to 561-988-2073 or call
- 561-988-2056.
NIGHT CLUB STAFF
SS
SOLID GOLD
MIAMI UI ACII
WmWwtlz
• Bartenders • Cooks
Bar Backs • Wait StafF
Hostess Staff
$$ Great Pay $$
Fyn Environment! ^
2355 Sunny Isles Blvd, Mfgl
N. Miami Beach
, v Call After 2pm: - .
305-956-5726
RESTAURANT
Now Hiring:
• WAIT STAFF*
• DEUVERY PEOPLE •
Apply in person, M-F, 2-4 pm:
Located at the SW Comer of
Palmetto Park and
Powerline Roads,
Boca Raton
1»
New Times Broward-Palm Beach July 8-14,1999 69


RESTAURANT STAFF
LASOLAS
G’Vanni’s
Now Hiring:
• MODELS FOR WEEKLY
FASHION SHOWS
• COCKTAIL/WAIT STAFF
954-249-9346 or
954-566-0642
RESTAURANT STAFF
Mezzanotte
On Las Olas
Our Busy Las Olas Up-Scalé
Restaurant and Bar Now Hiring
Experienced Individuals for the
Following Position?:
• waitstaff
• Food Runners
• Bussers
• Hostesses
• Bartenders
Please apply in Person: •
Between 3 & 5pm, Mon-Frit
at 300 s.w.ist Ave
(Las Olas Riverfront)
954-761-8787
RESTAURANT STAFF
Ifirti Bor & CrM
Now Hiring Exp:
cook ..
WAITSTAFF
FT/PT-
Boca Raton
561-368-3292
RESTAURANT STAFF
Freddie^ Anchor
SPORTS QRJU
NóW r Hiring's%'4n'
•COOKS*
•WAIT STAFF*
•BARTENDERS*
•DOORMEN*
•BAR BACKS*
Apply in Person:
i s. Federal Hwy - Ft Laud
Or Call Fred
954-462-7665
SERVERS
TonyRoma’s
(•FAMOUS TOR MBS-) .
in Hallandale &
Pembroke Pines
Flow Hiring SERVERS. We
offer excellent benefits. Apply:
606 E Hallandale Bch Blvd
954-454-7427 and
7920 Pines Blvd
954-962-7427
SERVERS Experience a must.
References required. Good -
money, flexible hours. Apply
within. DinoPete's 4221 North
State Road 7, comer of Stirling
and 441. Call for Jodi at:
954-966-4441
PE®.
TESTIMONIAL
“WE GOT SO MANY
CALLS THE DAY THE
PAPER CAME OUT,
WE HAD TO STOP
OUR AD!
THANK YOU NEW TIMES!'
Play. Nightclub
VARIOUS POSITIONS
NEW TIMES IS HIRING!
CALL OUR 24 HOUR
JOB HOTLINE AT
954-233-1503
NewTimes
VARIOUS POSITIONS
COMFORT
SUITES
COME WORK IN A DYNAMIC
BUSY, FRIENDLY HOTEL!
We are looking for
great people with a great smile
to fill the following positions:
• Front Desk Clerks
Hotel exp. pref'd-All shifts
• Sales Manager
Heavy Outside Calls'
• Night Auditors Ft/PT
• Housekeepers
We offer Great Benefits for the
right enthusiastic individuals
Apply at 1800 S Federal Hwy
Ft. Lauderdale, FL 33316
Phone 954-767-8700
Fax 954-767-8629
WAIT STAFF Apply at Deli Den,
Will train qualified people. Hoi-
lywood loc. Line cooks posK
tions ateo available. Ask.fbr 1
Bobby or Sara 954-961-4070
160
Retail
FREE ADS ON THE INTERNET .
954-233-1555
Did you know that your (paid)
New Times Classified print a.d
goes up. on the the web within
24 hours of placing it over the
phone? It’s true. Check out
www.newtimesbpb.ciom. Call-,
to place your ad today; tte up' £
on the Web tomorrow! Fór info
call 954-235-1555 '
SHOP
Be Paid To Shop!!!
: Rate qualitysérvicéáridpricing
of local-department stores,'
restaurants and malls .
Part time and Full time.
Call 770-772-1973
165
Sales
ACCOUNT REPRESENTATIVES
READY TO WORK? $$$
Magazine Account Reps need-
ed for Ft Lauderdale business,.
. Make 50k your 1st year! Exp..
preferred. Must be a people
person & very organized. We
offer salary + commission &
complete Benefits Package.
For immediate consideration
fax resume,to 954-537-7737
ADVERTISING SALES
GOT GUTS?
Looking to start your career in
advertising and marketing?
Interested in the newspaper
business? Want to sell for the
best and only true alternative
weekly in Broward and Palm
Beach counties? -
If you read this paper chances
are 'you get It, "just like our -
over 200,000 loyal readers.
Maybe you're drawn to the
quality journalism arid hard-
hitting cover stories that the
mainstream press won't Cover
for fear of offending anyone.
Maybe it's our intelligent .
coverage of the arts, enter- • -
tainment & music scene that
keeps you coming back for v
more. Or is it our most-relied
upon dining guide & restau-
rant reviews? Gould it be the
weird, sometimes cbntrover-
sial cartoons? Hell.' '
maybe it's the personal ads.
The point is: if you like this
paper, you'd probably be good,
at selling it. What does it take?
Brains, Guts and Hard Work.
Sales experience is not neces-
sary, but a strong desire to
succeéd is.
In return, we offer an attrac-
tive base salary, commission,
bonuses & many other incen-
tives including a 401K plan, full
benefits, paid vacations and •
growth opportunities. You can*
make $30,0Q0-$35,000 your :
first year, but our most
talented reps are making much
more.
If you are competitive, cobra- â– 
gepus arid want to learn the
newspaper business, we want .
to hear from you. -
To apply, please call our-
24-hour Job Line at
954-233-1503.
Yop will be called back for a
¡ phone interview: C
New Times is a leader in thé
alternative press and publishes.
papers in 10 major metrópoli - ;,
tan markets. Yob can learn
more about New Times, Inc. by.
looking us up at .
www.newtimes.com
NewTimes
CLASSIFIED SALES
MAKE $25-$35K
YOUR FIRST YEAR
New Times Classified is seeking
aggressive, urgent, results-
oriented, positive individuate
with strong communication
- skills to join Our growing staff.
You will sell line and display
classified advertising over the
phone & occasionally in person
to new customers & service
existing ones. Specifically, you
will develop the employment &
real estate categories. •
Vlf you have telemarketing ex-
perience & are looking to start
your career in print advertising,
we wánt to hear from you ."\
New Times offers a base salary,
commissions and bonuses as
well as full benefits including
medical/derital, paid vacations
and a 401K plan. New Times is a
leader in the alternative press
and.publishes papers in 1.0
major metropolitan markets. :
To be,considered, call pur
24-hour jobhotlineat
954-233-1503
You will be called back for a
phone interview.
Youcah-learn more about New
Times, Inc. by looking us Up.at
www.newtimes.com
NewTimes
COMMISSIONED SALES
Guitar Center
Of Hallandale
The nation's #1 musical •.
instrument retailer has two
positions avialáble in opr Key-
board/Rocording Dept. Only
those interested in helping
Guitar Center become famous
for customer service need,
apply. Product knowledge and
sales experience a plus! ,
Contact Daniel Hansen at
954-456-7890
\-/Center
CREDIT CARD MARKETING.
Outgoing & Energetic.
People Person & Bi-lingüal
¡P 888-354-8387 x224
EDUCATIONAL SALES for ex-
panding childhood market No
investment Full training.
Demonstrations by appt. No
cold calls: Leads provided.
Guaranteed income. Please call
954-946*5050 Extension 1610
HEALTH CLUB
SALES STAFF
NEEDED!
Join our Ft Lauderdale team at
the Firm Fitness Center. Work
in a High Energy Atmosphere
with Great Pay and Advance-
mentOpporturiities! .
Call Eric now at: 954-767-6277
or fax to: 954-767-9375
INSIDE SALES
AcCes?
W 0 R L Ü W I Ü t
Join a Winning Team
• Paid Training
• Advancement Opportunities *
«'Competitive Compensation
• Great Benefits
• Flex Schedule
•Professional Environment '•
• PT/FT Nights & Weekends
avail
Call Human Resource
1-800-804-4380
David Parker
Human Resource Generalist
davidp@acceSstms.com ' -
MKT/SALES
•ATTITUDE • :
: .OVER RESUME
international Marketing
Company needs to fijl 5 open-
ings immed. No Exp Nec. Full-
Training; Positive Attitude- |
Neat appearance
If your hot making $600/wk
Call 954-776-1977
NEON INSTALLER Make major
$$$$ selling for neon store.
Must be honest and reliable,
experience necessary. Neon
Etcetera 305-770-1234
Sales (inside) Cheerful, artic-
ulate person to work for
wholesale bookseller; call book-
stores-all over the country.
Previous experience in inside
sales preferred, regardless of
industry- We will train the right
person. PC literate, well orga-
nized and self-disciplined..
Grammatically correct standard
English req'd; no second Ian-
guage required. Work in a cas-
ual environment in Hallandale,
right off I-95. Comfortable sal-
ary plus exciting commission
potential. $30K first year not
unreasonable. Work in jeans
and snéákers,- 9:00am-5:30pm.
Paid vacation, holidays. Health
insurance available. Call Mrs.
Brook at (954)455-4755 x 23 by
Wednesday July T4, between
'10 am and 4 pm. Drug-Free,
Smoke-Free Workplace, EOE.
SALES
CATALOG X
A gay. & adult oriented compa-
riy based in Ft. Laud has open-
ings in the following divisions:
•MAIL ORDER SALES - Take or-
dersover thephone, com-.,
puter literate, excellent tele-
phone customér. service and
attitude necessary.
•RETAIL SALES «.Dedicated and
experienced sales associates. .
Competitive salary, medical
and dental plan, annual bonus
and retirement plan.
Fax resume to 954-524-2288
or apply In person at:
CATALOQ X 850 NE13t ST
Ft Lauderdale
TM NEW CONCEPT
VACATION ROOM
Profit Sharing
No charge backs. $120-5175
per sale. $600-$l 500/weekly.
Looking for stability? Share in
'real' profits! Immediate hire.
4-9pm shift: Gall Lonnié at
954-474-5688
VACATION SALES
SEASON IS HERE
Pro's & amateurs wanted.
Highest comm's. in industry. -
Daily spiffs. TOP WRITERS ayg:
â– ' oyer $1,500 per/week.
$$$$ call NOW! $$$$
561-364-4140
170
Salons
ASSISTANT & HAIRDRESSERS
MARDIER SALON HAS
IMMEDIATE POSITIONS!
Upscale salon seeks:
• FT Hairdresser
• Salon Assistant
Hairdressers must have exp. &
strong following. Assistant
must be friendly & enjoy work-
ing w/ people. Apply in
person or call!
3000 N. Fed Hwy Ft Lauder
Plaza 3000 954-565-5854
VARIOUS POSITIONS Nail Tech
with flowres and lie Massage
Therapist female preferred for
a Pembroke Pines day spa. Call
954-450-3417
180
Entertainment
A ADULT AGENCY
Now Hiring Model
Types $$$$
• Very Safe & Busy Agency
• Driyer Provided
• Highest commissions!
• Paid Daily!
Call 954-735-6504
A ADULT AGENCY
DANCERS • MODELS
COMPANIONS FOR ADULT
AGENCY
Make $4,000 Weekly!
Paid Daily!
High Class Adult Agency
Elite Cash Clients
Glamor Model Types
• 1-888-500-5057 •
AA ADULT ENTERTAINMENT
ADULT
WEBSITE
AA Adult Entertainment is ,
seeking'Internet Actresses and
' Models to model for an adult
¡II website,
• Cash paid daily! •
Call for info
954-941-0815
ADULT AGENCY Now hiring
dancers.escortS, and models.
Top $$$ paid daily.Become one
of our delicious flavors. Drivers
and babysitting service avail/#
able.Call A Taste of Candi how,
.954-31.6-3031/ 954:293-2263
F Entertainers/
Spa Attendants
ylSs $$$ Daily
I, 1
Discreet Gentlemen’s Clubs
in Pompano Beach are now
hiring bikini model types. |
III!
Apply in person after Hang
South Florida Models
1650 N. Federal Hwy
Pompano Beach
954-781-0290
ADULT AGENCY Models &
Dancers. $6000/week possible.
Cash paid daily. Élite clients.
Call 1-954-596-0040
ADULT AGENCY
Make $1500-$2500
PER WEEK!!
Work 3 days Or nights & Work 1
Fri. or Sat. per week. Ng.Fines.
Hiring all model types, all ages.
Car or no car ness. Incalls from
your home. Need Drivers. Very
safe# busy Agency. Call SPICE
-dUtlES 954-941-0653
ADULT AGENCY
ATTRACTIVE MODEL
TYPES WANTED!
Adult agency seeks escorts for
/ ádultservice.
Call Anytime!
954-462-0017
ADULT AGENCY - Model types
wanted. Exp. preferred. Make
$2,000-$4,000 per week. Cash
paid daily. In/Out calls.
305-944-2267 / 954-797-9091
ADULT AGENCY now
hiringlMake $600-$1000 per
day. We are an established and
safe escort agency with veri-
fied clients. Drivers available,
family atmosphere,part time
of full time available. Call 954-
783-5464 or 305-947-5058.
AREA MANAGER Great part
time $$ Adult Service seeks
Female Reps to Manage Staff
1-800-794-4773 â– 
www.7whispers.com
AUDITIONS In this week's
Show Biz section of New Times
Classified. Turn to classification
635 for Acting, Auditions,
.Modeling/Talent ads & more! ,
To place an ad, call
954-253-1555 . '
BIKINI/LINGERIE MODELS For
photos. Worldwide Internet.
Cash paid daily. Exp not néces-
sary. www.selectwebpics.com.
Call Bruce Z6II554-485-1969
DANCE HOSTESSES
MAKE $$$ WITH YOUR
CLOTHES ÓNÜ!
Upscale & safe private men's .
dübisnpw hiring all types &
ages*. We offer a safe
environment that includes::
• No alcohol
• No nudity
• Salary + bonus
CLUB ROMANCE 954-783-5003
Seeking Nude
DANCERS
To Dance Behind Glass
Will train open 24 hrs.
Call Live Peep Show
954-462-9355
DANCER/MODEL
$4,000 to $5,000
WEEKLY
Paid Daily
Bikini Model Types Wanted for '
Ft / Pt positions no exp
necessary
• Hiring •
High class adult agency
Call 888-657-5557
STONEWALL
LOUNGE
DANCERS WANTED!
Make Lots of Money $$$
• No Exp Necessary! •
Call NOW! 305-885-2739
MODEL TYPES
• Live Internet •
Video
• Easy Work!
• Flexible Hours!
• Broward County
561-482-2824
MODELS Attn models! Looking
for PT/FT work this summer,
fast cash/easy work, $30+ per
hr, swim wear & lingerie fash-
ion shows. Call 305-654-5941
models Escorts. Fun, Safe Jet
Set Lifestyle! Prestigious,
Respectable, Very Profitable.
Flex hrs 1-800-794-4773
www.7whispers.com
MODELS
PLAYMATE
CENTERFOLD
TYPES
For high-dass, adult agency.
Maturity, intelligence, class and
personality REQUIRED! Cash
daily. Incentive program with
benefits.
No experience required
EXTREMELY QUALIFIED
Reply with photos to:
skyhil569@aol.com
or call 305-562-2142
ADULT ENTERTAINMENT
Immediate Openings!
BAR MANGER
WAITRESSES
HOT CLUB!
DANCERS
ALWAYS WELCOME!!
OVER Í0YRS IN BUSINESS
7565 W 20 Ave
HIALEAH/MIAMI LAKES
305-558-2221
. www.treasureislanddancers
com
talent SEARCH Entertainers,
Musidahs, DJ's, Bands. Singers,
Danders, Look-A-Likes, Imper-
sonators, Comedians. A Special
Event Co 954-566-PARTY
WAIT STAFF/BARTENDERS
Work In The
BEST CLUB AROUND &
MAKE BIG $$$$!!
I Experienced:
WAITSTAFF
BARTENDERS
Call 954-455-8319
Broward
205 Apts/CondosAownhomes
’ 210 Homes
215 Rooms
220 Seasonal Rentals
225 Mobile Homes
230 Boat Dockage/Storage
235 Stores/Offices/Warehouses
240 Rentals Wanted
Palm Beach
245 Apts/Condos/Townhomes
250 Homes
255 Rooms ,
260 Seasonal Rentals
265 Mobile Homes
270 Boat Dockage/Storage
275 Stores/Offices/Warehouses
280 Rentals Wanted
285 Rental Services
290 Mise Rentals
292 Dade Rentals
295 Out of Area Rentals
205
Broward Apts/Condós/Townhomes For Rent
NEW TIMES POLICIES New Times Proward-Palm Beach accepts
American Express, Master Card & Visa. Most categoriesrequire
prepayment. All ads are Subject to credit approval. Credit may be
extended drily, after a fully completed and signed credit applica-
tion is received & approved by NewTimes. Bills are due & payable
upon receipt. Rates are, subject to change. New Times reserves
the right to correctly classify & edit all copy, or to reject or cancel
any ad at any time. Only standard abbreviations .are accepted. New
Times assumes no financial responsibility for errors or omission of
ads. .Please proof your ad the 1st time it appears as in-house credit
will, only be given for one insertion. No cash refunds. Certain cat*
egories may require licenses or adherence,to*specific guidelines.
NEWTIMES POLICIES
All Real Estate advertised is subject to the Federal Fair Houslrig Act,
which makes it illegal to advertise'...any preference, limitation or
discrimination, because of race,- color, religion, sex, handicap, ,
familial status, national origin or intention to, make any such
preference, limitation or discrimination.' New Times will not
knowingly accept any advertising for realestate which is in
violation of the law. All persons are hereby informed that all ; â– 
dwellings advertised are availablé on an equal opportunity: basis;
ALL AREAS FROM$100/WK 954-321-8780
Or monthly. Rooms, efficiencies, apartments, mobile homes,. |
houses. Many no credit check. Easy in. $100 Deposit required;
BROWARp/DADE 954-805-6092
Rentals avail in all areas. Short and long term leases available. Fur-
nished or unfurnished! Corporates & seasonals starting month to
month. Call now for information in your area. Executive's Choice
OANIA $525 505-854-5206
2/1 cottage, Ig yard, two miles south of IntT Airport, one block
west of US1, two months sec. Drive by 209B SW 12*51 Aristo Realty
DANIA FROM $725 954-805-6092
Luxury 1 and 2 bedroom apartments in a gated community with
spa, gym, balcony and W/D. Walk to the beach! Executives Choice
FORT LAUDERDALE/A1A S525SUP 954-295-5640
Awesome 2BR/2BA beach duplex. Two bedroom, 2.5 bath town-
house. Also 1BR/1 BA apt. Walk to beach, l^s Olas -
FORT LAUDERDALE/EAST $450-$510 954-925-5027
Clean 1 bedroom 1 bath, remodeled, pool and air conditioning.
Laundry facilities available. Close to the beach.
FT LAUDERDALE BEACH $650TO $1500 954-564-6474
Direct intercoastal water & ocean view. Studios^lb & 2b. Pool,
fitness center, dockage. 24hr Doorperson. Lauderdale Tower Apts.
FT. LAUDERDALE AREA 954-567-1010
International Brokers Association. Apartments for rent'. Beach and
lake vléw apartments available.
HALLANDALE $725 & $500 954-614-5080
3 BR & 1 BR, neat, dean with on-site parking. 3 blocks from
Federal Highway & dog track. Near shopping and beach.
HOLLYWOOD EAST $560 954-457-3650
Efficiency with eat-in kitchen, a/c, quiet, clean remodeled historic
bid. Close to all shopping, restaurants, nightlife, transpt; I-95 ac-
cess. Lease 7 mo or 1 yr utilities indd 1st, last and sec deposit
HOLLYWOOD BEACH FROM $710 954-396-0447
Huge 1 bedroom/1 bath and 2 bedroom/2 bath on the beach! A/C
and hot water included. 1 month free. Executive's Choice
HOLLYWOOD BEACH $1,800 954-805-6092
Fabulous SB comer, unbelievable ocean view, new kitchen, new •
bath, fir to ceiling windows, oversized balcony. Executive's Choice
HOLLYWOOD BEACH $625 954-927-4455
Super-nice¿ large,1/i with extra room, dean, pool, private parking,
monthly includes electric and water. Vacant now. Hurry, won't last!
HOLLYWOOD $1,295 305-972-9165
Announcing luxurious beach front apt, just north of Golden Beach.
All utilities, parking and cable jnduded. 2401S Ocean Drive
HOLLYWOOD $480 954-295-2770
1 bedroom bungalow with white tile floors. Located near the
downtown Hollywood Deco district. CallCathi '|
HOLLYWOOD $435 954-454-6176
Small furnished 1 Br apt. Lake Forest area. Tiled, kitchen, bath, Lg.
yard. Includes utilities. Ideal for 1 person. Available immed. /
HOLLYWOOD $450/MONTH 505-279-2451
Large studio with hard wood floors, country kitéhen, small classic, .
historical building in beautiful Lakes area of Hollywood
HOLLYWOOD $550 954-646-2249
Huge, downtown.1/1, third floor light and bright condo, gated,
new carpet, central A/C, parking. Owner/agent.
HOLLYWOOD $575 954-961-4564/BPR.402-1550
2/1 duplex 1 mile to beach, ample parking, recently remodeled
kitchen. No pets pleasé!
HOLLYWOOD $870 954-805-6092
Beautiful 2 BR 2 BA. convenient to bchs & I-95, gated community
with pool, gym, spa & tennis. W/D avail. Executive's Choice
HOLLYWOOD S80/WK 505-652-1689 954-985-0548
Room for rent in Hollywood. $80/wk incl. A/C. Cable, phone,
kitchen/lauridry privileges. No smoking, drugs or drinking.
PEMBROKE PINES $675 954-805-6092
New 1/1 with screened patio, washer/dryer included inside unit,
waterviews available. 2/2 $795. Executivé's Choice
POMPANO 954-785-6488/DAYS 954-465-6488EVEN/WKNDS
Efficiencies, 1 bédroom, 2 bedrooms from $100 a week, large, re-
mpdeled. New management. Low move,-in cost
TESTIMONIAL NEW TIMES CLASSIFIED WORKS!"
“We knew New Times would attract the
caliber of tenants we were looking for:
upscale professionals. We were right.
Over 3 weeks, 75 people.called and even
more came by the property!”
. Emily Fenster witn Conte’ Corporation
70 July 8-14,1999 New Times Broward 'Palm Beach


Luxury Rentals
& Sales Service
Broward 954.453.1127 No
Dade 305.913.2000 Fee
â– MMH
Executive Choice * *
Realty, Inc.
Specializing in Broward,
Dade & Palm Beach Counties
Short Term &
Long Term Leases.
Furnished Or
Unfurnished.
Corporate Rentals
In All Locations
Luxury Rentals, 1 Bedrooms
From $590,2 Bedrooms From
$760 & 3 Bedrooms From $925
VICTORIA PARK EAST $475-$700 954-463-2868
Effic to i BR's and 2 BR's, 2 pools, near Gateway, Galleria andibchs.
Annual leases. Apts just rehabbed and updated. 905 NE18 Ave
215
Broward Rooms For Rent
HALLANDALE $350/MONTH 954-455-0690
Room for rent, furnished, new tile, fresh paint, private bath, pri-;
vate entrance, parking,, utilities included. References required.
HOLLYWOOD/SOUTH $385 954-920-2155
Spacious Condo Room, beautifully furnished & private w/ kitchen,
new tile & paint, separate entry, laundry, Central A/C. Near beach.
Incl. utilities. $$ negotiable w/ extended stay. Cats okay.
235
Broward Stores/Offices/Warehouses For Rent
HOLLYWOOD $250-$1,200/MONTH 954-453-1127
Just bring your pen and computer. Elegant offices in fashionable
downtown Hollywood. Excellent parking. Corporate ID's available.
150 to 600 square feet. Executive's Choice
PLANTATION 954-474-5404
Office Space for rent to a Holistic practitioner one, two,three days |
a week Reaspnable.
245
Palm Beach Apartments/Condos/Townhomes For Rent
DELRAY FROM $795 954-805-6092
Brand new, never lived in! 1& 2 bedrooms with pool, fitness cen-
ter, tennis, all in a gated community! Short-term and corporate
units also available. Executive's Choice ■ ’,
192
Dade Rentals
AVENTURA $3,400 954-396-0447
Williams Island, Brand New!!! 7000 building, 26th floor, panoramic
view of ocean to Intracoastal. Elaborately furnished by famous Eu-
ropean decorator. Must see!-Executive's Choice
296
Roommates
297 Broward Roommates
iíi 44
299 Palm Beach Roommates
297
Broward Roommates
ALL AREAS ALL PRICES 954-797-7779
ROOMMATE REFERRALS
22 Yrs 9 Ofcs 954-797-7779*
Boca 561-595-2566 .
FT.LAUDERDALE 954-564-5233
A1A Beautiful beach condoto share w/female only. With all
conveniences. Call Kim at 954-564-5255 or 954-610-4581.
HALLANDALE $360 954-454-7488
Beautiful, spacious 111/2 breathtaking high rise condo on ocean
w/'view balcony, free parking, pool access, all utilities & cable.
incl.24 hr security. Easy access to 95. Must be mature & stable.
PEMBROKE PINES $550 + UTILITIES 430-2203
/ Share luxury apartment with furnished private room & bath (linens
included) in gated community near Pembroké Lakés Mall. Tennis &
racquetball courts, fitness room, pool,Jacuzzi, washer, dryer, &
cable: No lease required, will consider weekly with security.
PLANTATION $427 954-916-5668
20-Something Roommate to share 2 BR luxury apt. Master BR/
bath & walk-in doset. Ail amenities. Located near 1-595, Malls, Nova.
WEST LAUDERHILL $125/WEEKLY 954-684-8536
Home alone. Two females preferred to share beautiful house, 3
BR 2BA, pool, no pets &.no kids. Excellent area. Utilities included
300
Real Estate
Broward
305 Open House
310 Condos/Townhomes
315 Homes
317 Mobile Homes
320 Commercial Property
325 Income Property
320 Real Estate Wanted
ftr®
Palm Beach
335 Open House
340 Condos/Townhomes
345 Homes
347 Mobile Homes
350 Commercial Property
355 Income Property
360 Real Estate Wanted
365 Real Estate Services
370 Mise Real Estate
372 Dade Real Estate
375 Out of Area Real Estate
310
Broward Condos/Townhomes For Sale
HALLANDALE $58,000 954-396-0447
Great investment! Beautiful 1 BR 1 BA w/pool across from ocean.-
Close to Diplomat Hotej. Gym, health spa. Executive's Choice
HALLANDALE $58,000 954-396-0447
Gorgeous 1 bedroom/1 bath with water view, 24 hour doorman.
1,000 square feet. Great investment!!! Executive's Choice
HOLLYWOOD/HALLANDALE $120,000 954-396-0447
Ocean front 2 BR 2 BA, 1,700 square feet, pool, gym, tennis. All
amenities. Great investment, near Diplomat. Executive's Choice
PEMBROKE PINES 954-579-2237/954-385-0198
For sale! Beautiful 2/2.5 waterfront townhouse in Pembroke
Pines. Comer of Flamingo & Pines blvd : Tile, walking doséts, bal-
cony, big storage, covered garage. Great neighborhood, gated
community. Call Angelica Quintero at ERA Westpark Realty
(www.westparkrealty.corn), or e-mail at: kimbaya@worldnet.att.net
315
Broward Homes For Sale
800-501-1777
LOW OR $0 DOWN
FORECLOSED HOMES!
Gov’t & Bank Repos Being Sold Now!
Financing Avail! Local Listings!
1-800-501-1777 Ext 225
330
Broward Real Estate Wanted
ALL AREAS 954-473-HOME
Real Estate wanted! Private investor wahtstq buy Income proper-
ty. Will look at ail, houses, apartments, any condition.
372
Dade Real Estate
MIAMI BEACH $125,000 305-867-9122
Oceanfront 2/2,1,400sq ft, A/C, tile throughout, balcony, cable
included in maintenance, two parking spaces. Hurry, won't last!
SOUTH BEACH
ALL PRICES
305-532-0260
3 LOCATIONS ON SOUTH BEACH TO SERVE YOU!
The Enclave 359 Meridian Ave From $71.500
Studio &1BRs, the BEST Renovation of an Art Deco bldg! Central
A/C, alarm sys, W/D; wood cabinets, fitness center, much more
Open Frl-Sun 2-5PM or By aopt. call Bill Carson 305-286-8199
The Vistas Venetian Isles-South Beach$205,000-$575,000
Bayfront luxury condos,Open daily»:.....Cathy Foster 305-469-6464
HUNDREDS MORE TO CHOOSE FROM!
HUNDREDS MORE TO CHOOSE FROM!
re
KENT KARLOC
REALTY & ASSOCIATES, INC.
SOUTH BEACH ALL PRICE# 305-532-0260
HUNDREDS MORE TO CHOOSE FROM!
KENT KARLOC
REALTY & ASSOCIATES, INC.
“THE BEST OF SOUTH BEACH”
SOUTH BEACH
ALL PRICES
305-532-0260
3 LOCATIONS ON SOUTH BEACH TO SERVE YOU!
Venetian Villas 747 Michigan Ave $75,000-$144,000
1 & 2 BRs. Beautiful! All new everythihgliBillCarson 305-286-8199
Park Vintage 72314th Place $94,995
Huge 1/2. Corner unit, high ceilings, Wood flc.w/d, A/C 401-5111 1
Ocean Walk 335 Ocean Drive $59,900
Rénov deco bldg, studio, pool/gym. Ron Chappell 305-604-3475 ,.
The Dixon 73010th Street $110,000
Large 2/2,-garden view/new kitchen. Gary Hennes 305-277-7000
1498 Jefferson Ave®,'Parking, by Lincoln Rd......... ....$82,000
Decoplage, 100 Lincoln Road. On the oceah!||M:$89,900-$399,000
HUNDREDS MORE TO CHOOSE FROM!
HUNDREDS MCRE TO CHOOSE FROM!
KENT KARLOC
REALTY & ASSOCIATES, INC.
i
375
Out Of Area Real Estate
BEAUTIFUL MIDDLE TENN
Land, Land,. Land Tor sale. Good land at a low pricé. Paved roads,
Creek lots. Bluff Views. Wooded, cleared, creeks, and some wa-
terfalls. Selling fast. Call Now!! JDL Realty and Auction.
1-800-330-3390 e-mail-jdlpro®blomand.net
BEST BUY MOUNTAINS TOLL FREE 1-877-776-4856
NORTH CAROLINA MOUNTAINS
5 Secluded Acres, Stream, Spectacular! VieW Néar Fontana Lake, .
Bryson City. Paved Rd. Owner Financing $25,000 Terms. Call Owner
TIM BERWOOD MOUNTAIN REALTY: 1 -800-380-6806
Offers beautiful North Carolina homes, scenic land,& great invest-
ments. Also? eabin rentals available. 2016 W US Hwy 64 Murphy, NC
28906.For a FRÉE.BR0CHURE: Call 1 -800-380-6806
SOUTH FLORIDA
REPTILE SHOW
SAT., JULY 10th, 1999 at:
RED CARPET INN
2440 ST. RD. 84
(SW CORNER OF 1-95 & ST. RD 84, EXIT 27) -
^ SHOWTIMES 10am-5pm
Pg^ -CiOTmt Price List Available'
UPCOMING SHOWS:
AUGUST 7th
SEPTEMBER Uth
GOLD ItÜlÉST REPTILES (954) 433-2338
BANKRUPTCY ATTORNEY
Foreclosure/Bankruptcy
Law Office of Mitchell Sens, PA
Free Consultations 24 Hours. Nights &
Weekends Available By Appointment.
Broward Office Across From Broward Mall
Call 954-382-1182
405 Antiques/Arts/Collectibles
410 Appliances
415 Auctions
420 Business/Commercial
425 Clothing
430 Computers
435 Electronics
440 Exercise/Sports Equipment
445 Furniture
450 Garage/Yarii Sales
455 Jewelry
460 Lost & Found
465 Miscellaneous
470 Pets/Suppliés
475 Phóto/Video
480 Records/CDs/Tapes/Video
-485 Tickets
490 Wanted to Buy
405
Antiques/Arts/Collectibles
ANTIQUES WANTED
Paintings, Furniture, Jewelry,
Silver, Rugs, Quilts.
- Old American Indian Items
Estates Purchased
House Calls Available.
Call Peggy Tallyn
954-564-7819
435
Electronics
UNICORN ELECTRONICS.Cabie
TV Equipment, Blow sway'
prices. Guaranteed to beat all
competitora. 1 year warranty.
Free Gall 888-738-8181
Call M-f9arri-6:30pm. Visa, MC,
Discover, COD
440
Exercise/Sports Equipment
POOL table Good deal! canbi,
oversized with ivory/wood and >
red felt; great condition. New
$2,500, used $1,500 oto Gall
954-523-2121 ,
445
Furniture
BED Brand new, King size.
Serta Perfect Sleeper (mattress
& boxes) Still in plastic! Was
$1,500, will sell for $375, can
deliver; call 505-649-2351
BEDS Name brands,new in/ v
plastic, never used mattress
boxes was $1500, now $249 ‘
sizes from king to twin. Twin
set $‘425: Delivery aváilabie.
: Pompano Bch 954-786-9784
BEDS New mattress sets with
innerco1ls;iri plastic. Twin $78,
full $98; queen $114, includes
delivery. Se habla Español! Call
beeper 505-357-6514 â– â–  ,
455
Jewelry
DIAMOND ENGAGEMENT Ring,
2 carats, sacrifice $4500. Pair of
earrings,-2.02 carats. $2,600,-
Pendant, 3.90 carats $4500
561-24Í-1790
465
Miscellaneous
FLORIDA KEYS-Fully Equipped
Vacation Home, Dock, Pool.
$595/Week. Key Colony
Beach(Marathon Area).Ask
About $100 Last Minuté
Discpúrit! Also Looking For
Photovoltictaic Solar Panels..
414-650-0246
470
Pets/Supplies
490
Wanted To Buy
WANTED Used mannequins, ;
retail displays and fixtures,
lighting, grid wall and security
equipment Please call
954-524-505Ó
500
Home Services
505 Home Services
Air Conditioning
Alarms/Security
Appliances
Carpentry
Carpet & Floors
Cleaning Home & Office
, Contractors
Electrical
.Glass/Mirror
Home Improvement
Interior Design
Landscaping/Trees .
Mise. Home Services
Moving/Storage
Painting.
Pest Control
Plumbing
Pool/Spa
Remodeling
Roofing
505
Home Services
FAX INFORMATION
FAX YOUR
CLASSIFIED AD
TODAY!!!
954-233-1551
New Times Classified
â–  954-235-1555" vr
HOME IMPROVEMENT Home
Owners, Money For Renova- /
tions & Additions. No EqtJity :
Required, Government Backed
Program Administered by Li-
censed Title One Lender. 1
BANKING MORTGAGE'SERVICES:
Call Angee or Art 1 -800-556' -
4267. (Se Hablá-Espanol)
Kitchen & Bath
Cabinets build & install
recover in new mica.
Lie. & Iris, cc 16641
Gall: Le^305-975-6632
MOVING?? Save $$. Weekly
trips to arid from Florida, Pa.,
Ohio, Illinois, N.Y., &-all states
between. Specializing in Small -
shipments. Licénsed/lnsured,
BBB member. For free esti-
mate call North-South Movers
Inc. 1-800-248-2906
WM
PARALEGAL
ASSOCIATES
OAIOANDMK
The President says he wants you to have an
I.D. Card for the Movies.Get your U. S.
IDENTIFICATION CARD from us! Many uses...
Has photograph and fingerprint as well
as emergency and medical information!
Registered U.S. Justice Department. Valid
50 States. Security precaution for young children
or as additional I.D.for adults.
Only $75.00
Same day Florida INCORPORATIONS, papers for
BANKRUPTCY, DIVORCES and many other services.
Fast and friendly service.
call now! 954 - 565-7723
741W. Oakland Park Blvd.
Ft. Lauderdale, FI 33311
East of I-95 on Oakland Park Boulevard
BIRDS Hand-fed baby birds,
16 years experience. Amazons,
Greys, Cockatoos, Conure,
Macaw. Call Bird Cage USA at
305-255-8484
COCKATIELS Large selection of
birds available, cockatiels from
$39.99. Call Hollywood Pets,
6711 Taft St. 954-894-9577
PUPPIES for Yuppies! Large
selection, low prices, free vet
visit, health guarantee. Call .
Hollywood Pets, 6711 Taft St,
954-894-9577
i&REDIfTi
©all Ba? 1]©
954 * 415*2494
515 Business Opportunities
520 Mise Business Services
Accounting/Bookkeeping
Computer Services
Credit/Financial Services
Income Tax Services
Legal Notices
Legal Services
Mise Business Services
Resumes/Typesetting
Typing/Word Processing
Workshops/Seminars
515
Business Opportunities
$ ZERO DOWN COMPUTERS
98% credit approval also need
distributors national co.
"se.abla español* Earn $540/hr.
1-800-239-4690.
A MAIL ORDER MONEY TREE
$1,000 a day! Only 5 hours a
week! Let me show you how
today! Call TolLfree
: 1-877-801-7515
ADULT INTERNET WEBSITES
Own your owh.for minimtifn
investment, maximum return.
Turn-key opportunity. Weekly '
payout Call 305-944-7774
BIZ OPP News Stand/Lott
Great Bch Loc Low Rent; Turn
Key, Prefect for Conceive Store
or News Cafe. 438k gross 79k
Bpr 954-228-0609 - •
BUSINESS OPPORTUNITY Mil-
lennium Internet opportunity.
Find out why entrepreneurs
are buzzing about this Wéd
Site! Call 1-888-598-8228
www.skybusiness-com/hewitt
BUSINESS OPPORTUNITY
MAKE BIG MONEY
DOING NOTHING!
• No Public Contact
• No Phone Calls-
• No Selling
• No Meetings
• Little or No Timé Involvéd
• Min. Investment
wwweazymoney.com |
1-800-811 -2141 code #78106
FOD 403-934-6061 #857401
BUSINESS OPPORTUNITY
WE’LL SHOW YOU
THE MONEY
(Just call our clients)
5 hrs/ wk. No sales or calls.
Investment req'd.
Free information / Sample.
1-800-876-3326
Fla Reg Ain #1998-077
S.S. Rep No 732
INDEPENDENT REPS Natl ex-
elusive distributor of proprie-1
tary patented product seeking
independent mfg reps in ma- •
jor US mkts. Outstanding earn-
ing potential. No start-up costs
Call SVI at 1-888-256-2006 x11
WORK AT HOME Enjoy 7^ a
min on long distance. Inde-
pendent rbps needed. Excel-
lent commission: Free $1,200
computer. Ph# 954-485-1256
520
Mise Business Services
INTERNET ACCESS
WEB CREATIONS
Internet ClasSés-FREEü
Call:-INTERPOINT
Serving S Florida since 1995
954-434-4600*
888-403-4600
WWW.interppint.net
INTERNET ACCESS
No credit card needed!
Se habla Español.
www.wizard.com
1-888-510-4208 .
IRS problems? Free 24 hr.
Recorded Consumer Hotline
Reports: IRS Problems &
Bankruptcy: For Free IRS
Report (954)472-1067; For
Free Bankruptcy Report
(954)570-5165
LEGAL NOTICE
.Divorce of Philomene Donatien
& Castro Donatien Broward Cty
'FLorida.flled 6/16/99 Contact:
Law OfFices 954-463^0709
LEGAL NOTICE
FICTITIOUS NAME
Name: C & C.Carpentry
Owner': Caii-Cuba Corp.
Address: 1710 NW 22nd Ct.
#11 Pompano Bch. FL 33069
LEGAL NOTICE
FICTITIOUS NAME .
Name: News Stand.
Owner; KB NewsGroupJnc-
Address: ,12361 Northwest 55:
Street, Parkland, Florida 33076
LEGAL SERVICES Legal prob-
lems? Call Robert F. Reck Jr. at-
tomey at law for all your legal
needs. For a free consultation
call toll free 877-208-8738
(6 4
New Times Broward-Palm Beach July 8-14,1999 71


,®s
NEW BUSINESS STARTUPS
ARE GREAT LEADS
Sc
Per Lead
FAXEP
DAILY
MATT .ED
WEEKLY
Weekly Stats: New Business Start-Ups
Dade 300-400 Leads Per Week
Broward 200-300 Leads Per Week
Palm Beach 200-250 Leads Per Week
WELCOME ENTERPRISES
800 - 967-8860
***10 YEARS IN SO. FL
LEGAL SERVICES
NEED A LAWYER?
You can call odr attorney re-,
ferral service 24 hours a day. 7
days, a week. Attorney's state
m wide. Injuries, arrests, bank-
' ruptcy, divorces, elderly injured
in nursing home. Protect their
rights, protect your rfghts.
A-A-A-Attomey Referral
1 -800-733-LEGAL
1-800-733-5342
VISA, MASTERCARD No One
Refused. No credit check. For
application call 315-768-7191,
24hours *
525
Personal Services
530 Mise Personal Services
. Adoptions
Announcements
Adult Care
Beauty Services
Bridal Services
Catering
Child Care
Entertainment
Instruction/Tutoring
Miscellaneous
Party Services
Photography/Video
Parents & Kids
Private Investigation
. Wedding Services
535 Singles Scene
RECORDING STUDIO
SOON II €SIGN
recording studio and musical services
H Since 1986! World Class
. Equipment, 48 Track, Total -
Recall Mixing,. Live or MIDI:,,
Artist DeriibsToCD Releases.-
In-House Producers/Talent.
Recordable CDs MCAiSA/Ax:
954-431-6652
570
Musical Instruments
GUITARS & MORE
NEED CASH?
WE BUY GUITARS
ANDAMPS
CALL 954-227-9111
575
Musicians Available
FREE ADS!
MUSICIANS CAN RUN A
FREE 5-LINE AD HERE
FOR FREE!
Héra.are the rules:'.
• Private PartyOÑDfl;.. .
(Please, we know if you're a -
business, so don't even try to
sneak it in.)
530 .
Mise Personal Services
SKY DIVE Would like to spar to
higher heights call SKYDlVE .
MIAMI 1-800-SkY-plVE
535
Singles Scene
DATING Why Wait? Meet
Florida Singles To Night '
1 -800-766-2623 ext9128
FOR ADULTS ONLY
The toy for those whQ éhjoy a
rear pleasure. A séxual exp
you’ll never forget:
The SwinjjTTrapeze
Love Swing Trapeze
+ tax/ Shipping and handling
To order: V.A. Enterprises, Inc,
all purpose lift+tried supplies
email:seraphic@shadow.het
Fax 954-987-6986 or 4747 Hoi-
lywood Blvd, #PMB 167 Holly-
wood Blvd, FI 33021 Cheeks,
Money Orders and Major Credit
: . Card. . :
Internet Dating Chat Room,
Classifieds,-Local Events.
Discounts. Safe Way-to Meet
New People! 1-800-NEW-DATE
or www.SingleorUs.com ;
a
550 f 0 ^
Music
555 Mise Music Services
Acts for Hire
Bands Wanted
Disc Jockeys
Musician’s Services
Recording Studios
560 Musical Instruction
565 Musical Equipment
570 Musical Instruments
575 Musicians Available
580 Musicians Wanted
555
Mise Music Services
MIND/BODY/SPIRIT Look
through New Times Broward -
Palm Beach Classified's Mind/
Body/Spirit section for relaxing
massages and invigorating fit-
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Make Up/Hair
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705 Automobiles
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730 Motorcycles
735 Boats
740 Aircraft
745 Care Services
750 Parts & Accessories
755 Insurance
760 Loans
765 Miscellaneous
705
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805 Health & Fitness
810 Licensed Massage
815 Mise Mind/Body/Spirit
Astrology
Beauty Products/Services
Religion
Counseling
Events .
Holistic
Hypnosis
Metaphysical'
Psychics
Workshops/Support Groups
805
Health & Fitness
COUNSELING
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Directory
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AmeriFamily 772-9842
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Catholic Svcs 630-9404
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Glass House 938-0055
Hypnocare 564-7733
Jewish Counseling 561-8651
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72 July 8-14,1989 New Times Broward-Palm Beach


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FILM CAPSULES I
NowTimcs
New Times Broward'Palm Beach July 8-14,1999 73


REAL ASTROLOGY
For an Unreal W o r Id
By Rob Brezsny
ARIES (March 21-April 19): This week’s assignment- up for herself in fee conflicts shell inevitably face,
was inspired by a ritual that devout Muslims per- How? In recent weeks one solution has appeared: I
form every year during the first morning of their appeal to her sense of play. Whenever she’s in her
pilgrimage to Mecca. Once befóte and once after tree-climbing, rope-swinging, world-conquering
dawn, they cast stones at three 50-foot-hÍfep¡|ai'& mood, I call her over and say, “Bet you can’t make
which symbolize fee temptations of Satan. Now me flinch, Zoe. Bet you can’t hit my arm so hard
maybe you don’t believe in a UteraKdárjl'IÉ^eipbut feat I blink.” A fierce but fun-loving look comes
yGM’v&got to admit feat there’s somefeJtnjtjfiside over her, and she punches away until I beg for
ydu-feough you often imagine it’s outside you-that mercy. This is fee approach I’d take with you,
MDHlnl actively obstruct your passionate ^ - Libra, now feat if s so crucial feat you make your
attempts to become fee person you want to be. Fd willpower more ferocious,
like you to find or create'a representation of that SCORPIO (Oct 23-Nov. 21 ): A fable for you: Once
adversary, then shower it wife rocks, darts, spit, or upon a time there was a game show in which win-
whatever form of attack gives you a fresh rush of ners got to choose their prizes. And on this game
power over it :® show there was a Scorpio winner who chose a
TAURUS (April 2ftMay 20): Hcteq a golden crown on Volvo station wagon wife a mountain bike rack
fee head of an insecure ca^dfigpaniel. Imagine instead of a Lamborghini wife an iridium global
the Dalai Lama using the term “iron cajones” wife satellite phone. She also opted for a work-study
comic effect to make a point about being spiritually expedition at an archaeological dig in Syria rather
tough. Visualize yourself ifelihg ariTpy cliff id than a luxurious cruise on an ocean liner in fee
Patagoniawhile carryingMr. : and:;Mrs. Potato Caribbean. Finally,she decided to take four ses-
Head if! your backpack. Picture an anarchist skate- sions with a renowned depth psychologist instead
boarder sitting down and playing an impeccable * of a dinner date wife an Oscar-winning movie star,
version of a piano concerto by Chopin. Now con- Her family and friends thought she was daft, but
template fee possibility feat t||eiepcenes are she knew exactly what she wanted,
metaphors for the state of ofyour inner reality. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Oec. 21): Having devoted my
Assuming they are, what would you say is the adult life to dissolvingiÉy prejudices, I’ve even
most important task for you to piffl off in the next managed in fee pastfew years to become tolerant
twoweeks? \ -Í towards Christian fundamentalists and macho
GEMINI (May 21-Juite 20): Usually I’m a crabby cynic jocks. There’s only one group, I regret to say, feat
when it comes to the Orwellian omnipresence of still arouses my irrational bigotry„and thafs rich
advertisingandself-promotion. But I’m temporari- people. If I could only corne jo regard them wife
ly suspending!? objections for your sake. ' evenhanded objectivity, I’D have reached my goal.
Curbenf astrological indicators suggest feat yqurfc - What about you, Sagittarius? Are you ft posses-
popúlartóiifcfeiíüabllily levels could, wife fee * ..ton of any narrow-minded biases? Is there any
proper ill previous records. So rent type of person you allow yourself to subtly discrim-
a billboard, Gemini. Take out a full-page ad. Direct- mate against? Are you harboring judgmental pre-
ma% 0 |^^Éimfe to eight million households. In conceptions which prevent you from greeting life
sfipipi â–  >uu demographics screwed on straight with fresh innocence at every moment? If so, this
aíid promnft: yourself as if you were fee missing is prime time to open your mind farther than it’s
linfi, fefe|é®i^-attadhed savior, fee fully- evefisfrefehed before,
clothed emperor sent to take fee place of the old CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-dan. 19k Capricorn children
nakedfene. \- r ' rarefy have imaginary friends, and fee adult mem-
CANCER (dune 21 -duly 22): While reading to my bers ofyour sign are the least likely in all fee zodi-
daughter from Dan Millman’s book Crystal Castle, I ac to claim relationships wife angels and muses
; came across his assertion feat if you help a baby and spirit guides. This is not to say you never have
chick peck its way out of its egg, it’ll die. I thought flights of imagination or bouts of inspiration; you
immediately Of you, Canceran. These days you do get your fir share ofthem. In the coming
remind me a vulnerable little creature who’s trying week, though, I predict you’ll have far more than
to get bom by staging a jail break. Your “prison,” your usual access to prodigal fantasies. A hotline to
poignantly enough, is a place or situation which has God? A wormhole to paradise? You may be hard-
nurtured you for some time. I wish I could tell you pressed to deny that these delightful and con-
exactly how to smash your way free; but that would founding rushes are arrivingfrom fee Great
leave you Unprepared to begin your new life. Beyond.
LEO (duly 23-Aug. 22): Unless you dynamically visual- AQUARIUS (Jan. BOifeb. 18): Babe Bufe was one of
ize yoUr conscious desires, your semi-conscious baseball’s greatest players. He was also among the
fears will materialize as events in your life. I’ll say most eccentric sports stars ever. Stories abound of
that again, because if you don’t heed this advice, him arriving at fee stadium just before game time
nothing else you do will matter in fee coming after partying aft night, then leading his team to
weeks. Unless you dynamically visualize your con- victory. Three guesses what sign Babe Ruth was.
scious desires, your semi-conscious fears will maten- (Yours, of course.) On long hot summer days,
alizé as events in your life. Starting tomorrow, Leo, I Ruth used to keep a cabbage leaf under his hat to
hope you will have a brief conversation wife your- cool off his head, changing it every few innings. I’d
self every morning, during which time you will like to leave you wife feat image, Aquarius, and
articulate your best intentions wife imperious, suggest feat if s time for you to do fee metaphori-
relaxed joy. V cal equivalent of replacing your old cabbage leaf
VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept 22): I estimate that at any one wife a fresh one. As soon as you do, you too will be
time yoU have two really good ideas and five more capable of lifting your team to triumph afta - a night
pretty interesting wild guesses swirling around in of full-tilt carousing.
your Overheated headspace. Thafs why this' . PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20): If you chose this week to
week’s so astounding! You could add as many as skydive off a skyscraper, or leap over ten
ten great notions to fee pot-a phenomenal Winnebagos on a Harley, or surreptitiously tape a
increase of 143 percent! Am I predicting a run on “Kick Me” sign to fee back of your boss, you’d
fee Patent Office by Virgoan inventors? And a < have a pretty good chance of emerging unscathed-
wave of sizzling new trends launched by Virgoan not to mention an excellent likelihood of boosting
culture vultures? And a sudden, inexplicable surge your charisma quotient But wouldn't you rather
of new solutions to longstanding problems by all use your current excess of daring and pluck in a
Virgos everywhere? I hope so. more constructive way? Like, say, retiring to your
UBRA (Sept 23-Oct 22): My eight-year-old daughter bedroom wife a very attractive collaborator for a
Zoe is a good-natured pacifist. She shies away from delirious round-the-world fantasy trip? Or embark-
disagreements, and is a master at sowing harmony iqgHlt a vision quest for two, beginning Wife a pit-
and joy. I feel it's my duty, though, to help her cul- grimage to an awesome holy spot feat flushes all
tivate forcefulness. I want her to be able to stand the superficiality out of your intimacy?
Noui you can call Rob Brezsny, day or night, for your
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74 July 8-14,1999 New Times Broward * Palm Beach
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IBHM
wedding mate!
fm Doubt it.
We just got together for
some t
â– ffipbrnanct
jíí v /. .;.arfd[át looked iM
I few things in common.
■¡iii H’s that


NOTICE:
TO ROMANCE ADVERTISERS
New Times does not screen or
investigate individuals who
place or respond to Romance
advertisements and makes no
representations as to the char-
acter of individuals placing or
responding to Romance ad-
vertisefrierits and will not be
held responsible for the con-
sequences of any Contact or
interaction with such individu-
alsh This classification contains
ads for conversation or re-
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use of telephones! Calls to
sUch: numbers- result in a
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Florida. Call 954-780-2355' for'
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Call 4 -900-884-0321 to re-
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PLACING A ROMANCE AD
To place a free, 40-word Ro-
manee ad today, call 954-233-
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Our mailing address is PO Box
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new, 24 hour event line at 954-
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IF YOU ARE AN ADVERTISER
You must record your voice in-
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following your ads first run. If
you don't comply you may be
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TRY OUR NEW FEATURE
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meet your needs better than
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you need is Romance! Just call
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who specifically meet yoiir cri-
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today!
ROMANCE IS JUST A PHONE
CALLAWAY!
If you have any questions or
need any more information
about our new services call
954-233-1552 for a friendly re-
ply.,
Women
Seeking Men
KNOCK YOUR SOCKS OFF
Vibrant, vivacious Queen-sized
Beauty...is ready for you now!
Unencumbered SWPF, 40,
5'11', 185, auburn/brown with
shapely shapeliness wants to
LiveLoveand Laugh! Nature
girl (Haulover), dancer, medi-
tator, kisser, massager, gour-
rhét, vegetarian, animal lov-
er..:animal Period! N/S, social
drinker, drug/diseaSe free.
Where's my dichotomous '
mate? let's go, my big, tall,; in-,
teiligent, manly man! To the :
Keys! To the Boat (yours)! Let' ;: r>
me hear you growl!
NTR #8844 08/04
LOOKING FOR MR. RIGHT
Me: SWF, 25, brown hair, blue
eyes, 5'5', medium built who is:
honest, sincere and profes-
sional. Enjoy music, dancing s
and going to movies. You:
SWM.25-32, dark hair, over
5'8', professional and inde-
pendent, must be honest. JSO
LTR.
NTR #8696 07/15
STOP! IN THE NAME OF LOVE!
40's, DWF, n/s, full-figured. En-
joys romance, holding hands,
cooking, old cars, music and -
, Nascar. Casual dating or
LTR...Please call.
NTR #8751 07/28
REAL MAN?
ISO tall, masculine, affection-
ate, 34.-45, fit Must be emo-
tionallysecure-no games. N/D,
into work, family and fun
times. Me: DWPF, 39, single
mom, petite and have it all to-
gether. If you have these qual-
¡ties, call.
NTR #8855 08/04
CUTE AND CUDDLY!
SWF, 26, Wm 120, dássy. Cute,
tan, extremely outgoing and
old fashioned values, n/s, seek-
ing her soulmate for LTR. 26-
40, handsome, sincere, andap-
predative to country music
and nature.
NTR #8855 08/04
SWEET NEW YORK RICAN
Attractive, outgoing, enjoys ac-
tivities, smart, medium built,
5'5'SHFISO SHM Seeks honest,
sincere, nice guy, easy going,
respectful, tall, financially se-
cure for LTR, n/s, no drugs, 29-
36, similar interests. Ft. Lau-
derdale.
NTR #8869 08/04
TO KNOW ME IS TO LOVE ME
Attractive SWPF, n/s, outgoing,
affectionate, romantic, and
best friend, physically fit, fun,
and great conversationalist,
seeks attractive and sincere,
SWPM, 53+, who loves boating,
dining, tennis, concerts, ro-
mantic weekends, and doing it
all fórLTR.
NTR #8513 07/14
HONESTY BEAUTY BRAINS
Unencumbered, 5'9', fit, 40+,
athletic, enthusiastic, adven-
turous, spontaneous, talented,
intelligent, successful, beauti-
ful lady in Boca Raton, (also a
great cook!). ISO same type of
wonderful man. Scuba, snow
and water ski, tennis, travel,
great conversation. ISO a great
friend.
NTR #8878 08/04
' LATIN DELIGHT!
ISO nice guy, 38-43, who is
kind, happy, loves action, the
beach, cooking, the outdoors
and the movies. If this sounds
interesting to you; then please
call.
NTR #8588 07/21
HIGH HEELS
Completé this. Pretty SWF,
5T, petite, blonde/blue, hap-
py ISO SWM, 43-53, handsome,
well groomed, likes music,
dancing.and commitment
oriented.
NTR #8777 07/28
SOUL FOOD
Cristian lady ISO Cristian com-
panion for fun, the beach and
more. Anyone interested,
please call. Lauderhill Florida.
NTR #8492 07/14
ONE IN A MILUON
SWF, ash blonde hair, green
eyes, 60,5'3', loves the beach,
dancing, dining, movies ISO
SWM, 60's, handsome, sexy,
over 5'8', who enjoys the
same!
NTR #8861 08/04
WUZ FUZ
Former 'private eye'-retired.
SWF, blonde, trim, n/s ISO
SWM, 60+, partner Intelligent,
upbeat personality,' emotion-
ally, financially stable. If we
connect-we'll have great times
together. Let's talk. Ft. Lau-
derdale area.
NTR #8700 07/15
CURVACEOUS FEMALE!
SBLF, 28,5'8', 165, curvaceous,
seeks attractive, gentleman
professional, with no previous
attachments, tall, in good
physical shape for LTR. I enjoy
dancing, dining, movies, and
the fine things in life. You
must be 2Ó-early3Ó's.
NTR #8720 07/28
PETITE SEXY BROAD
Petite Jewish White widow fe-
male ISO SWJM, in his 50's or
late 40's, for serious realtion:.
ship. Like sports, dancing, com-
outers and movies:
NTR #8744 07/28
' CALIFORNIA LADY
SWJF, 5'5', 115, blonde, sexy
and smart iSO dynamic, hand- .
some man with a warm heart
and a passion forlove and life.
Love the arts, children, travel-
ing. laughing and loving, my
heart awaitsyoursrLet's relish
every moment together.
NTR #8753 07/28
I’VE GOT THE CRUISE
if you have the boat! Young at
heart, 30 something looking
for'all ámerican', well round-
ed guy, with a good sense of
humor, non smoker please!
NTR #8487 07/14
RECRUIT ME
SWF ISO SWM. I have great taste
and ISO someone to travel to
the islands and laugh. Must like
to experiment and live on the
edge or cuddle on the couch
and watch a movie.
NTR #8512 07/14
ROCK & ROLL WITH ME
SWPF, native Floridian, 35, slim,
5'3\ brown-eyed, beach girl/
sports fan, entrepreneur, fam-
ily oriented, ZETA listener ISO
SWPM, 28-38,5'10'+, well built,
nice smile, educated, moder-
ate drinker who's confident,
honest, and reliable with simi-
lar interests to share laughter,
comedies, romance and LTR.
NTR #8852 08/04
ISO OF OUAUTY
Tall, dassy,-brunette SWPF ISO
tall, sexy, college educated
SWPM, 40-50, who enjoys life,
educated conversation and so-
dalization. Me: n/s, college ed-
ucated, love sports, movies,
biking, music, animals and peo-
pie.
NTR #8439 07/14
TEAANYONE?
SWF, 5*2', 115, fit and sensual
ISO SWM. 25-35, fit and sassy
for LTR! Great times ahead!
NTR #8497 07/14
REDS HAVE MORE FUN!
SWPF, attractive, 5'6', curvy,
fashionable, honest, warm, red
curly hair, hazel eyes, n/s, ex-
pressive, charismatic, cheerful,
positive, loves dancing, movies,
the arts, dining ISO SWM, tall,
attractive, charismatic, warm,
thoughtful, generous, caring
with his act together.
NTR #8496 07/14
CLASS ACT
Attractive, intelligent, warm,
sensual, caring, SWPF, 45 ISO
sincere, romantic, educated,
SBPM, oyer 5'8', who shares
multicultural Outlook, interests
in social issues, jazz, outdoor
cafes,' walks on the beach.
NTR #8758 07/28
ENGLISH ROSE
ISO my 'Successful Business-
man', who likes to travel,
walks, animals, n/s, 55-60:
If interested, please call.
NTR #8493 07/14
GORGEOUS BLONDE
Sensous, fun loving, SWF, 35,
5'7', 125, blonde, hazel, shape-
ly, who enjoys working out,
dancing, great conversation,
travel ISO financially secure
gentle, 35-55, for dating pos- .
sibleLTR.
NTR #8495 07/14
GETTING TO KNOW YOU
Attractive, youthful, 54, Euro-
pean who loves meditation,
dance, travels and working out
seeks sophisticated, adventur-
ous, financially secure man â– 
with great sense of humor,
interested in the same.
NTR #8703 07/15
SINGLE MOM
Practicing Buddhist for 30
years, vegetarian, educator to a
visionary person. I am working
on New Age schools and other
projects for the future- If you
are interested, please call for
more information. Me.- 39 with
a Jewish background.
NTR #8304 07/15
Insider’s
â– Hfj
im“C" the
Topical Vitamin C isrff l^ otest technology
to keep
not a quick fix, butif used daily for
even jfnes, c$|J, sjÜÍ
damage (brown spots) faded. SMS s>,
Skin Ceuffóals offer high pqlfipfe'SefUjit
with a 15% ^^^^Rollow^^mvlra i
moisturizer.
•• For more in beauty, log onto Chelsea &
Company at www.Deautyexperience.com
IN THE EYES!
Most attractive, tall, blonde/
bluééyes, financially secure; in-
dependent SF, very romantic,
loves candlelight dinners, out
or at home eíTjoys music; from.
classical to dancing. ISO n/s, v
SWPM, tall, articulate, financial-
ly .
secure with similar interests;
NTR #8361 07/15
JUST BEING REALISTIC
Healthy, SWF. 41, looks young-
er, attractive-yes, look like play-
mate of month-no. Financially
independent-yes. Rich-no.
Never been married and no
kids, but have been in LTR. N/S.
Only seriousreplies. please!
NTR #8317 07/15
BEWITCHING
SDWF, 36, no baggage, outgo-
ing, tall, voluptuous brunette
ISO tall, artistic, fun person with
a career for friendship.
NTR #8712 07/15
HIGH SPRITS!
Divorced 'Grandma', loves the
outdoors, fine dining, dancing,
music ISO loving, adventurous,
outdoorsman.
NTR #8608 - 07/21
RED HEAD IN WP
DWCF, 42> 5'4', good figure,
down to earth, Christian, val-
ues, light social drinker, n/s, no
drugs ISO emotional/financial
secure, nice gentleman, pref-
erable West Palm area, 47-52,1
enjoy movies, dancing, travel,
hopeless romantic.
NTR #8897 08/04
WOW!
5'4', blonde/hazel, 26, dowm
to-earth, honest, loves to
laugh. Enioys dining, dancing;
beach. Dislikes bars/clubs. ISO
SWPM, strictly 30-34
(American), slim build, tall,
good personality, loves to
laugh/have good time. Bro-
ward/Dade only.
NTR #8461 07/14
UNSTOPPABLE TEAM
Us? Loving, SHF, teacher ISO
SH/WM, confident, loving, em-
powering, comm ¡ted to rftak-
ing difference. Me^ profes-
sional cutie. Commitments:
leadership, people’s dreams
coming true, exdtément and
courage. Let's talk about what
ah unimaginably great life’
could be. Call.
NTR #8775 07/28
ISO OLD FASHION MAN
This old fashion woman seeks |
hér maté. Me: 37, blonde,
brown eyes, 5'3‘; 108, no bag- %
gage iSQf inancially secure man
for LTr. North Broward- Palm
Beach preferred.
NTR #8849 ' 08/04
BEHOLD BEAUTY!
Latin beauty, 5'8', 120, 29,
SWF, bloride/brown, athletic
body, very, very, pretty, hicé ;
tan, intelligent business owner.
I like rollerblading, beach cóók-
ing, travél. ISO.SWPM, 28-35.
5'11‘, very athletic, serious, no
lying, n/s/d. Just for LTR.
NTR #8583 07/21
BEEN AROUND THE BLOCK
a few times? SWF, needs un-
encumbered 45+, SWM, who's
been around the block a time
or. two. Tall, in shape and ready
for everything.
NTR #8596 07/21
DANCE WITH ME
Energetic SWF, 30's, 5'5', 120,
blonde/hazel ISO swing partner
with patience. I am still taking -
lessons at Fred Estaire's Dance
studio. Help me become Gin-
ger.
NTR #8436 07/14
EXTREMELY SEXY BLONDE!
SWPF, sexy, blonde, classy; fun
loving, extremely attractive,
tall, thin, energetic, easygoing,
n/s, secure, educated roman-
tic, JSÓ independent, secure,
tall, intelligent, 55-65, SWPM,
who has sense of humor, likes
to travel, have fun and enjoys
life!
NTR #8713 07/15
SOPHISTICATED BRUNETTE!
Attractive, slim, energetic, ca-
pable, professional SWF, emo-
tionally and financially secure,
looking for same in SWPM, 40-
60, who likes music, adventure,
travel, fun days on the ocean
and sophisticated evenings.
NTR #8607 07/21
LOVE BYTES!
...on our New Times Romance
Website! Visit us at
romance@newtimesbpb.com
to browse hundreds of ads
arid to place your own 40 word
ad for free!
STOP BY TODAY!
DOWNTOWN HOLLYWOOD
SWF, 35 ISO someone to talk
about the world we live in and'
life in general over a beer in
Hollywood. Average looks, but
above average spirit
NTR #8569 07/21
WINE AND DINE
Petite, long strawberry/red
headed blonde, 45, H5lbs,
classy, sassy, 5'2\ trendy styled
SWPF seeks counterpart.
You:classy, secure, handsome
gentleman, witty, sense of
fashion and humor. .
NTR #8781 , 07/28
CUBAN LADY
38, divorced; bm/brn, 5'6',full'
figured. Loves walks on beach,
' rriusic, movies, dancing, trav-
eling to the.télánds. Looking to
:meet serious relationship
oriented gentleman, any age.
NTR #8577 07/21
BEEN THERE...
Done that! ISO SPDJM, 53-50,
tall, slender, entrepreneur, so-- :
phisticated, humorous, bright
loves sports, theater/fine din-1
ing-LTR with 50,5'3', 110,
blonde, petite, fit, sinceré, ex-
citing, entrepreneur, intelli-
gent, witty enjoys spontane-
ous-new challenges, passion,
communication, sports, thea-
ten finé dining/dandng.
NTR #8756 07/28
CLASSY ELEGANT LADY!
SWFTIate 40's, cultivated, trav-
eled ISO DWM, well educated,
goods sénse of humor, nice - -
looking that enjoys romantic 1
dinners and more.
NTR #8743 07/28
STILL HOPING & SEARCHING
for that special Broward guy.
ISO down to earth, slim-fit, at-
tractive, blonde/brówn SWf>
ISO tall, fit, attractive, n/s, S/
DWM, 35-45, LTR. He's honest,
kind, intelligent, youthful,
stable, knows what he wants. '
Sheloves movies, sports, mu-
sic, outdoors,, animals, biking,
running, quiet times.
NTR #8373 07/15
JANE SEEKSTARZAN
SWF, very attractive, 5'5', 12Ó,
long copper red hair, brown
eyes, romantic, affectionate
and spiritual, enjoys thea arts,
movies, theater, outdoors,
walks on the beach, goal
oriented ISO PSWM, tall, affec-
tionate, for fun, frolicking and
fidelity, 35+.
NTR #8220 07/15
KNOCKOUT BLONDE
Attractive, DWF, 5'5', blonde,
curvy, loves theater, dancing,
art and shows ISO DWM for
friendship, possibly more, 45-
65, sincere, romantic, who
loves life.
NTR #8784 07/28
SOUTHERN GAL!
45, DBF, 5'6'< medium, loving,
caring, down to earth, Aries,
look 35 instead of 45. ISO
friend, lover for long, monog-
ámous relationship. Very family
oriented, outgoing/outspok-
en, love outdoors, down to
earth, great sensé of humor,
loves thrift, art and coin col- -
lecting.
NTR #8737 07/28
JAMAICAN ALLSPICE
Come Mr. Tallyman, Tally this
banana! 36, SBPF, 5'5\ medi-
um build, loves all music, din-
ing out/snuggling in. Weekend
getaways, diving and movies.
You: 27-41, SWPM, physically
fit, financially secure. ISO some-
one to share that special bottle
of wine with. Help Stella get
her groovetiack!
NTR #8722 07/28
VOLUPTUOUS HOMEMAKER
Attractive, brunette ISO man,
38-45, who is attractive, fun,
adventurous. Me: SPF, college
educated, loves bating, dining
out, biking/movies, beach
walks, swimming, water sports,
concerts rock music, animals
and Children ok;
NTR #8322 07/15
GET HOOKED ON HUGS
Cuddly, attractive, brunette,
SJF, professional, with terrific
sense of humor, would love to
meet, SJM, 40's-50's, who en-,
joys life. If you're interested in
. movies, theater, concerts, trav-
el, walks on the béach and
great hugs, I look forward to
hearing from you. N/S, please.
NTR #8761 07/28
UPCOMING
EVENTS
BORDERS-SUNRISE-JULY15
LOVE FEST-DT. HOLLYWOOD
JULY 18
FOR INFO CALL
954-233-1552
EXCITING, EXCITABLE!
This unusually, sexy, tall, Slim
healthy, attractive, woman, 55
is ISO that certain man, 50+,
with similar thoughts, desires
and ideas, who knows how to -
achieve them!
NTR #8523. 07/21
WAKE AND SMILE!
Pretty, petite, sénsual, SWPF,
46,5'2', long blonde hair, loves
life, laughter, outdoors. Sun-
day drives, traveling,arid learn-
ing about You. ISO tall, good
looking, intelligent, successful,
fun, strong, kind, adventurous,
SWPM, 40^50.
NTR #8319 07/15
WHERE AREYOU?
Extraordinary women ISO éru-
dite, sensitive, successful male,
70's for life companion.
NTR #8856 08/04
DESIRING PARTNERSHIP
GWF, 33, 5'7', 200 LBS. ISO
wonderful woman to share •
thoughts, féelings, dreams and
passion about life, self and de-
siring a partnership.
NTR #8503 07/14
SUZY HOMEMAKER TYPE
Very pretty,, health conscious,.
tall, lean, SWF, 39, with long
blonde hair, Siizy Homemaker
type, enjoys cooking, walking,
bicycle riding/animals. ISO tall,
polished professional SWM, late
30's-50's, kind, considerate,
high moral values, financially
secure LTR. No Dixies please..
• Westerners/Northemers +! m
NTR #8489 07/14
PRETTY LATIN FEMALE
Single, attractive Latin female
who enjoys movies, travel, mu^
sic, nature, conversation, din-
ing, out ISO n/s, SWM/SHM, 35-
46, tall, attractive, degreed,
loving, affectionate, honest
I'm petite, slender, 36, bright,
educated, warm and passion-
ate ISO special relationship.
NTR #8455 07/14
FANTASTIC BLONDE
Late 40's, ISO soulmate for a
one on one realtionship. ISO
young 50's guy. loves life, mo-
vies, music, walks in the moon-
light and wants someone to
share good times, dinner, trav-
el with and to love. Call me.
NTR #8570 07/21
MARS, VENUS, PLUTO
I'm from Pluto. Smart, sue-
cessf ul and turn heads without
much work. I'm witty, de-
manding arid like the Aventura
look without the attitude. ISO
guy: 40ish, tall, not bald, with
something interesting to say.
Dance, laugh, whisper.
NTR #8613 07/21
LIFE'S UTTLE
Treasures are being at sea.
Life's biggest treasure: sharing
those littie treasures with your
soulmate. DWF. 15 yrs sailing/
cooking experience, 53, petite,
105 lbs., adventurous spirit. |
uninhibited mermaid, roman-
tic, sensual. Love laughing,
dancing, smoker, social drinker.
Aré youmy soulmate?
NTR #8702 07/15
KNOWS HER PRIORITIES!
If you are a mature, healthy
1 gentleman who strives to
cherish and pamper a strong,
petite, mature, assertive worn-
an. You Will cater to my every
whim. N/S; social drinker.
NTR #8766 . 07/28
AUSTRIAN BEAUTY
Very attractive, intelligent, sexy
legs, SWF ISO SPM for dating
ánd friendship. Likes to gó to
the,beach, work out, and see
movies.
NTR #8507 07/14
WOW!
That's what you will say when
you see this fabulous blonde/
blue eyes, 40's, financially se- ;
cure SWF with a great job-crazy
hours! Let's get together for a
night at the movies, walk on
the beach or just a candlelit
dinner!
NTR #8431 07/14
ON THE PROWL!
DWF, 5'2', 1 TO. blonde/blue,
Scandinavian looks, 42 and bet-
ter not look it! Seeks S/DWM,
mid 30's-40's, slim, hair on
head for adorable bovish look
who is easy-going, calm-type
and very respectful.
NTR #8353 07/15
WHAT MAY LIE AHEAD?
call to find out! This 38 SF
would like to meet attractive
male with a full head of hair,
humorous, loves boating, din-
ing out, beaches, biking, roller
blading, financially secure. En-
joy laughing, good times and
the finer things!
NTR #8321 07/15
SUMMER FUNG
Sassy, witty, petité, pretty
woman seeks open minded,
liberal gentleman, 40's, to 60's •
for fun and adventures.
NTR #8509 07/14
COMPLETE ME!
I've got plenty of friends, but
I'm looking for that one who
makes me complete. Are you?
I'm SHWF, 26, new to city, you
aresirirere, passionate, SH or
WM, 25 35„5'10'. Let's talk and
then...
NTR #8355 07/15
DARUNG..HELLO!
ISO 55-60 professional man,
caring, well mannered, and
soft spoken, thoughtful, kind
and cheerful, keen sense of
humor, to this petite, 50's,
114, SJF, caring, cultured, pret-
ty laply. Nothing to lose with
that one call, but happiness to
gain this time around!
NTR #8315 07/15
BRIGHT AND BOUNTIFUL!
Fun loving, free-spirited, ru-
benesque, adventurous with a
solid spiritual and financial base
SF ISO organized, honest, re-
sponsible, non smoking mind
in a 40-60 year old package.
Broward only.
NTR #8669 07/15
I LIKE PEOPLE
Brunette, I love people! Pretty,
fun-loving, romantic, intelli 1 -
gent ISO handsome man. 40-
60, similar qualities and diver-
sified interests.
NTR #8500 07/14
ENERGETIC BEAUTY!
30, spunky,'intelligent, athletic,
petite, 5'7', red-head seeks a
SWPM, 30-55, to put that spark
back into her life. Can you fuel
the fire and light the flame???
NTR #8780 07/28
MY DREAM LOVER
SBF, attractive, sincere, sensual
and pleasant, full figured, 57*.
150 ISO real man, honest, sen-
sitive, fun loving, loves to cud-
dle/long beach strolls, be fi-
nandally secured, 28-35, maxi-
mum height 6', in good shape,
romantic at heart, friendship
first, n/s. Serious replies only,
race unimportant.
NTR #8428 07/14
WINNING COMBINATION
Expressive SWJPF, shapely,
slender, athletic, 5'3', young
44, with beauty and intelli-
gence, wit, class/personality
enjoys adventure, sports, mu -h
sic, togetherness, hugs, laugh-
ter. ISO nice guy with right
chemistry who is good na-
tured, successful, { attractivé, in
shape, fun, affectionate 43-55,
LTR.
NTR #8879 08/04
LADY Dl IS BACK!
and ISO Prince Charming. SHPF,
attractive, fit, petite, spiritual,
brunette ISO SW/HPM, 40's, fit ;
and trim, n/s, n/d, financially/
emotionally secure, humorous,
tall, dark and secure, hand-
some, good conversationalist
and my soulmate. Palm Beach!
NTR #8462 07/14
DANGER..CURVES AHEAD!
very shapely lady would like to
meet bright, outdoorsy guy,
over 55.1 like lawyers..but call .
even if you are not one! You
must love travel, exercise and
personal growth from within.
NTR #8511 07/14
NATURAL AND ORGANIC
Down to earth, JPF ISO mar-
riage minded soulmate, must
have good sense of humor, be
intelligent, honest spiritual
with a positive attitude, n/s. n/
d. 123,38-50.
NTR #8579 , 07/21
RECOVERING MIME
Talking one day at a time. Poi-
son Ivy educated- itching for a
great companion. Comely ce-
rebral, DWPF, 52, youthful,
slim, shapely. Big Apple trans- \
plant loves Emerson, British
films and maybe you.
NTR #8446 07/14
to «*^2^
Romanó©
1 . 900 . 884.0321
$1.99 per minute.
You will be prompted to select
one of the following options.
PRESS
mm
to answer specific
Romance ads.
PRESS
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to use the SuperBrowse feature to
listen to introductions matching your
interests or to use QuickMatch which
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new introductions that fit your profile and
plays them each time you call.
If you are an advertiser, press 4
to hear your newest matches.
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I
IS f
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Friday, 23 * 6 ' 9pm
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Women
Seeking Men
continued
SERIOUS MINDED ONLY!
SWJF, 39, attractive ISO SWJM;
40. never married, good per-
son; likes the arts, non-smoker
and straight like art arrow, kind,
considerate, must have all his
hair and teeth, business owner
a plus!
NTR #8699 07/15
CULTURAL LOVER!
Fun loving, humorous, intelli-
gent, honest, caring, attractive,
tall, SBF. enjoys theater, mo-
vies, jazz the arts and good
company ISO SWM, 55-65. N/S,
social drinker, emotionally and
financially secure with values
and sense of humor. Must love
to laugh.
NTR #8896 08/04
BEYOND EXCEPTIONAL
35. intelligent, sassy sports
lover, athletic, petite, 5'5', red-
head seeks a SWPM, 30-55, to
put that spark back into her
life. Call if you dare.
NTR #8486 07/14
YOUNG AND FLIRTY
Lively professional ISO partner
in crime for fun, movies, con-
versation, etc. I am attractive,
interesting and looking for like
minded person with diverse
eccentric and great character.
NTR #8692 07/15
ATTRACTIVE FUN LOVING
long haired brunette, (5'6*,
Size 6) ISO romantic. afFection-
ate, n/s- health conscious, en-
terprising thirty something
SDWM into rock music, com
certs, dancing, movies, out-
doors, conversation, travel/
seeing Florida and beyond!
Must love kids and appreciate
life to the fullest!
NTR #8587 07/21
ALL OF ME
I'm ready to give my all. Look-
ing for a pretty, petite, classy,
secure gal. great figure? If you
are 50-65, enjoy candle lit din-
pers, walking, theater and trav-
el (I am travel agent), let's get
together! Mustache and
beards a plus!
NTR #8323 07/15
KIND AND LOVING
Divorced, WF, 45 ISO profes-
sional male, n/s, who enjoys -
jazz, good conversation and/
romantic evenings after a long
friendship. Must befit, honest,
with good sense of humor .
NTR #8730 07/28
SEEKING HEAVEN?
Look no more! Sexy, petite,
DWJf, attractive, slim, classy,
5'1', brown/brown, 105. n/s,
fit, intelligent, affectionate, en-
ergetic, outgoing/up- "
beat...More to come! ISO at-
tractive JM; 49-57, n/s, fit, ro-
mantic, honest, great eonver-
sations/humor for a loving LTR
on cloud nine!
NTR #8294 07/15
INTELLIGENT ATHLETIC
Attractive, artsy, well educated,
blond/blue, nature lover re-
quires Play Pal. Let's do movies,
ethnic restaurants, blue bars,
bobk stores...prefer SWM, 35-
50.
NTR #8736 07/28
BAILAMOS
SWF. 28, SH/WP, blond/hazel,
enjoys biking, working out, sal-
sa/merengue, the beach, tiav-
el. whatever comes to mind.
ISO Sl/WM, 29-35 fro dancing
and fun. Honest, open, beyond
games. Must be willing ro try
anything once!
NTR #8887 08/04
BEST KEPT SECRET
in WPB. SWF, blonde hair, blue-.
green eyes,5'8', 129, fit, sin-
cere, affectionate, pretty, ath-
letic. ambitious, 34. Loves out-
doors, skiing, music, fine din-
ing ISO handsome SWM, caring.
Sharing, fit, polished, educat-
ed. loves to laugh, loves out-
doors and travel. No kids, no
smoking.
NTR #8488 07/14
CULTURED BEAUTY!
SWF, early 40's, talented,
green-eyed, attractive, viva-
cious. curly blonde, open, in-
spired, creative ISO SWM, 35- ''
45, who cares about life, at-
tractive, bright, kind, creative,
generous, responsible, culti- '
vated, educated, tall, expres-
sive, who love the arts, danc-
ing. movies, hanging out, deep
conversation and travel.
NTR #8573 07/21
LOVE SEEKER!
Vivacious, 43,5'4', red hair,
athletic, ambitious, loves
sports, tennis, swimming, ,
bladirig/skiing, beach, arts/the-
ater, music, events. ISO SJM,
45-55, articulate, savvy so-
phisticated, warm, caring,
friendly, loves sports, tennis,
swimming, basketball, baseball,
football.
NTR #8356 Q7/15
ISO WICKEDLY FUNNY
Slightly outrageous loving,
creative, 43, DWF, brown,, blue,
freckles, shapely, teacher, fun, >r
popular culture, museum, '-7
wafm smiles, eclectic thoughts
and romantic dreams. ISO em-
ployed, creative, masculine
man, 35-55 who thinks smart. .
is sexy and can laugh all night. ,
NTR #8786 07/28
INVITATION...
to meet fascinating senior,
who is outgoing, commuriica-
tive, unencumbered seeking a
loving relationship with SJM,
honest, affectionate, good
hearted. 70-80, capable of
traveling, walking, not afraid of
new ventures. RSVP South Bro-
ward- North Dade, i
NTR #8307 07/15
HONEST COMPANION
Widowed white SÓuth African
lady. 61.57'. honest, loving,
Cristian, energetic, nature and
farm, lover, n/s, ISO WM. com-
panion, n/s, energetic and
honest.
NTR #8375 07/15
BEYOND EXCITING!
Exciting, petite, dynamic pro-
fessional, 53, blonde, brown,
ISO executive professional for
exciting evenings for sports,
wild night out, possible LTR.
Don't be bored! ""
NTR #8447 . . . 07/14
MAJOR LEAGUE CATCH!
26, down-to-earth, honest,
loves to laugh. Enjoys dining,
dancing, beach. Dislikes bars/ ~
clubs. ISO SWPM. strictly 30-34
(American), Slim build, tall,
good personality, loves to
laugh/have good timé. Bro-
ward/Dade.
NTR #8845 08/04
NOT A JAP
Cute, adorable, sexy. Hats back-
wards, holey jeans, overalls to
dressing in the finest clothes.
Enjoys antique galleries, mo-
vies, hanging with good down
to earth people ana friends.
Me: artist/teacher ISO SJPM,
30-45, with similar inter-
ests:bike rides/rollerblading. N.
Dade:
NTR #8504 07/14
THESE ARE THE DAYS
SWJF, 40, quiet who enjoys
movies; concerts, theater, trav-
;6l, likes to try new things. ISO
WJM, 35-50, that is looking for
a possiblé LTR, but who makes
every day a good day!.
NTR #8889 08/04
UVE LOVE LAUGH
Pretty, shapely, sensous, crea-
tive, fun to be with brunette,
world traveller, loves architec-
ture, the arts, music, swim-
ming, walks, dining, wines, and
more! ISO caring, professional
SM. 48+ who enjoys sharing
good conversation/fun times
ith classy gal!
NTR #8318 07/15
HUMOROUS HONEY BLONDE
ISO handsome WPM, who is a
gentleman, 38-48, to make me
smile. Interests include: travel,
intellectual arid athletic activ-
¡ties.
NTR #8343 07/15
CARING CHRISTIAN
DBF, early 50'S, down to earth,
very honest and funny, Wéll .. :
educated, caring ISO very lion-
est, SDM, Christian whoisv.
interested in a monogamous /
realtionship. N/S, no drinking
please.
NTR #8738 07/28
HELP ME RELAX!
This workaholic needs a time
out! Aventura beauty, straw-
berry blonde, funky style, retail
executive, 46, great figure,
sassy at times, 5'2V110
lbs...loves dubs in SOBE, wine
on Las Olas and jüst relaxing .
with a Cuiness. You: 42-55, Pat
Riley looks (Class, sex-appeal
and more), affluent, wori holic, spontaneous. Let's slow
the pace down together. .
NTR #8585 07/21
WE ARE DOWN TO EARTH
5'61/2*. long blonde. Both.
over 43, look younger, tall, at-
tractive, affectionate, fit, oút-
going, good natured, com-
fortable in jeans and boots. En-
joys outdoors, animals, movies,
dancing, rnusic, ocean, Harleys
and more. No games! I wantjto
put a smile in someone's r**
heart.
NTR #8854 08/04
TOTAL PACKAGE!
Exciting, very attractive, loving
SJF seeks n/s. SPM, 50-62, hon-
est, earing, spontaneous who
enjoy arts, mCisic, sports, trav-
el. Make it happen!
NTR #8320 07/15
WHERE R YOU?
DJPF, 5'2', brown/blue eyes,
outgoing, independent, family
oriented. Enjoys dandng, mo-
vies, theater shows seeks her
counterpart- SJPM, who loves
children.
NTR #8352 07/15
FOR YOUR EYES ONLY
DWPF, 52.5'5',128, ri/s/femi-
nine, affectionate, spiritual, at:
tractive, friendly, good natured
ISO WPM or retfted profes-
sioriál, 55-68, n/s; 5'9', afféc-
donate, outgoing, honest, eth-
nical, secure,'positive attitude,
-good sense of humor, seri-
ously desiring a life partner.
NTR #8733 07/28
RHYTHM & BLUE-EYES
SWPF, 39; blonde, 57', slim ;
Californian thrives on blues J
music, laughter, converation .
and sharing walks with her
scooby-Doobie dog. Taurus.
No.children desired ISOSWP
gentleman with musical soul
and creative intellect. Open-
mind/heart and process-or-
ientation a plus. Between 38-
45.
NTR #8525 07/21
FOR LIFE!
. if you are someone, 48-58.
love the beach, a full moon
and a little champagne, please
respond. Not looking for a LTR,
just friendship, no marries
men please!
NTR #8872 08/04
SMALL PACKAGES
With great wrapping. SWF. 47,
petite, very sweet, sexy, sassy.
Loves to laugh, share life's
pleasure. Ready for adventure,
dining, traveling, boating, mu-
sic, art, entertaining, or night
at home. Fun/friendship first
and possible LTR.
NTR #8576 07/21
COURT AND SPARK
Alluring looks, entertainingly
intelligent, fit, blonde/green,
SWJPF, designer, very cool, ad-
venturous, optimistic, loves
the blues, sports, cooking, mo--
vies and New York Times. ISO
no-nonsense, sweetly roman-
tic, successful, kind, tellish. at-
tractive SJPM, 40-48 for eternal
flame.
NTR #8359 07/15
TOUR GUIDE WANTED!
.25, WF, brunette, new to area.
5'5', 117, ISO WM. 29-45, to m
show me the hot spots around
towri. Must be selective, fun, ;.
attractive, fit and professional.
NTR #8424 07/14
Men
Seeking Women
AFFECTIONATE
Professional DJM, adventurous,
tall, secure, outgoing, ener-
getic and artistic ISO a loving,
open arid uninhibited, happy,
slim, educated SWF. Hates TV,
football loves Chopin, Terry
Gross, sushi and cooking to-
gethér. Aventura area.
NTR #8491 07/14
NICOLAS CAGE LOOK AUKE
Attractive, Nicolas Case look $
alike. tall, 34's with many inter-
etsts. ISO for an attractive fe-
male for fun and friendship.
NTR #8572 07/21
ISO FOR ADVENTURE?
SWJM, 32, házel/brown, good
looking. 5'8', athletic, outgo-
ing, friendly, intelligent. ISO
SWF, 25-35,.attractive, fit,
friendly, smart, sexy and ad-
venturous for LTR.
NTR #8605 07/21
HERE'S MY OFFER
A fun loving, open minded,
growing, free communicative,
loving, spiritual, romantic, to-
géthemess SJM. 51,5'11',
seeks very pretty, petite, sien-
der female, 30-49, for an un-
ending beginning.
NTR #8293 07/15
YOUNG AND SUCCESSFUL
SWM seeking love and happi-
ness. Me:very attractive, ath-
letic, intelligent, honest, funny,
college grad, professional,
warm hearted, great values
and financially secure. You: pe-
tite, under 5'6', attractive, 22-'
32 old.
NTR #8779 07/28
ISO CINDERELLA
to fit the glass slipper DWM,
42, varied interests ISO SF, for
communications, honesty, ro-
manee. Would you love to be
pampered. Palm Beach CoUnty
only.
NTR #8308 07/15
TALL/DARK/HANDSOME
with some grey, 40 something,
DWPM, no kids at home, just a
cat. Like boating, going out,
staying home, watching mo-
vies. FUn is the key word. ISO a
30-45, D/SWF, to have fun
with, possible LTR.
NTR #8598 07/21'
LOVE WANTED!
SBM, 22.5'8', 152, honest, car-
ing. educated, hard working, /
s. loves to travel, cruise, dining
ot, weekend getaways; LT com-
mitment ISO attractive, sweet,
slim, educated, SBF, 22-45, to
share common interest and
more.
NTR #8379 07/15
HAPPINESS GUARANTEED
SJPM, 48.5'10‘, very hand-
some,.fit, educated, hopeless
romantic. ISO JF, 35-48, sexy,
passionate, cerebral, great
smile, adventurous, n/s. who
wants to be treated like a lady
forever. Let's create your own
fairy tele together.
NTR #8312 07/15
FEMALE: 25-48 WANTED!
Corrie and enjoy the wind and
surf on the ocean, this also in-,
eludes dining, daricing, sports,
theater, etc. if ybif^lso like
traveling and possible LTR,<
NTR #8590 07/21
COMMITMENT MINDED
Unpretentious DJM, 60, sin-
cere, educated, adventurous,
funny (sometimes), seeks at-,
tractive, petite, pdn-material-
■.¡Stic; intelligent female (47-55)
who loves travel, the beach, in-
tirriacy arid laughter. -
NTR #8425 07/14
DINE WITH YOU!
Dance, travel-theater, good
music, sports, ambling, art fes-
rivals, concerts, cruises, can all
be yours if you're 25-45, ma-
ture and can win the heart of
this retired-DJM.
NTR #8397 07/15
EUROPEAN MALE
. 52, fit, healthy, tail, slim, inde-
pendent, caring, honest, kind,
enjoys nature, music, reading,
movies, cooking healthy food,
and sharing experiences in self
awareness. ISO ri/s, attractive. â– 
compassionate, positive, spiri-
tual, not into conventional fe-
male.
NTR #8390 07/15
MARRIAGE MINDED
Nice, tall, good looking, SWJM,
37. Travelsfrom FI. to N.Y.
yearly, likes sports, television,
movies and homes. Lives for
dinning out! ISO nice, caring,
attractive SF, 21 -40 who is into
home life, family and caring
about people.
NTR #8316 07/15
ISO MY SOULMATE
SJPM, 46, brown hair/eyes, en- ,
joys reading, staying fit, sports,
arts, music ISO SDJPF. 30-43, n/
s, loves to laugh, but is riot
afraid to be vulnerablefor LTR.
NTR #8396 07/15
LEFT OF CENTER
Progressive arid very success-
ful, tall, attractive; 37, SWM, so-
dally responsible, agnostic,
athletic, artistically inclined and
a good listener would like to
meet intelligent SF who views
herself as creative and attrac-
tive. Avant-garde a plus. Rélig-
ious fundamentalism a-minus.
You won't be disappointed!
NTR #8600 07/21
SWM 27 ISO SWF
Fun. sweet, sensitive. SWF, 22-
30 for friendship, possibly
more in the WPB area.
NTR #8876 08/04
ATHLETIC PROFESSIONAL
5'3', SWPM, work out daily,
dark hair/brown eyes, dark
mustache, 60. love to dance.
Don't look or feel my age,
business owner, down to earth
person from Boston, no
games and honest ISO 42-52,
SPF who is monogamous.
NTR #8776 07/28
YEAH BABY!
Me: 28,5'11', brown/blue, col-
lege grad, sense of humor,
honest, very romantic, likes:
movies, art, fine dining, roller-
blading, sports. ISO attractive
SWF. 25-32, who is honest and
intelligent, loves intimacy and
fun!
NTR #8880 08/04
LET’S GET TOGETHER
Fun-loving, adyentutous, en-
ergetic, young-looking 51 year
old PSWM, N/S, cat owner, en-
joys bowling, daridng and out-
door activities. ISO an attractive
SF, same age or younger with
similar interests for romance
and fun. Can't wait to hear
from you!
NTR #8378 07/15
100K MAN
Very smart, very fit, successful,
above average looks, SJM, 42,
5'11';175 nature lover, atheist,
father of 2 girls, ISO very
bright, attractive, in-shape PF,
N/S, 25-35 for friendship,
woricing out, beach, hiking, rol-
lerblading, movies and dinner.
NTR #8296 07/15
LET'S GIVE IT A TRY
ISO SWF. 40-50's. I'm 5'6\ mid
50's, in good shape. Enjoy mo-
vies, walking, dandng, etc, but
not alone. Now is as good as
time as ever. Let's give it a try.
NTR #8723 07/28
100% TRUTHFUL
Attractive, athletic, down to
earth, SWM, 30.5/9'. 170,
browri/blue, with sense of hu-
mof and values seeks attrac-
tive, petite, non-clubbing, SHF,
20'sforinitial friendship and
possible LTR;,.,
NTR #8380 07/15
INTERESTED..
in this 45. father of three boys,
carpenter/performance poet
Long blonde hair/hazel eyes.
6'. 140 lbs. ISO lady for com-
panionship and possibly more.
I am known to be a great guy!
Interested?
NTR #8437 07/14
LET'S CONQUER THE WORLD!
Me: 35,5'11*, brn/bm, good
looking, in shape, very roman-
tic, ISO SF who loves walks on
the beach, finedining, movies,
travel, cuddling at home. ISO a
life partner!
NTR #8846 08/04
A GENUINE KEEPER
SWM, artist, 23,5'8', 140, hon-
e’st, nice, romantic, laid back,
enjoys outdoors, mellow
times, live music (reggae),
hanging out; traveling, possible
LTR,Interested in settling
down withtheright person.
ISO simple, attractive female to
share times With.
NTR #8389 07/15
NOBEL LAUREATE NOMINEE
SWM, 39; attractive, fit, well ed-
ucated professional, athletic,
sense of humor enjoys biking,
running and outdoor activities.
Enjoys reading, crossword puz-
zles seéks attractive, non re-
ligious liberal, educated worn-
an with similar interests. --
NTR #8450 07/14
MARS SEEKING VENUS
Handsome, SWPM, 46,6'1', -
great green éyes, n/s, n/d, ro-
mantic, best friend ISO slim, at-
tractive, romantic female to
orbit life together for a LTR,
only venusianSneed apply.
NTR #8292 07/15
AUSTIN POWERS WITH
good looks. SJM, 35, profes-
sional f|ü> SJF, 25-38, for an
outrageous good time. Must
be athletic and in good shape.
Must enjoy going to movies,
concerts, athletic events, din-
ing out and traveling. If this
sounds like you, please re-
spondtothe ad.
NTR #8510 07/14
ISO EXOTIC PRINCESS
SWPM, 45, attractive, healthy,
romantic, caring, financially
and
mentally secure, lots of fun,
ISO S/H/BF, romantic, affec-
tionate, exotic for fun days, ro-
mantic nights and LTR.
NTR #8440 07/14
ISO BEST FRIEND
Blonde hair, brown eyes, fi-
nancially secure male seeks S/
OF, 25-35. twill be your best
pal forfriéndship, world travel,
good muSic.and more.
NTR #8330 07/15
SUMMER ROMANCE!
SWPM, 6'5', self-employed, ro-
mantic, funny and unafraid. ISO
SAF, 22-33, honest, cheerful,
good hearted. ISO companion
to share world with me. pos-
sible LTR. If your looking for re-
spect, caring, and decency. I'm
your man..
NTR #8470 07/14
WEST BOCA HUNK
DJPM, 57 looks 47,5*6', 150,
great muscular bod, brown/
Blue, non-religious, no kids,
bright and funny, likes country
to classical, sports, animals,
travel ISO slim, Sexy, affection-
ate fun lover in40's./‘
NTR #8524 07/21
LOOK NO FURTHER!
Attractive, athletic, down to
earth College grad, SWM, 30,
with sense of humor, 5'5',
170, brown/blue seeks attrac-
tive, petite, no dubs, SHF, 2Q's,
to share smiles, laughs, love .
and life!
NTR #8783 07/28
- SPIRITUAL TRAVELER
ISO spiritual partner. 57, ex-
ceptionally fit/good looking, fi-
nandally secure, 6', dark and
handsome, athletic, spiritually
oriented, n/s, n/d, no drugs,
on a spiritual journey. ISO SF.
ISO very attractive, athletic, ac-
tive, 5'5'+ SPF, 35-46.Excep-
tional inquiries only!
NTR #8482 07/14
CREATIVE SBM
SBLM, 23, ISO a creative, easy-
going, intelligent female for
LTR'. l'mB'4', casual dresser,
laid back and ^conversational-
ist with charm and humor.
NTR #8394 07/15
FOREIGN GENT
34, DWJM, emotinoally, finan-
dally secure, adventurous,
honest, athletic, good sense of
humor, passionate. Likes driv-
ing nice cars-Ferrari, Rolls,
loves to treat a lady like Prin-
cess with a nice romantic eve-
ning.
NTR #8874 08/04
CAUCASIAN MALE
28, long brown hair, ponytail'
and beard, 5*8* and thin, col-
lege graduate, literature major,
law school experience, musi-
dan, unemployed, interested
in a younger female, thin, at-
tractive, for boating, dandng,
roller blading and tennis.
NTR #8310 07/15
HERPES
SWM, 37, looks much younger,
into working out, the beach,
togetherness looking for at-
tractive SWF, 21 -35, trim with
no children to enjoy quiet •
evenings together.
NTR #8522 07/21
TENNIS ENTHUSIAST
desires female counterpart for
lasting 'Love'. Must possess
sound strokes, good form and
a will to win at love.
NTR #8735 07/28
PALM BEACH EXECUTIVE
DWPM, 6'2', fit, handsome,
225 pounds, grey hair/bm
eyes, 46, masculine, new to
area. ISO fun, exciting, available,
spontaneous, stimulating,
pretty, proportionate, shapely
woman for potential LTR and
travel first time ad! One worn-
an man. Let's get acquainted.
NTR #8882 08/04
WAITING FOR YOU
DWM, Brazilian guy, 45,5'11‘,
romantic and affectionate ISO, a
special, sensual, attractive, and
intelligent WF, 30-40 for a
friendship arid possible LTR! ,
NTR #8398 07/15
YOUNGER SEEKS OLDER
SWPM. 6'10', blonde/green,
28, enjoys travel, dining out, .
arid music seeks older BF or LF,
30-40, who likes r&b, blues and
jazz music. - M .
NTR #8571 07/21
COOL CREATIVE CATCH
SWM, 45.5’8', 140; n/s, multi
talented, writer. Energetic, ex-
citirig, earthy, romantic, Latin*
culture lover. Enjoys:cooking,
camping, beaches, writing
poems/songs. Church intelli-
gence ISO SF, 20-35, petite/
medium, sweet, caring, crea-
tive, non materialistic, rornari-
tic. Seekingjove, truth, happi-/
ness.
NTR #8505 07/14
YOUNG AND MATURE
HPM, 38 is waring to take you
out! Lets enjoy each others
company. Real, genuine guy. If
this sounds like you, give me a
call.
NTR #8329 07/15
PRINCE CHARMING!
DWJM, 53,5'6'; ISO artistic
sense of humor, romantic, en-
joys cultural activities, movies,
Disney, art galleries, working
out, cooking, kids seeks S/DWF,
40-48, attractive, petite, se-
cure, takes pride in her ap-
pearance, affectionate, artistic,
n/s, ri/d, with similar interests
for LTR.
NTR #8591 07/21
11N A MILLION
Love sunsets, moonlight,
stars? Laughter and conversa-
tion? Fine art, great music,
films, outdoors, exercise?
Good taste, intelligence,
thoughtfulness? WPM; 30 .very
attractive, fit, grad degrees,
seeks very beautiful, fit worn-
an, in twenties, possible LTR.
NTR #8886 08/04
DO YOU BELIEVE?
in family values? This SJM does
arid he seeks a SWF, n/s, car-
ing, fun to hang with. Me: 5'8',
brown/hazel, likes golf-tennis,
no religious preference, but;
family oriented a plus! |
NTR #8521 07/21
HOLISTIC MD
Youthful senior, romantic, ad-
venturous, attractive, dynamic,
very vigorous, affectionate,
passionate about life, compás-
sionate and old fashion ideas
ISO successful or professional _
Business lady, who believes in
sharing to reach life's greatest
adventure.
NTR #8300 07/15
ON THE LOOSE END
SWM, 37, intrepid, moon child,
into baseball, golf, beanie ba-
bies. Meet me tonight and I'll
treat you well as a friend and
maybe more.
NTR #8691 07/15
INDIA NATIVE
35. handsome guy from India.
Educated, attractive, holistic
ISO attractive female, 21 -35 to
love, romance and have fun
with.
NTR #8851 08/04
WANTED!
Spiritual, SDWM, 37,5'8', 165,
well educated, handsome, ath-
letic with positive outlook on
life seeks a balanced inner/out-
er beauty for the journey of
life.
NTR #8574 07/21
NO TIME TO WASTE
SWM; 50's, vegetarian, hand-
some, good shape, easy going,
funny, superb qualities, varied
interests, np phony,m no bag-
gage, few problems. ISO my
soulmate, for LTR, any age up
to 50, very attractive, sincere,
no. games, social drinking ok.
Tamarac area.
NTR #8719 07/28
LOVE AN MARRIAGE
That's my desire! Widower,
vegetarian, brown hair, green
eyes ISO SR SF, 50-60. soft
spoken, intelligent, attractive.e
slim. Listof interests are in my
voice greeting.
NTR #8481 07/14
JUST BE YOU
No games. This sincere SWM is
looking for a sincere, honest,
fun loving female. No prefer-
ence required, just be you. Me:
160,5'10', sincere, 'no games'
kind of guy, down to earth and
nice:
NTR #8468 07/14
HANDSOME
SWM, 40, educated, dean, 185
lbs., mustache, hairy chest. Liv-
ing in Boynton area. Lots of
fun and laughs. ISO SF, 20-50.
NTR #8370 07/15
SPIRITUAL LADY
DWM, 50, retired, independ-
ent, nature lover, outgoing,
fun adventurous ISO spiritual
lady, mature lady who likes to
enjoy life and is real and likes to
have fun and love.
NTR #8448 07/14
LATINA SOUGHT
Good looking, well built, easy
going, American man. ISOet-
tractive, shapely, Latin lady, 35-
49, for relationship. The beach,
working out, outdoor cafes,
anything with the right lady.
North Dade, Broward.
NTR #8580 07/21
1 . 900 . 884.0321 $1.99 per minute.
76 July 8-14,1999 New Times Broward*Palm Beach


m
It’s time for the 4th annual LOVEFEST in
dqwntown Hollywooci - and we want to see you
there! Come out and enjoy a Sunday afternoon
filled with music, food, friends, and fun! Learn
about New Age and alternative healthcare,
hear some great bands or stop by the
auction tent to pick up lots of cool stuff!
Come by the New Times table to place your
FREE 40-word Romance ad and receive a
wristband that entitles you to complimentary
admission to all the venues! See over
75 bands in more than 15 venues!
Now that’s a lot of lovin’!
The festivities begin at 4pm - don’t be late!
Funds raised at Lovefest ‘99 will be donated to
HEP C ALERT!, Jackson Memorial Children’s
Burn Center and the LOVEFEST
Children’s Music Fund.
Sunday, July 18
Ék Downtown Hollywood
at Young Circle
^%Harrison Street & Hollywood Blvd:
simple, easy, fun.
954 . 233.1552
www.newtimesbpb.com
MEDICAL DOCTOR
DWM, 55,6'3', 210 lbs. ISO v,
honest,'intelligent, slim, at-
tractive female, under 40 for
long term relationship, no
drugs, no disease..
NTR #8765 07/28
IVORY SEEKS EBONY
30+, WPM, Seeks 25-38 SBPF.f*
ám not looking for LTR now,'
just fun and exciting times. I
am financially secure with lots
of time. The outdoors and
travel must be 'things you like
to do'.
NTR #8360 07/15
SEEKING SOULMATE
l SWM, 41, tan, fit, n/s, n/d,
seeks slim, attractive, honest
woman, 30-45, who enjoys the
beach, movies,dancing, ro-
manee. ISO for a friend and lov-
erfor LTR. Ft. Lauderdale. No
games, please.
NTR #8693 07/15
LET’S HAVE FUN
SWJM, 45, attractive, tall, gfeat
build, financially secure and fun
seeks younger, slim, sexy, easy
going, female for possible LTR,
. non religious, non smoker pre-
ferred.
NTR #8426 07/14
LIVE LOVE DANCE!
SM, 57', 210, nice Looking, hu-
morous gentleman seeks high
energy, young lady, under 120
lbs. interested in learning out
swing/jitterbug at Manrays. Call
•for details.
NTR #8769 07/28
SEEKING BRAZILIAN WOMAN
35, american male,. 5'10', slim
- build, short blondish hair'
Healthy, a little wealthy, but
very wise ISO Brazilian woman,
21 -40, for friendship and mar-
riage.
NTR #8859 08/04
BIG LEAGUE CATCH!
SWM, 5'9', dark hair, brown
eyes, good shape, 160 lbs, con-
sidered handsome, fun to be
with. ISO'SF, pretty, intelligent,
fun* and sensual and shapely
for possible relationship.
NTR #8771 07/28
GREAT KISSER
Good looking, strong, sexy real
man ISO true love. I'm early
forties, don't look it, no bag-
gage. A writer with a golden
heart and a wicked sarcastic
sense of humor. You're 25-35,
slim, witlrno kids yet. '
NTR #8593 07/21
ISO SOULMATE
SWJM, honest, caring, sensi-
tive, romantic at heart, under-
Standing, enjoys classical mo-
vies, tv shows, listening to mu-
sic; long walks, drives, flea mar-
kets, sports. ISO honest, caring,
sensitive, romantic at heart,
petite, childless, single W/A/ $
Oriental female, 20-40 for
meaningful relationship.
NTR #8860 08/04
EXECUTIVE
SWPM, 41', 5'6', 150 lbs., loves
to Swing Dance. Strong, yet •
very loving, tender ana atten-
tive. ISO SWJF for LTR/wife, 30-
40, slim, non smoker, no
drugs, to be loved deeply,
adores, cherished, respected,
paddled, cuddled and hugged.
NTR #8875 08/04
THE GOOD UFE!
Can be fun with this athletic
SM who loves tennis, biking,
travel, intellectual/artistic ac-
tivities. If you are an attractive,
(inside and out), petite, 21 -38
and a lady. Take in the ocean
view of Millionaire Mile for a
once on a lifetime opportunity!
NTR #8841 08/04
GOOD LISTENER
That's what everyone tells me.
This successful, 38, profes-
sionai writer, loves swimming,
bike riding, the theater and
restaurants on the water. I am
a caring person who wants .
someone to be with and be
therefor. Let's talk.
NTR #8367 07/15
ON A PEDESTAL!
I will put thee! DWM, 59,6'2',
semi retired, good build, out-
going, enjoy life, the outdoors.
ISO DJF, 35-55,5'5, weight un-
important, children ok. If you
could cook a good pot roast I
might even get married again!
NTR #8421 07/14
UPCOMING
EVENTS
BORDERS-SUNRISE-JULY15
LOVE FEST-DT. HOLLYWOOD
JULY 18
FOR INFO CALL
954-233-1552
LOVE BYTES!
...on our New Times Romance
Website! Visit us at
romance@newtimesbpb.com
to browse hundreds of ads
and to place your own 40 word
ad for free!
STOP BY TODAY!
LOTTO WINNER
Tired of debts, working, prob-
lem? If you're 25-50, mature,
and can make me happy, sat-
isfy my neéds. I will take care of
you. Older man wants LTR,
travel, sports, dancing and liv-1
ing THE GOOD LIFE.with a mate.
NTR #8325 07/15
STOP HERE!
SWM, blue/bm, 37,165, very
romantic and sensitive, down
to earth, likes walks on the
beach, movies, dining, dancing,
and I love to dance, very fun
loving, great sense of humor,
ISO someone with the same
interests. Please call.
NTR #8884 08/04
Jit
MY TIME FLEXIBLE
Sophisticated, yet down-to-
earth, dancer, 5'1Ó', DWPM,
54,160, who enjoys kids,
beach, pool, escape weekends.
Bow Rider boat, tennis, movies
». and being casual. ISOSW/HF,'
attractive, slender, 35-54; Ft.
Laudérdale/Boca. v
NTR #8306 07/15
YOU'LL NEVER FIND
...a loye like mine! SPM', won-
derful personality, great sense
of humor, retired business-
viman; with a great big heart.
5*8*, 72,; blue eyes, brown hair,
great dancer, paints pictures,
caring, sensitive and warm.
South Broward area.
NTR #8717 07/15
GENEROUS 39SBM
who enjoys music arid furi. ISO
someone 25-35 for meeting,
getting to know other people,
l am a generous person and
love to have fun. If this is you, I
am willing to meet you.' Ño dis-
appointments.
NTR #8740 07/28
SEEKING SOULMATE
SWM, 31,6!1', honest, caring,
sensitive, fit, intelligent, en-
trepreneur, n/s, Christian,
wearing, cap because of bald-
ness, ISO SWF, 27-34, also with
hair problems or understand-
ing, honest, caring, sensitive,
n/s, for friendship, possibly
more. V- : â– 
NTR #8374 . 07/15
YOUNG ORIENTAL
or Latin, SWM, 50 f S, veryeher-.
getic and love to dance and
the beaches. ISO young female,
21-40, who is built good, pas-
sipnate, outgoing, and lovés to
havefun. vyill answer all calls:
NTR #8848 08/04
STRENGTHEN THE MIND!
and body! ISO great looking, SF,
33+, enioys outdoor activities
and other ventures. Me: Veg-
etarian, 5'9', 56, sharp, good
looking, yoga instructor, sharp.
Can you stand bn your head?
Call me.
NTR #8746 07/28
NEW TO FLORIDA
Progressive, easy going DWM,
n/s, interests, include tennis,
biking, cooking, sailing, the
natural world. ISO 35-50, slim,
like minded, Broward County
native.
NTR #8457 07/14
ANGEL’S HEART
Guru's mind, artist's soul,
James Bond looks, Substantive
evolved, loved, communica-
tive, strong* honorable, bal-
aneed, genius IQ, ex-model, 33,
6', 180, SWM, renaissance man,
seeks SWF, secure, attractive,;
open, fun^fit, adventurous, * 1 * $
; 25-35, character essential for
mutual cherishing.
NTR #8464 07/14
BOOKS, BLUES, KISSES
Kindhearted, unconventional,
sensitive', BSM, writer. 51 ISO |
friend, lover, playmate, 39-54,
fro kissing in the rain, slow •
dancing, jazz, my guitars, poet-
ry nights, bookstore rambles,
love on the beach. The sensual,
tender and intellectual are
cherished.
NTR #8707 07/29
EUROPEAN MALE
ISQ happy, fun loving, sun wor-
shipping, movie going, water
skiing, scuba diying, traveling,
romantic, sensuous or any one
of the above female.
NTR #8685 07/15
VERY AFFECTIONATE
DWPM, 45, easy going, nice
guy, very passionate. ISO LTR
with sexy, full figured, hug-
gable, lovable female, 28-48.
All calls answered!
NTR #8601 07/21
DANCE PARTNER
Slim dance partner needed for
ballroom dancing, not over
5'6', outgoing, smiling and
we'll make a happy couple.
NTR #8449 07/14
FISH SEEKS SOLE MATE
N/S, SWM, 30, smart, funny
and attractive, with heart and
great smile who enjoys bowl-
ing, comedy, rides and more.
ISO n/s, smart and afFectionate,
SWF, 24-34, with similar inter-
ests to swim the sea of love. -
NTR #8441 07/14
LOVE CARIBBEAN
European, down to earth, 57',
romantic, handsome, finan-
dally secure, dean cut, seeking,
slender/medium, honest Car- :
ibbean S/DF or mom with one
child at home under 40 who
likes kissing and more. N. Dade,
S. Broward.
NTR #8890 08/04
ADDICTED TO ROMANCE
Looking to swim in Sweetwater
agair\and for last chance at the
grand prize. You're a dreamer
with soul óf romantic poet.
Age ngt important, interesting
conversation is-. To me, boring
is a deadly sin. Elegant JM, 58,
5'liiTv 160 lbs.
NTR #8698 07/15
OLD FASHIONED GUY
SWM, ex New Yorker, down to
earth, likes do-wop music and
old cars ISO for girl with similar
interests-50's.
NTR #8331 07/15
KISSING MARATHON
l am seeking a SF, 30-55'who...
enjoys passion, relaxing, in the
sun or at nomé. Let' have a
kissing marathón!.
NTR #8873 08/04
HANDSOME YOUNG EXEC!*
6'3'v blonde/blué, fun, emo-
tiorially and financially secure,
generous, down to earth; En-...
' joys busy,.upscale lifestyle,
travel, happy hours, and fine
dining while living a successful
career. I am seeking,a-giri :
' friend arid partner. Looks and
class a must. Blonde or brun-
ette with great face and bikini.
model body, intelligence;
goals. Values, and great legs-
Young, 18-26, no divorcees,
children or emotional bag- '
gage: Must bé provocative and
confident. Willing to be a best
friend, trophy and equal.
NTR #8863 08/04
YOU’VE GOT MALE!
Very cute SWM, 39,5'9' r 160. , ‘
Me: technician in West Palm, C
into reading, writing, concerts,
clubs, sci-fi, tv documentaries,
some’ new age, quite times at
home. ISO SWF. 22-45, honest,
sincére and open minded. Call
me! You won't bo ;
disappointed!
NTR #8868 08/04
GATHER YE ROSEBUDS
27, SWPM, 5'10', 17Q, ri/s,
brown eyes/hair with college
education enjoys sports, mur
vl'iSic, movies, and reading. ISO fit,
cute, n/s, college educated
.SWPF, 18-36 to spend time
with, let us gather our rose-
buds while we may.
NTR #8334 07/15
FORTIES BACHELOR
SWM ISO unencumbered lady, .
over 30, with intellect, sense of
humor and good self-image.
Voluptuous preferred, long
hair would be a treat. If you like
books, films, good red wine,
you might be perfect ..m
NTR #8443 07/14
WHAT DO YOU THINK?
Sils it possible to meet someone
special from this ad? Woman
of rare quality, intelligence,
beauty, easy going nature, and
heart of gold sought by this
sincere, handsome WM, 40's.
NTR #8858 08/04
IVORY BEAUTY!
SBPM, 47,6'2\ athletic, spon-
taneous, affectionate, hand- ,'
some, ISO SWF who is adven-
turous, passionate, loves to
travel, enjoys music, romantic
interludes, attractive, sense of
humor, physically fit, and ready
for all the possibilities.
NTR #8469 07/14
VEGETARIAN
Good looking, healthy, tall, fun-
riy, athletic, well built, Jewish'
vegetarian and yoga téacher,
and chiropractor, 50, loves ha-"
ture and natural things. ISO
beautiful, healthy, slender fe-
male, 30-55 to share love and
friénship. ;
NTR #8847 08/04
OLDER WOMEN ARE BETTER
Extremely attractive (really)!
SWM, 6', 180,35, muscular, se-
cure, adventurous, fun, ro-
mantic, sensuous, intelligent,
likes cooking, movies, rhusic, ...
the beach ISO sexy, attractive,
very fit, older SWF, 35-45. let's;: ;
go out and have fun. Life's too
short!
NTR #8862 08/04
WHEN YOU DREAM?
Are you an imaginative, sexy,
bright and exciting woman,
50+n ISO man to satisfy her
dreams and desires? Tell me
about you. I am tall, slim,,
healthy and a writer residing
oh Lauderdale Beach.
NTR #8870 08/04
SW CHRISTIAN MALE
44,5'10', 200, home owner,
harley drive, enjoys church,
fishing, camping scuba weight
lifting. ISO unencumbered, tall,
Dolly Parton type for perma-
nent relationship.
NTR #8728 07/28
BOATER SEEKS MATE
SWM, 50's, n/s, n/d, hand-
some, 6', 170, athletic, runner,
spiritual, college grad, enjoys
boating, beaches, sunsets,
seeking SWF, slim, shapely,
who enjoys having fun, laugh-
ing like children/ who can com-
municate and share feelings, __
for LTR, 49^54.
NTR #8687 07/15
OLDER MAN ISO YOUNGER
woman. Generous, attractive,
slender, DWM, seeks compan-
ionship of SF, 18-30, who
needs a helping hand in life.
Let me spoil you and we will
cross the generation gap to-
gether.
NTR #8420 07/14
COMPETITIVE SWIMMER!
SPM, goodlooking, 6'1 ',185,
blonde hair, green eyes, enjoys
competitive swimming, pow-
erboat racing, roller blading, s
hiking ISO SF, 26-35, attractive
who enjoys the same. If inter-
ested, please respond.
NTR #8597 07/21
. WELL BUILT
44, WM who enjoys the beach,
hot weather, outdoors,,6', well
built ISO nice, pretty attractive
female who like dining out, fin-; -
er things..and looking for LTR.
Dont be shy, please respond.
NTR #8850 08/04
YOUTHFULCUTEY
Intelligent, 36, SWM,. with 37' < -
sailboat. Not rich, blit have
travelled and still unmarried.
I'm dreaming of a smart, 3t-
tractive woman, under 30 for
local and offshore adventure.
NTR #8395 07/15
HANDSOME MUTANT
Need uniciue and different?
Me toó! Tall, attractive, slirn,
athletic, too smart for this
planet. (SO wild, sexy, funny,
26-36, long ieggéd K heauty to
validate me. Caribbean,skin-
diving. High Sierra Mountains,
Dinner parties, sailing, need p
highly erotic, creatively ro-
maritic, playful girlfriend.
NTR #8714 07/15
TEDDY BEAR
I am-interested in meeting
someone searching for friend - -
snip and possibly more. ISO
someone who loves to have
fun/the Heisenberg uncer-
tainty principié arid.the nature
of life, the universe and what
makes ús happy.
NTR #8881 08/04
EVERYTHING BUT?
Handsome, exciting SWM. jj
blonde, blue, 5'10', 155, open,
communicative, integrity, mo-
rals, eclectic, been there done
that, 60, loóksyounger seeks-
younger, good looking.jn
shape, lady of meaning, for
LfR;^ ”
NTR #8480 07/14
L’AMOUR EST MAGNIFIQUE
Romantic, 50, handsome;-
world-travelled, sophisticated,
warm and caring Frenchman
seeks lady, 30-50, educated, to
share-kisses in the rain; rjaoon-
lightsailing, savoring exquisite
food and wine, gazing at the
stars in your eyes, and week-
énd trips to Paris for true rela-
tionship/friendship.
NTR #8478 07/14
LOOKING FOR FUN!
29.5'8', fit, SWM ISO 20-30
SWF to share similar interests
arid have fun. Like to roller-
blade, mountainbike and
beach.
NTR #8581 07/21
NO MISS PRIM PROPERS
New to area SWPM, 160 lbs.,
,5'8', 35, looks and thinks 25,
average face, exceptional
frame from exercise, diet and
healthy lifestyle ISO attractive,
slim/athletic female, under 30,
for close friendship first, then
just about anything if we really
NTR #8610 07/21
HEAVY FEMALE WANTED!
Nice, qujetv kind hearted,
DWJM, 52, retired on disability,
home-type, seeks a drug and
disease free, heavy or super
heavy, W/H or AF, 200-900 lbs,
for quiet romantic evenirigs at
home. Age and looks unim-
portant.
NTR #8734 07/28
ENJOY LIFE WITH ME
Young early 40's, attractive,
SWPM,6'1', 180, caring, pas-
stonate, witty, sincere, open
minded, down to earth: Enjoys
dining, dancing, concerts, mo-
vies, theater, swimming, com-
edy, quiet romantic evenings. .
ISO similar, positive, easy going,
sensual, shapely SPF ready for
fun/friénship/closeness.
NTR #8474 07/14
LONELY WITHOUT YOU
SWM, N/S, haridsome, doctor
5'11', with personality, easy
going, sense of humor, 40's,
passionate, romantic, seeks at-
tractive, sexy, fit, afFectionate,
lady, 26-41, friends, lover pos-
sibly LTR. Naughty, nice, emot-
inally baggage free, intelligent,
dynamic, normal, healthy, hap-
py, independent, perfume and
NTR #8297 07/15
I WANT A SEXY WOMAN
ISO adventurous woman Who is
not afraid to be spontaneous
and sensual. You must be fun .
and have a great personality
and be honest. I am a 35, di-,, .
vorced, very attractive, sensual
and fun rnale.
NTR #8708 07/15
LOVE WANTED
SBM, 22,5'8'y 152, honest, car-
irtg, educated, hard working,
ri/siJoves traveling, diriingout,
weekend get-aways. ISO at-
tractive, sweet, slim, educated,
SF, 22-45, to share common -
interests and possible LTR.i
NTR #8592 07/21
CHRIS FROM ORLANDO
to Pompano! You left me a
messagéwith a badphone
number. You responded to my;
ad 'Mars from Venus'! Pleasé
call that box number back!
NTR #8451 07/14
I GOT A NEW LIFE
Need a new wife? DJM, 54,
5'11', 155, blk hair ISO slim,
under 50 lady, any race/height,
easy going, like me. Loves
mother nature, outdoors, be-
ing together. To pursüe in-
door/outdoor activities up
close and persórial.
NTR #8432 07/14
ADVENTUROUS?
SWJM, 45,6'3','cute, brown
hair, blue eyes seeks SWJF,
under 45, ori the adventurous
side, with apartment or home.
;lnterests:great times at the
beach, romantic evenings and
weekend thrills and LTR.
NTR #8603 07/21
RX FOR LOVE
Passionate, sensual, adventur-
ouS;witty, attractive,: vigorous,
nutritionist, dyriafnic,loving,,
semi-retired holistic MD de- '-
sires loving, complete, total re-|
latioriship.
NTR #8454 07/14 j
ISO SPIRITAUAL SWF
42. SWM, 6’2', bloride/blue. ISO
healthy, spiritual SWF who en-
joys life and has the energy to
participate in if! I énjoy sailing;
music, dancing, walks, taiks,s0* ;
cial causes. Professional, but
riot corisumerism driven. Give
and expéct aüthenticism/emó-
tional availability.
NTR #8865 08/04
EXCLUSIVE INVITATION
Handsome secure, distin-
gújshed SWM, 58, height and
weight proportionate, re- -
quests the pleasure of your
company if you are a SWF, very
attractive, trim, discriminating,
with style and class, and.désire
an enviable-lifestyle. Please call,
serious replies only. .
NTR #8732 07/28
IT’S JUST DINNER
Let's have dinner and get to
know one another. SWPM, 43,
tall, educated, handsome ISO
to meet a confident, easy go-
ing girl.:Honesty and adven-
turous soul a must!
NTR #8476 07/14
MY LOVE
, Me': 42,5'6’, 115,1 speak a little
bit of English, If your interest-
ed, please respond. -
NTR #8721 07/28
COME FLY WITH ME!
Not a Millionaire, successful
businessman, sincere about ;
LTR. SWM. 47.5'8';.190, exAir
Force pilot, have own plane,
ilke-to fly away on weekends.
How about brunch in the
Keys? Seeking petite, sincere’
SF, 35-48 for S LTR with ad-
venture in mind. -
NTR #8594 07/21
PASS THE SPROUTS
SWM, yoüng 46, professional,
musicián/eritertainer, masters
degree, vegetarian, funny,
sensitive, compassionate, ani- ;
mal advocate. Enjoy nature,
good conversation, quiet times,
with the right person: ISO to
find fun and happiness with
lady, n/s, of compatible age.
NTR #8888 08/04
SAX PLAYER
Exciting SPM- sax player. Chivas
drinker, 34,5'6', with my
boots on. ISO petite, beauty
(inside and out), who is looking
for that néxt adventure. Stim-
ulating times (intellectually,
spiritually and passionately).
guaranteed.
NTR #8602 07/21
ONE REQUIREMENT
DJM, 60, seeks attractive, pe-
tite female. Must love the
beach.
NTR #8694 , 07/15
LOTTO WINNER
Almost! Doctor, 50, athletic*
medium build. Confident,
handsome, financially secure,
5'9', 175 lbs , loves travel, cul-
ture, music and having fun. ISO
LTR with upbeat, séxy, slender,
lass part-kitten-part cougar,
under 42, with great smile and
bit of mystery.
NTR #8709 07/15
SINCERE
ISO love and marriage. College
professional, successful, and
healthy-just one thing missing.
Love outdoors, bike, active irip-i-.
Community. Attractive, rq-
mantic, good character. Into
similar interest?, with good
character, positive, enthusiastic
approach tólifé.iam SWM, 38.
NTR #8726 07/28
ISO ETERNAL FLAME
Not afraid to be vulnerable for
LTR. SJPM, 46, brown hair/eyes,
enjoys reading, staying fit,
sports, arts, music ISOs/DJPF,
30-43, n/s who loves to laugh.
NTR #8670 07/15
Men
Seeking Men
MASCULINE MAN
GWM, br/gr, masculine, hairy,
chest, fün times, quiet times, :
professional, HIV-*, likes sports,
movies, dinners, spontaneous!
ISO similar GWM! Be yourself,
it's easier that way! No smok-'
ers/drugs/heavy dririkers/pro-
miscuity.. I am the real deai,
you be too!
NTR #8704 07/15
NOCONFRAMA!
Boyish, pUp 160; HIV-, hand-
some, exotic,’arts/music, af-
fectionate. .Would like tocon-
nectwith a smart, good look-
ing GWM, under 45, prefer
short hair, goatee. Masculine,
rough trade only.
NTR #8466 07/14
LOVE BYTES!
...On our New Times Romance
Websité! Visit us at
romance@newtimesbpb.com :
to browse hundreds of áds
and to place your own 40 word
adfórfrée!
STOP BY TODAY!
GOOD LOOKING
WHM, 29,57'. 145,healthy
HIV+ ISO caring gúy, 28-35, race
unimportant (prefer WLM) for.
furi times outdoors or relaxing
iri. Ft. Lauderdale area. AH calls
answered.
NTR #8866 08/04
GWM ISO GBM
'Attractive, European GWM, 25,
;5/8', 135lbs, blonde/blue,'Sien-
#der build;.boyish looks seeking
• very masculine, healthy, HIV-,
v older black gentleman to hang
} put with. Ft. lauderdale area.
• No age preference! ; /
NTR #8430 07/14
ISO BODYBUILDER TYPE
23,5'8', sexy body, swimmer,
very masculine, sexy legs and
smooth body, if this sounds
interesting to you, you should
see the rest!
NTR #8612 07/21
REAL GUY SEEKS SAME
GWM, 39 ISO real GWM, 37-44,
who is sincere, honest, and has
a great sense óf humor, like-
myself, HIV-, n/s, preferred. I
am a romantic, love dating,
dining out, long walks, quiet
times. LTR minded only.
NTR #8313 07/15
BALD IS BEAUTIFUL
GWM. 50,6'2', 220, gray/
brown/green ISO somewhat
tall, GWM, with typical male
pattern baldness, over 50, Bald
top, some side hair interests
me. Please call.
NTR #8438 07/14
GREAT CATCH FOR GLM
Very good looking GWM ISO '
dark-skinned GL/European
male who appreciates a
'Mercedes' quality man. Me:
33,5'11", 165, very good
Shape, masculine/passionate.
You: 29-40, good looking/
shape, space.to make LTR pri-
ority, masculine, affectionate,
n/s, n/d.
NTR #8514 07/14
MUSCULAR AND PASSIVE
GM, 150,, healthy, propor-
tioned, mature, 63,5'10’, likes
music, biking, the beach, fun
things. Boca, ISO steady friend.
Caring and afFectionate.
NTR #8749 07/28
ASIAN MALE
18-30, wanted fro a sharing
and caring relationship by
young acting, handsome.
GWM, 45, blonde hair, bjúe;
eyes, 6', tall, 190, romantic; ”
.great lifestyle, boating etc: -
NTR #8739 07/28
ISO NICE GUY
SPAM, 28,.5'6', 145. smooth,
dean-cut/shaven, drug/dis- â– 
ease-free, likes dining out. out-
door activities, movies, quiet
eveningsand traveling. ISO
down to earth WM, under 40
for friendship and weekend
getaways. Serious reply only.
NTR #8759 07/28
IN THE EYES!
Early 40', SM, 6', brown hair,
brown eyes, likes moonlit
nights, dancing, holding hands,
quiet walks, no discussion
needed. Everything is Said
through your eyes. If you'd like
to meet my eyes.Jeave a mes-
sage, I will contact you as soon
as possible.
NTR #8338 07/15
BEACH BOY
with long hair, healthy, iri
shape, very good looking, 31,
beach boy, long dark blonde
hair. Love to meet otber
healthy, good looking, in shape
young guys, 18-32. to get to-
gether, party and have fun.
NTR #8715 07/15
HANDSOME SEEKS SAME
Professional, educated, ro-
maritic and secure GWM ISO ,
GW/HM, 28-45, This 28,6'2',
200, brown/brown, HIV- and
hairy guy wants to share con-
versation* frieridship, dating
and LTR with that speeial
someone. No gamés, shorts,
weight/height proportionate,
femmes or drugs.
NTR #8755 07/28
TRUTH SEEKER
GWPM, 54, ISO truth, integrity,,
lóVeand someone special to
share life with, I am caring*,
spiritual;, masculirie, romantic,
affectionate ISO passion and
adventure with similar GM, 35-
50.
NTR #8479 07/14
THE MOVES
GHM, 22,5'9\ 145, brown/
brown. ISO good realtionship
with a nice guy who is down to
earth! If interested, please call!
NTR #8299 07/15
PROJECT: HUSBAND
PGLM, 24, educated, stable, re-
lationship. oriented, 5'10', 150,
enjoys arts, movies, the beach
arid romance. ISO CM. prefer
professiónal/educated, 20-40,
who ultimately wants a life
long relationship. Friends first
of course.
NTR #8418 07/14
DON'T PASS UP
this handsome and adventur-
ous Ital/lrish, 38.5'1Q*. 185, br/
gr ISO intriguing and comfort-
able SM, 25-45. Emotionally,
spiritually, physically fit ISO
good company, a cuddle mon-
ster, and a great kisser. Serious
only, would enjoy LTR. Real guy
here!
NTR #8467 07/14
PROFESSIONAL ARTIST
Dirty blonde/blue eyes, 6', 160,
36, funny, smart, attractive.e
likes old movies, foreign films,
conversations on art and cul-
ture ISÓ SBM, young, easy on
the eye, good to the soul, in-.
telligerit, arid curious, no drugs
or drinkers. Broward area.
NTR #8750 07/28
ISO BIG BODYBUILDER
5'6', 46, gymnast-build, brown
hair, blue eyes, outgoing, ro-
mantic, physical, wrestling,
cuddly who enjoys working
out, movies,malls, swimming
ISO honest, body builder type
shape, caring/honest, creative
and energetic, HIV-, SGM, with
a lively sense of humor.
NTR #8584 07/21
New Times Broward â–  Palm Beach July 8-14,1999 77


JUST FRIENDS
WM. 21. ISO gay mate friends to
go club dancing, movies or just
? iO shopping.. so let's go girl-
riend.
NTR #8706 07/15
GWJM 25
Vegetarian ISO educated, pro-
fessional mate. 25-35. My inter-,
ests include tennis (always
looking to play), biking, beach,
travel, aviation and law an&pol-
Itics. ISO for friends and hope-.,
fully a long term realtionship.
NTR #8445 07/14
UKE WATER FOR CHOCOLATE
GBPM. 30.5*11‘. 185. attrac-
tive. muscular, spiritual, beau-
tiful inside and out. Enjoys
reading, working'out, classic
movies, dining. ISO sincere un-
attached independent GM,
who wants to build a life with
someone. For friendship pos-
sible LTR. Ethnicity unimpor-.
tarit.
NTR #8339 07/15
. —-ailing and f un. ISO.
professional GM. in Ft. Lauder-
dale; 25-40. honest, good look-
mg, masculine, fun, arug/dis-
ease-free and not overweight.
Not into the 'scene' or game
players, interested? Let's talk.
NTR 88519 07/21
SGWM FT LAUDERDALE
1 5"10*. 170,41. Where's my
! prince? I'm hoping that there
is a guy out there interested in
finding romance. Let's see
what we have in common. H
NTR #8840 08/04
AFFECTIONATE LOVER
GWM, 49. sexy, wife type, 5'7 r ,
: 145 lbs., happy personality, /
good looking, music, beach,
cooking. ISO nonest, straight
acting, numorous, life mate,
and fiends. 35-55:
NTR #8582 07/21
GREAT CATCH!
GHM, 39.5'9", 179. loves work-
ing out. travel, dining out,
quiet evenings, movies. ISO .
honest, sincere GWM, 23-39. ••
with medium to slim built with
similar interests. -
NTR #8337 r 07/15
—... .yi ui relationship
with warm hearted. B/H/SF.
30-46. Me; 24, affectionate, in-
telligent. SBGF, 5'5', 140 If
interested, please call.
NTR #8228 Q7/15
RESPOND AND BOND!
Sensitive, loving, gentle GBF.
39. no kids ISO SF. feminine, af-
fectionate, honest, GF, 35-45.
who is emotionally/financially
secure, drug and disease free \
to be equal. Partner in a mu-
tually fulfilling relationship/
friendship first. Race unim-
portant, sincere replies only.- L
NTR #8303 07/15
PICK ME PICK ME
50 GWM. H1V-, 6'3'. 190, hon-
est, sincere, happy, humorous
guv is looking to meet a similar
male to be my life mate.
NTR #8774 07/28
UNFORGETTABLE!
Handsome, muscular. 40's.
5'10*. 190, with big heart,
good conversationalist, many
varied interests. Hope to con-
nect with a masculine, honest,-
sincere, caring person. 35-50,
who knows what it takes to
cultivate a real relationship. N/
S, N/D. Take a chance, call.
NTR #8747 ^ ' - 07/28
KOSHER MEAT
Lean, fresh, no artificial
ingredients! Handsome, happy,
honest. GJM, 5*10*. 165.39 ISO
hot. gorgeous, masculine man,
-25-35. HIV-. n/s.ihin to medi-
um build. Into healthy living,
sense of humor, hot into bar
lifestyle. All calls answered.
NTR #8383 07/15
LONG HAIRED ARTIST
GWM. 5'.9', 165 ISO other down
to earth, fit. creative, intellec-
tual. 25-40, interests include
- film, thrift stores, bowling,
mini-golf, and weight lifting.
Clean-cut, businessman needs
not apply.
NTR #8399 07/15
JAMAICAN MALE
42,5'10*. 17Q, in shape, ma-
ture, professional, health con-
scious. ISO other Caribbean
males, with similar attributes
for friendship. Not into bars,
dubs, no smoker/drinker, re-
spond only if serious.
NTR #8336 07/15
CONCEALED WEAPON
GWM. late 40's, tall, masculine
with big hands and feet!
Healthy, fit, HIV+. ISO GHM/GBM
counterpart, n/s. 30-50, for
fun LTR. Call for more infor-
matlon.
NTR #8429 07/14
UPCOMING
EVENTS
BORDERS-SUNRISE-JULY15
LOVE FEST-DT. HOLLYWOOD
JULY 18
FOR INFO CALL
954-233-1552
BEAR SEEKS BEAR
kind, honest, employed musí-
cian. Hairy, goatee, hairy, look
30, am 45.6', 230. Monoga-
mous relationship minded.
You n/s. not cynical, 25-50.
red/blonde?/Dlue. we: com-
municative, sci-fi. aesthetic,
movies, books, average buiid,
available emotionally and prac-
tical. non- materialistic, gentle,
non stereotypical, intelligent.
NTR #8453 07/07
ISO MY TWIN BROTHER
Hey guys. I'm a straight, acting
blonde/blue. 25. good looking
American guy who is new to
the scene. I'm looking for a *
man whose is under 30, good
looking, white or latino, and
full of Fife.
NTR #8760 07/28
COOL DUDE!
Cool dude, 170,6'. green/
brown. 33, down to earth
mate, with work out body ISO '
same, must be masculine, no
femmes or barflies.
NTR #8391 07/15
EX CAUFORNIA MAN
6’3 . 200 lbs.. SWM. 40 some-
I thing, great sense of humor,
green eyes, likes outdoors and
. horseback riding, HIV+ ISO man
from. 30-50. in good shape
with sense of humor ana
sense of adventure.
NTR #8177 07/15
CONNECT.COM
GWPF. 23. independent, intel-
ligent, attractive, curious, pas-'
sionate. quick to laugh, lovés
ocean swims, dancing, music,
drumming, red wine. Nina Si-
mone. outdoors, road trips,
travel and adventurous ISO
lovely, down to earth, woman
to spend time and make con-
nections with.
NTR #8695 07/15
REAL LESBIAN
ISO same. GBF, 25.5'7*, 125.
very down to earth, loves out-
door activities, exercise, long |
walks with that special lady,
stimulating conversations ISO
GF. 27-37, Broward, for friend-
ship and possibly more. If this
sounds like you, you won't be
disappointed. No bi's, no men
and no diesels.
NTR #8506 07/14
LOOKING 4 HEAVEN?
GWPF. 5'5*, aubum/blue. me-
dium with athletic edge, taut
; feminine heart and soul.lSO a
I new friend that's not afraid to
share herself and receive back.
Me-, witty, healthy, adventur-
ous, hopeless romantic ISO
same. Ft. Lauderdale areas.
NTR #8501 07/14
FT. LAUDERDALE AREA
ISO GF, 20's-earty 30‘s for sin-
cere friendship. I have a great
sense of humor, honest and
dependable. Tm a GWF. 29.
green eyes, blonde. 5'2*. Enjoy
Latin music and spending qual-
ity time with someone special.
NTR #8757 07/28
LOVE BYTES!
...on our New Times Romance
Website! Visit us at
romance©newtimesbpb.com
to browse hundreds of ads
and to place your own 40 word
ad for free!
STOP BY TODAY!
SUNRISE SWEETY I
GWPF, feminine. 33. petite, au- I
burn ISO GWPF, feminine, pe- 1
tite, caring, 25-35, to share fun
times, friendship, possible LTR.
All responses answered.
NTR #8498 07/14
GOOD VIBRATIONS
SW. bi female, educated, classy,
down to earth, fit, sexy body,
short hair, extroverted per-
sonality seeks other SF, bi
femme’s, with similar qualities
i for laughing out loud, girl talk,
dining out. shopping, work-
¡ outs and whatever else we feel
I like doing.
NTR #8785 07/28
WHAT EVER HAPPENED TO
1 ‘Once upon a time?’ and "They
lived happily ever after?* ISO
Cinderella, Ginger Rogers, the
woman l would love to call my
best friend and significant
other! Are you the woman of
my dreams? is it you?
NTR #8460 07/14
WHITE JEWISH
Bi female, 62-+. brunette, pe-
tite. passionate ISO SWJF, 55+.
for good times and more;
Must like men. if this sounds
like you, please call.
NTR #8772 07/28
JUST FRIENDS
WM, 21. ISO gay male friends to
go dub dandng, movies or just
go shopping.. .so let's go girl-
friend.
NTR #8710, 07/15
LONESOME?
SWPM, 45. In shape, easy go-
ing, very affectionate and ea-
ger to please. ISO LTR with,
big. sexy, shapely, full figured
female. 30-50. All calls an-
swered. You will not be disap-
pointed.
NTR #8864 08/04
VERY SELECTIVE
GWPF. great looking, petite,
short haired femme, bm/
brown, very young, 50. cere-
bral. cultured, sensuous, fit.
adventurous, busy with career.
ISO tempting, n/s, companion,
soft butch or femme, with
similar attributes for weekend
replenishing of body, mind
and spirit.
NTR #8494 07/14
FIRST TIME AD
ISO bi feminine WF, 19-24.
slender to medium build, must
be drug/disease free. Friends
first, then? Me: 5'5\ 125.
blonde/green, 22, shy. no
■ÜÜÉMpíeÉBÉ
games please.
NTR #8298
07/15
SERIOUS INQUIRIES ONLY!
GWM. 38.6*3*. 195, healthy
HIV+, er\jovs beach, movies,
music, and other varied inter-
ests with easy going GWM
. looking for that spedal person
for LTR.
NTR #8725 07/28
ISO BLACK FRIEND
Nice Latino man, quiet, sincere
ISO nice BM, 30-40, mature.
. loving and romantic Smooth,
quiet personality, also slender
body. Love to meet you and
exchange life experiences.
Hope to hear from you.
NTR #8754 . . . 07/28
BOYFRIEND MATERIAL
Cute GWM, professional. 37.
5*8*. brown/blue, goatee, sexy. I
defined body, HIV+. I'm have a
great life, the only thing miss-
irig is you. ISO in shape, 30-40,
with there act together, and
knows what life is all about.
NTR #8770 07/28
HOPELESS ROMANTIC
Cute GLM. 25. Libra ISO edu-
cated SGM, 25-35. My interests
include computers, travet; Ally
McBeal. piano, music and work-
ing out. ISO friendship and
possible relationship.
NTR #8434 07/14
BON VIVANT WANTED
42. GWM. professional, hand-
. some, intelligent, upbeat man
who enjoys working out and a
variety of other interests seeks
good looking, entrepreneur,
fun loving and sensual friend/
partner who appreciates ec-
iectic interests. H1V-, please.
NTR #8745 07/28
* HISPANIC PARTNER
WM. masculine, sincere and af-
fectionate, 40's. 5'11", 165,
HIV-. br/blue enjoys outdoors,
weekend getaways, quiet
times at home. ISO masculine
HM, any age, who is realtion-
ship minded to share new ad-
ventures and LTR.
NTR #8765 07/28
CLEAR OPEN HEART
Desiré to share spirit and body
to inspire and be inspired, to
mine the depths of life expe-
rience. GWM. 38,6'3', bl/br,
• 195, HIV-. passion and integ-.
rity. Like minded soul ?, 20's- •
,30's. Please call.
NTR #8515 07/14
ROMANTIC LTR
GWM, 50. look early 40's, bm/
bm. 190. HIV-. Smooth. Italian/
French decent, in shape, mas-
culine, attractive, humorous
personality, giving, intelligent,
respectful, professional, beach,
sophisticated, outdoors, un-
complicated, straight acting,
Intensely sensual, loving. ISO
cultivate LTR with same type.
NTR #8471 07/14
GWM SEXY
Wife type. 5*7*. 145. happy
personality, good looking, mu-
sic, beach, cooking ISO honest,
straight acting, humorous, life
mate and friends. 35-55.
NTR #8688 07/15
EXPLORE THE POSSIBILITIES
GWF. 38, attractive, blonde,
grey/gfeen eyes, 5*7*, N/S, ISO
W/HF. 25-45. for friendship. .
Let's have lunch and see what
develops. Broward only.
NTR #8341 07/15
EVERYTHING BUT...
Attractive GBPF. 6'. very inter-
ested in meeting feminine GPF
for friendship .companionship,
possible LTR. Enjoys: movies,
dining, dancing, romantic eve-
ning at home, please n/s. no
drugs, no alcohol Age 35-45,
serious replies only. You won't
be disappointed!
NTR #8742 07/28
Women
Seeking Women
TRUE COLORS
Attractive, passionate, sensual
SBF. 5'8*. 195 lbs. ISO the
woman of my dreams. Some-
one with sense of self. For
long strolls on the beach and
bonding partner. Someone to
laugh with. Femme or very
soft butch, race unimportant.
NTR #8309 07/15
GWF
Ft. lauderdale area. ISO GWF, .
late 20 s-late 30's for quality
friendship to start. Me: serious
but funny, honest, depend-
i able, not addicted, ana laid
back. You: sweet, spirited, hon-
est. loyal, dependable and likes
CASUAL FRIENDS?
Attractive SWF, 30, shapely
feminine, passionate seeking
attractive. W/HF. 21-35 for
great times/casual friendship.
NTR #8502 07/14
FREE SPIRITED!
Late 20'S. GF. attractive, edu-
cated. selective, successful, sin-
core, very free spirited. ISO
same, if that’s you, let me
know, l will get back to you!
NTR #8595 07/21
DREAMING OF YOU
My soulmate and friend having
a great time. Living, laughing,
and loving. Passionate, GHF, 35.
very attractive, great shape,
funny, crazy, loves good times.
ISO GF. 25-40. attractive,
healthy, honest looking for real
love an fun tines.
NTR #8748 07/28
LET’S HAVE FUN
Active GWF. 42, n/s, enjoys
music, outdoors, fitness.,
laughter, reading, animals ISO â– 
GWF, 30-45, sincere, smart, ro-
mantic, silly, independent, up-
beat for frlendship/LTR,
NTR #8716 07/15
ISO ORIENTAL
WF, likes sports?music, exér-
case, cats, comedy, dancing.
Youthful 50's, 5'3', 115 lbs.,
health care professional seek-
ing professional Oriental fe-
male, health conscious. Youth-
f cil 50's or 60's. I am willing to
relocate, h/s. for LTR. Del Ray-
Eatonton.
NTR #8731 07/28
ISO FOR LOVE
GWF, South Palm Beach
county, mid 40’s.5'8", 140 lbs.. -|
long brown hair, brown eyes,
n/s. rarely drink, n/d, quiet, in-
telligent, philosophical, 2 cats.
ISO for n/s. no young children,
who enjoys outdoor activities
and non-bar social events.
NTR #8724 07/28
FEMININE BRUNETTE
Attractive, sincere, long hair,
hazel eyes.slender, stable
GWF. ISO very pretty, feminine
woman (24-33) for enjoyable
times, maybe more.
NTR #8369 07/15
WHITE JEWISH
Bi female, 62+. brunette, pe-
tite, passionate ISO SWJF, 55+.
for good times and more.
Must like men. if this sounds
like you, please call.
NTR #8575 07/21
IF YOU UKE PINA COLADAS
So do l! Get crazy in the rain
with this pretty, SWPF. physi-
..tally fit, very energetic, wild,
(but in a good way), blonde,
luscious hair, hypnotizing hazel
eyes, 57*. ISO attractive, ath-
letic. SWPM. 24-35. Lets see
what else we have in common!
NTR #8302 . 07/15
NEW ADVENTURES!
DWF isofriends, male or fe-
male. 20-35 to experience new
or old adventures, very curi-
i ous. Willing to learn new
things. I am athletic, love danc-
ing, be open minded. No drug
users, please.
NTR «8490 . 07/14
ZORBATHEBUDDHA
Meditation and celebration,
thats what I’m about. Would
like to meet others who enjoy
meditation, but also love to
laugh and enjoy life. I'm not as
interested in what you do as
the quality that you bring to it.
NTR #8690 07/15
CARE TO DANCE?
SM, 50-60. dark hair. 5’8*. danc-
ing, (ballroom style), socializing
ISO counterpart who has same
interest. 50-60 for friendship.
I Ft. Lauderdale to Boca.
NTR #8517 07/14
LET'S EXPLORE
SWPM, 43.5'11*. handsome,
educated ISO a lady with a. £
sense of humor. We'll explore
and have fun all over South
and West Florida. Gall soon!
NTR #8475 07/14
to spend quality time.
NTR #8452
07/14
FUN AND FRIENDSHIP
ISO SW/HF. late 20's-late 30's
for casual friendship, dining
out. boating, outdoor fun and
enjoyable adventures. Let's
meet and see what develops.
MeJate 20's.
NTR #8773 07/28
MELANIE
You responded to my ad. but
gave me the wrong number.
Please respond again.
NTR #8877 08/04
MISSING TRICYCLE WHEEL
Bi WF, slim, fit, attractive,
busty, 57*. 138 ISO fit, bi fern,
? 25-45, in South Broward area,
interested in fitness, dinner,
dancing and passionate even-
ings. Are you my missing tri- . :•
cycle wheel?
NTR #8782 07/28
BEAUTIFUL MOTHER
Psss....rm looking for you
beautiful mother. You must be
a snake bom in the month of
Aquarius, one question? Will
you marry me?
NTR #8689 07/15
EXPLORE THE POSSIBILITY!
50.5*41/2*, SGWM. 155, se-
curity guard business owner,
brown/browri. easy going,
loves water sports, being loyal
and easy going. ISO 40-54,
cute, nice, honest, SGWM, fairly
good shape, who loves to
travel!
NTR #8508 07/14
BUSTY BLONDE
GWPF, 37.5*5*, feminine, me-
dium/f ull figure, pretty, very
sexy, compassionate, passion-
ate. Intelligent, politically mo-
tivated. also funny and spon-
taneous. ISO GF, 30-45, soft
butch, sincere, loving, working
toward LTR. No bi's no drugs.
NTR #8857 08/04
UPCOMING
EVENTS
BORDERS-SUNRISE-JULY 15
LOVE FEST-DT. HOLLYWOOD
JULY 18
FOR INFO CALL
954-233-1552
Just
Friends
A NEW UGHT!
Heterosexual female seeking
female friends for dance dubs,
dining out. beach, art shows
and whatever!
NTR #8349 07/15
BLUE EYES
SPM, blue/bm, 37,165, very
romantic and sensitive, down
to earth, likes walks on the
beach, movies, dining, dandng,
and I love to dance, very fun
loving, great sense of humor,
ISO someone with the same
interests. Please call.
NTR #8883 08/04
TOM CRUISE LOOKS
Attractive, sexy, very fit, SJPM,
33.6'. 175. confident, fun, ad-
venturous, movies, music,
dandng. gourmet cooking,
beach. ISO SJF, 22-33, if your i
sexy. fun. fit, attractive, ad-
venturous and looking for the
all around guy-call me.
NTR #8718 07/15
ATTENTION ALL WOMEN
Wanted: succulent, wonderful,
wild. spiritual, rare, vital, ex-
ceptional. kind, inspired, sen-
sitive, loving, single, married,
divorced, gay. straight, bisexual
women for gathering of oth-
ers like you to laugh, talk, eat
and socialize.
NTR #8891 08/04
I MISS FUN
Miss my NY social life. SWJPF,
34, young, outgoing, funny -
and friendly ISO other straight
woman and single men to be
friends with. Let's go tó the
beach, movies, dinners and
happy hour.
NTR #8342 07/15
QUALITY TIME POSSIBLE
For this assertive woman, early
50's ISO special secure gentle-
man, giving, kind, compás-
sionate and caringto spend
quality time together for LTR.
Preferably older and mature.
N/S. sodal drinker.
NTR #8767 07/28
I’M WAITING FOR YOU
SJPM, 48, ISO in shape, sexy, in-
telligent, JF. 35-46, for un-
ending love. Must be a great
kisser and non smoker. Lets
make the millennium some-
thing to remember.
NTR #8371 07/15 1
BEST FRIEND WANTED!
â– 50. WM. 6'3*. 190. hoping to
find some new friends and
one special guy for whatever
happens happens.
NTR #8778 08/04
GREAT FRIENDS WANTED
Native Floridian, beach lover,
tall, tan. lean, long dark hair,
great shape, avid salt water.
Fishing, seeks same to go for
sushi, shopping, hanging, out.
Tatoos ok, smoker, light social
drinker. My boat, travel and
great friendship. No kids, love
â– animals. Let's meet.
NTR #8762 07/28
CALLING ALL SISTERS!
SBPF. 25, northerner, new to
South Florida ISO other pro-
gressive, intelligent sisters to
share great books over good
meals. Looking to form a
group of conscious woman to.
meet regularly to discuss liter-
ature by and about us. My all
time favorite is *The Bluest
Eye. What’s yours?
NTR #8871 08/04
LADIES NIGHT!
Straight SWPF from NY ISO SP
females-30 something, fun,
energetic, and outgoing. ISO
for friends to er\joy one or
more of the following-.sports.
the beach, theater, travel or
i going out to bars/dance dubs. L
NTR #8606 . 07/21
SUMMER IS HERE
Single West Indian professional
female ISO other SPF/SPM. 30.
something to work out with
and hang out after work or the
weekends with. Me: 31,5‘5*.
124, attractive. Caribbean de-
scent Speak both French and
Spanish. Please call, ethnicity
unimportant.
NTR #8456 07/14
MONTREAL GUY!
just looking to have some fun!
I would love to meet some
great friends to go out and
party with! If interested, please
respond and we can go out
and have some fun with!
NTR #8741 07/28
PRACTICING BUDDHIST
30 years, vegetarian, educator
to a visionary person. I am
working on New Age schools
and other projects for the fu-
ture. If you are interested,
please call for more informa-
tion. Me: 39 with a Jewish
background.
NTR #8305 07/15
BUSINESS BUDDY
Female medical/fitness pro-
fessional looking for a goaf
oriented male counterpart for
help on a business project. Any
age or race with an entre-
preneur spirit/positive mental
attitude.
NTR #8485 07/14
ofiittslli
romance!
Thursday, duly 15 * 7 If prn
The future of Romance is looking fjood!
Join New Times and our friends at
Borders to place your FREE 40-wbrd
Romance ad and receive a cumplimenta-
ry consult with the country’s “#1 Lpve
Psychic”, Jill Dahne.
Let our Romance experts help to create
the perfect ad for you and lerthemJet Jill
tell you what she sees in your future! All
advertisers will also be able to enjoy a
tasty cup of coffee from the Café and
meet lots of other area singles!
IKwlli
BORDERS
BOOKS, HUSIC. VIDEO, AND A CAFE.
Borders Ft. Lauderdale
2240 E. Sunrise Blvd.
954-566-6335
Neuffimes
MAN..
simple, easy, fun.
954.233.1552
www.newtimesbpb.com
Psychic to the Stars
Jill Dahne
ENJOY UFE
ISO to share dinner, dandng,
movies, cooking. Let's laugh
together, share time on the
beach, etc. Me-.39, honest, toy-
al, together, full figure who
lives life to the fullest. Life Is to
short Let's be friends for life!
Please have no hang ups!
NTR #8609 07/21
SAW YOU AT CHARDEES
Saturday, May 29th, your
friends anniversary party. You
wore black shirt and black pant.
You asked meto dance. You're
from Puerto Rico and live in
Hollywood near the drde.
Please call me now.
NTR #8892 08/04
UTC CHURCH
We barely made eye contact
after church. Sunday 6/6/99.
you wore a red shirt I wore
green. We both seem shy.
Next time, sit near the right
side, near the front
NTR #8419 07/14
BARNES AND NOBLES
Plantation-Friday evening look-
ing at journals. You: blonde
hair, it was upand you were in
jeans. I helped you find more
journals. I'd like to see you
again!
NTR #8458 07/14
20 YEARS AGO
Mary P. you were always with
your friend Ruby at the Rama-
da inn in Deerfield Beach. I
went back north. Just won-
dering if your stilt around.
NTR #8705 07/15
AVENTURA MALL
Sunday afternoon. You: tall,
50ish. like Sam Elliot. Me: WF.
40ish, red hair. We smiled at
each other by the big Btoomies
Fountain. Want to see you
smile again.
NTR #8686 07/15
BROWARD MALL
Saturday afternoon. You: tall
and beautiful. Me: tall, WM,
with a goatee. Can't get you
out of my mind. We ex-
changed a glance. Get back to
me.
NTR #8893 08/04
RED UGHT
May 17th, 6 p.m., Bayview and
Oakland Park Boulevard. You
waved, I smiled (Jeep). Call me.
NTR #8604 07/21
COURT SIDE CUTEY!
SWF. blonde, cute shape and
then some seeks her court
partneris) for some exciting
matches. If you have a racquet,
I got the time. So let's get to-
gether. The balls in your court!
NTR #8894 08/04
HIGH ENERGY!
SWM ISO energetic femálé to
Swing/Jitterbug dance. The
new Jitterbug is as good as
anyway to keep in snapel Nat-
ural, athletic ability and rhythm
helpful, with fortitude and pa-
tience, one can learn anything.
N.Dade/Broward. N/D, N/S.
NTR #8768 07/28
FOREIGN FRENCH MAN!
New TO FI. ISO active people to
do activities. Me:SWPM, 33.
5'11*. 180, likes all sports, das-
sica) music, Pink Ftoyd. opera,
French movies, travel, wine,
good foods, billiards, darts. For
friendship only. Central Bro-
ward.
NTR #8348 07/15
TENNIS...
C'mon. Can you beat me? May-
be...maybe not. Well let's find
out But seriously. I'm about a
3.5 female player who just
loves to play the game. Can
play any afternoon after 5pm
and anytime on.the weekends.
NTR #8895 08/04
WEEKLY GOLF
SWM. 33, looks to fill our reg-
ular.4some for weekly week- ;
end golfing. Not serious, but
shoot in tow/mid 90's. Live in ::
West Central Broward.
NTR #8347 07/15
simple, easy, fun
1 . 900 . 884.0321 $1.99 per minute.
78 July 8-14,1999 New rimes Broward-Palm Beach
3» imi i ,* i -i i a- iicBtif nlüS'9'jfivvo'itl atxnii weK


Outside S. Florida 69C/min.
ST 1-900-562-LIVE
1 Ladies FREE!
| ( 305 ) 914-TALK • ( 561 ) 227-TALK
| ( 954 ) 453-TALK
g Friendly Customer Service 1S00-909-DAFE Bam - 1 1pm
Credit Card Billing 1-800-CITY-FUN 450/min.
The Dope on the ’Scopes
Check out Rob Breszney’s Astrology column every week
in New Times Classified
Jam Entertainment & Design Group
Where your Creativity meets in Audio Technology. 24
Track Recording Studio * Mastering & CD duplication *
Protools 4 core * Music productions * Art and graphic
designs. 350 Lincoln Rd Suite# 316, MB * 305-532-4585
Your Best Friend’s
Turning the Big 3-0?
Embarrass & expose them in front of 200,000 New
Times readers! Personal messages are available at a
special rate starting at only $16. Call Classified today!
954-233-1555
ARE YOU A MUSICIAN?
Turn to the Music Classifieds for a special offer.
SEXY FLORIDA SINGLES
Call to listen & Record Ads FREE!
Broward 954-587-6677, West Palm 561-689-5700
USE FREE CODE 7700
America’s Erode Art Gallery
THE EROS LOFT
Open 7 days from 9am to 2am * FREE ADMISSION!
Mega AVW Store * Pompano Beach, 4500 Powerline Rd
3/4 mile North of Sample Rd. Call 954-969-9616
BE THE PARTY!!
For $6.00 get a chart for an obscene amount of liquor
shots. Send your money order to C E Taliaferro,P.O.
Box 28603 St Louis MO 63146-1103.
CYBER SECRETS!
Over 200,000 Freeware and Shareware
Sources Revealed!
NOTICE
The hiring of a lawyer is an important decision that
should not be based solely upon advertisements. Before
you decide, ask the lawyer or law firm to send you free
written information about the lawyer or law firm’s
qualifications & experience.
Male Models Wanted
18-22 All Races, Baby Faces, Muscle Boys, Pretty Boys
5’3 to 6’2 $700 + up Immed work 954-566-0083
COME ON
HOME
A Rock & Roll Joint
3841 Griffin Road, Fort Lauderdale-954-965-0042
SALES PROFESSIONAL
EARN $100,000 PLUS
What’s the most you can make in your current sales po-
sition...$30,000? $40,000? $50,000? Our Investment Ac-
count Executives make $100,000 or more. You Can too!!
Learn what the regulated investment field has to offer.
Call Joe Prager 1-800-6784663
WILL YOU MARRY ME?
Want To Pop The Question?
Why not do it in front of 200,000 New Times readers?
Personal messages are available at a special rate start-
ing at only $16. Call Classified today! 954-233-1555
FIRM FITNESS CENTER
Hiring sales staff. Call 954-767-6277
SELL OUTS WANTED
Salespeople: find the best help wanted listings in this
week’s New Times Classifieds.
NON-SURGICAL
Breast-Enhancement, Lipo &
Face-Lift
Amazing Results • FREE Info 24 hrs
800-243-4457
CATCH THE WAVE
All Cellular Pagers & Accessories.
Call 761-9283
Now 14 Barbers To Serve You
CARL’S BARBER SHOP 954-475-9277
CREDIT CARD $5000 LIMIT
Guaranteed Approval
No Security Deposit No Credit Check
888-7714032 ext 99
EXPLORE YOUR FANTASY WORLD OF
HEDONISM at “Le Club”
A private European Style Swinger’s Club for Adventure
ous liberal Fun Singles/Couples. Party Fri & Sat, BYOB
www.clubhedonism.com
See our ad in Club Section. 954-7834741
PARALEGAL SOLUTIONS
Free info: Divorce, Bankruptcy, Landlord/Tenant, Real
Estate Deeds, Trusts, Corporations, Small Claims, Wills.
Fort Lauderdale: 954-527-5515. Plantation: 954-723-0303
CURIOUS SINGLES!
Discreetly listen & Record Ads
Palm Beach 561-689-2714 Broward 954-587-6050
USE FREE CODE 7100
EXPOSE YOURSELF
to 200,000 active adults through New Times Classified.
Small ads make a big impact and will help your business
grow. Call Classified today! 954-233-1555 '
HAIRDRESSERS NEEDED
Call Mardier Salon in FtLauderdale 954*565-5854
POWER CLEANING
Hot Water Pressure Cleaning & Sealing • Full Installa-
tion & Repair Service • Call For FREE Estimate.
U.S. Brick & Block Systems Inc 954-748-2003
FETISH CLUB ' T -
Fetish Fantasy Nights in Pompano. See our ad in the
Club Section for details * Call 954*782-1778
Taking Your Photos To New Heights!
Aerials • Weddings • Special Occasions.
JMAX PHOTOGRAPHY « 954-8185996
LOSE UP TO 15 LBS
In just 7 days! “AS SEEN ON TV” DIET PLANS
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www.alldiets.com
Injured? Arrested?
License Suspension?
Call Robert F. Reck Jr. Atty
FREE Consult/Toll Free 877-208-8738
ALL MEDICATIONS AVAIL
MARSHALLTASCHMAN M.D. PA
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3111 University Dr, Ste 429, Coral Springs 954-755-4400
Injured? Arrested?
license Suspension?
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FREE Consult/Toll Free 877-208-8738
ALL MEDICATIONS AVAIL
MARSHALL TASCHMAN M.D. PA
Lower costs! Friendly service! New medical office!
3111 University Dr, Ste 429, Coral Springs 954-7554400
Personal or Financial Abuse?
A 2nd Social Security # LEGALLY 602-234-5757
HOW TO SELL YOUR HOUSE
IN 9 DAYS!!
FREE special report! Recorded message
answered 24 hrs. Toll free 1-800445-1323 ext #2010
Personal or Financial Abuse?
A 2nd Social Security # LEGALLY 602-234-5757
Meet Someone Special
Call Telematch Today!
•Free 30 min trial for first time callers. Ladies are always
free. Men call customer service for your free time at
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calls: Dade 308622-3600 Broward 954-349-1001
★See our display ed in Phone Entertainments
WHERE THE BOYS ARE!
Fla’s Hottest Single Men
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Palm Beach 561-6894081 Broward 954-587-2481
USE FREE CODE 7200
Web Page
Free Web-Based Directory For
All Bands In South Florida!
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e-mail: b081794c@bc.seflin.org
WWW.NEWI1MESBPB.COM
DARIAN COMPUTERS
Wholesale * Call 305-593-6510
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Free Things & Where To Get Them
Visit www.jeune.org
Beautiful Latin Ladies
Traditional & Loyal Seeks Friendship & Marriage with
Sincere Gentlemen. Group tours - Four Star Hotel
Free Brochure 954-527-1340
http://www.latinlifemates.com
• DATELINE •
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PENIS ENLARGEMENT
FDA approved vacuum pump/surgical.
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FREE brochure call Dr Joel Kaplan 312409-9995
Insurance reimbursement & latest info.
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CD DUPLICATION
1,000 Copies .75 Each
CD-R Copies $5 each! CD-R’s $1.50
TOTAL MEDIA, INC.
Clearwater, FL • 888-456-3475
www.totalmediainc.com
CROSSDRESSERS
SECRETS HAS YOUR EVERY NEED!
www.drag-queen.com 954-748-5855
Specializing in Broward, Dade
& Palm Beach Counties
Sales and Rentals 954-453-1127
www.executivechoicerealty.com
LEARN THE INTERNET
Book & Video Set
Only $29.95! Call 1-877-LEARN-10
www.webuyrealestate.com
Sell your house in 9 days!
MENU GUIDE ONLINE
Browse a wide variety of local restaurant
menus on Summer Dish online,- only at
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CONSTANT CRAVING?
New Times’ DISH dining guide feeds your appetite for
good restaurants. Read Jen Karetnick’s feature food re-
view and over 100 restaurant capsules every week. You
can also browse menus in Summer Dish Menu Guide
online at www.neWtimesbpb.com
LOSE UP TO 15 LBS
In just 7 days! “AS SEEN ON TV” DIET PLANS
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Free Brochure! Call 1-800-281-3913 Ext 8 or
www.alldiets.com
ADVOCATE PARALEGAL
Bankruptcy • Divorce • Very Low Fees
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YOU NEED HELP!!
Place your Help Wanted ad today!
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EUROPE - $199 ONE WAY!
www.airtech.com 800-575-TECH
If you can beat these prices, start your own damn airline!
1998. Must be 18i. Chorpe will oppec
PALM
â– 
New Times Broward* Palm Beach July 8-14,1999 79


Local Events â–¼ Discounts
Dnte/met jbcU¿*Uf With a *louclt Glail
Ah £xiti*Uf. Neut Wei Pacje
*10. Meet People, fyoo
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CARS FROM $500 !!!
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PENIS ENLARGEMENT
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Gain Permanent & Safe. Enhance erection.
FREE brochure call Dr Joel Kaplan 312-409-9995
Insurance reimbursement & latest info.
1-900-976-PUMP $2.95/min www.drjoelkaplan.com
FORMULA FOR HAPPINESS
1. Call Cupid’s Choice Infl Singles
2. Meet person of your dreams
South Florida’s premier matchmaking service
FREE relationship support group for new members
954-453-1159
CROSSDRESSERS
SECRETS HAS YOUR EVERY NEED!
www.drag-queen.com 954-748-5855
BE THE PARTY!!
For $6.00 get a chart for an obscene amount of liquor
shots. Send your money order to C.E. Taliaferro,RO.
Box 28603 St Louis MO 63146-1103. [_
CYBER SECRETS!
Over 200,000 Freeware and Shareware
Sources Revealed!
1-900-773-5050 ext 1305
$2.99 per min Must be 18+ yrs. Serv U 619-645-8434
NOTICE
The hiring of a lawyer is an important decision that
should not be based solely upon advertisements. Before
• you decide, ask the lawyer or law firm to send you free
-:v.- written information about the lawyer or law firm’s
qualifications & experience. . ' â–  ' â–  ,v.
Male Models Wanted
18-22 All Races, Baby Faces, Muscle Boys, Pretty Boys
5*3 to 6’2 $700 + up Immed work 954-566-0083 :
COME ON
HOME
A Rock & Roll Joint
3841 Griffin Road, Fort Lauderdale 954-965-0042
SALES PROFESSIONAL
EARN $100,000 PLUS
What’s the most you can make in your current sales pa-
¿ition...$30,000? $40,000? $50,000? Our Investment Ac-
count Executives make $100,000 or more. You Can top!!
Learn what the regulated investmefft field has to offer.
Call Joe Prager 1-800-678-4663 ’
New York Style Salsa
Group classes and private available
Also Swing & Mambo lessons avail. All Levels welcome.
Toll Free 1-877-98-DANCE, www.learn2salsa.com
c CASTING CALL
Actors, Extras for Film & TV models for
print & run way. All ages 954-923-0222
O)
Do You Speak English and French?
Build your future NOW! Call Now: 954-924-4738
S. FLORIDA REPTILE SHOW
Sat. July 10 at: Red Carpet Inn
2440 ST RD 84 (SW corner of 1-95 & ST RD 84, exit 27)
• SHOWTIMES10 AM - 5 PM •
Upcoming shows: August 7 & September 11
Gold Coast Reptiles 954-433-2338
Private Investigator
Fire/Arson, Surveillance, Backround checks.
IF YOU NEED TO KNOW! 954-788-0796 #A9600049
VISA MASTERCARD !
PreApproved! No Deposit! No.Credit Check!
For info Call 1-800-338-2383 ext 54
Mefe ajifffii ? H l«yg ration
BARTENDERS:
Pour over the jobs in New Times Classified.
SINGLE? JEWISH?
Professional? Relationship oriented? Call us!
Jewish Matchmaking Company 305-770-0019
ALL Concerts/Sports
Best-Seats Buy/Sell. 1-800-881-TIXX (8499)
HYPNOSIS - LEARN HOW!!
Classes for certification as a professional career.
Audrey RN C.Ht, Hypnoway, 954-458-3525'
WANTED: VOLVO 240
Private party seeks a used Volvo 240,1992-1993, in great
to excellent cond. Lv msg if you get voice-mail. Please
call 954-233-1520 , . -
NON-SURGICAL
Breast-Enhancement, Lipo &
Face-Lift
Amazing Results • FREE Info 24 hrs
800-243-4457
CATCH THE WAVE
All Cellular Pagers & Accessories.
Call 761-9283
Now 14 Barbers To Serve You
CARL’S BARBER SHOP 954-475-9277
ADVOCATE PARALEGAL
Bankruptcy • Divorce • Very Low Fees
954-584-5903
www.Net411 .com
Beautiful Latin Ladies
Traditional & Loyal Seeks Friendship & Marriage with
Sincere Gentlemen. Group tours - Four Star Hotel
Free Brochure 954-527-1340
http://www.latinlifemates.com
CREDIT CARD $5000 LIMIT
Guaranteed Approval
No Security Deposit No Credit Check
888-771-1032 ext 99
Massage Relaxation Therapy
$25/half, $40/hr * Tanning & Jacuzzi incl! #MA0015252.
Home/Hotel Calls Avail, 24 hrs. Ron 954-558-7668
ALL Injury & Accident Cases
FREE Consulation Ameen & Drucker954-340-7277
POLICE IMPOUNDS !!!
Cars from $500!. All makes and models. For listing Call
1-800-719-3001x4775
HEROIN DETOX In 4-7 Hrs?
UROD procedure, while you sleep under anesthesia plus
a required relapse prevention program. 60%+ remain
relapse free. Also treats methadone and opiate pain pills.
Financing available. The CITA UROD Method (sm)
Call 1-888-400-CITA (2482)
NEED CASH?
We buy guitars amps and more.
The Guitar Exchange
954-227-9111
Certified Hypnosis Instructor
Now accepting clients who want to
Stop Smoking, Lose Weight & Gain self
Confidence, Call 954-984-4832
MOBILE CAR CARE
Prices starting as low as $15. Rapid service. We come to
you or your business! We wash New Times employees’
cars, so you know we’re good! Brother Gregory’s
Mobil Car Care 954-931-7647 • 954-931-7648
WHY WATT?
Meet Florida Singles tonight. 1-800-766-2623 ext 9128
Abortions Bv Pill. Í
Terminations 3to 28 weeks''- Instrument Free
Terminations. Evening hours available. 954-733-0121
“COME TANGO SUNDAY NIGHTS”
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80 July 8-14,1999 New Times Broward'Palm Beach


Full Text
- v.iiMipnMi trMgmtmw 1 gfát»l|)
Life is sweet (and wet) for the
owners id dozens of “hint camps"
built on public land in the Everglades
Jeff Bridges and Tim Robbins
star in a Road picture that
leads to nowhere
How sinful! Rhino Records
shortchanges the history
of gospel music
News: Sex merchants put a
bounty on the personal and
professional lives of vice cops

Contents
P.8
Postcards From the Edge
How did “hunt camps” in the Everglades manage to be built
on public land? Try politics.
By Bob Whitby
The Sex
Empire Strikes
Back
Rodney Kay and his
National Association of
Adult Businesses are
going after the cops who
help put sex shops out of
business.
By Paul Demko .
The Bomber
Next Door
In Arlington Road
Tim Robbins plays a
neighborly guy who
turns out to be an
antigovernment terrorist.
By Hal Hinson
Half-Arted
Attempt
An exhibition in
Hollywood celebrates
the art of Latin Americans
— well, some
Latin Americans.
By Michael Mills
2 July 8-14,1999 New Times Broward • Palm Beach
Vo I u m e 2
Number 36
July 8—14,1999
Letters .3
News 5
Undercurrents .5
Night & Day . . . . 20
Calendar Events 22
Red Meat 22
Troubletown ............. 23
This Modern World 24
Story Minute 26
Film .28
Film Capsules 29
Showtimes 31
Stage 35
Stage Listings ¡J1.36
Art..... ........37
Galleries & Museums ... 38
Dish....... .41
Dining Guide 42
Foodstuff 42
Music ...50
Short Cuts .52
Concerts 54
Bars & Clubs .56
Classified 69
Real Astrology 74
Romance 75
On the cover: photo by Melissa Jones
web extra
This week in newtimesbpb.com, the online edition of
New Times Broward'Palm Beach :
• Gimme shelter The audio cyber wars are being fought
over security — but security for whom?
• Plus the usual suspects: Webb, Savage, Gilstrap
www.newtimesbpb.com
Staff
Editorial
Editor Tom Walsh
Managing Editor Rich Shea
Staff Writers Paul Bolden, Jay Cheshes, Paul Demko, Jen Karetnick,
Harris Meyer, Bob Norman, Bob Whitby
Copyeditor Jana Bielecki
Calendar Editor John Ferri
Nightlife Listings : David Norrio
Proofreader Tomi Curtis
Contributors Robin Dougherty. Andy Hein, Michael Mills, Michael Sragow
Intern Elbert Ventura
Editorial Assistant Candice Gulley
Art
Art Director Scott Crosier
Layout Editor Todd Williams
Staff Photographer Melissa Jones
Production
Production Manager Jeffrey Rakes
Assistant Production Manager Damion Kintzler
Ad Designer Mark Bison
Production Alyson Gold, AJ. Piarre-Louis
Advertising/Retail
Ad Director Shari Gherman-Rance
Retail Sales Director Donna Delong
Account Executives Craig Blake, Renay Green, Karen Grey, Corey Levin,
Jonathan Robinson, Adam Roth, Adam Simon, Tracy Lynn Wilson,
Matt Woodall
Account Manager Alex Vargas
Classified
Classified Director Boyd Lawrence
Classified Department Administrator Shawn Reeder
Classified Account Executives Laura Cohen, Leah Gastanega,
Bill Haines, Greg Kurker, Faith Maguire, Brian Morgan, FaHcia Summerset
Romance
Romance Marketing Director Maggie Sherman
National Advertising
The Ruxton Group
National Sales Director Susan Belair
National Advertising Director Joe Larkin
East Coast Sales Director Selene Rodriguez
Midwest Sales Director Stephen Lee
West Coast Sales Director larri Smith
Online Sales Director Dana Koch
National. Account Manager Claudia McNaughton
National Business Coordinator Ronni Dastan
National Billing Coordinator Nakia Neves
Administrative Assistants Sheryl Ellis, David Oklahoma,
Monica Sandstede
Circulation
Circulation Director Bill Larkin
Assistant Circulation Manager Guillermo Sablich
Business
Financial Accountant David Freedland
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Business Administrator Jaime Strattan
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Office Administrator Sarah Sherman
Security Frank Ward
Publisher Maureen Olson
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AUDIT PENDING

Letters Policy
We love mail, especially mail from NeaTuim
readers with comments, complaints, or
compliments about what they read in our
publication. Here are the rales: (1) Ytou must
give us your full name, but we won't print it if
you so request; (2) you must include your
complete address and daytime telephone
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by city); and (3) we reserve the right to
edit letters for length and clanty or to with-
hold their publication. Write to: Letters.
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FL 333024128. Fax to 954-233-1571 or e-mail
(includo your full name and hometown) to:
letterstoeditor@newtimesbpb.com,
Woes All the Way to Their Toes
Excellently written piece by Paul Demko on
the Miami Fusion woes (“Total ConFusion,”
June 24)! It’s very refreshing to read a well-
researched article on soccer. Thanks and
keep up the good work.
Daniel Zirin
via the Internet
The Redemption of Grime Boy
Lies in Socialism
Reforming individual criminals is not the an-
swer to the problems we face in the poor
areas of our cities, where most crime occurs
(‘The Redemption of Crime Boy,” Harris
Meyer, June 17). Our society must stop the
cause of crime, which is poverty. Otherwise
the conditions will only produce more crim-
inals. And you will have to keep reforming
these new ones.
These problems are inherent in the capital-
ist system. We need to go Socialist Or “the
poor will always be with us.”'
Bob Andrews
Fort Lauderdale
Forget Socialism, What's
Needed Is a Fiscal Conservative
Thank you for the insightful article “Mean
Streets” (Paul Belden, June 10). All the recent
publicity given the “Helping People in Ameri-
ca” COSAC group has done more for the pub-
lie’s education on homeless panhandling than
I could have hoped for. Being fiscally conserv-
ative and socially responsible, I always like to
hear where the charitable dollar really goes
and how its spent before I make the decision
to contribute or withhold my support.
Although COSAC boasts of providing 70
beds for homeless individuals and “making
room for more when the need arises,” I too
am concerned about what else they provide in
the way of conventional rehabilitation and
what rules — such as fire safety and zoning
laws—they may be bending to do so.
I am not a believer that all means justify an
end. Rules and regulations that produce quan-
tifiable outcomes are in place to protect all of
us, the helpers and the disadvantaged.
While COSAC defends its housing and
fundraising practices as innovative and expert-
mental, I cannot help but infer from the story
that those practices may be exploiting, en-
abling, and entrapping the homeless individu-
als they purport to help. Some good may
come of what they do, but at what cost to the
panhandler, the charitable driver who puts a
quarter in a jug and thinks his part in solving
the homeless dilemma is done, the public’s
growing compassion fatigue, and the image of
the provider community .as a whole?
If COSAC qualifies for a public grant, I
would hope the funds will not be hidden in a
closet in West Broward suburbia and all the
benchmarks set for social service providers
are met.
Amy Jones Hamilton
Fort Lauderdale -
Gays Don't Need Attention, at
Least Not From New Times
In your response to the letter “We’ve Been
Called Worse” (Letters, June 10) , I am still
confused as to why NewTimes found it was
necessary to inform its readers of what does
or does not go on in local gay bars (“Sexual
Roulette,” Jay Cheshes, May 27). Why wére
Eagle, Chaps, and Ramrod singled ouf? The
article did nothing more than fuel the on-
gping misconceptions of gays here in South
Florida. I wonder why Mr. Cheshes didn’t re-
port on any of the “straight” establishments in
the area?
In his article he reports that the spread pf
HIV “is clearly surging” among “heterosexual
women, Haitians, and African-Americans ” Be-
cause of articles like this, we (the gaycommu-
nity) took the bull by the horns and educated
ourselves on HIV issues. Because of us, the
rest of the populace has a better chance of sur-
vival from HIV infection and related illness.
As I look through the current issue of New
Times, I see. 10 paid advertisements for Sex
Shops/Boutiques & Escorts catering to the
straight community in the first 11 pages alone.
I think Mr. Cheshes should focus his atten-
tion on the groups that need it and not use the
gay community as a way of getting attention.
Enough is enough.
Mark Cullen
Fort Lauderdale
Straight People Need Attention
In publishing the article “Sexual Roulette,” it
was stated your intent was to inform people in
the community of an important subject involv-
ing people in the community. I am trying to
figure out what that “important subject” was
that you alluded to in your reasoning.
Why would you think sexual activities al-
legedly happening in area dubs should be
anyone’s concern? And if they are a concern,
are we going to see a follow-up story about
straight guys searching out blow jobs in local
straight clubs? I am curious as to who the per-
son was in your organization that thought this
was a worthwhile use of resources. I also
question the competence of Barry Margolis in
asking when is a good time to see sex going
on. This man is a detective?
Once again, activities between consent-
ing adults will be keeping the Keystone
Kops scurrying from club to club, hoping
to catch perpetrators of victimless crimes
in action.
Let’s lighten up, fellas, and leave the
clubs alone.
(RS. Detective Margolis, the best time to
watch sex is when you can’t get any.)
Frank Troha
Coconut Grove
Editor's note: New Times does not discriminate
based on sexual orientation. Last year we pub-
lished a story about the sexual practices of the
heterosexual men and women who frequent
swingers clubs in Broward County (“Swingers
Redux,” Sean Rowe, June 11,1998).
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New Times Broward * Palm Beach July 8-14,1999
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4 July 8-14,1999 New Times Broward • Palm Beach

Melissa Jones
The Sex Empire
Strikes Back
Adult businesses in Broward put the heat
on the heat by investigating local vice
cops, but their evidence is slim
By Paul Demko
n late May, Fort Lauderdale mayor Jim Naugle,
Broward County state attorney Michael Satz, and
other local politicians and upholders of the law re-
ceived an eye-catching delivery at their offices: the
June issue of Xcitement magazine.
The cover of the glossy magazine features a naked Jas-
min St. Claire (owner of the “world gang bang record,” ac-
cording to the accompanying article) crawling on the beach
as waves crash behind her. The bulk of the publication con-
sists of advertisements for local strip clubs, escort services,
and other adult businesses, all hawking their wares with
plenty of exposed flesh.
The men responsible for this free gift were hoping, how-
ever, that Broward County’s bigwigs would pay more atten-
tion to one specific article. On page 32 of Xcitement, just
past the ad for Gum Wrappers (“Home of the $10 Friction
& $5 Table Tops”), is an update from the National Associa-
tion of Adult Business (NAAB), a year-old local organiza-
tion that defends sex businesses from the ever-present and
often-encroaching arm of law enforcement. The update de-
tails an investigation that the association has conducted
into the background of Det. Barry Margolis, a 17-year vet-
eran of the Fort Lauderdale Police Department.
Among the allegations levied against Margolis are that he
lied about earning a degree from the University of Mary-
land, that he lied about working for the Montgomery Coun
ty Fire Department, also in Maryland, and that he may
have perjured himself on numerous occasions when testify-
ing in court. The section on the 54-year-old detective ends
with Rodney Kay, founder of the NAAB, referring to Margo-
lis as “Detective Pinocchio!”
The NAAB is getting plenty of mileage out of its attack.
By turning the tables on the cops and siccing private inves-
tigators on Margolis, the NAAB has prompted inquiries by
the internal affairs department of the Fort Lauderdale Po-
lice Department and the Broward County State Attorney’s
Office. A Broward County grand jury is presently weighing
whether any charge should be filed against Margolis.
A closer examination of the allegations, however, shows
that the NAAB is guilty of exactly what they charge the
cops with: trumped up accusations and misrepresentations
of facts.
Margolis may be just the first of Fort Lauderdale’s fingst
to feel the vindictive ire of the NAAB, which has more than
200 dues-paying members. (Membership costs $200 annu-
ally for a business and $50 for an individual.) Kay and com-
pany have already compiled a hit list of future targets for
investigations. It names three other Fort Lauderdale vice'
detectives, including Sgt. Gary Daughenbaugh. The sex en-
trepreneurs also plan to muck around for dirt on assistant
state attorney John Hanlon, who failed to file charges
against Margolis after reviewing the accusations, and on
Capt. James Wigand, of the Fort Lauderdale police depart-
mentis internal affairs office, who is in the midst of an in-
vestigation of these charges.
Additionally, to help ferret out allegations of wrongdoing
by vice cops — of either a professional or personal nature
— the NAAB will soon begin offering a $10,000 reward to
the public “for any information on any of the vice detec-
tives that will lead to their dismissal.” In essence Kay
wants to become the Larry Flynt of South Florida. Instead
of publishing details of sexual hypocrisy by politicians, he
is going after the police officers who help put sex shops
out of business.
“That sword is going to be hanging over their heads con-
tinuously from now on,” says Kay, who owns the Pleasure
Continued on page 6
Sex entrepreneur Rodney Kay is hoping to expose the dark side of Fort Lauderdale vice cops by unleashing private investigators on them
ndercurrents
The owner of die Marlins Iasi
year when he said he’d keep the team^hfet fe : JiÍ I ! K : todo it, build a new baseball stadium himself. No sales
tax or tourist room tax needed for this sdftpfjHk
gazzillionaire who thrived in the free-enterptiáe system
Chice on baseJojaiHenry slid
back a bit by saying he would ask for taxpayer support
to d# it but not demand ip Sports franchise owners
rarely;$h 0 W?t¡ch timidity in putting their fepip ofe,
privately finance? the proposed $300-million retractable'
dome stadium. Perhaps it’s because civic leaders, includ-
ing those in FortiLauderdale, are felling all ovfer them-
selves in anxious anticipation of bringing ashiny new
stadium i<>:fhe&fc|| Henry pWtg a sharp incki,
problem spotting’*» easy back and an anxious jbtfynr,
City officials were already frying to get taxpayer money
fertile refurbishment of the old FortLátídterdále stadium
for spring training; just imagine dangling amajor league
baseball stadium mfrotitpifliñrifrnnWijrrtmtid •.
Pm re speculation on the city’s just an-
* other example of Miami wannabe? Hardly. It seems
pgp| mysterious speculators h.i^|||^|'ilavaded the
- neighborhood on the near north side looking for a spot
to build an inner-city stadium like Baltimore’s Camden
Yards and have spoken to one of the biggest political
wheeler-dealers in Broward about selling some of his
land-in the neighborhood.
«tas» Gaddis, who’s often called a taxi mogulhythe me- -
dia fend a consummate political insider .t$i|§g| has old
vans mid cars’ sitting in lots on Federal Highway and
NE Sixth Street that would be easy enough to move.
Gaddis has of bucks into political
campaigns and fe bpddies with major league Broward ;
politicos such as Sheriff Km Jema and CoÉihiisicinef
Mm Rodstpm»We’re■
"glades giveaway
charge. But we have a feeling that whatever Jesse
wants, Jesse will get as far as a pi ax' on that land And
samesweeteifeistdt5am^the‘#wL"f
Imagine all the powerful Mends in
ing day.
I Over the last year, Hallandale ’I
Rosenberg has been campaigning hard to add some sizzle
í to his burg's rather staid and (shall we be brutally truth-
M? yes, let’s) COMA INDI CINGIY BORING moniker -
i But now it seems as if Rosenberg , sig^^|i^^^^||
At the monthly meetings of the BroWa^!|)^||i«í; : : í:
f Cities, Rosenberg has taken to formally introducing his
hometown as the marginally sexier-sounding “fefe»á*te
Beach, "sources say. Unfi>rtimfeeTy, J wli&‘|^ ^^p iM6|r|
shitat a roomful of long-time politicos, you should expect
to get it tossed back at you. _
Thr normal reaction has been
rootn- to teasingly follow Rosenberg’s IpaiL
ingtÉéBroward County mapanSit^^^M^ew.;.
names for their hamlets, such as:
“Plantation Beach.”
“Coral Spijngs by the Sea.”
f - Tnudeitidll ~ Wo Beach, NotEveft a H3L”
f. ‘Tamarac, Which Doesn’t Need No Stj^dn’ Beach.”
| “Oakland Park, Which Used to Have a Beach but
Gave It Away” (to Fort Lauderdale).
And our personal favorite,‘“Wilton Manors, We Don’t
Need a Beach, We’re an Island Already.”
• - as told to Tom Walsh
Got a lip? Call 954-233-1581, fax 954-233-1511, or e-mail
undereurronts@eewtiniflsbpb.coBi.
-«ilralillllll^—; — J
Hew Times Broward'Palm Beach July 8-14,1999 5

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Continued from page 5
Zone, a Pompano Beach store that brags
in its advertisements, “If it has to do with
sex, we have it!!” Iri addition to fighting the
police, the NAAB supports sex-friendly
political candidates and is working to repeal
Broward County’s restrictive 1993 adult-
business ordinance.
This is not the first time that Margolis has
been the object of the adult-entertainment
industry’s scorn. The Fort Lauderdale wee
detective is public enemy number one
among Broward County’s sex-business
owners. In his six years on the vice squad,
he has aggressively investigated dozens of
adult businesses, incarcerating employees,
owners, and people allegedly involved with
illegally selling sex. He has suffered lap
dances, strip shows, and solicitations by
prostitutes, all in the name of upholding the
decency standards of a municipality recent-
ly featured on an A&E television show sub-
titled “Sin in the Sun.”
The contempt of the ÑAAB for Margolis
is driven primarily by the detective’s investí-
gation of Arthur VanMoor, the 39-year-old
owner of Amber’s Escorts. Margolis and his
fellow vice officers spent more than a year
attempting to shut down VanMoor’s escort
service, believing it to be nothing more
than a front for prostitution. Despite arrest-
ing VanMoor on numerous counts of racke-
teering and profiting from prostitution, the
State Attorney’s Office initially declined to
In the case of Margolis, however, the
NAAB seems to be guilty of using its own
questionable methods — namely prema-
ture character assassination. The group’s
charges against Margolis are spotty
at best.
For instance, the NAAB’s allegation that
Margolis never worked for the.Mont-
gomery County Fire Department as he
claimed on job applications is technically
true — but also misleading. A countywide
fire department does not exist in Mont-
gomery County. Margolis did, however,
work in the ’60s and 70s for a fire depart-
ment in Kensington, Maryland, according
to officials there. His paychecks came from
the county government.
Another accusation levied by the NAAB
is that Margolis perjured himself in a 1998
civil deposition by claiming that he held a
college degree from the University of Mary-
land. Margolis testified that he had a “de-
gree in fire engineering” from the Univer-
sity of Maryland. When pressed on the
matter during a later deposition taken by
the State Attorney’s Office, Margolis ac-
knowledged that he never received a de-
gree from the University. In the deposition
Margolis claims it was an honest mistake
caused by the stress of the testimony. “I
was... I was very agitated while I gave that
deposition,” he told the State Attorney’s Of-
fice earlier this year.
Broward County assistant state attorney
John Hanlon examined all of the perjury
1|j|flAA& is guilty of exactly what the^pHH
the cops with: trumped up accusations ai|||
Slip I misrepresentations of fact$.HHS|
file any charges. The Fort Lauderdale po-
lice had documented various acts of prosti-
tution committed by VanMoor’s escorts but
were unable to show that the owner himself
had knowledge of the unlawful activities.
What the girls do on their dates, VanMoor
claimed, is beyond his control. The busi-
ness continues to operate with impunity,
providing escorts to as many as 1000 men
each month.
Although police failed to nab VanMoor
on the most serious accusations, he was
charged last August on three counts of un-
lawful sexual activity, three counts of pro-
curing a person under 16 for prostitution,
and one count of profiting from prostitution.
The criminal trial could start as early as next
month. Van Moor is now suing Margolis for
$500,000 and says he will file “the mother of
all malicious-prosecution suits” once he is
exonerated. (VanMoor does not acknowl-
edge the possibility of being found guilty.)
VanMoor says he’s-going after Margolis
“because he’s the biggest liar of them all.
Daughenbaugh is next, and maybe more,”
he claims. VanMoor sees Margolis as be-
ing at the heart of a great law-enforcement
conspiracy against him. He accuses the de-
tective of destroying evidence, lying about
evidence, and attempting to have him evict-
ed from his home, among other things.
According to the NAAB, the only differ-
ence between VanMoor and countless other
adult-business owners is that he has the
nerve — and the money — to fight back.
“This vice unit is used to operating by using
a certain methodology,” claims Kay, “and
that methodology is to pressure adult-
business owners out of business.”
evidence compiled by VanMoor and the
NAAB earlier this year — a several-inch-
thick, fuchsiarcolored tome — and conclud-
ed that no charge would be pressed. Hanlon
concluded that “the discrepancies as point-
ed out by defense counsel are either not
material to the issues in dispute, are not
clearly false, are not perjurious, are mere
expressions of opinion and/or typographi-
cal errors.” A grand jury in Broward Coun-
ty is now examining the allegations.
Other accusations made by the NAAB,
whether true or not, are just plain petty. The
NAAB, for example, claims that Margolis
was merely a busboy, or perhaps a host,
when he worked at the Flaming Pit Restau-
rant in Pompano Beach 20 years ago rather
than the assistant manager that his job ap-
plications advertised. The group also ac-
cuses Margolis of lying on job applications
because he sometimes gives two different
reasons for leaving a previous job.
(Margolis, Sergeant Daughenbaugh, and
internal affairs investigator Wigand all said
they could not comment for this árticle, cit-
ing ongoing investigations.)
Kay is not deterred by discrepancies be-
tween his depiction of the allegations
against Margolis and the facts — and he
clings to his belief that the vice squad is a
threat to society. “We don’t have a problem
with them doing their jobs,” Kay says un-
convincingly, “but we’re gonna make sure
they’re doing their jobs right. We’re gonna
let them know that we can investigate
them too.” CD
Contact Paul Demko at his e-mail address:
Paul_Demko@newtimesbpb. com
6 July 8-14,1999 New Times Broward * Palm Beach

Flipped Out
Over Flipper
Dolphin activist Russ Rector
will do just about anything to
make swim-with-dolphins
programs extinct
By Paul Belden
ere’s some advice: Never tell Russ
Rector, director of the Dolphin
Freedom Foundation, that you can’t
see how swimming with dolphins
could be as dangerous as, say, swimming
with sharks.
“Don’t get me started on the shark thing,
goddammit!” an already started Rector
thunders in response. “Don’t even go there!
Everybody’s always saying [wimpy falsetto],
‘Oh, it’s not like swimming with sharks.’
Well, when have you ever heard of anybody
getting hurt swimming with a shark? I
mean somebody who’s out there diving and
can see the shark in the water! Never! But
how many people have ever gotten their
fucking bones crushed by a dolphin? More
than you can count, buddy! These are wild
animals we’re talking about!”
As you might suspect, Rector is no fan of
Flipper. Or rather, it’s better to say he’s no
fan of the Flipper image, that television-
born fairy tale that portrays a half-ton
oceangoing mammal with sharp teeth and
a ramrod for a nose as no more than a
smiling, squeaking buddy to all human-
kind. On this point, friends of Rector’s al-
lege the 51-year-old activist can gét down-
right “passionate.” ;
It’s a passion that tends to lead Rector
down strange paths — like the path that
ends in the ludicrous suggestion that dol-
phins are inherently more dangerous to hu-
njans than sharks are. That’s partly why
Rector’s numerous enemies call him “the
maniac.” But at the heart of Rector’s hyper-
bole lies a pearl of truth: Experienced divers
do say that sharks aren’t overly dangerous
to divers (though divers do sometimes get
bitten), and dolphins have been known to
crush bones (though no national survey
of dolphin-related injuries exists). Rec-
tor’s own self-assessment is more results-
oriented: “I get things done, dop’t I?”
In a word, yes. With his over-the-top
personality, his overdrive energy, and his
expletive-laden rhetoric, Rector has turned
his small rented duplex in south Fort
Lauderdale into a national center of oppo-
sition to the dolphin-commercialization
industry. His accomplishments range from
shutting down marine parks to planting
damaging stories about dolphin shows in
the Washington Post. (A 1993 story detailed
a woman’s complaint that a male dolphin
had masturbated on her.)
Rector’s current archenemy is the boom-
ing swim-with-dolphins industry, in which
guests pay big bucks — anywhere from
$100 to twice that for a 30-minute session —
for the privilege of getting in the water with
a friendly dolphin or two. Dreamed up 15
First Russ Rector trained dolphins at Ocean World; then he set them free
years ago by a Key Largo entrepreneur
named Lloyd Borguss, the industry today is
booming, with the number of swim-with-
dolphins resorts in the U.S. rising from a to-
tal of 3 a decade ago to at least 18 today.
In recent months Rector has furthered
his cause with the help of at Boca Raton
woman named Bonita Hureau. Rector and
Hureau met at a Super Bowl party in Jan-
uary when Rector overheard Hureau de-
scribing how she had narrowly missed being
killed by a dolphin at a Nassau swim-with-
dolphins program called the Blue Lagoon.
Hureau, it turned out, had been riding a
dolphin with her legs locked, as instructed,
• around the animal’s torso, when the dolphin
suddenly veered toward a piling at the edge
of the performance enclosure. She leapt
clear at the last second, after which she
turned back to the dolphin’s trainer and
shouted, “That was close!”
Using Hureau’s experience — captured in
a promotional videotape the outfit provided
to her as a keepsake — as exhibit A, Rector
has managed to generate a slew of local
and national stories publicizing his call for
stricter regulation. He’s also managed to
make a nuisance of himself with federal
bureaucrats and badgered the staff of Flor-
ida Sen. Skip Campbell (D-Coral Springs)
about dolphin safety. Not bad for a one-mañ
outfit whose last bank statement showed an
overdraft of 11 cents. “He’s definitely one of
the most aggressive people I’ve ever had
call this office,” says Mike Dolce, a staffer
for Campbell.
Not to mention one of the more uncouth.
“I’ve been told I’m kind of different,” Rec-
tor says. “But I really don’t see it. I guess
maybe others do.” In a home office filled
with colorful Caribbean tapestries and two
yapping dogs, Rector sits down in front of
his computer to demonstrate his prowess
at public relations. Logging on, he clicks
through a list of photographic scans, look-
ing for the perfect gesture of goodwill for
a favored journalistic contact. He settles
on a scan titled “boobcrui.jpg” — a group
portrait of 21 topless women photographed
on a yacht — attaches it to an e-mail, types
in the header “PICK YOUR POISON,”
signs it with his usual “R/R,” and clicks
SEND, chuckling.
“Yeah, he’s definitely one of a kind,” says
Associated Press reporter John Pacenti,
who wrote a story in May in which Rector
was quoted calling for better enforcement
of federal marine-mammal regulations.
“He’s foul-mouthed, he gets mad, he curses
you out. Pacenti adds, “He’s not one of
those mealy-mouthed activist types, that’s
for sure.”
And though Rector may come across like
a clown at times, he has a record of accom-
plishment. In 1994 he organized an esca-
lating series of street protests against the
Fort Lauderdale marine park Ocean World
that eventually turned into, according to
Rector, “a media frénzy like I’ve never
seen before or since” and helped force the
park’s closure.
But then, flush with success, Rector over-
played his hand, announcing that he’d re-
fuse to eat until Ocean World’s owners
agreed to sell him the facility’s 13 orphaned
dolphins. The hunger strike lasted just 35
days, after which “I finally realized that they
wanted me to die,” and he called it off. The
Ocean World dolphins were eventually
shipped to South America, and Rector has
never forgotten or forgiven. In particular he
blames the late governor Lawton Chiles for
having refused to step in and mediate. “I
hope it hurt when Lawton Chiles was laying
on the ground dying,” he says.
Rector’s intensity is better understood
once you understand his history; the man
who would free the dolphins from commer-
cial exploitation used to train them himself
for exactly that purpose, at Ocean World.
Rector worked as an assistant trainer for
the marine park for 11 years before leaving
in the early ’80s over a pay dispute.
It’s a point his rivals make much of.
“He’s like a reformed sinner who suddenly
sees God,” says Rick Borguss, president of
Dolphins Plus Inc., a Key Largo swim-with-
dolphins program. (It was Borguss’ father,
Lloyd, who invented the concept.) Borguss
and Rector are old enemies, and Borguss
likes trying to pull his chain: “You think dol-
phins are dangerous — have you ever seen
that Monty Python movie about the Holy
Grail?” Borguss wants to know: 7 “Remem-
ber the killer rabbit? Don’t you think the
world needs to be warned before some
deadly bunny gets an unsuspecting kid
by the throat? Could happen, you never
know. Let’s call in the feds just to be on the
safe side.”
Swim-with-dolphins attractions — like all
marine parks — come under the jurisdic-
tion of the Animal and Plant Health Inspec-
tion Service (APHIS) of the U.S. Department
of Agriculture. In September 1998 APHIS
published a set of proposed rules for the in-
dustry, including requirements for report-
ing injuries and limiting the length of time
per day dolphins could work. But the agency
suspended enforcement of the rules after
businesses complained that the rules were
unrealistic and unwieldy.
' As an example of an unrealistic propos-
al, Borguss points to one proposed rule
that would require that dolphins under-
go a full medical examination, including
endoscopy, every six months. “I don’t think
whoever is proposing these rules knows
how stressful it is for a dolphin to be
hauled out of his lagoon and have an endo-
scope stuffed down his throat. I have two
dolphins right how that probably wouldn’t
stand for it.”
Borguss also points to statistics that sug-
gest it’s safer to swim with a dolphin than to
ride a horse. Nobody has ever been killed at
a swim-with-dolphins resort, and the most
serious injury on record occurred in 1992,
when a Massachusetts attorney had his
breastbone shattered by a charging bottle-
nosed. By comparison South Florida alone
has seen two horseback-riding fatalities in
the last year.
Borguss’ arguments get no sympathy
from Rector: “If (Borguss’) dolphins can’t
handle the stress of an endoscopy, then
they shouldn’t be having to deal with the
stress of a pack of strangers invading their
home every day. How stressful do you think
that must be? How would you like to live
with that kind of stress?”
In fact, the more he talks about it, the
more worked up he gets, until finally he’s
red-faced and shouting: “Here’s something
I just don’t understand! Somebody who
would never think about jumping into a
cage with a lion will just hop in the water
with a wild dolphin and not think a thing
about it! I’m telling you, we’re going head-
long down the road to a death, and I only
hope it’s not a child!” HQ
Contact Paul Belden at his e-mail address:
Paul_Belden@newtimesbpb. com
The hunger strike lasted just 35 days,
after which “I finally realiz^^pptóy 5 wanted
■ me tc die,” aid he called it off.
New Times Broward-Palm Beach July 8-14,1999 7

Peace and quiet, great fishing, tax-free land. Welcome to the
Everglades, where “hunt camps” are enjoying a new lease on life.

O n most maps of South Florida, civilization
simply ends somewhere out west. In
Broward County the demarcation line is
1-75 in the south and the Sawgrass Expressway
in the north. In southern Palm Beach County,
State Road 7 is pretty much the end, though
some development straggles west of the line.
These obviously man-made boundaries leave the
impression that there’s nothing farther west but
a vast, uninhabited expanse of the Everglades.'
But what appears on maps as a blank is in
fact the refuge of a decades-old yet little-known
remnant of Old Florida. Out there, hiding in
plain sight, are elegant houses and tumbledown
shacks, single cabins and motel-like complexes,
constructed about as far from anywhere as the
builders could get. Which is the whole point.
They’re called “hunt camps.” While the name
alludes to the origin of these structures, it doesn’t
explain their continued existence. In many parts
of the Everglades, the hunting just isn’t that good
anymore, and fewer people are doing it as South
Florida rushes headlong into total suburbariiza-
tion. Nowadays the camps are more likely to see
use as swamp party pads, places to kick back on
the weekend with a barbecue and a cooler full
of beer.
The camps have been tolerated, if never offi-
dally blessed, by the agencies that own the land
upon which they squat. Their existence has al-
ways been tenuous. The state Game and Fresh
Water Fish Commission wanted to do away with
them 40 years ago. Some environmentalists
think the camps and the vehicles used to access
them are detrimental to the Everglades.
Nevertheless Big Brother never could decide
what, if anything, to do about them. That indecision
sent a dear signal: Build away. Today there are
about 65 camps in Water Conservation Areas 2
and 3, located in Broward and Palm Beach counties,
and as many as 150 more on the Miccosukee Indian
Reservation and in the Big Cypress National Pre-
serve. The status of camps on Miccosukee land and
federal land in Big Cypress are not in question. But
camps in the water conservation areas are squatting
on public lands owned either by the South Florida
Water Management District or the state itself.
Continued on page lO

Swamp Place West: Jim Eason on the approach to his backcountry getaway...
Postcards
Continued from page 9
St^te legislators recently decided, how-
ever, that the camps can stay. Beginning
January 1, 2000, each will be eligible for a
20-year lease, which is a story in itself,
amended as it was to a major environmental
bill during the 11th hour of the last state leg-
islative session. The politicking involved
was so slick it would impress a sugar lobby-
ist. In fact, camp owners have a sugar lobby-
ist to thank for their new leases on life.
And for the firsttime in decades, they know
where they stand. Now that they’re in a neigh-
borly mood, it’s a good time to poke around
the Everglades, maybe knock on a few doors
and dispel the stereotypes about the kind of
people who hang out in the swamps for noth-
ing more than a little R and R,
a im Eason’s four-wheel-drive Chevy
pickup is parked by the water at a boat
ramp in Conservation Area 2, directly
west of Boca Raton. Eason is a lanky, 63-
year-old, affable Alabama native who’s been
hunting, fishing, and kicking around in the
Everglades for 35 years. By day he owns
an electrical contracting company in West
Palm Beach.
This afternoon he’s launching his air-
boat for an overnight run to his camp. The
boat is a green Air Gator powered by an
air-cooled, six-cylinder, 290-horsepower
Continental airplane engine which, like most
airboat engines, runs mufflerless, Which
makes it deafeningly, painfully loud. But Ea-
son is a consummate nice guy. He hands
over his only pair of ear protectors to a pas-
senger. “My hearing’s no good anyway,” he
says with a smile.
It’s been raining like biblical times lately,
and the bruised-looking clouds are threat-
ening to open up again. The rain is needed,
as Conservation Area 2 was bone dry until
mid June. The recent rains have put at least
a few inches of water on the airboat trails,
and the airboaters are itching to get back
out there.
“Watch it getting on and off,” Eason says
in his Alabama drawl, as he welcomes a pas-
senger aboard. “Airboats get slicky.”
His camp is five miles north of the land-
ing, about a 20-minute ride in the airboat.
Weeds 12 feet tall that shot up during the
dry spell are threaten-
ing to block the trail
in places, as are thick
patches of water hya-
cinth interspersed with
floating mud clots. To
the untrained eye, it of-
ten looks as if there is
no trail at all. But Eason
knows where he’s go-
ing. He just gives the
boat a little more gas
on the rough spots and
glides right through.
Despite the din air-
boats are surprisingly
soothing. The noise of.
a propeller whirling a
foot behind your head
precludes mindless chat-
ter, leaving passengers
with nothing to do but
ponder the passing
scenery. Not far from
the dock, the boat star-
ties a purple gallinule,
a small bird prized by
birdwatchers for colors
that range from pale
blue on its forehead to
a greenish bronze on
its back. The bird takes wing in the same
direction as the boat and at the same
speed, so for a few moments it appears to
hover in midair.
Eason guides the boat through narrow
trails, which lead to wide sloughs, which
lead back to narrow trails. The area is
crisscrossed with paths, some divided by a
hedgerow of sawgrass, like a median be-
tween lanes, others just nar row enough for
one boat to squeak through. Like any cau-
tious driver, Eason slows at the intersec-
tions, craning, his head both ways to make
sure there’s no oncoming traffic. The
prospect of a collision out here is very real
and very terrifying, given the churning
props. All the boaters use the same system
of trails, which is essentially a grid of
watery streets, without the benefit of traf-
fic control or speed limits.
A few minutes later, Eason pulls up to his
camp, which can best be described as “rus-
tic.” Like all camps in Conservation Area 2,
his place sits on stilts, about five feet above
the water. Camps in other parts of the Ever-
glades are built at ground level off tree Ysr
lands, which stand a foot
or two higher than the
water lével . In Conser-
vation Area 2, the wa-
tor’s almost always high,
unless the region is un-
usually dry, and there’s
not a tree island in sight
Eason’s-camp has a
wide, shaded porch with
a. commanding view to
the eást that takes in the
Sawgrass Expressway
only a mile or so dis-
tant. The close prox-
imity to civilization is
a bit jarring out here;
the hum of traffic from
the freeway competes
with the croaking frogs
and grunting gators.
“That’s the growth of
South Florida for you,”
notes Eason.
The camp comprises
four buildings — the
main “house,” a storage
shed, a bathroom, and
the “honeymoon suite”
— connected by a raised
walkway. Inside the build
ings, walls are bare studs and plywood, and
the windows are screened but glassless.
The kitchen in the main house features a
sink that drains into a bucket, a microwave,
and a gas stove. Two yellow light bulbs hang-
ing from an electrical cord strung along the
ceiling provide the light, and a portable gen-
erator supplies the power. The whole place
is painted light green and has a tidy yet
weather-beaten appearance. Eason owns it
with a partner.
He unloads supplies for the weekend but
doesn’t linger. It’s late, the light’s fading,,
and there are two dozen camps to visit.
First stop on the tour will be a place re-
garded as the swankiest little pad in the
swamp, a four-bedroom affair locals refer
to as “the Taj Mahal.”
E ike many rivers, the River of Grass is
dotted with islands. Thousands of them.
In aerial or satellite images, the islárids
áre shaped like scraggly teardrops,' oriented
with their fat ends to the northwest and
their tails to the southeast. Some are big
enough to. have names: Temperature
Change Head, Custard Apple Hammock,
Nuthouse Head, Amazing Grace Island,
Draft Dodge Island, Airplane-Head. Most,
however, are just pocks on the map.
The islands have a rich history. For cen-
turies they’ve provided dry land for trees
to take root and cover for wildlife. Indians
who lived in the Everglades built homes
and grew food on the islands. The first
white people to trek through the Ever-
glades, in the early 1800s, camped on
them. In 1918 Naples resident Ed Frank
combined parts from a Model T Ford ánd
the bucket-seat of a World War I airplane
and created what is believed to be the first
swamp buggy. The invention allowed péo-
pie to motor through the swamps and haul
enough construction materials into the
boonies to build camps. Back then game
such as deer, hogs, and turkeys were abun-
dant, and the land didn’t seem to belong to
anyone in particular. Sportsmen staked
their claims in the Everglades, cleariag
small patches of land on the^slands and
throwing up rudimentary shacks that would
serve as base camps for their hunting for-
ays. The hunt camp was born.
Continued on page 13
...where the accommodations are rustic, the food is hearty, and the view is commanding
10 July 8-14,1999 New Times Broward’Palm Beach
The bird takes wing in the same direction
as the boat and at the same speed, so for a few
moments it appears to hover in midair.

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Postcards
Continued from page lO
By the late ’50s, the Florida Game and
Fresh Water Fish Commission counted
about 20 camps in Conservation Areas 2
and 3. In less than a year’s timé, the num-
her doubled. Camps were
also appearing in arehs to
th.e west that would later be-
come the Miccosukee Indian
Reservation and the Big Cy-
press National Preserve.
Most were on land owned f
by the state or the Flood |
Control District, the agency ,:1
today known as the South I
Florida Water Management |
District. Maybe 10 percent I
of the camps were on pri- |f
vate land.
In 1959, representatives
from the Game and Fresh I
Water Fish Commission and
the Florida State Board of.
Health took a tour of the
camps. They didn’t like what ;
they saw. “Subsequently [the
board of health has] stated
that it is contrary to the. San-
itary Code of the State of
Florida, by reasons of water
supply, sewage, and garbage
disposal factors, to condone
present camper operations
and trends,” commission biol-
ogist Harold E. Wallace wrote
in a memo in 1959. Because
meeting sanitation require-
ments would cost too much
money, Wallace recommend- The “Tn| Mahal'
ed removing the camps. One
method bandied about was to have the sher-
iff’s department in each county bordering
the Everglades tell the squatters to tear
down the camps-and move out. “The [Flood
Control District] attorney suggests a test
case rather than blanket legal notification,
such, theory being that a successful case
would result in mass voluntary exodus,
thus saving time, trouble, and expense,”
wrote Wallace.
Not so fast, said then-attorney general
Richard Ervin. The commission doesn’t
hold title to the land, so it has no right to
kick the campers out, Ervin opined in a 1959
letter. Only the agencies that owned the
land could do that. But the state never *
showed any inclination to boot the squat-
ters. While the Flood Control District toyed
with the idea and even set up a permitting
system to keep track of the camps, the
agency never took action either.
After decades of existing in a legal gray
area, the camps are now legit thanks to
such influence. A camp owner named Jim
Beaty recently had a run-in with the De-
partment of Environmental Protection ovér
his place in Conservation Area 2. Beaty had
H has it all: four bedrooms, satellite TV, dual air conditoners, and a helicopter pad
Fred Davis, director of land stewardship
for the water management district, says
the continued existence of the camps
speaks to the ambivalence of his agency.
The water management district, notes
Davis, can prohibit any activity that’s con-
trary to their mission of storing and mov-
ing water through conservation areas.
“Based on the fact that there are 65 camps
out there, we have either deemed that they
don’t interfere, or we have been unable to
prevent or remove the camps”says Davis.
“It’s partially that we haven’t tried, and it’s
partially because of the influence of some
of the folks who are in those camps.”
a friend by the name of Billy Bowman, a
politically connected Palm Beach County
rancher, who knew a sugar lobbyist by the
name of David Goodlett. Neither Beaty nor
Bowman returned calls for this story; and
Goodlett says he never knew exactly why
Beaty ran afoul of the DEP, which also
wouldn’t return calls on this issue. “I only
know that there was a problem going on
and there was some chance he would have
to vacate,” says Goodlett.
Goodlett was sympathetic to the cause. He
grew up in Belle Glade and spent much of
his childhood in a backcountry “house” his.
father built on Captiva Island. “My favorite
time in my life was the time I spent on my
stilt house with my father,” he says. “There
was a warm and fuzzy feeling I had for folks
who have these properties.”
Sugar lobbying has taught Goodlett a
thing or two about how to get things done in
Tallahassee. In the waning
days of the legislative ses-
H sion this past spring, he
searched for a way to help
¡¡i Bowman by helping Beaty.
«. He discovered that Florida
U Forever, the legislation
¡I aimed at buying and pre-
U serving land for public use,
a contained language to pro-
|| tect “stilt houses” built over
j public waters in Charlotte
Harbor and other “tidal”
¡1 areas around the state.
§| Goodlett’s first thought was
simply to broaden the lan-
guage of the legislation to
p include “non-tidal” areas,
thus covering the Everglades
camps. He worked with the.
DEP to do just that, but the
changes didn’t fly with envi-
ronmentalists. David Gluck-
man, a Tallahassee lobbyist
with the Florida Wildlife
Federation, says the addition
would have legalized every
illegal dock, dike, and fence
built on state-owned wet-
lands. “That is something we
wouldn’t support,” he adds.
So Goodlett narrowed the
language to specify struc-
tures built in water conser-
vation areas, which suited
the environmental faction. “I checked
around and discovered there weren’t a lot of
folks all that concerned about the structures
in the water conservation areas,” says
Gluckman, noting that no one had ever
brought up the issue with him before. “I
have never heard any, environmental folks
express any concern about [the camps].”
The amendment passed without discus-
sion, and Florida Forever was signed into
law by Gov. Jeb Bush on June 7.
Now hunt camps are eligible for 20-year
leases from the DEP or the South Florida
Water Management District, depending on
Continued on page 16
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New Times Broward *Palm Beach July 8-14,1999 13

Liaisons at Lunch
O o, you’re single, you’re attractive and success-
ful. Ok, so why is it so hard to meet that special
someone? '
Bar hopping isn’t for you. Your friend’s most
recent fix-up was a disaster, and well, just forget
your mother's idea of Mr. or Ms. Right.
Andrea McGinty,
Founder
Enter It’s Just Lunch!, a dating service for busy
professionals that hand selects couples for
lunch dates. The company was born in 1991 in Chicago. Founder
Andrea McGinty’s fiance jilted her 5 weeks before the wedding, and
she began the tedious search for a way to meet “normal," well-edu-
cated professionals. Her friends sent her out on blind dates, she
tried personal ads and even thought about a dating service, but
she just wasn’t comfortable with any of the options.
The ideal date, she decided, was a lunch date. Ms. McGinty
launched the company with the simple premise: a dating service
based on a personalized screening and a painless meeting with her
to determine whether she had the type of people the client would
like to meet;
The dating service caters to an upscale audience, Ms. McGinty
explained. Nearly 95% have college degrees, 75% have a graduate
degree; many are lawyers, doctors, people in the arts and enter-
tainment industry, bankers and business executives. Men who join
are in age from 26 to 55, most women from 24 to 45.
In fact, one of It’s Just Lunch’s recent success stories occurred in a
matter of 6 hours. Elizabeth, a 33 year old advertising executive
came in at Í0 AM and joined the service. Tim, a 37 year old doctor,
signed up at 4 PM. “I was so excited during the interview with Tim
because I knew I had exactly what he was looking for....Elizabeth.
They were both passionate about the outdoors; he had just come
back from a dive trip in the Barrier Reef and she had just finished
biking in Italy,” says an It’s Just Lunch Director. Her gut was right
on the mark! They have been dating for 7 months now.
The majority come to It’s Just Lunch because they are tired of
the bar scene, have not been meeting the right people Or they
don’t want to date co-workers.
More than 70% of her clients are referred by another client, Ms.
McGinty says. In general, a client calls the service for information.
Then, a one hour meeting is set up between the client and Director
to discuss the type of person they’d like to meet. A wide array of
topics are covered: age, education, background; hobbies, interests,
people they have dated in the past and what their goals are.
In a few days, the company will call to tell the client all about
their first date. The service handles all of the information in a con-
fidential manner—while both people will know a lot about each
other, last names and phone numbers are not given. It’s up to the
clients to do so after they have met—and most of them do
exchange phone numbers at the ehd of. the date. Then, they each
check in with the company and give feedback on the date.
Ms. McGinty smiles and confesses to being a romantic at heart.
“It’s an absolute blast," Ms. McGinty says. “And, I absolutely
believe there is somebody for everyone.”
Lunch
Dates...
from the Last Few Weeks
i&m- fra.
The couple
lived in the
same building:
She had seen
him several
times and
smiled at
him...he, toó
had seen her
I told the COU-
píe, “We don’t
normally do
this, but...” He
called the
morning of his
liinch date and
lamented that it
was too beauti-
ns People Join
1. Busy with professional life
2. Tired of friends’ “fix-ups”
Heather Hill
Director
and tried one
evening to ask
her out in the
laundry room, but choked. Both
_thought they might have eventually
gotten the nerve up to ask each other
out, but we gave them the push! They
have been dating for 4 months! '
Yvonne Contreras
Director
fill a day to
be indoors for
lunch and
didn't we mention that she plays
golf? OK, we got the hint, called
Carrie...andjshe won by a stroke and
said that the hot dog on the course
was the best lunch she’s* had with us.
Recently moved to the area
4. Not interested in club/bar scene
5. Taking a pro-active approach to their personal life
14 July 8-14,1999 New Times Broward * Palm Beach

c n
t , mm
C->
HH Bull Lambic
o3 PtfectWj Ml»

CT>
Diane Fracchiolla
Director,
Los Angeles.
Dear Tara, Bali and Diane,
I’ve been dating two women
and one is pushing for á com-
mitment. I like both equally
well and want to continue dat-
ing both of them. What
should I do?
Signed, Having Fun
Dear Having Fun,
Our inclination is to RUN
from the “pushing a commit-
ment woman” but, since you
like both, continue to see
both! Don’t succumb to pres-
sure...at some point it is likely
that you’ll find you have more
fun with one woman...and ,
Voila: decision made.
Dear Tara, Bali and Diane,
How do you handle the sitúa-
tion when your ex-boyfriend
and his date are sitting at the
table next to you and your
date?
Signed, Moved Oil!
Dear Moved On,
Remember - there are several
other patrons in the restaurant,
not just you and your ex.
Acknowledge him and his
date if appropriate, but do not
let him distract you. Keep the
focus on your date.
Dear Tara, Bali and Diane,
I have been on ten dates with
this guy and I still don’t know
if he is dating anyone else:
What do I do?
Dear High Expectations,
s If you don’t know him .well
enough to determine whether
he is seeing someone else, it
doesn’t sound like you know
him well enough to see him
exclusively. However, if you
simply have to know, ask him.
Any other way of trying to
figure this out (such as calling
him at odd hours or asking
him ‘tricky’ questions) will
make you look desperate and
unattractive and will surely
resült in the end of ypuf rela-
tionship.
Dear Tara, Bali and Diane,
I recently met á woman who
is intelligent, funny, gorgeous
and also a workout fanatic -
did I mention I’ve never seen
the inside of a gym, hate
sweating, and don’t own a sin-
gle track suit? She wants me
' to take a two-day bike trip
with her now - whát should I
do?
Signed, Athletically Inept
Dear Inept,
Don’t miss the opportunity!
The two-day bike trip may
just be leisurely riding and
this two-day excursion may be
just what you need to try
something physical while
spending time with this won-
derfiil woman.
Dear Tara, Bali and Diane,
Help!. I am 31 years old and
my clock is ticking!...
Quickly! I want to settle down
and get married. The problem
is I just ended a 4 year rela-
tionship because he did not
feel the need to settle down
and get married. I don’t know
what to do. I feel so alone
because I’m the third wheel
with all of my friends. What
should I do?
Signed, Impatiently Waiting
Dear Impatiently Waiting,
First of all, relax ! Just because
a relationship has ended does-
n’t mean your life is ending!
Paleeeze...at some point get
Off the Pity Pot - It’s boring
and unattractive! Get yourself
a new outfit, a'new haircut
and start networking! If you
want to meet a man start talk-
ing to everyone! Your co-
workers, your friends - join
groups - get creative!!
Remember, the way you’d
find a job might be the same
way you’d find a man!
Please fax us your dating
questions at 888.866.4637
The Buzz...
“And the matchmaking service of
choice for the post-deb in New York
is It’s Just Lunch, whose two offices,
on East 56th Street and in the Wall
Street area, have reputations, for attract-
ing preppy men with good manners, no
facial hair and substantial incomes.
One client, a man who is 42 and
asked not to be identified, compared
the service to “a social secretary. rt “I
just can’t be bothered doing the whole
finding-a-date thing,” he said.
A management consultant, he spends
the workweek in Manhattan and week-
ends at a second home in Fairfield
County where he sails and plays tennis
at a country club. Most of the women
he’s met through the service are “strik-
ing and from good backgrounds,” he
said, and he nearly married his first set-
up.”
“Daniel Dolan’s motives
weren’t exactly romantic
when he recently left a
partnership at an estab-
lished Chicago law firm to
head a matchmaking ser-
vice...Dolan knows first-
hand that the law firm pace
leaves little time for seek-
ing a life partner. “Many
It’s Just Liyich! clients
are lawyers or business
people - busy, successful
men and women who
want to be in relation-
ships but don’t have time
to meet people,”... But even
lawyers have time for
lunch, and that’s where
Dolan’s company comes in.
-Harvard Law Bulletin
-New York Times
..About It's Just Lunch
Topics of Conversation to AVOID
on a First Date!
Our Directors and Coordinators spend hours on the
phone each day getting to know our clients on a personal
level. They hear it all when it comes to feedback.
ex-anything*financial situation*
salaries'chronic illnesses*religion*politics*
marriage*divorce*past relationships*
alimony*prior dates*Viagra*plastic surgery*
bankruptcy*pre-nuptials*teeth bleaching*
the skeletons in your closet*how bad your day has
been*that you will be moving soon*who’s picking up the
bill*babies and how many you’d
like*contacting the dead through a medium
Photo:
Nancy
Kirsch, Senior
Vice President,
and
Lisa Starr,
Regional
Director,
give a
thumbs up on TOP TIPS for men and
women.
FOR WOMEN...
1. Remember, if he’s not ^ .**
the one, he’s got friends! *^C' i '
2. Don’t wear too much ^ Have a
make up or perfume. ~0 9 reat
3. Don’t prejudge. ^ sense of
4. Roll with the punches, if O humor,
you don’t eat sushi, you can a tr ^ not
always eat something Q to act
else on the menu! * 00 ser ’"
5. Have fun and ous ’ .
be fun! ^ relax!
6. Be positive, don’t 8: Ask d ues -
talk about past tions, promote
‘experiences. q conversation.
7. Don’t try a new ^ 7 - Don,t wear t0 °
Directors: Amy Sicre (Newport Beach), Tammy Korol
(New York) and Lisa Cherry (Houston) made up a list
of topics to avoid at ALL COSTS on a first date.
talk about past tions, promote
‘experiences. q conversation.
7. Don’t try a new ^ 7 - Don,t wear t0 °
hair style the day L» much cologne!
0 f JD 6. Don’t talk about
the date, co how your mom |
8. Be open- .Q- irons your clothes,
minded!- cooks for you, cleans
9. Smile! §- y° ur apartment.
5. Don’t try too hard to
m impress by discussing
, m 4. Never use profanity.
3. Mind your table manners.
3 2. Chivalry is not dead! Open the
door, pull out the chair. A little effort
goes a long way.
1. Be a gentleman.
FOR MEN...
V.MXA WVU VV1AWVLXVA VI IJ
interested in your date?
—
first 15 minutes
first hour
men: 79%
men: 21%
women: 36%
women: 62%
From the Mans Perspective
Working in a company where there
are many women employees, many of
whom are single, causes me to be part Of
many conversations starting with ‘you
won’t believe what my date did last night...”
or “men can be so strange...” And since I
joined IJL, I have attempted to defend men
and explain to some of the IJL Directors
exactly why the man did [whatever].
First Date Pet Peeves
1. Don’t offer to split the bill or pay for
part of the evening.
If a man asks a woman to dinner (or
the movies or lunch,) he can afford to pay
for the date he planned. Most men will
interpret an offer to split the.bill as an
indication that either a) their date doesn't
think he can afford to pay, or b) his date
isn’t very interested in him and she is
feeling guilty about accepting a free meal.
If the woman wants to pay for something,
she should ask the man out for Date #2.
2. Don’t order the least expensive or
the most expensive item on the menu.
Both are equally as bad. The first
says, “I don't think you can afford to pay
for something I really like.” The second
says, “I’m going to take him for everything
I can get." Neither increases the chances
for a second date.
3. Don’t try to figure out if he is inter-
ested in marriage, children, or spend-
ing his life with you [women believe
me: we know what you’re thinking!!]
A first date should simply be a test to
see if you like each other enough to have
a second date, not whether you want to
spend the rest of your life with that per-
son. There will be plenty of time to deter-
mine long-term compatibility.
4- Despite what some people may tell
women, “creating a challenge” or play-
ing “hard to get” is not a turn-on to
Daniel G. Dolan,
President and CEO
most men.
Playing games simply makes it
appear as if...well, that the woman is
playing games. It is not attractive to most
men. And don’t forget: virtually all ‘how to
catch a man' books are written by
women. Enough said.
5. Don’t wait for the man to initiate a
second date.
If the woman had a good time, she .
should say that and ask the man out for a
second date (and she should pay for the
second date since she did the asking
out.)
Mr. Dolan, a Harvard Law School gradu-
ate and former partner at the internation-
al law firm Winston and Strawn, left his
law career in 1997 to become President
and CEO of It's Just Lunch!, Inc.
Have a question that needs answering
from the Man's Perspective? Write me
at IJL's Chicago headquarters.
It’s Just Lunch!
70 W. Hubbard St., Ste 200
Chicago, IL 60610
Attention: Daniel Dolan
Director: Amanda Crawford
Director: Tara Hammond
Miami: (305) 381.8888
Boca Raton: (561) 347.9022
28 Additional Locations
New Times Broward'Palm Beach July 8-14,1999 15

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16 July 8-14,1999 New Times Broward-Palm Beach
Postcards
Continued from page 13
who owns the land on which the camps
sqüat. The catch is that camp owners —
whose camps don’t have addresses and who
therefore haven’t been officially informed
about the leases — must identify them-
selves to the water management district by
January 1, 2000. It will then be up to the wa-
ter management district to determine on
whose land the camps are located.
It’s the end of an era. No new camp can be
built, and the owners of existing camps will
have to comply with the terms of the lease.
No one knows exactly what those terms are,
as the DEP has yet to come up with specifics
such as cost, sanitation, and building-code
compliance (which it must do by January 1).
What is certain is that the era of wide-open
Everglades building has passed.
“If [camp owners] don’t come in, they will
not be issued a lease,” says Davis. “And then
they will be removed, I imagine. That’s the
other side of the sword.”
E ason throttles back the big Continental
engine and glides around Jim Willard’s
camp until Willard notices and waves
from his kitchen window. Then he cuts the
engine and docks. “You want to take a tour?”
asks Willard.
Indeed.
There’s no granite dome and not a mina-
ret in sight, but it’s not hard to see why the
locals call Willard’s place “the Taj Mahal.”
The main building has the look and feel of
a hunting lodge, with wood ceilings, a fire-
place, and a big comfy couch. Two TVs
hang on brackets on either side of the fire-
place, fed by the big satellite dish outside.
Adjoining the living room is a kitchen com-
píete with dishwasher, refrigerator, sink,
and stove. Sliding glass doors open onto
the wraparound deck, which leads to the
bunkhouse, a structure distinguished by
more finé woodwork. The place befits a
man like Willard, who owns his own con-
struction company. “We hand-built those
bunks,” he notes with pride. “Ain’t nothing
in this place store-bought.” Each bunk
sleeps two, and the place has four other bed-
rooms, so a party of 10 to 12 people wouldn’t
be a squeeze.
Beyond the bunkhouse is a separate bath-
room complete with toilet and shower, and
behind that is the shed, where a 30-kilowatt
diesel generator hums along, supplying the
juice. Dual air conditioners keep everything
nice and cool.
In the event that guests choose to arrive
by air — and important, politically con-
nected guests do every year — Willard has
â– them covered. Twenty yards to the north of
the main building is the helicopter pad.
“We’ve had a lot of Washington people out
here,” he says.
The camp is designed to be as maintenance-
free as possible, and it’s built to last. Wil-
lard’s plan is to have it handed down from
generation to generation. “This is some-
thing my grandkids and their kids will
be able to enjoy,” he says. “It will be left
to them.”
Back on the boat, Eason slows down for a
peek at an undistinguished-looking camp
known as “Fountain Blue,” then passes a
few places the names of which are lost in the
din of the engine. At “Our Camp” he cuts
the throttle and drifts in. The camp is ob-
scured by tall weeds. But three airboats are
parked at the dock out front, so somebody’s
home. Sure enough the occupants come
trudging down the dock, as if to reproach
Eason for intruding on their weekend. In-
stead, they offer an invitation. “You guys
hungry?” one of them asks. “We got some
steaks. Filet mignon. We can’t eat it all.”
S here’s an ethos in the swamps that’s
hard for a city dweller to comprehend.
Everybody waves at passing airboats.
Approaching other people’s dwellings is
OK, even encouraged. Neighbors trust
one another. By tradition the camps are
left open, a gesture that harks back to the
days before CB radios and cell phones.
Back then, if your airboat or swamp buggy
broke down, it could be a couple days be-
fore someone happened by. In the mean-
time you were welcome to take refuge at
the nearest camp, as long as you didn’t steal
or make a mess.
But hang out long enough and you’ll discov-
er the camp owners are also sensitive, even a
bit nervous, as if they’re getting away with
something they’d rather not see in print.

The heretofore dicey relationship be-
tween camp owners and state officials goes
a long way toward explaining this skittish-
ness. But the media hasn’t served them
well either. A recent article in the St. Peters-
burg Times about the lease deal, for exam-
pie, stressed that the camps are “illegal.”
They’re not, as no law has ever been passed
banning them. It’s more accurate to say, as
did one water management district official,
the camps are “alegal.”
Generally, coverage of people who recre-
ate in the Everglades hás been skewed,
says Barbara Powell of the Everglades
Coordinating Council, an umbrella group
made up of South Florida sportsmen’s
clubs. “We call it ‘getting gutshot.’” The
council represents clubs for airboat, hunt-
ing, and track-vehicle enthusiasts, many of
whom aré also hunt-camp owners. Powell
politely declined to cooperate for this story
based on the council’s past experiences
with reporters, who she feels tend to por-
tray her constituents as rednecks out to
terrorize wildlife and tear up vegetation.
“It’s been our experience that the press
has not'treated us kindly,” says Powell.
“We have just been stabbed in the back so
many times by reporters who say they want
to be balanced.”
always .a concern is that the tree islands are
a pretty limited resource,” says Coughlin.
“Th.ese camps built on the islands do have
the potential to affect wildlife by taking up
habitat. They have all damaged the islands
to some extent.”
Because the Everglades is largely inac-
cessible by road, camp owners use off-road
vehicles (ORVs) to get to their places, and
the presence of ORVs has sparked a big
brouhaha. One environmental group has for
years threatened to sue the federal govern-
ment oyer the use of ORVs in the Big Cy-
press National Preserve, west of Cdnser-
vation Area 3. “[ORVs] are causing serious
damage, especially when the water condi-
tions are low,” says Brian Scherf of the Flori-
da Biodiversity Project The Sierra Club has
also complained about the overuse of air-
boats in Big Cypress. The club’s main beef
is the tour operators who, members say,
run the same trails over and over, scaring
wildlife and destroying habitat. “Numerous
endangered and threatened species in the
region are impacted by the noise, speed,
and backwash of airboats,” writes Rod Tir-
rell, co-chairman of the Florida Sierra Club,
in a letter to Big Cypress superintendent
Wallace Hibbard. “Airboats are known to
impact breeding and migration habits of
There's an ethos in the swamps that’s hard for a city
dweller to comprehend. Everybody waves at passing
airboats. Neighbors trust one another.
Camp owners have also taken heat on en-
vironmental issues. Most camps are too
primitive to have septic tanks, holding
tanks, or chemical toilets, so waste is
flushed right into the swamp. This is some-
thing of an abstract issue, as no agency has
studied whether disposing of waste in this
manner is a problem. Without such data bi-
olcrgists are not willing to say if the crude
form of sanitation is harmful. “I just don’t
know in measurable terms what the con-
cerns are,” admits Steve Coughlin, a wildlife
biologist with the state’s Game and Fresh
Water Fish Commission.
A thornier issue is the impact the camps in
Conservation Area 3 have on tree islands,
which provide wildlife with vital habitats.
Again the arguments are anecdotal. No one
has hard data. “One of the things that is
manatees. We condemn splashy ‘spinouts’
and high speed ‘thrill’ activity in blind, cor-
ners as inappropriate in a National Preserve.”
Given these problems it would be easy to
make a case for evicting squatters and ban-
ning ORVs. But that would be shortsight-
ed, according to one expert, who points
out that, aside from the camp owners, no
other group of people knows the Ever-
glades region inside out..“You could
[claim]... that this is public land and they
shouldn’t be out there,” says Chris McVoy,
a research scientist with the water man-
agement district. “But you have to look
at the benefits. Someone sitting in Lake
Worth doesn’t know what’s going on out
there. All they can do is read the [water
level] gauges.”
Continued on page 18
Jim Willard: “Ain't nothing in this placo store-bought'
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New Times Broward-Palm Beach July 8-14,1999 17

The friendly folks at Pompano camp are neighbors of Jim Eason
Postcards
Continued from page 17
McVoy, who is surveying the history of
the Everglades, describes himself as a “sub-
urban liberal environmentalist” who has
come to appreciate the value of firsthand in-
formation gleaned from hanging out in the
’Glades. “These people add other points of
observation,” he says. “It’s informal and not
rigorous, but they aren’t dummies, and they
like the outdoors.”
In fact many camp owners consider them-
selves stewards of the environment. They
share their knowledge.and observations
with state agencies, keep track of how wa-
ter levels affect wildlife, work to keep ex-
otic species like melaleuca and Brazilian
pepper in check, and try to spare tree is-
lands the effects-ef wildfires by running
circles around them in buggies or airboats
to create fire breaks. “We really are the
eyes and ears of the Everglades,” says A1
Bryan, president of the Dade County Full
Track Conservation Club. “We are not just
a bunch of shoot-everything-that-moves
beer drinkers.”
B y 8 p.m. Eason is back at the landing to
pick up his wife, Joy, and some friends
who plan to spend the night at camp.
But Joy’s running late. “I can’t stand it
when people are late,” he says. “And she’s
always late.”
The* clouds are no longer threatening
rain. Instead the sunset is a panoply of
pink rays shooting up from the western hor-
izon, coloring the underside of the puffy
white clouds.
Three airboats make their way back to the
landing after dark, looking like bizarre
swamp apparitions, huge yet without any
identifiable shape, against the black night.
After dark, airboat drivers wear hardhats
with spotlights mounted on the front to see
the trails. As the boats dock, the spotlights
illuminate bugs hovering so thick the cumu-
lative effect resembles falling snow.
Killing time Eason relates the lineage of
his own camp. It was built in the ’60s by a
guy named Ernie Palmer, who later sold
most of it to James Stratton. Eason and a
partner bought majority shares in the place
from Stratton about 15 years ago. Thaf s typ-
ical of the way camps change hands: Peo-
pie get partners, sell shares, and pass on
shares. The transactions are legal — they
come with a bill of sale — but they’re not
like other real-estate sales. No deed is in-
volved. Buyers get a piece of the structure
itself and have to share in the maintenance.
Joy arrives at about 9 p.m., and she
doesn’t seem too happy. “I shoulda stayed
home; I’ve got so damn much work to do,”
she grumbles as she gets on the boat
Eason dons his helmet, switches on the
light, starts the airboat, and takes off
through the dark. The night air is cool and
sticky, and the trail looks evert narrower in
Eason’s beam than it did during the day.
Bugs bounce off passengers’ faces, and its
quickly apparent this is no time to yawn.
The remainder of the evening is devoted
to a steak dinner cooked on the barbecue
and a couple hours’ worth of swamp phi-
losophizing. Joy’s mood improves as she
talks about family time spent camping in
the Everglades. “My youngest son [who’s
27] has been coming out here since he was
about a year old,” she says. The Easons
used to own a track — a motorized swamp
vehicle that runs on tanklike treads—- and
the baby found the noise and clamor of the
machine soothing. “He’d be fussing and
we’d get him on the track, and he would go
sound asleep. You’d think an old track go-
ing bumpity-bump would keep him awake,
but he loved it.”
At dawn the next day, the only sounds
are crickets in the swamp and heavy,
scratchy footsteps on the roof of the camp,
which turn out to be three large buzzards
preparing for a day of scavenging. An air-
boat at a nearby camp cranks and fires just
before 7 a.m., shredding the otherwise qui-
et morning with the angry sound of a buzz-
ing prop.
After breakfast Eason starts up the Air
Gator for a tour of the far western reaches
of Conservation Area 2, where just a few
camps are located: The drone of the big
Continental drowns conversation as Eason
skims along the narrow trails. To the
north is an unbroken line of sawgrass, in-
terrupted here and there by scrawny wax
myrtle trees in the foreground and mela-
leuca stands in the distance, where the
horizon meets the cobalt blue sky. To the
south is more of the same: a barren-
looking landscape miles from civilization.
Which is the whole point. CD
Contact Bob Whitby at his e-mail address:
Bob_Whitby@newtimesbpb. com
i urn
Cellular Link offers the best talk times in South Florida, So stop in — you’ll see why your talk is rheapl
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18 July 8-14,1999 New Times Broward * Palm Beach

New Times Broward‘Palm Beach July 8-14,1999 19
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Elevator Music
Leave it to a reggae musician to calm a
rowdy concert crowd — even a decid-
edly non-reggae crowd. For six years
the six-and-a-half-foot-tall, dreadlocked,
surname-less Kevens was frontman for
the peace-loving reggae band Le Coup.
But in 1997, while playing the role of
emcee at ZenFest, an annual Central
Florida electronic-music festival, he
suddenly found himself switching mu-
steal gears out of necessity.
“Hiere’were a lot of uneasy vibes go-
mg through the place because of the
police presence,,’’ Kevens (rhymes with
Stevens) recalls, “I went up there to say
Kevens’ rap on the song proves that
reggae is still a driving force in his life.
“I’m not a smoker, I’m a tea drinker,”
he sings, “A salad maker/...Don’t take i
the white stuff/Because it mashes up
the brain/But the green stuff can take
care of your pain/Asthma, glaucoma,
nausea, anorexia sti ess. migraine, ten-.
sion, depression/Teil the DEA I have a
bloody solution/Cannabis.”
Should anyone assume that Kevens’
sole interest in reggae lies with ganja,
think again. Intact, fie considers electron-
tea a legitimate outlet for reggae’s mes-
sages of harmony, spirituality,' and per-
sonal improvement “As Boh Marley said,
a few peaceful words to the masses. As
I was doingthat, DJ Monk [a member ‘One thing about this music is that it’s go-
of the Florida electronic outfit Rabbit ‘ jpg to get bigger, and bigger, and bigger,
in the Moon] was spinning some heavy As long as you are a reggae person in
dulis vriiJi-jjimgte m the background. So your foundation, you can never change,”’
I l decided to rap to one of these tracks, Kevens explains, “I have elevated noli
caught op fire.” -
Kevens wasn't-accustomed
such a response. As a member
k of Le Coup, he’d composed and
performed ska-injected reggae
tunes throughout South Florida
and opened for luminaries such *
as Jimmy Cliff and Tbifd World.’
The band even playPd Jamaica’s
renowned Sunsplash reggae
; festival.' But disappointed witli >â– 
: wfctiii lie considered a lacklm»*
ter support bf reggae in South
Florida, Kevens quit the band
' and was pursuing a career in
acting When the ZenFett gig
popped up.
Since then he’sbee h;
ing a Rasta-fied,fechno-ÍndTap' ]
sound that’sheavily influenced-,
..byjtie likes of LTJ Bukem. the
Prodigi K.ibbil in llie Moon
ihnd''ppi *iize Aiding
in his latest project is his new
band Amalgamation, which, as
the name suggests, features an
u lu iu Inji^i.-perfbrmdfe^p;.':
drummers, three keyboardists,
a guitrir.st. a bassist, backup -
singers, and dancers.
"In the rave and tetíhuo Indus-
lrn\~ 1 Immui’i personally I
r^Umaag MC who sings or rap*
«bom i onsciousness,® Kevesfrsays.
‘Tt took me by- surprise to see that
people were actuary listening to,áte
at a deeper level than they did with
my previous work. I don’t understand
it. but that’s what’s happening.”
Í Kevens and Amalgamation will per-
Sundance Music Festival,
an Fort Lauderdale show, and one of
the songs audiences will-be able to in-
spect closely-is ¡“Cannabis Hemp,”
which is available’a& a siágleanti will
be featured on afull-length CD this fall.
â– i cun onel
s#. So I didn’t
“grew within
anotherbut withinmy-
n’tdepartfromreggae.Ijust
rnypell.” —UI
- Larry Boytano
rnB
Sundance Music Festival with Robbie Hardkiss,
Saturday, duly 10, at Atlantis, 219 S. Fort ühhí-
erdale Beach Wvd., Fort Lauderdale. Doors open
at 9 p.m.; tickets dost $25. Gall 954-779-2544.
To contact Kevens call 305-538-4068.
Way, West Palm Beach. Tickets range
from $16.75 to $39.75 for the ; 8 p.m. show.
Call 561-793-0445.
You don’t have to be a wine snob to know
that red wines go best with meat, whites
with fish and poultry. The Italians, who
consume more wine per capita than any-
one on the planet, live by these dicta. In
Italy, regional recipes are based on the
kinds of grapes grown locally. The north-
era region of Trentino, for example, has a
cool climate, so heartier white-wine
grapes flourish there. Accordingly, meals
consist mostly of seafood and chicken,
rather than the tomato-and-cheese dishes
usually associated with Italian cuisine.
Pandora Argue, a fine-wine representative
for distributor Southern Wine and Spir-
its, will discuss such topics at a singles
Italian Wine Dinner and Tasting Seminar
tonight. The event at Mezzanotte (Las
Olas Riverfront, 300 SW First Ave.,
Fort Lauderdale), includes a three-
course meal and a discussion of the
wines chosen to accompany the
dishes. Those wines are: Cavit pinot
grigio, a white wine from Trentino;
Capezzana Sangiovese Conti Contini,
a Chianti-style red from Tuscany; and
a muscatel, a slightly sweet white
dessert wine. Reservations are re-
quired, and the cost is $35 in advance
or $40 with payment at the door.
Call 954-966-6772.
The Celebration Theatre in Los Angeles is
dedicated to producing plays by and about
gay people. And like any other live venue,
it must pay attention to the bottom line. So
when ticket sales started to lag in the mid-
’90s, artistic director Robert Schrock
searched high and low for a show he
thought would be a sure-fire hit He knew
already that the Celebration crowd loved
musicals, but a musical about what, exact-
ly? Then it hit him: nudity. He called on a
few songwriter friends, and the result is
Naked Boys Singing! — a Broadway-style
musical revue that celebrates the male
physique in song, dance, and skits, all
performed by eight actors in the buff.
Schrock claims the show is about nudity
as freedom, but naughtiness is a fixture in
the campy Songs. Consider these lines
from “Hie Naked Maid”: “Next you start
disrobing, and then begin your probing/
For the tools you need to clean his house/
Paper towels and Bathroom Duck/And all
the while he wants to....” (You get the
idea.) Pop-rock numbers and ballads are
also featured in the show, which has been
running in L.A. since its March 1998
opening. The touring production hit the
road last month, and Schrock serves as
consultant for the production previewing
tonight at 8 at the Drama Center, 2345
W. Hillsboro Blvd., Deerfield Beach.
Ticket prices range from $30 to $40. Call
954-571-7909. See “Stage” listings for a
complete schedule.
Singer-guitarist Jay Farrar was once a
member of the critically lauded alt-
country band Uncle Tupelo, which he
founded with friend Jeff Tweedy, who
sang and played bass. But the band —
and evidently their friendship'— dis-
solved in 1994, and Tweedy went on to
form Wilco, Farrar the roots-rock unit
Son Volt. That band’s jangly guitar rock
scored the first time out, when the single
“Drown,” from 1995’s Trace, became a
minor hit. The stark soundScapes gave
way to broader arrangements on 1997’s
Straightaways and blossomed even fur-
ther on last year’s Wide Swing Tremolo.
Dour, sentimental lyrics and slide guitar
are featured on the record, but the band is
capable of putting out more upbeat tunes,
like the rocker “Straightface.” Son Volt
will open for John Mellencamp tonight at
Coral Sky Amphitheatre, 601-7 Sansbury’s
The trick behind keeping professional
wrestling interesting these days is planning
what goes on not inside the ring but outside
it The soap operas featuring blowhard be-
hemoths from rival camps are really what
make World Championship Wrestling’s
Monday Nitro (on TNT) at least mildly in-
teresting. And one of the latest brouhahas
features a buncha good ol’ boys headed by
Curt Heniiig and a street-savvy possé
known as the No Limit Soldiers. In this bat-
tie between country and hip-hop, Hennig
continually disses rap, especially the music
20. July 8-14,1999 New Times Broward*Palm Beach

CALENDAR
2 2
ART
3 7
STAGE
FILM
3 5
2 8
DISH
4 I
MUSIC
5 0
of real-life rapper Master P, who leads the
No Lim it Soldiers. Also on the hip-hop side
is Cuban-born, Miami-raised Konnan,
who’s known for the catch phrase, “Viva la
Raza. 1 ” (“Long Live the ’Hood!”). Hennig
and three of his boys will take on Konnan
and crew during the WCW Bash at the Beach
tonight at the National Car Rental Center
(1 Panthers Pkwy., Sunrise). The show be-
gins at 7:30 p.m., and the main event fea-
tures “Macho Man” Randy Savage and Sid
Vicious in a tag-team match against Sting
and world heavyweight champ Kevin
Nash. Tickets range from $15 to $35.
Call 954-835-8000.
yfs
ay
Originally written to bolster drama on the
big screen, the emotive crescendos and
decrescendos of movie scores now serve
as soundtracks for the laser show Symphony
of the Stars, which runs daily at the Aldrin
Planetarium at the South Florida Science
Museum (4801 Dreher Trl. N., West Palm
Beach). Although most movie music takes
a back seat to the action, it pretty much
dictates the pulse of the laser effects in the
planetarium format. The family-oriented
show features laser-outlined dinosaurs
dancing on the dome to John Williams’
Jurassic Park theme. The Big Apple sky-
line appears when Frank Sinatra lights into
“New York, New York” (from On the
Town), and kiddie-film tunes — “Circle of
Life” ( The Lion King) and “Chim-Chim-
Cheree” ( Mary Poppins ) — are balanced
by adult fare such as the overture from
Phantom of the Opera and “The William
Tell Overture” (known to most as the
theme from The Lone Ranger ). Admission
to the 3 p.m. show is $4. Call 561-832-1988.
LJL breakbeat band Cirrus proves it can “Rock the Funky Joint” at the Chili
Pepper July 14
Some may remember Gary Zukav, the Har-
vard University alum and Vietnam vet who,
in 1979, made almost perfect sense of
quantum physics in his book The Dancing
Wu-Li Masters, which won the American
Book Award in Science. A decade later he
switched gears, leaving the physical world
behind for even tougher subject matter. In
The Seat of The Soul (1990), he contends that
for too long now, we’ve pretty much lived
our lives according to the survival-of-the-
fittest ethos, which suggests that humans
take care of number one by overpowering
everything else — animals included —
through fear and intimidation. So how do
we get beyond that? Through spiritual
growth, of course. Zukav makes his case in
easy-to-read prose that blends modern psy-
chology and New-Age principles to explain
the evolution of the soul and its existence
in the afterlife. Zukav will discuss his best-
selling book and signs copies at 7 p.m. at
Nova Southeastern University, Assembly
Bldg., 3200 S. University Dr., Davie. Admis-
sion is free. Call 954-7234)489.
uesday Wednesday
•Z After California hip-hop DJ Aaron Carter
spent a couple of years immersed in the
U.K dance scene, he returned to the States
and shared a rundown apartment in Los
Angeles with his friend, a rock guitarist
named Stephen James Barry. One day
Carter was in his bedroom looping some
dance tracks on a synthesizer when Barry
pieked up his guitar and began to play
along. Both liked what they heard, and
they formed Cirrus. Carter had no doubt
come across U.K. techno bands like the
Chemical Brothers, who were already ex-
perimenting with rock ’n’ roll. But Cirrus
doesn’t just mix dance tracks with rock
samples; both members sing and rap, and
Carter plays bass while Barry splits his
time between guitar and
keyboards. Working
with a minimal bud-
get and equipment
now considered ob-
solete, they record-
ed tracks for their de-
but album, Drop the
Break, in 1997. The
single “Superstar
DJ” made Billboard s
Top 10 dance chart,
and with the addition
of drummer-vocalist
Rene Padilla, the
group recorded its
second Alburn, Back
on a Mission, in 1998.
The title track ap-
peared on the Mortal
Kombat: Annihilation movie soundtrack,
and the video has been featured on 120
Minutes and Amp. Padilla has since been
replaced by a session drummer, who’s on
the road with Cirrus for its current tour,
which stops tonight at the Chili Pepper,
200 W. Broward Blvd., Fort Lauderdale.
Cover is $5 to $15. Doors open at 10 p.m.
Call 954-525-5996.
BY JOHN FERRI
Perspiration
as Inspiration
Byddyhe’sa personal trainer. By night
he’s a... mfteteal composer? Yep. David
Sexton is co-owner of the South Beach
gym frbiWorks, and his first musical
comedy, nothing Less Than Love, opens this
week at the Hollywood Playhouse. The
show is patterned after traditional Broad-
way tósfróm the ’50s and.’60s, but the
story behind its genesis is nothing less
than bizarre.
The fictional story line is about Broad-
way composer Lawrence Harper, who had
a string of hits in the: ’60s followed byáí£§
ries of flops. Hemoves üí Miami Beach :
and collects royalties white his piano and
pen collect dust—that is, until he meets a
young male lover who wants him towrite
a show. Harper's agent and arranger also
push him to compose again, but once
Harper resumes writing and playing,
he sees hope for his future and realizes
that shallow physical relationships with
twenty somethings aren’t what he real-
ly wants.
Sexton, a onetime theater major, s^s
his musical is somewhat inspired by
the biographies of great composers Hke
Stephen Sondheim. But the idea for Noth-
ing Less Than Love actually came from the
gyni- *®;^*píií|^^pd;some ni them
have such a sad sense ofreaBiy,” says'iiil5
ton, agelHpAlOt of what happens at the
gym is about the aging process. They
don’fjjujvc&t.ip something deeper [than
physical beauty!”
Not everyone could turn such anb|lfej
vation intothree actswith choreography,
but what happened to Sexton next is even
more unlikely. “I had been doing little
ings with my friends," he says. “I de-
cided I needed toheárpéople whoiily.;
music, professionals Jppheld auditions, j
and two people who auditioned were
[Hollywood Playhouse artistic director]
Andy Rogow and [veteran South Florida
•ii.LouisSiJvers.’||
Rogow decided to mount the show at the
playhouse and to cast Sil-
Versas the lead, his last
rote before he moves to
Los Angeles. “I dfáúSfjfej
put much stock in
Sexton muses, “but it
does seem interesting.”
Nonetheless the
show’s inspiration and
serendipitoüsstaging
aren’t even the weirdest
part of the whoie ex-
perienee, according to
Sexton,“ks that
read mtiric,” he says. M I
would sing the songs
in my head, and I hired
someone to write down
the notes.”
Levels If you think Sexton’s
musical ignorance led to a
strange collaboration, you’re
right Says Sexton; “Now, at
rehearsals, there are all these
conversations about songs that I wrote that
I don’t reaDy understand.”
St„ HoitywoQd. Tickets cost $24.50. Call
954-922 New Times Broward - Palm Beach July 8-14,1999 21

Calen
dar
m
Events
Calendar, film, stage, art and music listings are of-
fered as a free service to Mew Times readers and are
subject to space restrictions. Submissions must in-
elude date, time, address, publishable phone number,
and cost and should be mailed to Calendar Editor,
Mew Times Broward'Palm Beach, P.0. Box 14128, Fort
Lauderdale, FL 33302-4128 or taxed to 954-233-157L
Items must be received ten days prior to date of issue.
Thursday, July 8
AIDS Quilt Workshop: Every Thu, panels are added to the
Names Project Memorial Quilt which commemorates
the lives of those who have died from AIDS. Free.
6:30-9:30 pm. Center One, 2817 E Oakland Park Blvd,
Ste 200, Fort Lauderdale, 954-5874111, ext 410.
Anything Goes Open Mic: Weekly Thu event features
entertainers of all types on stage doing their best
routines for audiences inside and outside the shop.
Free. 8:30 pm. Warehaus 57,1904-B Hollywood Blvd,
Hollywood, 954-926-6633,
Ballroom Dancing: Dancing in a lavish ballroom every
Thu, Sat, and Wed. $7.7:30 pm. Gold Coast Ballroom,
1415 Lyons Rd, Coconut Creek, 954-9794)770.
Italian Wine Dinner and Tasting Seminar: Pandora Argue
of Southern Wine and Spirits discusses three Italian
wines paired with the three-course meal at this singles
event $35-$40.6 pm. Mezzanotte, Las Olas Riverfront
300 SW 1st Ave, Fort Lauderdale, 954-966-6772. See
“Night & Day.”,
Meet Me on the Riverwalk: Weekly Thu event lets the
public stroll along the New River as they peruse the
works of some of South Florida’s finest artists. Free.
4-9 pm. Las Olas Riverfront 300 SW 1st Ave, Fort
Lauderdale, 954463-6575.
Single Gourmet Group regularly holds two to three
weekly gatherings at fine-dining restaurants in
Broward and Palm Beach counties for dinner and
conversation. Call 954-723-9608 or 561470-1896 for
locations, dates, and cost
Sunset Celebration: The weekly event features 35 artists
displaying their wares along the sea wall at Sailfish
Marina as strolling musicians entertain, plus food
concessions and viewing at the “Feed the Fish” sea-
wall aquarium. Free. 6-9 pm. Sailfish Marina and
Resort, 98 Lake Dr, Palm Beach Shores, 8004464577.
Symphony Of the Stars: More than a dozen favorite
movie themes play while laser lights dance around the
planetarium dome during daily shows. $4-$6.50.3 pm.
South Florida Science Museum, 4801 Dreher Tij N,
West Palm Beach, 561-832-1988, ext 0. See “Night
& Day.”
Trivia Night: Gift certificates for the store are awarded
to the first-, second-, and third-place contestants in the
general trivia competition held every Thu. Free.
7:30 pm. Borders, 12171W Sunrise Blvd, Plantation,
954-723-9595.
Friday, July 9
Brown Bag in the City: Diners bring their meals outside
and enjoy music during lunchtime concert series, and
local restaurants offer $5 take-out specials. Free.
11:30 am-l:30 pm. Centennial Square, downtown West
Palm Beach, 561-659-8007.
Drumming and Healing: Native American drumming
circle meets every Fri. Free. 8 pm. Palm Beach Center
For Living, 321 Northlake Blvd, North Palm Beach,
561-845-8441.
Laser Concerts: Laser lights flash on the planetarium
dome while a soundtrack of the Doors and Jimi
Hendrix (9 pm) or Pink Floyd (10 and 11:30 pm) plays
today-Sun. $6.50. South Florida Science Museum, 4801
DreherTri N, West Palm Beach, 561-832-1988, ext 0.
Laser Country. Country favorites by Randy Travis,
Trisha Yearwood, Reba McEntire, George Strait,
Garth Brooks and others play while lasers bounce off
the planetarium dome every Fri-Sun. $4.4 pm. South
Florida Science Museum, 4801 Dreher Tri N, West
Palm Beach, 561-832-1988, ext 0.
Summer Nights on the Avenue: The streets of downtown
Delray Beach are closed to traffic for the street party
featuring live entertainment, dancing, food, and art,
and this week’s event features the music of the band
Clean Slate and a vintage car show. Free. 7-10 pm.
Between the 300 and 500 blocks of E Atlantic Avenue,
Delray Beach, 561-2784)424.
Summer Social For Young Adults With Developmental
Disabilities: The 14th annual event for young adults age
17 and older features DJ music, dancing, socializing,
refreshments, and door prizes. Free. 7:30-10:30 pm.
Tree Tops Park, 3900 SW 100th Ave, Davie,
954-370-3750.
Symphony of the Ware: See Thu.
Winetasting: Held every week in the specialty
department on Fri-Sat Free. 4-7 pm. Bread of Life
Whole Foods Market, 3565 NE 207th St, Aventura,
305-933-1543.
Worlds of Wonder. The educational planetarium show,
which runs Fri-Sun through Aug 1, explores the solar
system and the mysteries behind the nine planets. $5.
7 pm. Buehler Planetarium, Broward Community
College Central Campus, 3501 SW Davie Rd, Davie,
9544756680.
Saturday, July 10
Ballroom Dancing: See Thu.
Boca Raton Mini Green Market The market has scaled
down for the summer months, but still features fresh
local produce, plants, prepared foods, and arts and
crafts every Sat Free. 9 am-1 pm. SE 1st Avenue next
to Royal Palm Plaza, Federal Highway between
Palmetto Park Road and Camino Real, Boca Raton,
561-393-7806, ext 2.
City of Pompano Beach Outdoor Flea Market Vendors sell
household items, tools, clothing, toys, and jewelry.
Free admission. Call for time. Pompano Beach Civic
Center, 1801 NE 6th St, Pompano Beach, 954-7864111.
Foreign Films: Forever Mozart, a French film about a
director attempting to stage a play in embattled
Sarajevo, and The TA.M.I. Show, a 1964 concert
documentary featuring the Rolling Stones and James
Brown, are both shown today-Sun. $6.7 pm (Mozart)
and'9pm (T.A.M.I.). Festival Art Cinema, 503 SE 6th
St, Fort Lauderdale, 954-760-9898.
Fort Lauderdale Gun & Knife Show: Shooting and slicing
implements are on display and for sale today-Sun. $6.
9 am-5 pm. Broward County Convention Center, 1950
Eisenhower Blvd, Fort Lauderdale, 954-831-3915.
Laser Concerts: Alternative rock featuring
“Laseipalooza” (7:30 and 10 pm) and “Laser Buzz”
(9 and 11:30 pm). See Fri.
Laser Country. See Fri.
Light Waves on a Sound Sea: Light-and-sound show set to
music is followed by refreshments and drumming.
$20.8:30 pm. Lumonics light and Sound Theatre,
3017 NW 60th St, Fort Láuderdale, 954-979-3161.
Market Pro Computer Show and Sale: Equipment and
accessories áre on display and for sale today-Sun. $5
$6.9:30 am4 pm. War Memorial Auditorium, 800
NE 8th St, Fort Lauderdale, 954-761-5380.
Singles Bowling Party: A fun evening of bowling and social-
izing with DJ music. $16. Call for time and to register.
Forum Lanes, 8500 NW 44th St, Sunrise, 9544869598.
Sports Card, Memorabilia, Collectibles, and Beanie Babies
Show: Sports cards, non-sports cards, comic books,
action figures, and other toys are on display and for
sale today-Sun. Free admission. 10 am-9 pm. Fashion
Mall at Plantation, just north of Broward Boulevard on
University Dr, Plantation, 954-3761884.
Sushi Demonstration: Sushi chef Steve Huang slices fish
every Sat Free. 3-5 pm. Bread of Life Whole Foods
Market 3565 NE 207th St Aventura, 306933-1543.
Symphony of the Stars: See Thu.
Winetasting: See Fri.
Worlds of Wonder. 3 and 7 pm. See Fri.
Sunday, July 11
Boca Blockbuster Party: Faces Singles hosts the party
featuring a buffet and DJ music for dancing. $10.8 pm.
Mezzanotte, 150 E Palmetto Park Rd, Boca Raton,
3069324192.
Clematis 500 ArtWallc Weekly Sun event features art
displays by local artists along the 500 block of
Clematis Strrét Free. 26 pm. Clematis Street
downtown West Palm Beach, 561-8368601.
Foreign Rims: 3 and 5 pm ( Mozart ); 7 pm ( TA.M.I .).
See Sat
Fort Lauderdale Gun & Knife Show: 10 am-5 pm. See Sat
Laser Concerts: Classic rock featuring “Sgt Pepper’s
Laser Light Show” (7:30 pm) and “Laser Zeppelin/
Grateful Dead” (9 pm). See Fri.
Laser Country. See Fri-
Market Pro Computer Show and Sale: See Sat
Post Fourth of July Parly For Singles: Singles Dance: The
dance party features a DJ and buffet $10.8 pm.
Christopher's, 2857 E Oakland Park Blvd, Fort
Lauderdale, 9544569914..
Sports Card, Memorabilia, Collectibles, and Beanie Babies
Show: Noon6 pm. See Sat
Symphony of the Stars: .See Thu.
Ultimate Singles Party: Social Connection presents the
party, which features dancing, a buffet and door
prizes, and proceeds benefit Daily Bread food bank.
$10.8 pm. World Mardi Gras, 1850 SE 17th St Fort
Lauderdale, 9546469537.
Worlds of Wonder. 3 pm. See Fri.
Monday, July 12
Begonia Society Silent Auction: Society members take
bids for plants and gardening-related items. Free
admission. 7:30 pm. Mounts Botanical Gardens, 531
N Military Trl, West Palm Beach, 5616274383.
Broward Center Backstage Tours: The public goes behind
the scenes of the Broward Center For the Performing
Arts during an hour-and-a-half tour of backstage areas,
dressing rooms, prop rooms, and other places usually
off-limits. Free. 1 and 3 pm. Broward Center For the
Performing Arts, 201 SW 5th Ave, Fort Lauderdale,
9544626222.
Symphony of the Stars: See Thu.
Young at Heart Club: The active seniors group meets
every Mon to enjoy singing, bingo, luncheons,
programs, and trips. $2 annual dues, 50 cents per
meeting. 1-3 pm. Hagen Park, 509 NE 22nd Dr, Wilton
Manors, 954-3962130.
Tuesday, July 13
Red Cross Fundraiser: The Angels of the Red Cross host
the event to raise money for the emergency medical
relief organization, and the event features raffles, door
prizes, and a comedy show. $5)7:30 pm. Uncle Funny’s
Comedy Club, 9160 State Rd 84, Davie, 954474-5653.
RED MEAT
from the secret files of
open wider for the magic cider OO^I^O O
I’d love to, but my mechanical buttocks
Thank goodness I ran into you, Mr. Bix...l
sure could use your mechanical strength
to lift some heavy bags of fertilizer out
of my truck. Could you give me a hand?
have become rusted. Perhaps you could
rub some lubricant on them for me, Ted.
No dice there, joy-bot...l rust-proofed
those babies for you last week. Now,
how about helping with those bags?
Swing Tuesdays: Upscale professionals in their twenties
to forties meet every Tue to mingle and take swing
dance, salsa, and disco lessons from professional
instructors and enjoy hors d’oeuvres and drinks. $10.
611 pm. Sangria’s on Las Olas, 609 E Las Olas Blvd,
Fort Lauderdale, 954-7269282.
Symphony of the Stars: See Thu.
Tuesday Afternoon at the Movies: Film lovers are invited
to join art and film critic Michael Mills as he
introduces, then shows, The Maltese Falcon, the
classic Sam Spade detective drama starring
Humphrey Bogart Free. 2 pm. Anne Kolb Nature
Center, 751 Sheridan St, Hollywood, 954-9262486
Wednesday, July 14
Ballroom Dancing: See Thu.
Best Cellar Winetasting: Specialty wine shop hosts the
event every Wed, featuring guest speakers from
wineries and wine distributors, a champagne reception,
and hors d’oeuvres. $10.7:30 pm. The Best Cellar,
2424-A Wilton Dr, Wilton Manors, 9546368020.
Boca Raton Historical Society Trolley Tours: Every Wed
the society provides docents as tour guides as the
trolley visits sights around the city including Old
Floresta, the Boca Raton Resort and Club, town hall,
and a 1930 train depot; reservations. $5-$7.50.9:15 am.
Royal Palm Plaza information booth, 215 N Federal
Hwy, Boca Raton, 561-3956766.
Circle of Friends: Biweekly percussion gathering. Free.
7 pm. Wild Oats Community Market, 2501E Sunrise
Blvd, Fort Lauderdale, 954-5669333.
Symphony of the Stars: See Thu.
Sports & Recreation
Thursday, July 8
Global Positioning System Presentation: Hikers, canoeists,
and kayakers will want to check out the navigational
system, which is discussed and demonstrated at the .
meeting of the Florida Trail Association. Free.
7:30 pm. Fern Forest Nature Center, 201 Lyons Rd S,
Pompano Beach, 954-9760150.
Friday, July 9
Florida Marlins: The Fish battle the Tampa Bay Devil
Rays in a three-game interleague series today-Sun.
$1.50-$44.7:05 pm. Pro Player Stadium, 2267
NW 199th St, Miami, 3056267328.
Saturday, July 10
Florida Marlins: See Fn.
Frank Stark Celebration Ride: The annual biking event is
held in honor of Stark, a retired airline pilot who
suffered a heart attack and took up cycling as part of
his recovery, then rode a mile for everyyear of his life
until he passed away in May at age 70; riders choose
from 16,36,62-, or 106mile routes between Boca
Raton and Palm Beach. $25-$35.7:30 am. For
registration and information, call 561451-3692.
Miami Fusion: South Florida’s Major League Soccer
team plays against the Columbus Crew. $16$30.
7:30 pm. Lockhart Stadium, 301 NW 12th Ave, Fort
Lauderdale, 954-717-2200 or 8863874664.
Sit-onTop Kayaking: The fundamentals of this type of
kayaking are taught to adults and kids age 12 and
older (12-15 with parent). $25.9 am. Okeeheelee Park
Nature Center, 7715 Forest Hill Blvd, West Palm
Beach, 561-2361400.
Snorkel Tours: Check out the diverse marine life of a
limestone reef on the second and fourth Sat of every
month through Aug. $3.25 per car. 9:30 am. John D.
MacArthur Beach State Park, 10900 Ocean Blvd,
North Palm Beach, 5616246952.
Sunday, July 11
Florida Marlins: 4:05 pm. See Fri.
WICW Bash at the Beach: World Championship Wrestling
brings its show to town, featuring “Macho Man” Randy
Savage and Sid Vicious in a tag-team match against
Sting and world heavyweight champ Kevin Nash. $16
$35.7:30 pm. National Car Rental Center, 1 Panthers
Pkwy, Sunrise, 954-8356000. See “Night & Day.”
Ongoing
Bike Ride: The Aventura Riders club hosts the weekly
Sunday ride, alternating among 26mile routes in
Aventura, Hollywood, and North Miami. Free. 10 am.
Departs Waterways Shops, 3565 NE 207th St, '
Aventura, 3069374463.
Catamaran Cruises: Take a two-hour cruise of the
Intracoastal Waterway and the Atlantic Ocean in a
56foot, double-hulled sailboat $30. Schedule varies.
Cove Marina, southwest corner of Hillsboro
Boulevard and the Intracoastal Waterway, Deerfield
Beach, 561-3663566.
Checkmate Chess and Backgammon Group: Members
meet weekly on Wed to challenge one another in both
22 July 8-14,1999 New Times Broward * Palm Beach

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games. Free. 7:30 pm. Chocolate Moose Coffeehouse,
9118 State Rd 84, Davie, 954474-5040.
Cosmic Bowling: Lasers, fog, neon lighting above the
pins, and rock music make for a spacy night of
bowling every Fri, Sat, and Mon. $3.50 per game;
$2.25 shoe rental. 10 pm-2 am. Brunswick Margate
Lanes, 2020 N State Rd 7, Margate, 954-9724400.
Cricket This is not entomology, but rather the British
sport with wickets and such; the South Florida Cricket
League, for ages 18 and older, plays every Sun. $1 park
admission; call for additional fee. 11 am4 pm. Brian
Piccolo Park, 9501 Sheridan St, Cooper City,
954437-2600. Cricketers can also attend cricket
matches for adults every Sun. Free. Noon-6 pm. West
Ken Lark Park, 1321NW 33rd Ave, Fort Lauderdale,
954-791-1035.
Dania Jai-Alai: The centuries-old sport from the Basque
region of Spain and France is billed as the fastest sport
going, and you can bet on the action as you watch
players whip the pelota—a ball slightly smaller than a
baseball—from their cestas—curved baskets made
of reeds. Hours and prices vary. Daniá Jai-Alai, 301
E Dania Beach Blvd, Dania Beach, 954-920-1511.
EariyJfird Walking Qubc Group meets for a walk around the
park every Mon and Wed. Free. 8 am. Plantation Heri-
tage Park, 1100 S Fig Tree Ln, Plantation, 954791-1025.
Environmental Boat Tours: Anne Kolb Nature Center
offers eco-friendly boat tours through a mangrove tidal
estuary in a covered boat Fish, birds, and other
wildlife are viewed while an onboard narrator provides
informative commentary. $3.50-$8. Daily. Tides affect
departure times. West Lake Park, 751 Sheridan St
Hollywood, 954926-2480.
Fencing: The art of dueling with swords (or foils) is
taught to those age 9 and older. $30 per month. 6 pm.
Thu, Markham Park, 16001W State Rd 84, Sunrise,
954389-2000; Mon, Tree Tops Park, 3900 SW 100th
Ave, Davie, 954370-3750; and Wed, Brian Piccolo
Park, 9501 Sheridan St, Cooper City, 954437-2600.
Fencing: Children and adults learn die art for fun and
exercise every Mon and Wed from the certified
coaches of Ramon Fonst Fencing Academy. $10-$30
per month for one weekly session. 7:30-9:30 pm. David
Posnack Jewish Community Center, 5850 Pine Island
Rd, Davie, 9544340499.
Gay Skate Night Held every Tue. $4.8 pm-midnight
Gold Coast Roller Rink, 2604 S Federal Hwy, Fort
Lauderdale, 9545206783.
Horseback Biding Lessons: Adults and children are
schooled in the art of English horsemanship on
trained school horses by experienced instructors. $15
(first lesson); $20 per half-hour; $35 per hour. Times
vary. Snooty Fox Farm, 7062 Lake Ida Rd, Delray
Beach, 561-637-9628.
Horseback Trail Rides: Group night trail rides are
available for ages 12 and older in groups of six or
more. $30 per hour. By reservation. Tree Tops Park,
3900 SW 100th Ave, Davie, 954983-7421.
Indoor Rock-Climbing: Harness up to scale an artificial
rock wall and get instruction. $12-$21.10 am-10 pm
(weekends), 3-10 pm (weekdays). Coral Cliffs Indoor
Climbing Gym, 3400 SW 26th Ter, A4, Fort
Lauderdale, 954321-9898.
In-Line Skating Lessons: Every Tue. 5:30-6:30 pm. $60 for
six sessions. Brian Piccolo Park, 9501 Sheridan St,
Cooper City, 954437-2600.
Intro to Ice Hookey League: The league meets every Sat
in an effort to generate interest in the sport Call for
price. 5:30-7:30 pm. Pines Ice Arena, northwest comer
of Taft Street and Flámingo Road, Pembroke Pines,
9544846495.
Kardio Kickbox Aerobics: The sport of kickboxing is
done for fun and fitness every Thu, Sat and Tue. $6.
Thu: 7:30 pm. Master Baez Tae Kwon Do and Family
Fitness, 9450 Griffin Rd, Cooper City, 954-680-0249. Sat
and Tue: noon. Brian Piccolo Park, 9501 Sheridan St,
Cooper City, 954437-2600.
Las Olas Canoe Club: Group meets for recreational and
competitive Hawaiian-style canoeing every Thu and
Sat Free. Thu, 5:30 pm, George English Park, Sunrise
Boulevard and Bayview Drive, Fort Lauderdale; Sat
9 am, Fort Lauderdale Beach across from Marriott
Harbor Beach Resort, 3030 Holiday Dr, Fort
Lauderdale, 954525-3059.
Masters Swim Team: Adult swim team designed to
provide health and fitness for older swimmers, with
competition training available. Meets Mon-Sat $40 per
month. Call for times. Plantation^entral Park Pool,
9141 NW 2nd St, Plantation, 954452-2525.
Men's Softball: A pick-up game is held every Sun for
players age 15 and older. Free. 10 am. Floranada Park,
NE 50th Court and NE 14th Way, Fort Lauderdale,
954452-0733.
Nature Hikes: Hikes throughTree Tops Park for school
and scouting groups are available for all ages. $l-$2.
By reservation. Tree Tops Park, 3900 SW 100th Ave,
Davie, 954370-3750.
Pompano Park Racing: Drivers maneuver their horse-
drawn carts around the track in a modem version of
the chariot race Wed, Fri, and Sat Free-$2. Atlantic
Avenue and Poweriine Road just west of 1-95,
954972-2000 or 561-7341228.
Racquet Sport Lessons: Private and group tennis and
racquetball lessons are available for all ages at the
Tennis Center at Brian Piccolo Park. Call for fees. By
reservation. Brian Piccolo Park, 9501 Sheridan St;
Cooper City, 954437-2661.
RadioControlled Model Planes: Instructor Larry Sorge of
the Broward Radio Control Club introduces new fliers
to the sport every Mon. Free. 1-3 pm. Markham Park
Airfield, 16001W State Rd 84, Sunrise, 954981-7120.
Scuba Lessons: A 30-minute introductory class in the
pool is offered every Sat (10 am-noon) and Wed
(3-5 pm). Free. Call 9545614499.
Seaside Activity Station: Book your water taxi, parasail
ride—whatever form of recreation you’re looking for
along the Palm Beaches—at one centralized activity
center at the base of Clematis Street Prices vary.
10 am-5 pm daily. Palm Harbor Marina, 400A N Flagler
Dr, West Palm Beach, 561-835-8922.
Skate For a Reason: The Fri and Wed in-line skating-
development classes are an introduction to speed
skating for athletes age 5 and older, who also receive
basic instruction in balance, controlled Ms, heel stops,
and more. $40 per month. 6:30-8:30 pm. Brian Piccolo
Park, 9501 Sheridan St, Cooper City, 954437-2600.
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COUNTY
Needs volunteers! We especially need
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Skate 2000: Free in-line skating lessons let you brush
up on technique and learn skating safety every Sun.
10 am-noon. Nine South Florida locations.
888-SKB-2000, ext 250.
Springboard Diving Team: Plantation Parks and
Recreation Department sponsors the team, open to
competitively trained divers of various age groups and
ability levels, who compete in local, state, and national
meets. Call 954452-2525.
Stepping Out Group for fitness walkers meets Mon,-
9 am and 5 pm; Wed, 9 am; and Thu, 5 pm. Free.
C.B. Smith Park, 900 N Flamingo Rd, Pembroke
Pines, 954437-2650.
Strollerobics: Parents don’t have to give up being fit,
just take the kids along on your run as a part of this
group that meets to run while pushing junior in the
stroller every Fri in Aventura. $25 annual dues, plus
$40 per month (includes T-shirt). 9 am. Call
305-782-3481.
Sunday-Morning Pick-Up Basketball League: Staff at
Sunrise Athletic Club assists in choosing teams and
officiating competitive full-court games for all players
age 18 and older every Sun. $10-$20.9 am. Sunrise
Athletic Club Gymnasium, 10610 W Oakland Park
Blvd, Sunrise, 954-7474661.
Tennis Competition: Social Connection puts on this
evening of mixed doubles and round robin tennis
every Fri. $10 (includes balls). 7-10 pm. Plantation
Cental Park, 9109 NW 2nd St, Plantation,
954-845-9537. '
Walk and Cross-Training Workout on the Beach: The
Body Squad fitness club meets every Tue for the
90-minute session of walking and resistance
strength-training exercise on the beach. $20-$25 per
month. 6:30 pm. Fort Lauderdale beach at Las Olas
Boulevard and Ocean Boulevard, Fort Lauderdale,
954-563-6774.
WBekty Cruises: Record, a charming, 1914 Norwegian-
built ferry and cargo vessel, cruises the St Lucie River
out of Stuart Reservations are required. Call for dates,
times, and prices, which vary weekly. Departs from
Department of Transportation Building, south end of
new Roosevelt Bridge, Stuart 561-692-1234.
Kid Stuff
Thursday, July 8
Chinese Kenpo Karate: Classes for kids age 5 and older
are offered in the martial art every Thu and Tue. $5.
4:30 pm. Hagen Park, 509 NE 22nd Dr, Wilton
Manors, 954-390-2130.
Pajama Parly Story Time: Kids dressed in their PJs listen
to bedtime stories every Thu. Barnes & Noble
Booksellers, 11820 Pines Blvd, Pembroke Pines,
954441-0444.
Teen Calabash African Dance: Teens dance for self-
expression, fun, and fitness along with the park’s Teen
Club every Thu and Tue. Call for price. 66 pm.
Warfield Park, 1000 N Andrews Ave, Fort Lauderdale,
954-761-5417.
Friday, July 9
Friday Fun Nights: Kids enjoy movies every Fri in the
Kids-A-Million train. Free. 10:30 am. Books-A-Million,
1630 S Federal Hwy, Delray Beach, 561-243-3395.
PJ Party: Weekly Fri event for kids age 3-7 features
professional storytellers, coloring activities, and milk
and cookies. Free. 7 pm. Borders, 12171W Sunrise
Blvd, Plantation, 954-723-9595. ...
Saturday, July 10
Guitar Classes: The weekly Sat classes are for kids age
10-15, and students must bring their own guitar. Free.
1:30-2:20 pm. Sadkin Community Center, 1176
NW 42nd Way, Lauderhill, 954-321-2450.
In My Back Yard-. Kids learn about astronomy during a
program of songs and stories about the moon, stars,
and planets, including information on constellations
and a planet rap; today-Sun through Sep 19. $4.
1:30 pm. Buehler Planetarium, Broward Community
College Central Campus, 3501SW Davie Rd, Davie,
9544756680.
Kids' Days at the Cinema Cafe: A weekly live stage
program featuring interpretations of popular stories,
the event also lets kids enjoy a special lunch menu as
part of the ticket price (full menu available at cost for
parents). $8.95; parents $8. Noon. Cinema Cafe, 1455
SE 17th St, Fort Lauderdale, 954-522-0274, ext T.
Storytelling: Actress Theda Reale costumes herself as
Mother Goose, Dorothy from The Wizard ofOz, and
other popular characters and reads stories for kids
every Sat. Free. 11:30 am-l:30 pm. Brainfood!, Cypress
Creek Station, Cypress Creek Road and N Andrews
Avenue, Fort Lauderdale, 954-928-0909.
Tae Kwon Do Class: The martial art is taught to ages 4
18. $6. Times vary by age group. Brian Piccolo Park,
9501 Sheridan St, Cooper City, 954437-2600.
*0
Ybung People's College: Students age 8-18 can check out
fun classes such as Cartoon Safari, Read With Under-
standing, Creative Math, Future Fliers, Drawing, Cool
Science, Golf, and more; held at north (1000 Coconut
Creek Blvd, Coconut Creek, 954-973-2204) and south
(7200 Pines Blvd, Pembroke Pines, 954963-8815)
campuses of Broward Community College.
Wxiih Bowling: Two programs for kids, each including
three games of bowling, shoe rental and coaching. $7.
9:30 am and 12:30 pm. Forum Lanes and Trophies,
8500 NW 44th St, Sunrise, 954749-1400.
Sunday, July 11
Cosmic Bowling For Kids: Lasers, fog, neon lighting
above the pins, and kids’ tunes create a fun bowling
atmosphere every Sun-Mon. $3.50 per game; $2.25
shoe rental. Noon-3 pm. Brunswick Margate Lanes,
2020 N State Rd 7, Margate, 9549724400.
la My Back Burl: See Sat
Steel Drum Class: The weekly Sun class is for kids age
10-15. Free. 1:30-2:20 pm. Sadkin Community Center,
1176 NW 42nd Way, Lauderhill, 954321-2450.
Sundays at the Norton: Family activities at the art
museum include an art hunt in the galleries and hands-
on projects. $2-$5.T4:30 pm. Norton Museum of Art,
1451S Olive Ave, West Palm Beach, 561-8325194.
Monday, July 12
Cosmic Bawling For Kids: See Sun.
HipUop Dance For Kids: Children dance for tun and
fitness on Mon and Wed and can progress to join a
performance group. Call for price. 46 pm. Bass Parir,
2750 NW 19th St, Fort Lauderdale, 9547328498.
Tuesday, July 13
Chinese Kenpo Karate: See Thu.
Kids' Him Festival: G- and PC-rated films for kids will be
screened every Tue and Wed morning through Aug 3.
Free. 10 am. Delray 18 Cinemas, 1660 S Federal Hwy,
.Delray Beach, 561-2720510.
teen Calabash African Dance: See Thu.
Wednesday, July 14
HipUop Dance For Kids: See Mon.
Kids' Him Festival: See Tue.
Mommy and Me: Parents are invited to read stories to
children with the help of store staff every Wed. Free. 11 am.
Borders, 12171W Sunrise Blvd, Plantation, 9547229595.
Watercolors For Children: Sirce Kwai Giveon teaches
kids age 47 accompanied by an adult how to paint
flowers and small animals. $3. Noon-1 pm. Dagger
Wing Nature Center, South County Regional Park,
one-half mile west of State Road 7 off Yamato Road,
Boca Raton, 5614829953.
Readings & Lectures
Thursday, July 8
Beethoven by the Beach Lecture Series: The series of
talks, held in conjunction with the music and cultural
festival that celebrates the famous composer and
which continues Tue and Jul 15, begins tonight with
“Beethoven: An Intimate Portrait,” a panel discussion
featuring Igor Gruppman of the Florida Philharmonic
Orchestra, music critic Tim Smith, WTMI-FM (93.1)
classical-music station director Lyn Fanner, and cellist
Michael Jameson. Free. 7 pm. Broward County Main
library Auditorium, 100 S Andrews Ave, 2nd Fir, Fort
Lauderdale, 954357-7384.
Boca Lesbian Bap Group: Meets weekly to discuss
various issues. $3 donation. 7:30-9 pm. Unitarian
Universalist Fellowship, 2601 St Andrews Blvd, Boca
Raton, 561-3626051.
Certifiably Insane: Author Arthur W. Bahr died while
writing the fiction suspense novel his wife, Aniko Bahr,
will discuss and sign at the event Free. 7:30 pm.
Borders, 2240 E Sunrise Blvd, Fort Lauderdale,
9545666335.
Current-Thoughts: The current-events discussion group
meets evefy Thu.Eree. 10:30 am. David Posnack
Jewish Community Center, 5850 Pine Island Rd,
Davie, 9544340499.
Give Vbursetf the Gift of Forgiveness: Rev. Gail Fein
discusses the healing power of forgiving others, the
power of self-forgiveness, and how to operate from the
perspective of unlimited thinking; preregister. $22.
7 pm. Bread of Life Whole Foods Market, 7720 Peters
Rd, Plantation, 9542360600.
HIVNegative Gay Men's Support Group: Anonymous
membership group meets every Thu to discuss
staying HIV-negative, safe sex in the real world, and
relationships with HIV-positive individuals. Free. Call
9545374111, ext 142.
Liberties Tattered Tomes: This week the group discusses
Heart of Darkness by Joseph Conrad. Free. 6:30 pm.
liberties Fine Books, 888 Las Olas Blvd, Fort
Lauderdale, 954522-6789.
Mangrove Cafe: Monthly “literary coffeehouse”
convenes, featuring an author appearance, lectures,
art, and live music. Free. 6 pm. Anne Kolb Nature
Center, 751 Sheridan St, Hollywood, 9549222480.
Friday, July 9
By Hook or by Croolc A Tale of Adventure Surviving Child
Abuse : Author Veronica Cherry discusses and signs
copies other book. Free. 8 pm. Barnes & Noble, 2790
University Dr, Coral Springs, 9543446291.
Dirty Dishes and Other Mar Stories: Relationship
counselor Marla Gale discusses her book today-Sat
Free. 7:30 pm. Liberties Fme Books, 309 Plaza Real,
Boca Raton, 561-3621300.
Evening of Messages With Dennis: Renowned psychic
medium Dennis Jackson and his “twin soul” Alice Best
present lectures, readings, and channeling. $20.
7:30 pm. Earth’s Aura, 5385 Stirling Rd, Davie,
954321-3477. -
Gay Men's Multi-Ethnic Association: The social group for
gay men in Miami-Dade, Broward, and Palm Beach
counties meets every other Fri to discuss topics of
interest to interracial gay couples. $2 donation.
7;30 pm. Gay and Lesbian Community Center of
Greater Fort Lauderdale, 1164 E Oakland Park Blvd,
Fort Lauderdale, 9542364510.
24 July 8-14,1999 New Times Broward â–  Palm Beach

Guided Meditation/Reiki: Meditation session held every
Fri is followed by the ancient healing art of Reiki for
relaxation and stress release. Call for price. Crystal
Fantasy, 5111 Coconut Creek Pkwy, Margate,
954-9750903.
Mostly Meditation: Dr. Gregory Antyuhin, a medical
intuitive and doctor from Russia, leads the regular Fri
meeting, which is for beginners and advanced
meditation practitioners. Free. 6:30 pm. Lifeworks
Enrichment Center of Boca Raton, 3200 N Federal
Hwy, Boca Raton, 561-391-9280.
Sea Turtle Awareness Program: The program, which is
presented every Friday and Wednesday in July,
includes a ranger talk and a 20-minute slide
presentation; reservations. Free with park admission.
John U. Lloyd Beach State Park Recreation Area, 6503
N Ocean Dr, Dania Beach, 954-923-2833.
Singles Discussion Group: Singles gather in a safe and
fun environment to meet others and discuss issues.
Free. 8 pm. Unitarian Fellowship of Hollywood, 1812
Roosevelt St, Hollywood, 954-925-1917.
Tarot Reading: Enjoy relaxing aromatherapy,
cappuccino, and a reading in a private area every Fri
and Sun. $20. After 7:30 pm. Chocolate Moose
Coffeehouse, 9118 State Rd 84, Davie, 954474-5040.
United Singles Talk: Humorous and engaging rap
session every Fri for singles age 30-55. $6.8 pm.
Mercede Executive Park, 1812A N University Dr,
Plantation, 954-742-2113.
Saturday, July 10
Dirty Dishes and Other War Stories: Liberties Fine Books,
888 Las Olas Blvd, Fort Lauderdale, 954-522-6789.
See Fri.
OpenMic Poetry Night Host poet Barbara Wilson
encourages everyone to share their original work.
Free. 7:30 pm. Barnes & Noble Booksellers, 4170
Oakwood Plaza, Hollywood, 954-923-1738.
Poetry Reading: Poets of the Palm Beaches event is held
the second Sat of every month. Free. 2 pm. Southwest
County Regional Library, 20701 95th Ave S, Boca
Raton, 5614874508.
Sunday, July 11
Art Talk Slide Lecture: Coconut Creek artist Sybil Ross
Kleinman presents “Art An Artist's Reflection on
Life,” in conjunction with her current exhibition at the
museum. $3.1 pm. Coral Springs Museum of Art
2855 Coral Springs Dr, Coral Springs, 954-3404200.
DivorceCare: The divorce-recovery lecture series
features recognized experts on topics including
“Facing Your Anger,” Facing Your Loneliness,”
“Depression,” “New Relationships,” and
“Forgiveness”; child care is provided for children up to
fifth grade. Call for price and time. Sheridan Hills
Baptist Church, 3751 Sheridan St Hollywood,
954-9614251.
Fellowship For Ethical Humanism: Group meets every
Sun. Free. 10:30 am. Carole Financial Plaza, 75 NE 6th
Ave, Delray Beach, 561482-3920. jf
55+ and Single Again: Single adults age 55 and older
examine personal philosophies and meet new friends
during the weekly Sun meeting. $2$3.10:30 am. David
Posnack Jewish Community Center, 5850 Pine Island
Rd, Davie, 954434-0499.
Literary Classics: Group members meet to discuss The
Yellow Wallpapermih host Dr. Lynn Wolf. Free. 7 pm.
Barnes & Noble Booksellers, 591S University Dr,
Plantation, 954-723-0489.
Poetry in the Woods: The East Coast Academy of Poets
gets back to nature at their monthly meeting and Poet
of the Month contest $1.1:30 pm. Secret Woods
Nature Center, 2701W State Rd 84, southeast
Broward, 954-566-7823.
Tarot Reading: After 4:30 pm. See Fri.
Monday, Jufy 12
Gurdjieff-Ouspensky Philosophy Lecture: Inner
Metamorphosis, a Fourth Way School, presents the
talk on the teachings of the Gurdjieff-Ouspensky
tradition. Free. 2 pm. Archives Book Cafe, Gateway
Shopping Center, 1948 E Sunrise Blvd, Fort
Lauderdale, 954463-3876.
How to Live Longer and Healthier: The Speakers Network
presents the lecture. Free. 11 am. Anne Kolb Nature
Center, West Lake Park, 751 Sheridan St, Hollywood,
954-9262480.
Monday Meditations: Group meets every Mon for
meditation to relax the body and surrender to inner
peace. $10.7 pm. Cheyenne Studios, 115 S 19th Ave,
Hollywood, 954-922-9211.
Paranormal Studies Group: The new group meets every
Mon to discuss ghosts, magic, UFOs, and other
supernatural and unexplained phenomena. Free.
7:30 pm. Unitarian Fellowship of Hollywood, 1812
Roosevelt St, Hollywood, 954-9261917.
Tuesday, July 13
Geethoven by the Beach Lecture Series: The series
continues with “Beethoven: The Humanist,” a
discussion featuring slides and music selections
presented by Lyn Farmer, director of broadcast
operations at classical music station WTMI-FM (93.1).
See Thu.
Book Discussion Group: Ongoing group meets the
second and fourth Tue of every month. Free. 8 pm.
Clematis Street Books, 206 Clematis St, West Palm
Beach, 561-8322302.
A Clear Path to Healing: Dr. Barry S. Weinberg teaches
students how they can have more energy, cope better
with stress, and improve their overall health. Free.
6 pm. A Place For Healing, 3019 NW 60th St, Fort
Lauderdale, 954-9765177.
Healing Circle: Group hosted by Sacred Path ministries
meets every Tue for meditation, hands-on healing, and
a sharing period on a given topic. Donation. 7:30 pm.
Dania Beach Lions Club, 279 SW 5th St, Dania Beach,
954-2064157.
Metaphysical Discussion Group: Group gathers for its
regular meeting; preregister. $10.7:30 pm. Earth’s
Aura, 5385 Stirling Rd, Davie, 954-321-3477. ,
Poetry Slam: Poet Richard Green hosts the slam
following his regular open-mic event every Tue. Free.
8:30 pm. Underground Coffeeworks, 105 S Narcissus
Ave, West Palm Beach, 561-8364792.
The Seat of the Soul: Author Gary Zukav discusses and
signs copies of his book about tire evolution of the
human soul. Free. 7 pm. Nova Southeastern
University, Assembly Bldg, 3200 S University Dr,
Davie, 954-7230489. See “Night & Day.”
Single, Divorced, Separated: The group meets every Tue
to talk, receive psychic readings ($20), and drink
cappuccino. Free. Call for time. Chocolate Moose
Coffeehouse, 9118 State Rd 84, Davie, 954474-5040.
Wednesday, July 14
Fort Lauderdale Writers’ Group: Group meets on the
second and fourth Wed of every month to discuss and
critique unpublished, original material of its members.
Free. 7-9 pm. Archives Book Cafe, Gateway Shopping
Center, 1948 E Sunrise Blvd, Fort Lauderdale,
954-764-8212.
Sea Turtle Awareness Program: See Fri.
West Boca Toastmasters: Members gather to improve -
their public speaking skills. Free. 7:15 pm. Loggers
Run Middle School, 11584 W Palmetto Park Rd, Boca
Raton, 561-8865296.
Classes
Thursday, July 8
African Drumming With Ndakhte: Learn technique and
accompaniment on African hand drums every Thu.
$15 ($50 per month). 7 pm. 821 NE 60th St, Fort
Lauderdale, 954-771-3666.
Flamenco: Damaris Ferrer, founder of the Bailes Ferrer
Inc. dance company, toadies the Spanish dance style
every Thu and Mon. Call for price. 6:30-8 pm.
University Center For the Performing Arts, 2240
SW 70th Ave, Davie, 9544763000.
Foundations and Applications of Chinese Medicine:
Provocative and informative series of classes is taught
every Thu by acupuncturist Steve Chasen. $5.4 pm.
Unicom Village Holistic Lifestyle Center, 3575
NE 207th St, Aventura, 3069366726.
Hatha toga and Meditation: Certified instructor Glenn
Reiner teaches the course every Thu; bring mat or
towel to sit on. $10. Dagger Wing Nature Center,
South County Regional Park, one-half mile west of
State Road 7 off Yamato Road, Boca Raton,
5614869953.
Hiptiop/Jazz Fusion Dance: Course on the musical styles
and accompanying dances taught by Pablo Maleo, a
featured dancer on Paula Abdul’s concert tours. Held
every Thu, Sat, and Mon. $9 per class. 8 pm.
University Center For the Performing Arts, 2240
SW 70th Ave, Davie, 9544763000.
Israeli Folk Dancing: Ben Ami, a professional folk dancer
from Israel, instructs the weekly Thu and Mon class
for all skill levels. $3$5.7:30 pm (beginner), 8:30 pm
(intermediate), and 9:30 pm (advanced). David
Posnack Jewish Community Center, 5850 Pine Island
Rd, Davie, 954434-0499.
Martial Arts: American Combat Karate — a
combination of karate, kung fo, jujitsu, aiki-jitsu,
Brazilian jujitsu, and kali — is taught during six-class
sessions that begin every Thu and focus on drills that
quickly teach students how to protect themselves.
Free, 7-9 pm. Bushido Knights Ryu Academy of
Martial Arts, 221W Hallandale Beach Blvd,
Hallandale, 9544561005.
Painting Techniques: The ongoing Thu class taught by
Pablo Verol covers all media. $110 per six weeks.
24 pm. Broward Art Guild, 530 NE 13th Si, Fort
Lauderdale, 954-5234824.
Salsa Dance Classes: Courses designed for beginning to
advanced dancers are offered every Thu and Tue by
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Latin Beat Dance Studios. $8 (first class free). 7 pm.
Polish American Club, 935 Rock Island Rd, North
Lauderdale, 954-746-4444.
Friday, July 9
Capoeira: Learn the Brazilian martial arts-dance
workout set to music from Brazilian native Joe Neto
every Fri, Mon, and Wed. $50 for 12 classes; first class
free. 7:30 pm. Lord’s Gym, 7138 N University Dr,
Tamarac, 954-721-5010.
Morning Jazz Dance Class; The eye-opening course is
taught every Fri, Tue, and Wed. $10 per class. 10 am.
University Center For the Performing Arts, 2240
SW 70th Ave, Davie, 954-475-3000.
Sea turtle Tappers Une Dance: Members of the Tappers,
a local dance club, teach various line-dancing styles
every Fri, Sun, and Mon for beginning to advanced
students. Call for price. 1 pm (beginner) and 2 pm
(intermediate and beyond). Northeast Focal Point
Center, 227 NW 2nd St, Deerfield Beach,
954-7480604.
Tai Ctn: Every Fri, learn flowing movements performed
slowly in a standing position and improve circulation.
$5.9:45 am. Holiday Park Social Center, 1150
G. Harold Martin Dr, Fort Lauderdale, 954-468-1506.
Saturday, July 10
Ashtanga Tbga: Also known as “power yoga,” the form
of breathing, relaxation, and stretching taught in the
class — offered today-Wed — develops strength,
flexibility, agility, stamina, and concentration. $12.
9 am. Medha Yoga and Healing Arts, 915 NE 20th Ave,
2nd Fir, Fort Lauderdale, 954-743-9218.
Concealed Firearms License Course: Earn your concealed
gun permit every Sat and Wed. $30.7 pm. IPS 911
Store, 2231 Hollywood Blvd, Hollywood, 954-922-0301.
Fitness For Mom: Exercise class for new mothers is held
every Sat, Tue, and Wed. $5 per class. 9:30 am. Holy
Cross Hospital Sister Innocence Conference Center,
4725 N Federal Hwy, Fort Lauderdale, 954-776-3139.
Hiptlop/Jazz Fusion Dance: See Thu.
International Folk Dancing: Dances from Israel, Greece,
and the Balkans are taught every Sat and Wed. $5.
1 pm. Margate Community Center, 1699 NW 10th St,
Margate, 954-972-6458.
Monitored Life Drawing: During the six-week session
with ongoing registration, a model is provided for art
students to draw or paint $80.4-7 pm. Broward Art .
Guild, 530 NE 13th St Fort Lauderdale, 954-523-4824.
Pregnacise: Exercise course for mothers-to-be is held
every Sat Tue, and Wed. $5 per class. 9:30 am. Holy
Cross Hospital, Sister Innocence Conference Center,
4725 N Federal Hwy, Fort Lauderdale, 954-776-3139.
TaHüii: A certified master teaches thoughts, feelings,
movements, and applications of the Qi Gong and Tai Ji
Quan styles of the ancient Oriental practice;
registration required. $36 for six-week session. 10 am.
Dagger Wing Nature Center, South County Regional
Park, onehalf mile west of State Road 7 off Yamato
Road, Boca Raton, 561-488-9953.
Woodcarving: Broward Woodcarvers Association hosts
woodcarving sessions for beginning to advanced
carvers every Sat Call for fee. 8 am-noon. North
Andrews Community Center, 250 NE 56th Ct, Fort
Lauderdale, 954-9384)619.
Sunday, July 11
Ashtanga toga: See Sat
Infant Massage: Parents bond with babies while
learning to massage them during series of four
classes. $60.6:30 pm. Family Center at Nova
Southeastern University, 3301 College Ave, Fort
Lauderdale, 954-929-3099.
Introduction to Hatha Tbga: The practice and philosophy
of yoga and its benefits are covered in this ongoing
class. $5.1:304:30 pm. Sri Naranda Yoga Institute, 605
SW 12th Ave, Fort Lauderdale, 954-524-0783.
Sea turtle Tappers Line Dance: 5 pm (beginners), 6 pm
(intermediate and beyond). Constitution Park
Recreation Center, 2841W Hillsboro Blvd, Deerfield
Beach, 561-7500847. See Fri.
Monday; July 12
Adult Acting: Classes for beginning to advanced
students are offered Mon-Wed on an ongoing basis.
$110 per eight-week session. Tunes vary. University
Center For the Performing Arts, 2240 SW 70th Ave,
Davie, 954475-3000.
Ashtanga toga: 6 pm. See Sat
Backdoor Love: The women’s continuing-education
class on sexual politics meets every Mon. $8.8 pm.
Boca Raton Women’s Learning Center, 7400 San Casa
PI, Boca Raton, 888463-1690, ext 23.
Beginner/lntermediate Ballroom Dancing: The fox trot,
waltz, swing, rhumba, and merengue are taught every
Mon. $4-$4.50.1:30 (intermediate) and 3:30 pm
(beginner). Holiday Park Social Center, 1150
G. Harold Martin Dr, Fort Lauderdale, 954-761-5383.
Capoeira: 8:30 pm. See Fri.
Dance Favorites: Instruction in various American and
Latin dance styles every Mon. $40 per couple for six
consecutive classes. 810 pm. Daniel D. Cantor Senior
Center, 5000 Nob Hill Rd, Sunrise, 954-742-2299.
Drawing and Painting: The classes for adults are offered
every Mon. $75-$88, plus $10 materials fee. 9:30-11 am.
Young at Art Children’s Museum, 11584 State Rd 84,
Davie, 9544240085.
Figure Drawing: A live model is provided for study by
artists working in any medium every Mon. $10-$15.
2-5 pm. Art and Culture Center of Hollywood, 1650
Harrison St, Hollywood, 954921-3274.
Flamenco: See Thu.
HipHop/Jazz Fusion Dance: See Thu.
Israeli Folk Dancing: 7:30 pm (all skill levels). Adolph
and Rose Levis Jewish Community Center, 9801
Donna Klein Blvd, Boca Raton, 561-852-3230. See Thu.
Line-Dancing Classes For Adults: All aspects of the
popular dance style are taught, and refreshments are
served. $3.75-$4.10-11:30 am. Holiday Park Social
Center, 1150 G. Harold Martin Dr, Fort Lauderdale,
9544681506.
Pottery: Wheel-throwing classes are available every
Mon-Thu, and hand-building and figurative classes are
held every Mon. $130 per six-week session. Times
vary. Pug Dog Pottery, 134 NE 1st Ave, Hallandale,
954455-3099.
26 July 8-14,1999 New Times Broward’Palm Beach

Sea Turtle Tappers Line Dance: 6:30 pm. P.G. Doogie’s
Nightclub and Restaurant, 1025 E Hillsboro Blvd,
Deerfield Beach, 9544236438. See Fri.
Tarot Class: Learn how to divine the future with the
deck of picture cards in this ongoing Mon class. $20.
7 pm. Cosmic Salamander, 5631NW 77th Ct, Coconut
Creek, 954-6936926.
Welcome to toga: The introductory course teaches
students the basics of yoga in order to improve blood
pressure, reduce stress, and improve flexibility. $8.
5:15 pm. Touch Research Institute, Nova Southeastern
University, 3301 College Ave, Fort Lauderdale,
954-929-3099.
Tuesday, July 13
Adult Acting: See Mon.
American and Latin Ballroom Dance: Both styles are
taught every Tue, along with disco and swing, by
instructor Simon Prilutsky. $25-$35.7-8 pm. David
Posnack Jewish Community Center, 5850 Pine Island
Rd, Davie, 954434-0499.
Ashtanga Ybga: 6:30 pm. See Sat
Fitness For Mom: 10 am and 6:30 pm. See Sat
Morning Jazz Dance Class: See Fri.
Pregnacise: 10 am and 6:30 pm. See Sat
Rhythm Explorer Creativo Drumming Class: Course for all
ages is taught every Tue by percussionist Jim Seidel,
who leads students of all skill levels through fun
exercises, drills, and handson playing on their own
instruments or those provided. $12.7-8:30 pm. Anne
Kolb Nature Center, 751 Sheridan St, Hollywood,
954434-3724.
Salsa Dance Classes: See Thu.
Smash Dance: Stomp-style dance and percussion taught
in class by Ken Benjamin. $10.6:30 pm. University
Center For the Performing Arts, 2240 SW 70th Ave,
Davie, 954475-3000.
Swing and Salsa: Instruction in today’s hottest dance
styles is offered every Tue in four-week sessions.
Call for price. 7:30 pm. Arthur Murray Dance
Studio, 1153 N Federal Hwy, Fort Lauderdale,
954-561-3262.
Tae Kwon Do: An instructional session in the martial art
is conducted for ages 512 (6 pm) and ages 13 and
older (7 pm) every Tue. $20 per month. Bass Park
DeGraffenreidt Center, 2750 NW 19th St, Fort
Lauderdale, 954-739-8498.
Alga Retreat The hour of gentle stretching, relaxation,
and meditation is held every Tue. $7.8:30 am. Wild
Oats Community Market, 2501E Sunrise Blvd, Fort
Lauderdale, 954-5659333.
Wednesday, July 14
Adult Acting: See Mon.
Adult Beginning Tap Dance: Students learn Broadway
style, street tap, and more every Wed. $10.39:30 pm.
University Center For the Performing Arts, 2240
SW 70th Ave, Davie, 9544753000.
Ashtanga Alga: 6 pm. See Sat
Ballroom Dancing: Adult beginner-to-intermediate
social and ballroom steps are taught every Wed.
$3.50 per class. 6:30 pm. Hagen Park, 509 NE 22nd â– 
Dr, Wilton Manors, 954-3952130.
Capoeira: See Fri.
Cardiovascular Health: Ongoing series on
preventing, controlling, and reversing heart
disease meets every Wed. $35 for four classes.
5:357 pm, Florida Institute For Cardiovascular
Care, 6100 Hollywood Blvd, Ste 104, Hollywood,
954-967-6550.
Ceramics: The seven-week class for adults is offered
every Wed, and registration is ongoing. $90-$105;
$15 for materials. 9:3511 am. Young at*Art
Children’s Museum, 11584 State Rd 84, Davie,
9544240085.
Concealed Firearms License Course: See Sat
Dancercize Class: The class includes a program of
light workouts set to music to limber and strengthen
the body. Free. 7:15 pm. Pompano Park, 4001 Bailey
Rd, Fort Lauderdale, 9549633835.
Fitness For Mom: 10 am and 6:30 pm. See Sat
International Folk Dancing: See Sat
Morning Jazz Dance Class: See Fri.
Nature Drawing: Resident animals and plants at the
nature center are the subjects for student works in
the class for all ages and ability levels taught by
artist Sirce Kwai Giveon; paper and pencil are
required. $3.1 pm. Dagger Wing Nature Center,
South County Regional Park, one-half mile west of
State Road 7 off Yamato Road, Boca Raton,
5614839953.
Newcomer Ballroom Dancing: Basic instruction for
dancers new to the style. Call for price. 8:15 pm.
Arthur Murray Dance Studio, 1153 N Federal Hwy,
Fort Lauderdale, 954561-3262.
Pregnacise: 10 am and 6:30-pm. See Sat
Tai Chi/Qi Gong: The two styles of martial arts are
taught every Wed by Lewis Paleias. $7-$10.9 am.
Art and Culture Center of Hollywood, 1650
Harrison St Hollywood, 954921-3274.
New Times Broward-Palm Beach July 8-14,1999 27

The Enemy Is Us
By Hal Hinson
Do you feel snug and secure in your cozy suburban life?
Are you happy in your picture-perfect home, with your
, carefully manicured lawn, your kids, your soccer games,
and your barbecues? Do you féel safe? Well, the creators of
Arlington Road, the ponderous new thriller starring Jeff
Bridges and Tim Robbins, have gone to great lengths to
change all that. Their film is designed to be a wake-up call
to the. sleepy citizens of our nation, to those who, in their
view, have grown fat and complacent during this long peri-
od of prosperity and have forgotten that the cost of security
is etérnal vigilance.
And why do we need to snap out of it and open our eyes?
Because the enemy is close at hand. In fact he’s just across
the fence in the house next door. The picture — which was
directed by Mark Pellington from a screenplay by Ehren
Kruger — features'Jeff Bridges as Michael Faraday, a pro-
fessor of American history who specializes in teaching the
harsh realities of modern-day terrorism. Actually, to say
that Michael teaches his class is not exactly accurate; what
he does is rant and harangue his poor, unsuspecting stu-
dents about every variety of conspiracy in tones that would
make any street-corner maniac look sane by comparison.
And why, you ask? Because Michael doesn’t just teach a
class in terrorism; he lives it. His wife, it seems, was in the
game, too, as an FBI agent who, just two years earlier, was
killed in a gun battle with a suspected terrorist.
And so, even before the film has worked up a head of
steam, it has started to pile up the improbabilities, giving us
reason to question its credibility. What’s gratifying, though,
. is thatevén under these far-fetched circumstances, Bridges
still manages to piece together a convincing and affecting
performance. As Bridges plays him, Michael is a man who
has been bludgeoned by life. Even with the support of his
understanding new girlfriend, Brooke (Hope Davis), his
pain is.still right under the surface, and at times he seems
to stagger around, almost drunk with grief, unable to
move on. |
Michael’s next-door neighbors have pitched in, too, to
help him move past the tragedy. However, from the mo-
ment they first meet, Michael feels suspicious of Oliver and
Cheryl Lang (Tim Robbins and Joan Cusack): Why does
Oliver, who says he is working as an architect on a mall
project, have blueprints for something else? And why does
They Did It For the
Nookie, the Hookie
By Glenn Gaslin
Ifs about time we had a talk. Yeah, you know, that talk. The
one about how uncomfortable and strange it is to be a young
human male, how raging and unforgiving the hormones,
how fragile the ego, how mysterious the female form. You
see, well, how do I say this? When a man and a woman love
a movie very much, and it’s a movie about all these things,
and it’s funny as all hell, it’s probably American Pie.
From the opening moments, when the endearing teen-
schlemiel Jim Gasón Biggs) is caught by his parents mas-
turbating into a tube sock and watching.scrambled porn on
cable, the film single-mindedly seeks to expose, detail, and
humiliate all that is holy to a teenage boy, particularly his
obsession with S-E-X. And as Jim, still wearing the sock,
strikes up an impromptu strategic alliance with his father
(Eugene Levy), the scene, and nearly every one that follows,
unravels with high-calorie comedic precision. First-time di-
rector Paul Weitz leaves the male anatpmy flapping in the
wind — with no pants, no boxers, no hair or protective cov-
ering, dipped in alcohol and poked through with toothpicks.
Jeff Bridges gives safe, secure viewers a wake-up call
he continue to get notices
in the mail from the alumni
committee of one University
when he claims to have gone
to another? With these facts
in hand, Michael begins to
poke around in Oliver’s past,
and what he finds convinces
him that his friendly iiexti
door neighbor may not be
exactly what he seems. .
Not that any of this comes
as a surprise. From the mo-
ment he first appears on
screen, you don’t have to be
a raving paranoid to see that
Oliver is up to something.
And while Oliver’s plan's re-
main mysterious, the charac-
ter generates very little in
the way of suspense. As an
actor, Robbins has shown
tremendous range and au-
thority, but while his per-
formance here shows both
skill and conviction, it doesn’t belong on the long list of his
best efforts. As written, the character is one-dimensional,
and that is how it remains. The. same is true for Cusack,
who, as Oliver’s wife, has a couple of choice moments in
which she is both scary and funny, but for the most part,
she recedes into the background as part of the atmosphere
You don’t have to be a raving
paranoid to see that Oliver
is up to something.
of vague menace. For a brief moment, the filmmakers plant
the seed that all the little clues pointing to the sinister side
of Oliver’s character are in fact innocuous and ultimately
don’t lead us where we think they will, but this tack is aban-
doned almost as soon as it is offered.
There is nothing in Pellington’s only other feature, Going
All the Way (1996), that would indicate he has the talent for
this sort of suspenseful thriller. Everything he does here
seems perfectly ordinary. If the picture has a style to speak
of, it is the generic style of the run-of-the-mill, big-budget
studio thriller. What the picture has instead is an agenda. It
wants us to open our eyes to the precarious state of our so-
ciety, for, it says, things are far worse than we could have
imagined. A war is being waged against the government of
the United States by those who feel that it has grown too
large and intrusive. Even with our current prosperity, the
numbers of those who are convinced that our rights as indi-
viduals are being usurped have grown tremendously: And if
we don’t change our course, an armed conflict is inevitable.
There is nothing subtle in the way the filmmakers have pre-
sented their message here. They beat it into us with every
frame, to the point where you can’t help but feel wearied by
the attack.
To say that the film is obvious is true but only up to a point
The movie does end with an unexpected twist in the style of
0. Henry or Ambrose Bierce, and for some the surprise may
salvage the movie. For the rest of us, though, tibe ending may
simply function as the last straw.
Arlington Road. Directed by Mark Pellington. Screenplay by Ehren Kruger.
Starring Jeff Bridges, Tim Robbins, Joan Cusack, and Hope Davis.
Jason Biggs stars in a hilarious movie about getting a piece
It’s painful, ifs real, and it’s
probably the funniest thing
you’ll seé this year.
Yes, it’s a high-school
movie. Ifs raunchy and rude
and had to be edited four
times to get an R rating in-
stead of an NG-17. Yes, the
core plot device is a group
of buddies intent on gettin’
some. But the script, by virgin
scribe Adam Herz, delves so
deep into the neuroses of men
at a tender age that watching
it becomes as uncomfortable
as going through “the first
time” all over again. The film
takes on the teenage boy’s
tunnel-vision quest for nookie
and, instead Of glorifying the
pursuit, exposes it for what
it is: a perfectly natural, hor-
monal farce. And at a time in
movie history when sex-and-
toilet humor is in danger of becoming totally meaningless,
American Pie comes along and refreshes the bowl, using
anatomical and scatological truths to tear down the myth of
the male sex drive and all the stupid things itill make a guy do.
The plot takes off with a moment of beer-commercial
bravado when four frustrated friends at a Michigan high
school, terrified of graduating as virgins, make a pact to
“lose it" by prom. “We will get laid,” one of them declares,
28 July 8-14,1999 New Times Broward-Palm Beach

standing on a chair, yelling. They each follow different
paths, and each is slowly and painfully castrated before
our eyes. Beefy lacrosse player Oz (the very likable and
Keanu-esque Chris Klein, last seen in Election) explores
his sensitive side, “asking girls questions and listening to
what they have to say and shit.” The scrawny mastermind
Finch (Eddie Kaye Thomas) ingeniously plants “a reputa-
tion” for himself. The guy-with-a-steady-girlfriend (Thomas
Ian Nicholas) receives “the bible,” a massive annotated
book on sexual technique passed down to one lucky mem-
ber of each high-school class. And Jim, well, Jim tries real-
ly hard and succeeds only in cracking us up. But as the
boys approach the Holy Grail, each one sacrifices his digni-
ty, his machismo, his shame. There’s just enough girl-
supplied wisdom and encouragement to keep them going,
and to put the constant boy-nonsense in a healthy emotion-
al perspective.
Be warned, though: American Pie contains pants-wetting,
diarrhea, vomiting, masturbation (male and female), the
consumption of a beer with semen in it, discussion of shaved
pubic areas, exposed and entirely tan female breasts, a kid
screwing another kid’s mom, underage drinking, and, yes,
regular ol’ missionary-style six. And yet it’s no worse than
actually being a teenage boy and thinking about these things
constantly. It’s perfectly natural when Jim eyes an apple pie
after hearing that the warm dessert is what “it” feels like.
What’s shocking and above-the-call-of-duty is what he does
to it after the initial glance. But no bodily fluid is spilled in
vain here, and it all accumulates as a greasy film over every-
thing: the theme, the plot, the point—which is, it sucks to be
a guy. There has never been a film about teenage sex, not
Fast Times at Ridgemont High, not Porky’s, not Risky Busi-
ness, that gets so much so right
If the movie has a weakness,
it’s the women. A few stand in
as one-joke characters (al-
though the “band camp” girl
really pays off), and others
walk through the film like fan-
tasies taken from Penthouse
Forum, especially the foreign
exchange student Nadia (Shan-
non Elizabeth), who winds up
conveniently undressing in
Jifn’s room. (This is excusable, actually, only because it
leads to a complex, masterful sequence rivaling Ben StillerV
caught-in-the-zipper Mary scene.)
The comparisons to There’s Something About Mary, of
courseware inevitable: Both explore the deep discomfort of
manhood in vulgar, base, and brutally honest terms and
with stellar results. Both are the funniest films of their
year, hands down. Both border on NC-17, yet good, whole-
some Americans will tell everybody they know to go
see them.
American Pie, however, is not from the new school of ’90s
teen comedies, the glossy, marketable genre loaded with
insta-pop references and kids from Dawson’s Creek. The new
faces here, especially Biggs and Klein, stand out as such
honest visions of boyhood that you don’t even miss the
stereotypes most high-school movies use to fill the back-
ground. It’s closer in tone and
significance to The Graduate
than She’s All That and even
sacrifices loads of box-office
money with its R rating. Teens
should be able to handle it,
though, but they might not get
it. There’s a certain nostalgic
distance in the script, an. out-of-
body self-awareness about how
funny and painful it is to have
your dad walk you through an issue of Shaved magazine, a
pervasive dead-on intelligence that helps American Pie tran-
scend the teen-and-raunch fever of the late ’90s and become,
if there can even be such a thing, a teen sexploitation classic.
American Pie. Directed by Paul Weitz. Screenplay by Adam Herr.
Starring Jason Biggs, Jennifer Coolidge, Shannon Elizabeth, Alyson
Hannigan, Chris Klein, Eugene Levy, Natasha Lyonne, Thomas lan
Nicholas, Chris Owen, Tara Reid, Seann W. Scott, Mena Suvari, and Eddie
K^e Thomas.
The comparisons to There’s
Something About Mary, of
course, are inevitable.
Film
Capsules
The following capsule reviews are written and initialed by John Ferri, Bill Gallo,
Glenn Gaslin, Hal Hinson, Andy Klein, and M.V. Moorhead (Unsigned capsules
are for movies that have not been reviewed.) For information about movie
times and locations, see “Showtimes."
Opening
American Pie (R): Reviewed in this issue.
Arlington Road (R): Reviewed in this issue.
Muppets From Space (G): Gonzo discovers that his long-lost relatives are
aliens from another planet and announces so on Miss Piggy’s talk
show, UFOMania, much to the chagrin of G-man K. Edgar Singer
(Jeffrey Tambor). The cast includes 1 Murray Abraham, David
Arquette, Ray Iiotta, and Andie MacDowell, as well as the Muppets.
Opens Wed, Jul 14.
Relax... It's Just Sex (U): Writer-director PJ. Castellaneta {Together
Alone) takes a look at sex — both heterosexual and homosexual — in
the ’90s. Jennifer Tilly plays den mother to a menagerie of
thirtysomethings (including Mitchell Anderson, Cynda Wiliams,
Serena Scott Thomas, T.C. Carson, and Eddie Garcia) who all
experience the ups and downs of seX and love.
Ongoing
Alaska; Spirit of the Wild dft: Even if you’ve seen a dozen documentaries
on Alaska, the new IMAX film about the Land of the Midnight Sun is a
new experience. The 49th state’s mountains, tundras, ice floes, rivers,
and seas are featured on a two-story screen. When a humpback whale
breaks the surface of the cold, blue water, its tail fills the screen. Using
large-format film, camera crews take audiences on a flight over the
snowcapped peaks of Mount McKinley, on a fishing expedition with a
group of brown bears, and to a whisker-close encounter with a group
of playful seals. Polar bears, bald eagles, caribou, and the rest of
Alaska’s wildlife are also featured in the movie, which tracks all four
seasons. (John Ferri)
Big Daddy (PG-13): The new Adam Sandler comedy isn’t just the
funniest movie of the summer; it’s also the most improbable feel-good
movie of the season. The picture begins in New York City at the
downtown apartment that Sandler, in the role of Sonny Koufax, part-
time tollbooth operator and full-time layabout, shares with his lawyer
roommate Kevin (Jon Stewart). Like Kevin, Sonny has also graduated
law school, but instead of beginning his practice, he continues to live
as he did in law school, funding his preadult indulgence with the
settlement awarded by the court when a car ran over his foot. The
movie doesn’t really start, though, until an adorable five-year-old boy
named Julian (played by the twins Cole and Dylan Sprouse) shows up
on Sonny’s doorstep. At first, Sandler and his cowriters Steve Franks
and Tim Herlihy score most of their laughs routinely off of pee-pee
and vomit jokes. But after a fight with his own dad (Joe Bologna),
Sonny’s child-rearing technique gets a radical overhaul, and the
comedy becomes smarter and multilayered. Overall, Sandler’s
interactions with the boy give him a chance to demonstrate his -
oddball take on life, but it’s not until Sonny begins to build a
relationship with Layla Goey Lauren Adams) that we become aware of
just how unique a breed of cat he is. It is in his scenes with Adams er.'j
who, with her squeaky-toy voice and radiant, ear-to-ear smile, tiirns
out to be a pretty irresistible package herself—that Sandler lets us in
on what makes'Sonny tick. (Hal Hinson)
An Ideal Husband { PG-13): British writer-director Oliver Parker has the ,
nerve to meddle with Oscar Wilde’s sublime farce — and the skill to '
pull it off. A tweedy drama professor or two may protest but the
political, social, and linguistic adjustments Parker makes to the tangled
tale of a seemingly spotless member of Parliament with a dark secret
in his past give it fresh relevance without betraying the original. Need
we look any further that the recent chicaneries at 1600 Pennsylvania -
Avenue to affirm Wilde’s timeless grasp of the human comedy? Here’s
a great cast: Jeremy Northam as the beleaguered Sir Robert Chiltern,
Cate Blanehett ( sans crown) as his loving but puritanical wife, Boogie
Nights star Julianne Moore as the conniving
blackmailer, Mrs. Cheveley, and — best of all —
Rupert Everett as the seemingly feckle