Title: Boca Raton tribune
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00102052/00008
 Material Information
Title: Boca Raton tribune
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: Boca Raton Tribune
Place of Publication: Boca Raton, FL
Publication Date: June 12, 2010
Copyright Date: 2010
 Subjects
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Palm Beach -- Boca Raton
Coordinates: 26.368611 x -80.1 ( Place of Publication )
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00102052
Volume ID: VID00008
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
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j)e Joca 3aton Tribune
Your Closest Neighbor for news 24/7 go to bocaratontribune.com
I East /West Boca Raton, FL June 12 through 25, 2010 -Year I -Number 007


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It Has Begun... 2010 World Cup is


Stay tuned for Hurricane Insert in our next edition


tourney to stay in Boca; director eyes 10-year term
See Allianz on page 29


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2 June 12 through 25, 2010


Quote
of the Week

Excellence is the gradual
result of always striving
to do better Paul
- Pat Riley By Paul

Top Click There
on bocaratontribune.com pants
tell the
- Possible GOP presidential and a fl
candidate Santorum slams small e
small e
Obama during speech in ephant
Boca e
- Boca police investigating are hig
stabbing death, 911 hang- vast dis
up call Of Can
- State Senate candidate the large
Ellyn Bogdanoff guest at A) Nur
Boca Raton reception B) Nev
- Toy Story 3 premier tick- C) Nor
ets... Join Us on facebook D) Que
-Boca Bits by Barry Epstein


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r


ss Option 2


Briefing

lhe Joca J1aton t tribune


Triviabits
Paquet
are two kinds of elephants: African ele-
and Asian elephants. But there are ways to
m apart. African elephants have huge ears
at forehead, while their Asian cousins have
ars and a convex forehead. Either way, el-
s fare especially badly in zoos, since they
hly social animals used to roaming over
stances.
ada's 13 provinces and territories, which is
rest in area but the smallest in population?
ravut
,foundland
thwest Territories
bec


I

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Option 1: Go online bocaratontribune.com and click on mail subscription at the top of the page
Option 2: Fill out the form below and send to: P.O Box 970593 Boca Raton, FL 33497

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Grammy Awards have always been captive to the pre-
vious generation, producing howlingly out-of-step
results. For example, "Smells Like Teen Spirit" was a
revolutionary song that put grunge in the mainstream.
But it lost the 1992 Best Rock Song Grammy to a
22-year-old Eric Clapton song, "Layla," which had
been re-recorded acoustically without its famous gui-
tar riffs.
The plumage? Lovely. But what pheasant fam-
ily member also attracts mates with an ear-splitting
scream?
A) Flamingo
B) Parrot
C) Peacock
D) Ostrich


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Advertising:
Maureen Kelly
Mark Ary
RonaldPaiva
Stan Weisbrodt

Art Director
Maheli Jardim
Graphic Designer
Luana Goncalves

Photographers:
Barbara McCormick
Lucia Sa
Susie I .. i.'

Distribution:
KlaitonR. Silva

Briefing Page 02
Municipal News Page 03
Community News Page 05
Life & Arts Page 13
Columnist Page 19
Business Page 21
Pet Society Page 23
Games Page 26
Dining Guide Page 27
Around our
Neighborhood Page 28
Sports Page 32



lle b Soca RatonEribunt
mailing address:
P.O. Box 970593
Boca Raton, FL 33497
Office Address: 7300 W. Camino
Real # 201 Boca Raton Fl, 33433
business@bocaratontribune.com
www.bocaratontribune.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 andpublished
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
submissions 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 its columnists.
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 ofspace occupied
by such error or advertising items
or information. All editorials are
intended to position
of the publisher and not of any
individual editorial writer
columns, on the other hand,
the opinions of the author and not
necessarily those of the publisher
The advertiser and/or the
advertising agency is responsible
for all content and will assume
responsibility resulting from
publication ofsaid advertisement
in The Boca Raton Tribune.









Municipal News

Ete Jocta Paton Tribune


Family, six pets escape

safely from Boca home fire


A LzocapreJpgnter carries a pet
from the burned home at 520
Sandpiper Way.
BOCA RATON A fami-
ly and six pets escaped sa-
fely from a house fire at
520 Sandpiper Way about
6:45 p.m. Sunday.
Public Information Offi-
cer Frank Correggio said
the fire was reported to


911 dispatchers by
the homeowners who,
after hearing their
smoke detector sound
and seeing smoke and
flames, they quickly
exited their home.
Firefighters arrived
within minutes and
noticed heavy smoke
and flames coming
from a closet area on
the first floor resi-
dence. Crews quickly
extinguished the fire,
said Correggio.
The family pets, three
dogs and three cats, were
not harmed, he said. No
injuries were reported
and the cause of the fire
has not yet been deter-
mined.
Fire officials estimate the
damage at $100,000

Photo by Bob Lemons


Burglary victim struck by

fleeing suspect's car


BOCA RATON Boca
police responded to a bur-
glary to an automobile at
the Mobil Station on West
Yamato Road about 5:45
p.m. on May 16 where
the victim was struck by
the fleeing suspect's car, a
police report said.
When officers arrived,
they met with the victim
who said she was pump-
ing gas on the driver's
side of her vehicle when
she noticed her passen-
ger door open and a male
reach in and took her
purse, which was lying on
the seat.
Police said the suspect
then got into the rear
driver's side door of a
waiting vehicle. The vic-
tim attempted to confront
the suspect as the suspect


vehicle was leaving the
gas station and was side-
swiped by the fleeing ve-
hicle, causing her to fall
to the pavement. The vic-
tim sustained minor abra-
sions and contusions, said
police.
The suspect is described
as a man in his late 20s
or early 30s, wearing a
white t-shirt and an or-
ange hat. The suspect ve-
hicle is a teal, four-door,
newer model Nissan Al-
tima with dark tinted win-
dows.
If anyone has information
about this crime, they
are asked to call Detec-
tive John Moran at (561)
338-1315 or Palm Beach
County Crime Stoppers at
(800) 458-TIPS.


, wworttbnc


Boca police probe purse

snatching incident in West

Glades Road parking lot
windows. The vehicle
'left north on Meadows
% Road towards Glades
Road.
A witness who asked to


BOCA RATON Local
police are investigating a
purse snatching that oc-
curred shortly after 4 p.m.
on June 1.
According to police re-
ports, the victim said she
and her husband were
getting out of their car in
the east parking lot at 650
West Glades Road and
walking toward an of-
fice building when a man
came up from behind and
pulled her purse from her
left hand.
The suspect didn't get her
purse on the first attempt,
but did the second time,
said police.
According to the victim,
the suspect took off run-
ning east through the
parking lot, ran across
Meadows Road and got
into a black four-door
mid-sized car, possibly
a late 90's or early 2000
model Honda with tinted


remain anonymous told
investigators that a
male came up to him ear-
lier and asked for money.
This witness and the vic-
tim provided the same de-
scription of the suspect.
They described him as a
man wearing a white t-
shirt, dark pants or long
shorts and a black base-
ball cap turned around.
Anyone with information
is asked to call Detec-
tive John Moran at 561-
338-1315 or Palm Beach
County Crime Stoppers at
800-458-TIPS


Boca Hospitalfinances

improving; CEO sees profit

by end offiscalyear


BOCA RATON Indica-
tive of the continued
strengthening of its finan-
cial position, officials at
Boca Raton Community
Hospital have announced
that for the quarter ending
March 31, 2010, the hos-
pital recorded net income
of $3.03 million a $3.02
million improvement o-
ver the prior year's third


quarter, which showed
income of just $9,000.
Operating revenue for
the time period was $92.4
million.
Importantly, operating in-
come was $3.0 million
versus a third quarter loss
of $929,000 in the previ-
ous fiscal year.
"We continue to make
see Boca Hospitalpage 4


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for news 24/7 go to bocaratontribune.com


June 12 through 25. 2010 3





4 June 12 through 25, 2010


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


Boca police identifies skeletal

remains found in 2008


BOCA RATON Detec-
tives with the Boca Ra-
ton Police Services De-
partment have positively
identified skeletal remains
found Sept. 12, 2008 in
an undeveloped area near
1800 West Palmetto Park
Road.
Police Chief Dan Alexan-
der told the Boca Raton
Tribune the break in the
case came when Detec-
tive Juan Pijuan received
a call from an investiga-
tor from the Palm Beach
County Sheriff's Office
who told Pijuan that he
worked a missing per-
son's case from a couple
of years prior involving a
homeless man in the area.
He provided Detective
Pijuan with the person's
name, Keith McGee. Once
he had a name, Detec-


tive Pijuan looked up
McGee's driver's license
photo. He noticed the
person in the picture ap-
peared to have had a bro-
ken nose. The autopsy
completed shortly after
the bones were discov-
ered, revealed the person
had a fractured nose that
later healed.
Also, an x-ray of the re-
mains by the medical e-
xaminer revealed a bul-
let lodged in one of the
bones.
After an extensive search,
McGee's father was lo-
cated and DNA samples
were taken to compare
against the remains. Fa-
mily members also con-
firmed that McGee was
shot in Gulfport, Missis-
sippi and doctors could
not remove the bullet due


to its proximity to his spi-
ne.
The nature of the injury
was difficult to corrobo-
rate since the hospital and
all of its records were de-
stroyed in Hurricane Ka-
trina, police said.
A special DNA test, which
took more than a year
to complete, determined
that the bones belonged to
McGee. The Medical Ex-
aminer's Office issued its
report on March 2, 2010,
citing the cause of death
to be undetermined.
Family members indi-
cated that McGee was
in poor health. The man,
they said, had no iden-
tifiable address and was
known to live in a make-
shift homeless camp near
the area where his re-
mains were discovered.


Boca Hospital finances... continuedpage 3


significant strides in secu-
ring the financial founda-
tion of our hospital," said
Jerry Fedele, president
and CEO of Boca Raton
Community Hospital. "It
is extremely gratifying to
see this progress stem
from operational perfor-
mance, which is critically
important to our long-
term growth and vitality."
For the first three quarters
of its current fiscal year,
BRCH recorded a net loss
of $1.6 million, which
was $7.9 million favo-
rable to the loss of $9.5
million in the same time
period during fiscal year
2009.
"Our trending is very po-
sitive," said Fedele. "I re-
main quite optimistic that
we will be profitable at
the end of the fiscal year."
In addition to its operat-
ing profit, Fedele cited a
number of significant de-


velopments contributing
to the hospital's success.
Operating EBITDA (Ear-
nings Before Interest,
Taxes, Depreciation and
Amortization) was $21.8
million for the first nine
months of the fiscal year,
an improvement of $4.8
million from the same pe-
riod of the prior year.
The hospital's oncology
program has reported net
income of $2.3 million
for the first nine months
of the fiscal year and is
seeing more than 2,700
new patients annually.
Operating expenses were
reduced by $4.2 million
for the nine-month period
as a result of manage-
ment's continued empha-
sis on efficiency.
"While we have reduced
expenses, we have not
compromised our quality
of care," Fedele empha-
sized. "I'm most proud


of the efficient manner
in which we are providing
high quality care and ser-
vice."
The Hospital's Institu-
te for Women's Health
and Wellness continues
to perform over 90,000
procedures a year and
has done more Positron
Emission Mammograms
(PEM) than any other
center in the nation.
In March of this year,
BRCH acquired its sixth
imaging center and con-
tinues as the region's
leader in providing con-
venient access to the most
sophisticated imaging tech-
nology available.
In its most recent analy-
sis, Fitch Ratings affirmed
the hospital's investment
grade bond rating and up-
graded its outlook from
negative to stable.
Read the complete
story online


Jea

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


Possible GOP presidential candidate

Santorum slams Obama during speech


in Boca

By Dale M. King

BOCA RATON Local
political leaders got a
good look at the two sides
of former Pennsylvania
U.S. Senator Rick San-
torum during his recent
visit to Boca Raton.
During a mid-day lunch
at the Grille on Congress,
the still-undecided pre-
sidential hopeful offered
his gentle side to a se-
lect crowd of community
leaders, talking about his
seven children and his
return to politics from a
2007 re-election loss.
But he pulled out the stops
that night at the Boca Ra-
ton Marriott when the he
blasted President Barack
Obama for alienating the
nations still friendly with
the United States, atta-
cking state policies while
wooing less-than-friendly
foreign leaders, and for
putting the USA on a
road to "Armageddon" by
weakening its military ar-
senal while Iran beefs up
its nuclear capabilities.
"The most dangerous thing
he is doing," Santorum
told members of the Boca
Raton Republican Club,
"is not stopping Iran from
getting nuclear weapons
or the missiles to deploy
them."
A long a critic of Obama's
approach to Iran, Santo-
rum said that with help
from the Russians, Iran
can create a nuclear force
"that neither we nor Israel
will be able to take out."
"Iran will have free
reign to rain terror on the
world," the former Key-
stone State senator said
in a resoundingly loud
voice. "He is risking Ar-
mageddon while we do
nothing."
A U. S. Senator in Penn-
sylvania from 1995 to
2007, Santorum was


ormerr Pennsylvania U.S. Senator and possible presiden-
tial candidate in 2012 Rick Santorum addresses the Boca
Raton Republican Club.


roundly defeated by Bob
Casey. The ex-senator
went to work for a law
firm, but kept his politi-
cal interests on the front
burner.
Since January 2009, San-
torum has been ponder-
ing a run for president in
2012, but during his visit
to Boca, he did not put
anything specific on the
table.
He did say that as he has
traveled the nation, "I see
there is an enthusiasm.
Americans feel some-
thing big is happening.
People are coming out."
His salvo against Obama
was something of a sur-
prise, particularly to those
who had seen his kinder
side with little mention
of the incumbent chief
executive during the
luncheon.
Santorum opened by
blasting Obama's domes-
tic policies, in particular,
his much-discussed and
hyped health care plan.
"If they [government] can
control your health, they
have you by the throat -
and in your pocket," he
said.
"We are endowed by our
Creator, not by govern-
ment, with inalienable
rights," said the undecid-
ed presidential candidate.
"It is given to us by God."
He pointed out that "gov-
ernment's power is lim-
ited and yours is not."


With a slow, but deliber-
ate turn to national se-
curity, Santorum said he
is "scared to see Obama
apologizing for America
and then, standing with
the president of Mexico,
chastising Arizona" for
its crackdown on illegal
immigrants.
"This has started a fire
in America." And fue-
ling that fire, he said, is
the government's recent
decision to give Miranda
rights and defense attor-
neys to alleged terrorists.
He urged citizens to take
back their country. "You
are living in a time when
America needs you," he
said.
This brought a comment
from a man in the crowd
who said Santorum was
"preaching to the choir"
by speaking to a group
that agrees with him.
The ex-senator fired back:
"This choir was got to go
out and start singing so-
los."
He warned about Ameri-
cans who "get up and
tell ourselves lies" to get
through the day. "We feel
that as long as we do what
we are doing, we will be
prosperous. But there is
nothing that says America
will always be here."
Ending with a note of en-
couragement, Santorum
said 2010 "is the time to
stop bad things, and 2010
is the time to change
1 "


~4 ~A ~e ~e I(~ I de k ['1, k i d I


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Community News

ETe J9oca taton Tribune


BOCA begins

budget prep with

revenue down,

expenses up
By Dale M. King up.


BOCA RATON Sum-
mer in Boca Raton brings
flowers, beachgoers, tour-
ists and the preparation
of a budget for the coming
fiscal year.
That task has already
begun, Mayor Susan
Whelchel told members
of the Federation of Boca
Raton Homeowners As-
sociations at its recent
meeting. And the playing
field is just as rough as the
past few years, with rev-
enue down and expenses


Creation of a balanced
budget a necessity, ac-
cording to state law was
one of several top pri-
orities to come out of re-
cent goal-setting sessions,
Whelchel said. She sees
the city looking for new
revenues while also fac-
ing cutbacks.
She said that in January,
estimates for the 2010-
2011 tax year showed a
10 to 11 percent drop in
revenue as the city moves
into July.
Whelchel also noted that


Mayor Susan Whelchel talks about city issues with member
of the Federation of Boca Raton Homeowners Associations
at a recent in,. 1.i


City Manager LeifAhnell
has predicted the city will
finish the current fiscal
year with a tax base re-
duced by $2 billion, from
about $20 billion several
years ago to a $17 billion
range.
Also, cuts of some $5 to
$7 million will have to be
made in the upcoming city
budget. Whelchel said she
hopes the city can retain
its total workforce with-
out the cutbacks that oc-
curred several years ago
when a couple of hundred
positions were elimina-
ted, including about 42
personnel layoffs.
The new fiscal year be-
gins Oct. 1. The city nor-
mally holds budget meet-
ings in September, but
all financial sessions are
open to the public.
One new source of cash
will come at the start of
the fiscal year in Octo-
ber. That's when nearly


400 parking meters will
go live around the down-
town, the beach and in
Mizner Park.
In the past, Ahnell has
said this should bring
in some $600,000 to
$700,000 in new money.
Annexation that is, bring
unincorporated proper-
ties west of the city into
Boca's boundaries is a-
nother potential method
of raising cash. She said
that will only be done "if
it is a positive cash flow."
She also said the city will
not annex any areas that
don't want to be part of
Boca Raton proper.
In her early morning ad-
dress to the Federation,
Whelchel touched on a
number of items that she
said help create "a sus-
tainable city."

Read the complete
story online


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0


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June 12 through 25. 2010 5





6 June 12 through 25, 2010
The Boca Raton Tribune EDITORIALS/LETTERS East/West Boca Raton, FL

tie Iota Raton Eribune
Founded January 15, 2010
DOUGLAS HEIZER, Publisher

Editorial Online Edition Our Writers/Reporters Columnists Business
DALE M. KING: Managing Editor PEDRO HEIZER: OnlineEditor SKIP SHEFFIELD, CHRISTINE CATOGIO, BARRY SIEGEL, STEVE L. DOUGLAS HEIZER: C.E.O
PEDRO HEIZER: Associate Editor LUANA GONCALVES: Associate Editor SYNESIO LYRA, DALE SMITH, DIANE POMERANZ, DANIEL MAN, BARRY TONY BAPTISTA: Controller
FEEN, MATT BLUESTEIN, CHRIS J. NELSON, EPSTEIN, SANDY HUNTSMAN ANDERSON MANCEBO: I. Manager
LUANA GONCALVES, DONOVAN ORTEGA, DINI HEIZER:, .-.. ..r
SUSIE BOTFELD ELAINE DEMIRSKY: FrontDesk

*- EDITORIAL -


Letter Guidelines


Letters must be signed
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


* t


nearly 40 years I
have spent toiling in
the news trade that
story ideas come to you
in strange and unexpected
places.
I just came in from mo-
wing the lawn, and I don't
want you even to imagine
the sweaty, grass-stained
figure that I am as I type
these words. Luckily, the
shower is just around the
comer of the room.
It occurred to me, du-
ring this act of cutting in
90-some degree weather,
with thunderclouds for-
ming overhead, that I ha-
ve spent a lot of years,
and used a lot of diffe-
rent technologies, to slash
those little green spears
that jut from the ground.
And here I am in 2010,
using a push lawn mower.
Yes, a push mower. No
motor. No gasoline. No
decibel-shrieking buzz.
It's actually relatively
quiet and smooth.
I do get strange looks from
passers-by as I use a tech-
nology that my grandfa-
ther probably used when
he cut his grass. No, I'm


not opposed to improved
mechanics. I just figure
the lawn around our home
is pretty small, so why
spend a lot of money on
devices to control it?
Besides, a push mower
was cheaper to buy. And
I convinced my wife to
also get a weed whacker
to go along with it, so I
can now cut down those
nasty little buggers that
grow along the side of the
house, trees and the little
cement ornamental fen-
ces with ease.
Call me an anachronism
- and I'm sure the neigh-
bors probably do. (For
some, I'm sure, it's the
most polite thing they call
me.) But I've had my fill
of gas-powered mowers,
going back to the 1950s
when I cut my parents'
lawn with an old-style
Briggs & Stratton power
mower. You actually had
to wrap a clothesline a-
round the top and pull to
get it to start. And getting
it to start, I recall, took a
lot of yanks.
We had our share of rid-
ing mowers that didn't
work and one self-pro-


pelled mower that got
away from me one day
and cut a swath right into
the neighbor's yard.
My wife has gotten into
the habit of calling me
a "grumpy old man" be-
cause I seem to resist the
call of modem techno-
logy. I have a cell phone
that does nothing but take
phone calls. No pictures
(I have a camera.) No texts
(I don't know how to do
that) and no "aps."
The other day we were in
an electronics store and
she said we should buy
an IPod. Why, I said? If
I want to listen to music,
I can turn on the radio or
put on a CD.
As she walked away,
I thought I heard her
say something about a
"grumpy old man."

No, not MY wife!

Caring and sharing
The act of charity and
volunteerism are two of
the most valuable assets
a community can pos-
sess. To showcase the
dedication, caring, hard
work and achievements


of South Florida's non-
profit sector, Town Cen-
ter at Boca Raton will be
hosting "A Day of Caring
and Sharing" on Satur-
day, June 26 from 10 a.m.
- 5 p.m. The mall is cur-
rently seeking non-profit
groups to be a part of this
special day.
Participating organiza-
tions will be able to pro-
mote their cause to hun-
dreds of Town Center's
affluent and generous
shoppers to raise aware-
ness and funds. Groups
will be supplied with
chairs and a covered table
upon which they may dis-
play table top signage,
pamphlets and token gifts
and/or sell raffle tickets
and other fundraiser/gala
tickets and gift wrap. Ad-
ditional activities or sig-
nage may require prior
approval by mall man-
agement.
For further information
and to reserve space
(available on a first-come,
first-served basis), please
contact Elisha Sova at
(561) 368-6001 or e-mail
esova(tsimon.com.


* Available from Commercial News Providers"


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Just call me the neighborhood


anachronism






The Boca Raton Tribune EDITORIALS & LETTERS East/West Boca Raton, FL


1P so
41 64 6.

AV s


"Copyrighted Material


SSyndicated Content


Available from Commercial News Providers"



r /






S
I*


--POSITIVE LIVING -
By Dr. Synesio Lyra


Enjoying Your Happy Hour!


A famous, contemporary
author I know, once sug-
gested that people should
take a "joy break"
as they usually
enjoy a "coffee
break." This is
indeed an excel-
lent idea! Many
persons tend to


Troubles are momentary,
while joys are constant,
and can co-exist with
varied problems,
usually making
them easier to face
and carry. They
provide light and
guidance in the
midst of darkness,


bemoan their fate Dr. Synesio Lyra and helpful incen-
in life and spend most of tives in the presence of
their hours in laments, obstacles!
instead of positively refo- Every person should plan
causing, and advancing in a daily "happy hour," not
the right direction, as they necessarily at a Bar, with
should, while recognizing intoxicating drinks, but
the good which life also often in the solitude one
dispenses. creates for one's self, a-
No doubt, each day brings way from the noises so-
a good dose of joy but city inflicts on us. Those
also a measure of disap- are the moments to reflect
pointment and sadness. on the good things which
Yet, even the distresses happened that day; taking
which life dispenses at inventory of new, pleasant
frequent intervals, should surprises, and acknowl-
never rob you of legiti- edging other unexpected
mate happiness. Amid any experiences which were
trials, you can still choose positive; recognizing also
to be happy and transcend the value of whatever else
the problem being con- is customary in daily life,
fronted! both good or bad!


It is only when one pauses
to ponder on meaningful
possibilities that one will
truly attract them. Other-
wise, they shall pass un-
noticed, making little, if
any, impact in one's life.
If you talk with the right
people and read the right
stuff, you can find legiti-
mate models to follow in
seeking, finding, and en-
joying all your days!
To the extent you hold on
too tightly to negative ex-
periences, the more will
you be enslaved by them.
They color your thinking;
they give shape to your
other endeavors!
Best-selling author, Lau-
rie Beth Jones, confessed
in one of her books:
"When I am stressed it is
nearly always because I
am dealing with the 'what
if's' of the future or the 'if
only's' of the past." But it
need not be so with you
as long as you cultivate
joy and make it a perma-
nent feature of your life!


Plan your happy hour
each new day. Some may
be for solitary consump-
tion, while others may
include persons dear to
you, who can share your
insights or offer you new,
meaningful perspectives
to carry you ever forward!
There are joys that come
and go, but there are also
joys that come to stay. As
a contemporary thinker
wisely put it: "The more
joyful we are, the more
attractive we become." Be
sure this represents your
posture accurately! Al-
ways choose happiness,
and plan for joy!
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
infive 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.


- -aP 0*-


Guidelines: Send us your question to
1 Oquestions@bocaratontribune.com with
your complete name and a picture of your-
self if you 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 Ra-
ton Tribune.


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10 Questions.


Susan Whelchel. The

Mayor of Boca Raton

Have you ever wanted to know
something about the city of Boca
Raton and never got around to
asking it?

Well here is your chance! We started a new
section in the paper called "10 Questions".
Each week are going to feature an important
figure of the city of Boca for you to ask yours
questions to. Our first guest is Mayor Susan
Whelchel. She will be answering the questions
people have been asking.
Want to get in on the fun? E-mail us your
question with your full name to questions@
bocaratontribune.com for your chance to be
featured in our next edition of The Boca Raton
Tribune.




quston uni Jue2, 00


for news 2417 go to bocara ton tribune. com


June 12 through 25. 2010 7





8 June 12 through 25, 2010


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


BOCA HOSPfTAL dedicates


waiting areas


BOCARATON -BocaRa-
ton Community Hospital
dedicated the Mary Ann
and Harold Perper Wai-
ting Areas in its Eugene
M. and Christine E. Lynn
Cancer Institute at a spe-
cial celebration May 19.
The event was held in
the second floor waiting
areas of the Lynn Cancer
Institute's Harvey and
Phyllis Sandler Pavilion.
The hospital was the re-
cipient of a donation
from the Perpers to name
the waiting areas, which
serve the needs of medi-
cal oncology patients at
the Lynn Cancer Institute.
Patients scheduled for
chemotherapy, or to be
seen by their oncologist,
access their medical care
through these locations.
The waiting areas have


been designed to create
surroundings that instill
a sense of comfort and
counter the anxiety a
cancer patient can expe-
rience while facing the
disease and being treated.
"The generosity of the
Perpers assists us greatly
in providing the most
sophisticated cancer care
possible," said Jan Sa-
varick, president of the
Boca Raton Community
Hospital Foundation.
"The largesse of the Per-
pers and other commu-
nity philanthropists has
made the Lynn Can-
cer Institute a national
leader in oncology."
Mary and Harold Perper
have been donors to Boca
Raton Community Hos-
pital for more than three
decades. Their gifts to the


Leooran -ponaer tiamne uaKer Micnaei (rora, Martene
Pomerantz, Bonnie Gora


hospital have supported
radiation/oncology servi-
ces in the Lynn Cancer
Institute, nursing pro-
grams and scholarships,
maternity services and the
Hospital's Care Center.
The Perpers are also long-
time patrons of the arts,
and have supported the
Boca Raton Museum of
Art as well as Lynn Uni-
versity, Florence Fuller
Child Development Cen-
ter and Hospice by the Sea.
Highlighting the evening
was an exhibition of
fine art photography by
artist Alan S. Maltz. His
art has been featured in
leading national and re-
gional publications such
as The New Yorker, The
Miami Herald and News-
day. His works also grace
private and public col-
lections throughout the
world including the Cart-
er Center and Presidential
Library, the Ritz Carlton
in St. Thomas and the
American Airlines Are-
na in Miami. Maltz has
gifted the exhibition to the
Lynn Cancer Institute.
"The Lynn Cancer Ins-
titute was specifically
designed to exude both
a sense of clinical com-
petence and a progres-
sive healing environment
through the use of open
space, natural light, water
displays and important-
ly, fine art," said Phillip
Smith, MD, medical di-
rector for the Lynn Can-
cer Institute. "The gift of
such prestigious works
by Mr. Maltz will great-
ly enhance the unique
atmosphere of care we
have established for pa-
tients and their loved
ones at the Institute."
Boca Raton Communi-ty
Hospital is an advanced
tertiary medical center
with 400 beds and more
than 700 primary and spe-
cialty physicians on staff.
The hospital is a re-
cognized leader in on-
See more page 09


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


Rose Kause Barbara Gutin, Patti Carpenter
Rose KrauseN Barbara Gutin, Patti Carpenter


Deanna Wheeler, Gloria Drummond, Phyllis inith, Fat I homas
cology, cardiovascular disease and surgery, mini-
mally invasive surgery, orthopedics and women's
health, all of which offer state-of-the-art diagnos-
tic and imaging capabilities. The hospital is a Joint
Commission Designated Primary Stroke Center.


nern King, musanne winemsen, art vernoeven


Mildred
andAbby
Levine


Harold and Mary Ann Perper Jerry Fedele


"CPO Memorial Day

Ceremony"
The Boca High ROTC was part of the Memorial Day
Ceremony at the Boca Raton cemetery on May 31st


1bCA R4 o0.


t
IL IfI~


'-v


999 Easc Camino Real Boca RUron. Florida 33432

Enjoy the Best Weekend Room Package

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for news 24/7 go to bocaratontribune.com


June 12 through 25. 2010 9


~PC(





10 -June 12 through 25, 2010


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


Boca Raton
For information call the
Box Office at 800-564-9539
www.fau events.com
or Symphony Office at 954-545-0088


FAI l


i Am erica
Official Airtine
Symphony of the Anmwkas


Pq. tnl ..1b


* .
WV-
R v
R| f aLIIn


MCIr Nou iMato irinTinr
lI 1 I.4I:T?1 s1 nic TIS I


Men with Caring Hearts


luncheon raises $85,000


for Florence Fuller centers


BOCA RATON Wood-
field Country Club was
the setting recently for
the 9th Annual Men with
Caring Hearts Awards
Luncheon benefiting Floren-
ce Fuller Child Develop-
ment Centers (FFCDC).
More than 300 attendees
came to pay tribute to an
outstanding group of ho-
norees chosen by 18 non-
profit organizations for
their exceptional dedica-
tion of time, talent and re-
sources for the betterment
of the community.
This year's luncheon
raised $85,000 to sup-
port the comprehensive
programs provided by
FFCDC for children from
low-income families.


The event was chaired
by Peggy Henry, a sup-
porter of many charities
and Board of Directors'
Vice President of Flor-
ence Fuller Child Devel-
opment Centers as well as
Carrie Rubin, a Boca Ra-
ton philanthropist and an
FFCDC board member.
Chosen to receive the
"2010 Biggest Heart
Award" was Tim Snow,
president of the George
Snow Scholarship Fund.
The Fund provides edu-
cational grants to some
of Palm Beach County's
brightest and most deser-
ving young students and
single parents.
Shawn Friedkin, the ho-
noree for Stand among


Pawlowski, Boca Raton
Police Services Depart-
ment; Gary Peters, Boca
Helping Hands; Doug
Rolfe, The Boca Raton
Central Rotary Club;
Ken Ronan, Tri County
Humane Society; Mark
Scheer, Florence Ful-
ler Child Development
Centers; Charles Shane,
Golden Bell Education
Foundation; Mickey Sil-
verman, Junior League
of Boca Raton; Michael
Spears, United Way of
Palm Beach County; Ba-
dara Alioune Taal, Flor-
ida Atlantic University;
and Tom Thayer, Kiwanis
Club of Boca Raton.
Neil Meany, Director for
Tiffany & Co., served as
master of ceremonies and
kept the afternoon's pro-
gram moving along at a
brisk pace.
Opening the event was a
musical performance by
the children of FFCDC
who extended a special
thank-you to the honor-
ees.


Read the complete
story onhne a


Forman


Friends, was awarded
the "2010 Tiffany Outstan-
ding Service Award," and
extolled for being a spe-
cial friend to multiple
community non-profit
agencies.
Fellow honorees recog-
nized for their volunteer
work were: Edward I.
Burs, Boca Raton Com-
munity Hospital Founda-
tion; Michael Daszkal,
The Haven; Jay DiPietro,
SOS Children's Villages
- Florida; Robert Green-
berg, Donna Klein Jewish
Academy; Brian Handle-
man, Horse and the Han-
dicapped of South Flo-
rida; Jeff Hollander, Pine
Crest School; Patrick M.
Park, American Heart As-
sociation; Eugene "Gene"


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Neil Meany, left, and Gary Peters







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


'Flossy' and Al Travasos are new stars on the

Boca Walk of Recognition '


BOCA RATON Two new
"stars" are shining in Bo-
ca Raton today.
They represent Flossy
Keesely and Al Trava-
sos, the newest additions
to the Walk of Recogni-
tion that honors those
who have demonstrated
a significant long-term
commitment to serving in
the interest of Boca Ra-
ton and have enriched the
lives of local citizens.
The stars were unveiled
during ceremonies May
20 under the Addison
Mizner statue at Royal
Palm Place, and presented
by the Boca Raton Histo-
rical Society.
With a background in
show business, Flossy
Keesely is not only a
champion of the arts in
Boca Raton, but she has
also been involved in a
number of local charities.
She has sponsored count-
less musical and theatri-


cal performances as well
as concerts for young
students. Flossy speaks
often of her love for Boca
Raton, and she is a cham-
pion of giving back to her
community.
Al Travasos is a longtime
public servant and vo-
lunteer who has served
the community in a va-
riety of ways: the Cham-
ber of Commerce, Ro-
tary, Greater Boca Raton
Beach and Park District,
the Boca Raton City
Council and Community
Redevelopment Agency,
Boca Raton Community
Hospital, Florence Fuller
Child Development Cen-
ter, and the George Snow
Scholarship Foundation.
Al was directly involved
in the creation of neigh-
borhood parks through-
out Boca Raton, and in
bringing Mizner Park to
downtown.
Instituted in 1997, the
Walk of Recognition a-
ward has been presented
/ I at


riossy reeseiy wlnm mny Ltny, t-
city of Boca Raton event coor- Al and Eileen Travasos.
dinator


I


Walk of R.....-,-i, .,, i in-
ductees for 2010 are Flossy
Keesely andAl Travasos.
to a total of 66 deserving
members of the commu-
nity. Each inductee's na-
me is inscribed in a black
granite plaque, which is
set into a commemorative
monument beneath the
Mizner statue in Royal
Palm Place. The monu-
ment features the mission
of the program.
The plaques are under-
written by Marta Batmas-
ian as part of her commit-
ment to her community.
The Boca Raton Histori-
cal Society is a non-profit
membership organization,
dedicated to collecting,
preserving, and presen-
ting information relevant
to the past and evolving
history of Boca Raton,
and to maintaining a vis-
ible role in education
and advocacy of historic
preser-vation. For more
information, visit www.
bocahistory.org.
Photos by Barbara McCor-
mick


CPO Memorial Day


Become a fan of The Boca Raton Tribune on H'BB for your chance to win
complimentary tickets for the advance screening onTuesday, June 15th. One lucky
winner will also receive a copy of The Art OToy Story 3 which is a must-have for fans
of Toy Story 3 artwork! The Art OfToyStory3from ........ ..... showcases
more than 250 pieces of Toy Story 3 concept art including storyboards and character
studies, illustrating a memorable making-of narrative of the entire Toy Story trilogy.



NO PURCHASE NECESSARY. FILM IS RATED G.Theatre is overbooked to ensure a full house. Please arrive early first come,
first served. One pass per person. Each pass admits two. Employees of all promotional partners and their agencies are not eligible.


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'fasp PIXAR


Mbe jSoca *aton ritbune
Your Clos Neighbor


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A fi


for news 2417 go to bocara ton tribune. com


June 12 through 25. 2010 11





12 -June 12 through 25, 2010


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


Civil Air Patrol cadets of Boca pay tribute

to those who served
Photos, story by Lt. Jackie Zarrilli


BOCA RATON Civil Air Patrol Cadets, Boy
Scouts, law enforcement officers and citizens paid
tribute to veterans at the Memorial Day ceremony
held at Vete-rans Memorial Park in West Boca Ra-
ton .
Cadets proudly carried the Colors along side veter-
ans from all branches of the military.
Addressing a crowd of several hundred, Cadet Se-
Civil Air Patrol Cadet Se- nior Master Sergeant Alex Falcone spoke of the

MTemorial Day Ceremony, their lives and gave the ultimate sacrifice so that
thanked veterans for their
service and sacrifice. we could live in peace, so our children could live
in peace and so our grandchildren could live in
peace. They defended a nation that is not free of imperfections but for one
that stands for something more than themselves." Falcone said.
The Boca Raton Composite Squadron's regular meetings are held Tuesday
evenings 6:30 to 9 at the Civil Air Patrol building at Boca Raton Airport.
For more information visit www.goci-vilairpatrol.com,www.flwg.us and http://
www.group6cap.org. Civil Air Patrol, the official Auxiliary of the U.S. Air
Force, is a nonprofit organization with almost 60,000 volunteer members na-
tionwide.


Cadets lyler Beech andAlex
Falcone escort women veterans at
ceremonies at Ve-terans Memorial
Park.


Boca Raton Composite Squa-dron
Color Guard Cadets Tyler Ricko,
Peyton Beech, Stefan Metivier and
Robert Robinson participated in Me-
morial Day Ce-remony.


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Obituaries


Flora O'Brien, sister of Boca Mayor Susan Whelchel,


dies after struggle with cancer


BOCARAION- Flora Sla- with cancer.
de O'Brien, 67, of Boca She was a sister of Boca
Raton and formerly of Raton Mayor Susan
Starke/Melrose, Fla., Whelchel.
died Sunday, June 6, Born in Waycross,
2010, following a battle Ga., Sept. 24, 1942, Mrs.


O'Brien was a beloved
member of her family,
her community, and her
church.
Prior to her illness, she
was active in numerous


community activities.
She served the Boca Ra-
ton Historical Society
during the year of the
restoration of Old Town
Hall, as auction chair-
person, board member,
treasurer, and president.
She served on the Boca
Raton Historic Pres-
ervation Board, was a
member of the Steering
Committee for Meet Me
Downtown, and served
as secretary of the Archi-
tectural Review Board of
Charleston Place.
In her church, she served
as treasurer of the ECW,
lay reader, chalice bear-
er, and was a member
of the Daughters of the
King and the Cursillo
Community.
In the Episcopal Diocese
of Florida, she served
on the Department of
Congregational Devel-
opment, as secretary/


treasurer of the Palatka/
St. Augustine Convoca-
tion, and as a de-legate
to Convention.
Survivors, besides her
sister Susan Whelchel
and husband John, in-
clude three sons, W.
Slade O'Brien (Brooke),
James O'Brien and Pat-
rick O'Brien (Tracey);
two grandchildren, Sul-
livan and Miles, all of
Boca Raton; two other
siblings, Thomas Slade
(Carole) and Joanne
Sawyer (Charles), both
of Jacksonville; numer-
ous nieces and nephews
and great nieces and
nephews.
Funeral services will be
held Saturday, June 12
at 10:30 a.m. under the
guidance of St. Grego-
ry's Episcopal Church.
Interment will follow
immediately in St. Gre-
gory's crematorium.


In lieu of flowers, dona-
tions may be made to
St. Gregory's General
Memorial Fund, 100 NE
Mizner Blvd., Boca Ra-
ton, FL 33429, Hospice
by the Sea, or to the
American Cancer Soci-
ety.


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Life & Arts

ETe jota Raton Tribune
AS SEEN BY FEEN -
Dianp fpnn


Predictor of the


future SYLVIA


BROWNE scores


with crowd at


casino


Sylvia Browne wal-
ked into a crowded
room of middle-
aged women looking for
answers and enlighten-
ment. The crowd was vi-
sibly excited to check out
this mistress of mysteries
who has written more than
50 books.
It was fitting that a wo-
man known for predicting
the future and seeing the
paranormal would show
up in a place where an-
swers lie in the foggy na-
ture of jackpots and near
misses (The Seminole Ca-
sino Coconut Creek).
But isn't that the way life
is these days? You either
hit the jackpot (meet the
man or woman of your
dreams) or get a pink slip
from an employer you
could swear was your fra-
ternal twin.
Perhaps it is the uncer-
tainty of life that has
many people (especially
women) longing for an-
swers. And who doesn't
like to see the future in
black and white or living
color?
That's why the room was


packed to the rafters with
spiritual types and those
who just wanted to know,
"When will I find love?"
Browne, who claims to
have a two-year waiting
list to give psychic rea-
dings, talked about the
impending Florida hur-
ricanes. It's going to be a
bad hurricane season, but
not a terrible one." She
also said we have death
all backwards. "When we
leave we come into life,
right now we are ghosts."
Browne may be a ghost,
but she is a lucky one. Her
newest husband, whom she
met at a jewelry store in
California, was selling
spiritually divined je-
welry and looking pretty
svelte and tan (she is ru-
mored to have been mar-
ried five times).
But it was interesting to
listen to the diva of di-
vinity say, "If you don't
go through hardships,
how do you learn? After
all the bad things happen
something good comes,
but most people don't see
it because they're feeling
bad."


Browne, who has been
a spiritual teacher for 55
years, told the crowd to
love God and do good.
"You can ask God for
anything and it will come
to you."
The Goddess of gravity
was perched on a yellow
velvet chair and had be-
witching long gold nails
with sparkling gold shoes.
If you didn't know better
you might think she was
flown in on a Magic Car-
pet.
Browne chatted about lo-
ve, life and God when she
blurted out, "Aren't you
sick of cheaters like Tiger
Woods and Jessie James?
Why do we need to know
this?"
She also told us not to
be in the body, but to be
above the body. But being


above one's body must
entail nutrition as well.
"You must eat protein,
fruits and veggies (Dr.
Oz's mantra) but sugar
is the biggest health ha-
zard," she added.
Browne was adamant a-


bout keeping good com-
pany. "You re not sup-
posed to love everyone,
people who drain you or
are depressed, don't see
them." On a brighter note
she told us that our angels
are with us and so are our


departed loved ones -"you
are not alone."
The solution for depres-
sion, Browne said, is to
get off the couch and do
something, help someone
or write. After her worldly
and outer-worldly advice
(when you die you go
through a death tunnel and
then the Hall of Justice),
we did a meditation pic-
turing ourselves bathed in
white light, gold light and
green light.
The crowd was mute until
Browne announced that she
was taking questions from
the audience. The que-
ries varied from, "When
will my daughter get a
boyfriend," (at Christmas
time), "When will I meet
the man of my dreams?"
(Five years) to which the
woman moaned, "Oh no,
five years?" The funniest
question was, "I want to
know about my love life,"
to which Browne replied,
"What love life?"
It was a night of queries
and quandaries, with some
taking home a bag of tid-
bits about current affairs
and God's master plan.
But, as Browne reminded
us, you have to take the
good with the bad. "I lost
my eyesight but gained a
husband."
Brown's newest book,
"PSYCHIC: My Life in
Two Worlds" was recently
released. Visit www.sylvi-
abrowne.com.


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Legal Notice
JONATHAN I. SECKLER, MD is announcing the
RELOCATION and OPENING of his new CARDIOL-
OGY 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
appointments 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 office location.


for news 2417 go to bocara ton tribune. com


June 12 through 25. 2010 13





14 -June 12 through 25, 2010


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

*- SOCIETY-'
Skip Sheffield


'Hair' lets the sun

shine in at Caldwell;

'Get Him To the Greek'


opens in theaters


Things are getting pretty
hairy at Caldwell The-
atre Company, 7901 N.
Federal Highway, Boca
Raton.
The 1960s tribal rock
musical "Hair" will be
performed June 10-13
as a debut production
of Entr'Act Theatrix, a
youthful offshoot of Palm
Beach Principal Players,
which targets high school
and college students inte-
rested in musical theater.
Shows are 8 p.m. June 10,
11 and 12 and 7 p.m. June
13. Tickets are $10 students
and $30 premium seating.
Call 561-241-7432 or go
to www.caldwelltheatre.
com.


No Service Fee June
The folks at Live Na-
tion, the world's largest
live concert company,
are making things a little
easier for concert goers
by offering a "No Service
Fee June" at all their con-
certs.
In our area that includes
Cruzan Amphitheater,
Pompano Beach Amphi-
theater, Mizner Park Am-
phitheater and Bayfront
Park Amphitheater.
Go to www.LiveNation.
com for details.
'Get Him To The
Greek"
Remember Aldous Snow
from "Forgetting Sarah
Marshall?"


The vain, preen-
ing bombastic
British rock star
from that movie
now has his own


playing him-
self, though he
is called "Ser-
gio Roma," the
record producer


feature. who is Aaron's
"Get Him to the big boss.
Greek" stars Brit- Jonah Hill is a
ish comedian Skip Sheffield very smart guy
Russell Brand as who doesn't


the over-the-hill, alco-
holic, drug-addled Snow
and co-writer Jonah Hill
as a new character, Aaron
Greenberg.
Aaron is a 23-year-old
Capitol Records intern
assigned to get Snow
from London to Los An-
geles' Greek Theatre
within 48 hours, or die
trying.
It's a very simple pre-
mise that relies almost
entirely on the appeal of
its two main characters.
It doesn't hurt that Rus-
sell Brand evidently has a
lot of friends in the music


business.
Sean "Diddy"
for instance is


Combs
virtually


mind throwing any shred
of dignity away and play-
ing the fool.
Aaron is the fall guy,
punching bag and butt of
jokes in Aldous Snow's
warped world, but we see
a real friendship be-
ing forged in the madcap
misadventures in Lon-
don, New York and Los
Angeles.
Russell Brand knows his
role from the inside out,
as he is a self-confessed
recovering alcoholic and
drug-abuser, and he knows
the tricks and treacheries
of such a libertine.
Aldous Snow is a vapid,
pretentious poser, and he
is given some perfectly


terrible songs to sing, the
worst of which, "Afri-
can Child," is justifiably
mocked by even the most
tolerant critics. Snow's
fall from stardom is his
excuse for a downward
spiral that results in rejec-
tion of him by his long-
suffering fellow pop star
girlfriend, Jackie Q (Rose
Byrne) and the loss of his
beloved son Naples (Lino
Facioli).
This is pretty serious busi-
ness, but this is a comedy,
and a very funny, laugh
out loud kind of comedy
at that.
Aldous Snow is not the
only extreme character.


There is his perfectly hor-
rible dad Jonathan (Colm
Meaney), a loutish leech
who has used his son all
his life.
There is Elisabeth Moss as
Aaron's girlfriend Daphne,
who provokes some of the
most unexpected laughter
in a most uncomfortable
bedroom scene.
Joining in the merriment
is a parade of star cameos,
from Christina Aguilera
to Pink and Dee Snider of
Twisted Sister.
T\\ istld" is the name for
the sophomoric humor of
writer Hill and writer-di-
rector Nicholas Stoller, but
twisted can sure be funny.


Say A s *, 2


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Proceeds to benefit of
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ODOBENS~


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


OVER A HUNDRED HOSPITALS IN FLORIDA

WERE GRADED FOR CARDIAC SURGERY...









BOCA RATON

COMMUNITY HOSPITAL


IS RANKED #1
HealthGrades', the leading independent healthcare ratings organization, has ranked
Boca Raton Community Hospital #1 for cardiac surgery in the state of Florida in
2010. According to their study, patients having bypass or valve surgery at 3RCH
have a lower risk for adverse clinical outcomes relative to all other hospitals.

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

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


CHRISTINE E.
LYNN HEART INSTITUTE
COMMUNITY MEDICINE. REDEFINED.


WlHEALTH GRADES


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BOCA RATON


for news 24/7 go to bocaratontribune.com


June 12 through 25. 2010- 15





16 -June 12 through 25, 2010


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


*- SPOTLIGHT -

State Senate candidate Ellyn
Bogdanoff guest at Boca Raton
reception
BOCA RATON Jack and Lisa Furnari of Boca Raton
recently hosted a reception at their home for Repub-
lican State Rep. Ellyn Bogdanoff, who is running for
the District 35 State Senate seat currently held by Jeff
Atwater.
Atwater, also a Republican, is vacating his position to
run for state finance officer to replace Alex Sink. A
Democrat, Sink is among candidates seeking the office
of governor.


Alan and Holly iauJman


Event hosts Jack & Lisa Furnari with District 91 House can-
didate David Maymon


From left are Palm Beach County Republican Party Chairman
Sid Dinerstein, State Rep. Ellyn Bogdanoff and event hosts Lisa
& Jack Furnari.


Boca Raton Tribune Managing Editor Dale King, left, i
his wife, Julia Hebert, and Cheryl and Tom Mullings


From left are Yvonne Boice, event host Jack Furnari and
County Commissioner Steven Abrams
Bogdanoff has been state representative from District
91 since 2004, and was House Majority Whip from
2006 to 2008. She currently serves as chairman of the
House Finance and Tax Committee.
District 91 overlaps Broward and Palm Beach counties,
with six precincts located in Boca Raton.
Also attending the reception was David Maymon, a Re-
publican candidate for the District 91 House seat. He
plans to open a campaign headquarters June 11 at 1937
East Atlantic Blvd., Suite 101, Pompano Beach. There
will be a get-together there from 5 to 8 p.m. on June 11.

Photos by Barbara McCormick


Civil Air Patrol cadets of Boca


Civil Air Patrol cadets and others remember the sacrifice of
those who service in the United States Armed Forces.


Boston Market


Richard Davis vice-president ,Culinary Innovation


I

It's more about YOU!


Boost your curriculum by begin an intern with us
at The Boca Raton Tribune.
S Call us at 561-290-1202 for more information.


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


'Hair' lets the sun shine in at Caldwell...


ocenejrom nair coming to mie Lalaweu i neatre in Doca laton


Boca Raton Republican Club


Republican organizer Jack Furnari, second from left, speaks with guests at a recent in... 1i,,1
of the Boca Raton Republican Club. From left are Dr Joseph Castro, Furnari, Dr Constance
Alfano and Dr Alan Wiegand.


Seated at the dais at a recent i,.... i.,, of the Boca Raton Republican Club are, from left, SidDin-
erstein, chairman of the Palm Beach County Republican Party; Deputy Boca Raton Mayor Susan
Haynie and State Rep. Ellyn Bogdanoff who is running for the State Senate seat in District 35.


FAU's Clarence Brooks wins Randolph A. Frank Prize for the Performing Arts


BOCA RATON Clar-
ence Brooks, director of
dance and assistant pro-
fessor in the department
of theatre and dance in
Florida Atlantic Univer-
sity's Dorothy F Schmidt
College of Arts and Let-
ters, was recently award-
ed the Randolph A. Frank
Prize for the Performing
Arts.
Brooks was one of three
recipients of the prize,
which recognizes com-
mitment, dedication and
inspired work in the per-
forming arts in Palm


Beach County. Brooks re-
ceived the award because
of the innovative pro-
grams he has established
at FAU over the last four
years. He received a
crystal trophy and a cash
prize.
A dance instructor, per-
former and choreographer
in Palm Beach County for
12 years, Brooks has been
associated with FAU for
six years. During his time
at FAU, he brought the
Florida Dance Education
Association annual con-
ference and the national-


ly-recognized Bill Evans
Dance Company to the
university.
Brooks' performing ca-
reer began in 1980. He
has been associated with
such companies as Ballet
Oklahoma; Laura Dean
Musicians and Dancers;
Nikolais/Murray Louis
Dance and the Charleston
Ballet Theatre.
Since returning to Flori-
da, he was a ballet, mod-
em and jazz dance in-
structor for three separate
grade levels at Bak Mid-
dle School of the Arts.


Jig001 ra ,fat Ib in toMll


Randolph Frank Foundation member left, presents Clarence Brooks with award.


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for news 2417 go to bocara ton tribune. com


June 12 through 25. 2010 17





18 -June 12 through 25, 2010



Around our Neighborhood
bie J$oca ~Raton Cribune


BP Disaster Information Session at Boynton

Beach provides solutions for the oil spill
By Luana Gonaalves


A BP oil disaster informa-
tional session was held at
the Boynton Beach Inlet
Park on Tuesday night
to raise public awareness
on the crisis and issues a
call-to-action to citizens
to hold those responsible
accountable.
Approximately 50 people
showed up to the informa-
tion session from all over
Palm Beach County.
The session started with
the host Allan Hendricks,
a Palm Beach County
Meet-up Organizer, pass-
ing out flyers with a list of
websites that are tracking
the oil spill in the Gulf of
Mexico.
It's not a Gulf of Mex-
ico oil spill, it's a BP oil
spill," said Hendricks at
the opening of the session.
Hendricks informs that
there are 330 meetings
happening across the na-
tion to solve the oil spill
issue, and there are people
uniting in Jupiter and Del-
ray Beach as well. He also
mentions that the people
need to hold BP account-
able, let Palm Beach offi-
cials know that the public
are paying attention to the
crisis in the Gulf Coast,
and figure out why the
problem manifested in the
first place.
Florida House of Repre-
sentatives, Representative
Mark Pafford of District
88 was a guest speaker
and answered questions
and concerns at the meet-
ing.
"Right now we've got
a state legislature and a
governor who make a re-
ally good decision very


Representative Mark Pafford District 88 speaks on solutions
for the oil spill


People gu.r..i iii around under the pavilion in Boynton
Beach Inlet Park.

quickly, and that is to call a special session and actually
put something in our constitution that bans outright the
offshore drilling that we are dealing with," said Pafford.
Pafford encouraged the people at the meeting to be-
come more involved and gather more people to become
involved and angry on this issue.


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Columnists

)te Jtoca Raton Tribune


*--- FAITH -
By Pastor Sandy


"Learning To Deal With Stress"


Someone once said,
"Life is a race which
is run uphill all
the way." In other
words we cannot
live life without
encountering stress
along the way.
Stress has now
been labeled by Pr.
the medical profession as
the leading cause of psy-
chosomatic illness, evi-
denced in such symptoms
as headache, tension, skin
disease, asthma, ulcers,
high blood pressure, and
heart attacks to name just
a few.
Just as we all live under
the pull of gravity, so do
all of us live under the
downward pull of stress.
Some are pulled to the
ground in defeat. Others
have developed a strategy
and the skills not only to
survive but to thrust be-
yond it and conquer the
outer reaches.
As is true with all of life's
problems, Scripture pro-
vides a clear perspective
as to how to deal with
stress. Genesis, the first
book of the Bible, reveals
that stress, literally de-
fined as "being pulled in
opposite directions at the
same time" was a result
of the disobedience and
self-will of the first hu-
mans, Adam and Eve, and
the subsequent repetitive
behavior in their children.
Here are simple admoni-
tions to help us deal with
the stresses of life.

ADDRESS IT- DON'T
IGNORE IT
It is impossible to cruise


through life without en-
countering conflict or be-
ing offended. Some
personal conflicts
are caused; oth-
ers are unavoid-
able, but in either
case they must be
addressed. Scrip-
,ndy ture encourages us
(Matt. 18.15) to lovingly,
graciously and honestly
address the issue with the
purpose of resolving the
conflict. Problems don't
just disappear... they
must be addressed and
the sooner the better.

SHARE IT- DON'T
BURY IT
Dr. John Bratner, a psy-
chologist at the Univer-
sity of Minnesota, lists
five physical factors that
promote survival. They
are (1) telling your trou-
bles to others, (2) making
new friends, (3) avoiding
depression, (4) keeping
physically active and (5)
pursuing a cause. Sounds
very similar to what the
Apostle Paul wrote in
(Gal.6.2) "bear each o-
ther's burdens." God has
designed us as social crea-
tures who need each other.
Internalizing our problems
accomplishes nothing.

RESOLVE IT- DON'T
REGRET IT
Every great athlete or mu-
sician understands achie-
vement comes only after
days, weeks, months and
even years of pain, stress,
and hard work. The sta-
mina, courage, resolve,
fortitude or determination
that drives such individu-


BOCA LADES
BAPTIST CHURCH


als is the understanding that
the end result is worth the
pain. Again the Apostle
Paul writes, "we can re-
joice, too, when we run
into problems and trials,
for we know that they
help us develop endu-
rance... and endurance
develops strength of char-
acter." (Rom. 5.3-4)

CAST IT- DON'T
JUST CARRY IT
In the 1976 Summer
Olympics, Vasili Alexeev
of Russia determined to
set a new world weight-
lifting record of 562
pounds. He stepped to the
bar, cleaned it to his shoul-
ders, paused for balance
and then jerked it over
his head. His muscles
snapped and strained to
hold the weight. The dan-
ger factor was high, but
he held the weight in the
air for the qualifying sec-
onds and then the judge
lowered his hands and
Alexeev stepped back,
allowing the weights to
crash to the floor.
There are times when
the crushing load of life,
like weights, is impossible
to carry very long. It is
at these times we must
do what another biblical
writer encourages us to
do, "give all your worries
and cares to God, for he
cares about you." (1 Peter
5.7)

Pastor Sandy Huntsman
Administrative/Worship
Pastor
Boca Glades Baptist Church

Pastor Sandy has ministeredfor
37years in four church-
es (Ambassador Baptist, Baptist
Temple, Grace Baptist, Park Crest
Baptist) in three states
(Michigan, Missouri, Florida).
He has earned his Bachelors and
Masters degrees and is presently
completing his Doctoral Studies
in Religious Education.


*-DIVORCE FLORIDA STYLE -*
Mike Gora

Some cash awarded to accident victim

will go to ex-wife, some won't


Question: My wife and
I are in the middle of a
divorce. One of the is-
sues we are arguing over
is the distribution of a
large sum of money that
will probably be coming


compensation case, you
can receive money to
reimburse you for medi-
cal expenses, for past
lost wages, and for fu-
ture lost wages. In the
case against the driver


to me as the result and owner of the
of a pending per- truck, you can col-
sonal injury case. lect lost wages,
Three years ago, future wages, and
stopped at a light, medical expen-
I was rear ended ses, and pain and
by a guy driving a suffering. Your
truck. I was mak- ike wife can collect
ing a delivery fo ike Gora for consortium
ing a delivery for for consortium


my employer at the time
of the accident.
I was injured, had seve-
ral operations, and need
more. I have a permanent
disability my orthopedic
calls 50 percent. I have
not been able to work,
and may never work a-
gain. I brought cases a-
gainst my employer under
the worker compensa-
tion law and the driver of
the truck and its owner I
have a top-notch personal
injury lawyer who says I
will probably be awarded
several million dollars in
damages because of my
age, 35.
My divorce lawyer says
that most of the money
from both cases will be
mine. My wife tells me
that she does not care
what the law is, she wants
half or she will do some-
thing to hurt my cases.
What is the law on the
treatment of future per-
sonal injury awards in
divorce cases?

Answer: In the worker's


or her damaged relation-
ship with you. Since you
are in divorce mode,
that would not be worth
much, if anything.
Portions of the damages
will be marital, and por-
tions not marital. Reim-
bursement for money
spent for past medical
treatment, or past wages
are marital, and would
be divided like any other
marital property.
Receipt of money for
lost future wages are not
marital, but will be con-
sidered in determining
future responsibility for
alimony or child support
claims. However, a court
cannot award this to your
wife unless you have re-
ceived the lump sum be-
fore your divorce case
ends.
The largest part of any
award will be for pain
and suffering in your case
against the driver and the
owner. Such money is
not marital property, and
will not be subject to dis-
tribution to your wife. A


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reasonable investment re-
turn on that money can be
considered in determina-
tion of your alimony and
child support obligations,
but not before the actual
amount is known. It is un-
likely that there will be
much awarded for your
lost relationship with your
wife during a divorce ca-
se unless she can prove
that the divorce resulted
from the accident. What-
ever is received would be
marital.
Your wife's threat to
harm your case if you do
not split it all with her is
blackmail. Her testimony
regarding your current
physical capabilities and
psychological situation
can be shaded in such
a way as to affect your
success in the litigation.
Your lawyer in the per-
sonal injury case has a
problem, as he now has
two clients at odds, a con-
flict of interest.
He also has an obliga-
tion to you to make sure
that any settlement must
carefully break down
the award by the catego-
ries mentioned above, or
it might all be marital.
You, your wife, and the
lawyers will probably do
better if you and your
wife cooperate with each
other, and the lawyers co-
operate with one another.
If you do not, the personal
injury defense lawyers
will use your animosity
to reduce your award or
defeat your cases.


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.


Read


online: bocaratontribune.com
We update your
community news 24/7
Subscribe to receive breaking news.


for news 2417 go to bocara ton tribune. com


June 12 through 25. 2010 19





20 -June 12 through 25, 2010


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


-- ASK DR MAN -
By Dr. Daniel Man

New procedure reduces deep wrinkles,

repairs sun-damaged skin


Question: Dear D
I'm interested in
rid of deep wrink
my face. Part of it
reditary, but I also
the sun a lot, as I
avid tennis play-
er Is there any
new technology
out there to fix my
problem? I'd pre-
fer a procedure
with as little down-
time as possible.

Answer: As a ma
fact, there is a nev
ment that was r
approved by the
for skin resurfacir
provides truly dr
results for deep w
and scars. This pro
is called ECO2 Fra
Laser Resurfacing.
ECO2 is a state-
art, cutting edge fr
al laser skin resu
system that drama
improves deep wr
laxity and sun-da
skin using an ad,
state-of-the-art I
that delivers tho
of micro fraction
pulses.
ECO2 gives phy
the ability to adn
superior treatment
far better results a
tient comfort than
tional C02 laser sy


r Man,
getting
les on
is he-
am in


thus causing less pain and
quicker recovery for pa-
tients.
The benefits of this treat-
ment include: superior


am an results, a single treatment,
minimal down-
time (vs. tradi-
tional C02) and
less pain.
A full-face treat-
ment takes about
an hour, after a






FDA two to three days.
ig that After the treatment, you
*amatic will feel a warm sensa-
rinkles tion, similar to a deep
cedure sunburn. Some swelling
ctional and redness may be seen
immediately following
of-the- treatment, but this will
action- subside. The treated area
racing will also appear with a
itically thin crust as the rejuve-
inkles, nation process continues
maged and the old sun damaged,
vanced dead skin cells slough off.
process Most patients will notice
usands significant improvement
I laser after just one treatment.
Some patients may under-
sicians go a second treatment af-
inister ter three months for even
t with more dramatic results.
nd pa- ECO2 is recommended
tradi- for treatment of the fol-
'stems, lowing:


* Deep wrinkles on fore-
head, face, areas around
the eyes and lips.

* Acne scars, surgical
scars and bum scars

* Photo damaged skin; un-
even skin tone and large
pores

* Pigmented lesions; fre-
ckles, seborrheic kerato-
ses

* Total skin resurfacing of
the face, neck, hands and
chest

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, inventor and educator
Dr Man has been featured
on major television networks
as well as national and local
magazines and newspapers
for his work as both a plas-
tic surgeon and an artist. Dr.
Man has a private practice in
Boca Raton.


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Business

ETe Jtoca Raton Tribune
*- Boca Bits --
By Barry Epstein


- FAUs School of Com- nication and Multimedia
munication and Multi- Studies, allowing stu-
media Studies dents to study film in
(SCMS) received a true cinema setting
a donation of with outstanding
$1.5 million from picture and sound
Living Room quality. On evenings
Theaters, Inc. and weekends, the
(LRT) in 2008 for theaters will be used
the construction Barry Epstein by LRT for com-
of a state-of-the-art movie munity screenings of for-
complex with four sepa- eign, classic and indepen-
rate theaters and a cafe. dent films. The complex
With matching funds will feature films that are
from the state of Florida's rarely shown in main-
Alec P. Courtelis Capi- stream, high volume the-
tal Facility Enhancement aters, and it will empha-
Challenge Grant Pro- size new releases from
gram, the gift doubled to around the world. Movie-
$3 million. Groundbreak- goers will be able to relax
ing was held in June of in the comfortable seating
2009 and construction of the 50-person theaters
began last summer. The while enjoying food and
theatres are attached to beverages purchased at
a classroom and office the LRT cafe; The cafe
building, loca-ted on the will offer a wide range of
Eastern end of campus food and a sophisticated
as part of the Dorothy F selection of beer and
Schmidt College of Arts wine.
and Letters. The building
should be completed this Burt Reynolds Institute
fall and the theatres open for Film and Theatre,
by the beginning of 2011. 100 N. U.S. Highway 1,
The movie complex will Jupiter, presents the Burt
be used during the day by Reynolds Master Acting
FAUs film study program Class Summer Showcase,
in the School of Commu- June 10 and 11 at 8 p.m.


By invitation only. RSVP
to 561.743,9955 or info @
brift.org. $20 suggested
donation.

- Rick Versace and AIA
Limousine is having a
party to celebrate their
grand opening & the end
of the recession this Fri-
day June llth 2010 from
5:30pm to 8:00pm at
1990 NW Boca Raton
Blvd. (southeast comer of
2 Ave. and 20th St.). Eve-
ryone is invited to enjoy
the food, drinks & music.
Jazz Concert in Mizner
Park to Benefit Hospice
by the Sea! Purchase ti-
ckets for an unforgettable
evening June 25 with re-
nowned jazz pianist, Co-
peland Davis! Be one of
the first to experience a
live performance at the
newly constructed Mizner
Park Cultural Arts Center,
while showing support of
Hospice by the Sea and
enjoy an evening of sen-
sational music, fine food
and exclusive networ-
king opportunities. Tick-
ets are $75 per person
and include complimentary
valet service, as well as a


private champagne recep-
tion with the artist imme-
diately following the con-
cert. There are a limited
number of concert tickets
still remaining, so to act
quickly! For additional
information visit www.
hbts.org.

- Gen. David Petraeus,
commander of the U.S.
Central Command speaks
in Boca July 16 at Spanish
River Church, sponsored
by the South County Co-
mmunity Partnership. Ad-
mission is free but reser-
vations are required. Send
request to: wbccemail@
gmail.com.

- Derek Turesky, son of
Boca Raton residents
Lenny and Barbara
Turesky and a psychol-
ogy doctoral student,
recently produced a
mindfulness meditation
training DVD entitled,
"Mindfulness Meditation
and Stress Reduction for
Beginners: The Garden
of NOW." The DVD is
a revolutionary new trai-
ning tool designed to help
users tap into the many


benefits associated with
practicing mindfulness, and
is the #1 Bestselling medi-
tation DVD on Amazon.
com. Turesky's medita-
tion training program is
also available as a CD or
instant download exclu-
sively through Amazon.
com.

- West Palm Beach based
Newsmax Magazine, made
a bid to purchase News-
week magazine, being
sold by the Washington
Post Company. Newsmax
publisher Chris Ruddy
confirmed the bid saying
N\ew of this bid is re-
ceiving wide press atten-
tion."

- Gray Line New York,
New York City's pre-
mier double-decker bus
and motor coach tourism
company, announced that
Palm Beach County resi-
dent real estate mogul and
New York icon, Donald
Trump will be honored as
the Ride of Fame dedica-
tee. As Hollywood has its
Walk of Fame, New York
has its own mobile monu-
ment to commemorate


New Yorkers honored
by Gray Line New York,
for their contributions to
making New York a great
city. Other New Yorkers
are slated to be honored
each month moving for-
ward with this campaign.
A ribbon cutting cer-
emony and tour with Do-
nald Trump on his newly
dedicated bus took place
Tuesday, June 8, 2010 in
front of Trump Tower,
725 Fifth Ave.

- To celebrate the Florida
Atlantic University regio-
nal baseball tournament
birth the FAU Bookstore
has a commemorative t-
shirt to honor the team's
first postseason play in
five years! This special t-
shirt is only available at the
FAU Boca Raton campus
bookstore.
Barry Epstein, APR, is a public
relations, marketing and po-
litical consultant based in Boca
Raton, and president of the West
Boca Chamber of Commerce,
with a weekly Internet television
show on www.wrpbitv.com. You
can follow him on Facebook at
or Twitter at CMe4PR twitter
com. Fax items for the column
to 561.451.0000 or e-mail to: bo-
rn n ,itornrrn1Kri~c4 rnil


More than 300 business and community leaders


on hand to celebrate good business.


Photos, story by Audra
Hodges

BOCARATON The Grea-
ter Boca Raton Chamber
of Commerce (GBRCC)
held its 2010 Business
Awards Luncheon at one
of the city's leading busi-
nesses, the Boca Raton
Resort & Club.
This year's event was held
to honor Bobra Bush of
Telcom Corporation and
Telcare Corporation (2010
Small Business Leader of
the Year), Charles Shane
of Bryason Realty Group
(2010 Business Leader of
the Year) and Lynn Uni-


versity (2010 Business of
the Year).
"We are grateful to be able
to honor Bobra, Charles
and the entire team at
Lynn University for their
personal and profes-
sional contributions to
the enhancement of our
community," said Troy M.
McLellan, CCE, president
and CEO of the GBRCC.
"Each of these recipi-
ents has shown an abili-
ty to overcome obstacles
and succeed with grace,
strength and tenacity. They
and the many business and
civic leaders, who atten-
ded this event, show that


business is good for every
aspect of this area."
With more than 300 peo-
ple in attendance, the re-
cipients got a chance to
reaffirm their own success
drivers. Bush, an active
member the Chamber's
Government Affairs Com-
mittee where she chairs a
sub-committee to educate
the community on the
negative implications of
the November ballot item
Amendment 4, stressed the
importance of getting in-
volved in the community.
"There is truly nothing
more dangerous than apa-
thy," she said. "We get to


be citizens of an amazing
place that not only encou-
rages us to speak out, but
even protects that right by
law."
When Charles Shane star-
ted his business in Boca
Raton in 2000, the Cham-
ber helped him get more
engaged in the community.
Shane spoke of the need
for resiliency and kindness
in tough times.
"We are all in this toge-
ther," he said, "Trying to
keep our businesses afloat
in turbulent financial wa-
ters. All we can do is work
harder than ever, and uti-
lize our cash reserves and


Prom iej are rorrestneamcott, execuuuve vicepreslaent, JiI r amily
Enterprises and President, JM&A Group and Chair, Greater Boca
Raton( ..' fCommerce (GBRCC);BusinessLeaderoftheYear
( . :,. fBryasonRealtyCorporation; SmallBusinessLead-
er of the Year Bobra Bush of Telcare Corporation and Telcom Cor-
poration; Business of the Year Lynn University President Dr Kevin
Ross and TroyM M.cLellan, CCE, president andCEO of the GBRCC.


lines of credit judiciously,
until the economy re-
bounds. It is never easy,
especially in the midst of
a troubled economy. Just
don't give up!"
Lynn University has a
long-standing relationship


with the Chamber shar-
ing the goal of continually
"improving this wonderful
city that we call home,"
said Dr. Kevin Ross, uni-
versity president.
Read the complete
story and pic online -,


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for news 2417 go to bocara ton tribune. com


June 12 through 25. 2010 21





22 -June 12 through 25, 2010


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


Winn-Dixie store invites shoppers to "Celebrate

the Flavors of Summer"


Winn-Dixie Stores, Inc.,
is inviting shoppers to
experience their neigh-
borhood Boca Raton sto-
re with special events
planned throughout the
month of June.
Shoppers will "Celebrate
the Flavors of Summer
with Winn-Dixie" as they
sample new kosher and
organic offerings, taste
specialty desserts and
kosher goodies from the
bakery, enjoy fresh sum-
mer wine and cheese
and celebrate the thrill of
the grill with live cook-
ing demonstrations and
more. Local chefs will
also provide live cooking
demonstrations on select
evenings.
They will be held at the
Winn-Dixie Store at 7024


KiWnnDbixie


Beracasa Way, West Boca
Raton.

Events include:
*A Taste of Summer
Thursday, June 3, from
5-7 p.m. Shoppers will
have the opportunity to
sample the new kosher
and organic offerings a-
vailable at Winn-Dixie,
enjoy a wine and cheese
tasting, a chocolate foun-
tain with fresh fruit, live
entertainment, a meet and
greet with the store direc-
tor and raffles.
Sweet and Treats, Sun-
day, June 13, from noon
- 2:00 p.m. For shop-


pers with a sweet tooth,
the Sweets and Treats
celebration will provide
attendees with the op-
portunity to indulge their
cravings with specialty
and kosher dessert tasting
stations, cake decorating
demonstrations and live
entertainment.

*Wine and Cheese Tast-
ing Thursday, June 17
from 5 to 7 p.m. Shoppers
are invited to sample fresh
summer wine and cheese
pairings, receive healthy
cooking tips and enjoy
organic product tasting
during this event. Local


Chef Barbara Converse
will provide a special live
cooking demonstration.

*Grilling Made Easy,
Sunday, June 27 from
noon to 2 p.m. For shop-
pers who are interested in
learning about the latest
grilling techniques, pre-
paring the tastiest sum-
mer salad or discovering
how to build and marinate
the perfect kabob, the
Grilling Made Easy event
is the perfect way to kick
off celebrating the warm-
est months of the year.
Local Chef Barbara Con-
verse will also provide a
special live cooking dem-
onstration.
Admission to all events is
free.


West Boca Chamber of Commerce Breakfast


Three graduating high
school seniors from
West Boca, Olympic
and Spanish River High
School each received
$500 scholarships as
recipients of the West
Boca Chamber Foun-
dation golf tourna-
ment. Foundation chair
Shelby Linton award-
ed the checks, along
with Foundation vice
chair Tom Kruse. Palm
Beach County State
Attorney Michael Mc-
Cauley was the guest
speaker at the break-
fast sponsored by Ge-
neric RX at Boca Lago


Country Club. The next
Chamber event is the
June 24 network from
5:30 p.m. to 7:00 p.m.
at HSBC Bank, 19102
S. SR 7, Boca Raton,
Fl 33498, on 441, just
south of Yamato Road,
hosted by Chamber di-
rector Shelby Linton.
Costs are only $10 for
members and first time
guests, $35 for return-
ing guests, if reserved
by 4 p.m. on Wed. June.
23; $5 additional at the
door. RSVP to info@
westbocachamber. com
or call 561.482.9333.


Ken Bronchick, Stacey Darville, Chrissy Piazza


Bernie Schaffer Dr Steve Perman, Craig Winograd, Paul
Cloutier Seth Marmor


Carole Cleveland, Rosemary Nixon, Jonathan Rausch


online: bocaratontribune.com
We update your
community news 24/7
Subscribe to receive breaking news.


Area public relations councils to
sponsor fourth annual 'Yak-Yak'
The 4th annual PR "Yak-Yak" will be held Thurs-
day, July 15, from 6 to 8:30 p.m. at Crane's Beach-
House Hotel & Tiki Bar in Delray Beach.
Co-hosted by the Gold Coast PR Council and PR-
SA-Palm Beach, the Yak-Yak
will offer drinks, hors d'oeuvres, live music by the
dynamic DYMIN and raffle. The event will also
include fun people, good times, industry gossip
and more. It offers a great opportunity to network
with others.
The cost to attend $20 for GCPRC and PRSA
members and $25 for nonmembers. All net profit
will be split evenly by the two organizations.
Crane's BeachHouse Hotel is located at 82 Glea-
son Street in Delray Beach just one block south
of Atlantic Avenue, one block west of the Atlantic
Ocean.
RSVP at GCPRC@aol.com.

American Dancesport Center


Start dancing like a pro
at the American Dances-
port Center, located on US
441 in Sandalfoot Square.
American Dancesport Cen-
ter's warm and inviting stu-
dio has built a successful
studio with four male and
two female dance instruc-
tors. Each teacher is pro-
fessional, friendly, person-
able and uniquely talented.
Among the six instructors,
they have over 50 years of
Latin and Ballroom dance
training.
If you have a desire or rea-
son to try dancing, start it
now! You will have the
rest of your life to keep
using it! Their "introduc-
tory program" is designed
to give you an introduction
to ADC and several popu-
lar dances and to give your
instructor some time to
benchmark your skill level.
The introductory program
is $40 with 3 private intro-
ductory lessons.
ADC uses a three way
learning system; a proven
method for faster muscle
memory and retention. In
just three years in busi-
ness and competing, they
have won two "top stu-
dio" awards and many stu-
dents first place PRO/AM
awards. The group lessons,


student practice parties, and
private lessons are both fun
and educational. ADC's
student body is friendly
and a mix of all ages, with
a majority of baby-boom-
ers (45-60).
What else can you expect
from this dance studio?
They "think outside of the
ballroom box" and over
the last year included:
* Junior Ballroom Group
Classes and a Summer
Ballroom Boot camp for
ages 9-15
* Pilates Mat Classes to
enhance balance, core
strength, muscle flexibil-
ity, and a toned body
* Dance For Fitness Class-
es for those who want to
burn even more calories
* DVIDA Ballroom Dance
Teacher Training Classes
for aspiring instructors
You can learn to dance
and bring about the life-
style change you desired!
That first step is yours,
and then we will take it
from there!
Go to www.AmericanDanc-
esportCenter.com to learn
more or call us at 561-
558-1234.
American Dancesport Center
23076 Sandalfoot Plaza Dr.
Boca Raton, FL 33428
Janis Miller


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Pet Society
Ibe Jooca iaton Tribune


*--PET OF THE WEEK-o


Story, photo by Pam
D'Addio

We were saved by Tri
County Humane Society
after being left tied up to
the gate here during the
night. What a story we
could tell but we only
want to look ahead, not
back.
We've been named Gin-
ger and Jenny and we're
sweet dogs who just need
a new leash on life. We
are white German shep-
herds. Only about a year
old, we haven't had much
training or care. We need
a patient, kind, loving and
experienced owner who
will help us along.
We're getting less ti-
mid each day and we


are sweethearts. Bonded
sisters, we hope to stay
together because we are
each other's comfort. If
one of us is brought out
alone for a walk, we'll
just try to come back in so
we're together again.
We like other dogs to
romp and play with and
can live with older chil-
dren.
Are you the special per-
son or family we're loo-
king for? Ask to meet us.
We are available for a-
doption at Tri-County
Humane Society, a no-
kill animal shelter located
at 21287 Boca Rio Road
in Boca Raton. The shel-
ter is open for adoptions
Tuesday through Sun-
day, 11 a.m. to 4:30 p.m.


Jenny and

Ginger

want to

spice up

the life

of a new

dog-loving

owner

Adoption fees for com-
panion animals are $110
and up.
Animals are heartworm-
tested and up-to-date on
vaccinations.
Included in the adoption
fee is one year of free of-
fice visits to
Regency Veterinary Cli-
nic.
Please visit us to find a
lost pet or to consider
adding a shelter dog or cat
to your family. We have
puppies and kittens, too!
Call (561) 482-8110 or
view many of our avail-
able animals and vol-
unteer opportunities at:
www.tricountyhumane.
org. Follow us on Face-
book and Twitter at 'Tri-
County Humane'.


*--MY PET -


Hello World! My name I want to.
is LiLi and I was found I love going
about a year ago in the outside to roll peo-
rain in my owner's back- around in the pole's laps, and
yard. I was an unhappy grass under the sun. My getting kisses on my
kitty then with fleas and favorite part of all in going forehead. I'm a happy
ear mites biting me. Now outside is chasing lizards and healthy cat today,
I have a nice home where and playing with them. all thanks to my own-
I can sleep on my pink I'm also extra friendly; I er who saved my life.
blanket anytime when love being pet, sitting on













We do more than just cleaning
We take care of your health!


We do more than just
take out the trash, clean
bathrooms, and vacuum


aL~


and mop your facility!




Commercial Cleaning ca i.c


0 6 I e- a


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Get Out On TXhe Floor
LAEAIN TO DA'INCE
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(61) Inudes ee Leon
% tumr rrDsulmir ~pnrCrlcr eu hId es Free Lesson


for news 24/7 go to bocaratontribune.com


June 12 through 25. 2010- 23





24 -June 12 through 25, 2010


E..4.
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*Women's Ministry *Men's Ministry

*Music Ministry *Family Ministry

*Brazilian Worship Service


Senior Pastor: Dr. Mitchell Dillon

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Middle-High School Grades 6-12
Small Classes (10 students or less)
Structured Program Family Atmosphere
Certified & Degreed Teachers
Homework Assistance

Over 15 Years of Success


I ECLERRATE
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for n 2o


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or 2011 TOYOTA.
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new 2010 or 201 1 Toyot.


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SRotary
at a Glance
Established:
February 23, 1905, in Chicago, IL,
USA
Founder:
Chicago lawyer
Paul P. Harris
Clubs:
33.000 clubs in more than 200
countries and geographical regions
Membership:
1.2 million men and women
Motto:
Service Above Self
Polio:
In 1988, Rotary partnerted with
WHO, CDC, and UNICEF to launch
the Global Polro Eradication Iniliative.
Experience
Rotary

Rotary membership gives men and
women an "pporluniry to forge new
friendships and stare the rewards of
helping oller t rough volunteer service.
The Rotary dub meeting is a chance for
nemribers lo socialize, network, and plan
service activities based on local needs
and their own interests and talents. In
addition, Rolary clubs ofrtn learn up wrh
clubs in others countries to carry oul
international service projects, enhancing
members'aoss-cultural understanding.
Rotary dubs are open to people
of every race. culture, and creed.


Past district governor lauds Boca area


Rotary clubs for help in Haiti
To learn more about the rewards
continue from last edition of Rotary club membership, visit
By Dale M. King www.rotary.org or contact a
Rotary club in your community.
Founder and CEO of ShelterBox is Tom Hender-
Rotary Club Boca Ralon
son, a member of the Rotary Club of Helston-Li- www.rolarclubbocaratoncom
zard in Comwell, England. Wednesday at 12.15 PM
"Rotary had an incredible infrastructure estab- Country Club o Boca Ralon
lished before the quake, which has made our re- Rotary Cb Boca Raton Suse
Rolary Club Boca Raton Sunrinse
lief efforts very effective," said Dick McCombe, www olaryocarunrise.orq
a member of the Rotary Club of South-East Nas- Thursdays at 7 30 am
sau, Bahamas. He noted that Rotary was in good Renaissance Boca Raton Hotel
position to help in Haiti, with 33 pro-jects already Rotary Club Boca Raton Sunset
underway to provide water, sanitation, www bocasunsetrolary or
medical care, and education even be- Mondays al 6:00 pm
fore the earthquake. Spanish River Library
Also, the Rotary Foundation has set Rotary Club Boca Raton Central
up a Haiti Earthquake Relief Fund to www rolarvbocacentral.orq
streamline the flow of contributions, Tuesdays at 12 00 pn
Florida Atlantic UJnversily
primarily for U.S. club members. Mon- (orida Raton Campus)
(Boca Raton Campus),
ey will be used in the relief effort, and Oxley Building, Founders Room
for projects providing longer-term sup-
port and development. Rotary COb Boca Ralon West
1VTVN bayL t T3 l y


I I


wIVw luaryu acawtU uon
Thursday at 7:30pm
Picanha Brazil


vy-VyY


iI


for news 2417 go to bocara ton tribune. com


June 12 through 25. 2010 25


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26 -June 12 through 25, 2010



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Tribune Directory


Boca Glades Church
10101 Judge Winikoff Rd.
Boca Raton, FL 33428
561-483-4228
ST. Gregory's Episcopal Church
100 N.E. Mizner Blvd
Boca Raton, FL
561-395-8285
First United Methodist Church
625 N.E. Mizner Blvd
Boca Raton, FL 33432
561-395-1244
Spanish River Church
2400 Yamato Rd.
Boca Raton, FL 33431
561-994-5000

AMERICAN/STEAKHOUSES -
Brewzzi Glades Plaza
2222 Glades Rd. Boca Raton,
561-392-BREW (2739)
Carmen's Boca Bridge Hotel
999 Camino Real. Boca Raton
561-368-9500
ASINA/SUSHI
P.F Chang's
1400 Glades Rd. Boca Raton
561-393-3722
ITALIAN
Cafe Luna Rosa
34 S. Ocean Blvd. Delray Beach,
561-274-9404
Maggiano' s
21090 St. Andrew's Blvd. Boca
Raton 561-361-8244
BRAZILIAN
Gol, Taste of Brazil
411 E. Atlantic Ave. Delray
Beach- 561-272-6565
Picanha Brasil Restaurant
22797 State Road 7, Boca Raton
561-488-5737
SEAFOOD
Boston's on the Beach


60


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Only $10.00 per month!!
Listing includes your Company Name, Phone # -
Website.
561-290-1202
12 issues commitment required


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June 12 through 25. 2010- 27


40 S. Ocean Blvd. Delray Beach
561-278-3364.
SANDWICHES/DELI
Ben's Deli (Kosher)
9942 Clint Moore Rd. Boca raton
561-470-9963
Eliat Cafe (Kosher)
Wharfside Plaza- 6853 SW. 18th
St. Boca Raton
561-368-6880
Jake Deli
149 N.E. 4th Ave. Delray Beach
CONTINENTAL
Bistro Provence
2399 N. Federal Hwy. Boca
Raton 561-368-2340
Boheme Bistro and Grill
1118 E. Atlantic Ave. Delray
Beach 561-278-4899
Le Cigale
253 S.E. 5th Ave. Delray Beach -
561-265-0600


EXPRESS
Sales, Leasing, Maintenance and
Supplies
954-573-3800
EAST COAST CLEANING
House cleaning specialist.
Trained professional cleaners,
Supervised + uniformed team
561-272-0507
TRUSTED EBAY POWER SELLER
Karen Meiselman
561-350-8950
Karen714@comcast.net
ANIMAL AID,INC
Adopt a homeless pet 501(c)3
non-profit. Supported by dona-
tions
561-393-1463
BOCA RATON FUNERAL HOME
Family Owned & Operated
561-852-4332
www.bocafuneralhome.com
PSYCHIC YVONNE
My success is your success!
Call 954-279-7020
www.psychicyvonne.com


S
C


r





28 -June 12 through 25, 2010



Sports


Lynn University's Johnstone, Jiskrova,

collect Academic All-District honors


By Jeffrey Messman

BOCA RATON Lynn
University women's ten-
nis players Christine
Johnstone and Katerina
Jiskrova both collec-
ted CoSIDA/ESPN the
Magazine Academic All-
District accolades, as re-
cently announced by the
school.
Johnstone was selected
to the first team while
Jiskrova earned second
team honors. With her in-
clusion on the first team,
Johnstone in now eligible
for Academic All-Ameri-
ca recognition.
Johnstone compiled a per-
fect 4.0 grade-point ave-
rage as a biology major in
her four years at Lynn and
with the Fighting Knights
women's tennis program.
During her time in Boca
Raton, she has won three
Sunshine State Conferen-
ce championships, four


NCAA Regional Titles,
reached the NCAA na-
tional finals twice and the
national semifinals ano-
ther two times.
Academically, Johnstone
is a three-time Intercolle-
giate Tennis Association
All-Academic honoree
and was named the Lynn
University Blue & White
Female Scholar-Athlete of
the Year for 2009-10. She
was also selected as the
Division II women's ten-
nis representative on the
NCAA's Elite 88 squad,
an award presented to
the student-athlete with
the highest cumulative
GPA competing at the fi-
nals site for each of the
NCAA's 88 champion-
ships.
Jiskrova adds another ac-
ademic honor to her suc-
cessful on court resume.
Posting a 3.73 GPA also
as a biology major, she
was an ITA All-Academic


selection as a junior and
was named First Team
All-SSC in both singles
and doubles both her se-
nior and junior years.
A two-time All-American,
Jiskrova has won three
Sunshine State Conferen-
ce championships, four
NCAA Regional Titles,
reached the NCAA na-
tional finals twice and the
national semifinals ano-
ther two times. She also
teamed with Magdalena
Ekert to win the 2009 ITA
Fall South Region Dou-
bles Championship and
finished sixth nationally.
Johnstone and Jiskrova
are the l1th and 12th
Knights to gamer Aca-
demic All-District honors
this season. Men's soc-
cer and volleyball each
earned three nods while
softball collected two and
both women's soccer and
men's basketball had one
apiece.


Sheriff's Office Police

Athletic League sponsors

series of baseball clinics
The Palm Beach County Sheriff's Office Police Athletic
League (PAL) is hosting free baseball clinics during the
month of June.
There will be one-day camps at 5 different locations. The
camps/clinics will be for kids ages 7-12 from 10 am. to 3
pm.
Participants are asked to bring their own glove and bat. If
you don't have one, every attempt will be made so that
each player will get an opportunity to participate.
Lunch will also be provided to participants. The instruc-
ors will be area head coaches and local 16-17-year-old
players giving back to the community.
For additional information contact the PBSO PAL Coordinator, Scott Scrivner, at 561-
723-6038.


*I


World Cup Sticker Album Craze!
By Pedro Heizer


For as long as I can re-
member, when it was
time for the World Cup,
it was also time for
the World cup Sticker
Album. I know for a
fact that it's not a huge
thing in the U.S, but in
Brazil, it's a phenome-
non. Kids hurry to the
newsstands to purcha-
se these packs of 8
stickers that have a
variety of cards. They
are a mix of players,
Countries emblems, and
special stickers that are
related to the world up.
What one would do is
try the best he could
to collect them all. For
every country in the
Cup, there are about 15
players, a team picture,
and the country's em-
blem. It's a little game
that kids loved to play
and when I saw Wal-
greens selling them this
year for the 2010 World
Cup, I was super ex-
cited and bought it. The
album itself is cheap,
$1.99. The packs of 8
stickers are 99 cents.
Very cheap as long as
you aren't one of those
people that like to look
at the big picture and
say how much money
you lose if you buy 20
packs.
Although the World
Cup sticker isn't huge
in the US, in many o-
ther countries it's not
only a sticker album
but it's a tradition.
Many families buy the-
se albums and spend
countless hours trying
to fill the album with
every single sticker. In
places like Bolivia and
Brazil, they have mer-
chants that not only sell


the pack with 8 stickers, but they also sell specific
stickers like an emblem you might be needing or
a player you are missing. There are two ways to
get your hands on the cards you need, one way is
simple, just buy the packs in hope to fill the holes
in your sticker book. The other is by trading your
duplicates with other people or these merchants in
the hope of completing your album.
I personally have never completed an album. I
started doing the World Cup albums in 1998 for
the World Cup in France. I never finished that one.
Then 2002 I also came up short, in 2006 I didn't
even buy an album and now in 20101 want to final-
ly complete and album. There is a certain amount
of satisfaction that I can't explain once you com-
plete a sticker album or when you rip open a pack
and that smell of fresh brand new cards is present
and you find a sticker you have been coveting.


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Hometown Heroes:

Jozy Altidore


By: Pedro Heizer

In 1998, David Beckham
played in his first World
Cup, Ronaldinho was
tearing up the Brazilian
league with the skills that
soon would make him a
World superstar, and Jozy
Altidore was eight years
old.
When Altidore was in ele-
mentary school, he was
toying with children at lo-
cal parks. Josef Schulz, a
longtime youth coach in
Boca Raton, took note of
Altidore when he was 8
years old. He was playing
a pickup game at Boca's
South County Regional
Park and was amazed.
"I could not believe his
maturity for a player his
age," Schulz said. "I'm
from Europe. Soccer is
my profession. I know
what 8-year-olds nor-
mally look like, and Jozy
was different. He had an
awareness other kids his
age don't have. I told his
father, 'I see something
in your son, and I think
someday he could make
the national team.' His
dad laughed."
At 15, Altidore left home
for the U.S. Soccer Resi-
dency Program in Bra-
denton, FL. But, during
that time not many knew
about Jozy Altidore be-
cause of his counterpart,
Freddy Adu. "The big hy-
pe at that time was Freddy
Adu, but I told people,
'By the time they are 18,
19, 20, Adu will be for-
gotten, and Jozy will still
be around," Schultz said.
Unlike Adu, who drew
immediate fame as
America's next big thing
in soccer at age 14, Al-
tidore stayed under the
radar as a prospect until
he was 16 when he was
drafted by the New York
MetroStars (now the New
York Red Bulls) of Major
League Soccer with the
17th overall pick in the


2006 MLS SuperDraft.
He impressed immedia-
tely in his rookie cam-
paign scoring three goals
in seven games. Two
years later, Spanish club
Villarreal thought enough
of the prodigy to pay $10
million for his rights, an
MLS-record fee. At 19,
he became the youngest
player to score for the
U.S. national team.
Just because he was a
Major League Soccer
star, didn't mean that
it came without pains.
"When I was first ap-
proached by MLS, my
mother was not too fond
of the idea of me playing
professional soccer right
away. She thought it's
more important to get an
education than to pursue
personal goals, like athle-
tics." said Altidore. But,
he continued school and
received his High School
Diploma and was also a
star in Major League Soc-
cer.
"All I wanted was for
my children to go to col-
lege," His mother said.
"I love school, love col-
lege sports. Look at [ten-
nis player] John Isner. He


went to college and is
now playing pro. That's
what I planned for Jozy.
He was getting letters
from many colleges. My
first choice was UCLA.
But he kept telling me,
'Mama, I'm going pro-
fessional.' I thought it
was a bad idea, but my
husband had a long talk
with me and convinced
me it was the right thing
for Jozy. He was different
from the other kids."
Let's fast-forward to
2010; Jozy Altidore is
one of the X-Factors for
the U.S National team. It
seems like it was just yes-
terday that Josef Schulz
was taking a walk around
South County Regional
Park here in Boca and
he saw one of the grea-
test eight year old play.
Schulz talked to the pa-
rents, convinced them
to bring their soon-to-
be superstar son to play
with him in the Schulz
Academy here in Boca
Raton. And from then on,
the rest is history. We are
witnessing a hometown
hero in the flesh, Jozy Al-
tidore, striker for the US
National Team.


Fans pack the stands for the final round of this year s Allianz Championship held in February.


Allianz tourney to stay in Boca;


director eyes 10-year term


By Dale M. King

BOCA RATON After
eyeballing a couple of
other golf courses, offi-
cials of the Allianz Golf
Championship have de-
cided to stay in Boca for
at least two more years
and, hopefully, as long as
10 years.
Since it arrived four years
ago, the annual tourney
held in February has put
Boca Raton on the in-
ternational golf map by
drawing some of the top
players in the game along
with well-known locals
to The Old Course at Bro-
ken Sound.
Not only has the popu-
lar tournament helped
the city financially, but it
raises money each year
for Boca Raton Commu-
nity Hospital.
"We were looking at sev-
eral other courses," Tour-
nament Director Ryan Di-
llon told the Boca Raton
Tribune. Since its con-
tract with the city expired
this year, he felt it was a
good time to check other
offerings.
"Like any other business,
when you have a chance,
you look around."


But in the end, he said,
tournament officials de-
cided to say in Boca.
"We stayed because of
the success we have had,"
he said. "Now is not the
time to move on."
One thing that kicked up
attendance at this year's
fourth annual event was
free admission, he said.
That was made possible
by support from the city
of Boca Raton, Allianz
Life Insurance Company
of North America and
others.
"Giving back is the right
thing to do," Dillon said
at the time. "Having re-
ceived such tremendous
support from fans and
corporate partners over
the past four years, we,
the city of Boca Raton,
Allianz Life and our other
sponsors are thrilled that
we have an opportunity
to say thank you and pro-
vide this free gift to golf
fans, their friends, family
and colleagues."
Fans were able to pur-
chase upgraded seats.
Dillon said the free ad-
mission attracted 20,000
more viewers than the
previous year.
"We'll go it again this


year," he said.
He said the tournament
intends to re-up for two
years and hopes for an-
other three after that.
"We'd love to stay in
Boca Raton," said Dillon.
"It's been great."
The Allianz Champion-
ship is the Champions
Tour's second tourna-
ment of the early-season
Florida swing, with the
Golf Channel televising
all three rounds from The
Old Course at Broken
Sound. Competing for the
tournament purse of well
over a million dollars.
This year's event inclu-
ded such legends of golf
as Bernhard Langer, the
Boca Raton resident who
won the prize with a dra-
matic finish an eagle 3
on the first playoff hole to
beat John Cook.
The 2011 tournament will
run from Feb. 7 to Feb.
13, with the final round
scheduled to begin at 10
a.m. Feb. 13. There will
be three rounds of play,
all of them televised on
the Golf Channel.
For information, visit
www. allianzchampion-
ship.com


bIoI7IIrtotIbu1neI[.17.Jii


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June 12 through 25. 2010 29





30 -June 12 through 25, 2010


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


Joga Bonito: The Beautiful Game I


By: Pedro Heizer and
Stefano Tinucci Tozzi

With the World Cup upon
us, I believe that it is time
to talk about places in
which we can all enjoy
and take in the Cup. In
our first installment we
talked about a little his-
tory about the World Cup
and what it means to the
world. In the second in-
stallment, we talkedabout
the importance of the
World Cup to the United
States. In this third part,
we will talk about a few
places that you can enjoy
the World Cup. We have
places for you to go that
range from the regular
American "Bru Room",
to the exotic "Portugalia
Restaurant". Hopefully,
you can watch the world
cup in one of these great
places mentioned below
and have a terrific time.
We will begin the article
with "Bru Room Sports
Grill" in Coconut Creek...
The World Cupis such a
transcendent event
that even in these
United States, where
soccer is merely a niche
sport, soccer fever has
taken hold and American
establishments are pul-
ling out all the stops to put
on wonderful host parties
for all their patrons want-
ing to enjoy what pro-
mises to be a remarkable
World Cup. "Go USA!"
declares "Bru's Room
Sports Grill" of Coconut
Creek manager Ryan Pel-
perdang. "Bru's Room" is
an impressive sports grill
which boasts 7 different
locations in both Palm
Beach and Broward coun-
ties and the local chain is
run by general manager
Eric Hammond. As you
enter the "Bru's Room"
in Coconut Creek, the lo-
cation I visited, you are
greeted by World Cup
decorations on the walls.
And national team jerseys


hung at the restaurant's
main entrance. "Bru's
Room" is ready for South
Africa 2010. In my con-
versation with manager
Pelperdang he revealed
that through, "June 11th
to the 29th we will be
opening an hour earlier
at 10am instead of 11am
(the time they usually o-
pen)", to accommodate
his Cup watching cus-
tomers. A visit to "Bru's
Room" will make evident
how thoroughly prepared
the establishment is for
the event with 72" Hi Def
televisions, raffles that
give away commemora-
tive soccer balls, $1 shot
specials whenever a goal
is scored, etc... This is
definitely the place to be
for the total soccer expe-
rience, Pelperdang pro-
bably said it best when
he stated, "I'm more of
an American football fan
but this comes around
only once every 4 years
and it's a big deal and we
also have international pa-
trons". American or not
"Bru's Room" is ready for
the world's biggest sport-
ing event.
Looking for a more tradi-
tional World Cup experi-
ence? Immerse yourself
in a 19th century English
pub in downtown Del-
ray Beach on historic
Atlantic Avenue. "The
Blue Anchor", right on
the Intracoastal and just
a stone's throw from the
beach, on the surface ap-
pears to be a "square peg,
in a round hole", as in a
establishment more fit-
ting of a foggy London
night than South Florida
coastline. But it works
beautifully, as tradition
and sun find a happy ba-
lance in this cozy pub.
Everything about "The
Blue Anchor" screams
authenticity, from the
menu which features such
fare as "Bangers & Mash"
and "Roast Lamb & York-
shire Pudding" and beers


imported from the Home
Nations to the imposing
English oak front doors.
This is the place to be if
you are looking for the
right accommodations
to support Fabio Capel-
lo's "Three Lions". Pub
owner Michelle Harrison
is very upbeat about the
entire event assuring cos-
tumers that, "it will be
fabulous and there will
be huge crowds as games
will be shown on a 8-foot
screen". Harrison also
noted that her establish-
ment will "open for the 10
o'clock games and some
7:30 affairs", so potential
customers can have the
confidence in knowing
that "The Blue Anchor"
will be a venue singularly
dedicated to this sum-
mer's World Cup.
Looking for a more "La-
tin" touch? With South
Florida being one of the
United States' biggest
hotbeds of Spanish-spea-
king peoples and with
all of them being soccer
mad, this is a partner-
ship forged in heaven.
On busy Federal High-
way in Deerfield Beach
one will find a little slice
of Mexico in the form of
"Yucatan Mexican Bar &
Grill". And inside this lit-
tle quaint cantina one can
expect authentic Mexi-
can cuisine to be served
to quell the appetite for
food and soccer. The
"Yucatan" is run by Mel
Saenz and he emphati-
cally affirms that his bar
will show every game of
the competition; the ex-
perience comes complete
with $2 Miller, $3 Coro-
na, and $5 Tequila shots
drink specials to get a
good daytime buzz whilst
one absorbs all the soc-
cer action. Strewn about
the "Yucatan" is a bevy
of television sets hung off
stanchions which allows
for a 3600 view of all the
games, but the kicker is
the large projector which


'7,-~--


el


Miw~


will be set up in the west wing of the bar to give gr
amplitude to the competition's contests.
Portuguese-speaking alternatives are also availab
the area. In Boca Raton, nestled in a tiny plaza
State Rd 7 (441) is where Marco Dombrowski, o
of "Picanha Brazil", runs his business. Friends of
Boca Raton Tribune, "Picanha Brazil" offers a far

a-C


environment not just to
watch World Cup mat-
ches but also just to take
the family out for a fill-
ing lunchtime churrasco
by the pound. Two screen
projectors are set in place
inside of the restaurant,
one facing north, the other
south, with an active buf-
fet line in the backdrop.
Dombrowski will not
open earlier for games
will open regularly at
11am except for Brazil
matches. As he himself
says, "I will show all the
games after 11am but will
open my doors earlier for
early Brazil games, my
eater feed will be the ESPN
Deportes feed (usually a
le in Spanish-speaking chan-
ilong nel but due to contrac-
wner tual obligations will be
SThe broadcasting World Cup
nilial matches in Portuguese)


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Part Ik: Places to see the world cun


as they will have Brazil-
ian announcers". So come
and cheer on the Selecao
in this welcoming envi-
ronment.
For the European Portu-
guese-speaking option
Jodo Tavares' "Portu-
galia Restaurant" is per-
fect. Located on Atlantic
Boulevard between 1-95
and US 1 it's tiny but
personable, "Portugalia
Restaurant". This option
is certainly not for those
in search of a party en-
vironment, it is a more
laid-back atmosphere in
which you can catch all
the games. As one enters
the "Portugalia" you are
greeted by one very at-
tractive fish tank which
serves as the midpoint be-
tween "Portugalia's" bar
area and restaurant space.
The lighting is very dim


(again, very laid-back)
but the second you take
your seat at the bar you
feel almost instantaneous-
ly relaxed and at home.
Tavares says that he will
broadcast "every game"
and he will, "open my
doors at 10am and there
will be game-time snacks
and game-time happy
hour ($1 domestic, $2 im-
ported)". A hyped Tavares
excitedly shouts, "Bring a
Portuguese shirt!", as he
hopes for a good showing
at this year's World Cup
out of his beloved Portu-
gal and for many custom-
ers in his new "Portugalia
Restaurant".

Get ready for one of the
most I v.. i, ii; World Cups
to date with the US nation-
al team gaining momen-
tum with its second place


finish at the Confedera-
tions Cup last year, they
can ride their momentum
train straight into their
first match versus power-
house England. This Cup
should be an exciting one
to watch and we at The
Boca Raton Tribune will
cover it to you with detail.
Enjoy the first few games
of the World Cup!


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June 12 through 25. 2010- 31





32 -June 12 through 25, 2010


SCup Stice A




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