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Title: Boca Raton tribune
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Title: Boca Raton tribune
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: Boca Raton Tribune
Place of Publication: Boca Raton, FL
Publication Date: October 6, 2010
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Bibliographic ID: UF00102052
Volume ID: VID00017
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Table of Contents
    Section A
        Page 1
        Page 2
        Page 3
        Page 4
        Page 5
        Page 6
        Page 7
        Page 8
        Page 9
        Page 10
        Page 11
        Page 12
        Page 13
        Page 14
        Page 15
        Page 16
    Section B
        Page 17
        Page 18
        Page 19
        Page 20
        Page 21
        Page 22
        Page 23
        Page 24
        Page 25
        Page 26
        Page 27
        Page 28
        Page 29
        Page 30
        Page 31
        Page 32
Full Text



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2 October 6 through October 13, 2010



Briefs


Paul Triviabits

By Paul Paquet
Jefferson Davis had big plans for when the Confeder-
acy sent the Yankees running. In particular, he laid out
plans to conquer Mexico, Cuba and Brazil. The South
had seen expansion southward as a way to compensate
for non-slave expansion to the west. During the war it-
self, the Confederacy sent agents to destabilize Mexico
by fomenting revolution, and after the war, thousandS
.
of die-hards fled to Brazil, which still had slavery.

What company encourages tourists to visit Chocolate
World in Pennsylvania?
A) Cadbury
B) Hershey
C) Mars
D) Nestle


Events in October
- Filipino American History Month
- National Arts & Humanities Month
- Domestic Violence Awareness Month
- Breast Cancer Awareness Month
- National Cyber Security Awareness Month
- Fair Trade Month


The Boca Raton Tribune Money is spread throughout the paper
for you to cut out and collect. The rnore 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 of your favorite articles! What are you
waiting for? Start cutting!


e
How to Place an Obduary
Death notices placed through our Classifields Depart-
.
ment include 7 Imes of text, which meludes:

Deceased's name

C co R ce
Date of Death
Service hours and location
Additional information can be included at a per-line
charge. A photo can be also be included for a flat fee.

All listings will appear in print for 1 day...
.
To place a death notice or for more formation, please
e-mail obit@bocatribune.com, or call 561-290-1202,
Monday Friday.


%Mter48med


em~erbs S ~~lj

2 oop-2o o1


Advertising Sales



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M~arguax Micker; Daniel Bluesten
Aa eDireddor

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Bar a ahcp imck
Lucia Sa; Nicole Vickers,
Edh~arshall
Video Production
Director
Klatton Silva


ag"A
The rod and rebuke give
wisdom, But a child left to
himself brings shame to his
mother Proverbs 29:15
.
Ton Chck
Y
on bocaratontribune.com
1. Contemporary 'Alice in
Wonderland' tale takes de-
lightful Burtonesque twist
2. Miami Dolphins to kick off
season with pep rally Thurs-
day at Amphitheater in Boca
3. Founder of Boca Raton
Regional Hospital celebrates
80th birthday
4. Delray Beach Playhouse
opens 64th season with pro-
duction of 'Any Wednesday'

football stadium at Florida
Atlantic University


Briefs

Municipal News

Community News

Columnist

Section B

Business

Games

Pet Society

Sports


Page 02

Page 03

Page 08

Page 12

Page 17

Page 22

Page 26

Page 28
Page 32


Efje (Sota Ratonafflunt
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Ele (Sta PRaton Erdiant


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Municipal News


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Octbe 6thouh Otoer13210- 3


C. McCray Jr.
elderly, and the homeless.
When he taught students
of the Suncoast High
Community School the
art of establishing their
own business, McCray
encouraged the youth odf
the community to work
for themselves as well as
for others. He has been a
dnymg force in the fight
for civil and equal rights
for all citizens.
The dedication ceremony
took place in the Palm
Beach County Govem-
mental Center in West
Palm Beach.


BOCA RATON Following
the devastating earthquake
in Haiti that took the lives
of two Lynn University pro-
fessors and four students,
the parents and families of
those lost wanted to help
other students who shared
theirlovedones'passionfor
helping others.
All the families have esta-
blished ways to honor their
daughters, and the Cnspi-
.
nelhs and Granacacts cre-
.
ated funds that will begin
.
to help Lynn students this
year.
In March 2010, Stephanie
Crispinelli's family created
the Stephanie Crispinelli
Endowed Memorial Scho-
larship to honor Steph's life
and love of education and
service.
The scholarship will be
awarded to students who
emulate Steph's enthusiasm
.
for reachmg out to help oth-
ers and commit themselves
to responsible citizenship in
the global society.
The funds will provide tu-
ition and travel assistance
for selected students who
wish to participate in hu-
manitarian courses ap-
proved and sponsored by
Lynn. As an endowed fund,
this scholarship will live
on in perpetuity. The first
scholarship will be awarded
in the 2010-2011 academic
year.
Christine Gianacaci's pa-
rents, in honor of Christine's
life and love to help others,
especially children, crea-
ted the Christine Gianacaci
Joumey of Hope Award.
This award will fund two
students' travel costs for the
J-Term humanitarian mis-


sion trip.
Lynn President Kevin Ross
affirmed Lynn's dedication
to international travel and
service. "I have been asked
many times if we plan to
carry on with our commit-
ment to international educa-
tion and send our students
on service trips to other
countries," said Ross, "and
my answer is a resounding
yes."
Also in March 2010, the
university established the
Lynn University Global Ci-
.
tizenship Memonal Fund
in memory of the faculty
members and students who
lost their lives in the earth-
quake while providing ser-
vice and care to the people
ofHaiti.
This fund will provide
money for students to expe-
rience university-designed
and approved educational
and service opportunities
which focus on communi-
ties in need at the intema-
tional, national and local
levels.
The Crispinelli family has
also established the Stepha-
nie Crispinelli Humanitari-
an Fund to continue Steph's
dream of helping the poor
and underprivileged. Their
goal is to combat poverty
by providing education to
children in need.
Early this summer, in part-
nership with Food for the
Poor, they constructed an
elementary school in Jamai-
ca called "Steph's Place,"
which is currently provid-
ing an education for 87
students. Stephanie's fami-
ly hopes to have continued
support so they are able to
build a "Steph's Place" an-


nually. For more informa-
tion visit StephaniesMis-
sion.org.
Christine Gianacaci's pa-
rents, John and Jean, foun-
ded the Christine's Hope
for Kids Foundation, whose
mission is to continue Chns-
tine's spirit and loving qua-
lities, to help less fortunate
children and to support lo-
cal community agencies in
the U.S.A. that work with
and benefit children.
The foundation not only
wants to raise money to
.
support their mission, but
it also wants to teach and
communicate the idea that
every person can make a
difference each day by help-
ing others and being kinder.
Christine'spassionforhelp-
ing children led her to par-
ticipate in the Joumey of
Hope trips to Jamaica and
Haiti. Christine's Hope for
.
Kids Foundation will pro-
vide the necessary funds to
allow other Lynn students
participating in service or-
ganizations and humani-
tarian classes who want to
participate in these trips and
have life-altering experi-
ences while servicing oth-
ers.
The foundation has already
helped more than 700 chil-
dren and has donated over
$50,000 that has allowed
kids to go to summer camp,
leam to swim, have a new
pair of baseball shoes, filled
backpacks with new school
supplies or helped teens
attend leadership confer-
ences.
For more information on
Christine's Hope for Kids
Foundation, visit Christine-
shope.org.


community leader Herman
leader Herman C.
McCray Jr.
Commissioners had
voted in August to
dedicate the bridge,
which was request-
ed by McCray's


The dedication
honors McCray's
community leader-
ship in West Palm
- .
Beach and Riviera
Beach. As the operator
of McCray's Barbeque
Restaurant, he distributed
.
diners and other meals to
the sick and shut-in, the


The Palm Beach County
Commission on Sept. 25
.
dedicated the Congress
Avenue Bridge in Riv-
iera Beach to community


information will be verified
prior to certifying current
.
customers or enrolhng new
customers in the TD pro-
gram.
This action was one of sev-
eral recommended by the
Palm Tran Service Board
(PTSB) and approved by
the Board of County Com-
missioners as part of the
county's budget reduction
strategies. These actions
resulted in no service dis-
continuation to Palm Tran's
fixed-route operation or
loss of service to any Palm
Tran Connection customer.
For more information about
the TD bus pass program,
call Palm Tran Connection
at 561-649-9838 or toll free
at 877-870-9849.


Beginning this month, the
cost of Palm Tran's Trans-
portation Disadvantaged
(TD) 31-day fixed-route
bus pass has increased.
The pass is currently sold
to eligible customers for
$5 and is available only to
persons with a household
income at or below 150
percent of the federal pov-
erty level.
Effective October 1, per-
sons with a household in-


come at or below 100 per-
cent of the current federal
poverty level started paying
$10 for Palm Tran's TD 31-
day bus pass. Those with a
household income between
101-150 percent of the fed-
eral poverty level are pay-
ing $15.
Customers must qualify to
purchase the discounted
TD bus pass by providing
proof of household income
and household size. This


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Families of two Lynn earthquake victims


Palm Beach County dedicates bridge to


i~-lmf





4 October 6 through October 13, 2010


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


BOCA RATON- In a pros-
pective study published in
the European Journal of Nu-
clear Medicine and Molecu-
lar Imaging, researchers at
Boca Raton Regional Hos-
pital showed that Positron
Emission Mammography
(PEM) and breast MRIhad
comparably high ability to
detect cancerous lesions.
The prospective study en-
rolled 182 women with
recent biopsy-proven pri-
mary breast cancer and
also found that PEM was
not impacted by meno-
pausal status, breast den-
sity or hormone replace-
ment therapy making PEM
a valuable alternative.
PEM scanners are high-re-
solution breast PET sys-
tems that show the location
as well as the metabolic
phase of a lesion. The met-
abolic view assists phy-
sicians to make the opti-


mal cancer care decision
by providing an unpre-
cedented ability to distin-
guish between benign and
malignant lessons, what
researchers term "specifi-
city."
PEM is different than X-
ray mammography in that
it is currently not used as
a screening modality, but
rather to confirm extent of
disease in a patient already
diagnosed with a primary
breast cancer.
"We were very pleased to
find that PEM and MRI
had comparable ability to
detect cancerous lesions
regardless of type or seve-
rity of the tumor," said
Kathy Schilling, MD, Boca
Raton Regional Hospital
radiologist and lead author
on the study. "In addition,
the data showed that PEM
is a fantastic alternative for
women with dense breasts


or where timing of an MRI
due to menstrual cycle is
challenging. The next step
is to understand how PEM
and MRI compare when
differentiating between be-
nign and malignant suspi-
cious lesions."
Results from a separate
NIH-sponsored clini-
cal study [NIH Grant
5R44CA103102J, recently
presented at the 2010 So-
ciety of Nuclear Medicine
Annual Meeting, compa-
ring PEM and breast MRI
help answer Dr. Schil-
ling's question. The multi-
site study of hundreds of
women with newly diag-
nosed breast cancer shows
that PEM demonstrated a
6 percent improvement in
specificity, ability to dif-
ferentiate between malig-
nant and benign lesions,
suggesting that PEM may
reduce unnecessary biop-


,

~4
Kathy Schilling, MD, medi-
cal director Breast Imaging
andIntervention, at the Insti-
tute for Women & Health and
Wellness The Center for
Breast Care at Boca Raton
Re gional Hospital.
sies.
These results are particu-
larly significant for wo-
men who cannot tolerate
an MRI exam and require
an altemate imaging tool.
The study is slated for
publication in the Decem-
ber issue of the joumal Ra-
diology.

-


YOURgSters visit

Boca Fire Rescue for
a e a
NOflORal Fire Prevention

Week safety lesson
BOCA RATON Boca Raton Firefighters recently wel-
comed special visitors at Fire Station # 1 at 1151 North
Federal Highway.
The visit was in preparation for National Fire Prevention
Week Oct. 3-9. Students from MECE Pre School and
Kindergarten classes stopped by the station to leam about
fire safety. The 5-year-old students teamed to "Stop,
Drop and Roll", "Know Two Ways Out" and "Stay Low
and Go".
Teachers, parents and students toured the fire station and
were given a close-up look at the fire apparatus and medi-
cal unit.
The highlight ofthe visit was when Firefighter/Paramedic
Chris Neville showed the students that a firefighter looks
different when they are fully dressed to fight a fire. "Al-
though we look different, firefighters are your friends,"
he said.
Credit: Photos by Frank Correggio


BOCA RATON With
help from police in Toledo,
Ohio, Boca Raton authori-
ties have located a suspect
in connection with the
Sept. 19 knifepoint rob-
bery of a clerk at Sally's
Beauty Supply, 1950 NE
5th Avenue
During the initial investi-
gation, Boca Raton Police
Detective Hanley circu-
lated a photograph of the
suspect, taken from sur-
veillance video. A member
of the Boca Raton Police
Tactical Team saw the
photograph and notified
Detective Hanley that the
suspect's name was Toby
Berry, 45, with no listed


address.
The police officer had
spoken to Berry Sept. 16
during a routine street en-
counter in the parking lot
of the Fifth Avenue Shops.
During that encounter,
Berry had a gold and silver
medium size folding pock-
etknife in his possession,
and said he was staying
with a friend at Boca Man-
or Apartments on North
Federal Highway.
Berry was arrested Sept.
27 in Toledo. Boca's Pub-
lic Information Officer
Sandra Boonenberg said
Detective Hanley filed for
a warrant for Berry for the
charge of robbery with a


deadly weapon. She said
the investigation revealed
that Berry had previously
lived in Toledo, Ohio and
still has family there. De-
tectives notified officials
in Ohio that Berry might
be heading to their juris-
diction. Berry was arrested
in Toledo without incident.
Boonenberg said Boca Ra-
ton detectives went to an
apartment at Boca Manor
and spoke with the resi-
dent, who said Berry had
been staying with her for
the past week. The resi-
dent identified Berry as the
person in the surveillance
video at the beauty store.


?m left are Driver Joe Ramsey, Firefighter


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Radiologist at Boca Raton Regional Hospital


* Boca beauty sore armed obbery suspect





for news 24/7 go to bocaratontribune. com


Octbe 6thouh Otoer13210- 5


Story, photos by
Dale M. King

BOCA RATON Gloria
Drummond celebrated her
80th birthday Sept. 30.
And it was a heck of a birth-
day. Not only did hundreds
of people turn out to honor
the woman most respon-
sible for organizing and
leading the drive to create
a hospital in Boca back in
the 1960s, but local philan-
thropist Christine Lynn was
on hand to donate $10 to
BRRH in honor of Gloria
Drummond.
The crowd packed the
lobby of the Harvey and
Phyllis Sandler Pavilion in
the Eugene M. & Christine
E. Lynn Cancer Institute of
Boca Raton Regional Hos-
pital to hear Lynn announce
her donation.
Officials from the Boca
.
Raton Regional Hospital
Foundation said the dona-
tion will name the Christine
E. Lynn Women's Health &
Wellness Institute at Boca
Raton Regional Hospital.
The gift will be utilized to
construct a new, state-of-
the-art facility for women's
services, creating an at-
tractive and comfortable
setting with an emphasis
on clinical excellence, ef-
ficiency and privacy, said
Jan Savarick, president of
the Boca Raton Regional
Hospital Foundation.
"We are so appreciative
of Christine's generosity,"
said Savarick. "This lead
gift for the Women's Health
& Wellness Institute will
further define the scope and
impact of our women's pro-
grams and help Boca Raton
Regional Hospital fulfill its


Unrisune Lynn, rne Doca
philanthropist who donated
$10 million to BocaRaton
Regional Hospital this week
in honor of founder Gloria
Drummond) 80th birthday.
two children, Debra Ann
and James Randall, died
after drinking fluid from
a milk container that was
later found to have been
tainted with arsenic.
The children died during
the half-hour ride to the
nearest hospital, Bethes-
da Memorial in Boynton
Beach.
The deaths led Drummond
to spearhead a campaign
to create the Debbie-Rand
Foundation and, in turn,
the Debbie-Rand Memorial
Service League, the fund-
raising arm of the founda-
tion.
She organized a group that
raised money with numer-
ous events and, in 1967,
the non-profit Boca Ra-
ton Community Hospital
opened, with 104 patient
beds.
At her party, Drummond
offered tearful thanks to
those who have supported
the hospital through the
years.

1 FeliOW US 1


noca nalon Ke glonal nospital LCV Jerry reaete, rignt, witn


Ivlayor 3usan rr netcnel wln jurmer nosplual presaeml,


noca pnu2antlnroptsts narvara anamKchzara 3chzmia, whzo have


edge research and support
groups. The Institute's Cen-
ter for Breast Care performs
more than 90,000 detection
and diagnostic procedures
each year.
Speaking at the podium,
Lynn said her gift honors
Drummond, founder of
the hospital. "I know that
Gloria shares my wish that
women in our community
be afforded the finest, most
advanced health care,"
Lynn said. "With the qual-
ity of our physicians, the
superb staff and the dedica-
tion to emerging technol-
ogy, the Institute will con-
tinue to make a significant
difference in the lives of
women throughout South
Florida. I am so pleased to
have my name associated
with the Women's Health


& Wellness Institute at
Boca Raton Regional Hos-
pital."
Lynn is one of the nation's
leading philanthropists. In-
spired by her late husband,
entrepreneur and philan-
thropist Eugene M. Lynn,
Christine E. Lynn's legacy
of support for the commu-
nity began years ago, and
she has generously contrib-
uted to causes throughout
South Florida. A member
of Boca Raton Regional
Hospital's Board of Trust-
ees, Lynn has made the
hospital a priority and has
played a significant and on-
going role in its success.
Crowds flocked to a chair
where Drummond was sit-
ting, enjoying a piece of her
birthday cake.
In 1962, the Drummond's


nonuru, memoUt- Lt-J, WLLrit-IU tesu


mission of providing ad-
vanced medical excellence
to the women of South
Florida. The gift launches
a campaign to raise addi-
tional funds to support the
services and technology of
the Lynn Women's Health
& Wellness Institute."
The transformational gift,
they said, is an important
step in the creation of a re-
gional destination for wom-
en's health services at Boca
Raton Regional Hospital.
The Institute will serve as
a "centralized address" for
women's health care needs
and information, providing
a convenient one-stop shop
for women, with coordinat-
ed access to the broad spec-


trum of services at Boca
Raton Regional Hospital.
A comprehensive array
of integrated services will
be specifically targeted
to women as they pass
through the continuum of
health care issues during
their lifetime, from repro-
ductive years and maternity
care through menopause
and aging.
According to HealthGra-
des N, the leading indepen-
dent health care ratings
organization, Boca Raton
Regional Hospital's wo-
men's services are ranked
in the top 5 percent na-
tionwide for 2010, with
advanced patient care, edu-
cation, access to cutting


/bocatribune


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6 October 6 through October 13, 2010
The Boca Raton Tribune EDITORIALS & LITTERS East/West Boca Raton, FL

Efye pota ~Raton E~ribunte
Founded January 15, 2010
DOUGLAS HEIZER, Publisher
Editorial Oln dto u rtr/eotr ounssBsns


~l~+~l:(lr;T~i~l~+~:~k~IU


EDITORIAL
By Dale King

h e e e
S eriff Ed Beeluch was a big man

in many ways


All letters to the editor should be sent to:
The Boca Raton Tribune,
PO. Box 970593 Boca Raton, FL 33497
Letters to the Editor


ED OF BAD SERVICE.
M YOUR DRY CLEANER?
F


illi SAP 110)




PersonalIzed Attention given to each garment
Household Items Comforters, Bedspreads. etc
<. Wedding gownsCleaned & Preserved
Hand finished shirts -Sweater Leather .
Rugs Shoes.- Expert Alterations
Silks & Linens specialists Handbage


amme

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Letter Guidelinzes


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-

:: Bdoco pubH a une
.
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
d
Eam Hs to columnists may
be used as letters to the
editor.


It was with no small
amount of regret and sym-
pathy that we said good-
bye last week to former
Palm Beach County Sher-
iff Ed Bieluch.
At age 68 young by most
standards the ex-lawman
succumbed to cancer, cer-
tainly not an ending befit-
ting a man who left the top
law enforcement spot in
the county to become an
Anglican priest.
I didn't see Sheriff Bieluch
much, but I do remember
an afternoon some time
ago when he and his fel-
low officers visited Boca
Raton.
As I recall, it was a hab-
it of the sheriff to visit
neighborhoods all over the
county. When he was in


Boca, people came out to
greet him. We all had to
look up. Ed was a big, big,
man, tall and imposing,
typical of the traditional
man with a mission to en-
force the law.
I remember that Ed and his
officers passed out candy
bars to the kids not just
any candy, but specially
wrapped ones with the
Palm Beach County Sher-
iff logo and information on
the wrapping.
As I recall, I left mine in
the car, and went back lat-
er to find a melted choco-
late puddle.
Sheriff Ed yielded his
seat to another wise and
hardworking lawman, Ric
Bradshaw. Both are fine
examples of people who


have the safety of resi-
dents in mind.
We'll miss you, Ed, and
we offer condolences to
his family.

Changes at City Hall

I was a little shocked the
other day when I visited
Boca Raton City Hall.
Gone are the metal detec-
tor and the guards who
used to issue passes to
visitors
Ididalittlediggingaround
and discovered that a lack
of money in the budget
forced the city to get rid of
its security detail at City
Hall.
I remember when the of-
ficers first arrived. It was
some time after both 9/11


and the anthrax scare in
Boca Raton back in 2001.
Because of the dual threat
locally, Boca buttoned
down its municipal gov-
ernment. It shut down the
after-hours tax drop and
the library book return.
Everyone who came to
City Hall had to get a pass.
They used to be color-cod-
ed by floor.
Now, visitors can say hel-
lo to a receptionist. No
badges. No metal detec-
tor. Hopefully, there will
be someone to maintain
crowd control at meetings
that become crowded.
As I said in last week's col-
umn, these are some of the
things that are passing into
history because of budget
reductions.












POSITIVE, LIVING


THOUGHTS FROM THE

PU BLI SHER

By Douglas Heizer

Student athletes get plenty of

coverage in the Boca Raton Tribune


It fl& 0 CA ARE ON VJATU RN E 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 frve continents Tria world, having
N 16 L 1118 0 9 16 G received his education in four of them. When he resided in southern Cahfornia, he wrote a weekly column for
wommoves.o.c- the daily "Anaheim Bulletin, which was carried for about six years, until he moved to south Florida.

Ottty 12 it'S MOre about YO U!

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

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Octbe 6thouh Otoer13210- 7


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


Humans are social crea-
tures! All persons who
occupy planet earth are
thus interdependent. Even
those whose personality
causes them to prefer soli-
tariness more than com-
munity, cannot advance in
isolation from others.
Individuals grow in fami-
lies, in villages, in cities;
they also meet neighbors,
school mates, play mates,
co-workers, and a multi-
tude of those providing
the services one needs and
seeks, available in most
societies.
People cannot avoid peo-
.
ple, even if they might
opt for total distance from
Others. Human creatures,
.
as social bemgs, are fully
interdependent in life. And
because each individual
is unique, everyone has
a contribution to make,
and everybody can benefit
from the opinions of oth-
ers, the activities of others,
even the mere presence
of other fellow humans at
certain life moments!
Nevertheless, the very fact
that persons are different,
also brings its problems in
human interaction. Some
people are bossy, some in-


sist on their way in every-
.
thmg; there are hars, dis-
. .
honest people, mdividuals
on whom one cannot de-
pend, even for the simplest
promises they may make.
This leaves you with a
choice: you either cling to
some people or you simply
avoid them. Avoid unnec-
essary confrontations and
futile disputes; go after
more receptive people -
those with whom a healthy
interaction is possible and
meaningful.
The experience of any
person with others is usu-
ally very similar when it
occurs: some people are
worth knowing more inti-
mately, and the effort can
be made to effect that real-
.
ity. Some can be the object
of our loving care and as-
sistance without any fear
of them taking undue ad-
vantage of us. A few will
become peers on projects
of common interest. No
doubt, there will be those
who become closer than a
brother!
But there are also persons
to be avoided by all means:
individuals whose values
can become an embarrass-
ment to us, persons whose


daily practice and reputa-
.
tion could easily mar our
.
own if we became too
close to them. Not to men-
tion the brutish, the nega-
tive spirits, and the self-
seeking men and women
whose only agenda item is
their own self!
Indeed, any day or any
year, the people you meet
on earth will appear in dif-
ferent sizes and shapes,
with open or hidden agen-
das, with good or evil in-
tentions, eager to build you
up, or drive you into non-
productivity, if not total
failure. Jealousy, disloy-
alty, and other evil char-
acteristics may dominate
.
their outlook and practice!
.
Your best choice is to clmg
.
to persons who will ensure
mutual benefits (yours and
theirs) in any association
you establish with them.
T.S. Eliot once declared
that there are people with
whom one speaks with
difficulty, as there also
are those with whom one
speaks in vain. I would
still add those with whom
one speaks with difficulty
at first, but also in vain, af-
ter all prior efforts. Avoid
all these if you can!


When we first sat down
months ago to come up
with a plan for the Boca
Raton Tribune, we asked
ourselves: what does the
community want to read
about?

Lots of ideas came out
of that session. Politics,
meetings, the social scene,
achievements, awards, city
government and the like.

But a subject everyone
agreed on was student
sports.
So the Tribune is doing its
best to cover Boca's high
schools sports teams. We
are using student items
to cover games. In fact '
in what is probably a first
for a community paper
this week's edition offers
two stories about the Boca
High-Olympic Heights
football game one story
from the Boca High point
of view, the other from
the Heights.
It may seem like a duplica-
tion, but each school has a
story to tell. Each school
has its own assessment of
the team. And each school
has its own heroes to hon-
or. Both deserve notice.


Our desire to cover schools
isn't just restricted to
sports. We are looking
for news from all areas of
Boca's schools. We want
to know what the clubs are
doing, what the classes are
studying and which stu-
dents are thinking outside
of the box with new and
different ideas.

Just think. The holidays
are coming up, and that's
a perfect time to showcase
schools. Undoubtedly, stu-
dents will be making proj-
ects for Halloween, help-
ing out in the community
in advance of Thanksgiv-
.
ing and collecting gifts and
cash for needy kids and
.
families for Hanukkah and
Christmas time.

Send us your news. Send
us your pictures. We can
use them in the paper
or online. Send them to
new@bocaratontribune.
com

Actually, one seasonal e-
vent has already been held.
The Boca Raton Historical
Society held its Oktober-
fest at the Count de Ho-
emle Pavilion (the former


.
FEC railroad station) on
.
South Dixie Highway.

There was plenty of Ger-
man food and drink to go
around. Historical Society
members made big, fancy
cakes and pastry for a bake
sale and there was music
by the Sheffield Brothers
Band.

Yes, that was the Tribune's
own entertainment guru,
Skip Sheffield, performing
with his brothers Richard
and John, and keyboardist
Mark Winans, providing
music not all of which
was German. But they
did offer a nice version of
"Roll out the Barrel" that
pleased the crowd.

The Oktoberfest is actually
a prelude to the Historical
Society's biggest fkmd-
raiser of the year, the Boca
Bacchanal scheduled for
early next year.

Watch for stories about all
the upcoming events here
in the Boca Raton Tri-
bune, now being published
weekly.





8 October 6 through October 13, 2010


Awareness Month and will
deliver a snapshot of fashion
and lifestyle trends. On Sat-
urday and Sunday, October
16 and 17, various compli-
mentary style, home decor,
gourmet food and other live
demonstrations by partici-
pating Town Center at Boca
Raton retailers will take
place from noon to 4 p.m. on
a special pink-themed stage
area in Center Court. Select
retailers will also host in-
store events throughout the
day including trunk shows,
meet-and-greet with prod-
uct/clothes experts, wine/
food tasting, giveaways,
makeovers and more.
Attendees can also expect
an interactive take on trends
from retailers such as Aveda,
Crate & Barrel, The Capital
Grille, Custo Barcelona, Go-
diva, Origins, Lilly Pulitzer,
Pottery Bam, Rossi, Saks
Fifth Avenue and Williams-
Sonoma.
Children will also have their
chance to participate as they
partake in pretzel-making
workshops with Aunt An-
nie's and a cake demonstra-
tion with A Passion for Pas-
try.
Boca Raton Regional Hos-
pital's Kathryn Krickstein
Pressed MammoVan will
be at Town Center at Boca
Raton for this event. If you
.
are interested m making an
appointment for your annual
mammogram on the Mam-
movan, call Ruth Acevedo
at (561) 955-4325.
For more information about
Town Center Style Pre-


scented by JM Lexus, please
call (561) 368-6000 or visit
www.simon.com.
Town Center at Boca Raton
features 220 specialty stores.
It is owned by Simon Prop-
erty Group and is located at
6000 Glades Road in Boca
Raton.
The Go Pink Challenge was
created by the BRRH Foun-
dation to raise public aware-
ness and philanthropic sup-
port for the programmatic,
technological, educational
and research needs of Boca
Raton Regional Hospi-
tal's Institute for Women's
Health & Wellness/Center
for Breast Care. All proceeds
from the Go Pink Challenge
are used in the fight against
breast cancer, right here in
the community.
BRRH's primary goal is to
reach out to women through-
out South Florida to increase
public awareness and com-
munity education about
breast cancer prevention and
the importance of annual
screening. The Foundation's
annual "Go Pink" Luncheon
is the Challenge's signature
event, reaching hundreds of
women with educational in-
formation and philanthropic
opportunities.
In addition, individuals,
businesses and commu-
nity groups are joining in
the Go Pink Challenge by
hosting fundraising and
awareness-raising events;
the number of communi-
ty-based events support-
ing the Challenge increas-
es daily.


BOCA RATON Boca Ra-
ton Regional Hospital has
announced its "Partners in
Pink" honorees that will be
celebrated at the VIP char-
ity reception kick-off to
Town Center Style Presented
by JM Lexus' premier fall
trends showcase on Friday,
October 15.
The "Partners in Pink" hon-
orees are individuals and
organizations which have
made a difference by raising
funds and generating aware-
ness about breast cancer for
Boca Raton Regional Hos-
pital's local Go Pink Chal-
lenge. The Challenge is a
fundraising initiative to sup-
port the hospital's Institute
for Women's Health & Well-
ness/Center for Breast Care.
The honorees are: Alan
Mitchell Eye Center, Alene
Too, Bliss Designs, Inc.,
Bloomingdale's Boca Raton,
Blue Martini Boca Raton,
Boca Grove Golf Tourna-
ment, Boca Raton High
School Soccer Team, Boca
Raton Observer magazine,
Broward Preparatory School
- PSTA, Cutting Edge Fit-
ness, Level Five Fitness,


Marta I. Rendon, M.D., Mi-
chael's Body Scene, Morgan
and Friends, Nail Depot,
Neiman Marcus at Boca
Raton, Pink Ball, Power of
Pink Luncheon, Regency
Collection, Royal Palm Card
Party, Sak's Fifth Avenue
Boca Raton, South Florida
VIPs, St. Andrews Card Par-
ty, The Gym of Boca Raton,
Think Pink Rocks, Tomas-
so's Pizza, Woodfield Tennis
Tournament and Zumba for
a Cure.
The early evening VIP re-
ception will feature food
and spirits courtesy of The
Capital Grille, Legal Sea
Foods, Stir Crazy, Pinon
Grill (coming soon to Town
Center) and Blue Martini.
At the event, attendees will
be encouraged to participate
in a group "text to donate"
campaign and will have an
opportunity to purchase a
signature event item also to
benefit the Center for Breast
Care.
Town Center Style Present-
ed by JM Lexus, a new sig-
nature event, was designed
with a touch of pink in honor
of National Breast Cancer


DavidMc(


BOCARATON-David Mc-
Cullough, one of Ame-
rica's most acclaimed
authors, essayists and nar-
rators, will be the keynote
.
speaker at Lynn Umver-
sity's Dively Frontiers in
Globalization Lecture Se-
ries Wednesday, Nov. 17,
at 6:30 p.m. He will re-
view aspects of his various
works and examine histor-
ical themes while relating
them to current events.
McCullough has been
widely acclaimed as a
a
master of the art of nar-
rative history," and "a
matchless writer." In ad-
dition to his two Pulitzer
prizes, in 2006 he received
the Presidential Medal
of Freedom, the nation's
highest civilian award.
McCullough's most recent
book, 1776, was the num-
ber one New York Times
national bestseller in both
hardcover and paperback,
with more than three mil-
lion copies in print. His
previous work, John Ad-
ams, remains one of the
most critically acclaimed
and widely read American


biographies of all time,
and in 2008 was turned
into a seven-part, award-
winning HBO mini-series
produced by Tom Hanks
and starring Paul Giamatti
and Laura Linney.
His work has been pu-
blished in 10 languages
and, in all, nearly 9 million
copies are in print. None of
his books has ever been out
of print-a rare feat in pub-
lishing. His current project
is a book about Americans
in Paris
Tickets are $25 for the lec-
ture. Order tickets online
at www.1ynn.edu/tickets
24 hours a day, any day of
the week or order by phone
at 561-237-9000, Monday
through Friday, 9 a.m. to 5
p.m.
In his career, McCullough
has been an editor, essay-
ist, teacher, lecturer and
.
famihar presence on pu-
blic television as host of
Smithsonian World and
The American Experience
and as narrator of numer-
ous documentaries, includ-
ing The Civil War. His is
Continued on page 9


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Elje JSata Raton Abunt

Boca Regional Hospital names 'Partners in Pink'

honorees for Town Center Style show presented


by JM Lexus


Author and narrator
























































Services include:
* Full On-site Lab
" Advanced Lipid Testing
* Bone Density
Ultrasound
* Nutricional Vitamin Assessment &
Counseling Boca Ralon Community
Hospital Pnvileges
* Nurse Practitioner Kristine Norden ARNP

Medicate and most insur ances'
Con ventour Hours

Boca Raton. 561.394 3088
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Boca Ralon, FL 33431
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or SimG/50 '


for news 24/7 Qo to bocaratontribune. com


Octbe 6thouh Otoer13210- 9


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


also the narrator's voice in
the movie Seabiscuit.
McCullough has won the
prestigious Francis Parkman
Pnze, and for his work over-
all has been honored by the
National Book Foundation
Distinguished Contribution
to American Letters Award
and the National Humanities
Medal. He has been elected
to the American Academy
of Arts and Sciences and the
American Academy of Arts
and Letters and has received
more than 40 honorary de-
grees.
In the words of the cita-
tion accompanying Mc-
Cullough s honorary degree
from his alma mater, Yale
University: "As an historian,
he paints with words, giving
us pictures of the American
people that live, breathe,
and above all, confront the
fundamental issues of cour-
age, achievement and moral
character."
McCullough's other books
include The Johnstown
Flood, The Great Bridge,
The Path between the Seas,
Mornings on Horseback,
Brave Companions and Tru-
man.
Thanks to a grant from the


George S. Dively Founda-
tion, Lynn University brings
to its campus outstanding
individuals who have dem-
onstrated exceptional lead-
ership in world markets.
Fostering an educational
tradition where students
have a nch multicultural ex-
perience and develop global
awareness in the heart of a
dynamic urban community:
the Dively series strength-
ens Lynn's academic life
through opportunities for
dialogue and interaction be-
tween students, faculty and
prominent speakers.
The Dively Frontiers in Glo-
balization Lecture Series is
sponsored by Lynn Univer-
sity's board of overseers and
the R. A. Ritter Foundation.
Guest lecturers have includ-
ed Meet the Press host Da-
vid Gregor\ law professor
Alan Dershowitz, columnist
George F. Will, security and
terrorism specialist Gen.
Barry R McCafrey, mnova-
tion guru Tom Keller, and
Presidential advisor David
Gergen and television jour-
nalists Wolf Blitzer, Ander-
son Cooper, Judy WoodruK,
Ron Insana, Tucker Carlson
and Soledad O'Brien.


who has received two Gug-
genheim fellowships: and
Guest Conductor David
Commanday who has con-
ducted the National Sym-
phony, Israel Philharmonic,
the American Symphony'
the Louisville, Belgian Ra-
dio, and Vienna Pro Arte
Orchestras, and the Seattle,
Atlanta, and Richmond
Symphonies. Concert solo-
ists for this season include
Itzhak Perlman protege and
cellist SuJin Lee, mezzo
.
soprano Damela Mack'
violinist Ludwig Mueller'
cellist Christophe Pantil-
lon, and pianist Soyeon
Lee.
The society is also having
its first fundraiser Nov. 12.
The proceeds from the lun-
cheon will go toward sup-
porting the important Boca
Symphonia educational
and musical programming.
For more information about
the Boca Raton Sympho-
nia, its Allegro Societs and
sponsorship opportunities
or to purchase subscrip-
tions and individual con-
cert performance tickets,
visit www.bocasymphonia.
org or call the Boca Raton
Symphonia at 561-376-
mean


rrmn leep aire Vl an utreene, rran Kxave, neboranz 3oicot, Mnnu 3sacuen LuzAnsuzabat, 3onva C renun.


BOCA RATON The Boca
Raton Symphonia an-
nounces the establishment
of the Allegro Societt a
.
women's volunteer auxil-
iary group whose mission
is to promote and broaden
the Symphonia's musical
and cultural presence in
South Florida to expand the
Symphonia's audience, vis-
ibilits and appeal.
Recognized by critics as a
gem of an orchestra, now in
its sixth year, the mission of
the Boca Raton Sympho-
nia, Boca's -world class or-
chestra," is to perform and
to make accessible classical
music through concert per-
formances and educational
outreach programs featur-
ing nationally and interna-
tionally acclaimed conduc-
tors and soloists.
The Allegro Society was
conceived and founded
through the dedication and
passion for classical music
from eight women: Sonya
Cremin, Fran Kave, Mol-
.
IV Foreman Kozel, M1mi
Sadler, Marlene Samu-


els, Deborah Sokol, Edith
Stein and Catherine Zie-
man. The groups' objective
was to generate expanding
awareness of the Boca Ra-
ton Symphonia and its pro-
grams. It has evolved and
grown into a larger volun-
teer auxiliary group of 35
women with new members
joining as they hear about
it.
-Our goals are to develop
liaisons within the com-
munity and build relations
with other organizations
and schools and to actively
encourage support of clas-
sical music performances,"
noted an Allegro Society
founding member Debo-
rah Sokol. --By working
together, we can build a
community enriched with
artistic expression benefit-
ing the lives of individuals,
families, and students.
Since its inception, the Al-
legro Society has assisted
the Boca Raton Symphonia
attain a record 450 sub-
scriptions (670 households)
for the 2010-2011 Connois-


seur Concert Series which
will feature the orches-
tra's new internationally
.
renowned Pnncipal Con-
ductor and Piano Soloist
Philippe Entremont, one of
the most recorded artists of
all time who has served as
music director of Vienna
Chamber Orchestra, Israel
Chamber Orchestra, New
Orleans Philharmonic, and
the Denver Symphony.
Also featured are accom-
plished Pulitzer Prize-win-
ning composer Guest Con-
,man, ames, canna,


'
Founders of the A q; Societe from left are Fran Kaye, Deborah
Sokol, Sonya Crenzin and Minzi Sadler Not pictured are Afolk Fore-
man Kozel, Marlene Samuels, Edith Stein, Catherine Zientan.


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NOW B0ta Raton Symphonia Allegro Society raiseS


~kli~slt~iTrlm I


David McCullough... Continuledfr~on page 8





10 -October 6 through October 13, 2010
The Boca Raton Tribune COMMUNITY NEWS East/West Boca Raton, FL


Boca/Deerfield Soroptimist Club to host awards breakfast


BOCA RATON Soroptimist International of Boca Raton/
Deerfield Beach will host the Women of Distinction 37th
Annual Awards Breakfast Wednesday, October 13 at the
Boca West Country Club, 20583 Boca West Drive, from
7:30 to 9:30 a.m..
Thirty-plus area women will be recognized for their pro-


it.... st Avm left are Helen Babione, Janice Williams, Jan
Savarick and Kat/p Adkins, Honoraly Chair


From left are Rosemaly & Ben Kriege>; Dr M2arta Rendon


fessionalism, leadership
roles and commitment to
their community.
Kathy Adkins, an active
member of many chari-
table organizations in
Boca Raton, has been
chosen Honorary Chair.
Kim Champion and Mari-
ela Montgomery will act


as Co-Chairs. Committee
members include: Lorry
Herdeen, President, Helen
Babione, Maureen Burke,
Cynthia Cummings, Marie
Leible, Emily Lilly, Teri
Martin, Pat Reed, Rhoda
Rubin, Elke Schmidt, Con-
nie Siskowski and Carmen
Uceda


Official sponsors sharing
the Platinum Level Com-
mitment for 2010 are Dr.
Marta Rendon, Boca Raton
and Dr. Patricia Rooney,
Fort Lauderdale.
Proceeds from the event
benefit local charities and
Soroptimist projects.
Club members strive to ad-


vance the needs and status
of women and children.
Tickets are $45 per person.
For reservations and infor-
mation call Mariela Mont-
gomery at (561) 912-8181
or email mariela.montgom-
ery@bluegreencorp.com


pr






F>vm left are Mariela Montgomely, Co-Chair; Katly Adkins,
Honoraly ( Asser;-.., s.-re Kim Chanq>ion, Co-Chair andLorty
Herdeen, President.


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





for news 24/7 Qo to bocaratontribune. com


October 6 through October 13, 2010 11


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


Story, photo by
Dale M. King

BOCA RATON -What the
Federation of Boca Raton
Homeowners Associations
said would be a debate Oct.
5 between congressional
candidates Ron Klein and
Allen West tumed out to
be a one-man show.
West had the floor all to
.
himself, and used it to
castigate Democratic in-
.
cumbent Klem for what he
called negative advertising
.
that was annoying his fa-
mily. He also said Klem's
policies are "destructive"
to the nation.
Klein, congressman from
the 22nd District since
2006, and West, an Army
colonel, faced each other
in 2008, with Klein com-
ing out the victor. The
challenge will replay itself
on Nov. 2.
As to Klein's presence at
the debate, Melissa Silver-
man from his campaign
office said the congress-
man had told the Federa-
tion a long time ago that he
would be unable to attend.
But Federation President
Gene Folden said he had
-


talked to Klein's campaign
manager and received no
specific word about the
incumbent's attendance. "I
asked him to send some-
one else if the congress-
man could not come," said
Golden. No one from the
Klein camp came.
Golden said he was "not
surprised" the incumbent
didn't show because Klein
left early from a Federa-
.
tion-sponsored debate with
West in 2008.
.
As to Klem's so-called
.
negative ads, the Repubh-
can challenger said he was
particularly miffed about a
mailing "sent on the eve of
Yom Kippur" that includ-
ed West's Social Security
number and his wife's em-
ployee ID. "He's not talking
about issues, he's trying to
destroy me."
Asked why he doesn't re-
spond to Klein's barbs,
West said, "That's not what
it's all about. I want to get
the message out. When
people can't stand on is-
sues, they smear. I have
more honor in my little toe
than Ron Klein has in a
lifetime. The campaign is
not anot ths, met, ,tuff "


He said that when Klein
took office in 2007, un-
employment was at about
4 percent. It has risen to
nearly 10 percent national-
ly and about 13 percent in
South Florida. "Ron Klein
sits on the House Finance
Committee under the tute-
lage of Bamey Frank."
The GOP hopeful said "we
need people in Washington
.
who will stand up for fiscal
,, .
stability. He said the cur-
rent administration seems
to be trying to "demon-
ize those who get out and
work."
West added that the small
business community will
not hire more workers "un-
til the economy is stable
and predictable "
Taking Democrats to task
for financial programs he
said they have not worked,
West noted: "The greatest
stimulus package is put-
ting dollars back in your
pockets. That's how to
stimulate wealth."
Currently, he said, the ratio
of pay in the public sector
compared to the private
sector is 2 to 1. He said the
financial situation has cre-
ated a boom in Washington
where "you constantly see
construction cranes. One
of the [new buildings] is
for the IRS and its new
16,000 IRS agents."
President Obama's health
.
care program, he said, has
created 166 new govem-
ment agencies and 11 new
taxes
.
During his appearance,
West received two stand-
ing ovations from the au-
.
dience.


BOCA RATON Running
a marathon is a tough e-
nough task.
But three people associa-ted
with a Boca Raton-based
addiction treatment center,
Caron Renaissance, left
Sept. 30 for Egypt to take
part in a 150-mile ultra
marathon in Africa's Saha-
ra Desert. During the race '
they will be carrying all
.
their provisions and camp
.
items on their backs.
On Sept. 30, the last day of
National Addiction Reco-
very Month, Michael Her-
bert of Delray Beach and
Afshin Kamama of Lake
Worth, joined 57-year-old
grandmother, Linda Quirk,
in her Run7on7 mission to
raise scholarship dollars
for Caron Renaissance.
Hebert is a member of Ca-
ron Renaissance's clinical
team. Kamama, a branch
manager for PNC Bank, is
amemberof CaronRenais-
sance's board of directors.
Both men have volunteered
to support Quirk, who is a
fellow board member and
parent of a Caron Renais-
sance alumnus.
Caron is a nonprofit addic-
tion treatment center that
helps those affected by al-
cohol and drugs and their
families begin a new life.
Linda's stepdaughter, Ka-
therine, began her joumey
from methamphetamine ad-
diction to recovery at Caron
.
Renaissance in Florida, so-
. .
meeting Lmda said she is
forever grateful for.
Herbert and Kamama are
two of seven volunteers
who have joined to run
one of the four deserts
with Linda. The volun-
teers were tasked to raise


a minimum of $5,000 for
the scholarship fund and
to train extremely hard to
prepare for the joumey
ahead. Some have never
run a half-marathon, let
alone 150-miles.
Those who want to track
the runners can visit www.
run7on7.com for additio-
nal background as well as
.
facts about this race.
The Sahara Desert is con-
.
sidered one of the world's
most amazing places. It's the
largest hot desert, stretching
more than 5,000 kilome-
ters across 13 countries.
The course for the Sahara
Race 2010 passes through
the Valley of the Whales
(locally known as Wadi
El-Hitan). It is a UNESCO
world heritage site which
means that it is protected
and not many people are
permitted the opportunity
to visit. Runners will li-
terally be passing whale
fossils and other sea life
remains from more than
8,000 years ago.
The race is divided into six
sections. There are check-
points approximately ev-
ery 10 kilometers (six mi-
les) where volunteers and
a medical doctor are sta-
tioned to give water. Each
checkpoint also has a tent
providing shade. Course
temperatures can reach as
high as 500C (1220F) with
lows of 100C (500F) at
.
mght.
The terrain is largely sand
- a mixture of soft sand and
hard-packed sand as well
as many sand dunes.
Runners are required to
bring a hydration system
that is capable of carry-
ing at least 2.5 liters of


Alichaelliebert


water. The standard water
allocation is 1.5 liters at
each checkpoint along the
course and 4.5 liters at the
final checkpoint of each
.
stage (which is at camp),
but it is possible that run-
ners will be required to
leave a checkpoint with up
.
to 2.5 liters of water if the
temperature is particularly
hot.
The runners will also be
carrying sleeping bags.


Congressional hopeful Allen West addresses an audience at
the Oct. 5 ne.... Inty ofthe Federation ofBoca Raton Home-
owners Associations.


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treatment center will take on Sahara's


to himself at Federation 'debate'





12 -October 6 through October 13, 2010



Columnists
Ele (Sta PRaton Eribun~e


DIVORCE FLORIDA STYLE
By Mike Gora

Sealing of divorce records not
.
necessary m Florida to keep

IRORtial IN Ormation hidden


FAITH
By Pastor Sandy
f d
Consequences o Go

(Part 2)


M2/ichael H. Gora has been certified by the Board ofSpecialization of The
Florida Bar as a specialist in family and matrimonial law.


Pastor Sandy Huntsman Administrative Pastor Boca Glades Baptist Church -


This is the second in a se-
ries considering the issue of
"God." We discussed previ-
ously that God was a prima-
ry, not a secondary issue. In
essence, life cannot be lived
in a state of suspended ani-
mation. When a crisis comes
in one's life, he either prays
to God or he does not. He
cannot remain suspended
between two opposite opi-
nions. Either there is a God
or there is not. The necessity
to act requires that a stand
be taken.
We were also very care-
ful to point out the fact
that attempting to study an
incorporeal God by cor-
poreal means was like try-
ing to measure radioactiv-
.
ity with your pencil or pick
up a phone signal with a
fork... one doesn't measure
the other. L.S. Keyser once
wrote: "Let us remember this
fact: Human reason cannot
prove the Christian faith to
be true. It can only show it
to be more reasonable than
unbelief." (A System of
Christian Evidence, pg. 31).
That bemg said, Be very
clear we are not saying there
is no evidence for God or
faith! Harvey Everest said
it well: "We cannot believe
unless belief is more ratio-
nal than unbelief. We cannot
believe at will, arbitrarily
or against reason. Reason,
meaning thereby the whole
mental power for the ascer-
tainment of truth, must be


our guide. No one insists
upon this more eamestly
than the defender of Christi-
anity. Reason and faith are
not antagonistic, but rather
coadjutors. No faith is wor-
thy unless it is justified by
the severest use of reason."
(The Divine Demonstration,
p.13)
While I have no qualms a-
bout providing evidence for
my faith, I am often amazed
at how quickly and mind-
lessly we accept statements
"as fact" when given from
anatheisticoragnosticpo-
sition. To be fair, we need
to require the position of
faith and non-faith to ac-
cept equal responsibility to
.
produce evidence. You see,
.
evidence does not neces-
sarily prove. It constitutes
proof only when the mind is
open and honestly consid-
ers the evidence. Two boys
had a contest to see who
could scare the most rats out
from under the bam. The
first boy placed his friend
on the opposite side of the
barn, took a long pole and
rattled it loudly beneath the
barns. Rats scattered in ev-
ery direction. The first boy
called to his friend, "Did
you see any rats?" "No,"
he responded. How was
that possible? The boy had
seen rats running from eve-
ry direction visible to any-
one who would look. The
boy ran around to see his
friend with his eyes tightly


closed. He had seen no rats,
not because there were no
rats to see, but because he
didn't want to see them.
Sometimes the evidence for
God and faith is ineffec-
tive, not because there is no
evidence, but because we
are not willing to evaluate
it with an open mind or we
don't like the philosophical
implications if they are true.

According to Homer Hai-
ley (Evidence Quarterly,
IV,1, 4) the acceptance of
evidencedependsuponfive
things:
1. The weight of the evi-
de nce
. ec an wiTh I t\ th hich
te evi ence is presented d d
3. The h f th
honesty o e exam-
iner .
4. The logical ability of the
hearer
5. The background preju-
dices of the hearer
Over the next few weeks
we will look at the scope
of evidences which pertain
to reality by reason of its
factuality. We will try to
distinguish between an hy-
pothesis (preliminary idea
about something), a theory
(a hypothesis with suffi-
cient supporting evidence),
and a fact or law (a theory
which has been demonstrat-
ed over and over again).
Perhaps we will conclude,
as Voltaire: "I shall always
be convinced that a watch
proves a watch-maker, and
that a universe proves a
God."


Question: I have read ar-
tcles in your newspaper
and others, over the last
few years regarding a con-
troversy over sealing fles
in divorce cases to prevent
the publication of marital
settlement agreements and
other Anancial information
in public court records.
My wife and I are doing a
good job in cooperatively
working toward a fair set-
tlement in our case that in-
volves the division and dis-
tributionofabout36million
dollars of assets. We have
houses in different states
and countries and non-re-
tirement and retirement as-
sets in the stock market.
Most of the assets were ac-
quired during the marriage
as we developed a well-
known nationwide business
in which we both worked
The business sold for cash,
< a was a good deal of
our present liquidity. We
recently moved into South
Florida where we are flyin g
below the radar Anancially
and would like to stay that
way to avoid constant so-
licitation for one Hong or
another
Our lawyers tell us that
Florida law makes it un-
lawful for a judge to grant
an order sealing court fles
without fling a separate
case to do so, andam11top
newspapers. Is there any
way around this problem?

Answer: Recently it has


come to the attention of the
Florida Supreme Court that
existing rules goveming the
sealing of records by judges
throughout Florida have
been largely ignored in cer-
tain counties in South Flo-
rida. Many, but not all such
incidents, involved financial
records in divorce cases.
The court asked the Florida
Bar, through its Board of
Govemors and committee
system, to review the exist-
ing rules and recommend
changes. That process is
well underway. The court
sent a clear message to trial
Judges throughout Flonda
to apply strictly the current
rules.
Current rules appear to re-
quire notice to be given to
newspapers in the event
that a trial court has sealed
a file, or plans to seal a file,
and allow the newspapers
the opportunity to go to a
court of competent juris-
diction, a circuit court, to
unseal the files, or sto the
process. The changes will
make it harder to seal files
in Flonda.
However, before a litigant
has to be conceded about
the sealmg of a court re-
cord, the record you want
to remain private has to
become part of a court file.
Florida Circuit Court judges
seem to have no problem in
cooperating with attomeys
in allowing agreements to
keep certain financial infor-
mation out of court files, to


maintain the confidentiality
of client records.
Marital settlement agree-
ments often refer to "side
letter agreements" which
can hide the core financial
agreements between the
two of you.
Financial affidavits are re-
quired to be exchanged and
filed in all Florida divorce
cases, except the simplest
cases where no financial re-
lief is being sought. Gene-
rally, at final hearings, in
settled cases, the marital
settlement agreement end-
ing the case is filed m the
court records.
When asked, however,
.
many judges are willing
to waive the f ilmg of these
documents, in order to al-
low parties to maintain
financial secrecy by agree-
ment of the attomeys for
the parties to maintain the-
se financial documents in
their office files, and not the
court files.
In democratic and en so-
ciety that cherishes freedom
of the press, there is public
purpose for open court files.
There seems to be no par-
ticular public purpose to re-
quire civil litigants to open
up their financial records to
the general public merely to
get divorced.
Handled in the right way,
it will not be necessary for
you to seek the sealmg of
your court records, as the
important documents will
not be there.


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October 6 through October 13, 2010 13
The Boca Raton Tribune COLUMNISTS East/West Boca Raton, FL


ASK DR MAN


Dr Daniel Man is a board-certified plastic surgeon who he dedicated his life 5 work
to helping people look younger and improve their appearance through cosmetic surgery
He is a noted author artist, inventor and educator Dr Man he 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.


for news 24/7 Qo to bocaratontribune. com


Dear Dr Man, My tennis
partner told me got some-
thing called Tickle Lipo.
Did I misunderstand her?
Sounds strange. Hat is
it? All I know is that she
looks great.

Answer: You heard cor-
rectly. Named for its slight
"tickling" sensation, Tick-
le Lipo uses a specially
designed cannula that pro-
duces a unique vibration
referred to as nationall
motion." This is what
produces the sensation
many patients report as a
"tickling" sensation.
Tickle Lipo differs from
other methods of tumes-
cent liposuction because
the cannula is activated
by air pressure, causing a
.
whirhng movement, in-
frasound and gentle vi-
brations referred to as
nationaln" motion. This
patented technique pro-
vides faster infiltration
of the tumescent solution


- 25 percent faster than
other liposuction technol-
ogy, shortening the length
of the procedure.
A selection of specialized
cannulas used in the Tickle
Lipo technique allows the
physician to better ma-
neuver through fibrous or
harder to reach areas of
fat, enabling precise body
contouring. The ease of
maneuvering of the special
cannula allows for high
definition body sculpting.
It is more effective and
safer, removing deeper fat,
as well as superficial fat ly-
ing just under the skin with
ease.

The benefits of Tickle Lipo
are as follows:

* Local anesthesia Pa-
tients can be awake be-
cause general anesthesia is
not needed.
* No heat damage less
bruising. Unlike other li-
posuction techniques that


utilize the heat of laser
or ultrasound energy, the
surgical cannula used in
Tickle Lipo stays cool,
eliminating the risk of heat
injury to tissue.
* More precise/better re-
sults Because of its ease
of movement, Tickle Lipo
is more precise. It can be
used to safely and more
effectively remove deeper
fat pockets, as well as su-
perficial fat, providing
"high-definition" sculpt-
ing.
* Cuts down on surgical
time. Faster results be-
cause there is less bruising
and swelling, patients see
results almost immedi-
ately.
* Less downtime patients
recover faster.
* Fat harvesting The phy-
sician can also harvest the
patient's own fat, which
.
is removed dunng hpo-
suction, for use as a long
lasting natural facial filler,
instead of using synthetic
injectable.


. Commercial Cleaning



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' If~- ~F y9


,CA G;LADES

















TROPICAL UPDATE
By Jenm'fer Natalie Ortega
*
Enjoy the weather. It's getting
,
cool and dry in South Florida


Jennifer Natalie Ortega is a recent FAUJournalism Graduate, interned with
CBS 12 andNBC 6 in the Jllilire; .Y< \ departments.


4 COURSE DINNER
1. Choice of 1 of 3 Soups
2. Choice of 1 of 4 Appetizers
3. Any Entree on Menu
4. Choice of 1 of 4 Ice Creams
Starting at $ up
No sharing. Each person must order one ease.
Cash Only. With this ad. Expires 10/31/10



Open 6 Days a Week
Open Mondays *Gosed Tuesdays
Lunch
Mon., Wed., Thur. & Fri. I1:30 2:30
us...4:oo.Tai
Sat. & Sun. Dinner Only 3:00-Till
3400 N. Federal Hwy.
Boca Raton, FL 33431
(Between Yamato & Glades)
561.368.8803
www.gorywoonslanbistro.com


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14 -October 6 through October 13, 2010


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


wear as more than just
fashion in South Florida
due to the lack of cold sea-
son, don't start whipping
out your fuzzy boots and
scarves vet!
Temperatures are going to
be kept in the low 80's dur-
ing the day and mid to low
70's durmg the mght, with
nice cold breezes.
Compared to cities like
New York and Chicago,
which right now are ex-
periencing lows of 50's
and high 40's, we are still
keeping very warm in the
southern region with our
beach-ready temperatures.
For all you winter lovers,


you might just be in for a
treat this season. It's pre-
dicted that by early No-
vember the region might
start feeling its first cold
conditions as more cold
fronts start descending
from Canada bringing
cooler weather to Florida.
As for now, a couple of
possible tropical storms
linger in the Caribbean.
They appear to be taking
a hard turn towards the
northeast back into the
open Atlantic, but they are
no threat to Florida and are
taking clear of the Baha-
mas.
Although there's no im-


mediate threat, we are still
keeping our eyes wide
open. Even though we're
in the late parts of hur-
ricane season, it doesn't
mean we're out of the
woods. In October, we are
still prone to potential hur-
ricanes.
Other than that, it's smooth
sailing! We'll remain sun-
ny and dry under a large
area of high pressure as
humidity and temperatures
keep dropping. You don't
have to worry too much
about rain, maybe a few
local showers in the south
region, but otherwise look
forward to spending more
time in the cool outdoors.


~raaai~~ ~ gB~ I


After the storm always
comes the calm. The Na-
tional Weather Service
says the five-month rainy
season has officially come
to an end two weeks earlier
than expected.
Who would have known
once tropical storm Nicole
brushed through the region
she would have brought in


a lasting cold front that's
delivering cooler, drier air
for the entire South Florida
area?.
And Floridians have been
raving about how beautiful
the weather has been since
the last tropical storm of
September.
It's the beginning of Oc-
tober, and South Florida is


surely going to be feeling
a bit cooler this Hallow-
een. Those carved pump-
kins that seem to last only
a couple of days in humid,
sticky South Florida might
just last you a couple of
weeks extra this spooky
holiday.
But for all you Floridians
that actually use winter


Gory Woo Express
Receive a
,
10% Discount
ON ANY DINNER ORDER
OVER $20





for news 24/7 Qo to bocaratontribune. com


October 6 through October 13, 2010 15


""""""""""""""""""""


For Us, It's Now "Regional"


We're proud to announce that Boca Raton Cornrounity Hospital is now Boca Raton Regional Hospital.
Born out of ornmunity 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 gastraintestina medicine and cardiac
surgery, #2 for treatment of stroke and #3 for overall cardiac care.
An Emergency Department and women's health program 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 Programs, along with such notab es as Br.gham and Women's, The Cleveland Clinic and
Duke University Medical Center.
The most experience 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 rnaging.

We've come a long 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.




.w,, BOCA RATON
REGIONAL HOSPITAL


800 Meadows Road Boca Raton, Florida 33486. BRRH.com

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16 -October 6 through October 13, 2010


50 SUPERB DANCERS
4 THRILLING PREMIERES
I GREAT ORCHESTRA

ANNIVERSARY

SEAS 0 N !


PROGRAM I
Fanfare
Bugaku
Theme and Variations
Not 12-14
BROWARD CENTER
Not 19-21
KRAVIS CENTER


?I-,,


miamicityballetarg
CALL 305.929.7010
OR TOLL FREE 877.929.7010
Group Discounts (10 or more)
cau 305.929.7001
OR TOLL FREE 877.929.7001


ED3WARD VILLELULA


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for news 24/7 Qo to bocaratontribune. com


October 6 through October 13, 2010 17


7th Annual Go

LPink Luncheon
Renefiting the Christine E Lynn Women 9 Health &
Wellness Institute at Boca Raton Regional Hospital
See this article on page 19

REBECCA REPORTS

Lots of people will
be wearmg pmk
around the Pink
City this month
See this article on page 21

mi
ENTERTAINMENT

Like or unlike,
"The Social
Network" is one
good movie
See this article on page 20

The 7th Annual Go Pink Luncheon Committee
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Boca Life &E Arts





18 -October 6 through October 13, 2010
The Boca Raton Tribune B BOCA LIFE & ARTS East/West Boca Raton, FL
SPOTLIGHT


1- The Very Rev Michael I Driscoll, Susan Haynie, Helen Babione; 2- Flossy Keesely, Carol Wagman, Countess hon-
in-law Richard (left) Countess'daughter (right) Carol Wagman; 3- Henrietta Countess de Hoernle waves to her
guest from her royal throne; 4 Councilwoman Susan Haynie, Countess, Councilman Anthony Majhess; 5 Dale .......=k
King Editor Boca Raton Tribune, Countess de Hoernle, reading the special edition featuring the Countess'98th
Birthday; 6- Jacob & Elizabeth Wald, assisted with unveiling; 7- Will "Uncle Willie"Mercien musician; 8 Crys-
tal Ri got, Estefania Reyes, student at St. Jude School, Patricia Ciasulli (long time friend of the Countess); 9- Penny
Morey -Museum Board ( / City ofBoca Raton events specialist and Rebecca Coleman Society Columnist Boca Raton Tribune "

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for news 24/7 Qo to bocaratontribune. com


October 6 through October 13, 2010 19


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


Benefiting the ( h /1 !\!,1 E. Lynn WYomen b Health &


Wellness Institute at

Health & Wellness Institute
at Boca Raton Regional
Hospital and a nationally
known genetic researcher,
will be special guest speak-
er.
Luncheon Committee Chair
Patti Carpenter is assisted
by Honorary Chairs Barba-
ra Gutin, Jo Ann and Rose
Proccaci, Thea Stoneman
and Elaine J. Wold. Helen
Babione reprises her role of
Honorary Advisory to the
Luncheon Committee.
Behind the celebrity speak-
er, the fabulous Mercedes
Benz of Delray Pink Daisy
Pick Raffle, the delicious
luncheon and the excite-
ment-filled and very "pink"
atmosphere, the Go Pink
Luncheon is a serious fun-
draiser for a serious cause.
One out of every three
women will be told she has
cancer in her lifetime, and it
is critically important that
every woman to be aware,
to be vigilant, and to be em-
powered to seek informa-
tion and help.
The Go Pink Luncheon
is the signature event of
the Go Pink Challenge, a
community-based initiative
through which businesses
and individuals hold a va-
riety of fund-raising events
to benefit the Hospital's
Center for Breast Care. The
Center is one of Florida's
leading breast cancer cen-
ters, performing more than
90,000 diagnostic proce-
dures annually.
For information lease
contact Kimberly Read
at the Boca Raton Regio-
nal Hospital Foundation,
561.955.4142 or kread@
brrh.com, or visit www.brrh.
com and click on the Foun-
dation tab.


Jody Baade, volunteer from the Junior
League ofBocaRaton, fills a mug of been


berfest


\~rlt


L;e~


Fran Drescher


"Cancer Schmancer."

It's the name of actress
Fran Drescher's best-selling
book about her experiences
as a cancer patient. You'll
b abl h F 11 to ear ran te er
story in person on October
28th at the fabulous 7th An-
nual Go Pink Luncheon at
the Boca Raton Resort &
Club. Fran will make you
laugh, she'll make you cry,
but if you don't hurry and
buy your table or tickets,
you'll miss out on what is
sure to be the biggest and
best Go Pink Luncheon
ever!
South Florida's premier
event for women's health
education and wellness, the
Go Pink Luncheon is an
annual sell-out. Tickets are
priced at $125 and tables
and sponsorships are avail-


able. All proceeds benefit
the Christine E. Lynn Wom-
en's Health & Wellness
Institute/Center for Breast
Care and the Lynn Cancer
Institute at Boca Raton Re-
al Ho al
glon spit .
Luncheon attendees will
be amused, amazed and
ultimately inspired by Dre-
scher's positive outlook
and passionate advocacy
for women's health. Best
known for her role on the
'90s hit series "The Nan-
ny," Drescher was diag-
nosed with cancer in 2000,
she successfully underwent
surgery and has been can-
cer free ever since. Today,
Drescher is an outspoken
advocate for cancer aware-
ness and early detection as
well as patient knowledge
and empowerment. Louise
Morrell, MD, medical di-
rector of the Lynn Women's


Joyce De Vita, a member of the Historical


Historical Society President Debbie Abrams


county commissioner
field Brothers Band from left, Richard 11,< re;< i. I tended the Oktoberfest
on lead guitar i. .;,,, si, ,,;< /. Ion drums, Skip Shef-
fieldon bass & Mark Winans on keyboards. 16


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season with Oktoberfest
BOCA RATON Beer, strudel, big chocolate cakes and wiener schnitzel were present
in abundance at the Boca Raton Historical Society's first Oktoberfest held Oct. 2 on the
grounds in front of the De Horne Train Pavilion.
It was the first such celebration for the organization whose main fundraiser is the Boca
Bacchanal Winefest & Auction held annually in March.
The event included a German food buffet and German beer, entertainment by the Shef-
field Brothers Band and an old-fashioned bake sale.


Go Pink Luncheon











ENTERTAINMENT


Christopher Ryan and Cory English in ). -trees Frankenstein" at the Broward Center for the
Arts.
Curious Case of Benjamin Button") without any cooperation from Facebook or Mark
Zuckerberg. Some have called it a hatchet job against Zuckerberg, but I don't think so.
If anything, it will only increase public admiration for the distant, mysterious Facebook
creator.
I don't think it will change any minds about Facebook. There are plenty of people who
couldn't care less about what other people are doing, and there are even more who use it
as a tool for their own self-promotion.
So like it or unlike it, "The Social Network" is a heck of a good movie that should enter-
tain even the worst skeptics.
Four stars

"Young Frankenstein" at Broward Center
"Young Frankenstein," based on the Mel Brooks comedy classic of the same name, has
opened for a run through Sunday Oct, 17 at Broward Center for the Arts, 201 SW Fifth
Ave, Fort Lauderdale.
Tickets are $25-$69 and may be reserved by calling 954-462-0222 or visiting www.
broadwayacrossamerica.com.

"Six degrees ofSeparation" at FAU
Florida Atlantic University's department of theater and dance presents John Guare's
"Six Degrees of Separation" through Oct. 10 in the Studio One Theater.
General admission is $20 and students, staff and children are $12. Call 800-564-9539.

"Ice Cream Social" at Lynn University
Jan McArt's Theatre Arts Guild presented its fifth annual "Ice Cream Social" Sunday,
Oct. 3, starring Steve Ross and Barry Ingham as "Two Men About Town," performing
the music of Noel Coward, at Lynn University.

;
If S MOI'0 OBOUI


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


20 -October 6 through October 13, 2010


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


good movie
book "The Accidental Bil-
lionaires," Aaron Sorkin's
screenplay is clever, sus-
penseful and ironically co-
mic, with Eisenberg reci-
ting complicated computer
jargon with the speed of an
auctioneer.
Some of the choicest com-
edy comes via Justin Tim-
berlake, who plays Nap-
ster founder Sean Parker.
Mark clearly develops a
man crush on Parker, who
is Mark's gregarious, co-
caine-fueled, womanizing
opposite.
Parker was just another
stepping stone for Mark,
who can't be bothered
with the high life.
This movie was directed
by David Fincher ("The


Are you on Facebook?
Many people are still hold-
outs, although FB claims a
membership of 500 million
and counting.
"Social Network" will
leave FB naysayers declar-
ing "I told you so."
You could call "Social
Network" the ultimate Re-
venge of the Nerd.
That nerd is Mark Zucker-
berg, played with prickly
precision by Jesse Eisen-
berg.
We meet Mark in the fall of
2003 at Harvard, where he
is an undergraduate. Mark
is dumped by his girlfriend
Erica (Rooney Mara), who
has had enough of his short
attention span, social awk-
wardness and obsession
with computer programs.
Reeling from Erica's rejec-
tion, Mark plays a cruel
Internet prank that infuri-
ates the female population
of Harvard and crashes
the university's computer
servers.
Perversely, the handsome,
identical Winklevoss twins
(Cameron and Tyler, both
played by Armie Ham-
mer), who are in every way
Mark's opposite, are im-
pressed with Mark's pro-
gramming genius, and ask
him for some help with a
social dating network for
Harvard students.
Mark accepts the challenge
and goes one step further
to create his own social
network, which he calls
The Facebook. He takes on
as a partner his roommate


Eduardo Savererin (An-
drew Garfield) a wealthy
Cuban-American from
Miami who puts up $1,000
as seed money.
The Winklevoss twins, who
epitomize the W.A.S.P. i-
deal, will spend the rest of
the story using their wealth
and privilege to force a le-
gal judgment again Zucker-
berg.
As the film's slogan goes,
"You can't get to 500 mil-
lion friends without mak-
ing a few enemies," and
Zuckerberg proceeds to
wrong his best friends on
his way to becoming the
world's youngest billion-
aire and worldwide cul-
tural phenomenon.
Based on Ben Mezrich's


Preston Truman and Christopher Ryan in "Young Franken-


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REBECCA REPORTS


Mailing Address:
P O. Box 970593 Boca Raton, FL 33497
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October 6 through October 13, 2010 21


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


It's October and that means
Pink Month. We're going
to be wearing it, walking it
and rocking it for the next
four weeks in an effort to
stamp out breast cancer.
In the four years I've been
covering philanthropy in
Boca Raton, I've watched
Breast Cancer Awareness
month events grow on an
unimagined scale. This
Saturday's "Think Pink
Rocks" concert line up is
worthy of an MTV Awards
Show. Founders Stephanie
Robin, Elizabeth Welprin,
Amy Seidman and Kathy
Fleishman are celebrat-
ing their third annual ben-
efit concert at Mizner Park
with some of the top names
in the music business.
I remember my first Boca
Raton Regional Hospi-
tal's "Go Pink" Luncheon
- 800 women crowded
into the ballroom at Boca
West wearing every shade
of pink imaginable. I was
wearing what has become
an annual tradition SAKS
Fifth Avenue's Key to the
Cure fundraising T-shirt.
The T-shirt is tradition-
ally pink except the year
superstar Karl Lagerfeld
designed it in blue and red
- obviously no one asked
him why it wasn't pink!
This year we can rest easy.
Donna Karan has designed
a feminine pink rose de-
sign. The T-shirts are avail-
able for $35 from SAKS at
Town Center
Talking of Town Center,
I've been invited to be a
jud ge for the Style Wars


competition on Oct.16,
part of the weekend-long
Town Center Style Event
by JM Lexus. I'll be join-
ing local magazine editors
and TV reporters judging
talented design students'
fashion creations from The
Art Institute of Fort Lau-
derdale. They'll be cre-
ating and then modeling
their work live on the run-
way. My fellow Brit Simon
Cowell of American Idol
fame and fortune has given
British judges a bad name.
I hope I'm not booed!
The Mizner Park Amphi-
theatre is being put to good
use this month. After using
our ears for "Think Pink
Rocks," we'll be using our
feet for the American Can-
cer Society's annual "Mak-
ing Strides Against Breast
Cancer Walk.
And here's something hot
off the press: Yes, there
will be a Festival of the
Arts BOCA next year!
More in my next column.


What a difference three
years makes. The Go Pink
luncheon has moved to the
Boca Resort & Club and
over 1,000 women will be
there and the star of the
show will be "The Nanny"
star Fran Drescher. At the
time of writing there were
still tickets available. I
caught up with "Go Pink"
chair Patti Carpenter at the
March of Dimes Signature
Chefs event and she told
the luncheon has a wait
list every year! Quite an
achievement.

I'll be there this year,
wearing my T-shirt, count-
ing the shades of Pink
and praying that someone
somewhere finds the cure-
-soon!

And that is life in Boca..


C~3 n


I I


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22 -October 6 through October 13, 2010


BARRY'S BUZZ


WIHAT BUSINESS ARE YOU IN\?


Gerald l. .5/1t1 I~, uit o .5/ie 1 tial~ll &~ Perlman LLC is a marketing and public relations


Barry Epstein, APR, is a noted public relations, marketing and political consultant based in Boca


s sswphdlanthrop Imst
E. Lynn to create a woman's
health center. The hospital
board member's gift estab-
lished the Christine E. Lynn
Women's Health & Wellness
Institute.
- The National Fire Preven-
tion Association has declared
October 3-9, 2010 as Fire Pre-
vention Week. Palm Beach
County Fire Rescue Depart-
ments Community Education
Section offers many programs

acasi t m -d t and
can do to stay safe and avoid
the dangers of fires that can
threaten our families and our
homes. For more information,
you can either contact Fire
Rescue's Community Educa-
tion Section at 561-616-7033
or visit their website: www.
pbcfr.org.
- The Department of Visual
Arts and Art Hist at the
Dorothy F. Schmidt College of
Arts and Letters invites you to
the Florida Atlantic University
Fine Arts Festival Saturday
October 9 thro gh Sund Oc-
tober 10 from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m.
at the Visual Arts Center and
Schmidt Center Gallery Public
Space, Boca Raton Campus
featuring art and design wor/
by FAU students and profes-
sional artists. For more infor-
mation, call 561.297.3871 or
e-mail art@fau.edu.
- Clive Cholerton, Artistic Di-
rector of the Caldwell theatre
has a terrific line up for the
season. First up, this Satur-
day Oct. 8 is Club Caldwell.
Then the season opens with
Vices: ALove Story from Nov.
7-Dec 12; Clybourne Park,
Jan. 2-Feb.6; Next Fall, Feb.
20-Mar.27; and God of Car-
.
gese2o ti e O C
877-245-7432 or visit www
caldwelltheatre.com. Group
rates areBalso anlableWine &


Fa ss AOCulin0aq A'
5 pm to 10:30 p.m. "in the
heart of Boca Raton", on East
Camino Real. Ticket prices
include all wine and food tast-
ings, 70 of South Florida's'
to Chefs, celebrity Chefs,
live entertainment, etc. Pur-
chase tickets online at www.
bocaratonwineandfoodfesti-
val.com or call 338.7594.
- Congressmen Ron Klein and
TedDeutchwill"ReportFrom
Washington" at the October

second s ues bCr amakf
of Commerce sponsored by
Sachs Sax Caplan at Boca
Lago Country Club. Costs and
formation is on www.west-
bocachamber.com. RSVP to
info@westbocachamber.com.
The October 28 network will
be at Southwinds Golf Course
and the Nov. 9 breakfast,
sponsored by barbershop.
com will feature noted oliti-
cal consultant and Lynn Uni-
versity professor Dr. Robert
Watson on what the election
results mean to us.
The Soro timist International
of Boca Raton sponsors the
37th annual "Women of Dis-
tinction Awards Breakfast"
on Wednesday, October 13th,
2010, 7:30am to 9:30am at
Boca West Country Club.
Tickets are $45. For further
information, visit www.so-
roptimist4women.org.
The Greater Boca Raton
Chamber of Commerce sec-
ond Thursday breakfast is
Oct. 14 at the Country Club of
Boca Raton. Details at www.
bocaratonchamber.com or call
395.4433.
Movies opening this week
include Waiting for Super-
man, Let Me In, Secretariat,

eAAsuWne Knowr Yt Kmld
Meet A Tall Dark Stran er,
My Soul To Take 3D, Never
Le e Go, Nowhere Boy and


- October is Breast Cancer A-
wareness Month. Wear pink to
show your support
- Elections are Nov. 2. You can
vote absentee or early also. If
you have any questions re-
garding election information,
you can contact the Super-
visor of Elections office in
West Palm Beach by phone at
561-656-6500 or by email at
mailbox@pbcelections.org. or
visit the website: www.pbce-
lections.org
- Office Depot headquarters
has received gold-level certi-

gSoomun 'se de n
for Energy and Environmental
Design (LEED) for Existing
Buildings: Operations and
Maintenance rating system.
- Congratulations to West Bo-
ca Boy Scout Zach Winograd
on achieving Eagle Scout
rank.
- Congratulations to Boca re-
sident Deborah Bernstein on
winning Mrs. U.S. Continen-
tal title
- County Commissioner Ste-
ven L. Abrams announced

o tra tefo tMedin apl t ed oa
new guardrails on numerous
roads throughout Palm Beach
County including along canals
on Mil d t ,an nn t

tor is a Palm Beach County
business with 100% of the
work to be performed by them

tr1to s ceo iss oon-
tant in the bidding process, the
county remains committed to
,,
hinng local businesses, add-
ed Abrams. The project will
also include the resetting of
some existing rails.
- Boca Raton Regional Hos-
pital eceive)dmaP$ Gho


In my last column, I dis-
cussed specific character
traits and behavior patterns
that Ihave found to be vital
for success in sales. Here's
a test that you can use to
evaluate your own success
or that of your current or
prospective sales people.
However, other factors do
enter into the equation,
such as a person's passion
for sales and their ability to
get along with people.
This is a brief rundown of
some of the characteristics
to look for:
Empathy: Putting yourself
in the other person's shoes.
EgoDrive: Success driven
and the ability to bounce
back from failure.
Appearance: Dress for su-
ccess!
Assertiveness: Enterpri-
sing, a go getter
Integrity: Being ethical
and telling it like it is!
Creativity Finding a new
way or better way to do the
job.
Emotional Maturity: Ne-
ver taking it personally.

So let's evaluate your po-
tential:
This exercise was devised


to identify the qualifica-
tions of candidates for
sales positions. How do
you rate against others in
.
necessary sellmg charac-
teristics? By rating your-
self honestly on each of
the criteria, you will gain
an awareness of how you
compare with success-
ful practicing salespeople.
In short, you will know
whether a position in sales
is right for you.
To the right of each char-
acteristic place a number
which you feel best re-
flects the degree to which
you possess each of these
characteristics. Use the
following scale:
5- possess to an extreme
degree
4- possess to own satisfac-
tion
3- possess to some extent
2-possess an insufficient
amount
1- don't possess at all

1. Empathy (x5)=
2. Ego Drive (x4) = _
3. Appearance (xl) = -
4. Assertiveness (x4) = _
5. Integrity (x3)=
6. Creativity (x2) =
7. Emotional Maturity (xl)


Total
To determine your score:
(1) Multiply your rating
for each characteristic by
the weighing factor along-
.
side it in parentheses;
(2) Add the resulting pro-
ducts to obtain your total
Score. Apply the follow-
ing ratings to your score;
90 100 = excellent sales
potential
80 90 = good sales poten-
tial; some improvement
needed
70 80 = satisfactory po-
tential; need improvement
through practice
Under 70 = does not show
adequate potential; needs
considerate amount of
work to master the sellmg
process
So there you have it! If
you rate 70 and over you
have the potential of being
successful in the selling
profession.
Excerpts from the book,
WOMANPOWER IN
TEXTILE & APPAREL
SALES, Jerry Sherman &
.
Eric Hertz, Fairchild Pub-
lications, N.Y


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


R0 Orlt CrlBabei-EoostPltclAlyt


The Boca Raton Tribune is
proud to announce a new
columnist, Carlo Barbieri.
He has degrees in econom-
ics and law, and has taken
many postgraduate courses
in the United States and
overseas: administration
at Harvard, management
at MIZ finance at Chicago.
French culture at the Sor-
bonne and business admin-
istration at Mackenzie Uni-
versity
The pessimism that pre-
vails in this country is
amazing. It is not the eco-
nomical war that America
is losing, it is the psycho-
logical one. Given the cur-
rent movement towards
globalization, the world
as a whole must expect to
undergo some changes.
Every country will experi-


for news 24/7 Qo to bocaratontribune. com


October 6 through October 13, 2010 23


ence some economic fluc-
tuation as it adapts. Much
like plants, which grow
stronger after pruning, our
economy will emerge from
this downturn more pow-
erful than ever. The econo-
my may seem bare at pres-
ent, and without bloom it
looks ugly, but soon we
will bear witness to yet
another American heyday
- a golden age to rival all
others. As George Fried-
man asserts in his recent
book, The Next 100 Years:
"The U.S. is a young and
barbaric country," and she
is still in the process of
maturation; balance and
stability will come only
with time.
Though it may not seem
like it, the U.S is on


the brink of yet another
boom of productivity and
growth. The former eco-
nomic boom, which took
place in the final decade of
the last century, occurred
largely due to the public
.
release of military tech-
nology, such as the inter-
net, which revolutionized
business management and
boosted both productivity
and revenues to unprec-
edented levels. Moreover,
the end of the Cold War
saved hundreds of billions
of dollars, allowing the
country to spend less as it
made more. The resulting
economic surge produced
an ideal situation in the
U.S. for some time. Unfor-
tunately, no measures were
taken to ensure that this


growth was maintained,
and in the last year of the
Clinton administration the
country went into a rapid
decline, with economic
growth falling from almost
7% to around 1%. This sit-
uation was aggravated by
the terrorist attacks of Sep-
tember 11, which exposed
the deep hole in homeland
security that had been
caused by budget cuts in
intelligence. To make mat-
ters worse, government
agencies were downsized
to compensate for the cost
of wars, while other wars
became necessary due to a
lack of government intelli-
gence! These are the costs
of immaturity.
While these issues must
be taken seriously, they


do not have to alter the
bigger picture: the U.S. is
still the largest exporter in
the world, and may even
hope to double its exports
within five years. More-
over, the U.S. has the larg-
est expanse of arable land
in the world (China's, for
example, constitutes only
9% of it), and it possesses
the technological and de-
fensive means to dominate
the oceans entirely. Its
defense budget is greater
than that of all of the oth-
er countries in the world
put together, and its GDI
is larger than Britain and
Germany combined; all of
world's trade routes could
be under U.S. control. We
should be aware, however,
that this potential hege-


mony will be very difficult
to maintain throughout the
upcoming century. One
of the challenges we will
face, of course, is the de-
clining population. We all
know that the upkeep of
a stable society is passed
down through generations;
the social security of one
generation depends upon
the contributions of an-
other. As population de-
creases, this contribution
decreases, causing major
economical instability;
therefore within another
decade or so we will begin
to encourage immigration
- a process for which we
will need to develop an ag-
gressive and selective im-
migration policy. Germa-
Continuedon page 25


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T he American Cent ury







































C17,.


THE DEBBIE-RAND MEMORIAL SERVICE LEAGUE THRIFT SHOPPE
invites you to visit our new boutique of designer clothes. Also, see our
inventory of men, wornen and c.heldren's:-.lorbing furniture, linens, books,
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24 -October 6 through October 13, 2010


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


i


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r


EXCITING; FALL






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

T he American Century Continued fivm page 23
ny, for example, is now offering awards to companies that attract qualified immigrants.
Technological and educational leadership are other challenges that lie ahead. If our
schools are increasingly subjected to the tight-fisted tyranny of teachers' unions, tomor-
row's Americans will not be able to respond to the technological challenges of a chang-
ing world. Without these tools, the U.S. will be condemned to failure.
In the same vein, it would be extremely beneficial for the U.S. to welcome the wisdom
of older nations: by encouraging qualified scholars and professionals from other cul-
tures to join our ranks, the U.S. gains their perspective and experience without having
to invest in their educations. This cuts costs, while increasing our chances of success as G R E A T E R
a young, leading nation. BOCA RATON
The U.S. has natural advantages: population, geography, military power and a strategic (' H 1 LI REA * F- <' 0 11 11 1- RIF
position to lead the world. No other nation or group of nations can compete with the U.S. DOn't RIISS these great events!
in the coming decades, as long as it is governed with care. In short, the only real threat
to the U.S.'s leadership this century is posed by the U.S. itself TUOSday, Oct. 19
Triarf A Failarl The Rantity afAmanrImant 4


~EII~Bi~l~kl~s~i~~


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Sp b -communary Redevelopment Agency -Aware use, For sponsorships and tickets, visit www.bocaratoncharnb
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October 6 through October 13, 2010 25


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26 -October 6 through October 13, 2010


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****** _


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Available from Commercial News Providers






























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October 6 through October 13, 2010 27


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28 -October 6 through October 13, 2010


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Story, photo by
Pam D'Addio

Hi, we're Jake and Louie,
and we're all the 'family'
we have left after being
surrendered here when our

hotman family lost their
(Jake is a 4 year-old male
yellow Lab, neutered and 65
pounds. Louie is a 4 year-
old male English Springer
spaniel, about 50 pounds.)
This is quite an adjust-
ment, but we're optimistic
and eager to find our new
forever family. We're both
housebroken and friendly.
Jake is just a bit shy till
we "meet and greet" you.
We can live with kids and
Other dogs.
Although we will split up
for happy homes, we'd re-
ally love to stay together
if possible. It's important
to have buddies, after all.
Could you use two new
wonderful best friends?
Ask to meet us!


* *


* -


**


* *


We re available tor adop-
tion at Tri-County Hu-
mane 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-


tice visits to Regency Vet-
erinary Chmc.
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, tool 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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-PET OF THE WEEK-


il*


COpyrighted Material -
.

' Syndicated Content -

Available from Commercial News Providers
. .
.









Sports
I[t~ (Sata PRatonr I[ribunte


Article and Pictures by:
Jon Gordon Ricco

Friday night happened to
be one of the most beauti-
ful nights of the year, but it
would play out to the dis-
advantage of the Boca Ra-
ton Bobcats. Boca would
take the opening kickoff
for a touchdown, but the


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October 6 through October 13, 2010 29


Lions of Olympic Heights
marched down the field to
tie the game on an 80 yard
drive without a single pass
thrown. This, it turned out,
would be a precursor to the
rest of the night. The score
at the end of the first was
tied at 7. After an impres-
sive drive to start the sec-
ond quarter, the Bobcats


I I


fumbled the ball over. The
Lions then fumbled on
that drive, giving it back.
The Bobcats lined up for a
field goal to take the lead,
but it was blocked, spar-
ring an emotional drive for
Heights. During the next
play the Bobcats had a 56
yard rush for a touchdown
to take a 14-7 lead. During
the rest of the second, the
Lions showed their size as
they pushed Boca around,
going into the half for a
lead of 14-7. The Bob-
cats came out fired up on
defense, giving up only 4
yards to the Lions. After a
controversial muffed kick
retum that should have
been a Lion's touchdown,
the Bobcats tried to capi-
talize on their luck only to
drop three straight passes.
The next Heights drive,
the wishbone, just kept
the beating up throughout
the third quarter, and go-
ing into the fourth the lead
had risen to 20-7. With a
bomb to the left to start
the quarter, the Bobcats
brought the game to 20-
14 with new emotion. The
Lions would then go on to
run some the clock out and
punched a late touchdown
and a 2-pt conversion to
build their lead to 28-14.
Boca would score late,
bringing the score to 28-21
with 21 seconds to go, but
it wasn't enough.


Article and Pictures by:
Orlando Greenwald

Both teams coming in
to Friday's matchup had
the driving urge to win:
last week resulted in mu-
tual losses for Olympic
Heights and Boca High,
and both against district
rivals. Putting last week
behind them, however, the
two teams approached this
game with zeal: all week at
Olympic Heights the focus
has been on the rival Bob-
cats.
The game started out with
a kick retum touchdown
by the Bobcats' Ced Bry-
ant. This is the second time
this season that a game has
begun with a retum by the
opponent. Just like the first
time, however, the Lions
did not let it determine
the end result of the game.
After the retum, the Lions
went on a 13-play drive
that ended with a 5-yard
touchdown carry by Tavon
Jenkins. This tumed out
to be just a taste of what
would follow.
The Lions were able to
run their way to victory.
Picking up just over 350
yards in rushing, Tavon
Jenkins and David Tanis
sparked tonight's win. Ta-
von ran for 148 yards on
12 rushes and scored two
touchdowns, one being
the game decider. David
took the team record to a
new high: 155 yards on 21
carries, with one run re-
sulting in a 60-yard touch-
down. Despite battling an
early leg injury and pain


throughout the night, Da-
vid fought through adver-
sity and led the team effort.
The defense as a whole
had their own way all
night: the Bobcats only
had 45 rushing yards as
an entire team. Zach Slaf-
sky was able to recover a
fumble, and junior defen-
sive back Damani Wallace
had the game of his life.
He recovered two fumbles
and had one key deflection
after jumping a route. Wal-
lace sums up how he felt
in one word: "Amazing."
Speed to the ball, pres-
sure on the quarterback,
and an obvious win on the
defensive line allowed the
Lion's defense to dominate
the "explosive" Boca High
offense.
Late in the fourth quarter,
the Lions had a choice to
either kick a field goal on
a fourth down and extend
the lead to nine, or go for
it. Coach Henghold called
a play for senior, Tavon
Jenkins, illustrating his
confidence in him. Jenkins


hit the comer and scored,
giving the Lions a lead of
28 to 14 after a two point
conversion by Matt Kelly.
All in all, four rushing
touchdowns and the big
plays on their defensive
game gave the Lions an
enormous win over a 6A
powerhouse. Coach Heng-
hold comments after the
game: "I've been here for
6 years and it's our first
win against them, it feels
great." For all the seniors
on this team, this fourth
meeting with rival, Boca
High, gave them the win
they all were hoping for.
The team broke out in
chants and excitement dur-
ing the breakdown after
the game, and the Coach
yelled, "Ya just beat Boca
High!"
The next game is on Fri-
day October 8th against
Archbishop McCarthy, a
district game that may ar-
guably be called the single
most important game of
the Lions' season.


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HIGH SCHOOl. #nIBAll R~lH.TS


Bobtats fall short to Olympic Heights


Olympic Heig his runs over Beca High

























































Noon to Prstain


9


30 -October 6 through October 13, 2010


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


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Louise Morrell, MD
Medical Director,
Christine E. Lynn Women's
Health & Wellness institute -
The Center for Breast Care

Topic: Updates on breast
risks and genetics.


.
Robyn Moncrief, MD
Breast Surgery

Topic: Surgical procedures
such as mastectomy,
lumpectomy and various
options.


MINI HEALTH FAIR
Lynn Cancer Institute, LCI Nutrition,
American Cancer Society, Davis Therapy
Centers Lymphedema & Massage Therapy

Representatives from THE CENTER
FOR BREAST CARE will be providing
educational information on breast
self-examination and clinical breast exams.


LOCATION:
Harvey & Phyllis Sandler Pavilion
3rd Floor
701 NW 13th Street, Boca Raton


Registration & Mini Health Fair


11:30am


Juliette The, MD


Olympic Heights runs over Boca High










CRANK UP THE HEAT
By Pedro Heizer

Was Race A Factor in "The

JJ
Decision .


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October 6 through October 13, 2010 31


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


that he did a great thing
because he raised money
for the Boys & Girls Club-
but in real ty he could have
just given that money to
them instead of indulging
in a one-hour special about
himself.
Hey, I'm completely cool
with his decision to join
Miami. No problem. I just
don't like the way it was
handled. Here's what I
think, LeBron: fire all these
so-called friends, posses, or
whatever you would like
to call them, and hire real
P.R. people. Hire people
who are qualified to give
you real advice that won't
make you look like a fool.
You are too good a player
to have the bad public im-
age you have right now.


LeBron James and his bu-
siness partner, Maverick
Carter, told CNN's Sole-
dad O'Brien that race was
a factor in the backlash he
received after announcing
that he was "taking his tal-
ents to South Beach."
"Do you think there's a role
that race plays in this?"
asked O'Brien, "I think so,
at times. It's always, you
know, a race factor," replied
James.
LeBron, this is probably one
of the dumbest comments
you have made throughout
this entire ordeal. Listen,


let's get one thing straight:
I like LeBron James, but
he has been making some
pretty bad decisions since
joining the HEAT on July
9.
To say that his race is the
reason that people are
burning his jerseys, cur-
sing him everywhere he
goes, and making him the
sixth most hated athlete in
America is pretty silly and
immature. It seems to me
like a last resort response
to all the people who are
questioning him.
People don't hate him be-


cause he's black; people
hate him because he humi-
liated the city of Cleveland,
the entire state of Ohio, and
let the drama explode at the
last possible second; he just
had to do a one-hour special
to announce that he didn't
want to be on a losing team,
and that he was joining the
HEAT? Why couldn't he
just make an announce-
ment on Twitter, and then
have a quick interview on
ESPN like Wade and Bosh?
Nothing majestic: just fast
and to the point.
LeBron will try to tell us


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East /West Boca Raton, Highland Beach, Delray Beach FL October 6 through October 13, 2010 *Year I *Number 016
WAS RACE A FACTOR IN HIGH SCHOOL
"THE DECISION"? FOOTBALL
See this article on page 31 SE AS 0 N
See this article on page 29




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