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 Material Information
Title: Boca Raton tribune
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: Boca Raton Tribune
Place of Publication: Boca Raton, FL
Publication Date: May 15, 2010
Copyright Date: 2010
 Subjects
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: VID00006
Source Institution: University of Florida
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T)e Joca 3aton Tribune
Your Closest Neighbor
East /West Boca Raton, FL May 15 through 29,2010 *Year I *Number 005 bocaratontribune.com


Hey,

buddy,

can you

spare a

dime?

00-P11


Bishop

Barbarito

leads

Marian

Rosary

Festival


BOCA RATON Mo-
torists heading to down-
town Boca Raton or the
city's beach will soon
have to cough up some
cash to stash their car.
Parking meters nor-
mally the bane of
consumers who find
themselves rummag-
ing around in their car
looking for a quarter or
a dime are coming to
Boca's center city.
Just where the meters
will be located, what
they will look like, how
much they will cost and
how much it drivers can
be fined if they run past
the time allowed, have
See Parking meters on page 3


School District looking at $80 million

budget shortfall


By Dale M. King

BOCA RATON The
Palm Beach County
School District is loo-
king at a budget short-
fall for the 2010-2011
school year of at least
$80 million and that
irks maverick member
Frank Barbieri, who re-
presents Boca Raton on
the 7-member board.
"I want the board to ac-


count for every dollar,"
Barbieri told members
of the Boca Raton Fe-
deration of Homeow-
ners Association at a re-
cent meeting.
Barbieri said he is not
happy with the district's
budget history for the
past five years. He said
it is rife with overspend-
ing, paying for projects
that are not the district's
responsibility and for-


king over cash with-
out looking for cheaper
ways to deal with issues.
"The administration
seems to think we are in
the business of admini-
stering and not educat-
ing," he said. The objec-
tive for the upcoming
budget cycle, he said is
to "determine where we
can slash expenditures
without causing the sys-
tem to hemorrhage and


the patient to die."
The School District this
year has a $2.7 billion
budget the llth largest in
the United States, fifth
largest in Florida. Some
171,000 students head
for class every day in
Palm Beach County.
With an $80 million
deficit looming, Barb-
ieri said, "The board
will examine how to
See School District on page 3


takes part in the procession.
By Dale M. King

DELRAY BEACH The
Most Rev. Gerald M.
Barbarito, bishop of the
Diocese of Palm Beach,
led hundreds of cele-
brants in a Marian Rosa-
ry Festival held recently
at Emmanuel Catholic
Church in Delray Beach.
The ceremony hono-
ring the Virgin Mary
in her role as "Undoer
of Knots" began in the
church. Congregants of
various ethnic back-
ground carried images
of the Madonna through
the doors and out to the
lake behind the church,
where Bishop Barbarito
led the group in prayer
and the recitation of the
Rosary and delivered a
homily.
see more photos & story page 15


1ossy's Big Day
Seepage 16


Prom 2010
See page 25





2 May 15 through 29,2010


Obituaries Memorials Services


Deborah Weinberg, 55, of Lauderhill, died May 6, 2010. Services held in Los Angeles, California. Arrangements made
by the Boca Raton Funeral Home and Cremations.

Kathryn Baird, 90, of Boca Raton, died May 10, 2010. Services held in Boca Raton. Arrangements made by Boca Raton
Funeral Home and Cremations.

Gertrude Millman, 97, of Boca Raton, died May 12, 2010. Services held in Chicago, Illinois. Arrangements made by Boca
Raton Funeral home and Cremations.


Boca police hold me,


for fallen officers


BOCA RATON Members
of the Boca Raton Police Ser-
vices Department held their
2010 Peace Officers' Me-
morial Ceremony May 13 to
honor all officers who have
made the ultimate sacrifice.
Mayor Susan Whelchel
and Chief Dan Alexander
marked the occasion by
laying a wreath in mem-
ory of officers who were
killed in the line of duty,
including 116 law enforce-
ment officers killed in the
United States last year.
The National Anthem and
God Bless America were
performed by the Coast-
man Chorus. The ceremony
also included the presenta-
tion of colors by the Boca
Raton Police Services De-
partment Honor Guard
and a 21-gun salute by
the department's rifle team.
The ceremony took place
at 5:30 p.m. in the front
courtyard of the police sta-
tion, 100 NW 2nd Ave-
nue. The memorial co-
incided with National
Police Week, May 9-15.


Advertising: Photographers
MAUREENKELLY LUCIA SA
KARY BARBARAMcCORMICK
RONALD PAIVA Printing
STANWEISBRODT Vision Printing


Obituary Page 02
Municipal News Page 03
Community News Page 08
Life & Arts Page 14
Connect with Us Page 18
Columnist Page 19
Business Page 21
Pet Society Page 23
Wedding & Announcements Page 24
Games Page 26
Dining Guide Page 27
Houses of Worship Page 27
Around our Neighborhood Page 28
Sports Page 32



Etll Soca tatontribuntt
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
Fax: 561-208-6008


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 errors, 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 publsher and not of any individual
editorial writer 'columns, on the other hand, reflect the opinions of the
author and not necessarily those of the publsher. 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.


a BOCA RATON FUNERAL HOME

1) AND CREMATION SERVICES

V www. bocafuneralhome. corn


2_0d 5 0, Mb


online thebocaratontribune.com
We update your community news 24/7


Support your community newspaper Patronize The Boca Raton Tribune Advertisers. Let them know you saw their Ads in the Boca Tribune.


O Legal Notice
JONATHAN I. SECKLER, MD is announcing the RELOCATION and OPENING
of his new CARDIOLOGY MEDICAL OFFICE on April 30, 2010 at 5 PM. The
new SECKLER HEART CENTER, P.A. is located at 660 Glades Road, Suite 200,
Boca Raton, FL 33431. Phone: 561-338-9992. Dr. Seckler will honor current ap-
pointments already scheduled with him at his new location beginning May 1, 2010.
Existing Patients Records of Dr. Seckler will automatically be transferred to his new
k office location.





May 15 through 29,2010 3



Municipal News

E|)e Jo0ra Raton tribune


Parking meters in

Boca Ratoncontinuedfrom page


yet to be determined, As-
sistant City Manager Mike
Woika recen-tly told the City
Council at a public hearing.
No one spoke for or against the
ordinance amended twice to
create "a framework for me-
tered parking within the city
of Boca Raton." But Coun-
cilman Anthony Majhess did
vote against the proposal.
Woika said the meters will not
only be a source of revenue
for the cash-strapped city, but
will also encourage turnover
in the downtown. And that,
he said, could help merchants.
In a memo to the council,
City Manager Leif Ahnell
said that a study was com-
pleted last year by a parking
consultant working for the
city. "The study inventoried
the parking spaces within
the city," he said. "Based on
observations and some as-
sumptions, the study noted
that the income from a few
areas in the city could to-
tal between $700,000 and
$800,000 on an annual basis."
Both Ahnell and Woika
said the ordinance only sets


the i \ii :K" for me-
tered parking. "It should be
noted," said Ahnell, "that
this ordinance does not es-
tablish the areas for me-
tered parking, not does it
set the parking meter rates."
"We will be back with reso-
lutions to outline these ar-
eas," Woika said. He also
noted that the new law
revamps sections of the
parking code, provides new
definitions, offers new re-
gulations and discusses
citations and violations."
The ordinance does say par-
king tickets must be paid
within 15 days. If a moto-
rist has three or more un-
paid tickets, his or her car
may be towed or fitted with
an immobilization device,
commonly called a "boot."
Councilman Mike Mul-
laugh made the motion to
adopt the parking meter
ordinance and Mayor Su-
san Whelchel seconded it.
There was no discussion
among council members
before the vote was taken.


Suspect charged with DUI

manslaughter in fatal accident


-L i
Aster Michaud
BOCARATON- Officers from
the Boca Raton Police Traf-
fic Homicide Unit have made
an arrest in connection with
a fatal motor vehicle crash
that occurred Nov. 14, 2009
about 5:45 p.m., in the 4000
block of North Dixie High-
way.
The suspect was identified as
Aster Michaud, 19, of Boca
Raton, said Public Informa-
tion Manager Mark Econo-
mou.
According to reports, Danu


White, 37, was riding his bi-
cycle, along v ili Ihi_ \i i!' .iid
mother, when he was allege-
dly struck by a 2004 Chevy
Impala operated by Michaud.
White was crossing Dixie
Highway when he was hit by
the southbound Chevy.
Police said White suffered
serious injuries and was later
pronounced dead at Delray
Medical Center. Michaud and
occupants of the Chevy were
not injured.
Economou said toxicology
results from blood taken from
Michaud showed high levels
of marijuana and Alprazol-
am in his system. Michaud
was arrested without inci-
dent and has been charged
with one count of DUI man-
slaughter.
Anyone with additional in-
formation regarding this crash
is asked to contact Traffic Ho-
micide Investigator Mike
Daly at (561) 338-1356.


-- POLICE LOG --

Boca police nab alleged carjacker, 14, who


forced 12-year-old out of SUV


BOCA RATON Boca Ra-
ton got several surprises
when they caught an alleged
carjacker in a parking lot off
NW Second Avenue May 4.
The suspect was only 14 years
old, the police report said.
Not only is she alleged to
have forced a 12-year-old
girl out of the vehicle before


continue operating with $80
million less. As awful as
that seems, it could be much
worse. We are receiving
stimulus money this year
and next, and that stimulus
money has kept us from ca-
taclysm."
But cash from Obama &
Co. will "go away" in 2012.
"Unless the economy sur-
prises forecasters and mi-
raculously fully recovers
by 2012, then the District is
going to have an almost im-
possible task of operating."
Speaking frankly, Barbieri
said the School Board "is
now faced with the unenvi-
able task of providing Palm
Beach County children in
186 schools [with] a world-
class education on a third
world budget." He noted
that Florida is "dead last"
in the nation for per-pupil
spending -$6,000 a kid com-
pared to the national average
of $10,000 for each student.
He said he disagrees with
recent anti-teacher senti-
ment. "Teachers should be
put on a pedestal," he said.
"These people are teaching
the future. I look at the me-
dia, and there is sentiment


she took it, the 14-year-old,
in an apparent effort to es-
cape, crashed the SUV into
a Boca Raton police cruiser.
She was identified as Totti-
ana Canteen, 14, a resident
of Boca Raton.
According to police, the
12-year-old girl was sitting
in the 2003 black Nissan
Murano about 5 p.m. while
her father was getting gas
at the Valero station at 1380
North Federal Highway.
She was in the front pas-
senger seat, police said, the
engine was running and the
doors were unlocked while
he went inside.
In the police report, the
12 year old said Canteen
opened the front driver's
side door, ordered her out
of the car and sped off. The
12 year old was not injured,


School









that teachers should be happy
to have a job."
Barbieri said he met a tea-
cher recently who has been
an educator for nine years
and makes $39,000 a year.
To support his family, "he
works nights at a Home De-
pot and at a restaurant on
weekends. We entrust our
future to him."
He said he was recently at
Water's Edge School in
West Boca Raton about 6 in
the evening. "Eight teachers
were still there. They had
been there since 7 a.m. And
as they were leaving, they
were carrying work home."
Barbieri said he saw por-
table classrooms at Gove
Elementary in Belle Glade
that were 50 years old and
rotted, but they couldn't be
removed because they are
surrounded by other porta-
ble classrooms.
He said a teacher showed


police said.
Boca police officers spot-
ted the car heading north on
Dixie Highway approaching
West Yamato Road. Canteen
then turned north on NW
2nd Avenue where officers
had laid down stop sticks.
Seeing the spike strips in
the road, Canteen reporte-
dly turned into a parking lot
where a police car pulled in
behind her. As the officer
was getting out of his car,
Canteen began to back up,
crashing into the front of
the cruiser. The officer was
not injured and Canteen was
taken into custody.
In the police report, Canteen
told detectives that after ar-
riving home from Lantana,
she and a friend walked to
the gas station where they
sat on a bench for about


District
him how sugar cane dust
comes in through an old
louvered window in the ba-
throom. By the end of the
day, he said, "it looks like
the kids have been playing
in mud."
In his address, Barbieri of-
fered examples of how he
has forced the School Dis-
trict to tighten its belt. He
said he killed plans for a
new $30 million elementary
school in West Boca Raton.
"We didn't need it," So he
steered the board to built
an addition to Whispering
Pines Elementary at a cost
of $8 million.
Barbieri is also upset by the
low graduation rate. "Even
though they say we are an
A-rated district, only 80 per-
cent of students graduate."
The number for black stu-
dents is 60 percent.
"This is a dismal, dismal
record," he said. "Society
needs to be blamed for that.
Parents must become in-
volved."
He said another bothersome
trend is developing. "We
tested 10th graders who ha-
ve been in the District since
third grade. In third grade,


three hours. She said her
friend told her to take the
car.
After forcing the 12-year-
old out of the car, she
picked up her friend and
later dropped her off near JC
Mitchell School. Canteen
said she planned to drive
to Delray Beach to visit a
friend.
Police said Canteen is being
charged with carjacking,
possession of marijuana less
than 20 grams, driving with-
out a driver's license and
improper backing.
Canteen also indicated she
was involved in stealing a
car from the same location
the day before. Police said
this investigation is ongoing
and additional charges are
pending.


continuedfrom page 1

58 percent were reading
at grade level. But by 10th
grade, only 40 percent were
reading at grade level."
"We are not doing a good
job educating," said Barb-
ieri. "We need to do much
more. If these students can't
read, then they can't do
math, history or science."
He also urged Boca parents
to stay in touch with him
and get involved in their
children's schools.



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4 May 15 through 29,2010


The Boca Raton Tribune MUNICIPAL NEWS East/West Boca Raton, FL


Palm Beach County names panel to

respond to oil spill damage, says Abrams


Palm Beach County has
created a Deepwater
Horizons Planning Task
Force "to address mitiga-
tion, response and recov-
ery operations" involving
the massive oil spill in the
Gulf of Mexico, said County
Commissioner Steven L.
Abrams, who represents the
Boca Raton area.
"I have been closely moni-
toring the BP oil spill and
share your concerns about
the possible economic and
environmental threat to Palm
Beach County," the District
4 commissioner said.
"While I remain hopeful
that this spill will not have
a direct impact on our com-
munity, we all are aware of
the reports that a change in
the weather or failure to get
the spill under control may
cause contamination to our
shore."
"As the county commis-
sioner who represents the
entire southern coast of the
county, I have been working
diligently with county of-
ficials in preparation of any
potential crisis locally."
The Deepwater Horizons Plan-
ning Task Force will devel-
op county-specific contin-
gency plans. Specific areas
being addressed are: protec-
tion of the county's four in-
lets; availability and cost of
booms, if needed; environ-
mental preservation; poten-
tial health concerns; wild-
life protection and available
labor and material resource
inventories
It will be made up of rep-


resentatives from the U.S.
Coast Guard, Florida De-
partment of Environmental
Protection, Health Depart-
ment, PBC Division of Emer-
gency Management, U.S. En-
vironmental Protection Agency,
PBC Environmental Resources
Management, county and mu-
nicipal fire rescue hazmat
response agencies, the Flor-


ida Fish and Wildlife Com-
mission, PBC Animal Care
& Control and the Port of
Palm Beach.
The first meeting of the task
force is scheduled for May
17 at 9 a.m. at the County's
Emergency Operations Cen-
ter "at which I will be in at-
tendance," said Abrams.
In addition, he said, "the
state is holding daily confer-
ence calls with all Florida
counties. I will be in direct
contact with the mayors
and city managers of the 11
coastal municipalities I rep-
resent. Palm Beach County
Emergency Management is
monitoring the situation and
is participating in the daily
conference calls."
Abrams said he also plans to
keep the public informed as
information becomes avail-


able. Anyone seeking infor-
mation can call his office at
561-276-1220.
For additional information,
the U.S. Coast Guard, U.S.
Department of Homeland
Security, National Oceanic
and Atmospheric Adminis-
tration, U.S. Department of
the Interior and BP have es-
tablished lii ; ..' 1:. dccp-
waterhorizonresponse.com
as the official source of in-
formation on this incident. It
will contain news, updates,
projections of the path of the
spill, photos and video and
other links.
Those interested in volun-
teer opportunities can visit
http://www.volunteerflori-
dadisaster. org/#Beach.


BOCA RATON Gov. Char-
lie Crist, on April 30, issued
Executive Order 10-99 de-
claring a state of emergency
due to the threat that the oil
leaking from the Deepwater
Horizon drilling platform in
the Gulf of Mexico poses
to the State of Florida, says
a notice on the Boca Raton
website.
Currently, this event threa-
tens the Panhandle area and
the western coast of Florida,
it says. However, if the oil


spill is not contained, it is
possible that the prevai-
ling currents will bring the
spill around the tip of Flo-
rida where it will affect the
southeastern coast of Flo-
rida, including Palm Beach
County.
The notice says the city of
Boca Raton has already star-
ted to make preparations for
this possibility, and is wor-
king in conjunction with the
Palm Beach County Emer-
gency Operations Center.


There is additional informa-
tion regarding the oil spill
and the possible movement
of the oil at these websites:
Department of Environmen-
tal Protection:
http://www.dep. state.fl.us/
deepwaterhorizon/default.
htm
NOAA:http://sero.nmfs.noaa.
gov
Florida State Park informa-
tion:
www.floridastateparks.org


Boca approves $600,000

to maintain Mizner

Park Amphitheater


ine inzner rarKaAmpntneater at tne norm ena oj inzner rarK.
By Dale M. King
BOCA RATON -For years, the city of Boca Raton has been
concentrating its development efforts in Mizner Park at the
south end of the multi-use facility.
But trouble appears to be lurking at the north end. The Count
de Hoemle Amphitheatre, operated by the Centre for the Arts,
but located on city-owned land, is in financial trouble.
A drop in attendance and decrease in the number of shows at the
facility that once hosted thousands for concerts and civic events
has put a strain on CFA's finances, city officials said.
Municipal leaders have been negotiating with the nonprofit
group to possibly to take over the building and possibly work in
partnership with the cultural-arts group to manage it.
The City Council Tuesday night voted to take $600,000 from
the General Fund and use it to run the operation and to make
repairs.
"There is still no agreement in place" as to what the city's role
will be, Assistant City Manager Mike Woika told the Boca Raton
Tribune. "The staff is working it out. We should have it in four
to six weeks."
Woika said the $600,000 will "handle all upcoming repairs
and other things like seating."
The amphitheater was built in the early 2000s, the second of
what was to be a three-part cultural arts facility at the North
Mizner Boulevard end of Mizner Park. The first element was
the Boca Raton Museum of Art, which was completed be-
fore the amphitheater was built.
Henrietta, Countess de Hoemle, made a large donation to the
amphitheater, giving her naming rights. She selected her late hus-
band, Count Adolph de Hoemle, as the namee.
Over the years, the amphitheater has hosted a number of
named acts. In fact, comic parody singer Weird Al Yankovic
is scheduled to perform there later this month.
The amphitheater continues to host Festival of the Arts
BOCA, and is the venue for the annual observance of Dr.
Martin Luther King Jr. Day. The city sponsors a number of
concerts there, and a lighting festival and carnival are set
up there for the opening of Boca's holiday illuminations in
December.
The amphitheater accommodates 5,000 patrons, many in lawn
seats. That's twice the number of the older city amphitheater
that was located on the same spot, and was razed to make way
for the new facility.


Photo shows crowd at Martin Luther King Jr Dayfestivities in
Mizner Park Amphitheater earlier this year


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Boca Raton preparing for possible impact of


Gulf oil spill





May 15 through 29,2010 5
The Boca Raton Tribune MUNICIPAL NEWS East/West Boca Raton, FL


Suspect in head injury death of Boca

Raton man arrested by Miami Police


MIAMI Miami police have
arrested a homeless man they
allege may have fatally sucker-
punched a Boca Raton man
on a Miami street, causing
him to fall and strike his head
on the sidewalk, causing the
lethal injury, police said.
The suspect was identified
by police as Sosthene Louis,
35, was has been charged
with second-degree mur-
der in the killing of Lisney
Oliveira Jr., who died May
3 when his head struck
the sidewalk after being
punched from behind, po-


lice said.
Louis was arrested in the
9300 block of Northwest
27th Avenue in Miami. Po-
lice said the received a tip
from a man who recognized
him from surveillance video
contained in media reports
and called police.
According to reports, Olivei-
ra, 26, was walking with a
friend to a downtown night-
club when they were ap-
proached by a man who asked
for a cigarette. Oliveira's
friend said they didn't have
any, and continued walking to


the club.
The police report said the
man who had asked for a
cigarette returned, coming
up on Oliveira from behind
and punched him, causing
him to fall to the sidewalk.
Oliveira was taken to Jack-
son Memorial Hospital's
Ryder Trauma Center where
he died, said police.
The report said the attack
took place about 5:30 a.m.
in the area of Northeast
Second Avenue and Ninth
Street, while the men were
walking to Club Mekka.


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I A irTsNEy bt oca aton Tribune
PICTURES Y-r Clo- NIighbor


Boca Raton volunteers receive

awards to honor their city service


BOCA RATON The city
of Boca Raton recently ho-
nored its volunteers with a
special breakfast and awards
recognition ceremony in the
auditorium at 6500 Con-
gress Avenue.
More than 100 volunteers
were on hand and thanked for
their service to the city.
Mayor Susan Whelchel recog-
nized volunteers' efforts with
a special proclamation high-
lighting the amount of time,
energy and talents volunteers
donated to the city. Thirty vol-
unteers were given special rec-
ognition for volunteering their
time ranging from 400 to more
than 1,250 hours each.
It is estimated that volun-
teers saved the city of Boca
Raton more than $1.5 mil-
lion during 2009.
Last year, an award was
created in honor of Morton


From left are Catherine Vanden Broeck, Deputy Mayor Susan
Haynie, Jay Bell, Councilwoman Constance Scott and City Ma-
nager LeifAhnell. Credit: Photo by Mark Witzen


Rosen, who volunteered as
a greeter at City Hall. This
year, The Morton Rosen
Award was given to Jay
Bell.
Bell began his volunteer
career in 1995 at Police
Services, became a CERT
member for Boca Raton Fire


Rescue and has not stopped
since. He volunteers a major-
ity of his time at Boca Raton
Fire Rescue Services putting
in over 950 hours. His tal-
ents as a photographer have
helped fire, police and other
departments throughout the
years.


Delray Beach man dies of injuries

suffered in car-truck crash


DELRAY BEACH A Del-
ray Beach man died May
10 of injuries suffered in a
two-vehicle collision about
8:35 a.m. April 28 at Lake
Ida and Jog roads west
of the city, according to a
Palm Beach County She-
riff's report.
The victim was identified as
Paul Freifield, 85, of Delray


Beach.
According to PBSO, Frei-
field was driving a 2002
Toyota westbound, exiting the
shopping center at 13800
South Jog Road and was at-
tempting to make a left turn
onto southbound Jog Road,
in front of oncoming traffic.
The report said Freifield's
vehicle was struck on the


left side by a truck operated
by Marie P. Elysee 22, of
Lantana, which was trave-
ling north on Jog Road.
Freifield was transported
to Delray Medical Center
where he later died from his
injuries, PBSO said.
Neither Elysee nor a pas-
senger, Marie Thervil, 24,
of Delray Beach, was hurt.


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to win complimentary tickets for the advance screening on Tuesday,
May 25th. Five lucky winners will also receive a PRINCE OF PERSIA:
THE SANDS OFTIME Visual Guide featuring a stunning combination
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~FO i T14 PpOOUOSR OF TlRNT* OF TIN COh:R~,F a





6 May 15 through 29,2010
The Boca Raton Tribune EDITORIALS/LETTERS East/West Boca Raton, FL

Cte 'pota Raton Eriunte
Founded January 15, 2010
DOUGLAS HEIZER, Publisher

Editorial Our Writers Business Graphic Designer
Editorial
SKIP SHEFFIELD, BARRY SIEGEL, DOUGLAS HEIZER: C.E.O MAHELI JARDIM
DALE M. KING: Managing Editor CHRISTINE CATOGGIO, SYNESIO LYRA, TONY BAPTISTA: Controller Graphic Designer Assistant LUCIA SA
PEDRO HEIZER: Associate Editor MARIO SARMENTO, DALE SMITH, ANDERSON MANCEBO: I T Manager BARBARA McCORMICK
LUANAGONCALVES
PEDRO HEIZER: OnlineEditor STEVE L. POMERANZ, DANIEL MAN, DIANE DINIHEIZER, ..
FEEN,MATT BLUESTEIN, CHRIS J. NELSON ELAINE DEMIRSKY: FrontDesk Photographers


*- EDITORIAL --


Should School Board members


stay out of the classroom?


I'm usually not surprised at anything that School Board
member Frank Barbieri says.
He is, no pun intended, very frank, and has a reputation for
telling it like it is. That's the attitude that won him the seat.
When he spoke recently to the Federation of Boca Raton
Homeowners Asso-ciations, he made some comments about
Schools Superintendent Dr. Art Johnson. Generally, the
comments were pretty good. He said Dr. Johnson makes it a
point to call every board member at the end of each day to re-
port what has happened on the local education front. That's
good for communications. Cuts down on surprises.
And Barbieri, in return, no-ted that he meets with Johnson
every Friday for a personal, one-on-one update.
But he noted that Johnson has told Barbieri that he is "too
involved" in the school system. By that he means that Barb-
ieri spends too much time going from school to school to see
first-hand how they are being operated.
Some people might call that micro-managing. After all, the
School Board hires the superintendent to handle the day-to-
day operations of the schools.
I can see both sides of the argument. The School Board
doesn't have to see inside every classroom to make policy
and act on the many items of business it is called upon to
approve.
But what's wrong with a School Board member visi-ting a
school? Barbieri said he does it a lot several ti-mes a week,
in fact. And he gave no indication that he visits with the pur-
pose of interfering with the business at hand. He certainly
isn't the type to "spy" on teachers. Actually, on the surface, it
seems like a good thing to have School Board members who
are aware of various classrooms.
But for teachers and staff, it must be a little tense knowing
someone from the "big board" is in the building particularly
now, when relations among teachers, admi-nistrators and board
members are tense to begin with.
I've always thought that schools should be open to public
visitation. In my years as a journalist, I have usually been wel-
comed in schools since I am normally there to cover an event
or get a story.


The atmosphere has changed over the years. In the 1970s,
when I first got into the business, schools did not have
guards walking the halls. Students didn't carry much in the
way of drugs or weaponry. And mass school shootings were
still many years away.
If I enter a school today, I use caution. I make myself known
to the proper authorities. I check in at the main office. I fol-
low the directions of staffers who usually accompany me to
my destination.
I'm certain that Barbieri's visits to schools are conducted in
a gentlemanly way and in accordance with the rules.
It's a shame that schools must be so careful these days, so
careful that the public the people who fund the schools
- have difficulty getting in. Many times, troubles happen
around schools that are really not related to what is going
on inside.
In this new century and new era, though, it is nice to know
that at least one School Board member is conscientious
enough to ma-ke school visits a priority.

Busy season for council
City Councilwoman Constance Scott was in attendance at
the recent Federation meeting and informed everyone that
the city's le-gislative board is about to begin its annual round
of budget talks.
As usual, with spending strained, the city is going to have to
find cuts totaling in the range of $7 million to $15 million.
"Stay informed," she urged the crowd. "Come to council
workshops."
Speaking of the council, it will sit down May 17-19 for its
annual goal-setting sessions. The meetings are held to dis-
cuss the coming year in Boca and to prioritize an agenda of
objectives. This gives City Manager Leif Ahnell a direction
as he begins preparing the budget for presentation probably
late this summer.
Oh, yes, one other thing. A "town-hall style" meeting is
scheduled at 6 p.m. May 24 in City Hall.


It's more about



YOU!
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at The Boca Raton Tribune.
Call us at 561-290-1202 for more information.


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with name clearly legible
along with a phone num-
ber and complete address.
No unsigned or anony-
mous letters will be con-
sidered for publication.
The Boca Raton Tribune
reserves the right to edit


the letters for spelling,
grammar, news style,
good taste and available
space. Letters from the
same author will not be
published more often than
every 60 days.
E-mails to columnists
may be used as letters to
the editor.


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
I read the Boca Raton tribune and I enjoyed it and it was of
great interest to me
-Harmet Hammer

Very Good newspaper with great articles and pictures
-Marggi Turbitt

Dear editors,
We would like to thank you for the cocktail party The Boca
Raton Tribune threw for us at the Watercolor restaurant.
Thank You
Palm Beach State College Beachcomber Editors


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Letter Guidelines





May 15 through 29,2010 7
The Boca Raton Tribune EDITORIALS & LETTERS East/West Boca Raton, FL

-- THOUGHTS FROM THE PUBLISHER -
Douglas Heizer

Boca Tribune hits 32 pages; honors PBSC

student newspaper staff


This has
been a
particu-
larly busy
week for
those of
us at the
Boca Ra-
', ton Tri-
bune.
We're proud and happy to
announce that with this edi-
tion, we have increased the
size of the paper to 32 pages,
up from the 24-page publica-
tions that have gone before.
A lot of people deserve credit
for helping us to reach this
plateau too many to men-
tion. And it's not just those
who write the news, sell the
ads and distribute the prod-
uct. We want to thank the
community for its ongoing
support and interest that has
really kept us going.
It's a wonderful feeling to
walk out on the streets of
Boca Raton and West Boca


Raton and be recognized by
people who tell us they liked
a particular column, or just
enjoyed the stories and pho-
tos. We continue to concen-
trate on the community and
emphasize the good things
that are happening here.
Of course, we have to report
the bad, too, like the oil spill
in the Gulf of Mexico and
the police news that some-
times has a tragic ending.
We can thank Police Chief
Dan Alexander and the Palm
Beach County Sheriff's Of-
fice for their hard work to
keep the streets of Boca Ra-
ton and West Boca safe. It's
a demanding job.
We also join with local offi-
cers who honored their fall-
en comrades during ceremo-
nies held as part of National
Police Week.

Pat on the back to student
journalists
It was our pleasure this past


week to offer our own tri-
bute to the students who
staff "The Beachcomer," the
student newspaper of Palm
Beach State College, which
is distributed on all of the
school's campuses, including
the one right here in Boca
Raton.
The students got a chance
to meet with some "vete-
ran" news folks like Society
Editor Skip Sheffield, whose
reputation as a reporter, re-
viewer and society editor is
known throughout the area.
The PBSC troupe also met
with Managing Editor Dale
King, who traces his roots
back to newspapers here in
Florida and in Massachu-
setts and Rhode Island.
They also shared some ideas
with some of the new mem-
bers of the paper's advertis-
ing staff who also attended
the event held at Waterco-
lors in the Bridge Hotel. It
was a wonderful, though


windy night, and a little bit
of rain caused us all to move
inside. But it didn't dampen
the spirit.
Hopefully, some of the
young writers, photographers
and graphic artists will help
us as we continue to deve-
lop the Boca Raton Tribune,
both in print and online.

Thanks to the Historical
Society
We stopped off this week at
the Boca Raton Historical
Society in the Old Town Hall
at 71 N. Federal Highway.
Archivist Susan Gillis con-
tacted us to make sure she
had all of our print editions
as she is archiving them for
us. Actually, not just for us,
but for the entire commu-
nity. We can now say that
the Boca Raton Tribune has
become part of local history.


10 Questions s -a new section of our paper that will be made
entirely by you, the reader You will have the opportunity to
send us questions to ask the influentialpeople of our city. The
first person to take your questions is Mayor Susan Whelchel.
Guidelines: Send us your question to 10questions@bocara-
tontribune.com with your complete name and a picture of
yourself ifyou have one.
Disclaimer: By sending us an e-mail, you give us the right
to publish not only your question but also your name and
picture in our online and print edition of the Boca Raton
Tribune.


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8 May 15 through 29,2010



Community News

ET)e J o9a taton Tribune


Chabad of East Boca holds

auction to mark anniversary,

prepare for move to new site

By Dale M. King

BOCARATON- On its 10th
anniversary, Chabad of East
Boca Raton is planning a
move into a new and perma-
nent temple.
"A long and winding road
as finally led Chabad of East
Boca to the place we were
destined to call home 770
East Palmetto Park Road,"
said Rabbi Ruvi New in an
entry on the synagogue's
website. Auctioneer Neil \, gets into high gear on the bidding floor.
From its beginnings in the
living room of Ruvi and
Ahuva New's home to a
storefront on Palmetto Park
Road, "Chabad of East Boca's
activities and reach continue
to grow," the rabbi said. "In
2002, it moved into the cur-
rent facility, a larger rented
space on NE 1st Avenue."
"We are now ready for a
permanent home," he said,
"and a permanent home for
Chabad will mean a perma-
nent home for more Jews in Interested potential bidders include Sheri Fareish, left, and Mina
East Boca." Glambosky.
The art sale and auction
marked the 10th anniver-
sary of the Chabad. It fea-
tured works from the Harry
McCormick Judaica Collec-
tion along with words from
Jonatas DaSilva, art from
Yakov Heller's gallery and
items from Jewels in Time,
Le Bijoux, David Rosenberg,
Anny Stern and Judaica from
Eliezer Reiner.


, III y u"j UI --IT, l i d^ 7 --y VU Lois ojpeople taKe part in ine olaazng.
Howard Weiss '.. ,firm of Weiss& Handler and
former Boca Raton City Councilman Peter ..

bibibi? tb eb o ca at ontribunt. to


Night of rock 'n' roll raises nearly

$10,000 to build school in Africa

BOCA RATON The "Free
the Children" group at Pine
Crest School got a big finan-
cial boost from a fundraiser
held Friday night at the
Boca Raton Marriott.
The "Piggy Bank Fundrais-
ing Party" drew more than
200 teens to the ballroom to
rock the night away to music
from DJM.
The event raised $9,832.
The money will be added to
the $6,000 the group has Serving pizza at the "Free the ( ~ "fundraiser Friday are,
the from left, Ruth Ginsburg, Ivy Copperstone andAmy Horowitz.
already collected. They were
shooting for an $8,500 sum
to build a school in Sikirar,
Kenya.
Sixth grader Ryan Engel-
hardt
and fellow classmates helped
to muster some 300 Pine
Crest students to organize
a chapter of "Free the Chil-
dren," a Canadian-based
organization that provides (
children with the opportunity
to help other children in 45 Kids rock to the sounds of DJA, center
countries through educational
and innovation development
programs.
The Pine Crest "Free the
Children" group hopes to
raise a total of $25,000 to take
part in the full "Adopt-A- P
Village" program. Ryan's par-
ents, Debbie and Darin Engel-
hardt, said they will match the
$25,000 if the students can
raise that amount. .


Members of the Pine Crest "Free the Children" group
holdpiggy banks, which donors emptied to contribute to
help build a school in c


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$125.00
www.thebocaratontribune.com





May 15 through 29,2010 9
The Boca Raton Tribune COMMUNITY NEWS East/West Boca Raton, FL


Red Cross names NCCI employees

as emergency training volunteers

BOCA RATON The American Red Cross has named employees of NCCI Holdings as emergency
training volunteers. NCCI, located in Boca Raton, employs nearly 1,000 professionals dedi-
cated to fostering a healthy workers compensation system. NCCI actively gives back to the
communities in which its employees live and work.

&- r

Y In photo 1, NCCI Holdings
employees Marion Wol-
ser of Palm Beach and Jan
Desin, of Fort Lauderdale,
receive a briefing from Red
Cross volunteers on their
tasks for the day. The Red
Cross responds to every
house fire in the community.
While firefighters are deal-
ing with the fire, Red Cross
volunteers help the victims
to cope with the situation.
NCCI employees, acting
as "fire victims," earned a
standing ovation from the
volunteers.

In photo 2, NCCI employ-
ees and their pets take a stab
at acting while volunteering
for the American Red Cross
on a recent Saturday


Boca Museum of Art sponsors


reception to open new exhibit


BOCA RATON The Boca
Raton Museum of Art recent-
ly held its Patrons Preview
Reception and the Members
Opening Reception for Elvis
at 21: Photographs by Alfred
Wertheimer and Remember-
ingstanleyboxer: A Retro-
spective 1946-2000.
The Elvis and Boxer exhibitions
run through June 13. Guests
mingled with artist Joyce Wein-
stein, widow of Stanley Boxer,
and Heidi Wohlfeld, studio as-
sistant and niece of Alfred Wert-
heimer, each of whom provided
personal insight and intimate
knowledge of the works.
Joyce Weinstein is currently
working on restoration of one
of Boxer's works in the Mu-
seum's permanent collection
and has a wealth of technical
and firsthand knowledge of
Boxer's work.
For more on the Boxer restora-
tion, see www.bocamuseum.org/
blog.
The Boca Raton Museum of
Art, 501 Plaza Real, Boca
Raton, is open Tuesday Fri-


ELVIST


day 10 a.m. to 5 p.m., and
Saturday and Sunday noon 5
p.m. It is open from 10 a.m.
to 9 p.m. the first Wednesday
of May and June. Admission
is $8 for adults, $6 for senior


r" -


citizens (65 and older), $4 per
person for group tours and $4
for students.
For more information call
561.392.2500 or visit http://
www.bocamuseum.org.


rrom iejt are karen ivlasKln, ivi.u., Joan reinsoa, ivlary ocnuster


. ci ce Weinstein
'Paul Carman,
:eum president.


I'2


S.' from left are Heidi Wertheimer (niece),
George Bolge, Renee Wertheimer (sister-in-law)


Martin & Jody Grass


George Bolge & Roslyn Sutton Milton and Joan Bagley


.UR A ....


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10 -May 15 through 29,2010


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May 15 through 29,2010- 11

The Boca Raton Tribune COMMUNITY NEWS East/West Boca Raton, FL


Library exhibited works of Boca Haven's second annual "Day at the


Raton artist Grenville Pullen

By Barbara McCormick

BOCARATON Works by Grenville Pullen were recently displayed at the Spanish River Library
and Community Center in Boca Raton, The colorful exhibit of 23 pieces included scenes in Italy,
France, England and the United States.
Pullen has lived and worked in Boca Raton for the last 25 years. His life, passion and career have
encompassed architecture, urban planning and interior design, in four different continents. This
was the first showing of Pullen's.
The artist began painting at the suggestion of his late wife, Haydeh. He said the exhibition was an
expression of his love for all the years they shared together.
An opening reception was held recently, where a large crowd of art enthusiasts joined the artists'
family and friends to view the newly painted masterpieces.


1 Artist Grenville Pullen with
his paintings
2 -Seatedfrom left are Gren-
ville Pullen and Countess Hen-
rietta de Hoernle and standing
in the middle is Emily Lilly, the
event chair.
3 -Seated is Countess Hen-
rietta deHoernle and Ruth
McGoldrick, and standing are
Flossy Keesely and Crystal
Rigot


Boca Raton Beautification

Committee names Landscape

Excellence winners


BOCA RATON The Boca
Raton Beautification Com-
mittee announced the win-
ners of its annual Landscape
Excellence Awards during a
recent ceremony in City Hall.
Each year, the committee
honors local businesses for
landscaping efforts in sev-
eral different categories. The
recognition encourages busi-
nesses, homeowners associa-
tions and schools in the city
limits to improve their land-
scaping and add to the beauty
of Boca Raton.
A luncheon sponsored by
Lang Realty and Lang Man-
agement for winners and offi-
cials followed the ceremony.
"Lang Management and Lang
Realty salute today's winners
and their efforts in making


Boca Raton a beautiful city
for all of us to enjoy," said
Kevin Carroll, president of
Lang Management.
"We are proud to be the spon-
sor of the post awards lun-
cheon and to have the oppor-
tunity to celebrate the beauty
of Boca Raton."
The winners announced in-
clude:
* Hotel/Motel Boca Beach
Club
* Large Commercial 595
Financial Center
* Small Commercial Count
De Hoemle Theatre, home of
Caldwell Theatre Company
* Low Density Residence
(gated) Wimbledon Villas
* Low Density Residence
(ungated) New Floresta
Homeowners Association


* High Density Residence
(multi-family) The Aragaon
* Industrial The Atrium.
* Institutional Belle Terre III
* LEED Environmental
Property Liberty Properties
* Open Category University
Commons
The Boca Beautification Com-
mittee was formed in 1983.
City Council Member Al Ed-
munds and David Ashe, the
first chairman of the Boca Ra-
ton Blue Ribbon Beautification
Committee, funded a land-
scape project on South Federal
Highway at Royal Palm Way.
Lang Realty is an independent
residential and commercial real
estate company with more
than 280 full-time profession-
als. The firm has five offices
within Palm Beach County.


Races" raises $122,000 for


Prom tejt are naven txecuuve Lirector Lon 3tewart, Lynaa Le-
vitsky, Marge Vulovico, Robert Trompeter, Anne and Peter Vegso.


BOCA RATON More than
$122,000 was raised recen-
tly at the second annual Ha-
ven "Day at the Races" held
at Gulfstream Park, making
the boys who reside at The
Haven group home for fos-
ter youth, the ultimate win-
ners.
Held early in the Kentucky
Derby season, the event drew
more than 300 supporters
from Palm Beach to Mi-
ami who enjoyed food (an
elaborate lunch at Christine
Lee's overlooking the finish
line), socializing, and live
thoroughbred racing action


to support a great cause.
The ladies donned elegant
Derby hats and attire. The
afternoon was co-chaired by
Lynda Levitsky and Marge
Vukovich and recognized
the longtime commitment and
passionate support of honor-
ary co-chairs Lisa and Derek
Vander Ploeg to The Haven.
Home to 36 boys, ages 9-17,
who have been removed
from abusive and neglect-
ful homes and placed in
protective care by the state
of Florida, The Haven pro-
vides programs and services
designed to foster the develo-


group home
pment of each young man's
self-esteem and indepen-
dence.
In a safe, loving and stable
environment, the young men
are taught the skills neces-
sary for them to become
self-sufficient and proud
adults.
The Haven, a 501(c) (3)
founded in 1976, is natio-
nally accredited by the Coun-
cil on Accreditation (COA),
and recently received its
fifth consecutive four-star
rating from Charity Navi-
gator, a national charity
watchdog group.
Event sponsors included:
Vegso Family Foundation;
NCCI Holdings; Robin
Trompeter; Boca Raton
Ma-gazine; Brockway Mo-
ran & Partners; Butters
Construction & Develop-
ment; Daszkal Bolton,
LLP; Ellis and Goldberg;
Energy IQ Team; Fox Pan
American Sports; Law Of-
fices of Guy Fronstin; GFA
International; Mack, Mack
& Waltz Insurance Group
and Tripp Scott.


rruon leji are erry ana L anay naumona, vary rromn tej are rjreg Aayior, noxanna ora Di l r1 n-
Kelly and Ingrid and Fred Fulmer. ka, Ingrid & Fred Fulmer and Robert Stanfield.


*. .jrom lejr are neu ana Karen ieaney ana \ ... fJrom left are Shelly Mitz, Susan Wexler,
Alice and Tom Smith. Carla Mann and Lynda Levits


Michael Daskal, left, with Tony Dublino, Paul
Mark and Roger Kalina.


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12 -May 15 through 29,2010


The Boca Raton Tribune COMMUNITY NEWS East/West Boca Raton, FL


HincahiGlen torrsesure Lve



Hidden Gem for Horse Lovers i


By Dale Smith

Testled just a few hun-
V dred yards from Eagles
Landing Middle School in
West Boca Raton, lies a hid-
den gem for horse lovers of
all types. Blue Sky Stable
is a beautiful, full-care, five
acre horse boarding and trai-
ning facility where horse
fanciers can also take riding
and show-jumping lessons
of several styles. After cal-
ling ahead, the proprietor,
Mark Rosner, who lives on
the premises, invited us out
to tour his farm and stable.
Of course, my ten and twelve
year-old daughters and I pi-
cked up a bag of carrots at
the grocery store before ta-
king the short drive just past
South County Park to the
stable.
Our tour consisted of vie-
wing their large grassy pad-
docks, the riding arena, the
tack room, lunge ring for
training, and then meeting,
petting and feeding carrots
to the twelve horses on the
premises that day. Most of
the horses are very friendly
and easy to feed (careful with
those fingers!). Unless they
are moving from one area to
another, they are separated
by fences from the visitors.
There are several very large
fenced running areas for
them to graze, exercise and
relax.
We met the head trainer
and Barn Manager, Gillian
Muir. Gillian is very expe-
rienced and specializes in


dressage training and hunter
and jumper training. Dres-
sage actually is translated
from French as "training".
Its fundamental purpose is
to develop, through standar-
dized progressive training
methods, a horse's natural
athletic ability and willing-
ness to perform, thereby
maximizing its potential as a
riding horse. At the peak
of a dressage horse's gym-
nastic development, it can
smoothly respond to a skil-
led rider's minimal aids by
performing the requested
movement while remaining
relaxed and appearing ef-


with an excellent tempera-
ment are desired. The show
jumper is generally a horse
that has more power and
energy than a show hunter.
Because only jumping abil-
ity is scored, conformation,
manners, and way of going
are critical only as far as
they affect soundness and
ability to jump. Jumpers
are often taller and more
powerfully built than hunt-
ers, often with a bit more
speed. Many Boca teenage
children, mostly the girls,
express an interest in one or
more riding styles and take
lessons with Gillian at the
stable.
We were next
greeted by
a beautiful
10 year old
black Ara-
bian stallion
named "Q".
Q's regis-
.. tered name is
"Darq Defi-
ance" and interestingly he
is the grandson of Cass Ole,
star of the 1979 film "The
Black Stallion" based on the
1941 children's book. He is
available for and is relative-
ly easy to ride.
Then we fed some carrots to
"Spirit", a lively seven year-
old Palomino quarter-horse.
He has a great demeanor and
stands 16.1 hands high. He
is very willing over jumps
and loves trail riding and
competing in show rings.
There are plenty of shaded
trails in the area for a relax-
ing ride. The horses like to


hit the trail after a workout
in the arena.
We noticed a beautiful tho-
roughbred racehorse on the
premises named 'Rock It".
He was recuperating at Blue
Sky and relaxing before his
next race. Rock It is actually
entered in a Claiming race
this Friday at five furlongs
at Tampa Bay Downs. Good
Luck Rock It!
Of all the different breeds of
horses stabled at Blue Sky
(a/k/a "The Ponda-Rosner"),
one that stood out in his ap-
pearance the most to me due
to his "Clydesdale"-type lo-
wer leg area, was a Friesian
named T.J. The Friesian is
most often recognized by
its black coat color, though
color alone is not their only
distinguishing characteris-
tic. Friesian horses also have
a long, thick mane and tail,
often wavy, and "feathers"-
long, silky hair on the lower
legs, deliberately left un-
trimmed. Friesian horses are
popular in both Europe and
the United States, and are
often used today for Dres-
sage competition, pleasure
riding, and driving. Friesian
horses can do well in dres-
sage competition due to the
breed's movement, train-
ability, appearance, power,
and body control.
On a different note, Mark
and I discussed a serious
problem existing in South
Florida and other areas due
to the economic downturn.
Horse are being abandoned
mostly due to the lack of
funds to board and feed


them. He lamented that Horse Show participants returning
to their trailers after the show sometimes find horses aban-
doned and tied to their trailers. America has tens of thou-
sands of unwanted horses. Mark indicated that Adoption is
a simple and inexpensive method to curb this problem and
hopes more people notice and are able to adopt and care for
unwanted horses instead of inhumanely abandoning them or
selling them at "Auction Sales" which eventually and sadly
sells them to slaughterhouses for food. Owners must make a
commitment to their horse before considering them for pur-
chase. They should not be treated as commodities.
It was a wonderful morning spent at Blue Sky Stable watch-
ing the horses; what beautiful animals they certainly are. The
stable is truly a hidden gem in West Boca. We thank Mark
for his genuine hospitality. Contact information and driving
directions are below.

PS. Fingers all intact!
Blue Sky Stable
19656 118th Trail South Boca Raton, FL 33498
561-414-6770 stable@blueskystable.com

Take Glades Rd. west, past Rt. 441 [also known as State Rd.
7 to the first traffic light, Cain Blvd [only about 1/2 a mile
west of 441.] Turn right on Cain, and go approx. 1 mile to
the first traffic light, Old Everglades Pump Rd., and turn left,
going west. Travel approx. 1 1/2 miles, keep going straight,
and when the road becomes a dirt road; 3rd driveway on the
left.


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May 15 through 29,2010- 13














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14 -May 15 through 29,2010



Life & Arts


T)e Jtoca aton Tribune
--SOCIETY--
Skip Sheffield

Elvis has entered the building -


the Boca Raton Museum of Art


By Skip Sheffield tism, and more important,
his sexual attractiveness be-
When you think of Elvis neath that magnetism. In
Presley, fine art is his prime at age
not the first thing 21, Presley had
that usually springs the raw power to
to mind Elvis'por- reduce any girl
trait on black vel- to tears, which
vet, maybe. is proven again
Popular culture meets and again in Wert-
fine art in E!' i_ at heimer's photo-
21: Photographs by graphs.
Alfred Wertheimer," Skip Sheffield I was a kid when
running through June Elvis was at his
13 at the Boca Raton Museum peak of popularity, and I
of Art in Mizner Park. didn't quite understand
Wertheimer was just 26 when why he drove all the little
he accepted an assignment to girls crazy. As Elvis began
travel with Elvis in the pivo- his long decline into bad
tal year 1956, when the po- movies and cheesy Las Ve-
pularity of the young singer gas stage shows, I forgot
and native of Tupelo, Miss., what made Elvis special in
was morphing from budding the first place. With Wert-
star to boundary-breaking heimer's help I feel I have
youthquake cultural icon. gained a belated understan-
Not only are Wertheimer's ding of this once-in-a-life-
black and white images te- time phenomenon. Thanks for
chnically brilliant, they are the memories.
insightful in revealing the "Rememberingstanleybox-
psychological transition from er: a Retrospective 1946-
aw shucks country boy to re- 2000" on the other hand is
evolutionary trend-setter, more what we expect from
Wertheimer's images cap- a fine art museum. Frankly I
ture Presley's stage magne- wasn't that familiar with this
American abstract expres-


sionist painter, and this ex-
hibit of 50 paintings and 13
sculptures serves as a handy
primer.
So thanks for the education,
Boca Museum. Now I feel I
know a little about this im-
portant American artist who
is represented in virtually
every important art museum
in the USA.
Art Meets Fashion
at Boca Museum Art School
Speaking of crossing boun-
daries, art meets fashion in
the work of Nicole Napolita-
no and Rebecca Rolle, both
students at the Art School of
Boca Museum of Art at 801
W Palmetto Park Road.
The girls fabricated dresses
out of metal, vegetable and
animal materials in dresses
called "Mineral" made with
metal, "Vegetable" made with
tea bags and "Animal" made
with feathers. You can see
their handiwork on display
through May 21 at the Art
School. Both girls will at-
tend New York's prestigious
Pratt Institute in the fall.
Call Boca Museum at 561-
392-2500 or visit www.bo-
camuseum.org for more


A young Elvis greets afan in white. Stanley Boxer 's
PF l1 ,, ,- j'! ,"


lllllUbi


IVliflfNI U


vegetable


National Society of Arts

and Letters hosts

musical fundraiser


By Barbara McCormick

BOCA RATON The Na-
tional Society of Arts and
Letters (NSAL) Boca Ra-
ton/South Florida Chapter
opened its season earlier this
year with "Broadway under
the Stars," an evening of
music from Broadway, and
a white glove catered dinner,
served at poolside. Robert
and Dorinda Spahr hosted
the evening in their Castillo
Del Mar residence.
Music during the social hour in-
cluded special performances by
NSAL Musical Theatre winner
Chloe Dolandes and Zachary
Brown, a popular vocalist from
Florida Atlantic University.
Following Dinner, Christine


Pedi presented a series of vo-
cals from her award-winning
Show "Great Dames." She was
accompanied by pianist Mat-
thew Ward of New York.
NSAL President Judi Asselta
expressed gratitude to every-
one who shared their talents
to make the evening a suc-
cess. "Without the support
of our members and friends,
we would not be able to hold
competitions that bring local
and national recognition to our
talented South Florida Youth."
In 2008, Nadine Sierra won
the Opera Voice Competition
and placed second at the NSAL
National Competition. Drama
Competition winner Jose Lu-
aces also placed second at the
National Competition in 2009.


1 Standing, from left, are Alexander Guzinski, Jay Nelson and Constance Jones; seated, from left, are Nicholas Reboli,
Marilyn Nelson, Richard Jones and Philippa Reboli.
2 ',li. ii from left are Christine Pedi, Shari Upbin and Matthew Ward.
3 From left are Alyce Erickson, Isabelle Paul, Dorinda Spahr
4 Joseph Asselta and Judi Asselta ,. l i, President) with Christine Pedi and Matthew Ward,
5 From left are Matthew Ward, Christine Pedi, Shari Upbin, Robert & Dorinda Spahr (hosts) Jessica Paton and Juan
Carlos Isaza


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May 15 through 29,2010- 15
The Boca Raton Tribune LIFE & ARTS East/West Boca Raton, FL

*--AS SEEN BY FEEN-
Diane Feen


Use all the words you want. They can never be taxed


By Diane Feen

It's a tough time to be in the
work force. Businesses are
cutting back there's little job
security (they can ship your
job to India while you're on
your lunch break) and your
annual bonus might be a clean
napkin or a slice of pizza.
But there is one thing that is
recession proof- words.
You can still have a conversa-
tion without someone telling
you, "your time is up" (unless
you're in therapy), you can
still call a credit card com-
pany and hear your account
balance without an additional
charge and you can still yell at
your loved ones without them


Hail to the chef at this cozy
cafe with an international
menu of superior, tasty foods.
Open for dinner only from 4
PM to 9PM, seven days each
week, it seats over 70 diners
at the patio, bar and dining
room... located at 2717 North
Federal Highway in Delray
Beach- phone (561)243-
6377.
Among the dozen appetiz-
ers offered, we chose fried
calamari-a two cup portion
of very tender, hand breaded
calamari with a tangy mari-
nara sauce. It was extremely
tender and flavorful.
Six coconut shrimp gently
fried golden brown was a
superior starter as were the
Buffalo style chicken wings
served ten to the plate.
The New England clam
chowder was rich and thick
and creamy with large
chunks of clam meat while
the Bahamian conch chow-
der was lightly spiced and
had deep Caribbean flavor.
Black bean and French onion
soups are also offered.
Eight items are listed for
seafood lovers. We opted
for light-as-a-feather South
Beach snapper sauteed with
capers, articokes, raisins
and sun tried tomatoes over
grilled vegetables-not to be
missed. Wonderful too, was
the broiled seafood combo
with it's scallops, shrimp and


sending you a bill (hopefully).
Another good part of this
word-free zone is that it in-
cludes humor. You can make
fun of bankers (who need
Hazmats to rid themselves
of toxic assets), Botox babes
(who seem to enjoy their as-
sets frozen) and men who get
caught with their pants down
(literally).
The best part about humor is
that the federal government is
not going to tax it, the airport
security staff will not make
you take it off before you go
through the metal detector (if
your shoes are funny, that's
another story) and you can
always tuck it away when
in the presence of humorless


snapper served with both
vegetables and lightly spiced
Cuban saffron rice.
A dozen meat and poultry
dishes are offered. A very
light chicken picatta with
capers and white wine over
tender linguine was served
with garlic bread. The chick-
en parmesan- a breast of sau-
teed white meat was topped
with red sauce and melted
mozzarella and garlic bread.
Both these chicken dishes
were delicious to taste.
Where the Chef shines, it is
with his veal dishes. The veal
francese was tender meat
sauteed with white wine and
lemon over linguine. A suc-
culent treat not to be missed.
The crowning achievement
was veal parmesan, an Ital-
ian breadcrumb coated serv-
ing of tender, tender meat,
topped with red sauce and
melted mozzarella. We could
not remember having veal
parm any better than this.
This evening the six specials
included paella with fresh
mussels, shrimp, clams, and
sea scallops served on a saf-
fron rice bed flavored with
both oregano and cumin.
This complex dish was one
we greatly enjoyed.
A variety of four salads, each
with it's unusual personality,
are listed. There are a half
dozen burger choices and a
half dozen pasta choices as


folks (and it won't make a
bulge in your waistband).
Let's face it, we can do with-
out $45,000 BMW's, $9,000
leather coats and $600 din-
ners, but can we do without
humor? I think not. Why else
would Jay Leno and David
Letterman make more than the
president of the United States
and why would Jon Stewart
and Stephen Colbert be rack-
ing up Emmy's and accolades
as iic; v. cic martini olives?
I'll tell you why because
when you laugh your endor-
phins are activated (similar to
when you fall in love with-
out the need for jewelry), it's
good for weight loss you
can't eat as much when your


well as three specialty sand-
wiches on the menu.
The Enigma's flagship san-
grias-both red and white- are
light and fruity. Don't miss
them.
The sweet ending to this
repast was the dessert of
the day-a creamy flan with
caramel sauce and whipped
cream-quite rich yet light
and served in a giant martini
glass.
Phyllis G's Enigma is an ad-
venture not to be missed. Go
and enjoy!





Marc Kent



Marc Kent has reviewed res-
taurants from Key West to
Orlandofor the meeting plan-
ning industry since the 1980 's
His restaurant reviews for
Boca Raton, Deerfield Beach
and Delray Beach for over
forty establishments have
been published to date.
Locally, he selects the menus
for several charity organi-
zations including the Boca
Delray Music Society's
venue at the Delray Beach
Club and at Benvenutos res-
taurant in addition to cook-
ing for private functions.


mouth is busy and it fills the
air with positive ions (that
counterbalances things like
infidelity and home foreclo-
sures).
Of course, if you're in the
middle of a messy divorce
with a liar or alcoholic, you
don't want to be funny (he
may want you back), and
if your boss says, "You'll
get a raise when business
improves," just smile and
start looking for another job.
Stretching the truth is similar
to stretching a pair of tight
pumps it never works.
The best part of being funny
is that you can have fun with-
out your boss saying, "We're
cutting out the excess humor


in the budget." If humor is in-
appropriate (or not allowed)
at your workplace you can
just tuck it in your shoes until
it is safe to let it out.
Another good thing about
humor is that it is recession
proof. Whoopi Goldberg has
a plum job on The View and
she usually looks like she
just cleaned the toilets, Larry
the Cable Guy is worth al-
most as much money as Bill
Gates and Shrek movies are
held in as much esteem as
Gone with the Wind.
Let's face it, they can take
away our blackberries (but
not our strawberries and
blueberries), they can take
away our comer offices and


expense accounts, but no one
can extract your words. You
get to keep them regardless of
how far the Dow drops (note-
pads and staplers are a differ-
ent story) or how bad the bal-
ance sheet looks.
That's the great thing about
words. You can twist them,
misuse them, throw them
at incoming traffic and you
won't be fined or get a discon-
nect date. They also won't go
down in value regardless of
the GNP or the Dow 500.
And you can't say that about a
lot of things these days espe-
cially GM stock and a Toyota
Prius.


The Bridge Hotel offers


great summer package offer


for their neighbors


By Luana Goncalves

Have you been longing
for that romantic, summer
weekend get-away?
You don't have to take a
drive down to South Beach
or Naples to enjoy a mini-
vacation.
You can enjoy a weekend
in your own
backyard at the
Bridge Hotel on
Camino Real by
the beach and
on the Intra-
coastal Water-
way.
As advertised in
the paper, the Bridge Ho-
tel is offering a "Summer
Exclusive Package," spe-
cifically designed for our
neighbors in Palm Beach
and Broward counties.
"The $299 package was
actually designed for our
neighbors in West Boca
and in Fort Lauderdale, to
come and get-away to the
beach area in East Boca,"
said Fran Bannon, Director
of Sales & Catering at the
Bridge Hotel.
According to Fran, our


summer package offers be-
gins with complimentary
drinks on the patio in the
newly renovated, WaterCol-
ors Restaurant.
After unwinding at the Pa-
tio bar, they can take a short
elevator ride to their water
view room, to refresh before
joining us in Carmen's At


the Top of the Bridge for a
evening of dinner and dan-
cing
On Saturday, the couple
will receive a complimentary
breakfast for two at Water-
Colors, and then have the
rest of the day to spend at
their leisure. They can use
the pool, enjoy the beach
across the street or take ad-
vantage of the Wave Runner
concession, right on prop-
erty.
On the final day, Sunday, the
couple will enjoy the spec-


tacular Sunday Champagne
brunch at Carmen's.
All you have to do to get
this phenomenal three day/
two night all inclusive $299
special is: Call the Hotel di-
rectly at 561-368-9500 ask
for reservations for Code
# SEP "Summer Exclusive
Package."
The offer begins on
May 14th and you
can book a room up
S to May 31st for any
weekend in June. If
you would like more
details, check out the
advertisement in the
paper.
Bannon mentions, "If it
takes off and it's popular,
who knows we might offer
it right through the sum-
mer."
So what are you waiting
for? The offer is basically
$150 a person for three
days and two nights, plus
perks included. The "Sum-
mer Exclusive Package" is
only for a limited time with
limited availability. Call to-
day and book your summer
get-away.


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*-- FOOD REVIEW -
Marc Kent

Dining Delights at Phyllis G's Enigma





16 -May 15 through 29,2010


The Boca Raton Tribune LIFE & ARTS East/West Boca Raton, FL


*- SPOTLIGHT -


Fine Wine & Canines
Article in Pet Society on page 23


Contestants, with PROPEL board president Andy Scott out front


Desserts from Saquella


Rescued dogs from AnimalAid, Inc, 2266 N. Dixie Highway,
Boca Raton. (561-393-1463.)


Marian Rosary FestivalrticleonFrontpage
"This beautiful devotion in the church is centuries old and has its origin in a reflection written by Saint Irenaeus of Lyons:
'Eve, by her disobedience, tied the knot of disgrace for the human race; whereas, by Mary, by her obedience, undid it.'"
"During this Year for Priests," the bishop said, "let us ask our Blessed Mother, Mary, Undoer of Knots, to pray for us and to
pray for our priests."


Photos: 1 -4: Congregants of various ethnic backgrounds carry images of the Virgin Mary out of Emmanuel Catholic
Church. 5 The bishop is joined by other priests in the procession. 6 Bishop Gerald Barbarito leads the recitation of
the Rosary


It was Flossy's Big Day!


Canadian crooner Doug Crosley sings Jor Flossy.


Story, photos by Barbara
McCormick

BOCARATON- It's not often
that a 96th birthday celebra-
tion is open to the public....
but that's exactly what hap-
pened on Friday, April 23, at
the Count de Hoernle Am-
phitheater at Mizner Park.
To celebrate Flossy Keese-
ly's 96th birthday, more than
3,000 people came to join
her in a special concert or-
ganized by the city of Boca
Raton. It was Flossy herself


who sponsored the gala con-
cert, "Pathway to the Stars,"
which featured seasoned
entertainers Doug Cros-
ley, Jan McArt, Broadway
Ziegfeld Entertainers- along
with young future star per-
formers.
Flossy was treated to many
surprises during the birthday
celebration, including a spe-
cial proclamation presented
by City Councilman Antho-
ny Majhess naming the day
"Flossy Keesely Day" in the
city of Boca Raton.


Flossy 's birthday pals. Seated is Henrietta Countess de-
Hoernle, age 97; standing, from left, are Karen Olson, age
92; Flossy Keesely, age 96 and Elsa Hoffman, age 102.


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-- -- I -----r I II





May 15 through 29,2010- 17
The Boca Raton Tribune LIFE & ARTS East/West Boca Raton, FL
*- SPOTLIGHT -
rI


Honoring our fallen submarine heroes


Honoring our fallen subma-
rine heroes is fundamental
to our creed as members of
U.S. Submarine veterans,
which is "to perpetuate the
memory of our shipmates
who gave their lives in pur-
suit of their duties while
serving their country"
We remember those gal-
lant submariners who made
the supreme sacrifice while
preforming their duties with
honor, integrity and courage
and we demonstrate to our
families and our youth by
deeds that we honor them,
we pay tribute to them, we
salute them, as should all
citizens of this great nation.


Rotary GSET from Korea visit the

Rotary Club of West BocaRaton


What's happening at The Bridge Hotel


Silvia and Silvio Di Sthepano at Mother 's Day Brunch
at Carmen's Restaurant


UMA11291MMM
David, Yvete and Margee Wils'
Brunch at Carmen 's Restaurant


Marc Kent and Steve Laine having lunch at
WaterColors


Lougias ana uiml ne
Carmen 's Restaurant


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Troop 315 from Tanal

Keetah Regatta

:A iTPW3





18 -May 15 through 29,2010



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H Azabache25 @S: a@I:'r.::.. I want to go see City Island
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about the tickets?

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freshjamaica @L I,-:.:.Lr .-, please give my family a house we need
a house so bad.. we are living in a very bad neighborhood. and i will
like to move out


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Without exception, we all
are destined to face sickness,
disease, decline and, eventu-
ally, death. No matter who
you are, rich or poor, CEO
or custodian, world-famous
celebrity or unknown, you
will one day share the same
line in the obituary column
that everyone ultimately
receives: "And he (or she)
died."
Even before we breathe our
last, however, we must deal
with weakness, whether it
be of a physical, emotional,
professional or spiritual na-
ture. How we respond in
times of weakness reveals
our character, and often
serves to shape the rest of
our lives.
One of my cherished friends
was Bud Wynthein, a young
German farm boy who had
a distinctive and refreshing
view on life. Many years
ago, he and his lovely Swed-
ish wife, Margaret, operated
several hundred acres of
farmland near Wasco, Illi-
nois, U.S.A. until poliomy-
elitis (polio) placed him an
iron lung. Seemingly, Bud
and Margaret's hopes and
dreams had died with his
diagnosis: acute flaccid pa-
ralysis.
However, Bud refused to
be "knocked out." Margaret
managed the farm with hired
hands as Bud began a long
and difficult program of re-
building his upper torso; the
lower half was useless. The
farm equipment company
devised a tractor for him to
operate without legs. Polio
may have stricken his body,
but could not cripple Bud's
heart his will to live and
his happy, unfailingly smil-
ing disposition. His strong
faith in Jesus Christ was not
a means of escaping God's
will, but his way of seeing
that God's will would be
done.
Bud's handicap became his
pulpit. He might have read
the magazine article, "Turn
Your Sickness into an As-
set," because he certainly
lived its principles. The arti-
cle wisely observed, "Often
sickness generates energies
that mere health couldn't
possibly bestow." Here are
examples:


* Sickness helps to remind
us of death.
* Sickness helps to make
us to think seriously about
God.
* Sickness helps to soften
our heart.
* Sickness helps to "level
and humble" us.
* Sickness helps to test our
faith in God.
Such thinking prompted
the apostle Paul to write:
"...I was given the gift of a
handicap to keep me in con-
stant touch with my limita-
tions. Satan's angel did his
best to get me down, what
he in fact did was push me
to my knees. No danger then
of walking round high and
mighty! Three times I did
that, and then He told me,
'My grace is enough, it's
all you need, My strength
comes into its own in your
weakness.'
"Once I heard that, I was
glad to let it happen. I quit
focusing on the handicap and
began appreciating the gift.
Now I take limitations in
stride and good cheer, these
limitations that cut me down
to size, abuse, accidents, op-
position, bad breaks. I just let
Christ take over! And so the
weaker I get, the stronger I
become" (2 Corinthians 12:
7-10).
Author Max Lucado ex-
pressed it this way: "When
your weakness surfaces, re-
member that God still uses
you; volunteer for a form of
service that requires you to
depend on God's strength.
Depend on Him every step
of the way."
Until next week!



Taken and adapted from
The Challenge, written and
published by Robert D. and
Rick Foster Permission
to reproduce with proper
credit is freely given and
encouraged. For questions
or comments, write: 29555
Goose Creek Rd, Sedalia,
CO 80135, U.S.A., or fax
(S1 647-2315.


May 15 through 29,2010- 19



Columnists

E|)e PJto Raton tribune


*-- DIVORCE FLORIDA STYLE -
Mike Gora


Judge unlikely to set aside mediated


agreement for claim of stress


Question: My wife and I
have been involved in a di-
vorce case for over a year.
All financial infor-
mation has been ex-
changed. A month
ago, with our law-
yers' approval, we
entered into a me-
diated settlement a-
greement, after two-
days of mediation. Mik
We have been mar-
ried for twenty years, and
have two minor children.
I have been a stay at home
dad, making about $50,000
a year as a freelance writer.
My wife is a successful at-
torney, who makes several
hundred thousand dollars a
year.
In the mediation agreement,
we divided marital property.
She agreed to pay perma-
nent alimony and child sup-
port. She also agreed to pay
private school fees, summer
camp fees and college edu-
cation costs.
At our final divorce hea-
ring, a month after the a-
greement was signed she
had second thoughts. She
told the judge she did not
know if she could make the
payments without increa-
sing her workload to the
point where she could spend
little time with the children.
She also claimed that she
was coerced by the stress of
the two-day mediation. She
asked the court to reject the
agreement, because was not
in the best interests of the
children, and because it was
achieved through coercion
and duress.
The judge set a half a day
hearing next week to hear
evidence regarding whether
or not the agreement was
coerced and whether the
agreement in the best inter-
est of the children. He said
that he had the right to reject
the agreement if it was not
in the children's best inter-
ests, or if my wife was co-
erced into signing it. Can he
do that?


Answer: Florida law looks
favorably on settlement a-
greements entered into vol-
untarily, between
two adults, repre-
sented by counsel,
after full disclosure.
These agreements
are, generally, en-
dorsed and promot-
ed and ratified by
SGora the judge at a final
hearing.
Statistics prove that volun-
tary agreements are more
likely to be followed than
court imposed agreements.
On the other hand, the
court's have the legitimate
obligation to make sure that
children's rights are pro-
tected.


Agreements can be rejected
by the court if they do not
provide an appropriate level
of child support, or in some
other way ignore the chil-
dren's best interests. The
settlement agreement as you
describe it appears to be in
the children's best interests.
Court's can reject agree-
ments on proven claims that
they were entered into as the
result of coercion and duress
or fraudulently, based upon
misrepresentations financial
information.
An appellate court has set
aside an agreement be-
cause the wife obtained it
by threatening to expose the
husband's business prac-
tices to the IRS. The stress


of a mediation process is not
likely to be grounds to set an
agreement aside.
Under the circumstances
that you describe, it is un-
likely that a judge in a cir-
cuit court has the discretion
to set aside your agreement
on the two grounds argued
by your wife.



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.


Support your community newspaper Patronize The Boca Raton Tribune Advertisers. Let them know you saw their Ads in the Boca Tribune.


- FAITH -
By Robert D. Foster


0 w 0f TtontrTTco0 0 0 0m


53 E ed Bh ileti
1513 E Sample Rd Deerfield Beach 954-182-19511
FL 33064





20 -May 15 through 29,2010


The Boca Raton Tribune COLUMNISTS East/West Boca Raton, FL


-- ASK DR MAN -
By Dr. Daniel Man

Size of breast implants should


balance with body proportions


Question: Dear Dr Man, I
want to get implants. I've
always had small breasts
and I want to improve my
body shape. Problem is that
I have no idea what size to
get. I imagine that when I
see the surgeon, he will ask
me what size im-
plants I want. How
do I decide?

Answer: The deci-
sion of what size
implant you should
get is not one to
take lightly. The first Dr Dani
thing to remember is that
one size does not fit all. For
example, while a D-cup may
look great on a tall, medium-
framed woman, it may be
too big on a petite, small-
framed woman.
There are two main fac-
tors to consider when it
comes to the size of your
implants, namely: the size
of the breast in proportion
to the size of your body


and the characteristics of
your breast tissue. Every
individual differs in these
areas. The ideal breast size
should balance with your
height and weight measure-
ments. The size also largely
depends upon how much
natural breast tis-
sue you ha-ve. For
example, a woman
with more breast
tissue will need her
implants filled with
fewer cc's (volume)
in or-der to get the
iel Man size she desires.
Many women believe that
an augmented breast will
not sag, which is not true. If
you choose an implant that
is too large, it can actually
cause the tissue to stretch
and, thus, cause more sag-
ging to occur. The tendency
of the breast to sag is related
to the loss of skin elastic-
ity and how thin the tissue
is surrounding the breast.
Another important thing to


remember is that silicone
implants are now available
to use for everyone over 18
years of age.
The type and size of the
implants that are best for
you depends upon what you
want and what your breast
tissue will allow you to ha-
ve. When you meet with a
board-certified plastic sur-
geon for a consultation, he
or she will be able to talk to
you about your various op-
tions.

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


Whoever is acquainted with
the United States Postal Ser-
vice knows of the excessive
amount of "junk mail" which
daily floods most American
households. With the
advent of electronic
mail, the same is also
experienced by its
subscribers. The ad-
vantage of the latter
is that with one click
on your keyboard
you can delete an un- Dr. Syn
wanted message without need-
ing to open it. Some e-mail pro-
viders even take care of that for
you, ahead of time, by diverting
suspicious messages into the
category known as Spamm,"
thus keeping unwanted e-mails
from your inbox.
On the personal level, you can
also be proactive in not permit-
ting unsolicited, negative com-
ments to affect you, or harsh
responses which may be given
to your inquiries, besides other
unedifying messages you need
not store in your inner being.
That could contaminate the
stream flowing from your own
heart toward others.
In your daily interactions with
people, both those you know, as
well as many who simply cross
your path once, provide a whole
assortment of messages aimed
at you. Some are written, others
are vocally presented, besides
many more which can be just as
eloquent, albeit unspoken: an evil
stare, an unpleasant gesture, or any
other non-verbal type of commu-
nication.
Your best posture towards all
these is to delete them from


your memory as quickly
as they come, long before
they take hold of you and
adversely affect you by poi-
soning the emotional reser-
voir which should
supply all you need
for the real chal-
lenges of any of
your days.
I've met several
people who, unnec-
essarily, daily en-
esio Lyra dure a rather miser-
able existence because they
hold on too tightly to grudg-
es, resentments, and nega-
tive intimations which they
allowed to lodge in their life.
It may also relate to items
they chose to interpret in a
negative way even if that
was not the original intent
of the message. Whichever
form it may take, the conse-
quences are caustic for any
life, often leading to illness,
if not to death itself!
An expression the apostle
Paul employs in several of
his letters is the imperative
"put away" which his read-
ers were to observe. For
instance, "Put away child-
ish things..."(I Corinthians
13:11). And to the Ephe-
sians, he exhorted: "Let
all bitterness, wrath, anger,
clamor, and evil speaking
be put away from you, with
all malice" (4:31). In the
same vein St. Peter urges
his readers in "laying aside
all malice" (I Peter 2:1) so
as to reach higher levels of
spiritual maturity and per-
sonal satisfaction.


Something quite sad is what
happens when people delete
the messages God had sent
to be embraced and stored in
the human heart and mind,
to provide the directives for
varied, unexpected situa-
tions encountered in daily
life.
At the same time, healthy
pronouncements God wishes
for us to receive and retain,
sometimes cannot occupy
human minds on account of
too much corrosive nega-
tivity already lodged in that
space. Such items need to be
deleted so that you may "let
the word of Christ dwell in
you richly in all wisdom"
(Colossians 3:16a).
The peace of God can domi-
nate your entire being so
that in moments of chaos
or times of tranquility, you
utilize the right stuff to keep
you thriving while you re-
flect on those virtues and
flush out what is displeasing
to God and injurious to your
own life!


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.


Support your community newspaper Patronize The Boca Raton Tribune Advertisers. Let them know you saw their Ads in the Boca Tribune.


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


Messages to Delete


S CI KI





We do more than just cleaning

We take care of your health!





May 15 through 29,2010- 21




Business

ETe Jtocr Raton Tribune


- Local Boca Raton Repub-
licans hosted a breakfast for
Attorney General
Bill McCollum at
the Griddle restau-
rant Thursday. Mc-
Collum, currently
Florida's attorney
ge-neral, is running
for governor. Bay
- The West Boca library on
Glades and 95th reopens
Friday, May 21st with a rib-
bon cutting at 10:00 a.m.
Congressman Ted Deutch
will be sworn in at 9:30 a.m.
on Monday, May 24 at the
South County Courthouse,
200 W Atlantic Blvd. Del-
ray Beach.
- Boca Raton attorney Alan
Kauffman will be hosting a
fundraiser for McCollum on
June 29 at Woodfield Coun-
try Club.
- Palm Beach County Com-
missioner Burt Aaronson re-
ports that construction of the
missing link of Lyons Road,
north of Atlantic Avenue,
should start next February.
He said he will also be writ-
ing a letter on behalf of the
County Commission to the
State Education Department
objecting to the scheduling
of FCAT testing on the first
day of Passover.
- A plethora of Who's Who
of Palm Beach County
Democrats turned out for
the campaign kickoff of
State Representative Maria
Sach's bid for State Senate,
the seat formerly occupied
by now-Congressman Ted
Deutch, and was introduced
by Deutch aide Wendi Lip-
sich and Aaronson. Elected
and would-be elected politi-
cians mingled with the party
club chiefs and volunteers
in the crowd, munching on
deli that is a requirement at
any Democratic function.
Sachs posed for photos and
pledged to be a "woman
with a message" in Tallahas-
see. She is using the former


-- Boca Bits ---
By Barry Epstein

campaign office of Aaron-
son in the Kings Point shop-
ping center on Atlantic
Avenue and Jog Road
in Delray Beach.
Governor Charlie
Crist has carved out
a unique position for
his independent cam-
7stein paign for U.S. Sen-
ate, positioning himself
between the left and the
right factions of the Demo-
crat and Republican parties.
Polls seem to vindicate that
choice with those asked in-
dicating dissatisfaction with
the status quo. There is still
a long time between now
and November for things
to change or continue to
strengthen his decision to
bolt the Republican primary
and run as an independent.
Polls show that Congress-
man Kendrick Meek is still
unknown to a majority of
the Democrats in the state.
Meek holds his campaign
kick off Friday May 14 at
5:30 p.m. at the South Coun-
ty Civic Center on Jog Road
in Delray Beach.
- Crist also signed the com-
pact with the Seminole Indi-
ans at the Hard Rock Hotel
Council Oak Tree last week
in Hollywood. You can see
him and other guests in-
cluding Palm Beach Post
political reporter George
Bennett and Sun-Sentinel
columnist Kingsley Guy at
www.wrpbitv.com and click
on demand Barry Epstein
05.07.10. A new show fea-
turing political activist An-
dre Fladell, Commissioner
Burt Aaronson, State Rep.
Maria Sachs, Lynn Univer-
sity political professor Dr.
Robert Watson, Palm Beach
Post gossip columnist Jose
Lambiet and Sun-Sentinel
columnist Kingsley Guy can
be seen starting tomorrow at
10 a.m. on the site.
- Amtrak officials ran a test
train on the FEC tracks,


leading to the possibility of
moving them from the CSX
tracks next to 1-95.
- Tri-Rail should be oper-
ated on the FEC tracks too,
through the downtown on
the East Coast, instead of
further out west, where there
is difficult feeder access to
the downtown areas.
- Palm Beach County icon
Burt Reynolds will be in an
upcoming episode of "Burn
Notice," filmed in Miami.
Zachary Winograd, 13 year
old 8th grade Boy Scout
working on his Eagle Scout
badge, will inform the pub-
lic about the dangers of
carbon monoxide poisoning
at the Wal-Mart at 441 and
Hillsboro Blvd on May 16
from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m.
- Bruce and Roxanne Roset-
to are hosting a re-election
campaign fundraiser for
County Commissioner Ste-
ven Abrams at their Boca
Raton home June 3.
- The next network of the
West Boca Chamber of
Commerce will be 5:30 p.m.
to 7:00 p.m. at Ace Hard-
ware on the northwest cor-
ner of 441 and Yamato Road
in West Boca. Details are
at www.westbocachamber.
com. Palm Beach County
Economic Council Chair
Laurie Silvers was the guest
speaker at the West Boca
Chamber breakfast on May
11.
- The blockbuster summer
season got underway with
the opening of "Ironman"
last weekend. Look for a
number of big budget mov-
ies coming out in the next
few months.
- Look for new FAU presi-
dent Dr. Mary Jane Saun-
ders to start her new position
during the summer.
- Hope all the mothers out
there enjoyed their special
day with their families and
loved ones.


Barry Epstein, APR, is a public relations, marketing and political consultant based in Boca Raton, and
S. .. '.' West Boca Chamber of Commerce, with a weekly Internet television show on www.wrpbitv.
com. You can follow him on Facebook at ww .. .. -, ., or Twitter at CMe4PR @twitter.
com. F, ., column to 561.451.0000 or e-mail to: bocaspindoctor@ gmail. com.


wiw .theil olJ.I.aratIontIJ.II.I,[JlIb J Jun .Io


BOCA RATON As part of its
celebration of National Nurses
Week, Boca Raton Commu-
nity Hospital announced its
2010 Nurse Excellence Award
recipients.
The Nurse as Caring, Physi-
cian Nurse of the Year and
the Nurse of the Year awards
were presented during a spe-
cial ceremony. The winners
were selected from the Hospi-
tal's Nurse Excellence Award
category, which were also
presented at that time.
Jerry J. Fedele, president
and chief executive officer
at Boca Raton Community
Hospital, said, "Our award-
ees represent everything that
is good in the art and science
of nursing. We congratulate
them on the high level of de-
votion and compassion they
display in the care of our
patients each and every day.
These honorees were chosen
by their peers, which makes
the award exceptionally sig-
nificant and meaningful."
The following are the Nurse
Excellence Award recipients


and their categories:
DR ANNE BOYKIN NURSE
AS CARING AWARD Tim
McKinney, RN, Catheteriza-
tion Lab/EP Chosen by the
Nursing Leadership Council,
this individual goes above and
beyond in portraying "caring"
and compassionate patient ca-
re.
PHYSICIAN NURSE OF
THE YEAR AWARD -
Lucy Gombs, RN, Surgical
Services. Voted upon by the
BRCH physician medical ex-
ecutive committee and given
to a nurse who provides ex-
ceptional patient care and
outstanding clinical service.
CHRISTINE E. LYNN
NURSE OF THE YEAR
AWARD Eden Borromeo,
RN PCI/Interventional Ser-
vice. Chosen by the Nursing
Leadership Council, this in-
dividual demonstrates excep-
tional attributes in nursing.
Other excellence award re-
cipients are:
* Cardiovascular Services: Lisa
Joswick, RN
* PCIInterventional Service:


BOCA RATOs
COMMUNITY HOSPITAL


&Sw


Support your community newspaper Patronize The Boca Raton Tribune Advertisers. Let them know you saw their Ads in the Boca Tribune.


Boca Hospital presents


excellence awards as part of


National Nurses Week


Eden Borromeo, RN
* Medical Telemetiy: Carla
Hanson, RN
* Surgical Services: Lucy
Gombs, RN
* Orthopedics/Neurology: Ly-
nette Rattigan, RN
* Oncology/Rockwell: Amy
Cahan-Durling, RN
* Medical Services: Jessie
Flores-Cayson, RN
* Women & Children's: Sar-
ah Hole, RN
* Critical Care: Sylvia "Cher-
yl" Bery, RN
* Emergency Department:
Allison Kinney, RN
*CathLab/EPS: TimMcKin-
ney, RN
* Perioperative Services: Kar-
en Johnson, RN
* Nursing Resource Services:
Mary Resnick, RN
* Case Management: Nancy
Korsman, RN
* Outpatient Services: Mi-
chele Houfekz, RN
Boca Raton Community Hos-
pital is an advanced tertiary
medical center with 400
beds and more than 700 pri-
mary and specialty physi-
cians on staff.
The hospital is a recognized
leader in oncology, cardiovas-
cular disease and surgery,
minimally invasive surge-
ry, orthopedics and women's
health all of which offer state-
of-the-art diagnostic and im-
aging capabilities.
The hospital is a Joint Com-
mission Designated Primary
Stroke Center.


Animal Aid, Inc.
*4 Adopt a homeless pet 501(c)3 non-profit
I Supported by donations {

** 561-393-1463 *
Low cost spay or neuter clinic

ole 2266 N. Dixie Hwy. Boca Raton, FL 33431
View adoptable pets online: Animal-Aid.com A
o ~ email: AnimalAidlnc@aol.com j

*X Thrift Stores in Boca Raton and Oakland Park, FL *e#

dos Feral Cat Sanctuary in Naples, FL.


-
a-





22 -May 15 through 29,2010


The Boca Raton Tribune BUSINESS East/West Boca Raton, FL


FAU receives grant from

the Florida Engineering

Foundation
BOCA RATON Florida At-
lantic University's College of
Engineering and Computer
Science has received a $2,000
grant from the Florida Engi-
neering Foundation (FEF) to
FAUS's human-propelled submarine support students com peting in
professional, society-sponsored design competitions.
"One of the most valuable learning and team-building expe-
riences our students can have comes from competition with
their peers at the national level," said Karl Stevens, dean of
the College of Engineering and Computer Science at FAU.
"This generous gift from the Florida Engineering Founda-
tion helps make this possible and is very much appreciated."
The FAU Owls Racing Team is one of three FAU teams to
receive funds from the FEF grant. The team will be com-
peting in the 2010 Formula SAE Competition in Brooklyn,
Michigan from May 12-15. The FAU team will join more
than 100 university teams from around the world at the
Michigan International Speedway.
The FEF grant also will help fund the FAU Autonomous
Surface Vehicle Club (ASVC), which will be participating in
the 2010 Autonomous Surface Vehicle (ASV) competition.
The annual contest is sponsored by the Association for Un-
manned Vehicle Systems International (AUVSI). The goal
of the competition is to advance the state of the art in ASV
design by challenging a new generation of scientists and
engineers to create a system capable of performing various
missions in a marine environment.
FAU's Human Powered Submarine (HPS) Race Team also
will benefit from FEF. With the competition taking place
underwater, these races are a challenge of human "peddling"
strength and endurance, as well as a test of putting academic
theory into practice.
In 2009, the team won the "Absolute Speed" award for hav-
ing the fastest sub at the race. The 11th annual International
Submarine Races will be the next competition for the HPS
Race Team, which will take place in summer 2011.
The FEF was established in 1986 to encourage and assist
students in pursuing enginee-ring careers and to educate the
public about engineering.


Mishkel named Physician of the



Month at BRCH


BOCA RATON Boca Ra-
ton Community Hospital has
named David Mishkel, MD,
a cardiologist, as its Physi-
cian of the Month for April.
"Dr. Mishkel is a strong pa-
tient advocate and provides
the highest level of quality
patient care," said his col-
leagues in their nomination.
"Dr. Mishkel exemplifies
what it means to be a phy-
sician and is a great asset to
his field, the Hospital and


our community."
Dr. Mishkel graduated medi-
cal school at McMaster Uni-
versity in Ontario, Canada.
He completed his internship
program at Toronto General
Hospital and his residency
programs at Toronto General
Hospital in Ontario and St.
Michael's Hospital in Toronto.
He went on to complete his
fellowship training in cardi-
ology at St. Michael's Hospi-
tal in Toronto and Hermann


Hospital in Houston, Texas.
The Physician of the Month
award recognizes members
of the Boca Raton Commu-
nity Hospital medical staff
who demonstrate outstand-
ing compassion for patients
and their families, respect
and support for fellow mem-
bers of the patient care team,
and a willingness to teach
others.


Boca Aircraft Maintenance is "gold service center" for

Eclipse Aerospace


BOCARATON- Eclipse Aero-
space, Inc. has announced
that Boca Aircraft Mainte-
nance has been selected as
the exclusive US Southeast
Region factory authorized
"Gold Service Center" for
the Eclipse 500 aircraft.
Boca Aircraft Maintenance
will provide maintenance
services, parts distribution,
airframe, engine and avio-
nics inspections as well as
AOG services for the Eclipse
500 within the region.
"Eclipse Aerospace is plea-
sed to welcome Boca Air-
craft Maintenance to our
network of Eclipse service


providers," said Ken Ross,
president of Eclipse Ser-
vices Network. "Based on
their experience and track
record, we are confident
Boca Aircraft Maintenance
will deliver on our vision
to provide an exceptional
customer experience to ow-
ners, operators and pilots."
"We are pleased and ho-
nored to be selected as the
US Southeast Region fac-
tory authorized 'Gold Ser-
vice Center' for the Eclipse
500 Aircraft," said Todd
Wilkins, President of Boca
Aircraft Maintenance. He
added: "Our training and


years of experience with
the Eclipse 500 aircraft,
engines and systems are
some of the reasons we are
providing services in sup-
port of the manufacturer."
As a factory authorized E-
clipse "Gold Service Cen-
ter," Boca Aviation Mainte-
nance will not only provide
aircraft service but will also
supply support services and
parts distribution for quali-
fied Eclipse mechanics and
repair stations through-
out the Southeast region.
Boca Aircraft Maintenance
is located at Avitat Boca
Raton, situated at the Boca


Raton Airport. The South
Florida location allows
the Mobile Repair Team
to service Miami, Opa
Locka, Fort Lauderdale,
West Palm Beach, Stuart,
and Naples Florida within
hours of a call. Boca Air-
craft Maintenance also ser-
vices the Caribbean Islands.
Eclipse Aerospace's corpo-
rate offices are based in
Charleston, South Carolina
with principal operations in
Albuquerque, New Mexi-
co and Chicago, Illinois.


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View adoptable pets online: Animal-Aid.com 0
I* e-mail: AnimalAidinc@aol.com **
Thrift Stores in Boca Raton and Oakland Park, FL e**
__ Feral Cat Sanctuary in Naples, FL.


n-r~. Iwu F C~ ~-~g: ~._1





May 15 through 29,2010- 23


Tbje JLoca 3Raton Tribune


PROPEL sponsors first "Fine

Wine and Canines" event at

Royal Palm Place


By Skip Sheffield


BOCA RATON PROPEL
(People Reaching Out to
Provide Education and Lead-
ership) recently enjoyed its
first "Fine Wine and Ca-
nines" event at Royal Palm
Place.
Fourteen Boca Raton res-
taurants and eight vineyards
pre-senting 24 varieties of
wine, and dog fanciers of
all descriptions united on a
beautiful moonlit evening to
further the cause of PRO-
PEL, a private, non-profit


501c3 organization dedi-
cated to serving Palm Beach
County and northern Bro-
ward's economically chal-
lenged communities through
education and promoting
leadership among at-risk
youth.
Attendees paid $45 to enjoy
unlimited food and wine and
to be entertained by rock-
soul group 45 Live, 12-year-
old violinist Sage McBride,
and world-renowned perfor-
mance artist Michael Israel,
who created two large-scale
paintings before the eyes of
his audience in less than 15
minutes.
Dogs were able to partici-
pate in a contest to deter-
mine, prettiest, best-dressed,
meanest, smallest, largest
and best overall dog.
An unusual feature of the
contest was the fact par-
ticipants were allowed and
even encouraged to bribe
the judges with cash-all to
benefit PROPEL, of course
"It cost enough to make him
win," said PROPEL board


member Harriet Lewis, who
devised the "crooked" con-
test to benefit PROPEL. "I
got all my friends to con-
tribute. He could have won
largest too, but I didn't want
to take that from the others."
As it was, Lewis' huge
black Newfoundland won
best-dressed and best over-
all dog.
Boca Raton Mayor Susan
Whelchel joined in the fun,
acting as a judge and willing
bribe recipient. Other judges
were City Councilwoman
Constance Scott; PROPEL
past president Roxanna
Trinka and current president
Andy Scott.
"It was a huge success,"
remarked Scott. "A lot of
people put a lot of effort
into this event, and we thank
them all. We don't have defi-
nite figures yet, but we think
we raised close to $15,000."
For more information on
PROPEL, call Tolliver Mill-
er at 561-995-8553 or visit
www.propelyourfuture.org.


See more photos in Spotlight on page


*- MY PET -9
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!

Mia and Xena, the Black Border Collie/Lab and the lovable Boxer are the 8 year old dogs of
the Proffitt family. Both of them are eight years old and are very much loved by their owners.
Mia (named after soccer star Mia Hamm) was the last dog available for adoption from
petsmart and has been loved ever since.
Xena (named after Xena the princess warrior) was given to the Proffitt's from relatives. Xena
loves to bark
at radom and
wag her non-
existing tail
around.
Both these dogs
are adorable
"princesses"
that would ne-
ver hurt anyo-
ne, not even a
fly.


Sponsor by Mizner Veterinarian


*--PET OF THE WEEK-


Pet of the week Robert is


searching for a loving home


Photo, story by Pam
D'Addio

BOCA RATON Ever hear
the expression, "I tried to
contain myself, but I es-
caped"? That's pretty much
me. I'm Robert and I'm
ready to rock!
I'm a male Lab
mix, four months
old and neutered.
I weigh about 30(
pounds.
I'd like a big yard
and doggie buddic_
and/or older kids u:
play with because i
got lots of energ- u,
bum. I'm workir!n_.
becoming housebr: .!"Cni
so I really need a house
now, and someone to love
me.
You and your house would


do just fine. I love people,
the outdoors, and running
with my ears flapping. Can
we be buddies?
I'm available for adoption
at Tri-County Humane So-
ciety, a no-kill _


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 adop-
4 i,:i fcc is one year of
Iiree o:iIcIC isits to
R icnic Veterinary
c_ Iinhc
Plic, s isit us to
Mlid ., l:st pet or to
colIiidcr adding
.I -ihcler dog or
c.ii Io your fam-
il& We have
pi.ppr es and kit-
ricn ,oo' Call(561)
4,,2-,I I ,:' r i.c many of
,-,,A 1.' hIi, .'I ,mimals and
volunteer opportunities at:
www.tricountyhumane. org.
Follow us on Facebook and
Twitter at 'TriCounty Hu-
mane'.


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Pet Society


Mizner Park Veterinary Clinic
is pleased to announce:

NATIONAL CANINE INFLUENZA
VACCINATION DAY!
-Y


All Donations go
to NEADS-Dogs
for Deaf and
Disabled
Americans
... ,q lk .
w-


Complimentary
Intestinal
Parasite
Screenings!


Wednesday, May 19th
Schedule an Appointment Today

561-391-3203
819 North Federal Hwy Boca Raton, FL 33432
Ask about our Free Puppy Check-up
for Dogs under 16 weeks of age!





24 -May 15 through 29,2010


Weddings & Announcements
TIe JLoca JRaton Cribune


Happy Birthday Esta Shepetofsky
A birthday party was held at
the European Cafe in Boca I
Raton for Esta Shepetofsky, -I

Village and a member of the
Congregation Torah Ohr Her
close friends joined and cel-
ebrated with her at the restau-
rant.


Get Out Oan Tflaec FlooW-

LEAtdllT TsaO rnDA CE
S0*kr t;.enWmm ll-l Is.l.
A-IelIm, Tem, n. mann Kldk
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Ta 11.Illom I loonmnp a d r meplv 10% I Or


Introductory
Program!

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A rw. A lm =4rHmllmmIJ .= f :M-l .


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online dangers and the seps pare'n caui take to protect their kids.


Sponsored bv:

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Senior Pastor: Dr. Mitchell Dillon

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sa.. AA..akg .....r
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*WII"nAi wnd~,...


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May 15 through 29,2010- 25

SP RM 2 0 1 0


Boca High


If you want to see your photos here from your
Prom, send them to bocaratontribune@gmail.com


Olympic Heights


Boca High JROTC Navy Ball


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26 -May 15 through 29,2010

Games


b Je oca ~ aton Cribune


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May 15 through 29,2010- 27

Dining Guide


And get results from

your advertising.


How will you reach


your target audience?


e^ t 0oca




Maton ritbune






561 290-1202




Survey conducted by the National Newspaper Association and
the Center for Advanced Social Research at the Missouri School of Journalism at the University of Missouri-Columbia.
Researchers surveyed adults 18 years old and up In markets with fewer than 100,000 residents.


I WoYu umI I
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.
l am-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. 1 am-midnight

ITALIAN


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


FiRr UNitd Methbodrt Chureh
625 NE Mizner Blvd.
Boca Raton, FL 33432
561-395-1244
t SuidW Swena &O AM
ChMdcm Provded 9.O AM
For Servlces 1100AM
The REV KEN ROUGHTON, PASTOR
"A Pla cTo Cll Hom"
www.fumncbarat~ o


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-1 1pm, 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 11am-9pm
Eliot Cafe (Kosher)
Wharfside Plaza- 6853 S.W
18th St. Boca Raton- 561-368-
6880. Open for Lunch and
Dnr. Mon.-Thrus. 11am-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


ST. GOROORY'S
EPSCOPAL CHURCH
100 N.E. Mner Blvd.
SBoca Raton
For Schedule of Services
Call the Church Office
(561) 395s-84M







C : onteimpoh a Tommy Kiedis
u SNBy Services seniorPasTor
ontemporary- 9:00 and 10:45 am


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Boca Raton & Delray Beach





28 -May 15 through 29,2010


Around our Neighbohood
Tbe toca ~Raton Cribunt


A surprise tribute was given to A. James Ary by Brazilian dignataries representing
Ascoral, Rotary of Barueri, ACM of Sao Paulo/Alphaville, Afrob, ACIB and the
city of Barueri during the weekly meeting of the Deerfield Beach Rotary Club.


A. James Ary, Marisia and Maria Jose YMCA James Ary, Jose andAngela arcato
A. ames Ay, ose andAngeDirectors.arcato
Directors.


Grace Community Church


On Sunday, May 2nd Grace Community Church held a Ben-
efit Concert featuring their Total Praise contemporary choir
to help raise funds for the McFadden family of Boca Raton.
Danny McFadden, age 23, suffered a swimming accident on
October 10, 2009 that has left him paralyzed and in need
of ongoing care. His parents, Patrick and Jill McFadden are
working full time to support the family and also are pro-
viding round the clock care for Danny with the help of his
sister Molly, age 20 and brother Patrick, age 17. Danny's
grandparents, Malcolm and Jane Ruhl also live with the Mc-
Fadden's.
Members of the church are providing meals three days a
week and have helped with home repairs and other needs.
In addition to mounting medical expenses, the McFaddens
are in need of a handicapped accessible van for transporta-
tion. The congregation and friends in the community have
responded with over $14,500 to date. We are reaching out on
behalf of the family and asking that we come together at this
time to respond to this specific need.
Checks may be written to Grace Community Church, 600 W
Camino Real Blvd., Boca Raton, FL 33433 with the notation
for the McFadden's Benefit. Call 561-395-2811 for more in-
formation.


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28 -May 15 through 29,2010





May 15 through 29,2010- 29



Sports

The (Joca Raton Tributne
*- Matt Blue's V.I.P. Lounge --
By Matt Bluesten


By: Pedro Heizer

Olympic Heights High
School, a school known
for a history of good
tennis, is now at the top
of the High School Ten-
nis world. Luisa Ortiz, a
sophomore at Olympic
heights, made it to the
states semifinals, where
she lost to Sarah Mean,
who ended up winning
the states. When asked
about Luisa's role in the
team head coach Kel-
ley Stephens told the
Boca Raton Tribune
"Luisa Ortiz played a
huge role in everything.
She played pretty much
the whole season unde-
feated now, both sin-
gles and doubles" Also
at the top of the tennis
high school scene is
sophomore Dylan Gun-
ning who also lost in
the semifinals. Alex Ro-
bles of Naples Barron-
Collier defeated Dylan
Gunning of Olympic
Heights in the No. 1
singles final, 6-2, 6-4.
Gunning was the last
surviving Lions player
in the tournament. "He
[Dylan] played a huge


crucial role; he pretty
much went undefeated
the whole year with
a few losses. He is
ranked in USTA, Unit-
ed States Tennis As-
sociation, number 35."
Said Coach Stephens.
The way to get to states
is a very weary one. It
all begins by playing at
the district level, once
you become district
champion you move
on to regionals. Once
you win regionals, you
go on to play at the
state level. "These two
athletes are huge role
models academically
and athletically for the
school" added coach
Stephens. Both Ortiz
and Gunning both won
at the district and re-
gional levels and went
all the way to the semi-
finals of the state cham-
pionship. A great feat
by any High School in
Boca Raton, At Olym-
pic Heights, it's their
first year in high school
history both the boys
and girls tennis team
made it to the State
tournament.


Hometown


Heroes


All of the buzz and talk
recently surroun-ding
the Marlins organiza-
tion has been all about
outfield prospect Mi-
chael Stanton. The Mar-
lins have wanted to keep
in Double A in order to
give him more time to
complete his develop-
ment with some more
minor league seasoning
and to delay his arbitra-
tion eligibility clock.
This means Stanton will
be under club control
for an additional year.
The question that every
Marlins fan is asking is,
when exactly will Mi-
chael Stanton be called
up and will be ready to
produce right from the
gecko? Michael Stan-
ton is absolutely tear-
ing it up in Double A.
He is on fire putting up
mosnter numbers. Im-
pressively, Stanton has
a .340 batting average,
a .477 on base percent-
age, and a.840 slugging
percentage. In the last
29 games, he has hit
15 home runs and 35
RBIs. In addition, Stan-
ton has a .493 on base
percentage and he has
shown tremendous pa-
tience and discipline by
walking 29 times. Fur-
thermore, Stanton was
ranked as baseball's
third highest rated pros-
pect by Baseball Ame-
rica, right behind Jason
Heyward and Stephen
Strasburg. What an un-
believable class to be
in! We are talking about
Stanton being up there
with two once in a life-
time future prospects.


about is whether he will
be able to handle ma-
jor league pitching, hit
in the clutch and un-
der pressure, and most
importantly will he ul-
timately meet the ex-
ceedingly high expec-
tations placed on him?
Physically, Stanton is
very imposing at 6"5
and weighing in at 230
pounds. Stanton was an
exceptional athlete in
High School. He played
basketball, baseball and
football. Interestingly,
he was recruited by
Pete Carroll at USC to
play cornerback. Most
likely, he made the right
decision choosing base-
ball over football.
Many sources close to
the Marlins believe that
Stanton will be called
up by early June. I be-
lieve you can make the
comparison between


Scouts have been uni-
versally impressed by
Stanton's tremendous
power. They have him
rated as an 80 on a 20-
80 power scale, which
is the highest number
on the scale. The only
knock on Stanton is that
he strikes out a little
too much, but many ad-
vanced scouts have stat-
ed that he is impro-ving
his plate discipline.
Michael Stanton is the
Marlins highest rated
prospect and many
people believe he will
achieve true greatness.
Marlins fans and base-
ball experts have placed
an enormous amount of
expectations on Stan-
ton. There is no doubt
in my mind that he has
tremendous potential and
he has the physical tools
to become a great ball
player. What I wonder
about is whether he will
be able to handle ma-
jor league pitching, hit
in the clutch and un-
der pressure, and most
importantly will he ul-
timately meet the ex-
ceedingly high expec-
tations placed on him?
Physically, Stanton is
very imposing at 6"5
and weighing in at 230
pounds. Stanton was an
exceptional athlete in
High School. He played
basketball, baseball and
football. Interestingly,
he was recruited by
Pete Carroll at USC to
play cornerback. Most
likely, he made the right
decision choosing base-
ball over football.
Read the complete
story online


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Scouts have been uni-
versally impressed by
Stanton's tremendous
power. They have him
rated as an 80 on a 20-
80 power scale, which
is the highest number
on the scale. The only
knock on Stanton is that
he strikes out a little
too much, but many ad-
vanced scouts have stat-
ed that he is impro-ving
his plate discipline.
Michael Stanton is the
Marlins highest rated
prospect and many
people believe he will
achieve true greatness.
Marlins fans and base-
ball experts have placed
an enormous amount of
expectations on Stan-
ton. There is no doubt
in my mind that he has
tremendous potential and
he has the physical tools
to become a great ball
player. What I wonder


Top Prospect Michael Stanton





30 -May 15 through 29,2010
The Boca Raton Tribune SPORTS East/West Boca Raton, FL




Joga Bonito: The Beautiful Game


By Pedro Heizer


It happens once every four
years. Something incredible
that is not only heart-warm-
ing but also exciting. Some
may be thinking Olympics,
but no, it's not the Olympic
Games. It's something more
watched more around the
world than any sports tour-
nament. The FIFA World Cup
is one of those rare speci-
mens of sporting events that
not only bring people to-
gether, but it brings nations
and the world together.
For one to understand the
magnitude of this one-month
phenomenon, on must un-
derstand the past, the pres-
ent and the future of the cup.
The World Cup is an inter-
national association football
competition contested by the
men's national teams of the
members of Federation In-
ternationale de Football As-
sociation (FIFA), the sport's
global governing body. The
championship has been a-
warded every four years
since the first tournament
in 1930, except in 1942 and
1946 when it was not con-
tested because of World War
II. The current format of
the tournament involves 32
teams competing for the title
at venues within the host na-
tion over a period of about a
month this phase is often
called the World Cup Finals.
A qualification phase, which
currently takes place over
the preceding three years,
is used to determine which


teams qualify for the tourna-
ment together with the host
nation.
During the 18 tournaments
that have been held, seven
nations have won the title.


Brazil has won the World
Cup a record five times, and
they are the only team to
have played in every tourna-
ment since 1930. Italy, the
current champions, has won
four titles, and Germany is
next with three titles. The
other former champions are
Uruguay, winners of the in-
augural tournament, and Ar-
gentina, with two titles each,
and England and France,
with one title each. Some
may not know this, but the
United States won third pla-
ce at the inaugural cup in
1930!
The World Cup is the most
widely-viewed sporting event
in the world, where an esti-
mated 715.1 million people
watched the final match of
the 2006 World Cup held in


cess that began in August
2007 and involved 204 of the
208 FIFA national teams. As
such, the qualifying matches
began at the 2008 Summer
Olympics since many of the
nations where involved.
This will be the first time
that the tournament has been
hosted by an African nation,
after South Africa beat Mo-
rocco and Egypt in an all-
African bidding process.
Why all this talk about the
World Cup? Well, many of
you know that we have two
great youth soccer leagues
in SABR and GBYSA. We
also have a state champion
team in our backyard with
Boca Raton High School.
And for people that didn't
know, one of the best play-
ers in the US soccer team,


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SOUTH

AFRICA


SGermany.
This year, the Cup will
be held in South Africa,
from June 11 until July
11, and the 2014 World
Cup will be held in Bra-
zil. The 32 team pool
has been selected and
the teams participating
are: Algeria, Argenti-
na, Australia, Brazil,
Cameroon, Chile, Cote
d'Ivoire, Denmark, Eng-
land, France, Germany,
Ghana, Greece, Hondu-
ras, Italy, Japan, Mexi-
co, Netherlands, North
Korea, New Zealand,
Nigeria, Paraguay, Por-
tugal, Serbia, Slovakia,
Slovenia, South Africa,
South Korea, Spain,
Switzerland, United States,
and Uruguay.
The 2010 FIFA World Cup
will be the 19th edition of
the event. The 2010 FIFA
World Cup is the culmina-
tion of a qualification pro-


I




'i





May 15 through 29,2010- 31
The Boca Raton Tribune SPORTS East/West Boca Raton, FL


NBA 2010 Playoffs


By: Stefano Tinucci Tozzi

he 2010 edition of
the NBA Playoffs
are well underway
and we already have some
of the answers the regu-
lar season did not give us.
The Dallas Mavericks are
still not a legitimate title
contender, the Denver Nug-
gets greatly missed coach
George Karl he was side-
lined with cancer but be-
yond that they still lack that
key ingredient to progress
to the next level and all-
star Carmelo Anthony is
beginning to raise serious
doubts as to whether he can
truly be the best player on a
championship winning team,
the Oklahoma City Thunder
looks to be the real deal and
with such a young and tal-
ented core and with enough
cap space to add a max free
agent this off-season look
for this team to challenge
the established NBA hier-
archy in the not too distant
future, and down in Miami
this post-season made it
abundantly clear that team


President Pat Riley must
come through on his gran-
diose vision and the pres-
sure on him to build a con-
tender for next season is
palpable and justifiably so.
(1) Cleveland Cavaliers
v. (4) Boston Celtics or as
it's being known as LeB-
ron's Elbow v. the Elderly
3. Through three games in
this series not much has
been found out except that
both teams look very vul-
nerable; as was evidenced
through two games in
Cleveland when the Cava-
liers were lucky to escape
with a win in Game 1 and in
Game 2 when point guard
Rajon Rondo ran circles
around Cleveland's defense
all night en route to lead-
ing his Celtics to a 104-86
triumph which gave Bos-
ton home-court advantage
in the series. As the scene
shifted to Boston so did the
script in Game 3 the "in-
jured" LeBron James was
masterful in posting a near
triple-double fit only for a
king. His 38-point, 7-as-
sist, and 8-rebound effort


allowed Cleveland to hand
the Boston Celtics their
most lopsided home playoff
defeat in their storied his-
tory. Where the series goes
from here is hard to deter-
mine but Cleveland even
with all their flaws seem to
just have a little too much
for a Boston squad that ap-
pears to have little beyond
the magnificent Rondo and
power forward Kevin Gar-
nett who himself is not
what he once was. Predic-
tion: Cavaliers in 7
My predictions would pit
Cleveland vs. Orlando in
the East in a re-match of last
year's Eastern Conference
Finals and though both ros-
ters are changed from last
season I don't expect a dif-
ferent result. Here, I see the
Orlando Magic representing
the Eastern Conference in
the NBAFinals. In the West
the Suns would face the
defending champion Los
Angeles Lakers and while
I do like a lot of the things
this new Suns teams have
shown I just think they are
outgunned by a loaded Lak-


ers squad so I see them van-
quishing a worthy foe in the
Phoenix Suns to advance to
the Finals to complete a re-
match of last year's NBA
Finals. And in this replay of
last year's Finals I do see a
different outcome; while it
would not shock me to see
the Lakers repeat I feel as
though they've been miss-
ing just about 10% of what
they had last year all season


and I think this is the stage
where it will come back to
bite them. On the other hand
Orlando received heavy
criticism for overhauling
a roster which reached the
Finals last season and it
has taken a while for all the
parts to jell but now at the
time when it matters most -
granted, they've played play-
off neophyte Charlotte and
the hugely disappointing


Hawks but they sure have
looked impressive they
seem to have hit their stride
and their yearlong sacrifi-
ce will be rewarded when
Commissioner David Ster
hands the Larry O'Brien
Trophy over to your 2009-
2010 NBA Champions the
Orlando Magic.


Lynn softball honors

seniors in season finale


By Jeffrey Messman

BOCA RATON Lynn
University's softball team
closed out the 2010 season
recently with an 11-2 loss to
Nova Southeastern.
The Fighting Knights bid
farewell to seniors Elizabeth
Hawkins, Rachael Larkins,
Cristie Kaufman, Nikki Pal-
lister, Kathleen Smith and
Mika Tatar before the game.
Nova Southeastern (45-15,
19-5 SSC) jumped to a 9-0
lead after the top of the third
before the Knights (24-31,
7-17 SSC) rallied back with
a pair in the bottom of the


frame. The Sharks would
close out the game in the
sixth with two more to run-
rule the Blue and White.
Brittany Gross and Jordan
Angel collected two hits
each for LU in the loss. A
day after tying the program
mark for hits in a season,
Gross broke the record in
her third plate appearance
with a flare single into right
field.
Katrina Lavadan, Smith and
Hawkins each added hits for
the Blue and White.
Kaufman (11-13) picked up
the loss while striking out
four on the day.


FAU's Bodenmiller Place your ad here

named to All-Academic Call 561-290-1202

District 3 First Team
Distrit 3 Fist Tea
*9,


BOCA RATON Florida
Atlantic University girls'
softball player Blair Boden-
miller was named to the
CoSIDA All-Academic Dis-
trict 3 First Team recently.
It is the second consecutive
year that she was named to
the first team. She was also
named to the second team as
a sophomore.
Bodenmiller received her
bachelor's degree in Decem-
ber 2008 and currently has a


perfect 4.0 grade point av-
erage in graduate classes in
political science. Her selec-
tion to the First Team makes
her eligible for the Academic
All-American team, which
will be announced on May
26.
"Blair is the epitome of what
a true student-athlete should
do and takes the same work
ethic in the classroom that
she does on the field," said
head coach Joan Joyce.


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Hometown Heroes
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