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: April 3, 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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SWl)e boca Raton Tribune

.Your Closest Neighbor

East /West Boca Raton, FL April 3 through 16,2010 -Year I -Number 002


Rubio raps

Obama

policies,

pushes for

tax cuts in

speech to

Boca GOP
By Dale M. King
BOCA RATON Ame-
rica is at a critical jun-
cture in its history, said
Republican Marco Ru-
bio, former Florida state
representative and ex-
speaker of the House in
Tallahassee.
"I honestly believe the
decisions we make dur-
ing the coming few
years will set the life-
style for the next 100
years," Rubio told more
than 300 members and
guests at a recent meet-
ing of the Boca Raton
Republican Club.
"My children and grand-
children can be more
prosperous than we are
if the U.S. makes the
right decisions." Oth-
erwise, he said, "we
will have the distinction
of leaving our children
worse off than we are."
The eight-year former
Miami area lawmaker
See Rubio page 2


Go Bald or go home: Olympic Heights

students shave their way to end kid's cancer


By Pedro Heizer
It's that time of the year again! Olympic Heights
High School in Boca Raton, completed its annual
St. Baldrick's celebration.
St. Baldrick's is an organization in which its volun-
teers shave their heads in solidarity with kids fight-
ing cancer and family and friends give generously.
The St. Baldrick's Foundation uses the donations to
fund more in childhood cancer research grants than
any organization except the United States Govern-
ment. At a St. Baldrick's event, something amazing
happens. People who normally shy away from the
very thought of childhood cancer find themselves
compelled to support this cause after looking into
the face of these brave children who are beaming


Del Prado
Elementary
It happens every year. The
Honey Bears from Lenae
Breger Herman's kindergar-
ten class at Del Prado Ele-
mentary School use money
they raised through various
projects to purchase food for
Boca Helping Hands.
See page 5


as their friends and family members proudly dis-
play their newly shorn heads. Volunteers and do-
nors see it can be fun to support a serious cause.
This is the sixth year that the event has happened
at Olympic Heights, which was brought not only
to the school but to Palm Beach County six years
ago by Olympic Heights own Renee Manwaring.
Olympic Heights rose over $34,000 in this year's
event with 62 brave students and staff that stepped
up to the plate to raise money for children's can-
cer. Among the first time "shavee" was first year
Olympic Heights Principal Frank Rodriguez that
when asked about the magnitude of this event and
what it means to not only Olympic Heights but to
Palm Beach County said, "This is a great oppor-
See Go Bald page 7


Advisory
Board, City
Council,
back plan
to change
Boca High
to charter
school
By Dale M. King
BOCA RATON City
and local school of-
ficials have agreed to
move forward with a
plan to make Boca Ra-
ton High School a char-
ter school, which would
take it out of the Palm
Beach County School
District and put it un-
der the management of
a nonprofit corporation.
But the School District
will have the final say
in the matter. And Fred
Schwartz, chairman of
a feasibility committee
that has been studying
the concept, said "the
district is opposed to it.
The district will prob-
ably find a reason not to
approve it."
But he did say an ap-
peals process exists, and
noted that every legiti-
mate charter appeal ma-
de to date has been ap-
proved.
See Boca High page 5

The Mayor's

Desk
Mayor Whelchel picked
as "Best City Offi il" for
2010 by readers of Sun
Sentinelforum!
Seepage 5


^^^Soc'iety 'Tby Skip^











April 3 through 16, 2010


Municipal News


flhe Jtoa Raton Tribune


Detectives still seeking


leads in March 2007 murder


of Randi Gorenberg


By Dale M. King


BOCARATON As the third
anniversary of the shooting
death of Randi Gorenberg of
Boca Raton came and went
on March 23, investigators
say they are still loo-
king for leads in the
unsolved case.
On March 23, 2007,
Gorenberg, 52, was
last seen on video
surveillance tape
leaving the Town
Center at Boca Ra-RandG
ton mall. She was subse-
quently abducted and driven
to a park behind the South
County Civic Center in
Delray Beach where she was
shot to death.
Her body was found on the
ground behind the Civic Cen-
ter while her vehicle, a black
2007 Mercedes Benz GL450
sports utility vehicle, was


ditched by the alleged
shooter at a nearby Ho-
me Depot store.
"Detectives are seeking
hope that someone in the
community has informa-
tion about this homici-
de," said Teri Barbera,
a spokeswoman for the
Palm Beach County
Sheriff's Office.
According to PBSO re-
ports, Gorenberg left
Town Center at 1:16
p.m. March 23, 2007,
according to the surveil-
lance tape.
At about 1:54 p.m., police
said, a citizen called 911 and
informed the Palm Beach
County Sheriff's Office that
she heard gunshots and wit-


nessed a female being pushed
from the passenger side of a
black 2007 Mercedes Benz
SUV in the parking lot of
the South County Civic Cen-
ter in unincorporated Delray
Beach, about five miles from
the mall.
Surveillance cameras cap-
tured the black 2007 black
Mercedes SUV, later identi-


fled as Gorenberg's vehicle,
in front of the Home Depot
parking lot. The Home Depot
is less than two miles north of
where Gorenberg was mur-
dered and is located on the
southeast corner of Atlantic
Avenue and Jog Road, also
in Delray Beach. PBSO said
the vehicle was recovered
in the rear parking lot of the
Home Depot shortly thereaf-
ter.
Gorenberg's death was the
first of three incidents that
turned a critical eye on
Town Center security that
year. In August, a woman
and her 2-year-old son were
carjacked and told to drive
around, but were then orde-
red to return to the mall whe-
re the abductor left them un-
harmed.
But in December 2007, just a
few weeks before Christmas,
47-year-old Nancy Bochiccio
and her daughter, Joey Boc-
chicco-Hauser, who would
have turned 8 years old a few
days later, were found shot to
death in their black Chrysler
SUV in the mall parking lot.
PBSO has joined forces with
Boca police to probe the cri-
mes.
Anyone with information a-
bout the Gorenberg murder
is urged to contact Detective
Michelle Romagnoli at 688-
4065 or Crime Stoppers at
1-800-458-TIPS.


Photos by Barbara McCormick


Rubi continuedfrom page

is currently leading the Re-
publican pack for the U.S.
Senate seat being vacated by
George LeMieux. Gov. Char-
lie Christ who is also in the
running for that seat appoin-
ted LeMieux to replace Mel
Martinez, who chose not to
finish his term and quit in
2009.
Rubio, 38, father of four chil-
dren and married to a former
Miami Dolphins cheerleader,
drew loud applause from a full
house in the banquet room of


the Boca Raton Marriott as
he gently, but firmly, tore into
President Obama's policies,
taking particular exception
with the recent House pas-
sage of the president's health
care reform bill.
"This country is being run by
people who don't bebelieve
in the concept of individual
liberty," Rubio said, saying
leaders in D.C. believe they
belong to a "guardian class."
This guardian class, he said,
knows the public hates the
health care bill, but feels that
"you don't know what you're
talking about. [They say]
we will force it down your
throats and some of you will
be grateful."
That same guardian class, he
said, doesn't believe in free
enterprise, opting instead for
support of socialist programs.
"The choice you are being
asked to make in 2010 is will
America continue to be an
exceptional country or will it
just be ordinary."
Rubio announced his candi-
dacy for the U.S. Senate seat
in 2009. Crist is also seeking
that post, and the race, though
populated with about a dozen
candidates, has come down
to a runoff between Crist and
Rubio for the GOP nod.
The former state rep who was
speaker of the House from
2007 to 2009 is currently lis-
ted in some polls as having a
commanding lead on fellow
Republican Crist.
Boca political activist Jack
Furnari introduced Rubio at
the event as "the only candi-
date we can trust." He noted
that some political hopefuls
sided with Obama to "em-
brace socialism." But Rubio
"pledged to stand beside us."
Born in Miami to Cuban pa-
rents who left the island na-
tion in 1959, Rubio stood by
the Constitution, saying, "We
all have inalienable rights
from our creator, the right to
be who we want to be. We
de-serve to be in a society
that allows us to live to the
fullest."
Politics doesn't pose the wor-
se threat to the U.S., said Ru-
bio. He said one of his worse
fears is that "a radical lunatic
in Iran may come into pos-
session of a nuclear bomb. A
few years from now, he may
be able to kill people will one


push of a button."
He noted that Iranians "hate us more than they love life. I want
the commander in chief to be right. I am reticent to criticize
the president on national security. But I'm here to say that time
is running out. The issue of Iran is the most important national
security case in three decades."
Rubio said he feels the administration "is using the downturn
in the economy as an excuse."
The ex-legislator said he was moved to run for the Senate seat
because he saw "no one who would go to Washington to fight
for the [Republican] agenda. This country does not need an
opposition party, it needs an alternative party. "
He said he feels taxes "must be lowered and some need to
be eliminated. The tax code needs to be reformed." He said
income tax forms could be revised to fit "on the back of a
postcard."
The candidate also emphasized that the U.S. "needs to get its
spending under control."






3





















































































































AS; 3










April 3 through 16, 2010


Community News


The J9ocar aton T!Iribune


Boca assistant fire chief


honored for post-quake


work in Haiti


BOCA RATON An assis-
tant fire chief for Boca Ra-
ton Fire Rescue Services has
been honored for his work
assisting earthquake victims
in Haiti.
Assistant Chief David
Woodside received the Boca
Raton Fire Rescue Services'
Citizen Courage Award for
his "willingness to act and
his selfless dedication to hu-
manitarian needs" at a recent
ceremony.
Fire Chief Tom Wood
said that Chief Woodside,
through his church, made
many trips to Haiti to help
the people there following
the Jan. 12 earthquake.
By Jan. 14, Chief Woodside
had organized Boca Raton
Fire Rescue Services De-
partment's effort to collect
and store needed relief items
for later shipment out of the
Port of Palm Beach.
On Jan. 20, after request-
ing annual leave time, Chief
Woodside took a commer-
cial flight to the Dominican
Republic. While there, his
church group purchased
50,000 pounds of food and
other supplies and made
daily round trips from Santo
Domingo to the Haitian bor-
der.


At the ceremony, Chief Wood also recognized the following
members of Boca Raton Fire Rescue with excellence awards:
Firefighter Chris Owen for his work in Hazardous Material,
Rope Rescue and Confined Space Rescue training.
Firefighters Marcus Cooper, Matt Grunke and Supply Officer
Brunner Ward for their commitment, dedication and effort
during the field testing and evaluation of firefighter's per-
sonal protective equipment. Photos by Jay Bell


LEAH hosts opening of


USC Shoah Foundation


Holocaust archives at FAU F
BOCA RATON In a major initiative to allow public access to more than 52,000 video
testimonies from Holocaust survivors and witnesses, the League for Educational Awareness
of the Holocaust (LEAH) hosted the official opening of the LEAH USC Shoah Foundation
Institute Visual History Archive Center March 21 at Florida Atlantic University's Boca Raton
campus.
This collection documents testimonies in 32 languages and from 56 countries, and is one of
the largest video digital libraries in the world, officials said.
The USC Shoah Foundation Institute interviewed Jewish survivors, homosexual survivors,
Jehovah's Witness survivors, liberators and liberation witnesses, political prisoners, rescuers
and aid providers, Roma and Sinti survivors (Gypsy), survivors of Eugenics policies and war
crimes trials participants.
Inspired by his experience making the film, "Schindler's List," Steven Spielberg established
the Survivors of the Shoah Visual History Foundation in 1994 to gather video testimonies


iL Y


trom survivors ana otmer witnesses ot tne Holocaust.
He then turned this over to the University of S
California to become the USC Shoah Foundation In
LEAH is and has been the exclusive underwriter for
tiative at FAU.
"LEAH is extraordinarily proud to have partnered wit
ida Atlantic University to bring the Visual History Arc
this campus, one of only 17 such full access sites that
the United States," said Robert Alrod, chairman of the
of Directors of LEAH.

U5Cl rLt k.iAirj i
unilnc niasee ~~~n~~s summa sr


17 Vq(


"The LEAH Fund was es-
tablished to bring this proj-
ect here, and we can think of
no better way to teach youth
what bigotry and hatred can
perpetrate upon a society
than by hearing the human
side from the mouths of sur-
vivors who bear witness to
this tragic event."
District 4 County Commis-
sioner Steven Abrams was
on hand for the event and
stated: "It is an honor to
have such a historically sig-
nificant archive right here in
Palm Beach County. I en-
courage teachers, parents,
students and every citizen to
take advantage of this oppor-
tunity to learn from our past,
and to work to ensure noth-
ing like this ever takes place
again."
The digital archive is avail-
able on campus only at the
University's library facilities
in Boca Raton and Jupiter.
outhem For additional information,
istitute. visit 1Up v v v !'... i .d.. i l
the ini- vha/about.html
LEAH was founded in 1996
th Flor- to fill the gap between the
;hive to Florida state mandate for
exist in Holocaust education in pu-
Board blic schools, and the funding
to make it happen. Thirteen
concerned citizens started
LEAH with a vision of edu-
cating youth about the po-
tential tragic ramifications
of unchecked hatred and bi-
gotry.
LEAH is a non-sectarian,
nonprofit organization who-
se purpose is to raise aware-
ness and funds to support
and encourage educational
h efforts for children to help
eliminate prejudice and ha-
tred using lessons learned
from the Holocaust and oth-
er genocides, including the
Armenian massacre, Darfur,
--- 1 Rwanda, and Bosnia.
The organization funds edu-
cational programs for youth
that promote tolerance, sup-
port diversity, and teach
about the destructive forces
of hate and bigotry. LEAH
has provided more than $1.5
million to schools and edu-
cational organizations throu-
ghout Florida.
For more information, please
visit:http://www.leahforkids.
org/op pho 561-393-9717
org/>or phone: 561-393-9717.







The Boca Raton Tribune COMMUNITY NEWS April 3 through 16, 2010


FROM THE MAYOR'S DESK--
By Susan Whelchel

CRIME CONTINUES TO DECREASE IN

BOCA RATON!
The City ofBoca Raton recently received really good news


s I

Boca Raton Chief of Police
Dan Alexander recently an-
nounced that crime in our
city dropped 4.6% last year,
continuing a downward
trend from the year before,
when criminal activity was
down 5.7%. Over 90% of
the reported crimes involved
property offenses. Burglaries
decreased slightly and larce-
nies were down by 5.2%. Au-
tomobile burglaries dropped
by 10% and motor vehicle
thefts declined by about
15%. Shoplifting increased
by about 5%. Residents of
Boca Raton should recognize


on the crime front.
the wonderful work of Chief
Alexander and the Boca Ra-
ton Police Department. Our
city is one of the safest places
to live, work and go to school
in Florida. We must continue
to support the police depart-
ment's vigilance and help
them perform their duties to
continue to make Boca Ra-
ton a safe place to call home.
MAYOR WHELCHEL PI-
CKED AS "BEST CITY
OFFICIAL" FOR 2010 BY
READERS OF SUN SEN-
TINEL FORUM! I would
like to thank the people of
Boca Raton for making me
the 2010 Sun Sentinel Forum
Boca Raton "Best City Of-
ficial." I was very honored
to receive this designation.
I will continue to work hard
as Mayor for the citizens of
Boca Raton.
MAKE SURE TO FILL
OUT CENSUS FORMS
AND RETURN THEM
SOON! Speaking of sta-
tistics, most of you have
received Census question-


... Boca High to charter school


The conversion of Boca High
- which would be more of
a fiscal and administrative
change than one affecting
the physical plant is seen by
many as a win-win situation.
Schwartz told the City Coun-
cil at a recent workshop ses-
sion that the School Adviso-
ry Council at Boca High has
decided to draft a prelimi-
nary application to convert
the educational center into a
charter school.
A 501c3 nonprofit has alrea-
dy been created, Schwartz
said. "That will be the entity
that the SAC will utilize for
the charter conversion."
The change at Boca High
could be the prelude to con-
version of the city's eight
other public educational centers
to charter schools. Schwartz


I even mentioned mo-
ving next on one
middle school and a
couple of elementary
schools.
Parents of Boca stu-
Sdents began moving in
the direction of a char-
ter conversion months ago
after an abortive attempt by
the School District to impose
what they called "one size
fits all" educational initiatives
on Boca's A-rated schools.
The mandates would have
included the removal of tra-
ditional one-teacher class-
rooms and imposition of new
homework rules in elemen-
tary schools.
In reaction to the rancor, the
Council established a com-
mittee to study the possibi-
lity of charter school conver-
sions and see if they would
make sense from education
and financial points of view.
Even though the district
dumped its plans for new
educational initiatives back
in January, Boca officials ha-
ve moved ahead with their


naires, which are due to be
sent in soon.
It is extremely important that
all Boca Raton residents fill
out these forms and return
them to the Census Bureau.
The Census is performed on-
ce in ten years and is man-
dated by the US Constitution.
It counts the number of resi-
dents in every municipality
in the country.
The distribution of over $400
billion in federal funding is
predicated on the new 2010
Census figures. For Boca
Raton, not filling out those
forms could be a significant
impact on the way we re-
ceive revenue sharing from
the state and Federal govern-
ments if we undercount our
population.
If the citizens of Boca Ra-
ton don't return their census
forms, it could mean that we
receive less money than we
would be entitled to from
Tallahassee and Washington.
Read the complete W
story online. ^


continuedfrom page 1

charter plan.
Schwartz said the proposal
to make Boca High a charter
school led to a "rather heated
discussion" at a recent SAC
meeting. He said unionized
school teachers are concer-
ned about maintaining the
salaries and benefits they
currently receive. A report
says 59 percent of teachers at
Boca High oppose the plan.
But Schwartz said teachers
will not lose seniority, pen-
sions or health insurance. In
fact, he added, teacher sala-
ries should rise, but they can-
not be reduced.
He noted that the proposal
would be profitable for both
sides, and will enhance the
community at large.
He pointed out that char-
ter schools are financed by
taxpayers, but are free from
most district oversight. So,
the budget for the schools
would come from state mon-
ey provided for each student.
A city study of the proposal
said the charter plan would
generate enough funding to


Honey Bears from Del Prado


purchase, deliver food to Boca


Helping Hands headquarters
By Dale M. King

BOCA RATON It happens every year. The Honey Bears from Lenae Breger Herman's kin-
dergarten class at Del Prado Elementary School use money they raised through various pro-
jects to purchase food for Boca Helping Hands.
The kids recently visited BHH at its new headquarters to deliver the items they had just pur-
chased at Publix.
In return, BHH Executive Director Linda Gove presented the kids with certificates as they
enjoyed cookies and juice.
How did the kids raise money? One youngster ran a lemonade and cookie stand, and a neigh-
bor contributed a matching amount of money to what they had collected. Another student said
he read books to his sister.
Another kindergarten child said he got $10 for being Student of the Month, and gave it to the
BHH fund.
Breger Herman said this is the sixth year in a row that her kindergarteners have delivered food
"that is purchased with the money that they raise during the year." The project, she said, is an
effort to "reinforce the fact that the children need to be grateful for their wonderful families
and enriched lives and in turn give back to those in need:"
The Honey Bears and their parents met at the Publix in West Boca. Parent leaders had a shop-
ping list, a calculator and an envelope of money. Students proceeded to fill their carts with
groceries. The children next scanned, bagged and hauled the bags into parents' cars that were
lined up caravan style.
The children then delivered the groceries to the Boca Helping Hands Food Kitchen in the new
Remillard Family Resource Center.
The children also toured the new Boca Helping Hands kitchen during their visit.
Photos:
1- Del Prado students shop at
Publix for food to donate to
Boca Helping Hands.
2- BHH Executive Director Lin-
da Gove speaks to students after
they delivered food.
3- Photo of the Honey Bears
from Del Prado School.


cover all current operations,
programs and services at
each school while leaving 20
to 30 percent of the school's
budget available for extra
student and staff benefits.
For Boca High, that would
be a c:'si-ci' .Iwi c" estimate
of about $3.4 million as a
surplus.
Among those backing the
plan are Mayor Susan Whel-
chel, House Majority Leader
Adam Hasner and Boca High
Principal Geoff McKee.
Next step, said Schwartz, is
the presentation of the plan
to teachers in April. He said
50 percent plus one person
must vote in favor for it to
pass.
From there, it goes to parents
who will vote on it. Again,
50 percent plus one person
must agree in order for the pro-
posal to be adopted.
Then will come perhaps the
most difficult task of all, a pre-
sentation to the School District
and Superintendent Art John-
son for their OK.






The Boca Raton Tribune COMMUNITY NEWS Saturday, April 3 through 16, 2010


Go Bald or go home continued from pge 1
r,,. E


tunlty tor us as a school to
show our character."
Jeffery Wise, a senior at
Olympic Heights spoke brief-
ly about his experiences with
battling cancer. But, emo-
tions flared when Bruce, a
young cancer survivor, came
to the event with his mother
to talk about his experiences
with the disease. His Mother,
Lisa, explained to the gym-
nasium full of teenagers that
her son began to feel weak
and the doctors did not rec-
ognize that it was cancer.
"They said it was everything
imaginable. They said he had
bronchitis at first". "Cancer is
random. We don't know who
it chooses to effect. It can


happen to anyone she con-
tinued.
While all the talk was going
on, the brave 62 students and
faculty began to shave their
heads. Students with diffe-
rent hair styles joined all to-
gether in one school gymna-
sium on the day before spring
break to shave their heads to
conquer kid's cancer.
"This is a great event; every
year we find a way to get
better and better," said Mr.
Olympic Heights Josh Ben-
nett after the event to The
Boca Raton Tribune.
"I freak out over the little
things, seeing these kids and
adults shaving their heads
make me look up to them


with my utmost respect." said
an emotional Ms. Olympic
Heights Kelly Miles during
the ceremony.
Also at the ceremony were
current High School Dis-
trict Director, and former
Olympic Heights principal,
Peter B. Licata and Olym-
pic Heights Alumni Chloe
Dolandis singing two songs
from her debut album that is
due in stores later this year.
Licata, who received a rou-
sing standing ovation from
his former students said, "It's
good to be back here. I'm
thankful that you guys have
continued on this great tradi-
tion of St. Baldrick's."
Although some negative at-
tention has been given to
Olympic Heights this year,
St. Baldrick's is the one e-
vent in the school that unifies
the student body with one
goal, Go Bald or Go Home.
The Mighty Lions of Olym-
pic Heights Community High
School have once again pro-
ved that it will take more than
some negative comments to
bring this school down.


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The Boca Raton Tribune COMMUNITY NEWS April 3 through 16, 2010


OVER A HUNDRED HOSPITALS IN FLORIDA

WERE GRADED FOR CARDIAC SURGERY...


BOCA RATON


COMMUNITY HOSPITAL


IS RANKED #1
HealthGrades', the leading independent healthcare ratings organization, has ranked
Boca Raton Community Hospital #1 for cardiac surgery in the state of Florida in
2010 According to their study, patients having bypass or valve surgery at BRCH
have a lower risk for adverse clinical outcomes relative to all other hospitals.

The National Cardiac Database also rates 3RCH in the top 9% of programs in the
country. Over 90% of our open-heart procedures are performed jff-pump. That
means a reduced risk of stroke, kidney failure and infection for patients.
Plus, a faster recovery.

If you or a loved one is in need of advanced, specialized cardiac care, talk to your
doctor about Boca Raton Community Hospital.
Call us at 561-95-LEARN (955-3276).


CHRISTINE E.
LYNN HEART INSTITUTE
COMMUNITY MEDICINE. REDEFINED.


lfH HEALTH G R DE S


10 e, 3 8 .


IOCA RATON
COMMUN-rT WI DSFlTi






The Boca Raton Tribune EDITORIALS/LETTERS April 3 through 16, 2010

Ctbe 'ota Raton Eribmue
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*- EDITORIAL --


McCollum right to challenge


Obama's health reform bill


Even a cursory analysis of President Barack Obama's first
14 months in office shows where his attention has been
focused.
On health care reform and virtually nothing else.
In those 14 months, with few diversions to issues such as
soaring unemployment, a growing number of home fore-
closures and a crisis level recession, he has kept his eyes
on that single prize.
Fourteen months later, he has finally won that prize. But
at what expense? Acrimony between Democrats and Re-
publicans seems to be at an all-time high. Officials who
swore to uphold the Constitution have danced around the
founding document in an effort to pass the reform bill that
many of them likely have not even read.
For all those reasons, we feel it is right that Florida Attor-
ney General Bill McCollum has filed a lawsuit challenging
the constitutionality of that bill.
It's not necessarily the content of the bill that's so bother-
some, but rather the process used to adopt it. Democrats,
it appears, employed closed-door tactics and took actions
even when the doors were open -- that seem inappropriate.
When the election of Scott Brown killed the Senate's
guarantee of garnering 60 "aye" votes, they opted for the
simple majority rule a tactic normally used only for bud-
getary items to get an approval vote from the House.
No doubt there was considerable arm-twisting as Demo-
crats who were on the fence caved in to offers that seemed
too good to be true.
And what happened afterward? Obama feted those who
voted "yes" on health care reform and said he was prepar-
ing for a "fight" from the opposition.
Why, one might ask, are we fighting each other? Why are
we battling internally? Why are the people and the politi-
cians they elected at each others' throats? Because Obama
and his Democratic colleagues didn't pay heed to the peo-


pie they are supposed to represent and did not recognize
that opposition to his health care bill was rampant.
A measure that raised so many questions and caused so
much rancor and wasted so much political time while the
economy, unemployment and home foreclosures all got
worse should have been jettisoned long ago.
Mr. Obama, you didn't do your job. You saw the jobless
and didn't try to create employment. You saw homeless
and near-homeless, and turned your back on them. You
saw the economy collapsing, and didn't give a nickel to
help businesses.
Now it's time to make yourself accountable to the people
you claim to serve. If a lawsuit filed by McCollum and
other attorneys general is what it takes to test the bill and
your methods, so be it.



Ittt.tIb ebocaratontrbune. om






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The Boca Raton Tribune
reserves the right to edit


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every 60 days.
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All letters to the editor should be sent to: The Boca Raton
Tribune, P.O. Box 970593 Boca Raton, FL 33497
Letters to the Editor


- Congratulations on an
excellent first issue of
the Boca Raton Tribune.
It's so gratifying to see
real local news reporting
again in Boca Raton and
to find such good report-
ing and writing. Keep up
the good work.

George S. Brown,
Deputy City Manager
Boca Raton

- So pleased to know
our beautiful City of
Boca Raton once again
is having its own news-
paper. How else can we
keep informed with out
local activities -- civic,
educational and cultural?
Do hope our community
appreciates how much
the local newspaper


contributes, especially to
the many charity events.
Best way is to subscribe
and advertise.

Flossy Keesely
Boca Raton

- Congratulations and
good luck!

I was so excited when
I saw your newspaper
at the Boca City Hall.
We need you. And you
picked the perfect font
[same as the New York
Times], the symbol of
the best. Anything I can
do to help you? Thanks
for your new adventure.

Malka Kornblatt
Boca Raton


Municipal News Page 02 Business Page 16 Dining Guide Page 21
Community News Page 04 Business Guide Page 17 Houses of Worship Page 21
Columnist Page 09 Pet Society Page 21 Sports Page 23
Life & Arts Page 12 Games Page 20


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For general information: 561-290-1202


Letter Guidelines







The Boca Raton Tribune EDITORIALS & LETTERS April 3 through 16, 2010


First of all

I would like to say thank you to all the
people who have welcomed the paper into
the city. It's been amazing how the people
of the community and the business owners
Shave welcomed us with open arms. This
/'I shows how much they support our paper
J and how much they really want
their city paper back. This welcome push-
es us to raise our standards and make our paper better.

Changes

Speaking of change, we now are going to have sports as its
own cover on the back page, and we are going to expand our
local sports coverage along with our favorite teams from
south Florida. We also have begun our new column called
"From the Mayor's desk". And more changes are coming to
the following editions.

Undercover Boss

By being a Brazilian with broken English, it's very easy to be
the undercover boss. Two Saturdays ago I wanted to see the
reaction of the people to the paper. So, Pedro, Andre, and I
went to distribute papers on the coastline along A1A. It was
amazing how many of the receptionists in the apartments
were nice and welcoming. Some were so glad to finally have
a community paper back. All of the receptionists were very
nice except for one man who was very rude to us. I'm not sure


-- THOUGHTS FROM THE PUBLISHER -
Douglas Heizer
that the president of the association knows how bad this man
treats the people that come in. Even though it was open to the
public, this man was in a very rude way telling me to leave
the property. I'm sorry, but that was what I saw.
On a happy note, I went to deliver the paper at Boca Raton
City Hall and got a very warm reception from Emily Lilly,
the community resources and affairs specialist. She was very
welcoming to us and for that I am very thankful.

On The Road

I was at the Boca Raton Republican Club dinner at which
Marco Rubio was speaking a couple of weeks ago. It was a
great experience. I will try to attend all the dinners and events
I have been invited to because it's a great time in which I
can interact with the readers and it's been a great experience
because I can listen to their suggestions.
It's unnecessary to say I'm impressed with Marco Rubio. He
has a great chance to one day have a high-level position in
politics that not even he expects.
Also, I had the opportunity to go to the Boca Bacchanal. This
was such a wonderful and successful event and we are com-
mitted to supporting the Boca Raton Historical Society. You
can read the coverage of both of these wonderful events in
the paper.

One Last Thing

Publicity is the life blood of a newspaper. Again, I ask for
the support of the business owners in Boca Raton to help keep
this community paper alive by placing your ads here with us.


Have a great Easter and I will see you in the next edition or
maybe out in the community.


Columnists


T)e Atota Raton Tribune
*-- FAITH
By E. Truman Herring

The Death of Death

"So when this corruptible shall have put on incorruption, and this mortal shall have put on immortality, then
shall be brought to pass the saying that is written, 'Death is swallowed up in victory. '0 death, where is thy
,sin,, 0 grave, where is thy victory? 'The sting of death is sin; and the ',. ,ii i of sin is the law. But thanks
be to God, who giveth us the victory :hi.i, bnli our Lord Jesus Christ. 1 Corinthians 15:54-57


Death one day you too will
die,
And your reign of terror will
end.
Your crown will be plucked
from your head,
And your proud knees will
bend.

You have ruled Adam's chil-
dren far too long,
Through your grip and sting
of sin.
You've made all to drink
your bitter cup,
And into death's prison then
descend.

The keys of death and hell
you claim,


To be your very own.
But one day they will be tak-
en from your hand,
And you will be driven from
your throne.

Death your days are num-
bered,
When you will finally die.
And captives that you have
held,
Will be freed and come alive.

And the saying that is writ-
ten,
"Death is swallowed up in
victory,"
Will be placed upon your
tombstone,
For all to mock and see.

You say that you have de-
feated every foe,
And before you no one can


stand.
Prophets, priests, and kings
all have died,
Through the power of your
hand.

But you will face God's Cho-
sen One,
Who is The Resurrection and
The Life.
He will taste death for every
man,
And through death pay
death's redemption price.

When from the cross He
cries, "It is finished,"
Then He will descend to
Hell's gates.
And then tear down your
bars of death,
And seal your final fate.

He will then lead His saved


ones home,
And they will ascend with
Him on high.
And you will be powerless to
keep even one,
Who had for His salvation
cried.

Now death learn who your
Victor is,
And bow down and confess
His name.
He is the Lord Jesus Christ,
And over death, He too will
reign.

Oh, death where is Your Vic-
tory?
Oh, grave where is your
sting?
The crown of life is now re-
served,
To all who confess Jesus as
Lord and King.







The Boca Raton Tribune COLUMNISTS April 3 through 16, 2010


*- The Wealth Advisor --
Barry Siegel

Planning for Disability

No one likes to think about tells us that Americans over
the possibility of their own 65 are increa-sing at an im-
disability or the disability of a pressive rate:
loved one. However, as we'll Nursing home statistics are
see below, the statistics are equally alarming. According
clear that we should all plan to the 1999 National Nursing
for at least a temporary dis- Home Survey, the national
ability. This issue average length of stay for
of The Wealth Ad- nursing home resi-
visor examines the dents is 892 days,
eye-opening sta- with over 50%
tistics surrounding of nursing home
disability and someI residents staying
of the common dis- / at least one year.
ability planning op- Significantly, only
tions. I18% are discharged
Most Americans in less than three
Will Face At Least a Barry Siegel months.


Temporary Disability
Study after study confirms
that nearly everyone will face
at least a temporary disability
sometime during their lifeti-
me. More specifically, one in
three Americans will face at
least a 90-day disability be-
fore reaching age 65 and, as
the following graph depicts,
depending upon their ages,
up to 44" of Americans will
face a disability of 2.4 to 4.7
years. On the whole, Ameri-
cans are up to 3.5 times more
likely to become disabled
than die in any given year.
Many Americans Will Face a
Long-Term Disability
Unfortunately, for many of
us the disability will not be
short-lived. According to
the 2000 National Home and
Hospice Care Survey, con-
ducted by the Centers for
Disease Control's National
Center for Health Statistics,
over 1.3 million Americans
received long-term home
health care services during
2000 (the most recent year
this information is available).
Three-fourths of these pa-
tients received skilled care,
the highest level of in-home
care, and 51% percent need-
ed help with at least one "ac-
tivity of daily living" (such
as eating, bathing, getting
dressed, or the kind of care
needed for a severe cognitive
impairment like Alzheimer's
disease).
The average length of service
was 312 days, and 70% of in-
home patients were 65 years
of age or older. Patient age
is particularly important as
more Americans live past age
65. The U.S. Department of
Health and Human Services
Administration on Aging


While a relatively small
number (1.56 million) and
percentage (4.5%) of the 65+
population lived in nursing
homes in 2000, the percent-
age increased dramatically
with age, ranging from 1.1%
for persons 65-74 years to
4.7% for persons 75-84 years
and 18.2% for persons 85+.
Planning Tip: Many Ameri-
cans will require significant
in-home care lasting, on av-
erage, close to a year. For
those requiring nursing home
care, that care lasts, on aver-
age, nearly 2 1/2 years! Not
surprisingly, the older we get,
the more likely we will need
long-term care which is sig-
nificant given that Americans
are living much longer.
Long-Term Care Costs Can
be Staggering
Not only will many of us face
prolonged long-term care, in-
home care and nursing home
costs continue to rise. Ac-
cording to the 2006 Study of
the MetLife Mature Market
Institute, national averages
for long-term care costs are
as follows:
Hourly rate for home health
aides is $19, higher than in
2004.
Hourly rate for homemakers/
companions is $17, higher
than in 2004.
Read the complete
story online "a-


Barry D. Esq., President
of Barry D. ... PA, is an at-
torney who practices Estate Plan-
ning, Asset Protection, Elder Law,
Trust Administration and Probate.
Mr .. an author and frequent
guest speaker, has .... in Boca
Raton, Palm Beach Gardens, Fort
Lauderdale andAventura.


*-- DIVORCE FLORIDA STYLE -
Mike Gora


You can keep child-support


papers away from your employer


Question: Iam employed by courts the discretion to sim-
a local manufacturing com- ply fail to enter one at all.
pany, owned and operated by The income deduction or-
a family, which is der must be effective
very active in their immediately, unless
local church. They the Judge, upon good
make no bones a- cause, finds that the
bout being very order only goes into
conservative, and effect upon a delin-
their desire that quency in a particular
their employeesfol- amount specified by
low a "Christian" Mike Gora |the Judge, not to ex-
lifestyle. That's not to say ceed one month's support


payment.
In your agreement's child
support section, make sure
that you include language
stating that you have been
paying your temporary child
support without fail and on
time, and that there is no rea-
son to believe that you will
not continue to do so.
Then prepare, and bring to
court for your final hearing,
a proposed income deduction
order which calls for a delay
in its implementation, until


and unless you be-
come thirty days
or more behind in
your payments.
Typically even de-
layed income de-
duction orders will
be sent to your em-
ployer, unless they
state otherwise.
Make sure that the
proposed order
states that notice
should not be given
to your employer,
unless you have
become delinquent, and the
order becomes effective. If
the judge questions this lan-
guage, at your final hearing
your attorney can explain the
special circumstances and
the order will, probably, be
approved in that form.


Michael H. Gora has been cer-
tified by The Board of Legal
Specialization and Education
of The Florida Bar as a spe-
cialist in matrimonial law, and
is a partner with Shapiro Blasi
Wasserman and Gora P.A. in
Boca Raton.


iww~bcartotriun.com


they are intolerant of other
religions, but they have an
announced bias against peo-
ple who divorce, have affairs,
or show similar (as they call
it) signs of moral weakness.
I am going :ili.ili a di-
vorce that has ,i. ii,,,gi to do
with affairs, or other moral
issues. I have kept all that
information private. I have
not mentioned my divorce at
work, not even to my fellow
employees, in fear of it get-
ting back to my employer
We have three children under
18. While there won't be any
alimony, as my wife works
and makes as much as I do,
there will be child support.
There is a mediation coming
up, and we will probably
settle.
My lawyer tells me that the
judge must enter an "income
deduction order "for my sha-
re of the child support, as the
children will be living with
the wife. He said that such
an order would be sent to my
employer, who will deduct
the child support from my
pay, and pay it to the wife.
If that happens, I think that it
will cost me my job, sooner
or later I like my job, which
I have heldfor ten years, and
want to keep it. What can be
done to avoid the income de-
duction order?
Answer: It is unambiguous
from both the statutory lan-
guage, and judicial interpre-
tation that, in Florida, every
child support order, based on
a court ruling or agreement,
must be accompanied by an
income deduction order.
While the legislature does al-
low trial courts some discre-
tion regarding the effective
date of income deduction
orders, it did not allow trial


kd~j kwh~ileti

r513 E Sarrple Rd beerfield Bealch~K;U~,I 954-782-7951







The Boca Raton Tribune COLUMNISTS April 3 through 16, 2010


*- POSITIVE LIVING ---
By Dr. Synesio Lyra


Concentrate on Where You


Are Going! Best times Ahead


By Dr. Synesio Lyra, Jr. they could have gone, but
didn't; experiences they ex-
Never forget to pay more at- pected to enjoy, which never
tention to the here came to pass!
and now rather than There are also those
your yesterdays, both who become para-
good and bad. The lyzed in the pres-
present moment is ent on account of
always with us and focusing exces-
it deserves and de- sively on a pleas-
mands our full alle- ant past which,
giance and concen- Dr. Synesio Lyra obviously, can no
tration. longer be repeated in any-
Any person's best times, one's experience. They look
days, and seasons are always back to the "good ol' days"
ahead, never behind. In fact, as a golden age which can
one's preferable attitude is to never be improved upon, nor
leave the past behind so as repeated. They just get stuck
to proceed, unencumbered, there, and go nowhere!
on the day by day trajectory, All the experiences of yes-
outlined for one's well-being terday, whether good or bad,
and advancement! should only be viewed as in-
Unfortunately, too many peo- centives for better living to-
ple tend to bemoan their past day. They may relate to great
to such an extent that they accomplishments which can
never make the necessary be further advanced in the
progress into the future, nor present, or situations which
live their present with the ex- should no longer have their
citement it should elicit from hold on anyone in a new
them. They complain about day!
things which could have A person's laments about
been but were not; places the past will never eliminate


their reality, nor positively
impact one's present. Like-
wise, all the good experi-
enced yesterday, all the joys
gathered in the past, all the
accomplishments which are
now behind you won't make
a difference in the now, un-
less they have a significant
bearing on today's achieve-
ments.
A wise writer from the dis-
tant past, once faced with
the best earthly life could
ever afford to any human,
expressed the right perspec-
tive, which should also be
ours at all times: "Forget-
ting those things which are
behind and reaching for-
ward to those things which
are ahead, I press toward
the goal." He had learned to
discard both the bad and the
good from his former life, so
as to concentrate on the best,
both in the present and in
the emerging future.
Instead of complaining a-
bout what cannot be recov-
ered, concentrate on where
you are going. Focus on


what you can more construc-
tively do with what you have
now, ever mindful of the
additional resources which
can be provided for living
one day at a time, and mov-
ing only in a forward direc-
tion. Life must be lived in
the present tense; those who
insist on a past long gone,
and never recoverable, are
doomed to be conditioned
by it, condemned also to
miss the surprises and thrills
to be attained for one's joy,
each new day!


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.


Happy Passover


By Rabbi Josh Broide
As human beings, freedom is our most cherished attribute.
Free choice is the essence of being human. To attain our full
measure of freedom, we must avoid shackling ourselves with
"artificial" needs. The less our needs, the greater our freedom
to act upon the principle and do what which is right.
And when we have attained that total freedom, then the wealth
and bounty that God has bestowed upon us become tools for
growth and accomplishments, rather than chains of needs that
must be serviced.
As we eat the simple, unadorned matzo on Seder night, let us
reflect that we are 'resetting' our base level of subsistence to
its most elementary of levels. We look around and observe the
table, the meal, the wine, and learn to partake of them not as
enslaved hedonists, but as free men.
Spiritually, our community today is starving. Jews today thirst
for connections to G-d and to our Jewish heritage, yet the path
to these riches so often eludes us. How many of us truly have
the level of Jewish knowledge that we would like? Yet, here
too, we find inspiring rabbis and teachers who labor to spread
Jewish knowledge.
This Passover, amid all the singing, the visiting, and the eat-
ing of Passover, I will remember the cruelties and degradation
slavery meant for our ancestors. I will remember how Moses
was able to look at a fellow Jew, a slave, and say "my brother."
And I will remember that each of those Jews held true to their
Jewish faith, so that I, too, could one day sit around a table of
opulence and recall those days of slavery in Egypt.


If you have always wanted to learn how to read Hebrew, now
is the time to sign up for a new 5 part "Crash Course in He-
brew Reading" Just imagine staring the course in May and by
June you will be able to read Hebrew!


*- ASK DR MAN -
By Dr. Daniel Man


Male breast


overdevelopment


can be easily


corrected

Question: Dear Dr Man, who have not first attempted
I have a problem that has to correct the problem with
caused me to be self-cons- exercise or weight loss. In
cious since I was a teenager some cases, breast reduction
I am a 22-year-old male and may be performed through
I have "man breasts. Now less invasive procedures,
that I'm out ofcollege, I want such as the liposuction tech-
to get this fixed so I can build niques.
my self-confidence The initial consulta-
and start i/ g tion with your sur-
more. Can you re- geon is very impor-
commend what I tant. Your surgeon
need done to fix my will need a complete
problem? medical history and
Answer: The con- physical exam. First,
edition you have is your surgeon will ex-
rarely talked about, Dr Daniel Man amine your breasts
but it's actually quite com- and check for causes of the


mon, affecting an estimated
40 to 60 percent of men.
Gynecomastia is a medical
term that comes from the
Greek words for "women-
like breasts. It is one of the
most common procedures
performed for men. In fact, it
is one of the top five cosmetic
procedures conducted on
males. Though certain drugs
and medical problems have
been linked with male breast
overdevelopment, there is no
known cause in the vast ma-
jority of cases.
For men like you who feel
self-conscious about their ap-
pearance, breast-reduction sur-
gery can help. The procedure
removes fat and/or glandular
tissue from the breasts and, in
extreme cases, removes ex-
cess skin, resulting in a chest
that is flatter, firmer, and bet-
ter contoured.
The best candidates for this
surgery have firm, elastic
skin that will reshape to the
body's new contours. Surge-
ry may be discouraged for
obese men or for those who
are overweight, according
to the American Society for
Aesthetic Plastic Surgery.
But it is advisable for those


gynecomastia. If a medi-
cal problem is the suspected
cause, you'll be referred to an
appropriate specia-list. In ex-
treme cases, your plastic sur-
geon may also recommend a
mammogram, or breast x-ray.
This will not only rule out
the very small possibility of
breast cancer, but will reveal
the breast's composition.
Once your surgeon knows
how much fat and glandular
tissue is contained within the
breasts, he or she can choose
a surgical approach to best
suit your needs.
Liposuction is usually perfor-
med, and can be combined
with the AccuSculpt 1444 la-
ser. The surgery itself usually
takes about an hour and a half
to complete, while other pro-
cedures may take longer.
Gynecomastia surgery can
enhance your appearance
and self-confidence. The
results of the procedure are
significant and permanent.
If your expectations are re-
alistic, chances are good that
you'll be very satisfied with
your new look. Consult with
a board-certified plastic sur-
geon to see if this procedure
is right for you. Good luck!


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 Mlan 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 Mlan has a private practice in Boca Raton.










April 3 through 16, 2010 Life & Arts

The jaoca Raton tribune
*-- AS SEEN BY FEEN ---
Diane Feen


Kearns Goodwin shares pocket full of presidential


anecdotes with audience at Boca Festival


By Diane Feen


If you think history is bor-
ing, pull up a chair and listen
to Doris Kearns Goodwin.
The Boca snowbird, Pulitzer
Prize winning author, presi-
dential historian and Broo-
klyn Dodgers fan came to
Mizner Park as part of Fes-
tival of the Arts BOCA to
commune and kibitz (talk)
about historical figures in the
White House.
It was an evening of anec-
dotal wonderment. Did you
know that Lyndon B. John-
son liked to talk to reporters
while in the bathroom and
that Winston Churchill came
out of the bath with nothing


on, yet carried on a
conversation with
Theodore Roosevelt
in the White House
(he was a regular
guest)?
These were just
some of the histori-
cal tidbits we heard
from Goodwin, who
is a masterful story
teller. As a matter of
fact she could talk
about mud drying
on the pavement and
it would sound rive-
ting.
The reason this for-
mer intern for the
Johnson administration (and
LBJ memoir writer) has the
inside scoop on matters of
the heart and the home is be-
cause she has written about
(and extensively researched)
LBJ, Abraham Lincoln, The
Fitzgeralds, the Kennedys
and Franklin and Eleanor
Roosevelt.
She won a Pulitzer in his-
tory for her novel No Ordi-
nary Time: Franklin and Elea-
nor Roosevelt: The Home
Front in World War II, and
also wrote The Fitzgerald's
and the Kennedy's, Lyndon
Johnson and the American
Dream and Wait Till Next
Year: A Memoir, Team of Ri-
vals: The Political Genius of


Abraham Lincoln.
And the best part of her ge-
nius is that Goodwin seems
like the girl next door. "I was
impressed by her generosity
in taking the time to tell sto-
ries and give us wonderful
images of the people she has
written about. She seemed so
approachable and down to
earth," said Donna Rinald.
One thing we didn't expect
was an in-depth account of
Abraham Lincoln being a
man of real integrity. This
looming figure, who most of
us know as the man with the
stern face and bushy beard,
came to life within the con-
fines of Mizner Park. We
learned from Goodwin that
Lincoln had a great sense
of humor, loved to debate
friends and rivals, picked
members of his cabinet who
were the best for the job re-
gardless of how he felt about
them (some were enemies).
"It's better to have them
(your enemies) inside pis-
sing out than being out and
pissing in," Lincoln once
said. We were also told that
Lincoln was kind and easi-
ly gave credit to others for
their hard work (he was no
egomaniac, for sure). Good-
win also told us that Barak
Obama turned to her to dis-
cuss the life of Lincoln as


*- SPOTLIGHT --
Boca Bacchanal melds food, wine to

benefit local Historical Society


Story and photos
by Dale M. King

BOCA RATON More than
1,000 people recently atten-
ded the Grand Tasting event
at the Centre for the Arts
Amphitheatre at Mizner Park
in Boca Raton, the conclud-
ing event of the three-day
Boca Bacchanal Winefest &
Auction, a fund-raiser for the
Boca Raton Historical So-
ciety.
"We were blessed with good


weather all weekend, an out-
standing array of chefs and
vintners who came from all
across the country, Europe
and South Africa and very
generous patrons, making
this edition of Boca Bac-
chanal a great success," said
Boca Raton Historical Society
Executive Director Mary Csar.
Reflecting on the eighth annual
event, which included sold-
out vintner dinners hosted in
private residences and a 100
- foot luxury yacht on Friday


evening, the Bacchanal & Auc-
tion at the Boca Raton Resort
& Club on Saturday and the
Grand Tasting on Sunday, Csar
went on to say that the event
has evolved as one of the big-
gest food and wine events in
the state, and one of the top live
wine auctions in the country.
Honorary chairmen were Dun-
can and Janie Lott, and chair-
men were Skipp Jackman and
Betsy Fletcher. Honorary wine
chairman was Clovis Taittinger
See Bacchanal page 13


both role model and hono-
rable politician prototype.
We also learned that Elea-
nor Roosevelt traveled 200
days a year and was the first
female to hold a press con-
ference in the White House.
"Eleanor Roosevelt insisted
that newspapers only send
female reporters to her press
conferences," said Good-
win. "And at that time there
were no female reporters so
the newspapers had to hire
some."
Goodwin was so fascinated by
the infamous White House
cocktail conversations du-
ring the Roosevelt years (that
were filled with intellectual
banter and martini fueled
debates) that she yearned to
visit the rooms where they


took place. And her dream e-
ventually came true.
"I was on the radio during
the Clinton administration
and I told the interviewer
that I wanted to go to the
White House and check out
the rooms where these dis-
cussions took place. I was so
surprised when I got an invi-
tation from Hillary Clinton
to sleep in the White House.
We walked into different
rooms and imagined the late
night conversations that took
place between people like
Winston Churchill and Harry
Hopkins."
When you meet Doris Kearns
Goodwin and her husband
Richard (who spend winters
in Mizner Park) it is easy
to mistake them for typi-


cal Florida snowbirds. But
if you watch political talk
shows or hear any of their
historical musings you will
quickly realize that they are
indeed colorful superstars of
the political process.


Follow us


@bocatribune


OSCEOLA DISTRICT.. Presents a





SATURDAY & SUNDAY
APRIL 3rd & 4th, 2010 Fundraiser
8 am-l am

First United Methodist Church
625 North East Mizner Blvd.
Boca Raton, Florida


FORTICKET INFORMATION CONTACT Pancakes Orange Juice
Kristina Olbrych 561385-7633 Eggs Coffee
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The Boca Raton Tribune LIFE & ARTS April 3 through 16, 2010


Bacchanal continued from page 12
i A _


Photos:
1 Douglas Heizer, his wife Dini Heizer and Julia
Hebert; 2- Dale King and his wife, Julia Hebert; 3
-From left are Boca Bacchanal patrons Jon Scal-
zo, Sue and Dale Bonner and Sharon Gillman, all
from Boca Raton; 4 Ellen Saltzberg, left, visit-
ing from New York, and Dianne Simmons of Boca
Raton, learn about fine wines from Bill Santomaso
of Zonin; 5- On hand from the Capital Grille at


Town Center at Boca Raton mall are, from left,
Philip Holcombe, manager; Alev Ersoy, manag-
ing partner and Gloria Hosh, sales and market-
ing manager; 6 Ela Monaro, from Maggiano's
Little Italy restaurant in Boca Raton, serves up
mushroom ravioli; 7 Enjoying food from Hen-
ry's Restaurant in Delray Beach are Ali Dennis,
left, and Brittney Byron; 8 Staffing the Boca
Raton Historical Society booth are Pat Eddinger
Jakubek, left, longtime Boca historian, and Mary
Csar, executive director of the society.
9 Enjoying the Bacchanal are, from left, Wen-
dy, Lloyd and Debbie Benedict, all from Boca
Raton.


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The Boca Raton Tribune LIFE & ARTS April 3 through 16, 2010


-SOCIETY--


Honorees feted at 17th


annual Saint Jude


Black Tie Gala

Story, photos by Barbara
McCormick

BOCA RATON Seven out-
standing community leaders
whose dedication to the bet-
terment of their church and
community were presented
Waterford Crystal Awards at
the 17th Annual Saint Jude
Parish Black Tie Gala in The
Country Club at Boca Raton.
Grand Chairman J. Albert
Johnson, together with the
Very Rev. Father Michael
Driscoll, presented awards
to the following:

* Dr. Donald & Helen Ross,
The Christine E. Lynn Our
Lady of Mount Carmel
Award
* Mrs. Kathleen Assaf: The
St. Jude Special Recognition
Award
* Edward McGrath: The Ro-
nald G Assaf Benefactor A-
ward
* Scott Heckman & Kenneth
Wenyon: The St. Jude Stew-
ardship Awards
* Deborah Armstrong: The
Educator of Excellence A-
ward.
The evening began with a
cocktail reception and con-
tinued with a gourmet four
course dinner. Music was
performed by guest soloist
Carlos Manuel Santana. The
Nello Masci Orchestra pro-
vided music for dancing and
entertainment.
Father Driscoll extended
thanks to Johnson and his
committee co-chairs: Kathy
Lapore, Peggy Peterson and
Liza Martin, the evening's
underwriters including "Pa-
tron Saints" Ronald & Kath- 'es Dr. Don
leen Assaf and Mrs. Elaine H
Wold; "Golden Angels" Paul
& Evelyn McAlduff, Don-
ald & Becky Campagna and
Lynn University.
Proceeds benefit the educa-
tional programs and servi-
ces of Saint Jude Catholic
Church and School, 21689
Toledo Road, Boca Raton.


*- ENTERTAINMENT--

Barcelona and The Hotel Pulitzer


By Joanne Epstein
Flying over the Pyrenees
Mountains raised my excite-
ment before landing in Barce-
lona. A mass of snow capped
mountains in November was
a beautiful sight to see. The
airport is one of the most
modem structures, so clean
and pristine with glass every-
where to allow the views of
the mountains and the city to
be seen from many different
locations.
Arriving at the Grupo Re-
gina Hotel's Four Star Ho-
tel Pulitzer Barcelona was a
wonderful surprise with its
elegant, yet aged architec-
ture sitting next door to its
sister Hotel Regina. It was
just what I had envisioned
of this old, yet contemporary
Spanish city. I was greeted by
the friendly faces of the staff
anxious to help. The feel-
ing was overwhelming, after
opening large glass heavy
wood framed double doors
to this chic, eclectic design of
antique and modem furniture
and accessories.
To my left was a magnifi-


cent large baroque style anar,
converted into a reception
desk with a marble counter
that was purchased from Sic-
ily during a renovation. As
I turned, I almost felt like I
was in South Beach Florida,
with its dark mahagony wood


April 10 8 19


floors and custom white
leather sofas. The fireplace
was transported from Paris,
while the large red cabinets
that housed the liquor bar
were brought from the Ori-
ent.
Read the complete n
story online

- 17


000000







The Boca Raton Tribune LIFE & ARTS April 3 through 16, 2010

*- SOCIETY -
Skip Sheffield


A surprising treat at Symphony of the Americas


BOCA RATON A couple corded the work two years
of weeks ago I had the plea- ago and it remained in his
sure of seeing Iris Van Eck memory bank.
and Kemal Gekic as part of Gekic performed all three
the Chameleon Musicians movements flawlessly sans
chamber music series in Fort sheet music and Iris Van Eck
Lauderdale. was brilliant on the cello
Thanks to my friend Made- solo.
lyn Savarick (who Gekic rewarded
underwrote the with four or five
concert) I got a encore bows before
chance to see them sitting down and
again last Tuesday dashing off a piece
with the Symphony by Schubert.
of the Americas. N It was one of those
Maestro James magical evenings
Brooks-Bruzzese f. for the SOA.
had planned an all Skip Sheffield The final SOA
Tchaikovsky program with concert of the season at Bro-


the monumental Piano Con-
certo No. 2 in G, Op 44 as
the centerpiece.
Argentine pianist Ricardo
Roel fell ill, and on less than
a week's notice the conduc-
tor asked if Kemal Gekic
could handle the piece.
Yes he could. Gekic had re-


ward Center for the Arts is at
8:15 p.m. April 20, featuring
pianist Joaquin Achucarro
in a program of Beethoven,
Franck and Rachmaninov.
Call 954-462-0222 or 954-
545-0222 or visit www.sota.
org.
Delray Beach Playhouse Au-


Pal/1cate


editions
Lose your inhibitions and act
it out.
Delray Beach Playhouse is
holding auditions for the up-
roarious British farce "There
Goes the Bride' at 7:30 p.m.
Wednesday and Thursday,
March 31 and April 1.
Ray Cooney, the King of
British Farce, has devised a
comedy around a father-of-
the-bride who hits his head
and begins to have visions of
a 1920s flapper named Polly
at his side on the day of his
daughter's wedding. The
problem is no one else can
see her, like the giant rabbit
in "Harvey."
Needed are four women ages
30-70 and four men 30-70.
Prepared monologues are
welcomed, but not necessary.
Call 561-272-1282.
Paul McCartney in Miami
April 3
They love him, yeah, yeah,
yeah.
The most eagerly awaited
concert event of the year,
the return of Sir Paul Mc-
Cartney, takes place at 8 p.m.
Saturday, April 3 at Sun Life
(former Dolphins) Stadium
in Miami.
This is more than a really
big show; it is a mammoth,
colossal undertaking that
employs 120 stagehands in
indoor venues and 200 in
outdoor venues, traveling
on 18 production trucks and
13 staging trucks and two


747 aircraft for long hauls.
The show takes place on a
stage 175-foot wide and 60-
foot deep with giant video
screens on each side.
Tickets for this "Up and
Coming Tour" are $39, $79,
$99, $149 and $249. Call
800-745-3000 or visit www.
livenation.com.
"Easter in the Park" at
Mizner Park Amphitheater
First Methodist Church of
Boca Raton does a nice thing
for the community every
year. It puts on a big Easter
service at Mizner Park Am-
phitheater that culminates
with the release of hundreds
of butterflies by children in
attendance.
This is not a preachy church
service. Pastor Ken Rough-
ton keeps it short and sweet
and people of all faiths or
lack thereof are invited to a
very musical, colorful pag-
eant.
Full disclosure: I have per-
formed in this service every
year but one of its eight-year
history, and I will be back
again this year. As many as
3,000 people are expected to
attend, and this year the peo-
ple at the Centre for the Arts
were kind enough to keep
the Festival Boca tent up, so
people can be comfortable
rain or shine.
The service begins at 9 a.m.
Sunday, April 4, but it is best
to be there a little early. Call
561-395-1244 or visit www.
fumcbocaraton.org.


Future Star hopefuls dance and sing their way to honors


in Rotary competition


By Skip Sheffield

BOCA RATON More than
1,000 people turned out on a
recent chilly Friday night to
cheer their favorite Future
Stars hopefuls in the Ro-
tary Club's seventh annual
young talent competition,
which kicked off Festival of
the Arts Boca 2010 March 5
under a big top at the Mizner
Park Amphitheatre.
The quality of performance
has never been higher, and
the number of participants
set a new record: more than
30 acts and more than 150
performers from 14 area
schools.


Event chairman Douglas
Mummaw introduced auc-
tioneer Neil Saffer, who
served as master of cer-
emonies, and event sponsor
Flossy Keesley was recog-
nized for her generosity.
The competition was divided
into four categories: Mid-
dle School Vocalists, High
School Vocalists, Dance
Groups and Dance Soloists.
Serving as co-host for Act 1
was former Future Star win-
ner and current Vanderbilt
University student Natalie
Taylor. Chantal Romero,
sister of former Future Star
contestant Shiann Romero,
served as co-host in Act


Two. A Dreyfoos School
of the Arts Student, Shiann
Romero died in a car acci-
dent this past May, and a Ro-
tary Future Stars Scholarship
has been established in her
memory.
The winner of the Middle
School Vocalist competition
was Maggie Wilkinson, with
Kimmy Caruso as runner-up.
Winner of the High School
Vocalist competition was
Esme Hurlburt, who is only
15, but has a richness and
depth to her operatic voice
far beyond her years.
Read the complete
story online
See the pictures online








April 3 through 16, 2010


Boca Tribune joins other firms at "Launch

Your Economic Recovery" seminar


BOCA RATON The Boca
Raton Tribune joined about
two dozen other firms, agen-
cies and municipalities at a
recent "Launch Your Eco-
nomic Recovery" seminar
sponsored by the Small Busi-
ness Development Center at
the Boca Raton campus of
Palm Beach State College.
Also present were officials
from Workforce Alliance, the
cities of West Palm Beach
and Boca Raton, the Greater
Boca Raton Chamber of


Commerce, the county li-
brary system, various banks
and other institutions.
The half-day forum began
with a keynote address by
PBSC President Dennis Gal-
lon, who addressed an audi-
ence of attendees. He talked
about the various initiatives
being offered at the school
that has four campuses in
Palm Beach County, and
plans a fifth in the Wellington
area.
The Boca Raton campus is


located at the rear of Florida
Atlantic University.
Also speaking were Dr. Ber-
nadette Russell, provost of
the Boca Raton campus of
PBSC, and Jacie Keeley, di-
rector of the Small Business
Development Center.
After Gallon's address, those
attending moved on to small
group discussion sessions
that centered on doing busi-
ness in Palm Beach County,
financing small businesses,
entrepreneurship, green tech-
nologies for businesses, the
economic outlook for Palm
Beach County and branding
one's business.
Eileen Robinson, manager
of Corporate and Continuing
Education, delivered closing
remarks.
Photo: Attendees at a "Launch
Your Economic Recovery" sem-
inar at the Boca Raton campus
of Palm Beach State C-..',
return to the main meeting room
. spending time in discus-
sion sessions.


*Mizner Park
Boca Raton

*Friday
April 23, 2010
7pm


Presenting a
variety show
of past and
D present
performers
(as well as Future Stars)


McDonald's giving taxpayers


a break with tax day burger


special

Maybe the federal go-
vernment doesn't think
you deserve a break on
Tax Day, April 15.
But McDonald's restau-
rants in South Florida
will be giving custom-
ers some financial relief
on the day the 1040s are
due.
Customers can get a
Big Mac or Quarter
Pounder with Cheese
sandwich for just one
penny when purchasing
one at regular price.
Customers also can
receive a free coupon
book, while supplies
last, with money-sa-
ving offers such as Buy
One, Get One Big Mac,


Mac Snack Wrap and
Egg McMuffin offers,
and free small frappe,
hash brown and coffee
offers with certain pur-
chases.
"In this tough economy,
Tax Relief Day is one
more way we are bring-
ing customers great va-


lues," said Joe Conrado,
McDonald's co-op pre-
sident for Palm Beach
and the Treasure Coast.
"It has been a tremen-
dously successful pro-
motion in South Florida
for the past eight years.
Our customers look for-
ward to it every year."


Fimiani Development brokers sale

of Yamato Plaza in Boca Raton


BOCA RATON Boca Ra-
ton-based Fimiani Develop-
ment has announced the sale
of Yamato Plaza, a 6,065
square-foot shopping center
in Boca Raton.
Yamato Plaza, LLC sold the
property for $900,000 to Ab-
lar Yamato LLC. Michael
Fimiani, president of Fimiani
Development, handled the
transaction as part of a court-
appointed receivership.
Yamato Plaza is located in
the Arvida Park of Com-
merce on Yamato Road just
west of 1-95 and is adja-
cent to Lifetime Fitness and
Hampton Inn. Tenants in-
clude Dean Anthony's Piz-
za, Fresco Food Works and
Bluefin Express Sushi.
In August 2009, Fimiani was
appointed receiver of the
shopping center and handled
the property's leasing and
management.
"Yamato Plaza is an in-fill
center in a desirable location
which makes it an attracti-


ve property," said Fimiani.
"With a strategic marketing
plan, we were able fix, fill
and sell the center rather ex-
peditiously despite the chal-
lenging economy."
Fimiani Development, its
president said, offers lend-
ers the ability to work with a
single source for receivership
needs. "We handle lea-sing,
management, tenant improve-
ments, accounting and dispo-
sition of assets for our lender
clients" he said. Fimiani De-
velopment is also handling
office and residential recei-
vership assignments.
The company's services also
include acquisition and re-
development of existing shop-
ping centers, ground-up de-
velopment of new centers,
consultation in developing
third-party leasing programs
and performing third-party
leasing and management as-
signments of retail and office
properties.


Business

T)e J oca 3aton Tribune


I0 L-.. LrJUU /.JLr-_ U

tol TMe /t

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The Boca Raton Tribune BUSINESS April 3 through 16, 2010




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*- FOOD REVIEW -


Fine Irish Fare at Finnegan's


By Marc Kent

Tim Finnegan's Irish Pub is
nestled at the far back corner
of 1725 South Federal High-
way- the northwest comer at
Linton and Feder-
al- beside Sea view
Optical.
From a half dozen
listed appetizers,
we chose BBQ
Guinness wings,
buffalo style-warm,
tender but not too Ma
Tr Marn
spicy. We selected
Irish pork sausage meat,
wrapped in puff pastry and
baked. The crispy shell hou-
sed a warm, tasty core to
please any taste buds. We
then opt for the traditional
Scotch egg hardboiled egg
wrapped in sausage meat and
breaded then deep fried to
perfection excellent!
The soup of the day was
smooth as velvet, creamy
potato blended with a bit of
onion and garnished with
scallion curls.


As an entree, we chose fish n
chips a huge 8 ounce plus
codfish steak, beer battered
and fried to become a light,
moist and tender taste treat,
resting an ample bed of steak
fries these semi-
soft but not greasy.
A great traditional
dish!
The shepherd's pie
also a hearty por-
tion, features sim
mered ground beef,
t carrots and peas,
Kent
topped with savory
mashed potatoes, a manly
meal of fine flavors.
The chicken curry featuring
large chunks of tender white
meat, swimming in a madras
cream sauce with basmati
rice, creating a smooth dish
with just a hint of the curry.
The traditional Kilamey
style cored beef n cabbage
was a huge mound of all lean
meat no fat whatsoever and
shards of cabbage in a light,
parsley cream sauce with
jacketed red bliss potatoes.


Another hearty dish.
There were several desserts
to choose from We opt
for the Joan Barrett's Bailey
cheesecake. A baked choco-
late biscuit is the base for a
cream Baileys' cheesecake
wedge topped with whipped
cream and giant strawberry
A sweet way to end a meal of
gastronomic delights.
Tim Finnegans offers sev-
eral salads and sandwiches
as well as children's portions
of their favorite foods at tiny
prices.
In addition, as "budget fea-
ture", there is a fixed price
menu ($20.) offering one
of the listed appetizers, two
of their entrees and any one
dissert. Served Monday
to Thursday, from 4PM to
7PM, it is a bargain offering.
This 150 seat restaurant, be-
ing somewhat obscure, is
worth seeking out
Go and Enjoy!


S9 -- Restaurant & Bar











SLive Entertainment


S* Wednesdays through Saturdays b
-- -: .- Starting @7 pm


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April 3 through 16, 2010


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Pet Society

4ie Joca Raton Cribunt
--PET OF THE WEEK -"

Pet of the week is sweet Carmel,

who's looking for a loving home


BOCARATON Got a sweet
tooth?
I'm Carmel, a beagle, poin-
ter, Lab mix weighing 45
pounds. I'm a spayed fe-
male and I'm as sweet as my
name, ready to be loved.
I love people, other dogs
to play with, and kids. I
had some puppies before I
came here but now I've been
spayed and I'm ready for
some "Me" time.
I haven't had much luck
in my life recently, so I'm
ready to soak up some atten-
tion from you and return the


love. Ask to meet me.
I'm available for adoption
at Tri-County Humane Soci-
ety, 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 vacci-
nations.
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 at 'TriCounty Hu-
mane'.


Photo, text by Pam D'Addio


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


This is a photo
of Jerry, he is
the Smith family
cat and much
loved by Kelly
and Paige. He
likes to go out-
side and play but
always comes
home.


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.
11am-3pm

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

ITALIAN


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

Maggiano's
21090 St. Andrew's Blvd.
Boca Raton 561-361-8244
Lnch Daily, Dnr. Mon.-Sat.
5pm-llpm, Sun. 5pm-10pm

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

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


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

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

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

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

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


To Advertise in this Directory, please call

561-290-1202


Houses of Worship


Boca Raton & Delray Beach


Hrt united mmouiMt nu
625 NE Mizner Blvd.
Boca Raton, FL 33432
561-395-1244
L Sndayerices SOoAM
Cldcam Provded 9OD0AM
For AI Svce 11:00AM
The REV. KEN ROUGHTON, PASTOR
*A Place To Call Home"
wwwk.flnbora


ST. OREGORY'S
EPISCOPAL CHURCH
100 N.E. Mizner Blvd.
Boca Raton
For Schedule of Services
Call the Church Office
(561) 3ss5-8as


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


I I






The Boca Raton Tribune SPORTS Thursday, April 3 through 16, 2010


FAU Owls baseball team


wins third straight in


Sun Belt play


SABR Provides Great


Weekends of Soccer for


Boca's Youth


LAFAYETTE, LA The Florida Atlantic baseball team continues to roll along in conference
play. The Owls won a tightly contested game March 28, 4-3 over Louisiana to earn the series
victory 2-1. FAU has now won three straight conference series to open Sun Belt play.
Trailing 1-0 in the second inning, the Owls (15-8, 6-3) responded to take an early lead. Eddie
Cassidy ripped a single to left field to plate Dan Scheffler and tie the game at 1-1. Two batters
later, Anthony Mesa hit a sacrifice fly to center which chased home Colby Gratton and gave
FAU a 2-1 lead.
Scheffler added to the lead in the third when the junior connected on his sixth home run of
the season. It was a solo shot which put the Owls in front 3-1.
Mike Albaladejo tacked on another run in the sixth with a clean RBI single that scored Colby
Gratton and gave FAU a 4-2 lead. Albaladejo fi-nished the day 2-for-4 with two singles and
an RBI.
Kevin Alexander (3-2) pitched well for the second straight outing and earned the victory. The
right-hander lasted six innings and gave up two runs off eight hits with no strikeouts and one
walk.
After the bullpen surrendered a run in the eighth to make it 4-3, Andy Mee slammed the door
again. The junior worked a perfect ninth and earned his fourth save of the season.



Place your ad here


Call 561-290-1202


By Dale Smith

The Soccer Association of
Boca Raton, known as
SABR, recently completed
its 33rd year of providing
Boca Raton families' week-
ends of enjoyment from
October through Febru-
ary. Since 1978, SABR has
grown from 200 children to
over 3,000 players this year.
The age groups range from
as young as four years old
to nineteen. SABR consists
of 450 adult volunteers who
coach, train and develop the
soccer youth of our town.
This recreational program
provides age-appropriate in-
struction and competition;
there are ten levels for boys
and nine levels for girls. The
program is committed to
player development and the
acquisition of soccer skills,
as well as teaching the con-
cepts of teamwork, coopera-
tion, good sportsmanship and
fair play. The goal is for the
children to have fun while
playing in a safe, supportive
environment. The teams are
sponsored by local business-
es or parents and the spon-
sorship fee covers the cost
of the uniforms which will
feature the sponsors name on
the uniform. The games are
played on well-manicured
fields on local parks such as
Patch Reef and El Rio and
the amount of players on the
field at one time, the size of
the field and the goals are
modified to fit the age group
of the children. The games
are officiated by three U.S.


It's more about




YOU!

Boost your curriculum by begin an intern with us

at The Boca Raton Tribune.

Call us at 561-290-1202 for more information.


Soccer Federation certified
referees. There is usually
one practice per week on a
weeknight after school on
a lighted field. The twelve
game season is followed by
the playoffs and the Division
Championship game called
The Tom Cup. All the cham-
pionship games take place on
the last Saturday in February
at Patch Reef Park with a
party for the kids afterwards.
The Division Champs will
then represent SABR and
play against the champion
squads of the Greater Boca
Youth Soccer Association in
the East / West Challenge.
The teams' coaches and as-
sistant coaches are parents of
a child on their team. For the
past three seasons we have
had both of our daughters
competing in the league and
we have seen considerable
improvement in their level
of play and understanding of
the game. The coaching has
not only been instructional
but these volunteer parents
become personally involved
in a positive, mentoring way
with each of the players on


their team. The coaches
make sure that playing time
is as equal as possible for
each player, regardless of
their skill level, and they ro-
tate positions for the kids so
they are able to acquire new
techniques. The games are
attended by sometimes up to
fifty or sixty parents, siblings
and friends of the families
who sit on the sidelines in
folding chairs on the oppo-
site sideline from the coach-
es. The fans encouragement
for the children are to say the
least, vocal, and usually, and
especially during the play-
offs, extremely enthusiastic.
The family's support of the
players is important as the
kids learn good sportsman-
ship while competing at an
increasingly higher level.
The playoff games are very
dramatic, often ending with
goal kicks to decide a sudden
death double overtime game.
The lessons and experiences
learned by these young play-
ers are invaluable as they
progress up the age-level
ranks of the league where the
competitiveness and teams'
expectation to win increases.
By the end of the season, the
kids have formed very strong
bonds with their teammates
and coaches, and although
there is a sadness in saying
good-bye after the last game,
there is a sense of pride and
accomplishment felt by these
youngsters. We look forward
to the fall for another season
of participation in the Soccer
Association of Boca Raton.
Come join us for the fun!


- -










Thursday, April 3 through 16, 2010


*- HEAT ON THE BEAT--
By Pedro Heizer


Sports


The Jo9ca taton T!Iribune


Michael Beasley is no Tito Jackson


By Pedro Heizer


,Michael Beasley
1 v1 isn't worthy of
being the starting po-
wer forward for the
Miami Heat. People
have always said
that Beasley is going
to be great in a few
years drawing com-
parisons to players
such as David West,
Carlos Boozer, and
even Chris Bosh, but
I don't see it.
Michael Beasley right
now is not even wor-
thy of being called
a Tito Jackson. Tito
was good; Tito was
able to deliver night
in and night out, Tito
was able to be the go
to guy; all character-
istics that Michael
Beasley lack. For a
player that was sup-
pose to bring a franchise
back to the map, he has done
more to the Heat as Adam
Morrison has done to the Los
Angeles Lakers. Yes, I just
took a stab at Beasley. No, I
don't hate him, but the way
he has been playing, it's hor-
rible. You guys might try and
tell me that when we got Bea-
sley we went to the playoffs,
but if you honestly believe
that vnn lre q ni've Miami


Heat fan. Last season wasn't
about Beasley; last year was
the year of the MV3. Michael
Beasley came into a situa-
tion much like that of Darko
Milicic. He came into a team
that wasn't a bad team. Let's
face it, the only reason Mi-
ami only won 15 games was
because all of our players


not the point of a power for-
ward. He needs power, and
lots of it. He needs to be able
to fi-nish in the hole more of-
ten and not be afraid to take
the charge. Beasley needs to
be more like Udonis Haslem.
Yes, If Beasley was to play
more like UD and less like
Wade he would be a force to
be reckoned with.
And another thing, why is
Beasley starting? He should
be coming off the bench like
he was last season. When
Miami has the lineup of
Rafer Alston, Dwyane Wade,
Quentin Richardson, Udo-
nis Haslem, and Jermaine
O'Neal they were 12-9. So
which begs the two ques-
tions, one, why did Miami


the year before were injured.
Sure Miami wasn't going
to win a championship last
season, but they were bound
to make the playoffs. Bea-
sley was icing on the cake,
he wasn't the cake itself.
We would have had a good
team without him. Jermaine
O'Neal, Jamario Moon, Udo-
nis Haslem, Dwyane Wade
and Mario Chalmers are pret-
ty good players.
You guys might say that
I need to give Beasley
a break because he just
came back from an in-
jury, but I will not. He
needs to understand that
in this level of the game,
if you don't produce
you will be chewed up.
Even Dwyane Wade
gets chewed up when
he doesn't perform, so
why would a player
like Michael Beasley
be any different? Hon-
estly, I don't see what
people love about this
kid anyways. I will admit, I
was happy we drafted him
(even got his jersey in my
closet) but when I saw him
play I noticed he was noth-
ing that special. Yes, he has a
beautiful shooting stroke, yes
he can score at will (not that I
have seen any of that since he
left Kansas State) but that's


suspend Alston? (That's a
whole different story that I'm
working on) And two, what
is Beasley doing in the start-
ing lineup? I think if we took
him out and put Haslem back
in we would be doing better.
Beasley is great player there
is no question about it, but he
is not doing well as a start-
er. He is only averaging 15
points and 6 Rebounds. Last
season as a starter, Haslem
averaged 11 points and 8 re-
bounds per game. So what's
the big difference? Why does
Beasley have to start is it be-
cause he was the second pick
in the draft? Whatever the
reason behind it is, I strongly
believe that Beasley should
be in the bench.


Lynn men's golf team

claims victory at

Bobcat Invitational


By Chad Beattie

CUSCOWILLO, GA. Lynn
University's men's golf team
outlasted a field of 17 schools
to win the 2010 Bobcat Invi-
tational with a 54-hole team
total of 881.
Patricio Salem was the
top finisher for the Fighting
Knights individually, tying
for third overall. Lynn's final
score was its lowest of the
season.
Salem was one of three mem-
bers of the Blue & White in
the top-10 heading into the
final day of competition. The
senior from Lima, Peru, fired
a third round 72 to close out
play with a two-day total of
218, four back of medalist
Peter Tarver Jones of Bel-
mont Abbey.
Steven Brame missed a top-
10 finish by one-stroke,
shooting a 221 over the three
rounds to tie for 13th indi-
vidually. Marcus Williams
was third on the team and
T-15th overall with a 54-hole
score of 22, followed by Da-
vid Rose and Chris Goldan
with totals of 228 and 232,
respectively.
Lynn was tied with West Flo-
rida and held a five-stroke
lead over Belmont Abbey


coming into Tuesday and
was able to stand alone as
play concluded. The Cru-
saders (883) finished two
strokes-back of the Knights
with Florida Southern (886)
placing third, West Florida
(888) dropping all the way
to fourth and Lander (889)
holding onto fifth.
The Fighting Knights return
to the links on Monday, April
5, when they participate in
the Buccaneer Invite in Mia-
mi, Fla.
Team Results
Lynn (289-293-299=881/1st)
Individual Results
- Patricio Salem
(71-75-72=218/T-3rd)
- Steven Brame
(72-74-75=221/T-13th)
- Marcus Williams
(72-73-77=222/T-15th)
- David Rose
(81-71-76=228/T-46th)
- Chris Goldan
(74-82-76=232/T-60th)


Brittany D'Addio

enters 100-100 club
By Mario Sarmento


BOCA RATON- Earlier this
season, Pope John Paul II
senior midfielder Brittany
D'Addio entered an exclu-
sive club when she tallied
her 100th career goal and
100th career assist for the
Eagles.
She is the first player in the
history of Pope John Paul II
to reach the 100 mark in both
categories.
D'Addio scored her 100th
goal against the South Flo-
rida Heat, and the game was
stopped and Athletic Direc-
tor Scott Baker presented
her with the ball. Later in
the season, she notched her
100th assist against Summit
Christian.
"I think both (achievements)
are similar," her coach and
father Bill D'Addio said.
"I've always been a coach
who emphasized a great as-
sist. When I played striker,
I had an appreciation for a
great pass for a great goal."
It was a trait D'Addio clearly
passed on to his daughter,
who finished the 2009 regu-
lar season with 118 career
goals and 102 career assists,
and she helped her team into
the Class 2A regional semifi-
nals after the Eagles' recent
8-0 win over Westminster
Academy.
When asked which miles-
tone she is most proud of,
Brittany said, "Honestly, the
assists. I just love having
a lot of them. I feel better
when I pass."
With that mentality, it should
come as no surprise that Brit-
tany is just as selfless off the
field.
As part of her community
service for the school as a
freshman, D'Addio decided


Pope John Paul II senior
-Brittany D'Addio
entered an exclusive club
when she tallied her 100th
career goal and 100th career
I -" 'Eagles.
to help special needs chil-
dren. She soon found that she
loved it, so much so that she
has worked with the "TOPS"
program every year, where
she teaches the fundamentals
of the sport to the kids.
And D'Addio has decided to
make a career of it, choosing
special needs education as
her major in college.
She isn't finished with soc-
cer though, as D'Addio has
earned a scholarship to play
for Flagler College at the Di-
vision II level next year.
"I love the coach, I love
the atmosphere, I love the
beach," she said of her deci-
sion. "It (St. Augustine) re-
minds me of home."
And when she looks back on
her years at Pope John Paul,
D'Addio said her first mem-
ories won't be of the 100-
100 club she has pioneered.
"I'm really proud of it, but it
doesn't stick out," she said.
"I'm going to think of my
teammates (first), and re-
member them."


Read


be ',Iot oa Raton Fn'bunt
:wWw.thebocaratontribune.com


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Tbhe Joca Raton Tribune 4


MrFUIff 1
April 3 through 16, 2010

SABR Provides Great Weekends
of Soccer for Boca's Youth


Bobcat Invitational II




0A Owls Ibs a
0em 0
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