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Title: Boca Raton tribune
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Publisher: Boca Raton Tribune
Place of Publication: Boca Raton, FL
Publication Date: September 16, 2010
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Happy Birthday Countess de Hoernle


March of Dimes Special
See on page 19

march ofdimes'

Society
Rebecca Reports
See this article on page 24


See all this articles on page 35


Chamber's
Golden Bell
Education
Foundation


See all this articles on page 10


News of the world has a
distinct Boca flavor





2 September 16 through September 30, 2010




Briefs


The Jo9ca taton T!ribune


Quote
of the Week
An unjust man is an abom-
ination to the righteous,
And he who is upright in
the way is an abomination
to the wicked.
Proverbs 29:27

Top Click
on bocaratontribune.com
Ojai coming back to
the Earth
* OLEDA TALKS....
On AgeLess BEAU-
TY AND HEALTH
* Miami Dolphins to
kick off season with
pep rally Thursday at
Amphitheater in Boca
* Bevy of restaurant
openings lets Boca
revelers eat, drink and
be merry


Paul Triviabits

By PaulPaquet

We've been looking at some of the great rock and
roll acts of the 1950s. One of the greatest was Chuck
Berry, who brought a heavy dose of country to R&B.
In 1959, though, his career stalled when he was ar-
rested under the Mann Act for transporting an under-
age prostitute across state lines to work as a hat-check
girl in his St. Louis nightclub. The Mann Act was often
used to bring down troublesome celebrities, especially
if they were black.

In 1999, Mattel purchased what Hall of Fame from Ev-
elyn Burkhalter, who had been operating it as a minor
enterprise?
A) Barbie Hall of Fame
B) Checkers Hall of Fame
C) Monopoly Hall of Fame
D) Slinky Hall of Fame

auiJj jo II"H oiqJ-eg am sumo Mou IfllIE


Advertising Sales
Director
Lew Roberts
Account Executive
Mark Ary, RonaldPaiva,
Stan Welsbrodt,
Marguax Vicker, John Carpino
Art Director
Maheh Jardim

Graphic Designer
Luana Goncalves
Photographers:
Barbara McCormick
Lucia Sa; Nicole Vickers,
EdMarshall
Video Production
Director
Klaiton Silva


Events in September

* September 21 is the International Day of Peace.
* It is the start of the academic year in many countries
in the Northern Hemisphere.
* Labor Day (Labour Day in Canada) is observed on
the first Monday in September in the United States
and Canada.
* In Alaska, Statehood Hero Day is celebrated on Sep-
tember 9. It is the birthdate of small town hero and
legend, Quinn Bennett.
* In the United States, September 11 is Patriot Day, in
remembrance of the terrorist attacks on September
11,2001.
* In the United States, Hispanic Heritage Month is cel-
ebrated from September 15 to October 15.
* In Mexico, Independence Day is celebrated Septem-
ber 16.
* September 19 is International Talk Like a Pirate Day.
* National Grandparents' Day takes place on the first
Sunday after Labor Day in the United States and
Canada.
* German American Heritage Month begins on Sep-
tember 15 in the United States.
* California Admission Day to commemorate the ad-
mission of California into the Union is September 9.


The Boca Raton Tribune Money is spread throughout the paper for you to cut out and collect.
The more money you collect, the bigger the prizes! You can cut only one Tribune Money from
each edition. We print more than one per edition so that you won't have to cut through any
your favorite articles! What are you waiting for? Start cutting!


ww b t t -i uec


E~te 0Soca Ratontribune
mailing address:
PO. 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 Tribu-
ne. All rights reserved by The Boca Raton
Tribune. All submissions and published
materials are the property of The Boca
Raton Trbune. This publication may not
be reproduced in whole or in part without
express written consentfrom The BocaRaton
Tribune. The publishers reserve the rght
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 ty-
pographical errors, omissions or copy or
photos misrepresented by the advertiser.
Liability shall not exceed the cost of the
portion of space occupied by such error or
advertising items or information. All edi-
torials are intended to reflect the position
of the publisher and not of any individual
editorial writer Signed columns, on the other
hand, reflect the opinions of the author and
not necessarily those of the publisher The
advertiser and/or the advertisig agency is
responsible for all content and will assume
responsibility resulting from publication
of said advertisement in The Boca Raton
Tribune.


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Briefs
Obituaries
Municipal News
Community News
Business
Life & Arts
Around our
Neighborhood
Columnist
Your Life
Games
Pet Society
Sports


Page 02
Page 02
Page 03
Page 09
Page 12
Page 14

Page 25
Page 26
Page 28
Page 32
Page 34
Page 35









Municipal News
flhe Jtoca Raton Tribune


Lynn freezes student fees, offers used

textbooks and modest tuition hike to

help students save money


BOCA RATON In the
midst of economically chal-
lenged times, colleges and
universities around the na-
tion are working to cut costs
for students.
Lynn University has imple-
mented several new tactics
for the 2010-11 academic
year to keep costs down.
These efforts include:
*a modest tuition increase
of 2.8 percent for all un-
dergraduate day students,
which was approved by
the Board of Trustees in
December 2009 and is
substantially below the na-
tional average;
* a freeze on student fee
increases, as well as room
and board rates;
* an expanded selection
of used textbooks in the
bookstore.
Of the efforts to save stu-
dents money, making used
telxbooks available pro-
vides immediate, substan-
tial savings, said school
officials.
"The savings are as much
as 50 percent used versus
new," said Matthew Cha-
loux, director of Auxilia-
ry Services at Lynn. "Our
standard for buying used
books is like new, slightly
used and worn. Each cost
is less the more worn the
book is."
According to Gregg Cox,
dean of Lynn's College of
Liberal Education and ac-
ting dean of Lynn's Ross
College of Education, in
years past the Southern
Association of Colleges


and Schools (SACS) pro-
hibited professors from using
older versions of textbooks.
"But that hasn't been a
SACS standard for many
years," said Cox who has
been at Lynn since 1981.
"SACS is on board with
the federal government to
save students money, and
in my experience teaching
calculus, texbooks don't
change drastically from
year to year. You'll see one
or two new examples and
problems, but that's it."
To be sure the textbooks
are up-to-date, Lynn relies
on the judgment of faculty
and college deans. "We
also encourage faculty to
use primary source mate-
rial whenever possible,"
said Cox. "In some acade-
mic areas, textbooks may


become outdated rather
quickly, but in other areas
a single text can serve well
for a number of years."
Although Lynn is now of-
fering used books, new
books will still be availa-
ble to students in several
courses. According to Cha-
loux, "The only stipulation
we have for selling used
books is that there have to
be enough older versions
of the book in stock avai-
lable for the entire class."
In addition to helping stu-
dents with the cost of books,
Lynn also distributes a ge-
nerous amount of funding
through grants. In fact, the
class of 2010 received an a-
verage of $50,314 for their
cumulative four years at
Lynn.


Boca Raton police arrest suspect for

allegedly stealing assault rifles


M- -


BOCA RATON Local
police have arrested a sus-
pect in connection with the
theft of assault rifles from
a Boca home.
Public Information Man-
ager Mark Economou said
Bennet Kulback, 28, of
234 NW Wavecrest Court,
Boynton Beach, was ar-
rested and charged with


one count of armed bur-
glary and four counts of
grand theft of a firearm.
The burglary victim called
Boca Raton police Aug. 25
to report four firearms, in-
cluding two assault rifles,
missing when he returned
home from vacation.
Detectives matched serial
numbers provided by the
victim to pawn shop trans-
actions in the tri-county
area. Economou said they
located three of the stolen
weapons at a pawn shop
in Broward County, and
upon review of the pawn
receipt, identified Bennet
Kulback as the individual
who pawned the weapons.
When confronted by detec-
tives at his residence, Kul-


back allegedly confessed
to stealing the weapons,
but stated he couldn't re-
member where he sold the
fourth weapon, a Glock
handgun. The victim told
detectives that he met Ben-
net once, but didn't know
his last name.
Economou said Kulback
said he was aware that the
victim was away on va-
cation, so he went to the
house alone, parked and
walked up to the home.
According to the police re-
port, he said the door was
unlocked, so he entered
and stole the weapons, and
later sold them for cash to
buy drugs. U


Boca Raton police investigate robbery

and carjacking


BOCA RATON Detec-
tives from the Boca Raton
Police Services Department
are investigating a recent
robbery and carjacking.
Public Information Mana-
ger Mark Economou said
the victim told police he
was returning from dinner
at a restaurant on Yamato
Road when he stopped at
the Mobil Station at 198
West Yamato Road to buy
cigarettes. He then drove
directly home.
Economou said the victim
saw another car pull up to
the community gate as he
passed through the Spa-nish
River Boulevard entrance.
As the victim was getting
ready to exit his black con-


vertible Mustang, he was
approached on the driver's
side by a male who poin-
ted a black semi-automatic
handgun at him and shou-
ted "Give me your money."
The victim gave the suspect
cash, Economou said, and
complied with the suspect's
demand for his keys. The
victim walked away and
was not physically injured.
When he turned around, he
noticed another male in the
passenger's seat of his car.
He quickly used his cell
phone to call 911.
A deputy from the Bro-
ward County Sheriff's Of-
fice later attempted a traffic
stop on the stolen vehicle
in Pompano Beach. The


occupants bailed out of the
vehicle, which came to rest
against a small silver car,
said police. Three of the oc-
cupants escaped on foot. A
fourth was detained, but has
not been charged.
Police said one of the sus-
pects was tall with short
cropped hair and was wear-
ing black shorts and a black
shirt. The second suspect
was heavier set, also with
short cropped hair wearing
dark pants and a shirt.
Anyone with any infor-
mation is asked to contact
Detective Jeff Clare at 561-
338-1246 or Palm Beach
County Crime Stoppers at
800-458-TIPS.


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SeDtember 16 through SeDtember 30, 2010 3





4 September 16 through September 30, 2010


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


Undercover cop responds

to Craig's List ad, nets

stolen fishing gear


BOCA RATON An un-
dercover Boca Raton po-
lice officer netted $8,000
worth of stolen fishing
gear by posing as an inter-
ested buyer responding to
an ad on Craig's List.
It led to the arrest of Paul
Anthony Sellers II, 45, of
1251 South Federal High-
way, Boca Raton, on a
charge of dealing in stolen
property.
Public Information Officer
Mark Economou said that
on Aug. 28, investigators
from Boca Raton police re-
ceived a call from the Bre-
vard County Sheriff's Of-
fice. They said they were
investigating a burglary to
a business in Port Canav-
eral during which 13 high-
end fishing poles valued
at approximately $8,000
were taken. The detective
from Brevard County said
all the stolen property was
listed for sale on Craig's


List and was possibly lo-
cated in Boca Raton.
Boca Raton police detec-
tives made contact with the
seller, posing as a potential
buyer. The seller, identi-
fied as Sellers, agreed to
sell the undercover de-
tective all of the fishing
equipment for $2200. The
undercover detective set
up a time to meet with
Sellers at his residence.
When he arrived, the un-
dercover detective asked
Sellers why he was selling
expensive fishing gear for
so little. Sellers told him
he worked in the fishing
industry and the gear was
not used much anymore,
Economou said.
Sellers then helped the un-
dercover detective to load
the gear into his car. The
detective then offered Sell-
ers $2,000 for everything
and Sellers agreed. The
detective then identified
himself as a police officer
and arrested Sellers.
The suspect said he was
selling the fishing gear for
a friend who was a former
employee of the business
where the gear was stolen.
He said he didn't know
it was stolen and was not
making any money from
the sale, according to a po-
lice report.


I Think Clean, Think AC I


, j4 Commercial Cleaning


I '


St' m S -a s Itimeim


City Fish Market for fantastic fish and seafood


By Dale M. King and
Julia Hebert

BOCA RATON Difficul-
ty finding palate-satisfying
fish and seafood in South
Florida is a common la-
ment.
Until City Fish Market
came to town.
Opened two years ago at
the former site of Pete's
Restaurant on Glades
Road in West Boca, City
Fish Market is just that a
market as well as a res-
taurant, said Head Chef
Anthony Hoff. "Our fish
is always fresh," he said.
"Nothing in here is older
than two days. We order in
small amounts. The key is
to be fresh."
Before arriving in the
comfortable dining room,
visitors pass cases and dis-
plays of fine finny delights
with signs telling what
they are and where they
came from. Table service
by a finely trained staff is
excellent.
Much of City Fish Mar-
ket's daily fare is from
out of town clams from
Washington state, oysters
from Blue Point, Conn.,
and shrimp from Prince
Edward Island, for ex-
ample. Needless to say,


the lobsters have come
down from Maine; the
seafood gumbo is as Ca-
jun as James Carville, and
you can enjoy a creamy
New England clam and
cod chowder that will have
you demanding, "more
chowda."
After a moment of brag-
ging about our own New
England roots, my wife
and I settled down with
Chef Hoff, who prom-
ised to bring out a bevy of
his favorites. And he did
just that. My wife tried
the Maine lobster bisque,
a thick, creamy offering
with a true Down East
taste. Hoff presented us
with two types of calamari
- and both were out of this
world. The fried Maine
calamari was delightful
with traditional garlic aioli
and marinara sauce. The
crispy sweet & spicy Thai
chili calamari was tangy,
tart and spicy, but not
overpowering.
Yellow fin tuna tartare with
wasabi creme fraiche and
wonton chips was some-
thing out of the ordinary,
bridging the gap between
sushi and cooked fish.
The Blue Hill Bay mus-
sels were tender and tasty,
with a mix of garlic, shal-


lots, cream and white wine
boosting the delectability.
There was more, but we
sought to save room for the
main course. Entree spe-
cialties were a delight to
the eye and the taste buds.
My wife and I shared an
item called the CFM Cre-
ation a combo of Chilean
sea bass and Atlantic salmon
done Hong Kong style. What
a charming duo, with light,
white sea bass sitting atop
a coral-colored base of
salmon. Steamed, this dish
was rounded out with sher-
ry soy, spinach, ginger and
jasmine rice.
I tend to sit up when I hear
"swordfish." Hoff deliv-
ered a Florida swordfish
"pepper steak" with the
swordfish sporting a glo-
rious cracked pepper crust
- surrounded by Portobel-
lo, a brandy peppercorn
sauce and a melted potato.
We virtually inhaled this
fine and tender entree.
We noshed on some sam-
plings broiled Scottish
parmesan crusted salmon
with a crispy basil potato
cake. Outstanding! The
shrimp and scallops lin-
guine marinara is a sauteed
marriage of the Atlantic's
best seafood with divine
pasta.
New Englanders, if you're
in the mood, definitely try
the fish and chips Maine
batter, thin fries, cole slaw,
tartar sauce and yes,
even malt vinegar! (You
couldn't get better that
than even in Narragansett!)
There's always room for
dessert. And Hoff taunt-
ed us with a warm fudge
malt brownie covered with
malted milk balls and Ge-
lato from Fort Lauder-
dale. It went down really
smoooooth!


City Fish Market measures
about 15,000 square feet,
comprised of the entry
foyer, bar,
split-level main dining
room, five private dining
spaces, a boardroom din-
ing room and patio
dining. There is also a
fresh fish display and retail
counter.
The eatery is located at
7940 Glades Road, three
miles west of 1-95 in Boca
Raton, just east of the Flor-
ida Turnpike.
Try it. You'll definitely en-


Swordfish pepper steak


Chilean sea bass & Atlantic
salmon


(Follow Us


~{~tribune


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September 16 through September 30, 2010 5


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NTNS
t736iot


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rack


'No purchase necessary. Purchasing will not Improve your chances of winning. Winner must be present at lime of drawing.
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University Commons, 1400 Glades Road, Boca Raton, FL I 561.287.4663 nordstromrack.com
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6 September 16 through September 30, 2010
The Boca Raton Tribune EDITORIALS/LETTERS East/West Boca Raton, FL

fe 'ota Raton Eribunt
Founded January 15, 2010
DOUGLAS HEIZER, Publisher
Editorial Online Edition Our Writers/Reporters Columnists Business
DALE M. KING: Managing Editor PEDRO HEIZER: Online Editor SKIP SHEFFIELD, MATT BLUESTEIN, CHRISTINE CATOGIO, OLEDA DOUGLAS HEIZER: C.E.O
PEDRO HEIZER: Associate Editor LUANA GONCALVES: Associate Editor CHRIS J. NELSON, LUANA GONCALVES, BAKER, DIANE FEEN, DANIEL MAN, TONY BAPTISTA: C.FO.
DONOVAN ORTEGA DONOVAN ORTEGA, LINDA GOVE, BARRY EPSTEIN, SANDY HUNTSMAN, DINI HEIZER: C.O.O.
ANDERSON MANCEBO: Software Manager REBECCA COLEMAN, JENNIFER NATALIE SYNESIO LYRA, GERALD SHERMAN, SONIA COURCELES: Accounting
ORTEGA MARC KENT


EDITORIAL
By Dale King

New FAU president turns out to


be a fellow Bay Stater


It's been a while since Dr.
Mary Jane Saunders took
over as the sixth president
of Florida Atlantic Univer-
sity.
For too long a time, I have
been unable to visit the
venerable Boca institution
and meet the new chief.
Then, in less than a week,
our paths crossed twice.
The second time was at a
news conference follow-
ing her recent "State of the
University" address deliv-
ered in the Lifelong Living
Center auditorium.
Actually, something hap-
pened during the speech
that gave me a reason to
approach her.
In the midst of her address,
the newly arrived president
stumbled several times
over a word. When the au-
dience started to chuckle,
the new president took a
breath and said, "It's the
Worcester accent."
That was the kicker. I had
to find out if the Worcester
she referred to was Worces-
ter, Mass., a community I
visited many times while
growing up in Attleboro,
Mass. Was I in the pres-
ence of another Bay Stater?


I had to find out.
When Dr. Saunders met the
media in a room behind the
stage, I asked if she was
from Massachusetts. Yes,
she said, she was from the
same Commonwealth that
gave you Mitt Romney,
Mike Dukakis, the whole
Kennedy clan and me.
Now, I feel we have a com-
mon bond at least through
lineage. She told me she
had heard of the City of
Attleboro and I told her
I frequented Worcester of-
ten. As a child, my parents
took my younger brother
and me to White City Park,
a Worcester amusement
park that has, over the
years, given way to a large
shopping mall.
Later in life, my wife and I
went to Worcester on many
occasions to shop at the
Worcester Outlet Mall. It
was falling on hard times
when we left New England
10 years ago and probably
isn't there any more. Too
bad. It was a great bargain
spot.
Actually, just a few days
before that encounter, I ran
into Dr. Saunders and her
husband watching football


practice behind the Ox-
ley Center. Coach Howard
Schnellenberger escorted
her over to meet the Fight-
ing Owls and they all ap-
plauded their new mentor.
I thought it might be a
tough act to follow former
FAU presidents Anthony
Catanese and Frank Bro-
gan. But clearly, Dr. Saun-
ders has gotten a grasp on
the tough task of growing
a large university in tough
economic times. I have a
feeling she's going to do
all right.
And I'm sure we'll meet
again.

Hurricane stories
I mentioned in my last co-
lumn that my wife and I
just returned from a cruise
to the Caribbean. We had
booked the trip months ago
- and we were aware of the
potential dangers of travel-
ing in these tropical waters
during the height of hurri-
cane season.
But we were lucky that
week. Actually, we had
traveled to the Western Ca-
ribbean in August of 2009,
and chose the Eastern Ca-
ribbean this time. Both


trips were free of weather
woes.
There were lots of tropical
waves coming off the Afri-
can coast during our week
on the ship. We watch the
forecasts on FOX, which
seemed to offer fair and
balanced reports.
Needless to say, we made
it back to land with nothing
more than a few stiff breez-
es. But if we had taken the
cruise one week later, we
could have been in serious
trouble.
At least one hurricane it
may have been Earl struck
St. Martaan and Puerto
Rico two of the ports we
visited on our trip. As we
watched those weather
reports a week after our
trip, we breathed a sigh of
relief that we were not on
the ship. The weather guys
said cruise ships were be-
ing diverted from their
regular courses. And from
experience, that is no fun.
We beat the hurricane curse
for a week. But there's still
a lot of time before the hur-
ricane season bids farewell.
To tell you the truth, I can't
wait until it's over.


Letter Guidelines


Letters must be signed
with name clearly legible
along with a phone number
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 au-
thor will not be published
more often than every 60
days.
E-mails to columnists may
be used as letters to the
editor.


All letters to the editor should be sent to:
The Boca Raton Tribune,
P.O. Box 970593 Boca Raton, FL 33497
Letters to the Editor
I finally just got around reading the Tribune article on
our boxers Steve Geffrard Excellent work; We really ap-
preciate of those wonderful articles. Goood Luck to the
Tribune Thanks!

-Rick, Boca Raton Police Athletic Leaugue

The Rabbi ofBoca Raton brought in a copy of the news-
paper that said Shana Tova in Hebrew on the front page
and used it during his talk this past Saturday to the entire
community.

- Rabbi Josh Broide


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Once I heard a true story
about a man, giving a public
talk during which he repeat-
edly bragged about being a
self-taught man. At the con-
clusion, someone in the au-
dience got up and addressed
the speaker, saying: "Sir,
next time would you con-
sider using some help?"
Indeed, all persons need help
of some kind, even in areas
where they may feel overly
confident. God placed hu-
mans in society where they
can contribute of what they
know and have, but also re-
ceive the benefits others can
offer. Sadly, human pride
often prevents people from
achieving much more, with
the help of others, than they
would by going alone.
The so-called "lone ranger"
is often a loser from the
word go! Those who think
they know it all, and avoid
seeking any assistance,
move through life only to
manifest their ignorance and
quite often their stupidity as
well.
As people look at things


from varied perspectives,
from different angles, from
personal experience, and
aided by deeper reflec-
tion, they can help another
achieve much more than
one would without their as-
sistance.
No individual is omni-com-
petent in any area. All can
gain from insights, sugges-
tions, and even from a better
way of doing certain things
differently, while ensuring
the best possible results.
As it has been wisely stated,
"the greatest ability is de-
pendability." No one is ever
diminished by seeking help
from another. It is no sign of
weakness to ask questions
whose answers may lead
one to genuine accomplish-
ment, even victory!
If it is true that "practice
makes perfect," remember
that even after much practice
you can still receive positive
suggestions for further im-
provement, and concrete aid
on how to reach your goal!
Besides, failure is never fi-
nal; it is simply an indica-


tion that you have not yet
succeeded to the level you
desire, or on the basis of
the expectations and judg-
ments of others. One sig-
nificant thought I carried in
my pocket for several years,
continues to vibrate in my
heart and mind: "I would
rather attempt to do some-
thing great and fail, than at-
tempt to do nothing and suc-
ceed!"
The trouble is that many who
presume to be self-sufficient
keep on failing even without
knowing it, simply because
they don't consult with oth-
ers, nor go after help which
is abundantly available.
There is a better and a best
way to do anything, to
achieve any purpose, to
reach any destination, to
accomplish any significant
feat. Quite often, however,
that may not be what you
have initially devised but,
rather, what you may learn
from another. Be humble to
acknowledge that and move
on to real triumph!


September 16 through September 30, 2010 7
The Boca Raton Tribune EDITORIALS & LETTERS East/West Boca Raton, FL
I


Tbe I oca 3aton Tribune

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POSITIVE LIVING
By Dr. Synesio Lyra, Jr.

You Need More Help

Than You Realize!


Dr Synesio Lyra, Jr is a Florida resident who, for many years, was a professor at the post-graduate level
He is a writer, a sought-after conference speaker, a man who lived in ive continents of the world, having
received his education in four of them. When he resided 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.





8 September 16 through September 30, 2010


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


Al


BOCA RATON District
4 County Commissioner
Steven Abrams recently
voted in favor of an agree-
ment with the sta-te of
Florida that will provide the
county with additional funds
to combat the local mosqui-
to population.
"With the threat of West
Nile Virus and Dengue
Fever, local officials


have been on high alert,"
said Abrams. "The county
is very proactive espe-
cially in the more vulner-
able southern and central
western communities," he
added.
In addition to regular ae-
rial and ground spraying,
county staffers will go
door to door in areas that
are considered "hot" with
helpful preventative tips,
said Abrams. The primary
problem is stagnant water,
which residents are urged
to remove from areas on
and/or around their pro-
perty.
For additional informa-
tion or to report a problem,
contact Ed Bradford, Di-
rector of Mosquito Con-
trol, at (561) 967-6480.


PBSO issues 861 citations

during Traffic/DUI

Saturation Patrol


The Palm Beach County
Sheriff's Office Traffic Di-
vision issued 861 citations
during a Traffic/DUI Satu-
ration Patrol on Sept. 3.
Locations of the patrol
consisted of different main
roadways within Palm
Beach County identified as
areas of traffic safety con-


cem.
The operation ran from 6
p.m. Sept. 3 to 4 a.m. Sept.
4.
Officers nabbed eight mo-
torists for driving while un-
der the influence of alcohol
and issued four felony cita-
tions.
Traffic patrols also issued
78 criminal complaints,
183 moving violations, 270
non-moving violations, 30
red light violations, 209
speeders and 91 citations
for failure to use a seat belt.
Twenty-three other miscel-
laneous complaints were
handed out.


Abrams supports

additional funding to

battle mosquitoes


PBSO investigating
fatal pedestrian
accident in West
Boca
BOCA RATON The Palm
Beach County Sheriff's
Office is investiga-ting a
fatal car-pedestrian acci-
dent reported about 9:11
a.m. Sept. 7 at Sono-ma
Lake Boulevard and Lyons
Road west of Boca Raton.
The report said Roberta
Lynn Tenenbaum, 54, of
Brickel Point Drive, Boca
Raton, was pronounced
dead at the scene by Palm
Beach County Fire Res-
cue.
PBSO said the woman was
walking across the north-
bound lanes of Lyons Road
south of the intersection of
Sonoma Lake Boulevard.
An SUV operated by Ema-
nouel Legakis, 29, of Villa
Medici Place, Boca Raton,
was traveling northbound
on Lyons Road south of
the intersection.
The report says that as
Tenenbaum crossed Ly-
ons Road, she walked into
the path of Legakis' car,
which knocked her to
the roadway. The report
said the driver reacted to
the collision and applied
the brakes, sliding to a
stop north of the collision
scene.
Legakis was not hurt. The
accident remains under in-
vestigation


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Community News
Tle Jtoa Raton ribne


Co-chairs and honorary chair named

for 2010 Wee Dream Ball


BOCA RATON The Flo-
rence Fuller Child Deve-
lopment Centers (FFCDC)
has announced the leader-
ship team for the 2010 Wee
Dream Ball, the agency's
popular fundraising event,
scheduled for December 3,
2010.
"We are thrilled that co-
chairs, Linda and Ralph
Behmoiras, are returning
and that Amy and Mike
Kazma have agreed to join
them as co-chairs for this
year's Ball," said Peggy
Henry, FFCDC vice presi-
dent. Linda, publisher of
The Boca Raton Observer
and a FFCDC board mem-
ber, and Amy, a busy Boca
Raton volunteer fundrais-
er, are working tirelessly to
raise funds to ensure that
these at-risk children have
access to the early child-
hood education, health and
wellness programs, and
nurturing child care ser-
vices that they need. "
"The children at Florence


Fuller have a special place
in my heart. Without the
community's support they
would be unprepared for
the challenges of elemen-
tary school and beyond,"
Linda Behmoiras com-
mented.
And Amy Kazma added:
"The comprehensive care
they receive prepares them
physically, socially and a-
cademically. We can em-
power the children and their
families to build a brighter
future. Mike and I are
thrilled to continue our in-
volvement with FFCDC
as co-chairs of the 2010
Wee Dream Ball. FFCDC
is committed to providing
comprehensive care to the
children and families that
rely on their services."
This year's Honorary
Chair, Gail Wasserman,
said she was humbled and
honored by the invitation
to join the Ball's leader-
ship team. She has taken
a personal interest in the


students' and the Cen-
ters' programs with music
education as her passion.
Gail's commitment to chil-
dren has come from many
years of philanthropic proj-
ects in New York.
Since moving to Boca Ra-
ton, Gail has dedicated her
time and support to Flor-
ence Fuller Child Devel-
opment Centers, Lynn Uni-
versity's Performing Arts
Center and the Boca Raton
Community Hospital.
Since its launch in 2006,
the Wee Dream Ball, held at
Woodfield Country Club,
has become a community
favorite. This year's event
includes fabulous food and
wine surrounded by en-
chanting decor, including
the eagerly awaited night
of dancing.
The event has been voted
one of the "Top 10 Galas"
in Palm Beach County.
Full details are available at
ffcdc.org or by calling Jen-
ny Mahoney 561.391.7274
ext. 125.


FAU Center for Autism and Related

Disabilities plans 5K Pumpkin run


rrum ur eej Lare jyte u nertr e, nOuuet nu ra unu rfnrsurt Dnugulls.


BOCA RATON Com-
mittee members are hard at
work organizing the first 5K
Pumpkin Run to benefit the
Center for Autism and Re-
lated Disabilities (CARD)
(www.coe.fau.edu/card) at
Florida Atlantic University.
The event will be held on
Saturday, October 16 at
5:30 p.m. at the Track and
Field Complex at FAU in
Boca Raton. The 5K certi-
fied course will take runners
through the FAU Boca Ra-
ton campus.
The fee to participate is $10
for anyone under 18 and
FAU students, $25 for pre-
registration through October
11 and $30 after October 11.
Food will be provided by
Whole Foods Market and
water by Crystal Springs.
"We invite everyone in the
Boca area to participate.
There's something for ev-
eryone-a 5K for runners, a
one mile fun run and a free
kids run," said 5K Pumpkin
Run Committee Chairman
Robert Rubin, president of
Rubin Wealth Advisors and
a member of the Florida At-
lantic University Board of
Trustees. "All funds raised


go to support programs that
help people with autism and
related disabilities."
Committee members in-
clude Robert Rubin of
Rubin Wealth Advisors,
Jack Scott and Kyle Ben-
nett of FAU's Center for
Autism and Related Dis-
abilities, Tom Vladimir of
Runners Edge, Teri Velardi
and Jen Rendfrey of The
'W'arehouse Fitness Stu-
dio, Debbie Abrams of The
Buzz Agency, Joe Cardenas
of Bank United and Tashia
Rahl of The HLN Company.
"We are so grateful for the
level of community support
we have received to make
the 5K possible. The funds
raised will help us serve
even more people with au-
tism," Dr. Jack Scott, direc-
tor of CARD said.
Sponsors include Gold
Medal Sponsor Eppy Fi-
nancial Group, Inc., Sil-
ver Medal Sponsor First
Capital and Bronze Medal
Sponsor Levi and Jordan
Stein. Additional sponsors
include Commissioner Ste-
venAbrams, Crystal Springs
Water, Office Depot, Palm
Beach Greyhound Associa-


tion, Rubin WealthAdvisors,
the Runner's Edge Founda-
tion and Whole Foods Mar-
ket. Event sponsors include
The 'W'arehouse Fitness
Studio, Harris Private Bank,
Steven Constantine, Mer-
rill Lynch, Joe Cardenas,
Bank United and Engenuity
Group, Inc.
Register online at www.ac-
tive.com. For race informa-
tion, call 561-361-1950 or
email Tvladimir@aol.com.
Register in person October
8-15 at The Runner's Edge
at 3195 North Federal High-
way, Boca Raton.
The Center for Autism &
Related Disabilities at FAU
provides free support and
services for people with au-
tism and similar disabilities,
their families, schools and
community agencies. Serv-
ing Palm Beach, Martin,
St. Lucie, Indian River and
Okeechobee counties, FAU
CARD has offices in Boca
Raton and Port St. Lucie,
and a staff of seven clini-
cians serving over 2,200
families.
In addition to direct support
for families and schools,
FAU CARD provides work-
shops and training, hosts
support groups, and helps
foster community under-
standing of and better ser-
vices for persons with au-
tism and related disabilities.
CARD also provides free
developmental screenings
in its new mobile screening
clinic throughout its service
region. To learn more about
FAU CARD, visit www.coe.
fau.edu/card or call at 561-
297-2055.


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SeDtember 16 through SeDtember 30, 2010 9





10 -September 16 through September 30, 2010
The Boca Raton Tribune COMMUNITY NEWS East/West Boca Raton, FL


Chamber's Golden Bell Education Foundation rings out


$50,000; approaching $1 million mark


frmcipal DLr tatricia Hodge, Jennijer u0 ullivan and
Gina Posteraro ofA.D. Henderson UIr, ,'y School.
By Dale M. King money is raised annually


BOCA RATON It's a
challenge these days for
any organization to dis-
tribute $50,000 to the local
education community.
But the Greater Boca Ra-
ton Chamber of Com-
merce's Golden Bell Edu-
cation Foundation did
it Sept. 8. It handed out
checks during a member-
ship breakfast to officials
from 13 Boca schools and
one scholarship fund. The


through special events and
donations.
Since its inception in 1991,
the Golden Bell Founda-
tion has distributed more
than $978,000 to public
schools in Boca Raton,
kindergarten through grade
12. And the foundation
is on track to hit the mil-
lion dollar payout figure
in 2011 coincidentally, in
honor of its 20th year.
"We will hit our mark in
2011 yes, we will hit it,"


Prmcipal Jamie Wyatt and Kristme Koseo oJ Calusa Ll-
ementary School.


frmcipal U rataricianoage, Assistant principal arenaa Lum-
mings and Gina Sands ofA.D. Henderson University School.


emphasized J.C. Perrin,
director and past chairman
of the Greater Boca Raton
Chamber of Commerce
and chair of the Golden
Bell Education Founda-
tion. He was keynote
speaker at the breakfast.
Chamber President and
CEO Troy McLellan said
the annual donations un-
derscore the organization's
commitment to education.
He thanked the sponsor of
the breakfast, TD Bank,
which has a partnership
with the Chamber that aids
the educational founda-
tion.


Perrin started his talk
with a simple question:
"How many of you went
to school?" The display
of hands showed "the criti-
cal part of our climate that
education plays. Nearly
20 years ago, the Golden
Bell Education Foundation
was started to bring much-
needed funding to Boca
schools. What kids are do-
ing today is amazing."
He said the money pro-
vides the tools students
need and "helps to keep
our schools competitive."
Golden Bell, he said, will
mark its 20th year in 2011


Principal Carol Crilley, Linda GCi ll l and Em McAna
from Hammock Pointe Elementary School.


with a "big event in the
spring."
To show how one program
begun with Golden Bell
cash has prospered, teach-
er Robin Barkes and fifth
grader Ricki Hendricksen
from the A.D. Hender-
son University School at
Florida Atlantic Univer-
sity came to the podium.
Ricki told how the "Go-
ing Green" program had
sprouted from the third to
the fourth grade, a feat the
school "would not have
been able to do without the
Golden Bell money."
Before contributions were
handed out, Golden Bell
Education Foundation
director, Charles Shane,
noted that this year the
foundation has an actual
golden bell which was
next to the podium. He
then sought donations for
next year's program and
raised $13,000 just from
those in attendance.
This year's round of dona-
tions went to projects that
emphasized literacy and
career education.
The following photos
show award recipients
with Chamber President
and CEO, Troy McLellan,
and chair of the Golden
Bell Education Founda-
tion. Some show members
of the audience in atten-
dance. Also, no one was
present to accept the award
for Boca Raton Communi-
ty Middle School.
See more pictures online


&O us
oa ,Follow
U^ Us

/bocatribune /


FAU to present

'Six Degrees

of Separation'

BOCA RATON Florida
Atlantic University's depart-
ment of theatre and dance
in the Dorothy F Schmidt
College of Arts and Letters
presents John Guare's "Six
Degrees of Separation,"
from Friday, October 1
through Sunday, October 10,
in the Studio One Theatre on
FAU's Boca Raton campus.
Shows are on Fridays and
Saturday at 8 p.m. and
Saturday and Sundays at 2
p.m. General admission tick-
ets are $20; students, faculty,
staff, alumni and children
under 12 are $12; and group
prices are available.
Tickets may be purchased
by visiting www.fauevents.
com, by calling 800-564-
9539 or at the theatre one
hour prior to the perfor-
mance.
"Six Degrees of Separa-
tion" is a play inspired by a
real-life con artist (Paul) who
shows up on the doorstep of
a wealthy socialite couple in
New York City after he has
been the victim of an attack
on the streets of the city.
Paul claims to be Sidney
Poitier's son and says he
is a friend to the New York
couple's son. Captivated by
Paul's intelligence and his
fascinating conversation, the
couple invites him to stay
overnight.
As the play progresses,
Paul's cons unexpectedly
lead him into darker territo-
ry, and his lies begin to catch
up with him. His presence in
the household of this social-
ite couple, however, causes
them to look more closely at
their lives and connections
they always thought were
important.


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for news 24/7 go to bocaratontribune.com
The Boca Raton Tribune COMMUNITY NEWS East/West Boca Raton, FL

Children's Museum plans afternoon tea

to honor Countess on 98th birthday


Story, photo by
Barbara McCormick

BOCA RATON Poppi
Mercier, executive di-
rector of the Children's
Museum of Boca Ra-
ton, board members and
friends are hosting an af-
ternoon tea from 3-4:30
on Friday, September
24 to honor Henrietta,
Countess de Hoemle on
her 98th birthday.
Event Chairwoman Gina
Preziosa announced that
the celebration tea will be
served on the Children's
Museum front lawn. Stu-
dents from Lynn Univer-
sity and young volunteers
from St. Jude Catholic


rN_ rTl-auI ..os nW tnI J I


nrietta, Countess de Hoernle with Dillon Beamon, a
member of Children 's Museum.


School are assisting with
the celebration.
The highlight of the gath-
ering will be the unvei-


A nmgnngm oj tne afternoon tea at tne L nuaren s museum oj
Boca Raton Sept.24 will be the unveiling of busts of Count
Adolph and Countess Henrietta de Hoernle, created by sculp-
tor Yaacov Heller


Services Include: Boca Raton: 561 394 3088
*Fu On-s Lab 3384 FAU Blvd Suile 210
AoanCdL UpW Tftlng
*Bokne Dare v Boca Ralon, FL 33431
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Counsel'.ng B 0a Raror4 Com,,irmuflnv mosft insurance?
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Ei sy ;a ce .ib'o Jri FAUL Cpor~ora, Psck m Gril Rda a Sp ns l Rfev B."d


ling of commemorative
busts of the Countess
Henrietta de Hoemle, and
the late Count Adolph de
Hoemle, created by in-
ternational sculptor, Yaa-
cov Heller, of Gallery 22,
Boca Raton.
The Countess will also be
presenting a challenging
grant gift for $150,000
and is inviting the public
to match the gift by ma-
king a financial donation,
or by choosing to select
one of the naming oppor-
tunities.
All donations will bene-
fit the construction of
the Rickards House, future
home of Jason's Music Hall
on the first floor and a com-
munity room and resources
above.
The Boca Raton Chil-
dren's Museum is located
at: 498 Crawford Blvd.
For information and res-
ervations, call the Chil-
dren's Museum at 561-
368-6875

Folo u

* rcebooki U
thhcraotihnco


September 16 through September 30, 2010 11


By Jennifer Natalie Ortega


The Peak of Hurricane Season and the

Continuous Rain


We're in the midst of hurri-
cane season 2010 and noth-
ing yet for South Florida.
NOAA's predictions of an
85% above normal hurri-
cane season have yet to send
South Florida a threatening
storm. Hurricane Igor was
pronounced a category four
as of September 13th as it
lingers in the Atlantic. Igor
is said to strengthen over
the week and possibly stay
ocean bound keeping its
slow north west movement.
Only time will tell whether
Igor strikes land or whether
it merely debilitates over
the ocean and Julia is fol-
lowing steadily in its path.
With our hurricane season
lasting six months ending
in November we have still
managed to stay out of the
action, keeping our fingers
crossed.
Hurricanes originate in
many places but there are
three main "hot spots" me-
teorologist's keep an eye
on during the season. Du-
ring the early months of the
season, the Gulf of Mexico
is watched closely; while
in the last months, east of
Florida is a main area for


hurricane development.
The contact of the Sahara
Desert's dry air with the
Atlantic Ocean's warm wa-
ters continue to birth the
most tropical storms from
August to October. In this


period, hurricanes start de-
veloping more frequently
when they reach the seas
over South America, allo-
wing this to be the main
focus for the season.
With the hurricane season's
peak day being September
10th, it's predicted that a
couple stronger hurricanes
could be brewing in the
Atlantic over the next few
weeks. In the mean time,
instead of hurricanes for
South Florida, it's looking
more like rain!
There has been nothing sun-
ny about the Sunshine State
these past months and the


months to come are looking
quite the same. Florida's
longest season is responsi-
ble for our current weather
patterns also known as the
rainy season. Florida's av-
erage rainfall amounts to a
total of 33 to 44 inches be-
tween May and the end of
October every year. That's
like trying to walk through
knee deep water if it was all
concentrated in one area. In
addition to large volumes
of rain that can cause floo-
ding, this severe weather
season brings high quanti-
ties of threatening light-
ning assaults, possible hail,
gusty high winds, and even
tornadoes.
During the month of Sep-
tember the rainfall is gene-
rally influenced by tropical
systems, which accounts
for most of our rainy season
across the South Flo-rida
region. Our weather pat-
tern has stayed at a cons-
tant high pressure from the
north, bringing in a mid to
high moisture pressure sys-
tem that's slowly creeping
west keeping us nice and
wet for weeks to come.


L4U



MOW WAA


Jennifer Natalie Ortega is recent FAU Journalism Graduate, interned with
CBS 12 and NBC 6 in the Weather and News departments.


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12 -September 16 through September 30, 2010



Business

T)e Jtoca Raton Tribune


BOCA BITS
By Barry Epstein



Barry's Buzz


* West Boca Chamber of
Commerce fourth Thurs-
day network will be Sept. 23
from 5:30 p.m. to 7:00 p.m.
at Caldwell Theatre, 7901 N.
Federal Highway. Come and
mingle with Chamber members
and guests while enjoying
delicious hors'doevres and
libation in the beautiful the-
atre lobby. Tickets are $10 for
Chamber members and first
time guests, $35 for retur-
ning guests, if reserved by 4
p.m. on September 22; $15 for
Chamber members and first
time guests, $40 for returning
guests, if reserved after 4 p.m.
on September 22 and $20 for
Chamber members and first
time guests, $45 for returning
guests at the door. Additional
information and membership
applications at www.west-
bocachamber.com. RSVP to
info@westbocachamber.com
or call 561.482.9333.
* Noted television news an-
chor and commentator Bob
Nichols, has been named to
head the Film and Televi-
sion production academy at
SouthTech Academy. Further
information is at www.south-
techacademy.com.
*Palm Beach County Com-
missioners will conduct a pub-
lic hearings on September 28
at 6:00 p.m. on the 2011 Fiscal
Year budget recommended by
County Administrator Robert
Weisman. Public testimony
will be taken on the 6th floor
in the Commission Chambers
of the Governmental Center,
301 N. Olive Ave., West Palm
Beach. Hearings will also be
televised live on PBC-TV
Channel 20 and Webcast live
on mms://pbcvideo.co.palm-


beach.fl.us/channel20. Bud-
get documents, including the
County Administrator's rec-
ommended budget reductions,
are posted online at: http://
www.pbcgov.com/ofmb/bud-
get/annualbudget/2011/.
* The West Boca Chamber of
Commerce will hold its first
West Boca Women in Busi-
ness Luncheon on Wednesday,
October 6, 2010 at 11:30 AM.
The luncheon will be held at
City Fish Market Restaurant,
7940 Glades Road, Boca Ra-
ton. Elaine Simmons, Image,
Etiquette and Body Language
Consultant and President of
Exclusive Corporate Image
will be the guest speaker.
In her presentation, Busi-
ness Etiquette: How to Make
an Entrance and Work the
Room Elaine will explain the
etiquette of how to use the
entrance to ones advantage.
She says "Its your window
of opportunity!" The West
Boca Women in Business
luncheon was started to bring
together business and profes-
sional women and provide
them with a forum to learn,
network and build business re-
lationships in an effort to foster
growth in the local business
community. The luncheon
will be held the first Wednes-
day of each month from 11:30
AM to 1 PM and will feature
a guest speaker.
Networking begins at 11:30
with lunch to follow at 12 PM.
Cost for West Boca Chamber
of Commerce Members and
first time guests is $25 and
all others are $40 with ad-
vanced reservations by Fri-
day, 10/1/10. For reservations
after 10/1/10 cost is $30 for


members and $45 for all oth-
ers. PLEASE RESPOND BY
FRIDAY, OCTOBER 1, 2010
BY CALLING 561-482-9333
or email info@westboca-
chamber.com.
* Mark your calendars and plan
to attend The Fall Festival at
The Waterway Shoppes of
Parkland, (7499 N State Road
7) just south of the Palm Beach
County line, on Sunday, Octo-
ber 24th. 10 am- 5pm. This
event offers old fashioned
family fun for all ages with
cars and shopping for mom &
dad and pumpkin painting and
crafts for the kids. Win all day
passes to Boomers, get good-
ies from WRMF, take fall
family photos in our "pump-
kin patch"and decorate a trick
or treat bag with Gard Gal-
lery. Free performances, plus
food, music, and more! Free
admission, free parking. All
donations and net proceeds
benefit local pet rescue. www.
lifewithdogsfund.org.
Starting in the fall, Direct
Air will service Palm Beach
International Airport with 6
non-stop flights to domestic
and international destinations
and Air Canada inaugurates
service to and from Montre-
al. Throughout the month of
September you can enjoy a
three-course lunch for $20 or
dinner for $30 with a selection
of restaurants in Palm Beach
County. Go to li-i ll.1'.:i-
palmbeach.com for details.
Movies opening this week
include The Town, Alpha &
Omega 3D, Easy A and Devil.
Michael Douglas' Wall Street
sequel, opens Sept. 24. Happy
birthday to the best son in the
world!!


WHAT BUSINESS ARE YOU IN?

By Gerald Sherman

People Development


STraining is not for


At a training seminar I con-
ducted several years ago in
Dallas, Texas, I was critici-
zed by the late Stanley Mar-
cus, former President and
Chief Executive officer of
Neiman Marcus Department
Stores. He was adamant that
the word, 'training' is for ani-
mals and not to be used for
people. He thought the word
training was demeaning. I de-
ferred to his seniority but still
stand in respect of Webster's
dictionary which defi-nes
training as "to instruct so as to
make proficient or qualified."
Throughout time we have
found that the word training
has remained a viable de-
scription for educating and
improving the skills of peo-
ple. We train the military, we
train emergency personnel on
disaster response, nurses on
hospital procedures and we
train our personnel on meth-
ods and techniques.Training is
a vital part of management's
job. It allows the employee to
practice methods in a stress
free environment where er-
rors can be observed and
correc-ted without costing
the company in lost business.
Trai-ning includes much
more than methodology; it
must also include information
on existing and new services/
products,technological upda-
tes, and practices in written
and verbal communication.
Don't assume that things you
mention to an employee is
training. Training should be
organized and ongoing.
In order to be successful in
today's market place the em-
ployee should not only man-


age their time effectively but
also be able to operate their
own virtual office. In this
electronic age of the internet,
cell phones, laptop comput-
ers, and web-based video
conference calls, employees
must be proficient with the
various software programs
and devices that are involved
in their job function. The type
of training in the past will not
work today training today
must be directed to make the
employee more knowled-ge-
able and attuned to the needs
or wants of the target market.
For example in sales, the sales
manager who formulates a
training program which fo-
cuses on a solid foundation of
selling methodology allows
the salesperson to practice
their sales presentation, and
offers ways to answer com-
mon objections, is sure to see
a marked increase in perfor-
mance and closing rate as a
result. There is nothing wrong
with salespeople lear-ning
how to develop methods in
which to close sales and gain
relationships. We are not talk-
ing about using trick methods
or gimmicks these selling
"techniques" are dinosaurs
that belong to the distant past
and will never work in to-
day's market. What we are
talking about is raising the
salesperson's awareness of
the mechanics of the sale, the
personal selling methods, the
presentation expertise, and
the ways to negotiate a sale.
Whether it is a product or
service related all businesses
need to make provisions for
formal training. Have you e-


animals only
ver gone into a business and
been turned off by the recep-
tionist's attitude? Training
programs that include spea-
king skills and writing skills
are more in demand today be-
cause many employees are not
properly trained in these two
essential tools. Companies
that are getting the edge over
competition are incorpora-
ting communication training
as part of the training pro-
gram. Show me a successful
business and I will show you
an ongoing training program
focusing on product know-
ledge, people skills (empathy
training), selling skills, math-
ematical skills, indivi-dual
management skills and com-
munication skills. The train-
ing program must encompass
all facets of the business
in order to provide the em-
ployee with a well-rounded
foundation upon which to
build his or her job function.
The bottom line is that we are
in the 'people development'
business. As you build the
skills of your people so will
you build the business.
Should the word training
sessions trouble you like it
did Mr.Marcus,you can call
them motivational session,
learning seminars etc. or as
Shakespeare wrote, "What's
in a name? That which we
call a rose by any other name
would smell as sweet."
Excerpts from the book, The
Real World Guide to Selling
& Management, Gerald J.
Sherman & Sar S. Perlman.
Fairchild Books, Division
of Conde Nast Publications,
i '1 I I-).


GeraldJ Sherman ofSherman & Perlman LLC .', 111, ,11 iri, 1 and public relations
person and has written several books and articles on these subjects.


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


, Epstein, APR, is a notedpublic relations, marketing andpolitical consultant based in Boca Raton, and is presi-
dent '... West Boca Chamber of Commerce (www.westbocachamber.com). His website is www.publicrelations.nu






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


NCCI sponsors Farmer's Market to

promote healthy eating

BOCA RATON NCCI Holdings recently held a Farmer's Market at its Boca Raton
site. The lunchtime activity provided a fun and healthily way for employees to eat
healthy and ask questions about preparing fresh produce.
NCCI Holdings employs nearly 1,000 professionals dedicated to fostering a healthy
workers compensation system. NCCI actively gives back to the communities in which
its employees live and work.


1- NCCI Holdings' em-
ployee AMliguel Joubert of
North Lauderdale sup-
ported the NCCI initiative
of living green and buy-
ing from local farmers at
a Farmer's Market event
held onAugust 24 at NCCI.
Throughout the day, NCCI
employees shopped the
market filled with fresh
local produce including
corn, apples, peppers,
avocados, carrots andraw
sugarcane.

2- NCCIHoldings 'Execu-
tive Chef Michael Cairns
S. of Delray Beach helped
employees shop for pro-
duce at the NCCI Farm-
er's Market. This green-
themed event was held to
support local farmers and
encourage NCCI employ-
ees to eat and live healthy.

3- NCCI Holdings' em-
ployees Debbie Chapman
of Boca Raton and April
Butler of Boynton Beach
picked their peppers at
a Farmer's Market held
at NCCI Holdings. The
event was hosted by NCCI
to support local growers
of fresh produce and to
provide a fun and healthy
lunchtime activity for em-
ployees.


W14Y



Eeoa~ Ike right
Tbe jsacr ig
R&aton
Trribune
PIm.c oan ad whii us!


McCarthy champions "shortsale" instead

of foreclosure; helps local charities


By Donovan Ortega

With Florida's real estate
market crumbling at a fast-
er clip than anywhere in the
nation, Tim McCarthy of
All Pro Florida Inc. has im-
plemented the" shortsale"
as an option to property
owners who once thought
their only choice was fore-
closure.
"The state of Florida has
been greatly affected by the
economic turmoil of the last
five years," said McCar-
thy while sitting in his Fort
Lauderdale office. E\i cr -
one is looking for alterna-
tives to foreclosure and
loan modification because,
quite frankly, banks don't
want anything to do with
them and no one wants
their credit destroyed."
The "short sale" acts as a
compromise between lend-
er and borrower. Rather
than banks forcing foreclo-
sures and incurring hefty
fees on themselves and


bad credit marks on bor-
rowers, the property is sold
for less than the balance
owed on the note and the
proceeds are turned over to
the lender. The banks lose
less money and the buyer's
credit history remains vir-
tually unscathed.
"I've been a licensed mort-
gage broker and realtor in
Florida for almost twenty
years. I know the business.
Loan modification isn't
working because the value
of properties are currently
less than half from what is
owed on the note. Most of
them wouldn't work out
for fifteen years!" said Mc-
Carthy. "The short sale is a
great tool because it takes
lemons and makes lemon-
ade."
Tim McCarthy was born in
Delray Beach in 1956. A
South Florida native ever
since, he's bought, sold,
and refinanced over 400
million dollars worth of
real estate. In looking back


on his time in the market,
he can't remember the in-
dustry or the economy be-
ing this battered.
"It's tough out there. But
what I want people to know
is that there are options and
I've been finding them for
years," said McCarthy.
He's also interested in col-
laborating with local chari-
ties to which he would
donate a portion of his
commissions. It's some-
thing he's done in the past
with great success.
"With things being like
they are it's important for
people within the commu-
nity to make a difference,"
said McCarthy, "I want to
foster new partnerships
with charities like the
March of Dimes to really
make a difference. It's the
least I can do."
To contact Tim McCarthy
call (954) 439-1442, email
him at tmactank@aol.
com, or visit the website at
www.timcashnow.com/.


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for news 2417 qo to bocara ton tribune. com


SeDtember 16 through SeDtember 30, 2010 13





14 -September 16 through September 30, 2010



Life & Arts
Te Joca Raton Tribune


Welcome Dear Readers...
both new and old! The fall
season has begun and it'
time to be...Speaking of
Style!
The fashion calendar is al-
ready filling up with many
exciting events, designer
appearances, expert beauty
consultations and more. E-
very other week, we will
be showcasing what savvy
shoppers are looking for,
and featuring insightful tips,
trends and talks with famous
national names and famil-
iar local faces. We'll also
showcase the special sales
and spectacular splurges as
we prepare for a season of
events from formal galas to
friendly ga-therings.
Ahhhh...what to wear?
This season offers an array
of fashionable finds that
makes looking hip easy for
any budget. The accent is on
the accessories, and when
worn properly they have a
powerful transfor-ming ef-
fect. All stores and shops
are showing standout stands
of pearls, bold chunky ne-
cklaces, versatile shawls,
leopard everything, platform
shoes with laser cuts and
crisscross straps, big signa-
ture bags, and hats are the
top statement maker of the
season. A few new touches
will work wonders for every
wardrobe!
T 1 ,


l lUt. tilt S upJ )tULtLltfer
maker of the season


a royal flush!
With touches of
purple gra-cing
eyes, lips and
cheeks...natu-
rally eve-rything
in moderation.
The colors are
sheer so that's a
plus when mas-
tering plums! As
always we will have lots o m
emphasis on our skin the mix of fun and classic ward-
ultimate canvas. There are robe pieces. See the looks
plenty of new lotions and at Bloomingdales.com and
of course at the department
potions promising to make
store.
us more beautiful than ever. .
The Must Go-To-Grand
In Today's Beauty Buzz: Opening:Nordstom Rack
e Opening:Nordstrom Rack
If your skin is showing at University Commons on
signs of sun damage, use Glades Road. Opens Sep-
cherries for clarity! Natu- member 23rd. Stiletto Sta
rai. S Cherry tember 23rd. Stiletto Stam-
ropathica Sweet Cherry Ahead!
Brightening Enzyme Peel pe
is formulated for sun dam-s Boca C
Neiman 's Boca Calendar:
aged or mature skin, this re- Sepember 15 & 16 -n
fining mask exfoliates with September 15 & 16 -An-
Sm e w dreoli Trunk Show, Precious
Cherry and Pomegranate J s L
Jewels Salon, Level 1
to promote a smooth and
bright complexion. Price September 16 YSL Regio-
bright complexion. Price: nal Makeup Artist Event,
$56, available at www.Na- nal Makeup Artist Event,
5, ue athica w Please call 561.417.5151
turopathica.com
Tuoa ica-comext. 1325 to schedule your
New Launch: Exclusively to e e o
at Bloomingdale's Pippa! appointment.
Love this "office-meets- September21 25 Escada
style" line. Perfect for Days, Couture Salon, Level
working girls looking for 2
,. September 23 25 Sam
a budget savvy chic line. September 25 Sa
Lehr Trunk Show, Precious
Adore the website, es-
p i ,Jewels Salon, Level 1
specially the "paper doll" Jewels Saon4, Level
with click and drag outfit September24-26-Cur-
i i i rent Event, Special Joie gift
changer... very cool! Check
changer....very cool! Check with qualifying purchase in
it out at Bloomingdales.
com (search Pippa then Contemporary Sportswear,
com (search Pippa then .v J
Level 2
click "experience the col- Sepemer O I
election) Another new ex- S r 30 October
elusive at Bloomies: Vena Oscar Heyman Trunk Show,
Cava for Aqua, a coveted Precious Jewels Salon, Level 1
Kay Renz has covered the beauty andfashion scene in
both local and national publications for over a decade.
She is the owner ofKay Renz Public Relations, a bou-
tique firm focusing on restaurants, clubs, spas, shops,
events and other lifestyle industries.


If you're tired of the hustle
and bustle of our tiny town
and long for the simplicity
of yesteryear, check out
Ojai, California. Not many
Floridians know about this
mountainous artsy com-
munity, but they should.
That's because Ojai is
nestled in a picturesque
valley and surrounded by
lush hills and orchards. As
a matter of fact, this small
town is so picture perfect it
seems like a lot at Univer-
sal Studios and not a real
town.
Besides the innate beauty
of this insular place (it
is 65 miles north of Los
Angeles), the collective
consciousness of the lo-
cals is equally as stunning.
The people seem happy,
healthy and excited to
meet and greet their guests
and friends. If I didn't
know better I would have
thought that Ojai was on
another galaxy, not planet
Earth.


It's no wonder that this
town of 8,000 people at-
tracts a lot of artsy folks
- writers, photographers,
painters, sculptors and
spiritual types. The down-
town reflects this laid back


artsy heritage with stores
like Rains that sells ev-
erything from clothing to
pots and pans and gour-
met food. This department
store (opened in 1914)
bears no resemblance to
Macy's and is staffed by
local folks who seem more
interested in how your day
is going than what they
might make from your
purchase.
Another famous place to
check out is Bart's Books,
one of the country's larg-
est (and perhaps only)
outdoor bookstores. They
have used and new books,
and when you return a
book you get credit toward


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


SPEAKING OF STYLE
By Kay Renz


Looking fab for fall


AS SEEN BY FEEN

By Diane Feen


Ojai, California -

coming back to the Earth





for news 24/7 go to bocaratontribune.com


September 16 through September 30, 2010- 15
The Boca Raton Tribune LIFE & ARTS East/West Boca Raton, FL

Oijai, CaliforniaContinuedfrom page 14


ENTERTAINMENT


*1
'Me




By Skip iil /i

"Mademoiselle Chambon"
is an exquisite, bittersweet
fable of forbidden love
from France via writer-di-
rector Stephane Brize.
Based on a novel by Eric
Holder, "Mile Chambon"
explores desire, disconten-
tment and the consequen-
ces of following rash emo-
tional impulses.
Jean (Vincent Lindon) is
a solid, blue-collar Pari-
sian citizen, married to lo-
ving and loyal Anne-Marie
(Aure Atika) and father to
bright, energetic Jeremy
(Arthur Le Houerou).
Jean is a stone mason and
all-around contractor. His
son's teacher, Veronique
Chambon (Sandrine Kiber-
lain) invites Jean to lecture
Jeremy's classmates about
his practical occupation.
Jean graciously accepts the
assignment, and after Mile
Chambon thanks him, she
asks him what she might
do about a leaky window
in her apartment.
This is one of those ah-
ha moments, played with
great subtlety and delicacy
by Lindon and Kiberlain,
who were once man and
wife. Though nothing has
been spoken out loud, we
know Jean has already fall-
en under the spell of Mile
Chambon. Though the re-
quest is seemingly inno-
cent, we know it is not, as
we can see desire building
in the limpid eyes of Vero-
nique, who has had many


By Skip Sheffield

demoiselle Chambon' a bittersweet


romance


affairs but never a long-
term relationship.
Once a concert violinist,
Veronique has been a drif-
ter and a loner ever since
she quit music. Jean agrees
to install a new window
in her house, and when he
spots the violin she once
played, he asks Veronique
if she could play him a
tune.
Veronique refuses at first,
then acquiesces, but only
if she can play with her
back turned; a sign of the
extreme shyness that sabo-
taged her career.
The tune is an achingly
romantic piece by Fe-
renc von Vecsey. Again
without words, we know
Jean is a goner. Their pas-
sion is sealed with a kiss.
The next day she leaves a
simple note: "Thinking of
you." Not long afterward,
Anne-Marie informs Jean
she is pregnant.
There is a reason that for-
bidden love is called for-
bidden. It may be won-
derfully exciting and
invigorating, but it causes


terrible pain for loved ones.
Jean is such a good guy
that he even washes the
feet of his elderly, who is
having an 80th birthday
party hosted by Anne-Ma-
rie. Recklessly, Jean in-
vites Veronique to play her
violin at the party. Equally
recklessly, Veronique
agrees.
During the party Jean inex-
plicably flies offthe handle
at his wife, who wails,
"What's going on Jean?
Where are you?"
Jean is lost in the wilder-
ness of lust and passion,
but Veronique calls his
bluff when she tells him
she has finally decided to
settle down and stay at the
school where she is.
Anyone who has been
tangled in a triangular rela-
tionship will react with dis-
comfort to Jean's dilemma.
Will he go with his heart or
his head?
You'll have to see this mas-
terful little film to see the
conclusion, but it is not as
simple as you may think.
Four stars


On a somber note, pio-
neering South Florida ac-
tor, producer and arts ac-
tivist Brian C. Smith died
near midnight Tuesday,
Sept. 7 at his Fort Lauder-
dale home.
Smith first came on the
scene in the late 1960s
with his Gold Coast Play-
ers. He founded his own
theater, the Sea Ranch
Dinner Theatre, in 1972.
When the Sea Ranch Ho-
tel was demolished he
relocated to the Oakland
West Dinner Theater in
1977.
Smith enjoyed a close
friendship with Boca's
theatrical legend Jan
McArt, and he performed
at her Royal Palm Dinner
Theatre several times.
Smith went on to found
the Off Broadway Theatre
on 26th street in Wilton
Manors, but he gave up
his lease in 1999.
In 1992, Smith was hon-
ored with the prestigious
George Abbott Award in
recognition of his theatri-
cal achievements, which
included producing the
Carbonell Awards show
several times.
I respected Brian as a pro-
fessional and valued him
as a personal friend. He
will truly be missed.


another one. There is also
an honor system for buy-
ing books outside after
closing. You just toss the
coins into a box outside if
you make a purchase after
closing (it does feel like
the 1960's).
If you're looking to get
healthy (or travel solo and
feel comfortable) check
out the Oaks at Ojai. This
inclusive spa is reason-
ably priced and provides
a non-stress atmosphere
filled with exercise and
healthy food. The outdoor
pool area is surrounded
by the calming mountains
and it is located right in the
heart of town. There are
exercise classes that range
from yoga to Pilates, aqua
cardio, mind-body aware-
ness, cardio step and hikes,
dance classes and veg-
gie breaks throughout the
day. The best part is that
no one bothers you to do
anything you don't want
to do (oaksspa.com). The
food is great and meals are
served to you at your lei-
sure (heaven awaits).
If you stay at the Oaks at
Ojai you can take a few
side trips around town. The
one I suggest is a 10-min-
ute drive up the moun-
tain and is appropriately
named Meditation Mount.


mountains with your imag-
ination from the short walk
to the garden. This sacred
space is made up of 32
acres, but is spiritually be-
yond measurement. There
are early morning medita-
tions for the full moon as
well as other educational
initiatives.
Eating in Ojai, like most of
California, is a local thing.
Food is freshly prepared
(never saw a Sysco truck)
and products are usually
local or organic. For a
great meal go to Feast Bis-
tro, they will woo you with
a great attitude fresh food
(great veggie burgers) and
luscious desserts.
If you want to see some
terrific local artwork,
don't miss the Ojai Val-
ley Museum. This small,
yet intimate museum was
not only displaying color-
ful and powerful art work,
but the pieces on display
were for sale (and were
reasonable). If you would
rather wear your work
of art, walk a few blocks
to Human Arts, a gal-
lery of crafts and jewelry
with colorful handmade
scarves, handbags and art-
works that defy gravity.
There are many other trea-
sures in Ojai, but take my
word for it, this place is


The views are stunning heaven on earth.
you can almost touch the


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16 -September 16 through September 30, 2010
















At 98, Henrietta, Countess de Hoernle, enjoys quiet life after


donating millions to charities


By Dale M King and Julia
Hebert

BOCA RATON Henriet-
ta, Countess de Hoemle,
Boca Raton's much-loved
and much-admired lea-
ding philanthropist, is so-
mething of a dichotomy.
While she has donated un-
told millions in her own
name and that of her late
husband, Count Adolph de
Hoemle, she is eminently
approachable. She hugs
children, smiles brightly
and has a wry wit that's
unfettered by her 98 years.
"I belong to the do-it-
yourself club," she told in-
terviewers from the Boca
Raton Tribune as she ma-
neuvered her stroller chair
into a comfortable posi-
tion. She gave them more
than an hour of her pre-
cious time.
The Countess her friends
call her "Rita" quickly
puts visitors at ease with
her charm and warmth.
She admits she's not as ac-
tive in the community as
she used to be and doesn't
make the many public ap-
pearances she did in the
past. She is right at home
in her modest apartment
at St. Andrew's Estates
South, enjoys socializing
with neighbors and, most
of all, loves bridge. "It


keeps my mind going, and
gives me a chance to be so-
cial," she said.
She has a driver to take her
to doctor and dental ap-
pointments in her Toyota.
The Countess does plan
to appear as the guest of
honor at the March of
Dimes-sponsored "Signa-
ture Chefs and Wine Ex-
travaganza" Sept. 24 at
the Boca Raton Resort &
Club. The event will also
mark her 98th birthday,
which takes place on the
same day.
Born to middle-class pa-
rents in Karlsruhe, in the
Black Forest in Germa-
ny, in 1912, she came to
America in 1931. She said
her parents were both mu-
sicians and tried to entice
her to play the piano. But
Henrietta wasn't particu-
larly interested in practic-
ing, she said, while she
saw other children out-
doors playing.
At age 18, she was living
with her grandparents in
New York. "In my spare
time, my grandmother
used to take me to the
Stock Market." This pro-
vided a lesson in finances
to the young lady in her
newly adopted country.
"I knew you had to have
money, good health and be
self-supporting."


Henrietta, Countess de Hoerne, is shown with Boca Tribune
Managing Editor Dale King and his wife, Julia Hebert, at her 95th
birthday party.


And it didn't take her long
- six months to be exact to
get her American citizen-
ship. "This is my country,
right or wrong," she said in
a strong, determined voice.
The Countess got the ins-
piration for philanthropy
early in life. While visit-
ing a relative in the hos-
pital, she noticed name
plates on various build-
ings and wings. "I thought
it was wonderful to give
to others." It's no wonder
that her first donation was
the East Wing of Lawrence
Hospital in Bronxville,
N.Y Later, when she and
her late husband relocated
to Boca Raton, their first
charitable act was a dona-
tion to Boca Raton Com-
munity Hospital [now
Boca Raton Regional Hos-
pital].
But she also wants others


to give. She often presents
organizations with "chal-
lenge grants" to entice
them to raise a matching
amount of money. "This is
an incentive to others. It's
a wonderful feeling when
you give to a cause."
What's striking about The
Countess is her down-to-
earth nature. She bears a
title, but doesn't wear it
like a priceless diamond.
She's quick to offer love,
caring and friendship. She
loves children, calling
them "our future," and has
donated millions to organi-
zations that help and serve
youngsters.
In all, some 40 buildings
bear the de Hoemle name
- and not just in Boca Ra-
ton. Among them are the
headquarters of Children's
Home Society in West
Palm Beach, buildings on


the Lake Worth and Boca
Raton campuses of Palm
Beach State College and
the Red Cross office in
Boca Raton. She donat-
ed money in memory of
her husband to build the
Count Adolph de Hoemle
Amphitheatre and Count
Adolph de Hoemle build-
ing that's home to the
Caldwell Theatre troupe.
Soon after arriving in
Boca, as a birthday pres-
ent to her husband, she
bought the former FEC
railroad station which was
then renovated and is now


owned by the Boca Raton
Historical Society.
The Countess said she
sometimes had to cajole
Adolph for money. When
she approached him about
paying a half-million dol-
lars for the train station,
he was initially reluctant.
Recalling that moment,
she said, "He wanted to be
coaxed into things. I got
the money."
She convinced him it was
"for posterity." And it's
still a busy venue today.
The Countess was married
three times, she said. The


1 ne (Ooun1 ana (OounIess ae noernie are snown ouisiae me
former FEC train station after the countess purchased it as a
birthday presentfor her husband in 1986


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Continued from page 17
er liked German men. And I ended up being married to
5 three of them."
Count de Hoemle was the owner of Stewart Stamping
Corp. in Yonkers, N.Y His process for welding airplane
Swings earned him millions. When he sold the business
.and retired, he and the Countess spent 40 years traveling
the world before they settled in Boca Raton in 1981.
It was in sunny Boca that the couple found their phil-
'-Y !anthropic niche, donating millions to healthcare institu-
tions, educational facilities and other organizations.
Not all the contributions were in the seven-figure range.
She helped with smaller donations following the 9/11 at-
tacks and provided assistance money in the wake of the
2004 and 2005 hurricanes.
Many ask who doles out the De Hoemle millions. The
Countess does all the work, she says. "I have a big bas-
ket. I study all the requests," sometimes staying up until
1:30 a.m. It's going to take a while to go though that pile
of letters, she said. "I have a six-year backlog."
She admits she gets many frivolous requests. "I received


Henrietta, Countess de Hoernle, receives her star on the Walk of
Recognition in 1998.
first union was "not OK," Her marriage to Count
and her husband died when de Hoemle was "the best
she was young. Her sec- one," she said. It lasted 48
ond marriage was to "the years until his death in the
love of my life." He was mid-1990s.
killed during World War Ironically, she said, "I nev-
II."


Henrietta, Countess de Hoernle and Jan McArt, former operator of a
dinner theater in Boca Raton and now the head of the theater depart-
ment at Lynn t i i. are honored by the Soroptimist Club in 1998.


September 16 through September 30, 2010- 17


OUR BEST WISHES TO COUNTESS DE HOERNLE ON HER 98TH BIRTHDAY! I


PetW. t~. 7:oWcani a


~avftq &dq 6ate d
We dow fia ?owcto
p ~ ~cdaf. Vftud"Yem aNd cRt tnd&


Thanks for your support.







PALM BEACH STATE

COLLEGE FOUNDATION


SHaptp &ithCEtdayT Countes /


Henrietta, Countess de Hoernle, is shown with Grenville Pullen in 1999 9Ue f Raad t
at the opening of a room dedicated to the Count and Countess de Ho-
ernle at the Boca Raton Historical Society in the Old Town Hall in 1999.
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T. r r _- :-.:.. rr I',

I--'- *tI,_ _


1f4ca andbCJ SneC Wein


azts P&Wa





18 -September 16 through September 30, 2010







She does take 20 vitamins a day, and advises people to
eat three almonds daily. It's a regimen she said helped
her husband live to be 95, despite his family history of
cancer.
The Countess's lives by the motto, "Give while you live,
and know where it goes." And she urges to follow suit.


The Count and Countess Adolph de Hoerne attend the dedication of
the newfourth floor ofBoca Raton Community Hospital [now Boca
Raton Regional Hospital]. With them are StaffNurse Rose Perrung,
left, and Nurse Claudia Grobbel, right.
a letter from a man who wanted a car for his daughter,"
she said. "He asked for a Cadillac Escalade."
That letter ended up in the trash.
While she's not involved in politics, she does have some
favorites. County Commissioner and former Boca Mayor
Steven Abrams "is the only person I ever supported. He's
good and he's honest."
Current Mayor Susan Whelchel "is a smart cookie." They
served together on the board of the Historical Society.
She likes President Harry Truman, particularly his "The
Buck Stops Here" dictum.
While her health is good, she says she tires easily, so she
doesn't go out much and visits with few friends. She cred-
its Dr. Richard Freiberg of Pompano Beach, an American
doctor trained in Chinese herbalism and acupuncture, for
helping her overcome a troublesome medical concern.




Countess Henriettd de Hoernle

Wishing you a Happy q8th Birthday
With much love and gratitude


The Board of Trustees and s aff of
oca Raton Regronal Hospital and
Boca Raton Regional Hospital bundation





BOCA RATON
REGIONAL HOSPITAL

www.brrh.com 561.955.4142


Groundbreaking is held in 2000for the new Boca Raton Mu-
seum ofArt. At the ceremony are, from left, Harold and Mary
Ann Perper Countess Henrietta de Hoernle andJean Spence.
Attending the . for the de Hoernle Health and Culture nn Perpe Countess Henrietta de Hoernle and Jean Spence.
Center at Lynn University are, from left, Boca Raton Mayor and
Mrs. Emil Danciu, the Count and Countess Adolph de Hoernle and
Lynn University President Donald Ross.


The Count and Countess Adolph de Hoernle were polo enthu-
siasts. In this photo, the Countess presents a trophy to John
Oxley, owner of the Polo Club in Boca Raton.


See more this Special on page 23


Th Boc Rao rbn ihst hn h
Boca Rao Hsoica Soit anphtor
phe Babr Iomcj hrn hi
phto of th Con an ContssdI'er
wihtenwppr


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GIVE WHILE YOU LIVE,
AND KNOW WHERE IT GOES
iHE MORE YOU GIVE,THE MORE YOU GET
THE MORE YOU LIVE LIFE ABUNDANTLY
THE MORE OF EVERYTHING YOUSHARE
FOR ONLY WHAT WE GIVE AWAY
ENRICHES US FROM DAY TO DAY
-^_________


H4#" I t &49J




September 16 through September 30, 2010- 19


Tliank you to our generous supporters
SEDME KMR WEST BOCA
moaDla iM'v
P u b lix Pathology Medical Center
Total Wine- LVINGr
S upporTS your common nep r ro T o iu n s
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for news 2417 qo to bocara ton tribune. com





20 -September 16 through September 30, 2010


MARCH OF DIMES HOLDS FIFTH ANNUAL
SIGNATURE CHEFS & WINE EXTRAVAGANZA

Recognized as the premier food and wine charity event in Palm Beach
County. the Fifth Annual March of Dimes Signature Chefs and Wine
Extravaganza will be held at the Boca Raton Resort & Club on Friday.
September 24.
According to Event Chair Mitch Feldman, CEO, West Boca Medical
Center, This exclusive epicurean event features the culinary excellence
of over thirty of the area's most celebrated chefs who will provide
samplings of their signature dishes to an anticipated 500 guests In
addition, the evening will include a special tribute to honoree Countess
Henrietta de Hoernie, who will be celebrating her 98th birthday.
Reflecting her magnanimous generosity, the Countess has also pledged
a 55000 matching grant to contributions made to the March of Dimes in
honor of her birthday celebration.
Adding to the smorgasbord of savory delights prepared by the chefs,
the event will also feature the finest of wines, high-end spirits,
entertainment and an array of unique live and silent auction items,
including one of a kind dining packages donated by the Signature
Chefs, fine wines, travel packages and other specialty items. An
exclusive VIP "Meet the Chefs" Champagne reception for VIP ticket
holders will also be held prior to the "main event" from 6:30 p.m. to
7:30 and will include a private performance by a quartet from The Boca
Raton Symphonia.
Heading up the renowned roster of guest chefs are Chef Chair, Ryan
Artim of the Ritz Carlton, Honorary Chef Chair Zach Bell of Caf6 Boulud
and Host Chef Andrew Roenbeck of Boca Raton Resort & Club. Joining
them are 28 of the area's signature chefs representing the best of the
best in Palm Beach County.
According to Shanna St. John, Executive Director Palm Beach Division
March of Dimes, "It is especially gratifying to know that the March of
Dimes mission is shared by this incredible lineup of culinary experts who
have given their time and talentto making this event so spectacular year
after year We are most thankful for their continuing commitment to our
cause and the support we have received from our generous sponsors,
committee, volunteers and attendees."
Sponsors and supporters of the Signature Chefs & Wine Extravaganza
includeTop Corporate Partner Publix SuperMarkets, Akerman Senterfitt,
Total Wine & More, Ed Morse Cadillac Delray Beach. Boca Delray
Pathology. KMS (Kidz Medical Services), West Boca Medical Center,
Dove & Donna Batelaan, Brodie & Friedman, PA. Imaging Consultants of
South Florida, FedEx Corporation, FLACS of Team Health, Investments
Limited, One Thousand Ocean, Snap Creative Group, and The Boca
Raton Observer, Boca Raton Tribune, and LivingFLA.com. as media
sponsors.
Tables start at $1,250 and VIP tickets for the event, including the VIP
Meet the Chefs Reception from 6:30 to 7:30 p.m., are $125 per person
in advance or $150 per person on event day. General admission tickets
for admittance at 7:30 to 10.00 p.m. are $100 per person in advance
or $125 on event day. To purchase a table or tickets, please call (561)
276-2001 orvisit marchofdimes com/florida.
Signature Chefs & Wine Extravaganza is a March of Dimes Signature
Chefs Auction event. The March of Dimes is a national voluntary health
agency whose mission is to prevent birth defects, premature birth, and
infant mortality.


OPPORTUNITY OF A LIFETIME!
Two Couples Three Nights Winery Guest Homes
Tuscany, Italy
Spend three glorious nights in the most romantic and enchanting areas in Italy
Total Wine & More will personally arrange lodging in Iheir winery partners
guesi homes private lours, and an insider's look at winemaking in Italy


-=-
WHERE LUXURY
IS ALWAYS IN SEASON!
Chef David Nelson of
Truluck's will prepare a four
course dinner for eight, paired
with selected wines, in your
home. The dinner will
feature fresh Florida Stone
Crab from Truluck's very own
fisheries on the Isle of Capri;
ending with delicious desserts


DATE NIGHT WITH THE CHEF
Ritz Carlton Palm Beach
Two Night Stay for Two
in a Club Room Suite
s_ Executive Chef Ryan Artim will treat you to a
2 hour private cooking class and then a
S. romantic three course dinner for two. Also
a included is a couples massage in the Eau
Spa and breakfast inihe morning!

For a sneak peek of additional one of a kind items up for bid:
F* us O March of Dimes Palm Beach Division
Proceeds benelil Marchr of Dimes mission to nive every- baby a healthv start!


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THE ULTIMATE
PALM BEACH EXPERIENCE!

Zach Bell Cafe Boulud
Chefs Table Dinner for Four

7 course tasting menu
prepared exclusively for
you and your guests
with specially selected
wine pairings for each
course.
Two Night Stay in a
Luxury Studio at The
Brazilian Court.


A A'





September 16 through September 30, 2010 21


31 Chefs Oe Night On Cause Hea I i'ShyBabie
er;r;


Chef Chef
Brian Nelson Derek Leinonen
Abe & Louie's Absinthe


Chef
Lillo Teodosi
Caruso Ristorante


Chef
Patrick Broadhead
Max's Grille


Chef
Rickie Piper
Casa D'Angelo











Chef
Michael Lamberson
McCormick &
Schmick's


Chef Chef
Adam Gottlieb Jean Spielmann
The Atlantic Grille Boca Raton
Resonrt & Clnh


Chef
Holger Strutt
Chops Lobster Bar


Chef
Anthony Hoff
City Fish Market


Chef
Ernesto DeBlasi Carmi
Caffe Luna Rosa The C


Chef
Bruce Feingold
DADA


I


t !
Chef
Lindsay Autry
Michelle Bernstein's
At The Omphoy


Chef
Joe Renta
Morton's the Steakhouse


Chef
John Disiena
Ocean's 234


Chef Chef
ne DiCandia Dudley Rich
capital Grille Carmen's at the
Top of the Bridge









1 i K


Chef
Darryl Moiles
The Restaurant at
The Four Seasons



t


,, I



Chef
Wes Bonner
Publix Apron's
Cooking School


Chef
Jonathan Choma
Mar-a-Lago Club


Chef
Nunzio Billante
Rocco's Tacos


Not pictured,
('hef Robert Scelyman, The Ironwood Grille
Chef Robert Milner, Vivo Partenza


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for news 24/7 go to bocaratontribune. com


r




22 -September 16 through September 30, 2010


of dimes


The mission of the March of Dime is to improve the health of babies by
preventing birth defects, premature birth, and infant mortality. The March
of Dimes carries out this mission through programs of research,
community services, education, and advocacy that saves babies lives.

ABOUT OUR AMBASSADORS
Jordan and Dylan were
born on July 1, 2007,
three months premature
weighing 2 pounds 3
ounces and 2 pounds 11
ounces, respectively.
The first nine weeks of
their lives they lived in a Neonatal Intensive Care Unit and faced many
life threatening challenges. Thanks to the research funded by the
March of Dimes that has lead to amazing medical breakthroughs over
the past decade, Jordan and Dylan overcame each obstacle
they faced. Today they are happy and healthy three-year old
boys.
"Our family will be forever grateful to the March of
Dimes and the research that has been done to
.help premature babies. Each and every person
who supports the March of Dimes is helping
I babies that were born too early, like
Jordan and Dylan, to lead happy and
healthy lives."
Melissa and Ari Miller


1 in 8 babies is born
too soon.

Xander almost didn't survive.
H's lungs weren't ready.
His brain wasn't ready.
His parents weren't ready
Help fighi premature birth at:
marchofdimes.com/fight



march of dimes
woE;r-, together for stronger, healthier babies

r.... fl* l rer nm


HOW YOU CAN HELP
DONATE PARTICIPATE 'VOLUNTEER PARTNER
In giving, you help us continue Sign up for March for Make a difference We partner with organizations and
our vital research, education Babies Molher's March, find opportunities businesses across the U.S for
community services, and Signature Chefs & Wine give hope' various programs, initiatives
advocacy programs Extravaganza and other events Get involved today' and fund-raising events.





.: me *g :. oa : -


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march






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


IF ff e n ri e t t C o u n t e s s d e 0 'if o e r n


Henrietta, Countess de Hoernle, with her daughter, Carol Wagman,
in 2005.


Henrietta, Countess de Hoernle, seated, joins her longtime friends.
Rear, from left, are Karin Olsen, Flossy Keesely andElsa I. .


"Calendar Girl" Henrietta, Countess de Hoernle, poses with her
picture from a calendar created several years ago as afundraiser for
the Debbie-Rand Memorial Service League ofBoca Raton Commu-
nity Hospital.


The Countess, right, joins Pat Ciasulli, event chair, and the "Polo
Bear at the Royal Dames at Polo event in 1999.


Monday-Friday
Men & 3ena :54M
hidden Saurday
Children ',,i acT I
H ,,, -,- I. I: !j. :4im

BarAhop
SI TAIu liMMAhuI
Family Oriented No appointment necessary
56IM81 -2152


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SeDtember 16 through SeDtember 30, 2010 23





24 -September 16 through September 30, 2010


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


EobibsteGa


*Women's Ministry

SMen's Ministry

*Music Ministry

*Family Ministry

*Brazilian Worship Service





MW I9M


*- - - - - -.;.,. -T ~

D. -: .


REBECCA REPORTS

By Rebecca Coleman


News of the world has a distinct

Boca flavor


News from overseas this
week. First, from the Mot-
tek family in Portugal.
Many of you will remem-
ber Peter, Mercedes, Carl
and Dominique Mottek
and all their charitable en-
deavors in Boca Raton.
Peter and Mercedes were
the chairs of the inaugural
March of Dimes Signature
Chefs event. Moving to Lis-
bon Portugal hasn't slowed
Mercedes down. She told
me she spent the summer
focusing on the Legacy
Scholarship Fund Portugal
and organizing the fund's
annual gala which has a
James Bond theme which
takes place Oct. 9 at Ho-
tel Palacio Estoril just in
case you're in Europe at
the time!
Other travelers include do-
cumentary producer Ka-
ren Lustgarten who wrote
to say she was in Alaska
and planning to travel to
Antarctica next. This Los
Angeles native is certainly
a globetrotter, having won
awards for her documenta-
ries for non-profits working
in on Haiti and Africa.
Speaking of non-profits,
more that 30 were rep-
resented at the Junior
League of Boca Raton's
free social media and web
seminar at the Vegso Cen-
ter this week. Taught by
award-winning journalist
and now owner of Froogle
PR, Sharon Geltner, and
cleverly titled "You are not
a Dinosaur," Sharon took
us through all the ways
to use the web and social


media marketing to raise
much-needed funds and
awareness for non-profits.
My fellow "non-dinosaurs"
included photographer Bet-
sy Chesler who has started
a foundation called Came-
ras for Kids, a non-profit
teaching foster children
how to enjoy photography.
She's starting a branch of
the foundation in Chicago
next month and is looking
to recruit teachers in oth-
er U.S. cities. Check out
www.camerasforkidsfoun-
dation.org.
I got a personal tour of the
newly remodeled Wynd-
ham Garden Hotel from
sales director, Angela
Colicheski. Angela is a
big supporter of Making
Strides Against Breast Can-
cer and the hotel is one of
this year's walk sponsors. It
is also donating a percent-
age of sales from rooms on
its special floor for women
travelers great idea! The
hotel also has pet-friendly
rooms complete with "take
home" doggie bowls.
While I was there I bumped
into West Boca entrepreneur
Elvira Emankwa. Elvira is
a global meeting planner
and has also launched a
new venture called Total
Woman Signature Events.
She's holding two upcom-
ing seminars for female
executives at the hotel
with Commander Turner
Group of Merrill Lynch as
presenting sponsors. Oct.
16 is "Sensual & Smart"
and Nov. 13 is "Wealthy
& Wise." Find out more at


www.totalwoman.us.
Now to theatrical news,
the Caldwell Theatre Com-
pany is treating us to music
before the drama com-
mences! Home grown diva
Avery Summers performs
in the first of three "Club
Caldwell" cabaret night
fund-raisers. Steven Sond-
heim's masterpiece "Fol-
lies" is performed in Octo-
ber before the main stage
season opener, "Vices: A
Love Story," The popu-
lar musical performance
returns for it second ap-
pearance in Boca. Call the
box office at 561 241-7432
for all tickets or even bet-
ter visit the box office and
check out Katherine Mor-
gan's stunning close-up
photographs of flowers on
view in the lobby gallery
to benefit the theatre.
And that is life in Boca...

reS4B


Dhe Unicorn ( . o: unda-
tion announced its new board
members: Dr Rafael Cabrera
president ... .r .. Eza-
gui vice-president, Treasurer Va-
leria Rosenbloom, Correspon-
Secretary Lori Cabrera,
and L,. Secretary Joanne
Gabay.


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September 16 through September 30, 2010- 25


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


FOOD REVIEW

By Marc Kent

LA CIGALE -

A GOURMET TOUR!


From June through November,
La Cigale at 253 SE 2nd Av-
enue in Delray Beach (561-276-
0600) offers a culinary tour of
the Mediterranean a rotating
weekly change of menus from
Spain, Greece, Italy and France.
This evening Spain was fea-
tured and we sampled a plate
of tapas, including prosciutto,
kalamati olives, hummus, feta
cheese, stuffed grape leaves and
fire roasted peppers-a wonder-
ful sampling. This was followed
by a tasty chicken chickpea and
cilantro soup and a somewhat
understated beef empanada.
There was a delicious pan
seared branzino with roasted


tomato and a great cilantro in-
fused white rice. Paella with its
Spanish rice, chicken, chorizo,
shrimp, sweet peppers, peas
and onions was a most flavor-
ful dish that we devoured with
great pleasure. The pork loin
was slightly dry with its stuff-
ing of pistachio and sun dried
tomato, sauteed spinach and
a lovely chimichuri drizzle.
With a choice of flan caramel or
mixed sorbet, this four course
dinner was a bargain at $25. per
person!
Turning to the standard menu,
the offering included a jumbo
shrimp cocktail, blue point oys-
ters, a steamed giant artichoke


and Scottish smoked salmon
with capers, red onions and
sour cream. There were six
salads on the menu we chose
the Belgian endive with grapes,
Anjou pear, walnuts, gorgonzo-
la and a champagne vinaigrette
- a crisp, tasty repast much en-
joyed.
Some six hot appetizers in-
cluded veal sweetbreads, pan
seared with chanterelle mush-
room cream sauce that's out of
this world Don't miss it! The
duck foie gras seared rare
with a cassis liquor reduction
and fresh berries was abso-
lutely outstanding no wonder
it is their most requested of-


fearing. We also tried the char
grilled artichoke with parme-
san cheese, crushed pepper,
olive oil and remoulade which
we found to be lacking in the
taste we sought.
Turning to seafood, the seven
selections include the restau-
rant's star attraction, the dover
sole meuniere with a potato
puree and baby vegetables in a
lemon butter sauce. Delightful!
Jumbo sea scallops and giant
shrimp were cooked to perfec-
tion done, not overdone to
be a taste treat. The dish had
champagne shallots vinaigrette
hearts of palm and spinach to
compliment it.
Grilled lamb chops, served
medium rare, were tender as
well as tasty. Tell your server
the degree of grilling you pre-
fer and Chef will oblige. The
dish is served with potato gra-
tin, green asparagus and a rose-
mary demi glace delicious!
The Mediterranean delight -


moussaka was a cassolette
of baked eggplant and ground
lamb finished nicely with to-
mato and bechamel sauces.
There are nine other meat and
poultry specialties for one to
select from.
Lastly, from a list of seven
desserts, we had a tarte tatin,
served flamb6 with a cr6me
englaise and calvados. There
was a deep flavored lemon
tart and the house specialty -
creme brulee, feather light with
delightful vanilla bean custard
under a caramelized brown
sugar coating. All three were
rich and satisfying.
La Cigale opens Monday
through Friday for luncheon
from 11:30AM to 2PM. Din-
ner is served Monday through
Saturday from 6PM to 11PM.
Closed Sundays until the fall.
With its full bar, fine service
and a beautiful atmosphere,
it is not to be missed. Go and
Enjoy!


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



Youim"

The Boca Rloi Triune is
mow on Youlbbe! Our Channel on
You Tube is
www.youtube.com/bocaratontibunetv


1


Around Your Neighborhood
Tbe J oca Raton Tribune

Delray Beach conducting enhanced water disinfection through Oct. 6


DELRAY BEACH To
ensure that the city's drin-
king water remains safe and
compliant with all state and
fede-ral water quality re-
quirements, Delray Beach
is required to implement
preventive measu-res that
are safe and approved by the
Florida Department of Envi-
ronmental Protection.
As a result, the city is con-


duc-ting its semi-annual wa-
ter distribution line enhanced
disinfection program. It be-
gan Sept. 7 and continues
through Oct. 6.
The city's routine mainte-
nance program will include a
"system burn" which utilizes
free chlorine as the primary
disinfectant. During this
preventive maintenance ac-
tivity, water customers may
notice an increased chlorine
odor and taste in their tap
water. This is a normal oc-
currence and will cause no
adverse health effects, city
officials said.
During this time period, cus-
tomers with special needs
should be aware of potential
problems with their equip-
ment and systems (e.g., kid-
ney dialysis machines).


In addition, owners of
tropical fish aquariums and
holding tanks for fish and
shellfish (i.e., stores and res-
taurants) should be aware
that this temporary change
in the disinfection process
may be toxic to aquatic life
if not pro-perly addressed.
Any such side effects will
diminish when the city re-
verts to the normal disinfec-
tion method Oct. 7. Users
are encouraged to contact
an appropriate professional
for guidance on how to use
their equipment during this
period.
The City will also flush fire
hydrants during this period
as part of the enhanced disin-
fection procedure. Custom-
ers may notice flowing water
in streets and swales, local-


ized lower water pressures
and a slight disco-loration
of their tap water. This is a
safe and normal occurrence
during this process and will
cause no adverse health ef-
fects. If you notice flushing
activities in your immediate
area, please refrain from us-
ing laundry machines until
activities have ceased.
City officials assure resi-
dents that this is a routine
preventive maintenance
procedure. The city's public
drinking water remains safe
and compliant with all state
and federal requirements for
primary water quality.
For information, contact the
Public Utilities Department
at (561) 243-7312 between 7
a.m. and 3:30 p.m. Monday
through Friday.


CLARENCE CLEMONS
AND THE TEMPLE OF SOUL
* "THE BIG MAN"IS PROUD TO HOST *

FRIENDOF MINEj
AfCrYTO HELPOUR FRIEND C


WIN HIS BATTLE WITH CANCER
A L S O F E A T U R I N G
Wally Palmar,Coz Canlerand David Petrates

DTHE ROMANTICS
Tony Stevens SLOW RiDE original Foghat
Mark Stein o Vanilla Fudge and Friends


Sih


S25 at the door on
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26 -September 16 through September 30, 2010



Columnists
ETe Jtoa Raton Tribune


"If you chase two rabbits,
both will escape "(unknown).
"Whatsoever thy handfindeth
to do, do it with thy might; for
there is no work, nor device,
nor knowledge, nor wisdom, in
the grave, whither thou goest"
(Ecc. 9.10). One of the great-
est lessons I learned early in
life was that if I wanted to
succeed at an1 iliin2 I was
going to have to work. As I
have grown older I am learn-
ing an equally important les-
son and it is that there is no
end to what I can spend my
life "doing". Since I can't do
everything, what should I be
doing and how can I get the
maximum satisfaction out of
what I end up doing!!!
It is possible to race through
life majoring on the minor
things. In fact, years ago
I heard someone say "the
main thing is to keep the
main thing the main thing,"
and I liked it so much, I fre-
quently quote it and have
made it one of the maxims
of my life.

To Be Truly Productive and
Happy, You Must Set Pri-
orities
Logan Pearsall Smith, in his
work Afterthoughts, said:
"There are two things to aim
at in life; first, to get what
you want; and, after that, to
enjoy it. Only the wisest of
mankind achieve the sec-
ond." For most people life is
lived in quiet desperation. It
is a marathon of misery, just
groaning and complaining
from one event to the next.
Sadly many confess today
they would rather spend
time with their pet, an ani-


FAITH
By Pastor Sandy



Happiness doesn't just happen


mal that can't even talk, than
with people.
So what are your priori-
ties? I frequently ask myself,
"What difference will this
make a hundred years from
now? Most of what ends up
dominating my life are the
little things that won't mat-
ter even days from now. I
can tell you spending time
developing your character
or playing with your kids or
engaging in meaningful dis-
cussions with your wife is
never wasted time.

Excuses Can Extinguish
Daily Happiness
All of us can manufacture
reasons why we are not
happy: "if only I had a little
more money; if Ijust had my
degree; if only I hadn't mar-
ried this person; if only my
kids would obey me." These
and a thousand more all act
as parasites, sucking the joy
out of life.
In this life we must make
choices and happiness is a
choice. Numerous times in
Scripture we are told to "en-
joy life" and yet it is never
unrestrained, reckless aban-
don, but wise, prudent free-
dom. While we are told to
"go for it" we are warned,
we will "give an account"
(Ecclesiates 12.13,14). In es-
sence Solomon is saying,
"get rid of the things that
will hurt you or bring you
pain." Just because you can,
doesn't mean you should.
Take an honest look at what
drugs can do to you. Look
at the effects of tobacco on
your body. Take an honest
look at the pain and serious


consequences that you will
suffer if you make it part
of your lifestyle. Make a
choice, a conscious deter-
mination that you will con-
trol what you ingest into
your body. Determine to con-
trol your desires and impulses
and remove those things that
will ultimately bring pain.

Choosing Is Not Easy
Again, happiness is a choi-
ce, but indecision is a ha-
bit. Decision making is hard
work. Peter Drucker wrote:
"A decision is a judgment.
It is a choice between alter-
natives. It is rarely a choice
between right and wrong. It
is at best a choice between
"almost right" and "prob-
ably wrong"- but much more
often a choice between two
courses of action, neither of
which is probably more near-
ly right than the other." In
other words, we have to en-
gage in the process of think-
ing.
If I want this day to be one
filled with joy, I must choose
how I will respond and not
just react to my circumstanc-
es. If I want to come to the
end of my life and look back
with a sense of great satisfac-
tion, I must discipline myself
to make daily choices that
will yield a lifetime of ben-
eficial fruit. Our universe is
governed by both physical
and spiritual laws. I believe
those physical laws point
us toward the Creator; the
spiritual laws tell us we can
know Him personally, both
today and forever... and that
I have found to be the key to
real happiness.


Pastor Sandy Huntsman -Administrative Pastor
Boca Glades Baptist Church www.bocaglades.org


DIVORCE FLORIDA STYLE
By Mike Gora

Hard economic times could get

divorcee an alimony reduction

or elimination


Question: I got divorced
six years ago. My former
husband was, and is, a high
school teacher in West Palm
Beach. I was a very suc-
cessful licensed real estate
sales person in Boca Raton.
My income for the year of
our divorce was a net of
about $450,000. My hus-
band, with his master de-
gree in English, and tenure,
earned about $50,000.00.
We had been married for 20
years. Our settlement called
for me to pay him perma-
nent alimony of$6, 000.00 a
month.
I got the house on a deep-
water canal, and our boat.
He kept his entire retirement
account, and our brokerage
account of $250,000, afifty/
fifty split of the assets.
By 2008, my net com-
missions had dropped to
$175,000.00, and in 2009
to $50,000.00. This year
I would have to be lucky
during the rest of the year
to make that much. I have
,,1 ;0 but few buyers. The
i""" ,; that are expiring are
not being renewed Most
people have houses with
mortgages that are greater
than their house values.
When we were divorced,
my house had a small mort-
gage. A year ago, I took
out an equity line to get me
;iun, ,i the bad times. Now
I've used up $100,000.00
of the $150,000 line for my


own expenses and the ali-
mony, and have the boat for
sale.
My former husband will
not agree to give up the ali-
mony, or even reduce it. My
lawyer thinks I could easily
get a reduction in court, but
that will cost at last half of
the rest of my equity line.
What are my chances of a
getting a reduction or total
cancellation of my alimony
payment? What do you
think it will cost to go back
to court?

Answer: It appears to be
very possible to get a sub-
stantial reduction in your al-
imony obligation. It is pos-
sible that the alimony would
be eliminated.
Unless your agreement sta-
tes that your alimony obliga-
tion was non-modifiable, it
would be modifiable under
Florida law. In order to be
modifiable, you would have
to prove that your reduction
of income was substantial,
involuntary and permanent.
In your case, it appears that
the reduction is involuntary
and substantial. An argu-
ment could be made that the
reduction is not permanent,
but the judge will probably
agree that a recovery of the
real estate marker would be
speculative. You may have
to bring in a local industry
expert to testify to the sta-
tus of the resale estate mar-


ket in South Florida at this
time and give an opinion of
projections on the next few
years.
Permanent could be in-
terpreted to mean, "In the
foreseeable future". That
interpretation would allow
a recalculation of an appro-
priate amount of alimony
or total elimination of the
alimony. The judge might
leave your former husband
only a nominal award, in or-
der to keep the alimony op-
tion alive.
If the alimony were entirely
cancelled, there would be
nothing left to be modified
upward if your income re-
sumed its normal pace, or
increased substantially
Estimating the cost of liti-
gation is always like read-
ing tea leaves. It always
depends on how reasonable
the other side will be in their
litigation tactics and in their
negotiating position. You
probably will not be respon-
sible for your former hus-
band's fees.
Proving the facts necessary
for you to put on a case does
not seem to be complex.
The judge can take into con-
sideration what he or she
reads in the business section
of the newspaper, in addi-
tion to your testimony, and
that of your expert. Your
monthly alimony obligation
is high enough to make the
effort worthwhile.


Michael H. Gora has been certified by the Board of Specialization of The
Florida Bar as a specialist in family and matrimonial law.


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


S% tNI % t 1



























Available from Commercial News Providers
-8.00 .. .. it ..- ...














01. Syndicated Content 1 "

Available from Commercial News Providers


ASK DR MAN
By Dr. Daniel Man

Don't frown. There's a procedure

to plump your lips to look like

Angelina's


Dear Dr Man, I'm not
happy with my lips. I want
them to be thick and sexy
like Angelina Jolie lips.
I told my friends I wanted
to get collagen injections
in my lips and they told me
it was an outdated proce-
dure. Is that true? If so,
how can I get my thin lips
to look fuller?

Answer: Full lips have al-
ways been sought after, re-
gardless of age. A plump
pout is considered to be a
sign of youth and an icon
of sensuality. However, as
we age, the lips can lose
their plumpness and full-
ness. The upper lip, in
particular, can appear thin;
and the distance from the
tip of the nose to the up-
per lip lengthens as the lips
drop "down," which can
cause a frown-like appear-
ance around the mouth.
A lip lift or lip augmenta-
tion can increase the vol-
ume and fullness of the
lips and give a more at-
tractive contour and natu-
ral pout. Lip augmentation
can be useful for people
who have small, deflated
lips, asymmetry, recon-
structive needs, dropping
or sagging upper lip, lack


of color, wrinkling from
smoking or aging and oth-
er complaints.
To answer your ques-
tion, collagen is still used
sometimes as a filler, but
there are also many other
alternative treatments and
procedures to consider.
Lip augmentation uses
synthetic or biological
products or surgical re-
structuring to enhance the
lips using several different
treatment options.
A common procedure that
we hear a lot about these
days is the use of filler ma-
terials to give the soft lip
tissue more fullness and
support. These materi-
als can be injected or im-
planted into the skin and
can include collagen or
fat, or new fillers, such as
Restylane, Perlane and Ju-
vederm.
Some people go a step fur-
ther and have a surgical
lip lift, which shortens the
area between the nose and
upper lip with a cut under
the nose to remove extra
skin, in order to reduce a
frown-like appearance.
These procedures are per-
formed in the doctor's
office under local or I.V.
sedation. After treatment,


people usually experience
some swelling and bruis-
ing. In the case of inci-
sions, sutures are removed
after several days. As with
all surgery, there are some
risks, which you should
discuss with your surgeon.
Some people opt for Per-
maLip implants. Some
lip implants may give an
unnatural look to the lips,
making them hard and
rubbery. However, the im-
plant called PermaLip is a
permanent implant that re-
tains the natural contours
of the lips. These implants
are made of non-rupture,
soft silicon. Two small
incisions are made in the
covers of the mouth.
Then the implant is passed
through a tunnel in the lip
and centered. While this
is a permanent implant, it
can also be removed in 10
minutes if a patient so de-
sires.
Talk to your plastic sur-
geon to decide which
treatment is right for you.
You must realize that no
one can perform miracles;
however, a highly skilled
surgeon can transform
what you do have into a
more balanced look alto-
gether.


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 plastic surgeon and an artist.


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SeDtember 16 through SeDtember 30, 2010 27





28 -September 16 through September 30, 2010


Your Life
Ije JLoca Raton Cribune


OLEDA TALKS
Oleda Baker
The mind is your most powerful weapon

against aging. Keep yours young!


You might think the most
important deterrent to brain
cell deterioration is engag-
ing in mind-bending games
or doing the daily crossword
puzzle. Taxing the brain and
learning new skills are excel-
lent activities, but they usu-
ally don't get your heart rate
up and pump blood to your
brain cells.
Perhaps the most striking
brain research discovery
of the last decade is that
physical exercise can fore-
stall mental decline. It may
even restore memory. Ani-
mal studies have shown that
aerobic exercise increases
capillary development in the
brain, increasing blood sup-
ply, which carries more oxy-
gen to the brain.
But it doesn't have to be
formal exercise at the gym.
You can play tennis a couple
times a week, ride a bike, or
walk a mile each day. If you
want to get really serious
about it, though, a combined
program of aerobics and
weight training will produce
the best results.
Fit people have sharper
brains; and people who
are out of shape, but then
get into shape, sharpen their
unretouched photo
brains along with their bod-
ies.
It was once thought that brain
cells do not regenerate as do


other cells of the body, but
more modem science proved
that neurons do continue to
form in the brain, even into
old age.
Memory does begin a de-
cline when we reach our
40's, but the progression is
not as steep as people make
of it. Indeed, forgetfulness
may be due less to brain cell
loss than other influences,
such as taking care of the
kids, the job, paying the bills,
doing chores, everyday liv-
ing all competing for cogni-
tive time.
To keep your brain young
you need to give it lots of
varied stimulation and chal-
lenges. Like a muscle, it
needs to be exercised, to
"strain the brain," so to
speak. Repeating the same
mental functions over and
over, such as playing cards or
watching television, doesn't
help slow cognitive deterio-
ration. Mental stimulation is
as important for your brain
as physical exercise is for
your body.
Nutrition for a
Healthy Brain
Foods that contain anti-
oxidants, which neutralize
harmful free radicals, are es-
pecially good for your brain.
Free radicals break down the
neurons in your brain, so the
many colorful fruits and veg-
etables that are packed with


antioxidants are good for
you in more ways than one.
Too much alcohol has been
linked to brain atrophy, be-
cause it can cause direct in-
jury to the cells. The good
news is that these cells can
be rebuilt when people elim-
inate alcohol from the diet.
Scientists have shown that
certain nutrients are essential
for human brain function.
Serious deficiencies in vi-
tamin B12 and iron, for ex-
ample, can lead to impaired
cognition. Paying careful at-
tention to diet helps protect
the brain from developing
problems with nerve cell
signals that are involved in
memory and cognition.
Food with high oxygen
radical absorbance capacity
(ORAC) scores are thought
to help improve brain func-
tion. An ORAC score of
around 5,000 units per day
can have a significant effect
on blood and tissue antioxi-
dant levels.
The following fruits have the
highest ORAC scores (num-
bers are based on
1/2 cup of each):
BLUEBERRIES: 6,500
BLACK PLUMS: 4,500
BLACKBERRIES: 3,800
RASPBERRIES: 3,000

Read the complete
story online


1 1I0 I 1 HS r%' %l






















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Syndicated Content

Available from Commercial News Providers


S It's more about
x/rni 11


I TjU!
Boost your curriculum by begin an intern with us
at The Boca Raton Tribune.
Call us at 561 -290-1202 far more information.


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Oleda Baker, now 75, began her career as a high fashion model with the prestigious
Wilhelmina ModelAgency, based in New York City and doing print and TVassignments
in New York and Europe. She has written ten books on beauty, diet and health.









for~~~~~~~~ ~~~~ news 247& obcrtnrbn~o etme 6truhSnebr3,21-2





w w w a -4h


For Us, It's Now "Regional"


We're proud to announce that Boca Raton Community Hosprtal is now Boca Raton Regional Hospital.
Born out of community need in 1967, we've evolved from a capable community hospital into an
institution in the vanguard of medicine in south Florida. We are:
* A world-class, $73 million cancer center and one of the largest oncology programs in the state.
* The most advanced radiation oncology therapies and technology.
* Ranked by HealthGrades in Florida for 2010 #1 for gastrointestinal medicine and cardiac
surgery, #2 for treatment of stroke and #3 for overall cardiac care.
* An Emergency Depalirment and women's health orograrn that are in the top five percent nationally.
* A regional leader in endovascular care.
* Listed in Becker's Hospital Review as one of 25 Hospitals and Health Systems with Great Cardi-
vascular Proarams, along with such notables as Brigham and Women's, The Cleveland Clinic and
Duke University Medical Center.
* The most experienced center for breast care with over 90,000 procedures a year and a pioneer in
the diagnosis and treatment of breast cancer.
* State-of-the-art imaging.

We've come a lonq way in the past forty years And yet, while we're changing our name, we're not
changing our purpose to be the provider of choice for sophisticated, cutting-edge medicine and
technology for patients in our immediate community ... and beyond.



BOCA RATON
^ REGIONAL HOSPITAL

,X:, Meadows Road I E.:a E r.:-, Florida 33486 BRRH.com


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for news 24/7 Qo to bocaratontribune. com


September 16 through September 30, 2010 29





30 -September 16 through September 30, 2010
The Boca Raton Tribune YOUR LIFE East/West Boca Raton, FL


By C Il i Ross

Nancy Parker enjoyed the
lemon muffins featured
during "lemon month" at
Souplantation, and asked us
for the recipe. Souplanta-
tion, always generous with
its recipes, was happy to
comply.

TANGYLEMONMUFFINS

DRY MIX
- 3 cups white flour
- 1/2 cup wheat flour
- 1 tablespoon baking pow-
der
- 1/2 teaspoon salt


WET MIX


- 7 1/4 fluid ounces butter-
milk
- 5 1/2 fluid ounces frozen
lemonade concentrate
- 4 1/2 fluid ounces canola
oil
- 6 tablespoons instant lem-
on pudding mix
- 5 1/2 tablespoons fresh
lemon juice
- 2 3/4 teaspoon lemon fla-
vored extract
- 1 teaspoon grated or fine-
ly diced lemon zest
- 3/4 cup white sugar
- 1/4 cup water
- 2 eggs
Yields approximately 2 do-


zen muffins


Combine dry mix ingre-
dients in a bowl, and mix
until thoroughly combined.
Combine wet mix ingredi-
ents in a large mixing bowl.
Beat wet mix to dissolve
the sugar.
Combine the wet mix and
dry mix in a mixing bowl.
Mix until thoroughly com-
bined. Do not overmix.
Spray muffin pan with
quick-release spray. Scoop
muffins into muffin pan
with 2-ounce scoop. Sprin-
kle powdered sugar on top.
Bake at 325 degrees for ap-
proximately 15 minutes.


If Your Hair Isn't Growing...Or Is Thinning...
...Try My Hair Helpers Vitamin
My Hair is 76 Years Old and STILL Growing!


Cooking Corner



There's no Secret to Lemon Muffins


,-


UErc jBoca Raton 4EZribunc


Subscribe to The Boca Raton Tribune website at
www.bocaratontribune.com for your chance to win a complimentary
admit-two pass for the advance screening on TUESDAY, OCTOBER 5TH.


MO PUICHMASE NCESSAY. FILM IS AATI PG R Thelr.e I owbookd to eMun a full huir, PMa. niU erty Il corm.,
fkt wervd. On* adml-two pass pow pnersl. Empfiloyl of all promoltonal partn rnd their lgliect e not eliglbl.


Oleda Baker, CEO Oleda and Company, Inc. Modeling age 42

OLEDA() HAIR HELPERS VITAMIN with Folic Acid
Feeds Nutrients To Hair Follicles To Help Hair Grow

Beautiful hair starts with FEEDING it from the INSIDE through the blood
stream. Lifeless, brittle, thinning hair is often caused by poor nutrition. Your
hair follicles (roots) must have special nutrients in order to have the thickness,
shine and strength your hair needs. The best way to feed your hair is through
your mouth but as the years go by our bodies are less able to absorb the
nutrients in the food we eat. if anyone should have old-tired-dull hair it's me....
I have bleached and colored it for 53 years! My Hair Helpers Vitamin has
Helped keep it looking the way you see it here. For Women and Men too.
Suffer
$19.90 + $5.00 SH TOTAL $24.90. (Free Gifts Value $16.40)
HAIR HELPER OFFER: 1. Buy 2 Bottles & Receive 3 Bottles a three
month supply (90 tablets). 2. Try one bottle. If unhappy return the other
two unopened bottles for full refund of purchase price. 3. You receive
FREE: 1 Bottle Hair Helpers plus Oleda's Super Hair Savers Program
Booklet & Oleda's AgeLess World Catalog. FREE Gifts Value $16.40.

HOW TO ORDER:
CREDIT CARDS: Call toll free 1.800.731.4247 M/F 9:3014:30 CT; to receive
This Special Offer tell operator you saw this in the Boca Raton Tribune'.
MAIL: Send your order to address below. Include full name, address,
phone contact and/or email address with your check or money order.
TX residents add sales tax 8.25%.

OLEDA & COMPANY, INC.* 7700 CAMP BOWIE WEST FT WORTH TX 76116
TOLL FREE 1.800.731.4247 FAX 817.731.1149
www.oleda.com oleda@oleda.com


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rn in,~

!^(A
o"ra tj M muL ^
ka.406 IrAE igdrfl

^ -t -


Oleda at age 76





September 16 through September 30, 2010- 31


Novalis TxTM with RapidArcTM offers state-of-the-art radiotherapy treatment in
only 10 minutes. With just one rotation around the patient, it delivers treatment
beams anywhere in the body from virtually any angle. Because of its accuracy,
it protects the surrounding healthy tissue, hits the tumor harder and penetrates
deeper to radiate tumors previously untreatable.

It is precise. It is fast. It is the gold standard in radiotherapy. Novalis TxTM with
RapidArcTM at Boca Raton Regional Hospital for cancer treatment that
revolves around you. For additional information, please visit BRCH.com.


LCI SANDLER PAVILION: 701 NW 13th Street, Boca Raton, FL 33486 : 561.955.4111
LCI DELRAY: 16313 S, Military Trail, Delray Beach, FL 33484 >> 561.637.7200



EUGENE M. & CHRISTINE E.
BOCA RATON LYNN CANCER INSTITUTE r
Regional Hospital
COMMUNITY MEDICINE. REDEFINED.


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for news 24/7 go to bocaratontribune. com




32 -September 16 through September 30, 2010


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34 -September 16 through September 30, 2010


Pet Society
TOe Joca JRaton Cribune


- 4 du -


-PET OF THE WEEK-


You can pick Daisy as your


loving pet


Do you like blondes? I'm
a 4-year-old spayed fe-
male golden retriever mix
weighing about 45 pounds.
I'm a pretty girl with
lots to offer. I'm spayed,
housebroken and calm. I


have lovely
manners,
including
knowing
how to 'sit'
and wal-
king nicely
onmy leash,
even right
past the
ducks and
chickens
here.
I can live
happily
with chil-
dren, but I
don't seem
to like o-
ther dogs
too much
so I'd like to be your only
canine.
Don't you think I'm far
too beautiful to be home-
less? I think so, too. Let's
meet and remedy that!
I'm available for adop-


tion at Tri-County Humane
Society, a no-kill animal
shelter located at 21287
Boca Rio Road in Boca
Raton. The shelter is open
for adoptions Tuesday
through Sunday, 11 a.m. to
4:30 p.m. Adoption fees
for companion animals are
$110 and up. Animals are
heartworm-tested and up-
to-date on vaccinations.
Included in the adoption
fee is one year of free of-
fice visits to Regency Vet-
erinary Clinic.
Please visit us to find a
lost pet or to consider add-
ing a shelter dog or cat to
your family. We have pup-
pies and kittens, too! Call
(561) 482-8110 or view
many of our available ani-
mals and volunteer oppor-
tunities at: www.tricounty-
humane.org. Follow us on
Facebook and Twitter at
'TriCounty Humane'.


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Sports
TIbe Joca ~Raton Cribune

H16H SCOI i FOOTBALL


Heights Roll Pass

"Shark Week" With Ease!
By: Orlando Greenwald

Week two of the regular sea-
son seemed more like a pre-
season game for the Mighty
Lions!
"OH" was able to dominate
the game from the beginning
with no problems at all. Start-
ing the game off with their
running attack, they were
able to score an early touch-
down and set the tone for the
remainder of the game.
For the second week in
a row, David Tanis had a
strong showing and was able
to find the end-zone twice.
That's four touchdown runs
in two weeks.
This sophomore running
back is really turning out to
be a special part of the
running attack. Overall it -
was a combined team effort
that secured the 56 to 0 win
over what seemed to be fish,
not "sharks". Ralph Dor-
mestoir, Dimas, Serrano, Ta-
von Jenkins, and Casey Ki-
nard all scored a touchdown
on offense. Over 250 yards
of rushing and another 150
in the air allowed the Lions
to walk all over the Sharks
Defense. Of course in order
to get a shout out, the de-
fense needs to play on their A
game. They came out strong,
fast and protected their goal
with heart. Another strong
victory for the Lions as they
move to 2-0 for the season.
Next week is a bye week,
followed by district rivals
Hallandale the 24th of this
month! Go LIONS!


Friday night the Boca Raton

Bobcats win 23-10
Friday night the Boca
Raton Bobcats win 23-
10. While being down by
ten points early to Palm
Beach Lakes the Bobcats
capitalized on two special
teams plays in order to get
back in the game. Forc-
ing two fumbles on the
kickoff returns. The of-
fense struggled somewhat
but was able to move the
ball, only to have two field
goals missed. The defense
locked in early through the
second quarter and did not
give up until the end of the
game. So the first home
game for the Bobcats goes
in as a win, with hopefully
more to come.


See more

photos on

page 37!

Or see more

photos online!


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SeDtember 16 through SeDtember 30, 2010 35





36 -September 16 through September 30, 2010


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


Dolphins Bills Thoughts


By: ( in,,, Nelson mance in the preseason, the
Miami Dolphins showed
After an uninspiring perfor- surprising improvement in


their 2010 regular season
opener against the Buffalo
Bills on Sunday.


While they obviously were
not playing the toughest
opponent, performances
by the offensive line, pass
rush, and secondary were
quite encouraging.
After getting on the board
first with a Dan Carpenter
field goal, the Dolphins
added seven points on a
Ronnie Brown rushing
touchdown late in the sec-
ond quarter. Bills' kicker
Rian Lindell scored the
Bills' first points with a 51-
yard field goal four min-
utes before the half.
Following a scoreless third
period, blown coverage
by the Dolphins' second-
ary allowed Trent Edwards
to find Roscoe Parrish for
a 31-yard touchdown on
fourth and 11.
Down 13-10 late in the
game, the Bills were
pinned back at their own
one-yard line after a great
punt by the Dolphins'
Brandon Fields. After
three incompletions, the
Bills opted for a safety
rather than attempting the
fourth-down conversion.
With the 15-10 victory, the
Dolphins earned their first
win of the 2010 season and
moved into a first-place
tie in the AFC East with
the New England Patriots
at 1-0. Buffalo fell to 0-1,
while the Jets play Mon-
day night against the Ra-
vens.
The Dolphins will head up
to Minnesota to face Brett
Favre and the Vikings in
Week Two, but here are
my observations from the
Dolphins' Week One vic-
tory over the Bills.
Offense
* Chad Henne didn't light
the world on fire, but over-
all I was happy with his


performance. He com-
pleted most of the high-
percentage passes and did
a good job not turning the
ball over, especially a few
times when he was pres-
sured.
* Ronnie Brown and Ricky
Williams both ran hard,
combining for 127 yards
and a touchdown on the
ground. Splitting time
clearly saves each from
wearing down as much
during the game, and it
came in handy when the
Dolphins needed to control
the clock and secure a vic-
tory.
* Brandon Marshall dis-
played good receiving
ability overall and did well
running after the catch. He
also had a crushing block


on Donte Whitner, which
is exactly what makes him
the complete package at
receiver. He had a few
drops, including one on
an under-thrown bomb by
Henne. I'm not concerned
about the drops right now
and I think the connection
between Henne and Mar-
shall will get better as they
play together.
* Jake Long handled the
Bills' pass rush pretty eas-
ily and showed no ill ef-
fects from the tweaked
knee he suffered in the
preseason finale. Vernon
Carey played well enough,
but was beaten badly on
one play and would have
contributed to a turnover if
Henne hadn't miraculous-
ly held onto the ball.


Fologs
faeoo*,


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IrlnragramR~r Irra~s




September 16 through September 30, 2010- 37


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


Olympic Heights High School continufom 35


Boca Raton High School


This past Friday both high schools, Boca Raton and Olympic Heights, ended their game with
a victory. Olympic Heights scored 56-0, and Boca Raton scored 23-10.


F* UN2AIN nd


FOUNDATION 2mfrI
l^ 1 1 7


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38 -September 16 through September 30, 2010


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


Get The Call Right: Why MLB Should Expand Instant Replay


game.
I strongly believe, either
needs to have a more effective
umpire accountability system
or they need to implement in-
stant replay not just for home
runs but for additional calls as
well.
The umpires should be able
to use their transgression and
best judgement. Also manag-
ers should be allowed to ask
for a replay if they deem it
necessary
Don't get me wrong I am not
advocating the expanded use
of replay to challenge balls
and strikes. I am not that crazy
or demented!
However, baseball can do a lot
more with the replay system.
Of course instant replay must
be managed and used respon-
sibly
Instant Replay has worked
very successfully in the NFL.
Also instant replay has been


used by the NHL and they
have had no issues with it
whatsoever.
For example, in game 3 of
the Stanley Cup Finals, the
league's video review sys-
tem was used twice and both
times they ended up getting
the call correct. So therefore,
why can't it work effectively
in professional baseball?
I understand the fact that the
baseball purists and tradition-
alists will vehemently dis-
agree with me on this issue.
However, they need to under-
stand the benefits of imple-
menting a replay system.
I believe decisions could be
resolved definitively and ac-
curately without causing
much of a delay. Baseball has
the capability to make it work.
I am willing to give Major
League Baseball some props
and credit for deciding to re-
view home run calls. This is


a very good step in the right
direction. However, there is a
lot more that needs to be done.
At the end of the day, it is
about getting the call right!
There needs to be more of a
commitment to achieving this
objective.
Major League baseball needs
to stop living in the past. Its
time for the game to finally
embrace technology.


wn i

LjAa tk l



(bte 2oca Poo
3&aton

Tribune ;_
PlumM ad whimu!


By Matt Blue


What exactly has gone wrong
with the umpiring this year in
Major League Baseball? As
of this season, the fans have
witnessed, Tigers pitcher Ar-
mando Gallaraga lose a per-
fect game with two outs in the
bottom of the ninth.
Replays later revealed very
conclusive evidence that the
player was out at first.
Jim Joyce inexplicably blew
an easy call at first base.
In addition, more controversy
emerged after third base um-
pire Bob Davidson cost the
Florida Marlins a walk off win
against the Philadelphia Phil-
lies.
Replay footage immediately
showed that the ball was clear-
ly in fair territory the entire
time.
Astoundingly, missed an easy
play that occurred right in front
of him. Therefore, he had a
very easy call to make. Gaby
Sanchez was robbed of a game
winning hit and the Marlins
had a walk off win taken away


from them.
As a result, Jim Joyce is now
emblematic of umpire incom-
petence. If baseball currently
had instant replay in effect,
Jim Joyce would have been
taken off the hook. Instead,
every blown call will forever
be referred to as a Jim Joyce.
Unfortunately, this incident
will be Jim Joyce's defin-
ing legacy. He will forever
be known as the umpire who
took away perfection and his-
tory.
On the other hand, Bob Da-
vidson ended up looking like
an egotistical maniac after
refusing to apologize for his
obvious mistake. This type of
inexcusable arrogance should
be made an example of and
it should shed some light on
the importance of personal
responsibility and account-
ability.
This is a teachable moment
and an important life lesson
for everyone. When you know
you are wrong, you must have
the courage to admit your mis-
takes.


In comparison, Jim Joyce had
the class and integrity to apol-
ogize publicly and personally
to Armando Gallaraga.
I would like to introduce some
convincing logic and reason-
ing as to why baseball needs
to expand instant replay.
The bottom-line is we have
the technology available to get
the call right. The players want
it. The fans want it. Therefore,
why can't it be implemented
into the game?
All you have to do is ask re-
tired ump Don Dekinger
whose blown call cost the
St Louis Cardinals the 1985
World Series, whether instant
replay should be expanded or
not. I guarantee you that he
would say yes in a heartbeat.
Baseball needs to avoid fu-
ture disasters like the ones
that have occurred this season.
Umpires should not be decid-
ing wins and loses in baseball.
Baseball needs to let the play-
ers ultimately determine the
outcome of the game. There-
fore, an effective umpire does
not decide the outcome of a


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September 16 through September 30, 2010- 39


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


CRANK UP THE HEAT
By Pedro Heizer

Word of advice,

don't mess with Riley


Since his much-celebrat-
ed, free agent signing this
summer, Pat Riley hasn't
been talking too much
this summer, instead, he's
been listening quietly to
some criticism of his play-
ers and his franchise.
Now, after hearing all the
haters speak, he is talking,
lashing back, and laying
the groundwork for the
mentality his team will
need to win a champion-
ship this season.
Riley started by calling out
television analyst Charles
Barkley for his a-little-


too-personal criticism of
LeBron James. Riley then
took exception to remarks
from Magic general man-
ager Otis Smith and Mag-
ic coach Stan Van Gundy.
He also made it very clear
what he thought about any
other haters of his roster:
"They can sit on it."
"I take a little umbrage
to some of the things that
came from people in our
game who, all of a sud-
den, have become the
moral conscious or moral
authority on the decision
of every team or some
individual might make,"
Riley said Friday during


a conference call with
South Florida writers. "I
know one thing: Our team
will be ready. And I think
that's the way we can an-
swer all the critics."
Barkley was the one who
started it all earlier this
summer by being open-
ly critical of the way
James handled his free
agency, along with the
celebratory press confer-
ence with Chris Bosh and
Dwyane Wade, who also
signed with the Heat the
same day. Barkley called
the celebration: "Punk
moves."
It was his long time bench


coach and former Miami
HEAT head coach, Stan
Van Gundy who referred
to Bosh as Wade's "lap-
dog," for the way he fol-
lowed him through the
free agent process. And
it was Smith, Orlando's
General Manager, who
said he thought LeBron
James was more of a com-
petitor after he left Cleve-


land to play in Miami.
"Charles Barkley, to me,
went way, way, way over
the top taking these per-
sonal attacks. Calling
these guys a bunch of
punks is a personal at-
tack," Riley said. "For
him to say that is wrong."
"I thought that (what
Smith said) was an abso-
lutely stupid remark. He


never made any kind of
comment like that when
he signed Rashard Lewis
and brought him from Se-
attle (in 2007) with a $128
million contract," Riley
said.
Even though Barkley, Van
Gundy and Smith were
mentioned by Riley, their
comments were indica-
tive of the criticism from
around the league, much
of it stemming from Ri-
ley's unprecedented suc-
cess in the free agent mar-
ket.
Riley already had prov-
en himself as one of the
league's all-time great
coaches, and now had
proven himself to be one
of the league's all-time
greatest executives.


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East /West Boca Raton, Highland Beach, Delray Beach FL September 16 through September 30, 2010 *Year I *Number 014


Heights Roll Pass
"Shark Week" With Ease!


Friday night the Boca Raton
Bobcats win 23-10

Dolphins Bills
i %4Thoughts


See lhis article on pajge 36




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