Title: Boca Raton tribune
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Title: Boca Raton tribune
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: Boca Raton Tribune
Place of Publication: Boca Raton, FL
Publication Date: March 18, 2010
Copyright Date: 2010
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Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Palm Beach -- Boca Raton
Coordinates: 26.368611 x -80.1 ( Place of Publication )
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Bibliographic ID: UF00102052
Volume ID: VID00002
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V"ymaoynwyi


Downtown Library
Should be done by 2012
See Page 3


Society
Lookinii back of Boca Festival
See Pa,'e 11-13


Bridge Hotel
New GM over haul
See page 18


New owner bringing life back to unfinished Eden


condo project


By Dale M. King

BOCARATON- Some-
thing's happening at the
old Eden condomini-
um complex site near
downtown Boca Raton
that hasn't happened in
a long time.
Construction crews and
heavy equipment are at
work for the first time in
years while the former
owner revised plans,
sought new financing
and complained about
a bevy of problems that
kept him from complet-
ing the development.


Not so any more. Pride-
rock Capital Partners, a
West Palm Beach com-
pany that specializes in
reviving troubled mul-
ti-family projects, has
purchased the concrete
eyesore from the previ-
ous owner, Ceebraid-
Signal Corp., for a fi-
gure said to be in the
mid to upper $20 mil-
lion range.
Workmen moved in al-
most immediately and
began transforming the
four-building monstros-
ity into a work in pro-
gress. See Eden page 5


Downtown Boca to get

new logo, website, slower

traffic on Palmetto


By Dale M. King
BOCARATON Downtown
Boca. It's Happening.
And if you don't know that
by now, you will when that
newly drafted catch phrase
and a new downtown logo
start appearing on banners
and other paraphernalia, all
aimed at giving the city's
retail center a long-needed
shot in the arm.
The logo a tree-like de-
sign that could be viewed as


waves, birds, a martini glass
or other eclectic object was
unveiled by Bonnie Kaye
of Kaye Communications
at a recent meeting of the
Community Redevelopment
Agency.
Combined with the tagline,
"Downtown Boca. It's Hap-
pening," the logo can repre-
sent the current as well as the
growing future generation of
the city.
The recent CRA meeting was


a follow-up to a Downtown
Marketing Forum involving
center city merchants with
the Downtown Boca Raton
Advisory Committee and
with Jon and Bonnie Kaye,
whose public relations firm
has been retained by the city
to help craft a more vibrant
downtown.
Downtown Advisory Com-
mittee C l..' :iim. c Michele
Bellisari called that meeting
"fantastic.
See Downtown page 4


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Wije Joca Raton tribune
Your Closest Neighbor

Boca Raton, FL March 18 through 25,2010 -Year I -Number 001










Thursday, March 18 through 25, 2010


Municipal News


The Jtoca Raton Tribune


Downtown Boca Library


to be done by 2012, says


city manager Ahnell


By Dale M. King


BOCA RATON- Boca Raton
should have a new down-
town library by January of
2012, "perhaps sooner,"
City Manager Leif Ahnell
told members of the Fed-
eration of Boca Raton Hom-
eowners Associations.
He said the city is taking a
different planning approach
to that facility, one aimed
at avoiding the problems
that beset construction of
the Spanish River Library,
which, while it is open for
business, is still mired in
litigation.
Rather than just hire the
low bidder, as it did with
the Spanish River facility,
Ahnell said, Boca city offi-
cials have retained Kaufman
Lynn contractors to build
the new library. He said the
city has filed a Request for
Proposals (RFP) to select an
architect who will work with
Kaufman Lynn to make the
new building happen.
Boca Raton has had a tough
go with both library pro-
jects. Ahnell said a bond
issue approved in 2001 set
aside $19.8 million to build
a library on the west side of
the city and a new library
downtown.


The so-called western libra-
ry, now known as the Span-
ish River Library, began
rising on a lot on Spanish
River Boulevard a year or so
after the bond issue passed.
But the city and the contrac-
tor quickly hit a glitch over
construction and materials
cost, one that ended up in
court and halted construc-
tion for more than a year.
Eventually, the city hired
Kaufman Lynn to complete
the library, but lawsuits
from the original contractor
and from the city against the
contractor and its insurance
company are still pending.
In the meantime, the city
entered into a land si ap"
with GladesRox Corp.
through which it acquired
the former Causeway Lum-
ber Yard site on NW Second
Avenue for the new down-
town library. But financial
cutbacks forced Boca to
delay construction, despite
demands from library sup-
porters who tried to hold the
city's feet to the fire to get
the facility build.
Coincidentally, when Boca
finally reached a point whe-
re it could move ahead with
the new library, questions
began to emerge about the
location. Some officials felt


it should go downtown as
a catalyst for center city re-
vival. Some felt it should
be moved into the former
International Museum of
Cartoon Art, which is being
transformed into a cultural
arts center.
Even now, Ahnell said, there's
a question about where the
library will be located. The
Number 1 plan is to gut the
existing library at 200 NW
Second Ave. and rebuild a
larger facility on the site. In
the process, said Ahnell, the
library would grow from its
current 22,000 square feet to
between 40,000 and 45,000
square feet.
Building on the Causeway
site is still an option, said
the city manager. The final
decision, he said, "will be
driven by what's going on
in Tallahassee or Washing-
ton, D.C." The building on
the Causeway site would
measure between 30,000 to
35,000 square feet. Of the
$19.8 million bond money
from 2001, he said, the city
still has $9.8 million for
construction of the down-
town library building. It has
also allocated $2.5 million
from the general fund to
stock and staff it.
In the design of the library,
he said, the city will take into
consideration the increasing
use of electronic devices ra-
ther than books. He said the
new building will have "flex
space for the transition."
Ahnell cited Kaufman Lynn
as a dependable contractor
who not only finished build-
ing the Spanish River Li-
brary, but also revamped the
6500 Building which houses
the Fire Administration and
other offices, and also con-
structed two fire stations.


FAU researcher gets $1.6M


to fix age-related eye ills


BOCA RATON- Florida A-
tlantic University researcher,
Dr. Marc Kantorow, profes-
sor of biomedical sciences in
the Charles E. Schmidt Col-
lege of Biomedical Science,
has received an RO1 grant
renewal of $1.6 million from
the National Institutes of
Health (NIH) to investigate
natural eye repair systems
that could be used to treat
age-related eye diseases.
With this grant, Kantorow
and his colleagues will seek
to understand why an impor-
tant eye lens protein needed
for vision is damaged by a-
ging and how naturally oc-
curring repair proteins can
restore it.
Loss of the function of
these proteins, called mo-
lecular chaperones, causes
age-related cataracts and is
believed to be involved in a
multitude of diseases rang-
ing from age-related macu-
lar degeneration to Alzheim-
er's disease.
Kantorow and his colleagues
have discovered that these
molecular chaperones lose
their activity during the ag-
ing process, but that a class
of repair enzymes called
methionine sulfoxide reduc-
tases (MsrA) can repair them
and restore their activity.
"MsrA is essential for ocu-
lar defense against oxidative
stress, viability and defense
against cataract formation,"
said Kantorow. "We have
discovered that MsrA main-
tains the function of molecu-
lar chaperones in the eye,
which when damaged, cause
ocular diseases.
Information gained from this
research may have the po-
tential to discover the events
that cause age-related dis-
ease and also provide clues
into the development of trea-
tment therapies for these di-
seases by manipulating the


levels and activities of the
naturally occurring eye re-
pair systems.
Kantorow's research holds
promise to find alternative
treatments for two of the
most prevalent ocular dis-
eases that afflict so many
worldwide cataracts and
age-related macular degen-
eration (AMD).
Cataracts are a clouding of
the lens in the eye that af-
fects vision. Most cataracts
are related to aging and are
common in older people.
More than half of all Ameri-
cans either have a cataract or
have had cataract surgery by
the age of 80.
AMD is a disease associated
with aging that gradually
destroys sharp, central vi-
sion which is needed for see-


ing objects clearly and for
common daily tasks such as
reading and driving. AMD
affects the macula, the part
of the eye that allows you to
see fine detail.
"This discovery gives us in-
sight into how increasing the
levels and activities of these
eye proteins could be used
to treat and prevent cataracts
and AMD, said Kantorow.
:"It also gives us hope that
therapies for these diseases
can be developed using na-
tural protective and repair
systems."
Currently, the only therapy
for the treatment of cataracts
is surgery, and to date, no
cures exist for the majority
of age-related macular de-
generation cases.


Foca Woman's Clu

lo honor doctors at

up coming luncheon

BOCA RATON The General Federation of Woman's
Clubs Boca Raton Woman's Club will hold its 12th annual
Honor Your Doctor Awards Scholarship Luncheon March
24 at 11:30 a.m. at Boca West Country Club, 20583 Boca
West Drive, Boca Raton.
It will include awards ceremonies, entertainment and
raffles. Honorary chairpersons are Richard & Barbara
Schmidt. Event Chairperson is Janice Williams and co-
chairs are Betty Pepper and Joan Weidenfeld. Honorary
physician advisor is Dr. John Strobis.
For information and reservations, call Janice at 561-767-
6825, Betty Pepper at 561-416-5007 or visit www.gfwc-
boca.org.


wT thIeIboI aIUItIaJiJI u e I1'mIL I,








The Boca Raton Tribune MUNICIPAL NEWS Thursday, March 18 through 25, 2010


FAUl


FAU program named finalist for


FLORIDA ATATI C community partnership award


BOCARATON -- The Flori-
da Institute for the Advance-
ment of Teaching (FIAT), a
program at Florida Atlantic
University, has been named
a merit finalist for the 2009
Mutual of America Com-
munity Partnership Award
(CPA).
FIAT is the first educational
program within a univer-
sity setting to be recognized
with the CPA. To date, 140
partnerships throughout the
United States have been
recognized by the award
program. A gift of $15,000
from Mutual of America
to FAU accompanies this
award.
"We could not have selected
a better example of the spirit
of the award," said Thomas
Gilliam, chairman of and
chief executive officer of
Mutual of America Founda-
tion. "The FIAT program is
an inspiring model of what
can be done to establish a
working partnership and
what such collaboration can
accomplish."
The organizations and the
individuals behind these
organizations who have
played integral roles in the
FIAT program's success
were honored at a recent
luncheon hosted by Mutual
of America.


In a special ceremony at the
luncheon, Mutual of Ameri-
ca presented silver coins to
individuals who have shown
extraordinary dedication to
advancing the FIAT pro-
gram, including Valerie
Bristor, FAU College of Ed-
ucation dean; Glenn Thom-
as, FAU's assistant dean
of PK-12 schools and edu-
cational programs; David
Rutherford, FAU's director
of gift planning; and Phoebe
Raulerson, FAU College of
Education advisory board
member.
FAU Interim President John
Pritchett accepted coins on
behalf of former FAU Presi-
dent Frank T Brogan and
former College of Educa-
tion Dean Gregory Aloia.
The coin presentation was
a symbolic gesture of ap-
preciation from Mutual of
America.
The FIAT program's part-
ners, which span eight Flor-
ida school districts, include
three area colleges and are
represented by such foun-
dations as the Jim Moran
Foundation, the Quantum
Foundation, and Mary and
Robert Pew Public Educa-
tion Fund, received cer-
tificates from Mutual of
America.
Providing practical, re-


search-based and scalable
solutions for Florida's edu-
cational system, FIAT was
established in 2002 within
FAU's College of Educa-
tion and is funded by gifts
from corporate and family
foundations as well as pri-
vate donors, and through
grants from targeted school
districts.
In an effort to address the
state's critical teacher short-
age, FIAT was created to
recruit, prepare and retain
quality teachers in Florida
schools.
Comprised of three innova-
tive programs, Good FIT,
SMaRT and AIT, FIAT is
having a significant impact
on the quality of education
at more than 100 public and
charter schools within the
southeast region of the state.
These schools are typically
located in rural or urban ar-
eas and identified as strug-
gling.
By supplying hands-on trai-
ning to FAU and community
college students who seek
careers in teaching, each
FIAT program is structured
to offer institute participants
increasing levels of class-
room responsibility.
Since the Institute's incep-
tion, more than 1,000 stu-
dents from FAU, as well as


fromBroward College, Palm
Beach State College and In-
dian River State College,
have served as instructional
interns, substitute teachers
and student-teachers. By
molding future teachers with
valuable classroom experi-
ence, the FIAT program has
improved the lives of close
to 75,000 K-12 students in
Palm Beach County alone.
The Mutual of America
Community Partnership
Award, established in
1995, honors the contribu-
tions that nonprofit organi-
zations, in partnership with
public, private and other
social sector organizations,


make to the public good.
Each year, organizations take
part in a national competition
to demonstrate the value of
their partnerships, their abil-
ity to be replicated and their
capacity to stimulate new
approaches to addressing
social issues.
The 2009 CPA recipients
were determined by a selec-
tion committee that includ-
ed former New York Gov.
Hugh L. Carey and Elie
Wiesel, Nobel Peace Laure-
ate and named professor at
Boston University.
Issues and cultivate new
ideas for partnerships.
"We are honored to be reog-


nized with this prestigious
award," said FAU Interim
President John Pritchett.
"As FAU stands alongside
such other 2009 honorees as
the Barbara McInnis House
of Boston, Massachusetts;
the Family Connection of
Dallas, Texas; and the Psy-
chiatric Assertive Identifi-
cation and Referral program
of Indianapolis, Indiana, I
feel a sense of pride in all
that FIAT has accomplished
for our region."


Boca city officials want to slam the door on 'pill mills'


By Dale M. King
BOCA RATON The city of
Boca Raton has an ordinance
in the pipeline designed to
crush so-called "pill mills."
The proposal, which has al-
ready been the subject of
one public hearing, will be
presented at a second public
forum before a vote is taken,
Mayor Susan Whelchel said
at a recent City Council me-
eting.
No date has been set for the
second hearing.
A "pill mill," as defined by
Police Chief Dan Alexander,
is a facility which dispenses
prescription narcotics usu-
ally pain killers on-site.
"These 'pill mills' take the
form of doctor's offices, pain
clinics and health care facili-
ties," the chief said in a pre-


sentation before the council.
On-site distribution clinics
have proliferated lately, cau-
sing a considerable number
of problems for police and
forcing officers to spend
many additional hours dea-
ling with behavior of pill
mill "customers" and deaths
caused by overdoses.
He noted that Florida does
not have a state law banning
these on-site distribution
centers. As a result, people
travel here from states that
do have prohibitions among
them, Kentucky, Tennessee,
North Carolina, Ohio and
West Virginia.
City Attorney Diana Grub
Frieser said the council will
hold the proposed ordinance
in abeyance until it deter-
mines if the state legislature


plans to take action on this is-
sue during the 2010 session,
which just recently opened.
As currently written, the pro-
posed ordinance would pro-
hibit on-site dispensing of pre-
scription drugs in medical,
business and professional
offices except under special
circumstances. Hospitals,
among other similar loca-
tions, would be exempt, said
City Manager Leif Ahnell.
In Florida, where there is
no state ban on the distribu-
tion sites, "people can eas-
ily obtain large quantities of
prescription drugs following
a simple strategy," said Al-
exander. He said so-called
p., ii'.,ls" arrive at a facility
complaining of a particular
ailment. They may even
bring an X-ray or MRI-


usually an image has been
passed from one person to
another.
The intent of the Boca pro-
posal is to crack down on
pain clinics that not only as-
sess and diagnose patients,
but also give 30-day supplies
of pain medication to anyone
walking in off the street.
Alexander said the ordinan-
ce is not expected to affect
legitimate pain-managment
centers that require patients
to fill prescriptions at a phar-
macy.
"The effects of unrestricted
prescription drug availabi-
lity are noticeable in the lo-
cal area," said the chief. "In
2008, Palm Beach County
experienced more than 300
deaths as a result of pres-
cription drug overdoses.


From 2004 to 2008, the ci-
ty of Boca Raton overdose
deaths grew by 700 percent.
In 2009, we committed 158
hours to prescription drug-
related death investigations "
Between 2005 and 2009, he
said, the number of calls for
services in Boca Raton in-
volving prescription drugs
increased by more than 1,000
percent. These incidents in-
cluded deaths, Baker acts,
burglaries, weapons, child
abuse, domestic violence,
DUI, medical emergencies,
thefts, possession of con-
trolled substance, sexual
battery, simple battery and
robbery." In 2009, he said,
Boca police spent 672 hours
on prescription drug-related
calls and 352 hours of work
in which they encountered


people generally trom out-
of-state, "primarily located
around drug dispensing busi-
nesses." He said the Florida
Legislature in 2009 passed a
law to establish a statewide
database to curtail so-called
"doctor shopping" and moni-
tor the dispensing of pre-
scription drugs. "Unfortu-
nately," he said, "no funding
was identified for this project
and it still has not been estab-
lished.











Thursday, March 18 through25, 2010


Community News


The J9oca 0 aton Tiribune


Boca High Naval Junior ROTC


nabs Florida State Championship


IOCWARIOS4 N JLOT 5OSC ITOW


BOCA RATON -The Bobcat Battalion, the Junior Na
ROTC corps at Boca Raton Community High School,
the NJROTC Florida State Championship March 6 at Ovi
High School in Orlando. It capped an undefeated season
the Boca squad that was one of 24 competitors in the s
meet.
"The competition was the most intense that I have seen ir
years," said Boca NJROTC Commander Ken Bingham. '
went in knowing several schools were after the Bobcats."
The NJROTC program is divided into 11 areas nation
consisting of several states combined into different areas. 1
rida is one of only three one-state areas. "Except for a sch
in Texas, the top competitors are in our area," said Bingh
"So our state final consists of the top units in the country.
He said the field meet "was very tight down to the last


Events. It was between us
and our rivals Flanagan High
School and Winter Park. We
knew we had to run like the
wind to beat them in the 100
yard and 200 yard relays.
When the dust finally settled,
the Bobcats prevailed, with
Winter Park in second place
and Flanagan, third."
The Navy sends the top two
teams from each area to na-
aval tionals in Pensacola. Bing-
Yon ham said his cadets are ex-
edo cited about going to national
for championship in April and
tate hoping to bring home the na-
tional title.
16 "Cadet Commander Michael
'We Newman and Cadet Lieuten-
ant Commander Jackie Rap-
ide, pel led our cadets to this state
Flo- championship," he said "The
ool cadets finished first in per-
am. sonnel inspection, and sec-
ond in academics.
Read the complete
two story online


Financial picture getting brighter at

Boca Community Hospital.


By Dale M. King


BOCA RATON It wasn't
very long ago that Boca
Raton Community Hospital
was so mired in red ink that
it canceled plans to build a
new hospital, fired its former
CEO and hired a company
whose goal is to save trou-
bled medical centers.
The moves have apparently
worked. BRCH reported its
losses have dropped and pa-
tient utilization is up.
Perhaps the best news came
just a few days ago when
Fitch Ratings affirmed the
hospital's bond rating at
an investment grade BBB-
while concurrently upgrad-


ing its ratings out-
look from negative to
stable.
"We were gratified to
see that Fitch has rec-
ognized the progress
our hospital is mak-
ing in such a mate-
rial way," said Jerry J.
Fedele, president and
CEO of BRCH. "The out-
look upgrade is an especially
significant reflection of our
remarkable turnaround."
In issuing its rating, Fitch
noted a number of positive
developments that factored
into its rating rationale.
These included:
* Improving volumes.
* The growth of the hospi-
tal's heart program and its
2010 number one ranking in
Florida for cardiac surgery
and number three ranking
for overall cardiac care by
HealthGrades.
* The clinical and financial
success of BRCH's cancer
program and its state-of-the-
art facility.


* The development of a pri-
mary care network.
* Nursing staff stability.
* Substantial improvement
in the revenue cycle.
* Philanthropic support.
Fitch said that as a result of
these and other initiatives,
the hospital's operating in-
come has improved signifi-
cantly through the first seven
months of fiscal 2010.
Fitch noted that BRCH's
liquidity position lessened
in fiscal 2007. Fedele, who
came to the hospital in Oc-
tober of 2008, explained that
a significant portion of this
occurred during 2007 and
2008.
Recent decreases were plan-
ned and were a result of
positive actions taken by
the hospital including pay-
ment in full of $29.2 million
in outstanding debt and $7.5
million in routine capital ex-
penditures.

Read the complete qll
story online.


Downtown Boca


I Y =77J


w


continuedfrom page 1


It created a lot of networking
opportunities." She said mo-
re than 40 people attended
each of two sessions, one in
the morning and another in
the afternoon.
That was the point, Bonnie
Kaye said at the meeting."We
want to increase connectivi-
ty and collaboration" among
merchants.
During that meeting, she
said that Boca must set down
its own roots and not be a
"copy cat." Some people ha-
ve said they wish Boca had a
downtown as vibrant as Del-
ray Beach.
But Kaye said Boca must
emphasize its strong points
- fine dining, family-orient-
ed atmosphere and the idea
there is "something for eve-
ryone.
Communication is a key,
she said, with store owners
talking to each other and
brochures promoting the
"romance and culture" of
downtown.
Kaye said that eventually,
downtown Boca will have a
website of its own and a "vi-
brant video" will be created
to promote the city's central
business area.
She even offered a Johnny
Cochran-like quip about
downtown revival. "If it
doesn't attract, it's not in the
act."
"If people are attracted
downtown, everyone will do
well," she said.
Bellisari said the downtown
advisory board generally
supports the logo and tag-
line. They also approved a
motion urging the closing
time for downtown establi-
shments serving alcoholic
beverages be extended from
2 to 3 a.m. on weekends,


holidays and at times of spe-
cial events to attract people
in their 20s and 30s who
are currently not being well
served in the downtown.
When she spoke later to the
CRA, Kaye said the propo-
sed logo could be used on
signs facing traffic coming
into and leaving the city,
banners throughout the
downtown, in advertising,
on posters, on a website and
on T-shirts and beach towels.
The color could also change
to highlight different aspects
of the city.
On another matter affec-
ting downtown revitaliza-
tion, officials from Kimley-
Horn outlined plans to slow
traffic on Palmetto Park


Road. They said the street,
which carries cars and trucks
through downtown to the
coastline, will have raised
intersections with. Brick
pavers. Left-turn lanes on
parts of the street will be
removed and replaced with
landscaped medians. Some
sidewalks will also be recon-
structed.
Ray Gindroz of Urban De-
sign Associates, who has
drafted a list of proposed
downtown redevelopment
guidelines, had suggested
slowing traffic on Palmetto
Park Road as a means of
encouraging motorists to stop
in at local merchants and
restaurants.







The Boca Raton Tribune COMMUNITY NEWS Thursday, March 18 through, 2010


Eden


continuedfrom page I


W"

?i6- U


The City Council was noti-
fied at a recent meeting that
the closing on the property
has already taken place.
Council members were also
told that most of the 27 own-
ers who had purchased units
in the completed Eden com-
plex were being bought out
at the price they had paid for
the condos.
The law firm that structured
the deal for the new owners,
said Priderock paid cash to
acquire all but two of the
248 units in the building lo-
cated just off Palmetto Park
Road, across the street from
Boca Raton City Hall.
An official from Priderock
said Eden, which will be
renamed Heritage, will be
a luxury apartment rental
community.
Ceebraid-Signal managed to
finish one of the four buil-
dings it originally planned
when the proposal was ap-
proved in 2002. A second
building was nearly finished,


but the other two have stood
as concrete skeletons, win-
dows covered with plywood
and planks blocking the ter-
races where fancy fencing
had been planned.
Eden was originally en-
visioned as a luxury condo
complex close to the down-
town and beaches. It was
advertised on an elaborate
website that promoted the
assets of buying at Eden.
But there was soon trouble
in Eden, according to of-
ficials who have appeared
before the City Council on
a number of occasions ei-
ther to get extensions, to talk
about the possibility of new
funding or to change plans
for the development.
The original morphing of E-
den would have changed it
into an assisted living proj-
ect called Pearl. When that
didn't work, another plan
was tossed on the table one
that would have turned the
condos into luxury apart-


ments.
Charles Siemon, attorney for
Eden, once told the council
that the project was at the
vortex of a "perfect storm"
of troubles, including back
to back to back hurricanes,
the loss of a contractor, in-
ability to get a new contrac-
tor and financial troubles.
In September 2007, the City
Council held a special meet-
ing and decided, begrud-
gingly, to issue a final two-
year extension of permits.
But Ceebraid-Signal was
told not to come back for o-
ther extensions.
But by 2009, little, if any,
new work was done. The
council voted last year to
cancel the building permits,
but the developer hung on,
citing Senate Bill 360, a me-
asure that would have given
Eden and other troubled
building projects an auto-
matic two-year extension
because of the stumbling
economy.
Ironically, word that a buyer
had come forward to buy Eden
came to the City Council as
a mystery. The purchaser
asked not to be identified. A
confidentiality agreement
between Ceebraid-Signal
Corp. and the potential buy-
er kept secret the terms of
the purchase.
Both parties asked the city
to reinstate building permits
city officials revoked last
year. City Attorney Diana
Grub-Frieser told the City
Council that a three-way
agreement among the poten-


T '171`7=: AMP~


tial buyer, the city and Ceebraid would be necessary for the purchase to move forward.
Council members felt hamstrung by a lack of information, but went forward, hoping the new
buyer could finish the development. They received a measure of reassurance from the city
manager and city attorney who met the buyer last fall and said the firm was an experienced
developer with no connections to Ceebraid.
The buyer had financing to finish the project and planned to convert the condominiums into
luxury rentals, they said.
So the council went ahead, reinstated the building permits and returned Ceebraid's $750,000
construction bond. Ceebraid said it would drop its two lawsuits against the city. And the
buyer would replace the $750,000 bond and move forward with construction.
As Mayor Susan Whelchel said at the time, "People will be better off with a new owner who
will continue with construction rather than being left with the current owner and nothing
happens."


ti &Ipsru IZou won't believe your eyes and ears as Frank Sinatra
2h ~35 (Michael Matone), Dean Martin (Felix Deneaux),
1 Sammy Davis, Jr. (Steve Roman)
and band come to life in this nostalgic revue....

Free Concert Rain or Shine Bring a chair or rent a chair
Food treats available for purchase
Mizner Park Amphitheater. 590 Plaza Real
Intersection of N Federal Hwy & N Mizner Blvd

'MUSIC IN THE PARK' CONCERT SERIES Sponsord by the Ciy of Boca Raon

For information call (561) 393-7827







The Boca Raton Tribune COMMUNITY NEWS Thursday, March 18 through 25, 2010


Six Lynn students, staff who died in Haiti

'have earned their place in heaven'


By Dale M. King
BOCA RATON- The gray
and rainy day March 12 re-
flected the somber mood
as hundreds gathered on
the Lynn University cam-
pus to remember and honor
the lives of four students
and two faculty members
who died following the Jan.
12 earthquake in Port-au-
Prince, Haiti.
They were part of a group of
14 taking part in a humani-
tarian class called the "Jour-
ney of Hope" to Haiti.
Joining students, faculty,
staff and friends for the ser-
vice were the families of
the eight returning students
and the families of those
who were lost: Dr. Richard


Bruno, an assistant profes-
sor in the College of Liberal
Education; Dr. Patrick Hart-
wick, dean of the Donald E.
and Helen L. Ross College
of Education; and students
Stefanie Crispinelli, Britney
Gengel, Christine Gianacaci
and Courtney Hayes.
The Lynn Conservatory of
Music's Philharmonia Or-
chestra played several pieces
throughout the 90-minute
service, including "Hymn to
the Fallen," which was set
to a presentation of images
that filled two large screens
at the front of the de Hoernle
Sports and Cultural Center.
As student PJ. Tyska, one
of the eight students who
returned from the trip, said


prior to reading a poem he
wrote in tribute to the Jour-
ney of Hope, "You will see
what I and others experi-
enced: six people living
their lives to the fullest with
meaning and purpose. And
you will know that they did
not lose their lives; they
gave them doing what they
loved and believed in."
In his remarks, Lynn Uni-
versity President Kevin M.
Ross said, "They spent their
last hours on earth serving
one of the poorest nations
in the world, and now they
are smiling down on us from
the land of riches above.
They have earned their place
in heaven, and in all of our
hearts."


He noted that the univer-
sity is planning a perma-
nent place of remembrance
on campus and re-affirmed
Lynn's commitment to inter-
national education and ser-
vice by announcing a new
scholarship fund in their
honor. The Lynn University
Global Citizen Scholarship
Memorial Fund will enable
students to experience edu-
cational and service oppor-
tunities focusing on commu-
nities and cultures in need
at the international, national
and local levels.
"The six members of our uni-
versity family did not live,
nor die, in vain," President
Ross said. "Their dedica-
tion to service changed their
lives, and it changed all of
our lives. And although they
are not physically here, they
will forever be alive in our
culture, our history and our
heritage. And they will be
present in every good deed
done around the world "


President Ross also announced the creation of a Lynn Uni-
versity Memorial Village in Haiti. The village will include
Food for the Poor brightly painted, double-concrete homes,
an artesian well and a community center accommodating a
health clinic, community meetings and adult education and
vocational training.

Lynn University contributed to this story.
Read the complete story online.


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The Boca Raton Tribune COMMUNITY NEWS Thursday, March 18 through 25, 2010


9* i ..






"Copyrighted Material

Syndicated Content -

SAvailable from Commercial News Providers"


i f I ht


Pastor E. Truman Herring 2
Senior Fbslor Ince 1988.






*Women's Ministry
*Men's Ministry
*Music Ministry
*Family Ministry
*Brazilian Worship Service


-@ i3Angd lE IM
&Mft Nowo"DA @W E&W ca Ru M*P "W


aflilttL vn


6... -A4


The Boca Raton Museum of Art welcomes the
Boca Raton Tribune to our community.


Boca Raton's official fine arts museum presents changing exhibitions of national
and International importance and a wide range of educational programs, lectures,
ga lle y tours and studio art classes.
ni 5 BOCA RATON
IJ MUSEUM OF ART
rN MIZNER PARK
501 Plaza Real Boca Raton, FL 561.392.2500 www.bocamseum.org


A Falmr:-4







The Boca Raton Tribune EDITORIALS/LETTERS Thursday, March 18 through 25, 2010


Founded January 15, 2010

DOUGLAS HEIZER, Publisher


Our Writers Business Advertising: Graphic Designer
Editorial SKIP SHEFFIELD, BARRY SIEGEL, DOUGLAS HEIZER: C.E.O MAUREEN KELLY MAHELI JARDIM

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Letter Guidelines
-- EDITORIAL -Letters must be signed the letters for spelling,
with name clearly legible grammar, news style,
along with a phone num- good taste and available
S ta' sl ber and complete address. space. Letters from the
lStars' spar k1 at t he mail No unsigned or anony- same author will not be
mous letters will be con- published more often than
sidered for publication. every 60 days.
The Boca Raton Tribune E-mails to columnists
BOCA RATON My wife and I were at the Town Center FINAL DALAI-ANCE re-serves the right to edit may be used as letters to
at Boca Raton mall the other day not an uncommon oc- I know a lot has been said about the recent visit of the the editor.
currency. She was searching for a gift for a female co- Dalai Lama to Florida Atlantic University. I have just one
worker, so she dispatched me to find a birthday gift for a last observation to share. All letters to the editor should be sent to: The Boca Raton
male friend. Before His Holiness began his speech, I happened to run Tribune, P.O. Box 970593 Boca Raton, FL 33497
Like most visits to the mall, we spent most of our time at into Lynn Laurenti, the Jill of all trades at FAU and one Letters to the Editor
Macy's. (My wife never seems to leave Macy's, though heck of a writer. We took note of the very warm welcome
I have reminded her there are a lot of other stores there.) extended by Interim President John Pritchett. But we
Anyway, one of the reasons I like Macy's has nothing to do wondered what would have happened had Frank Brogan,
with the store itself. It's the fact that Auntie Anne's Pretzel the new king of the one-liners, still been in the presiden- Congratulations to all am glad to see that we
ie *w *+ i of you. This is fantastic. now have a local publi-
place is just outside. So, in the course of my browsing, I tial post. ofyou. This is fantastic now have a local publi-
stopped in for a soda, and walked back into the store. And We both agreed that he would have stepped to the podium, Happy to have a home- cation that is devoted to
as I did, I nearly bumped into Uma Thurman. looked over at the holy man and said, "Hello, Dalai." town newspaper once our community.
And there, off to my left, was Sarah Jessica Parker. But we also agreed that the Dalai Lama would have gotten again. Goodjob! -Bill Fairman
Yes, friends, there are stars at the mall but most of them a big kick out of it. -Mayor Susan Whelchel
are there to pitch a cosmetic or a perfume. These stars are
cardboard. WELCOME, DR. SAUNDERS Definitely interested by
I saw Paris Hilton (who is very cardboard) and Kate Win- Speaking of FAU, we fondly greet Dr. Mary Jane Saun- Hello and "welcome someone who worked
slet and a bunch of other faces that could have been stars. ders as the sixth president of that institution. She arrives back"!!! I had no idea for the Boca News in the
I probably missed Drew Barrymore or Gwyneth Paltrow. from Cleveland State University, where she has served at there was a new paper in early 70's, when it was a
Maybe it was the closeness of the Academy Awards, but various times as provost, interim provost, founding dean town until I saw a stack nice community newspa-
I suddenly realized how many stars make a few bucks of the College of Science, director of the Biomedical sitting outside the main per run & edited locally
on the side by promoting fragrances with their names on Health Institute and a professor in the department of bio- office entrance doors at with local kids involved
them. Nothing wrong with that, of course. In these eco- logical, geological and environmental sciences. Boca Raton High this with the distribution of a
nomic times, many of us need several jobs to cover the She comes to FAU at a critical time, with the recent de- morning! nice product!
bills, partures of Brogan and of Ken Jessell, FAU's long time -Carol Bingham Walt Shebet
I don't usually focus on what's for sale in this department, financial guru. She also inherits a battle to stabilize the
And being a man, I'm not usually approached by women university's fiscal condition in light of cutbacks and bud-
holding out paper swatches doused with new fragrances. get reductions.
It did make me wonder, though, what Auntie Anne really We wish her well and welcome her to the Boca commu-
looks like. nity.


Municipal News Page 02 Life & Arts Page 11 Games Page 20
Community News Page 04 Business Page 16 Dining Guide Page 21
Comics Page 07 Business Guide Page 17 Houses of Worship Page 21
Columnist Page 09 Pet Society Page 20 Sports Page 23


Copyright 2010 by The Boca Raton Tribune. All rights reserd by The Boca Raton Tribune. All submissions and published materials are the property of
The Boca Raton Tribune. This publication may not be reproduced in whole or in part without express written consent from The Boca Raton Tribune. The
publishers reserve the right to edit all submissionos and to reject any advertising or copy they regard as harmful to the publication's good or deemed to be
libelous. The publisher is not responsible for the articles written by it's columnist.The publishers are not responsible for typographical erros, omissions or
copy or photos misrepresented by the advertiser. Liability shall not exceed the cost of the portion of space occupied by such error or advertising items or
information. All editorials are intended to reflect the position of the publisher and not of any individual editorial writer. Signed columns, on the other hand, reflect the
opinions of the author and not necessarily those of the publisher. The advertiser and/or the advertising agency is responsible for all content and will assume responsibility
resulting from publication of said advertisement in The Boca Raton Tribune.


bt(e oca Raton ittibune
mailing address:
P.O. Box 970593 Boca Raton, FL 33497
Office Address: 7300 W. Camino Real # 201 Boca Raton Fl, 33433
E-mail: business@bocatribune.com
www.thebocaratontribune.com
For general information: 561-290-1202


ZbC~e ',Ioa Raton EPTribune







The Boca Raton Tribune EDITORIALS & LETTERS Thursday, March 18 through 25, 2010


Greetings to all our Friends in Boca Raton


It is my great pleasure to happening in the communi-
introduce you to The Boca ty. You have dozens of ways
Raton Tribune, an online to learn immediately about
website and print newspaper the news of the world, na-
designed to give tional headlines,
everyone in East articles from the
and West Boca nation's capital and
the opportunity to from places around
share their accom- the globe. We will
plishments, special provide what you
family events and won't read any-
milestones with the where else.
community. /( We at The Boca Ra-
In a world where ton Tribune want to
newspapers are Douglas Heizer tell you about the
cutting back or closing down, boys and girls taking part in
we are proud to announce the sports, of those who win sci-
start of this publication and ence fairs and achievement
explain why we are here. awards. We don't want to
As our motto says, The Boca spotlight just the winners,
Raton Tribune is "your clos- but all participants. For that
est neighbor." We want to be is the nature of a community.
your neighbor. We want to Everyone tries and eventu-
know about your life and the ally, everyone will win.
lives of your loved ones. Our hope also is to serve
The Boca Raton Tribune will the community of nonprofit
be strictly oriented to Boca organizations, of fraternal
Raton and West Boca Raton, and civic groups like Ro-
and our eyes are on what is tary, Kiwanis and Chamber


of Commerce, schools and
houses of worship. We want
to acknowledge the business
community for its efforts
in a difficult financial time.
And we want to keep you
informed of Boca Raton city
government and what the
Palm Beach County Com-
missioners are doing that af-
fects your lives, homes and
tax situations.
The Boca Raton Tribune is
putting itself "out there,"
online, on Facebook and
Twitter as well as in print.
There is ample opportunity
to tell us what's going on in
your lives and to comment
on stories in our publication.
We encourage participation
from the public. You will
help set the agenda for future
growth of this endeavor.
We pledge to support the
community to the best of our
ability. But we also need the
community's support to make
this successful. Advertising


revenue is the lifeblood of
every news operation. And
we encourage and depend on
your financial support which
is vital for our continued o-
peration.
The Boca Raton Tribune is
a medium that has a face -
a local face. But through its
print and on-line editions,
it will not only reach the
residents of East and West
Boca Raton, but will take its
message around the world
via the Internet. People who
have left Boca Raton will
find it a welcome reminder
of how the community has
changed. And those with just
a passing interest will gain
new knowledge of the "City
within a Park."
Like the news, your adver-
tisements in The Boca Ra-
ton Tribune will reach every
corer of the city, and will be
seen by entrepreneurs, busi-
ness and corporate leaders,
and governments on this and


other continents.
We are here to serve all as-
pects of the city. Our staff
is made up of experienced
business people as well as
writers who, for many years,
have covered news in Boca
Raton. For many, it is an ex-
citing return to the city they
love.
Again, thank you for wel-


coming us into your homes,
businesses and schools ei-
ther via print or Internet.
Together, we will work to
gather and report what is
interesting and exciting in
your lives and will provide
the channel for spreading
that news around the town.

Douglas Heizer


I,
"Copyrighted Material

Syndicated Content

Available from Commercial News Providers"

'..r =Mmm aim


Columnists


ET)e tota taton Tribune
--FAITH
By Rick Warren

Trusting God when I don't understand


"Trust in the Lord with all
your heart and lean not on
your own understanding; in
all your ways acknowledge
him, and he will make your
paths straight. Proverbs
3:5-6 .ii)
When the children of Israel
were finally set
free from Egypt
after 400 years of
slavery, they star-
ted marching out
to freedom and
the first thing they
came to was the
Red Sea. There
were impassable Pr. Rick
mountain ranges on two si-
des of them, the sea in front
of them.
Behind them, in hot pur-
suit, was the Egyptian army
because the Pharaoh had
changed his mind about let-
ting them go. The path be-
fore the Israelites looked like
a dead end.
But God knew exactly what


He wanted to do. He had not
made a mistake. He could
see what they could not
see. He opened the Red Sea
and they walked through to
safety. Years later, the Isra-
elites looked back and sang,
"Your road led by a pathway
:h,1,. ;lh the sea -
a pathway no one
knew was there!"
(Psalm 77:19 LB).
You may be facing a
dead end right now
financial, emoti-
onal, relational but
God can see a path
Warren that you don't know
about. If you will trust God
and keep on moving in faith,
even when you don't see a
way, He will make a way.
It will become more under-
standable as you head down
the path he sets before you,
but understanding is not a
requirement for you to start
down the path. Proverbs 4:18
says, "The path of the righ-


teous is like the first gleam
of dawn, shining brighter till
the full light of day" ii).
One day you will stand in
the full light of eternity and
view the big picture. You'll
see God's purpose behind
the path He specifically cho-
se for you.
What do I do in the mean-
time? You do what Proverbs
3 says: "Trust in the Lord
with all your heart and lean
not on your own understand-
ing; in all your ways ac-
knowledge him, and he will
make your paths straight. "
What does He mean "don't
lean on your own under-
standing"? You don't need to
try to figure it out. In truth,
you're not going to under-
stand most of the things that
happen in your life until you
get to heaven.
Be patient. God knows what
He's doing. God knows
what's best for you. He can
see the end result. You can't.


All those problems, heart-
aches, difficulties and delays
- all the things that make you
ask "why" one day it will
all be clear in the light of
God's love.
But for now, we're learning
to trust God.


, .,


w


Support your



community



newspaper




Place your ad here.





Call 561-290-1202



or e-mail us:

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\







The Boca Raton Tribune COLUMNISTS Thursday, March 18 through 25, 2010


*-ASK DR MAN
By Dr. Daniel Man

Transferring

your own body

fat can restore

youthful look


Dear Dr. Man, As I appro-
ach my mid-40s, I have no-
ticed that my cheeks
no longer have the
plumpness they had
when I was younger
I feel that this loss
of definition makes
me look older than I
really am. Does this
mean I'm Dr. Da
a candidate for plastic sur-
gery, or are there other
methods that can be used to
restore a youthful look?

Answer: You are actually a
candidate for facial rejuve-
nation that uses your own
body fat. The procedure is
called "Fat Transfer" and
is considered the "Golden
Standard" since it uses your
own body's materials to
your benefit.
You are right about age af-
fecting facial structure.
Cheeks are often associated
with youthful beauty and
health. They provide balan-
ce and help to fill out the
middle portion of the face.
I often ask patients to bring
in a picture of themselves
in their 30s and 40s. In our
youth, our cheeks are ful-
ler. As we age, the fat pads
that fill out our cheeks and
give them their plumpness,
change position and fall.
They can even flatten out
and disappear, giving the
face a caved-in or sunken
appearance. Once this hap-
pens, the supportive or con-
nective tissue beneath the
skin erodes and the face
becomes thin and flat with
little or no definition.
Fat cells form the basic re-
quirements of the secret of
all living tissue. They con-
tain our own collagen, elas-
tin fibers, growth factors,
(the energy factory cells that


n


help us live longer), our own
hormones, and stem cells-
the beginning of
all our basic cells
that continue to
divide and give us
replacement cells.)
Such a wonderful
combination of our
own living 'formu-
iel Man la' that can be used
again, and again.
Our fat can be stored in a
frozen state, reprocessed
and reinjected as frequently
as necessary until we have
're-built' various parts of
our face and body, such
areas as the chest, breasts,
buttocks, and legs.
Using your own body fat
has important advantages. It
is your own material and is
therefore readily available.
Also, body fat from the ab-
domen offers a rich supply
of rejuvenating hormones.
It also contains collagen and
your own body's stem cells
which are very useful for
correcting aging of the face
and loss of volume in the
cheeks, brows and lips and
underneath the jaw line.
For this procedure, body fat
is extracted from the abdo-
men and reinjected into the
cheeks, jaw line, lips, brows
or areas around the eyes. It
is also useful in smoothen-
ing deep lines such as those
around the mouth or the
deep creases of the nasola-
bial folds or "smile lines."
Fat is good. Injected fat is
long-lasting, 60% for a life-
time, although touch-ups in
the future can further en-
hance the results that have
already obtained. Body fat is
easily injected and provides
a natural look. Patients who
have had this procedure re-
port being very pleased with
the results.


Dr Daniel Man is a board-certified plastic surgeon who has dedi-
cated his life s work to helping people look younger and improve
their appearance through cosmetic surgery. He is a noted author
artist, inventor and educator Dr Man has been featured on major
television networks as well as national and local magazines and
newspapers for his work as both a plastic surgeon and an artist.
Dr Man has a private practice in Boca Raton.


*-- DIVORCE FLORIDA STYLE -
Mike Gora

It's time to switch to


alternative Plan B

Question: My fiancee and of marriage statues. Signing
her mother have a last minute pre-
planned a gill -,im, nuptial agreement
wedding, sched- would be dangerous.
uled for about a Some court, years
month from now, in in the future, might
a large hotel in the find that you co-
northeast.. Iu/t. ,,l, I erced her into sign-
am for, -... ,,' i,,.- ing, and set aside the
years old, this will I Mike Gora agreement.
be my first marriage. It will Plan "B." lets the two
be my fiance'se first mar- of you enjoy your wedding,
riage, as well. I have quite a and, after the honeymoon,
bit of income and property, negotiate your agreement,
both inherited and earned. without the stress of the
Long ago, I suggested a pre- wedding plans bearing down
nuptial agreement, she was on you. I suggest you be
reluctant, but we began ne- very tactful when you sug-
;. ,,ii,,,, about three months gest the above. A kiss and a
ago. little jewelry might help.
She seems to have a very ag- Michael H. Gora has been cer-
gressive attorney. The more tified by The Board of Legal
we talk, and exchange fi- Specialization and Education
nancial information, the less of The Florida Bar as a spe-
likely the document will be cialist in matrimonial law, and
finished before the violins is a partner with Shapiro Blasi
begin to play the wedding Wasserman and Gora P.A. in
march. My attorney says Boca Raton.
that we should postpone the
wedding, until we finish the
,1... i,,-,a. Ai Myfiancee, who W t at
has not mentioned this to
her mother says, "No way. "
However she agrees to enter
into an agreement to sign a
postnuptial agreement. My |
attorney said, "No way".
Can you recommend any al-
ternatives?
Answer: Its sounds like its
time to switch to "Plan B."
Sign a letter of agreement
to go forward with the ce-
remonial wedding, but not to
actually get married, until at
least a month after the agree- Home service
ment is finalized. Take out
no marriage license. You can
begin living together, if you
are not already doing so, as
Florida has not recognized *c
common law marriage for
many years. D i
Your attorney correctly re- Orce
jects the concept of entering POI
into a contract to enter into p0. O
a later contract. Such a con ,
tract would be unenforce a- E&ic /1O"
ble, under general contract
law. No matter what you are A
told, if your then wife re-
fuses to negotiate with you
after the marriage, your only
alternative would be to get a 3 E Sample Rd -
divorce, or become subject 513 E Sample Rd -
to the general dissolution FL 3,


4 -0



"Copyrighted Material p

Syndicated Content

Available from Commercial News Providers"


3 X


;es available.


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The Boca Raton Tribune COLUMNISTS Thursday, March 18 through 25, 2010

POSITIVE LIVING --
By Dr. Synesio Lyra

Be Ready to Make Changes!


By: Dr. Synesio Lyra, Jr. and to plan everything well
For quite some time now, in advance. When that be-
change has been recognized comes habitual, you will al-
as a significant and neces- ways know if and when any
sary part of life. While we changes may be necessary.
acknowledge that much Change is a fact of life, and
in the world is it's often a most ne-
unchangeable,we cessary procedure in
must also be aware some circumstances.
of what can and A few changes may
must be changed be planned ahead of
to improve condi- a situation requiring
tions, to accelerate such alteration; o-
results, to accom- others have to wait till
plish more than it the last moment, due
was possible Dr. Synesio Lyra to unforeseen con-
before. Being up-to-date in editions or details. There are
most spheres of life bene- changes which are inevita-
fits the greatest number of ble, whether achieved early
people! or late. Some may affect
It is good to be spontaneous only the one making them,
but it's even better, and quite while others will impact se-
weighty, to be organized veral lives, whether for bet-


ter or for worse. Thus, any
potential change needs to be
well planned. Thomas Alva
Edison in his day, reasoned:
"If you are doing anything
the way you did twenty
years ago, there is a better
way." Change to be signifi-
cant must furnish a better
way. Genuine improvement
is to be readily noticed, in
contrast to what was before!
Every plan made requires a
broader picture taken into
account. Calendars have to
be checked, distances from
one location to the next have
to be measured, time alot-
ted for what is to occur has
to be determined, the avail-
ability of people involved in
a proposed encounter needs
to be ascertained, or even a


leisure meeting should be re-
alistically considered. Many
of the changes people make
are external to them; they
are effected in order to im-
prove conditions for better
productivity or for increased
effectiveness, and bring
comfort in varied situations.
Nevertheless, "outer chan-
ges alone cannot make us
happy," as Sir John Marks
Templeton reflected.
For this reason, most impor-
tantly, vital changes need
to occur within the indivi-
dual. Often, these are the
most necessary and urgent,
since it is out of minds and
hearts that everything one
does originates. These are
more difficult as they're
also most neglected. But


personal changes are truly
essential since "poorly-di-
rected efforts can rob us of
vital energy" among many
other potential, adverse
consequences. Important
as change is, it is never fi-
nal, necessarily. Sometimes,
sooner than one might ex-
pect, one may need to mod-
ify a previous change into
something better and more
effective. This needs to be
an individual's personal de-
cision: Improve your life
each new day, change for the
better every day. Respond
to the promptings of God to
take new, constructive steps
forward in continual self-
betterment. Changed lives
require constant renewal!
Change, just for the sake of


change, will miss the mark;
it falls short of what it can
genuinely provide and pro-
mote, namely, to advance
self while impacting one's
milieu and, most of all, doing
all things with excellence to
glorify the Creator!

Dr Synesio Lyra, Jr is a Flo-
rida resident who, for many
years, was a professor at the
post-graduate level. He is a
writer a sought-after confer-
ence speaker a man who lived
in five continents of the world,
having received his education
in four of them. When he re-
sided in southern California,
he wrote a weekly column for
the daily "Anaheim Bulletin, "
which was carried for about six
years, until he moved to south
Florida.


Thursday, March 18 through 25, 2010


EThe toca Raton Tribune
-- AS SEEN BY FEEN -
Diane Feen

Chilly air can't squelch warmth, musical brilliance of Ren e


For those lucky enough
to be in the presence
of world famous Soprano
Rende Fleming, it was a
night of cold temperatures
and warm hearts.
As part of the 2010 Festival
of the Arts BOCA in Mizner
Park we bore witness to a
woman who has studied the
classic arias of great com-
posers and is capable of
making them her own.
In a world of bytes and
strokes, clamor and calam-
ity, it is refreshing and up-
lifting to be in the presence
of musical genius. And what
made it even more exciting
was her down-to-earth ban-
ter hence the reason Flem-
ing has been called "The
Diva Next Door."
"They liked strong women
in those days," she said, re-
ferring to a piece by Rossi-
ni, adding, "There is a lot of
rejection in the first half."
It was hardly contagious
though. Not many of us felt
rejected as we listened to
one of the greatest operatic
voices on the planet. Her
enthusiasm was contagious


(albeit in the atypical South
Florida freeze) and her mu-
sical range was startling. As
she sang the brilliant music
of Richard Strauss and Puc-
cini (in the second half) her
voice seemed to crystallize
in the cool crisp air, lifting
us up toward the cosmos
while dropping earthly kiss-
es on our heads.
For opera lovers it was a
divine experience, for mu-
sic lovers it was equally as
stellar. Perhaps that is the
reason we love music so
much it lifts us up above
the petty (health insurance
travails and budget debates)
and brings us to a place of
serenity and hope.
While some hovered in their
fur coats and woolen shawls,
it was Fleming who seemed
to weather the weather with
elan in an emerald green
gown with deep square
neckline. She told us that
Bellini's "Casta Diva" from
Norma was a prayer to the
moon with a wish for peace,
and let us in on her excite-
ment to be in Mizner Park,
"I love to do this in these


open spaces."
After Strauss she moved on
to (a favorite) La Boheme.
She sang "Donde lieta usci"
from Puccini and two arias
from La Boheme by Rug-
gero Leoncavallo.
Fleming also told us that
some of her songs were


about love and that "I have
experience in that."
It was evident that Fleming
(who has wonthree Grammy
Awards) knows a lot about a
lot of things (not just love).
Her voice has been honed
by years of study and a vir-
tuoso quality that propels


genius to tiny particles of
musical enlightenment.
Fleming has performed in
all types of venues (and
all genres of music) inclu-
ding Sesame Street, Garri-
son Keillor's Prairie Home
Companion, at The Obama
Inaugural Celebration at the
Lincoln Memorial and at
more opera houses than you
can count on your fingers
(The Met in New York is
her oyster).
The second in command on
Saturday night at the Festi-
val of the Arts BOCA was
the illustrious (and amaz-
ingly talented) Russian Na-
tional Orchestra conducted
by Patrick Summers.
Fleming showed us another
side of her musical reper-
toire by performing "Hello,
Young Lovers" from The
King and I and "You'll
Never Walk Alone" from
Carousel. Toward the end of
the concert she casually an-
nounced, "There's no Diva
stuff here, I'm just going to
keep on going.
And going she did. She sang
"I Feel Pretty" from West


Fleming

Side Story (Maria would
have been proud) and ended
with another West Side Sto-
ry classic, "Somewhere."
We all knew we were some-
where and we all knew we
had spent a few hours with a
woman of rare musical tal-
ent (and humility). That was
confirmed after the concert
when Fleming showed up
in the guest tent to meet and
greet her fans (and suppor-
ters), sign autographs and
pose for photos with awe-
struck guests.
Fleming was gracious, ap-
proachable and the perfect
virtuoso to honor the clas-
sics of musical greatness.
And for that we were grate-
ful.

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@bocatribune


Life & Arts







The Boca Raton Tribune LIFE & ARTS Thursday, March 18 through 25, 2010


*-- SPOTLIGHT--


Under the tents: Culture Extraordinaire


at Festival of the Arts BOCA


AVDA's 'Heart of a Woman' award
Photo 01: JulieHerbet and Dale King
Photo 02: Stanton Cadow and Rosmary Krieger


Festival of the Arts Boca


By Diane Feen
We were dazzled and awed
by the talented musicians
and authors who came to
Mizner Park for the fourth
Annual Festival of the Arts
BOCA. The greatest of the
great came to showcase their
talent and take our breath
away.
One of the world's most
celebrated sopranos, Renee
Fleming, dazzled us with
her sense of humor and
depth-defying voice. She ex-
pressed her love of outdoor
concert venues (even though
the temperatures dipped to a
chilly 48 degrees) and drew
us into the inner sanctum of
her operatic genius.
Albert Sonnenfeld, gour
mand historian and author
of books on food and its
historical significance gave
a lecture on "Sex, Food and
Videotape." Sonnenfeld is
a master mimic and former
comparative literature pro-
fessor with a comedic bent.
The Russian National Or-
chestra captivated our souls
by accompanying Fle-
ming, Kelley O'Connor,
Conrad Tao, Eldar and the
American Ballet Theatre
principal dancers Maxim
Beloserkovsky and Irina
Dvorovenko. In mid-week
we saw the Russian classic
film by Alexander Nevsky
on a giant screen while be-
ing serenaded by the Russian
National Orchestra (they
played the score to the mov-
ie). It was a brilliant night of


synchronicity and serenity.
The fierce wind added an
ominous sense that the film
and music were one.
Doris Kearns Goodwin also
titillated (and entertained
us) with historical reference
points from her experiences
as biographer, historian and
author of novels on LBJ,
Abraham Lincoln, The Fitz-
gerald', the Kennedys and
Franklin and Eleanor Roos-
evelt. We sat raptly on the
edge of our seats listening
to tales and anecdotes about
our most celebrated lead-
ers of the past. Who ever
thought that presidential his-
tory could be so interesting
and quirky? We know now
that it is, thanks to Keams
Goodwin.
Keams Goodwin intervie-
wed her husband Richard
Goodwin in a sold-out crowd
at the new Cultural Arts Cen-
ter in Mizner Park (the site
of the old Cartoon Museum).
We heard the inside scoop on
Richard Goodwin's relation-
ship with John and Bobby
Kennedy and heard excerpts
of his magnificent speech for
LBJ for civil rights legisla-
tion. We also had a chuckle
when Richard told us that
LBJ threatened to draft him
if he quit his job as speech
writer and special assistant
(it was a joke Goodwin was
not drafted).
New York Times columnist
and author David Brooks
also wowed the crowd with
his take on the current affairs


of state and Noel Riley Fitch brought Julia Child to life in her
talk about the goddess of food. Riley Fitch, the only autho-
rized biographer of Child, is an award winning biographer
and historian.
It was a week to marvel and learn. It was also a week to laugh
and luxuriate in books, music, orchestral excellence and lit-
erary fodder. And it is a blessing to have had all this top notch
culture in our own backyard!


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The Boca Raton Tribune LIFE & ARTS Thursday, March 18 through 25, 2010

-- SPOTLIGHT -.
















PP
















Photo 1: Mezzo-Soprano tra, with Patrick Summers, Photo 11: Al Zucaro and Photo 13: Julia Hebert and
Kelly O'Connor conductor at the March 6th, Yvonne Boice following Re- Dale King, Diane Feen,
Photo 2: Russian National 2010 opening night perfor- nee Fleming Performance Tony and Elaine Baptista
Orchestra, conducted by mance of the fourth annual Photo 12: Lois Friedman, Dini Heizer The Boca
Patrick Summers at the Festival of the Arts BOCA Jery Reinert, Lisa and Derek Raton Tribune team
fourth Festival of the Arts in Boca Raton Van Der Plough
BOCA.
Photo 3: Gordon Getty, The Children's Museum lanld the Citij of Bo oc Rkatoi
Charlie Siemon, Wendy present
Larsen
Photo 4: Renee Flem-
ing with Gareth Johnson
following Ms. Fleming's
Performance
Photo 5: Jim Adamany,
Dr. Susan Resneck Pierce,
Mark and Nancy Gilbert, .- ,
and Dick Schmidt following thfe ,lp".tor w R toe .rs
New York Times columnist
David Brooks lecture at the
Festival of the Arts BOCA
2010. 1m l
Photo 6: Al Travasos, Dick It the
Schmidt, Charlie Siemon Chldren's Museum
following the lecture given .... .............. Telng by uncr Wik
by New York Times Col- Uniqdceiu E Hunt rwde NoS tby Noil CDepo
umnist David Brooks at the Gme- Boo~ s t Krclle Ridl s l ai ron Cont o
Festival of the Arts BOCA GSeet Treats Food Vendors 55 MaE oDlen Prate Stip 1 or,
2010 Kidle i aket home Craf-ts~
Phtoto 7: Dani Gilbert, rKiddl ite E .rIrlin)neLta
New York Times columnist Group FundralvJ rs
David Brooks and Nancy Flo uer OI Gt
and Mark Gilbert following Farwer Macr egoe Garden
Mr Brooks lecture at the Ftonltclleors Mriiclnns
Festival of the Arts BOCA Photot Icn tw/Mr ti Mrs Bunnq!
2010. 1 A
Photo 8: Charile Siemon,
John Goberman GrOeter Boos Rlton Beach ? Park tDstnct
Photo 9: Poppy Marcire, Ci0L oOf Boom Raton
Madelyn Saverick, Susan korda wealth e Chiroprctuec Medicne
Chlcdrin'e Museum
Haynie Aurora Murwise o e eAm th Ckore
Photo 10: Renee Fleming, A
soprano performs with the
Russian National Orches- Fl nformrarian call Cs61 393-7 a 06electn Ir wwwc bica.raTonrl uswecIaI events







The Boca Raton Tribune LIFE & ARTS Thursday, March 18 through 25, 2010


--SOCIETY-'

Boca Museum fans get all shook

up about Elvis photo exhibit


The Boca Raton Museum
of Art recently held its
2010 Annual Gala at the
Boca Raton Resort & Club.
The high-energy evening
took its theme from the up-
coming exhibit, "Elvis at 21:
Photographs by Alfred Wert-
heimer." A musical tribute to
Elvis Presley performed by
artist Chris McDonald took
onlookers back in time to
the beginnings of rock and
roll.
Under the chairmanship of
Gail and Adam Bankier, the
event raised crucial funding
for the museum's future ed-
ucational programs and ex-
hibits. Honorary Chairs, Dani
and Jack Sonnenblick, were
recognized and thanked for
their generous support of the
museum that has spanned
more than 20years.
The evening's festivities al-
so included the presentation
of the Museum's Jean Spen-
ce Award to Bill Wolgin in
honor of two decades of ser-
vice and commitment.


Major sponsors of the gala
were Sara Jo Kobacker,
Karen Mashkin, and Edith
and Martin Stein. Addition-
al support was provided by
Lee and Donald Geller, Mi-
nette Hoffheimer, Beatrice
Cummings Mayer, Margot
and Harold Schiff, Phyl-
lis and Leonard Greenberg,
and Publix Super Markets
Charities.
The evening's raffle and
silent auction prizes were
made possible by Marion
Beren, Boca Raton Resort &
Club, Boca Rio Golf Club,
NY Prime, Proenza Schuler,
Seaboure Cruises
and Walker Fine Art.

The Boca Raton Mu-
seum of Art is located
at 501 Plaza Real in
Mizner Park, Boca
Raton. For more in-
formation,visit:
http://www.bocamuseum.
org/or call 561.392.2500.


Photo 1: From left, honorary chairs Dani and
Jack Sonnenblick with Gala chairs Gail and Adam
Bankier; Photo 2: Dr. Karen Mashkin and Marty
Schuster; Photo 3: Jean Spence Award recipient,
Bill Wolgin with wife Acey; Photo 4: Joe and
Tandy Robinson with Duane and Dalia Stiller
Photo 5: Mike and Michelle Kaufman; Photo 6:
Charlie and Rose Krause with Per and Asa Loof
Photo 7: Terry and Sheldon Adelman; Photo 8: El-
vis Presley tribute artist Chris McDonald


*--ENTERTAINMENT --

Boca Beach Bash Saturday salutes

physically, mentally challenged


The city of Boca Raton Ad-
visory Board for People
with Disabilities will host its
second annual Boating and
Beach Bash for People with
Disabilities Saturday from
10 a.m. to 2 p.m. at Spanish
River Park on State Road
A1A in Boca Raton.
The event is a recreational
day in the park and on the
Intracoastal Waterway with
activities, live music, pony
rides and a complimentary
barbeque for area residents
with physical and mental
challenges, their families
and caregivers.
The 2010 Boating and Beach
Bash will again team with
Shake-A-Leg Miami, the
nation's most prominent sai-
ling and boating program
for people with disabilities.
Recognized globally for its
breakthrough water sports
activities, this is the second
year Shake-A-Leg Miami
has offered a program of this
scope to residents of greater


Boca Raton.
"We're thrilled to again par-
ticipate with our friends in
Boca Raton. It's an honor
for us to offer the excitement
and enjoyment of boating on
the Intracoastal to folks who
generally don't have this le-
vel of community support
to make something like this
happen," said Harry Horgan,
president of Shake-A-Leg
Miami.
Also this year, Bit-by-Bit
Therapeutic Riding Centers
of Broward County will of-
fer special horseback riding
as a recreational activity spe-
cifically designed for event
attendees with disabilities.
Boca Raton Mayor Susan
Whelchel said: "I join other
city council members in
welcoming attendees to this
fabulous party. I'm very
proud that Boca Raton goes
the extra mile to salute and
recognize our residents who
face challenges most of us
can't even imagine. I know


this will be a day to always
remember and be proud to
have supported. We truly
thank all participants.
Boats of varying types will
sail from the park's marina
adjoining the sheltered pic-
nic area where lunch will
be served. The city is offer-
ing free admission and free
parking to all attendees, ac-
companying family mem-
bers or guardians
To be a volunteer for the day
or for more information, call
561-297-4401.
Caption:
Eight year old Adam Susser,
who has quadriplegic cere-
bral palsy and is cortically
blind, is joined by his Mom
Judy and nurse Lisa Alber-
no, for a boat ride on the In-
tracoastal Waterway during
the 2009 City of Boca Raton
Boating and Beach Bash for
People with Disabilities. The
2010 Bash is being held Sat-
urday from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m.
at Spanish River Park.


BOATING &



Beach


Bash

EXTRAVAGANZA
Sponsored by: The City of Boca Raton Advisory Board for People with Disabilities
The City of Boca Raton
Shake-A-Leg Miami*
Join us on March 20th from 10 am to 2 pm
at Spanish River Park, Pavilion 1, Boca Raton
FREE BOAT RIDES -
Free admission. Free Parking.
Food and Drink served FREE. Plus Music and Fun.

Open to all people with disabilities, their families and caregivers

Special accessible beach wheelchairs available.
Join us for individual and group boating experiences.
For further information, call (561) 297-4401
'Shake-A-Leg Miami helps children and adults with physical, developmental and economic
challenges: liberating them from the realm of Imagination into lhe realm of experience. We
have successfully created an inspirational haven, where people of all backgrounds and
abilities find common ground. www.shakealegmiami.org.
The Boca Raton Advisory Board for People with Disabilities meets on
the 1st Thursday of each month at Boca Raton City Hall at 7 p.m.








The Boca Raton Tribune LIFE & ARTS Thursday, March 18 through 25, 2010


-- SOCIETY -
Skip Sheffield


Boom! white skivvies.
Irina Dvorovenko, on the
The seventh annual Festival other hand, wore the world's
of the Arts Boca ended quite largest white skirt, spread
literally with a bang from out around her in a big cir-
everyone's favorite Tchai- cle and covering much of
kovsky warhorse, "The 1812 the stage. Fortunately Irina
Festival Overture." lost the skirt by the time she
From March 5 through Mar- danced Bizet's provocative
ch 13, Boca Raton "Carmen."
was home to the The week of Fes-
world class musi- tival Boca fairly
cians of the Russian whizzed by. I was
National Orchestra not able to see any
and such guest stars of the literary stars,
as Renee Fleming, save Doris Kearms
Kelley O'Connor, Goodwin, who
Eldar Djangirov, greeted patrons
Conrad Tao and I- Skip Sheffield opening night.
rina Dvorovenko and Max- Festival co-founder Charles
im Belsoserkovsky of the Siemon says the literary
American Ballet Theatre. component was so well-re-
I had the privilege of seeing ceived it will be expanded
the incredibly talented kids next year.
of the Future Stars competi- "Like everyone else we were
tion, which kicked off Festi- challenged by the down-
val Boca with a burst of en- turn in the economy," said
ergy and color. Siemon. "I think we present-
In her second appearance at ed a good balance of the old
Festival Boca, Renee Flem- and new. People really re-
ing was as gorgeous and sponded to Elgar's obvious
gracious as ever Saturday genius. In the future I would
night, both in face and voice, like to see us present some
performing with the Russian more traditional jazz in ad-
National Orchestra under the edition to the new. I am mak-
baton of Patrick Summers. ing up a proposal to present
Renee Fleming is not an icy monthly jazz concerts, to
princess like opera divas of keep awareness of Festival
old. While she sang familiar Boca up all year."
classical arias from Strauss, For more information, call
Puccini and Brahms, she 561-368-8445 or visit www.
also sang show tunes from festivaloftheartsboca.org.
"Sound of Music" and "Car-
ousel." You can't beat Rod- Boca Bacchanal
gers & Hammerstein with a Coming up this weekend is
soprano the caliber of Ms. one of my favorite events:
Fleming, and she really Boca Bacchanal.
seems to enjoy entertaining Who says history has to be
and speaking to her adoring serious and stuffy? Boca
public. Bacchanal is a major fund-
The biggest treat of all was raiser for the Boca Raton
yet to come on the second Historical Society, but it also
Saturday: the RNO under had a considerable fun fac-
the baton of Constantine tor.
Kitsopoulos playing Mus- Celebrity chefs and world
sorgsky's "Pictures at an class vintners flock from
Exhibition" in the first half, around the globe to brighten
then Mahler's "Splendid Iso- Boca Raton. Matched Vint-
lation," which introduced ner Dinners start at 7 p.m.
American Ballet Theatre this Friday, March 19, and
dancers Irina Dvorovenko for $275 you are promised
and Maxim Beloserkovsky. the meal of your life paired
Let's cut to the chase: Max- with wine of the gods of
im Beloserkovsky is one ma- grapes.
ximum hunk of perfectly- The Bacchanal and Auction
sculpted manhood, and I am is at 6:30 p.m. Saturday,
secure enough to admit it. March 20 at Boca Raton Re-
You couldn't help but notice sort & Club. The ticket for
Maxim's bod, because all he that is $225.
was wearing was a pair of Finally comes the appropri-


ately-named Grand Tasting
Sunday at the Centre for the
Arts Mizner Park Amphithe-
atre. A wine seminar is host-
ed at 11 a.m., admission $25.
The Grand Tasting is $85 ad-
vance or $100 at the gate for
all you care to eat or drink.
Call 561-395-6766, ext. 101,
or visit www.bocabacchanal.
com.

Chamber Music
For years Iris van Eck has
been inviting me to see
her Chameleon Musicians
chamber music group. Final-
ly this past Sunday I made
it for a concert at the lovely
Leiser Opera Center, near
Broward Center for the Arts.
Iris is a Dutch-born cellist
who is also principal cellist
with Florida Grand Opera.
Joining her on March 14 was
violinist Dmitri Pogorelov
and pianist Kemal Gekic.
The program included Mo-
zart's joyous Trio KV 496,
Claude Debussy's sumptu-
ous Trio in G Lesure No. 3,
and Sergei Rachmaninoff's
Trio No. 2 in D minor.
Making a classy occasion
even classier was the pres-
ence of young artists from
Dillard School of the Arts.
Chameleon will perform
again on the l1th of April
at 4 p.m. with special guests
the Amernet Quartet. Call
954-761-3435 or visit www.
chemeleonmusicians.org.


Boca's Rosemary Krieger


honored with AVDA's 'Heart


of a Woman' award


By Dale M. King

BOCA RATON Dan
Schwimmer looked up at
the sign on the banquet table
where he was sitting and
noted what it said: "Friends
of Rosemary Krieger."
"That could apply to us all,"
said the vice-president and
wealth management advisor
for Merrill Lynch of Boca
Raton, looking around the
packed hall at the Royal
Palm Yacht Club. "Every-
one here is a friend of Rose-
mary."
On that day, though, it was
the friendship, support and
encouragement given by
Ben and Rosemary Krieger
to Aid to Victims of Domes-
tic Abuse (AVDA) that was
being recognized. Rose-
mary received the Heart of
a Woman award at the third
annual fundraising luncheon
sponsored by AVDA, an or-
ganization that provides a
24-hour-a-day hotline, crisis
counseling, safety planning,
screening for emergency
shelter services and explora-
tion of choices and referrals
for victims of abuse.


She accepted the award from
last year's recipient, Arlene
Hyman. Anne Vegso was
similarly honored in 2008.
"I am truly honored to be
chosen by AVDA," Rose-
mary said. She noted how
the AVDA shelters to
which she and her husband
have contributed funds -
"give women and children
who have endured suffering
time to regain their strength
and courage to start a new
life. They can go out in the
world with their heads held
high. This is a community of
hope."

Arlene Hyman described
Rosemary as "warm, charm-
ing and welcoming. She is
charitable, and gives unself-
ishly. She and her husband
have done so much for the
community and for the less
fortunate."
With a voice trembling with
emotion, Rosemary said,
"My husband, Ben, and I are
happy to have played a small
part" to aid victims of abuse.
She cited AVDA Executive
Director Pamela O'Brien for
her "diligence" and said to


the crowd, "My heart goes
out to all of you who help."
"Open your eyes and your
ears to others," she said. "We
all have something to give."
Quoting Mother Teresa, she
said, "It is not what you do,
but the love you put into it."
O'Brien said the Heart of a
Woman luncheon is one of
two major fundraisers held
each year. They support the
shelter, transitional housing
and other programs that aid
victims of abuse.
She pointed out that 90 per-
cent of every dollar collect-
ed by ADVA supports ser-
vices. Victims of domestic
violence and their children
can remain in the shelters six
to eight weeks while receiv-
ing advocacy and case man-
agement services. Domestic
violence survivors can stay
in transitional housing for up
to two years while they learn
life skills and gain economic
independence.

Read the complete
story online

See the pictures on
Spotlight and online









Thursday, March 18 through 25, 2010


Business

ET)e Jtoa Raton tribune


*-- LAW-
Barry Siegel


Planning for Pets


or many pet owners, owner dies Animal Control
pets are members of must take the pet to the local
the family. These in- kill shelter if there is not a
dividuals often say that if family member present who
something happens to them, is willing to care for the pet.
they are more concerned Some kill shelters euthanize
with what will happen to animals 72 hours after they
their pets than to their chil- arrive at the facility, making
dren or spouse. it virtually impossible for
This issue of The anyone to adopt the
Wealth Advisor pet. Thus, it is criti-
examines the is- call important that
sues surrounding pet owners know
caring for pets how their state and
after the disabi- county laws may
lity or death of impact their pets.
the pet's owner. Planning Tip: Pet
Given the feelings owners should dis-
of many individual; Barry Siegel cuss with their advi-


towards their pets, and the
costs of care and longevity
of some types of pets, plan-
ning in this area can be of
critical importance. This is
particularly true given our
mobile society and that the
laws of a different county
or state may impact you and
your pets or the pets of par-
ents and other loved ones.

What Will Happen to the
Pets When the Owner Be-
comes Disabled or Passes
Away?
Most pet owners do not want
their pets killed if something
should happen to them. Ho-
wever, without proper plan-
ning, the death of the pet is
almost certain in some areas.
For example, in some Ne-
vada counties, if the owner
does not provide for a pet
by way of a trust, when the


sor team how state and coun-
ty laws affect pets after the
owner dies or cannot care for
the pet.
Planning Tip: A good re-
source for pet owners is Pro-
viding for Your Pet's Future
Without You by the Humane
Society of the United States
(order a free kit by calling
202-452-1100 or e-mailing
pci i ill i h .i It in-
cludes a door/window sign
for emergency workers, an
emergency contacts sticker
for inside of the door, emer-
gency pet care instruction
forms for neighbors/ friends/
family, wallet alert cards,
and a detailed instruction
sheet for caregivers.
Providing for Pets Upon the
Owner's Death.

Outright Gifts The law
treats pets as property, and


thus an individual cannot
leave money outright to a
pet, as property cannot own
other property. An individu-
al may leave an outright gift
of money to a caretaker with
the request that the caretaker
care for the individual's pet
for the rest of the pet's life.
However, because the care-
taker received the gift out-
right, and not in trust, no one
is responsible for ascertai-
ning whether the pet is re-
ceiving the care requested
by the pet owner. Once the
caretaker receives the gift
and the pet's owner is gone
or incompetent, there is no-
thing to stop the caretaker
from having the pet eutha-
nized, throwing it out on the
street, taking it to a local kill
shelter, or using the assets in
ways unrelated to the care
of the pet. In addition, once
in the caregiver's hands, the
assets are exposed to the
ca-regiver's creditors and
they may be transferred to a
former spouse on the caregi-
ver's divorce.
Read the complete
story online



Fo\o 001 US


twikber


\bocatribune


Boca Tribune is on the go -

and growing in community.

BOCA RATON Staffers
from the Boca Raton Tribune
have been visiting with vari-
ous groups in the community
lately.
At the same time, the publica-
tion is adding personnel to its
advertising staff.
Shessica Rosa and Priscilla
Rodrigues have been assigned
to retail sales in Boca Raton.
Shessica is a business student
at Keiser College and Priscilla,
a former student at Olympic
Heights High School, is finish-
ing her education online.
Also, Ronald Paiva of Welling-
ton will be handling sales in the
central and northern sections of
Palm Beach County.
Boca Raton Tribune Publisher
and CEO Douglas Heizer and
Managing Editor Dale King
were recent guests at the Boca
Raton Rotary Club Sunset.
Heizer talked about the new
www.bocaratontribune website
and the print edition. While at
the meeting, King and Heizer
met with Dave Wilson, who
will take over as president of
the Rotary Sunset July 1.
King was also a guest at a
meeting of the Rotary Club of
Boca Raton and was one of five
speakers at a Gold Coast Public
Relations Council luncheon.
Also addressing the council
were Jan Tuckwood, presenta-
tions editor of the Palm Beach
Post; Joey Amato from the
South Florida Gay News; Sara
Fiedelholtz from Cravings Ma-
gazine and Marci Shatzman
from the Forum Newspapers

1 From left are Boca Raton
Tribune Managing Editor
Dale King, Rotary Club Sun-
set President Russ Buck and
Dave Wilson, who will take
over as president July 1.

2 BocaRaton Tribune Man-
aging Editor Dale King ad-
dresses the Gold Coast Pub-
lic Relations Council. Read

3 Shessica Rosa, left, and
Priscilla Rodrigues have )b R aton E tribune
been added to the retail sales
staff at the Boca Raton Tri- wwwthebocaratontribune.com
bune. www.thebocaratontribune.com
We update your community news 24/7
4 Ronald Paiva will be do-
ing sales in central and nor- Subscribe to receive breaking news.
them Palm Beach County. .






The Boca Raton Tribune BUSINESS Thursday, March 18 through 25, 2010


The Tue MIe Proerful ~ rds


"Copyrighted Material


Syndicated Content


Availablefr om Commercial News Providers"


I -,.,w -


Busi


ness


Guide


To Advertise in this Directory, please call 561-290-1202


Fingers, Faces 5 Toes
Mankwes, Pdiaums Acryims, Waxr,
Psrmanet Make p, Hair Extensons
6All Hair Services


(M1)479-200
(561)49-l29g


Shtodwood S
9DW9 ese RO
ko Ramon.n sUU


SOUIuCOAST Cro Patulo Shneider
IO|BRO ER tic. 1it9Ilt 8 Oigdllrr

GUARANTEED 11121 t- S- l d
(rnl Sprigs, FL NS3 S
MORTGAGE CORP p,,.,, ,..-m
Yaur Full Senrw Mortge Providerl (S 954) i857.
Where Setsfoioan is Guerentedl F re (954) 6(.-24




tBERTIIUO LOPEZ
LAWN & TRIMMING SERVICE
Tree Removal
Maintenance
Sprinklers
Call For A Free Estmate
561-880-7972


11



Store Hours
M-F: 10am 8pmi
Sat: 10 am- 7 pm
Sun: 12 pm 5pm


Gwan Tio


Store Manager
20642 State Road 7, Suite M03
BocaRatonFL 33498
Phone: (561)218-6229
Fax: (561)218-6441
Email: sales@cdsboca.com


Your Face-to-Face Computer Store gP www.cdsboca.com


JOHN NUTTER INC.
Landscaping and Lawn Service
johnutterinc@botmail.com

19745 Black Olive-t
Boca Raton, FL 33498
561-715-5354


RON SIN(;ER
( '()NIM I IN
SINGER SERVICES
ASSOCIATES


AFFORDABLE
INDIV'ID1AI & GROI1P
%MEDI( \ I IFI
ION(; i IM ( 4RIP
IIMN II 1M111 (ARE
M1EDI(;.P & IhMO PANS
DIS\KII.ITY. D Nr' i.
%NN r`IEL


561-381-3862 FAX: 561-381-0078
h A. il: SI%(,R.;ESR\lSE I S1 S nl. ni


BOCA DENTAL CARE
Family Dentl ry

Catos Casts

n301 W. PmiaP PR., suts 2038
& BOds Rfon.FL 433433
PhoneiB:S61;3o1 66
flrw b Iahilpenta lar-1 .e :
'-~" -


CHRISTINA
LADIES & MEN'S
ALIERAIONS
21000 Boco Rio Rd. #A30
Boco Raton, FI. 33433
Mon. Fri. 8AM 6PM
Sat. 8AM 2PM
561-488-5532







The Boca Raton Tribune BUSINESS Thursday, March 18 through 25, 2010


Golden joins Dr.


Man's Looking


Younger Medical


Spa staff

BOCA RATON Dr. Daniel Man has named Rachel Golden
to his Looking Younger Medical Spa staff.
Golden is a licen-
sed medical esthe-
tician with more
than 10 years expe-
rience in skin care.
Prior to joining Dr.
Man's practice,
Golden worked
for MAC Cosmet-
ics for seven years,
and helped to open
Niemen Marcus in
Town Center at
Boca Raton mall as
its sales associate.
Golden's passion
is skin care and ap-
plying camouflage
makeup, said Dr.
Man. She is on the
preferred vendor's list of many high-end resorts for wed-
ding makeup application. She provides a wide range of
specialized skin treatments for Dr. Man's spa and cosmetic
surgery patients.
A specialist in skin tightening facials, acne prone, and hy-
per pigmentation, she is also an expert in PCA peels and
oxygen facials.
Golden resides in Boynton Beach with her "pugeranian,"
pug and Pomeranian mix puppy named Sasha.
Dr. Man is a board certified plastic surgeon located in Boca
Raton at 851 Meadows Road, across from Boca Raton
Community Hospital. He is also a columnist for the Boca
Raton Tribune.


*-- FOODIES ANONYMOUS--*


Kosta's Greek Restaurant will


have you shouting, 'Oopa'


We are a couple who can be
found three to four nights a
week at restaurants in South
Florida, or alternatively,
bringing home food from
Boca Raton's ever-
growing group of
sources of alleg-
edly gourmet take-
home delights.
As far as we can fig-
ure, there is no par-
ticular food group,
ethnic or regional,
which we have not or would
not try. There are restau-
rants that we go back to
time after time, but always
search out the new eateries.
Let us know whether you
agree with our opinions, or
write us at the e-mail ad-
dress below to suggest new
places to try.
We'll throw ourselves a
softball for this first-ever
column, a favorite Kosta's
Greek Eatery in Lighthouse
Point. Kosta's sits in a non-
descript strip center on the
east side of Federal High-
way at 5024 north.
Whether or not you are a
new or returning customer,
you are met upon entry
with a loud "Oopa" from
the owner and chef "Kos-
ta" from his position in the
open kitchen to your left.


He tends to get ticked off at
you immediately if you do
not respond in kind.
The restaurant is sprawling,
with a low ceiling and rustic
murals of scenes of
Greece. Upon en-
tering, a bar crosses
in front of you but
mostly serves as a
counter for delivery
of take-out orders,
or a place to wait
for tables at crunch
time. Not a place to meet a
future husband or wife.
The wait staff is friendly,
but the service is spotty,
especially at the crunch
times, as Kosta does all the
cooking from his point po-
sition, while occasionally
splashing a plate or two to
the rough floor with more
"Oopa". Occasionally he
orders all of us to stand for
some brief calisthenics.
There is one thing inKosta's
you cannot complain about
- the food, always fresh, hot
and delicious when delive-
red. You are welcomed with
hot pita bread topped with
garlic, cheese and oil. Re-
fills are endless.
In the past, we have gushed
over lamb chops, skirt steak,
and portabella mushroom
entrees, but come back


to Shrimp
Mykonos,
a combo of
giant grilled
shrimp, to-
matoes ande
feta cheese.
The deserts
are traditio-
nal and to
die for.
My wife eats
light, gene-
rally ordering a huge Greek
salad, all fresh and topped
with quality veggies and
homemade dressing, while
sharing my entree and a
side of green beans cooked
with onions and tomatoes to
perfection. In honor of you
readers, I opt for something
not tried before, Loukan-
iko sausage from Kosta's
home territory, northern
Greece.
It is served steaming, and
cut into larger than bite
sized slices. This put me off
at first, but soon I realized
that this choice is well de-
signed, allowing many more
crispy covers to explore.
The ne-ver before tasted
flavors that result are an un-
usual combination of citrus
and spice. Hot enough to
please, with no discomfort.
After eating her share of


New GM at Boca Bridge Hotel

to direct major renovation


BOCA
RATON -
The Boca
Raton
Bridge
Hotel has
.pp:'ipnted

taity in-
dustry veteran Greg Kaylor
as general manager to lead
plans to restore, renovate
and reposition the boutique
v Cil!'!!'!: l luxury hotel.
Kaylor will direct the multi-
million dollar transformation
initiative now underway for
the 121-room hotel known
for its unparalleled ocean
and Intracoastal views from
every room, and two popular


restaurants, Carmen's At The
Top of The Bridge, an a la
carte fine dining and dancing
venue with panoramic views
of the Atlantic Ocean and the
Intracoastal Waterway and
home to well-known Sunday
brunches, and WaterColors
Restaurant & Bar, the only
open-to-the-public on-the-
water dining spot in Boca
Raton.
Under his direction, impro-
vements to the hotel and
the transformation plan to
restore the property which
features a balcony in every
guest room to a four-star
status is scheduled for com-
pletion in aboutl8 months.
The major renovation of Wa-


ter Colors Restaurant & Bar
has been completed. Resto-
ration work to Carmen's
Restaurant, the property en-
trance which will boast a
new grand "sense of arrival"
and street side entry state-
ment set amidst a new ma-
jestic landscape, hotel lobby,
front desk, meeting rooms,
guestrooms and commercial
space, and marina enhance-
ment plan are now in the
design stages. Officials say
construction will advance in
the immediate future.
Kaylor, who has served in
the hospitality industry for
more than 35 years, has a
diverse background. Prior
to joining The Boca Raton


Bridge Hotel, he spent nearly
19 years with Miami-based
TECTON Hospitality and
Desires Hotels, the Boutique
division of TECTON. Serv-
ing tenures as vice president
of operations, and director of
operations while with TEC-
TON, Kaylor held direct o-
perational oversight respon-
sibilities for more than 100
properties both franchised
and independent hotels -
throughout the United States
and the Caribbean, including
The Boca Raton Bridge Ho-
tel from 2005 to 2007.
Properties ranged from two-


diamond to five-star, bran-
ded and independent hotels
including luxury boutique o-
perations, condo golf resorts
and island resort properties.
During his tenure as direc-
tor of operations, TECTON/
Desires was honored as the
"Best Hotel Management
Company" by Lodging Hos-
pitality.
Serving as a Florida real es-
tate broker for more than 25
years, Kaylor is respected
for his knowledge of the
financial and valuation as-
pects of the hospitality in-
dustry and has performed or


the sausage, she declares it
outstanding, even as com-
pared to the best brats of her
hometown.
As usual we opt for a red
Greek table wine, rich, full
bodied, and neither too
sweet or too dry. Some day
we will ask for its name,
but we just order the "cheap
red."
The cost of the dinner is
about $40 for the two of us,
and worth every drachma.
Believe it or not, we are a
very critical duo, a fact that
will
Foodies can be reached at
anonymousfoodies@gmail.
com.

Follow Us





assisted in the due diligence
process for more than 75 ho-
tel properties throughout the
United States.
In addition to the hospital-
ity industry, Kaylor has an
extensive background in
operational oversight of
commercial properties con-
sisting of indoor shopping
malls, strip shopping cen-
ters, apartment complexes,
condominiums, golf course
operations, and boat mari-
nas as well the ownership of
two free standing restaurants
during his career.
The Boca Raton Bridge
Hotel is located at 999 East
Camino Real, Boca Raton.





www.thebocaratontribune.com






The Boca Raton Tribune BUSINESS Thursday, March 18 through 25, 2010


*--CONNECT WITH US --


Recent Comments
-Congratulations. Please
call me if I can help in any
way.
Spencer Bryant Siegel
- I am so excited that the
"Print" is back. Congratula-
tions. Can't wait to get my
copy.
Mayor Susan Whelchel
-Boca needs a paper. Look-
ing forward to it!
Alene Brewer
- Definitely interested by
someone who worked for
the Boca News in the early
70's, when it was a nice
community newspaper run
& edited locally with local
kids involved with the dis-
tribution of a nice product!
Walt Shebet


LJwW


-Congratulations! Well
done!
Christine Rainero Catog-
gio
Excellent!!!
Dale Smith
Congrats!!!
Shanna St John





Recent Comments
-Congrats to bouLibuIIi
for their first print edition
last week
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CMe4PR)
@CMe4PR Will check it.
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for their first print edition
last week.
Chief Dan Alexander (
bocachief)


www.thebocaratontribune.com


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Marion Blake
jiDninger maliiams


Fans
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iumpp


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Photo, story by Pam
D'Addio


BOCA RATON- I am just
too cute to be homeless,
right?
I'm Melvin, a great medi-
um-sized, friendly, fun dog
who'd love to be your fam-
ily pet. About 3 years old,
I'm a neutered male Pointer
mix, about 35 pounds. I'm
housebroken and I get along
well with other dogs (cats,
unknown). I even know
how to sit if you ask me (3
or 4 times).
I'm just a good 'ole boy
who's ready to start the next
chapter in my life and I'm


looking forward to a stable,
forever home at last. I've
been bounced around far
too much but I hear my
soul mate is out there some-
where. Please ask to meet
me.
I'm available for adoption at
Tri-County Humane Socie-
ty, a no-kill animal shelter
located at 21287 Boca Rio
Road in Boca Raton. The
shelter is open for adoptions
Tuesday through Sunday, 11
a.m. to 4:30 p.m. Adoption
fees for companion animals
are $110 and up.
Animals are heartworm-tes-
ted and up-to-date on vac-
cinations. Included in the


adoption fee is one year of
free office visits to Regency
Veterinary Clinic.
Please visit us to find a lost
pet or to consider adding a
shelter dog or cat to your
family. We have puppies
and kittens, too! Call (561)
482-8110 or view many of
our available animals and
volunteer opportunities at:
www.tricountyhumane.org.
Follow us on Facebook
and Twitter 'TriCounty Hu-
mane'.


--MY PET--
If you would like to place a picture of your pet here, email us at mypet@bocaratontribune.
com, a picture of your pet and a small biography so we can post it in both our online and
printed editions!


Tico Jardim is the new shi-tzu addition to the Jardim
family. Tico is three months old and has been with the
family for a month. ihih. ,,i.i he hasn 't been around
for long Tico 's arrival has been expected with great
excitement by 18-year-old Lisa and 16-year-old Levi
who are just now having theirfirstpet and 5-year-old
Jonathan who now has a buddy to play with. As mostpup-
1 pies Tico loves to run around and play with his toys and
while the training is proving time consuming the family
could not imagine a life without Tico anymore.


Games
Ibe boca ~Raton Cribunt


Pet Society
Eboe ioca ~Raton Cribune

--PET OF THE WEEK -9

Pet of the week Melvin is

too cute to be homeless


Solution: 14 Letters


Aborigine
American Indian
Arab
Beja
Burman
Chinese
Djerma
Dra Vidian
Dutch
French
Galician


*w


:- "Copyrighted Material


Syndicated Content :-


Available from Commercial News Providers"
*



9 a
2'


* .


Greek
Ga-adangme
Gurkha
Hausa
Hui
Japanese
Jewish
Malay
Malinke
Melanesian
Miao


Moroccan
Mossi-Dagomba
Nubian
Omani
Polish
Punjabi
Romany
Scottish
Thai
Totela
Zambo


PEOPLE OF THE WORLD #2


q ` -.



*


. -


* Vl


r-


__ __,


1


/


= t


~-'









Dining Guide


AMERICAN/STEAKHOUSES
Brewzzi Glades Plaza
2222 Glades Rd. Boca Raton,
561-392-BREW (2739). Dnr.
Nightly.

Carmen's Boca Bridge Hotel
999 Camino Real. Boca
Raton 561-368-9500 Dnr and
Dancing begins at 5pm on
Fri. Evening.,Brunch on Sun.
llam-3pm

Max's Grille
Mizner Park-404 Plaza Real,
Boca Raton 561-368-0080.
Lunch Daily 11:30am-5pm.
Dnr.Mon-Thurs. 5pm-10pm,
Fri-Sat 5pm-llpm, Sun.5pm-
10pm,Sun. Brunch llam-3pm

Morton's, The Steakhouse
Shops at Boca Raton- 5050
Town Center Circle; Boca
Raton- 561-392-7724. Dnr.
nightly Mon-Sat.5:50pm-
llpm, Sun. 5:30pm-10pm.

ASINA/SUSHI
P F Chang's
1400 Glades Rd. Boca Raton
- 561-393-3722; Lunch and
Dnr daily. Sun.-Thurs. 11am-


1 pm, Fri-Sat. 11am-midnight

Uncle Tai's
Shops at Boca Center- 5250
Town Center Circle. Boca
Raton- 561-368-8806. Lnch
Mon.-Sat. -11:30am-2:30pm,
Dnr. Sun.-Thurs. 5pm-10pm,
Fri.-Sat. 5pm-10:30pm

ITALIAN
Cafe Belino
180 S. Federal Hwy., Boca
Raton 561-393-2844; Dnr.
nightly, Sun.-Thrus. 4:30pm-
10pm, Fri.-Sat. 4:30pm-llpm.

Cafe Luna Rosa
34 S. Ocean Blvd. Delray
Beach, 561-274-9404; Open
daily Breakfast, Lnch, and
Dnr. 7am-10pm

Carraba's Italian Grill
6909 S.W 18th Street, Boca
Raton 561-544-8838. Dnr.
Daily, Mon.-Fri. 4pm-10pm,
Sat. 3pm-10pm, Sun. only
Lnch an Dnr. Noon-10pm

Maggiano's
21090 St. Andrew's Blvd.
Boca Raton 561-361-8244


Lnch Daily, Dnr. Mon.-Sat.
5pm-llpm, Sun. 5pm-10pm

LATIN/CARIBBEAN
Caribbean Grill
3350 N.W Boca Raton Blvd.
Boca RAton 561-750-8860.
Open for Lnch and Dnr. Mon.-
Thurs. llam-9:30pm Fri.-Sat.
3:30pm-9:30pm, Closed on
Sun.

Gol, Taste of Brazil
411 E. Atlantic Ave. Delray
Beach- 561-272-6565; Dnr

LEBANESE


Modca
887 East Palmetto Park Rd.
- Boca Raton, FL 3432 561-
210-7221
MEXICAN
Blue Coyote
Wharfside Plaza 6861 S.W
18th St. Boca Raton 561-
362-9022, Lunch Daily, Dnr.
Thrus.-Mon., Closed Wed.
and Sun.

PERUVIAN
Ceviche House
78 S. Federal Hwy. Boca
Raton 561-750-2494. Open 7
days for Lunch and Dnr. from


Times Square Pizzeria
Now open at 196 N. Federal Highway, Deerfield Beach, FL, 33441
Delivery I Pick-Up
Phone: (954) 418-6251
www.tspizza.coml
pizzeria@tspizza.com









Bring this ad to our restaurant and
purchase a large cheese pizza for $7.99+tax.


11:20am-10pm.

SEAFOOD
Boston's on the Beach
40 S. Ocean Blvd. Delray
Beach- 561-278-3364.
Breakfast, Lunch and Dnr.,
Mon.-Fri. Lunch 11-1:30pm,
Dnr. 5pm-llpm, Sat.-Sun.
7am-llpm, Fri.,Sat.-Sun lunch
served on upperdeck

City Oyster
213 E. Atlantic Ave. Delray
Beach- 561-272-0220. Open
for Lunch and Dnr. Mon.-Sat.
Lnch 11:30-2:30pm, Dnr.
5pm-llpm, Sun. Dnr. 4pm-
10pm.

SANDWICHES/DELI
Ben's Deli (Kosher)
The reserve 9942 Clint
Moore Rd. Boca raton 561-
470-9963; Lnch and Dnr.
Daily 11am-9pm

Eliat Cafe (Kosher)
Wharfside Plaza- 6853 S.W
18th St. Boca Raton- 561-368-
6880. Open for Lunch and
Dnr. Mon.-Thrus. 1lam-9pm,
Sun. 12pm-9pm, Closed


To Advertise in this Directory, please call 561-290-1202



Houses of Worship



Boca Raton & Delray Beach


'7oKnowCiuhdtwWI hbSIacahrise
Sunday Worship Services
9:0 AM Ministy Cetler Chapel
470 NW 4th Avenue
10:30 AM Aludkorham
RICAKATI Chd 1 AN4 ue
9111m1umc Chimm am amdinkg bdph skeier!
www.socAcovmMnlTY.05ou -961-393-2400


j IRn United EMeUost Uhm
625 NE Mizner Blvd.
Boca Raton, FL 33432
561-395-1244
S- Suay rvis 8:O0 AM
SChdcare Provided 090 AM
For Al Sesv 11:00AM
The REV KEN ROUGHTON, PASTOR
*A Plae To Cll Home"
www.furcboaratbtiLi


UNITY Or
DELRAY BEACH
101 N.W. 22nd St. at Swinton Ave.
561-276-5796
Dial-a-Prayer 561-276-5329
Nmn Norman
Senior Minister
Sunday Service ........... ..9.. and 11:00 .m.
Sunday school ....................... S am.
Wecaeday Eveanng Serrve .............7:00 p.m.
cMd CWAvuMla O (a !rfoSura sm*l )


Church of all Na ons
-- A .W"dW* ( -"y Aw a I Ctid--
1300 N.W. h Aw. Boca Ramo
Corner Ghdes & NW L4
561-t-2177 fr S61-5395P
www.boa Mavhofimtmns
1 ai d

..fniNV-MOpn
Senior RuPaMo Mak D. Boylhi 4A PlA fr Y r




ABOVE & BEYOND
COMMUNITY CHURCH
SUNDAY 10 AM
Contemporary Worship Service
Youth/Children Programs & Nursery
NMEW LOCATION:
Logger's Run Middle School
11584 W. Palmetto Park Road
(1.5 infs wr cd 441 M tlhe s/ni sirnd Peedo Paro ns.4
FOR N(e IFOR-MATION
Call 0(1) 477-0140


ST. QREGORcYS
SEPISCOPAL CHURCH
100 N.E. Mizer Blvd.
Boca Raton
For Schedule of Services
Call the Church Office
(561) 395-88


Fri-Sat.

Jake Deli
149 N.E. 4th Ave. Delray
Beach, Mon.-Sat. 7am-
3:30pm.

CONTINENTAL
Bistro Providence
2399 N. Federal Hwy. Boca
Raton- 561-368-2340. Lnch
Mon.-Fri. llam-3pm, Dnr.
nightly 5pm-10pm.

Boheme Bistro and Grill
1118 E. Atlantic Ave. Delray
Beach- 561-278-4899. Open
daily for Breakfast, Lnch and
Dnr. 8am-llpm.

Le Cigale
253 S.E. 5th Ave. Delray
Beach- 561-265-0600. Dnr.
nigthly;Mon.-Fri. 5pm-10pm,
Sat.-Sun.6pm-llpm.

BRAZILIAN
Picanha Brasil Restaurant
- 22797 State Road 7, Boca
Raton 561-488-5737 Lnch
and Dner


BAPTIST CHURCH
Sunday School
9:45am 561-483-4228
Church Service 10101 Judge Winikoff Road
Sam to 11am Boca Raton, Florida 33428


I














Rotary

at a Glance
Established:
February 23,1905, in Chicago, IL,
USA
Founder
Chicago lawyer
Paul P. Harris
Clubs:
33,000 dubs in more than 200
countries and geographical regions
Membership:
1.2 million men and women
Polio:
In 1988, Rotary partnerted with
WHO, CDC, and UNICEF to launch
the Global Polio Eradication Initiative.

Experience
Rotary

Rotary membership gives men and
women an opportunity to forge new
friendships and share the rewards of
helping others through volunteer service.

The Rotary dub meeting is a chance for
members to socialize, network and plan
service acilies based on local needs
and their own interests and talents. In
addition, Rotary dubs often team up with
dubs in others counties to carry out
international service projects, enhancing
members'cross-ltural understanding.
Rotary clubs are open to people
of every race, culture, and creed.


Rotary: a global network of volunteers.

Polio, water, literacy top clubs' humanitarian agenda


When Paul Harris, a young
lawyer in Chicago, formed
a club with three friends in
1905, he hoped to recapture
the atmosphere of camara-
derie and friendship he had
experienced growing up in
smalltown America.
Because they rotated mee-
tings between their offices,
they called their group the
Rotary Club. Members met
weekly to socialize, net-
work, and plan projects to
help the community.
Over the next century Ro-
tary grew from a single club
into a diverse, international
network of nearly 33,000
clubs in more than 200


summed up this way: Act-
ing alone, an individual's
reach is limited, but when
the right people work to-
gether, they can accomplish
almost anything.
Rotary gives club members
the opportunity to help peo-
ple in need wherever they
live, from supporting local
food banks to helping AIDS
orphans in Africa. In doing
so, Rotary members work at
the grassroots level to pro-
mote peace and understand-
ing through an array of hu-
manitarian and educational
programs that address the
underlying causes of con-
flict, such as poverty, illit-


members in coordinated
national immunization cam-
paigns. By the time polio is
eradicated, Rotary will have
contributed $800 million an
countless volunteer hours to
the victory.
Rotary also is the world's
largest privately-funded
source of international
scholarships, each year al-
lowing about 1,000 col-
lege students to begin study
abroad as unofficial good-
will ambassadors. Another
Rotary programs annually
provides nearly 8,000 inter-
national ex-changes for high
schoolage students.
Through Rotary's human-


'Acting alone, an individual's reach is limited, but when the right people
work together, they can accomplish almost anything.'


countries and geographi-
cal regions. Rotary's 1.2
million member are busi-
ness and professional lead-
ers united by the motto of
Service Above Self. Rotary
has no political or religious
agenda and is open to men
and women of all back-
grounds.
Rotary's mission can be


eracy, hunger, drought, and
disease.
For more than 20 years,
Rotary's top goal has been
the eradication of the crip-
pling disease polio, ajob 99
percent achieved. Each year,
hundreds of Rotary vol-
unteers travel to the coun-
tries where polio remains a
threat to join local Rotary


tarian and educational pro-
grams, its members work
together at the local level
to make the world a better
palace one person, one
family, one community at a
time.
To learn more about the re-
wards of Rotary member-
ship, visit www.rotary.org or
contact a Rotary club in your
community.


Rotary charts a direct course to world peace


W while all of Rotary's
humanitarian and
educational programs ad-
vance the cause of interna-
tional understanding by ad-
dressing the root causes of
conflict, Rotary also takes
a direct approach with two
programs that give leaders
the tools they will need to
"wage peace" on the world
stage.
Launched in 2002, the six
Rotary Centers for Interna-
tional Studies in peace and


conflict resolution offer two-
year, master's degree-level
curricula aimed at helping
the next generation of gover-
nment officials, diplomats,
and leaders develop the
skills to reduce the threat
of war and violence. Up to
60 Rotary World Peace Fel-
lows are accepted yearly
through a globally competi-
tive selection process based
on their professional and ac-
ademic achievements. Gras-
sroots Rotary members play


Margaret Soo, ofMalaysia, a Rotary World Peace Fellow in
2002-04, volunteers at a school for indigenous children in the
Malaysian peninsula.


an important role because
fellowship candidates are
sponsored by local clubs.
"The fellowship provides a
structure for a group of peo-
ple who will do everything
in their power to create tol-
erance, foster international
understanding, and manage
conflicts to promote peace,"
says Carmen Strigel, an alu-
mna of the inaugural Rotary
Centers class. A native of
Germany, Strigel studied at
the Rotary Center operated
jointly by Duke University
and the University of North
Carolina at Chaple Hill. She
went on to become an edu-
cation research analyst at the
nonprofit Research Triangle
Institute in North Carolina.
The other Rotary Cebters are
located on the campuses of
International Christian Uni-
versity, Tokyo, Japan; Uni-
versity del Salvador, Buenos
Aires, Argentina; University
of Bradford, West Yorkshire,
England; University of Cali-
fornia, Berkeley, California;


and the University of Que-
ensland, Brisbane, Austar-
lia.
In assition to the Rotary
Centers, Rotary also offers
an innovative three-month
program at Chulalongkorn
University in Bangkok,
Thailand, aimed at upper-
level professionals in go-
vernment, nongovernmental
organizations, and interna-
tional industry. Launched in
2006, the Rotary Peace and
Conflict Studies Program
provides intensive training
in mediation and conflict
resolution to impart skills
and knowledge that partici-
pants can immediately put
into practice. The program
accepts 30 fellows per ses-
sion, with one-third of the
openings reserved for stu-
dents from outside Thailand.

Visit www.rotary.org or contact
a local Rotary Club for more
information about thr Rotary
Centers for International Stud-
ies and the three-month peace
studies program in Thailand.


Kipp McDowell, a Rotary members from South Carolina, USA,
gives two happy youngsters a lift at the site of a club-sponsored
home-building project in Romania.



Rotary's top goal: a

polio-free world


Rotary club members have
been working toward a po-
lio-free world since 1985,
when Rotary launched its
landmark PolioPlus pro-
gram. In 1988, Rotary
became a spearheading
partner in the Global Polio
Eradication Initiative, along
with the World Health Orga-
nization, UNICEF, and the
U.S. Cemters for Disease
Control and Prevention.
Since then, Rotary mem-
bers worldwide have dona-
ted their time and resources
to help immunize more than
two billion children in 122
countries against this crip-
pling disease.
By the time polio is eradi-
cated, Rotary will have con-
tributed more than $800 mi-
lion to the cause. The goal


is almost at hand, and today
polio persists in only a had-
ful of countries. Fewer than
2,000 cases are reported
annually, compared with
350,000 a year in the late
1980s. A polio-free world
will be Rotary's ultimate
gift to children everywhere.



To learn more about the rewards
of Rotary club membership, visit
www.rotary.org or contact a
Rotary club in your community.
Rotary Club Boca Raton
www.rotarydubbocaraton.com
Wednesday at 12:15 PM
County Club of Boca Raton
Rotary Club Boca Raton Sunrise
wwwrotarybocarunrise.o
Thursday at 7:30 am
Renaissance Boca Raton Hotel
Rotary Club Boca Raton Sunset
wwwbocasunsetrotary.or
Monday at 6:00 pm
Spanish River Library
Rotary Club Boca Raton Central
www.rotarybocacentral.or
Tuesday at 12:00 pm
Florida Atlantic University
(Boca Raton Campus),
Oxley Building, Founders Room
Rotary Club Boca Raton West
www.rotarybocawest.ora
Thursday at 7:30pm
Picanha Brazi











Thursday, March 18 through 25, 2010

*- HEAT ON THE BEAT--
By Pedro Heizer

Summer of 2010


I think this summer of 2010
is being as over-hyped as
Windows Vista was when
it first came out. I don't see
anything major happening.
I think LeBron will stay in
Cleveland, and Wade will
stay in Miami.
No, Wade isn't going to Chi-
cago.. the Bulls are like the
Cubs they are cursed ever
since the great Jordan left.
The Bulls are a one man
team. It's the Rose show
and the future of that fran-
chise is riding on the point
guard's ailing ankle. Why
would Wade leave Miami to
go to a team that is worse?
He isn't just going to go to
the Bulls because it's his
home town and he idolizes
Michael Jordan.LeBron to
the Clippers? Is that even a
relevant team? I thought the
only team in LA was the
Lakers. That rumor probably
came from some Clipper that
got annoyed with Blake Grif-
fin not playing and he made
the LeBron rumor. Okay. so
Wade and Lebron in New
York. No, that won't work,
LeBron nor Wade want to
play in that mess that we call
Knicks. Sorry to break the
news to you guys, Wade and
LeBron are staying in their
respective places. Miami and
Cleveland.
Where else could Wade go?
Give me a place you think
he can go and I'll shut it
down because it would be
as dumb as the HEAT Mes-
sage Boards telling us Riley
is actually thinking of a trade
with Houston that will send
Wright and O'Neal to Hous-
ton for Tracy McGrady...
Now, How about the other


players. How about Chris
Bosh, Amare Stoudemire,
Manu Ginobili, Carlos Booz-
er, and Tracy McGrady? He-
re is what Miami is going
to do. They should go after
Chris Bosh and Carlos Boo-
zer. No, they shouldn't go af-
ter LeBron James, regardless
what Wade said about thin-
king he "want" to play with
James. No, he really doesn't.
Wade is a superstar and so is
James, they can't co-exist in
a NBA Team.
Bosh and Boozer would
be great for Miami. They
can move Bosh to the cen-
ter position, put Boozer in
the power forward, Beas in
the small forward, Wade at
shooting guard, and Chalm-
ers running the point. That's
a monster roster, then with
the money left we should
sign some second-tier free
agents who are willing to
sign for less money in order
to play with a championship
contender.
I know many of you people
don't agree with me leaving
Chalmers as the point.. Well
though, I think Chalmers is
the next Rajon Rondo of the
NBA. Give him time, he will
flourish under a star-studded
team much like Rondo.


Sports


The Joca taton Tribune


D'Addio steps down as girls' varsity


soccer coach at PJPII High


By Dale M. King
BOCA RATON Team
Boca Soccer Club Director
Bill D'Addio has resigned
from his position as the
girls' varsity soccer coach
at Pope John Paul II High
School, the school has an-
nounced.
The news comes after an-
other successful season for
the Eagles, who reached the
regional semi finals for the
second year in a row and
have never failed to reach
the regional tournament un-
der D'Addio's five-year ten-
ure as coach.
This past season the Eagles
finished with a record 18
wins, 5 losses, and two ties,
with three of the five losses
coming at the hands of the
eventual state champion,
American Heritage-Delray,
whose team consists most-
ly of Team Boca players,
the local travel club which
D'Addio runs.
"It's been a great expe-
rience coaching at Pope
John Paul II" said Coach
D'Addio. "I'll definitely
miss all the players and ev-
eryone involved at Pope but
I'll always stay connected
with the school and soccer
program" said D'Addio,
who also serves as an Ad-
visory Board member to the


school.
D'Addio leaves Pope John
Paul II with a record of 75
wins, 22 losses, and 7 ties,
with probably the most no-
table win coming in 2008
when his Eagles won the
district championship with
an upset over a much more
experienced St. Andrews
squad.
D'Addio's team also had an
impressive 3.94 team grade
point average (GPA) this
season, which he attributes
to a disciplined coaching
style that demands a total
commitment to both soccer
and academics.
Coach D'Addio stated there
were two main reasons for
his resignation from Pope.
First is to have more time to
travel and watch his daugh-
ter Brittany play her first
year of college soccer, and
second to spend more time
coaching at Team Boca and
further develop their college
recruitment program, which
has recently become almost
a full time job for D'Addio.
"Our mission at Team Boca
has become more focused
on college recruitment and
helping our kids earn soccer
scholarships" said D'Addio.
Every player on last sea-
son's Team Boca Girls Un-
der 18 age squad (which


D'Addio was the coach)
received an offer to play
college soccer, from such
schools as St. John's, Ole
Miss, NC
State, East Carolina, and
NYU; just to name a few.
This year's Team Boca se-
niors look to do the same.
Among them is Pope
John Paul standout Brit-
tany D'Addio, (Coach)
D'Addio's daughter, who
recently signed a national
letter of intent to play at
Flagler College in St. Au-
gustine next season.


Eskendereya 6n hold; Rule tops favorites in


0 Kmu kE"Igsaw, wwEeThot&a


I- _


"I don't care if he's a basketball! We're in love!"


By Dale Smith
The Florida Derby lost its
main attraction when Esk-
endereya, who would have
been the race's odds-on fa-
vorite, defected to await the
Wood Memorial in New
York on April 3.
But in his place, Gulfstream
Park's marquee event picked
up several late entries. Rule,
the 5-2 morning-line favor-
ite, will break from post 7 in
a field of 11 3-year-olds en-
tered in Saturday's $750,000
Florida Derby at Gulfstream
Park. Radiohead, the 3-1
second choice on linemaker
Chuck Streva's morning line
for the Grade 1 Florida Der-
by, was not as fortunate. He
will break from the extreme


outside in post position 11
on Saturday.
"Obviously, it's a huge dis-
appointment to lose what at
this point would probably be
the Kentucky Derby favor-
ite," racing Secretary Dan
Bork said of Eskendereya.
"What every track points for
with its Derby prep races is
to attract the big horse at the
right time. But they've got
their plans and we can't do
anything about that. On the
flip side, we've picked up a
few more starters and wind
up with a much more at-
tractive betting race without
him."
Rule, the only graded stakes
winner in the field, will be
ridden by jockey John Ve-


lazquez. "It's a good post for
him," Velazquez said after
the draw. "He should be able
to get good position from
there."
"Our horse breaks good
and he's got natural speed,"
Radiohead's trainer Rick
Dutrow said when asked pri-


"I'm really looking forward
to turning the page and just
enjoy watching my daugh-
ter play in college next sea-
son." said D'Addio.
The PJP II girls' soccer team
will be left in good hands as
PJP II Athletic Director and
fellow Team Boca coach
Scott Baker will replace
D'Addio as the coach of
the girls' team, as well as
the boys which he is cur-
rently the coach. "Being a-
ble to have Scott step right
in and take over was a huge
part of my decision," said
D'Addio. "The team won't
miss a beat."

Florida Derby


or to the draw about the pos-
sible consequences of being
forced to break from the out-
side with such a short run to
the first turn in nine-furlong
races at Gulfstream Park.

Read the completeUffijm
story online








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2,750 a/c sq f and 4,195 total $749,000


Toscana
Most desirable Trevi Model 3 bedrooms.
3 full baths 2,339 a/c ft and 2.679
total $1,195,000




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