Title: Boca Raton tribune
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00102052/00024
 Material Information
Title: Boca Raton tribune
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: Boca Raton Tribune
Place of Publication: Boca Raton, FL
Publication Date: December 2, 2010
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Bibliographic ID: UF00102052
Volume ID: VID00024
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
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S East /West Boca Raton, Highland Beach, Delray Beach FL December 2 through December 8, 2010 *Year I *Number 024

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2 December 2 through December 8, 2010



Briefs

hfe Jor 3aton Tribune


Quote
of the Week

"I, wisdom, dwell together
with prudence;
I possess knowledge and
discretion.
Proverbs 8: 12


Paul Triviabits
By PaulPaquet
Saturday, December 4
For 18 years, Best West-
ern had a pact where they
got everything west of the
Mississippi and Quality
Inns got all the turf east
of the river. But when the
truce broke down, Best
Western created a brand-
new chain called, natu-
rally, Best Eastern. Three
years later, everything
was branded Best West-
ern, along with the gold
crown logo. For a long
time, Best Western was
legally a nonprofit co-op.
Who flopped, in a brand
new way, at the high jump
at the Mexico City Olym-
pics?
A) Dick Fosbury
B) Bruce Jenner
C) Jesse Owens
D)Mark Spitz

[I sauqi!V uDo!autv uo
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q!ac :1a3suv sno!tAad
INDEX


Briefs
Municipal News
Community News
Section B
Columnist
Business
Pet Society
Games
Sports


Page 02
Page 03
Page 08
Page 13
Page 21
Page 23
Page 25
Page 26
Page 32


Safety tip from

Boca Raton Police


Boca police safety tip


Q: I received an email from the UK Global Lottery say-
ing I've won $15 million. The lottery official wants me
to send my name, address, birthday, and a processing fee
(a border tax?) of $299. I'm not sure about this, should
I do it?

A: The email you received was a scam. Never pay any-
thing up front to win a prize. And never give your per-
sonal information to someone you do not know. Scam-
mers will steal your money and may use your personal
information to steal your identity!
Crime and safety questions are answered by officers
from the Crime Prevention Unit. For more information,
visit www.BocaPolice.com.

Boca Raton Police blotter
BURGLARY TO RESIDENCE
On 11/26/10 between 1200 hours and 1600 hours un-
known suspects entered apartment on Town Colony
Drive. A laptop computer and jewelry were removed.
Entry was gained through the front door.

BURGLARY/ THEFT FROM AUTO
On 11/27/10 between 1630 hours and 2319 hours an un-
known subject smashed the driver's side window of an
SUV parked on South Federal Highway and removed a
GPS.

OTHER THEFT
At an apartment on NW 2nd Ave, Realtor Mary Renaud
reported that unknown suspects) stole her lock box with
keys inside it.

VANDALISM
Unknown suspects) recently damaged a plastic water
pipe located at 2100 NW 2nd Ave. It appears the pipe
was damaged with a large rock that was found next to
damaged pipe. No suspects) information or witnesses
at this time.



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Online Edition

The Jota R aton tribune
Online Editor
Pedro Heizer
Online Edition
DONOVAN ORTEGA & SAM TETT: Associate Editor
ANDERSON MANCEBO: Software Manager

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LEGAL NOTICE

ANTHONY ALTMANN, JOHN D. COLE


YOU ARE BEING SUED BY PLAINTIFF:
BABETTE MANN
You have 30 CALENDAR DAYS after this summons
and legal papers are served on you to file a written re-
sponse at this court and have a copy served on the plain-
tiff. A letter or phone call will not protect you. Your writ-
ten response must be in proper legal form if you want the
court to hear your case. There may be a court form that
you can use for your response. You can find these court
forms and more information at the California Courts On-
line Self-Help Center (www.courtinfo.ca.gov/selfhelp),
your county law library, or the courthouse nearest you.
If you cannot pay the filing fee, ask the court clerk for
a fee waiver form. If you do not file your response on
time, you may lose the case by default, and your wages,
money, and property may be taken without further warn-
ing from the court.
There are other legal requirements. You may want to call
an attorney right away. If you do not know an attorney,
you may want to call an attorney referral service. If you
cannot afford an attorney, you may be eligible for free
legal services from a nonprofit legal services program.
You can locate these nonprofit groups at the California
Legal Services Website (www.lawhelpcalifomia.org),
the California Courts Online Self-Help Center (www.
courtinfo.ca.gov.selfhelp), or by contacting your local
court or county bar association.
The name and address of the court is:
MECED COUNTY SUPERIOR COURT, 2260 N
STREET, 627 21 ST, MERCED, CA 95340
The name, address, and telephone number ofplaintiff's at-
torney, or plaintiff without an attorney, is:
JAMES MAYNARD
858-472-4550


Advertising Sales
Director
Lew Roberts
lew@bocaratontribune.com
Account Executive
Mark Ary, Marvin Davis,
Stan Welsbrodt,
Marguax Vicker Daniel Bluesten
Art Director
Maheh Jardim
Photographers:
Nicole Vickers,
Barbara McCormick
Video Production
Director
Klaiton Silva
bt3e ioca tatonEriibune
mailing address:
P.O. Box 970593
Boca Raton, FL 33497
Office Address: 7300 W Camino Real #
201 Boca Raton Fl, 33433
business@bocaratontribune.com
www.bocaratontribune.com
For general information:
561-290-1202
Fax: 561-208-6008

Copyright 2010 by The Boca Raton
Tribune. All rights reserved by The
Boca Raton Tribune. All submissions
and published materials are
the property of The Boca Raton
Tribune. This publication may not be
reproduced in whole or in part without
express written consent from The Boca
Raton Tribune. The publishers reserve
the right to edit all submissions ana
to reject any advertising or copy they
regard as harmful to the publication's
good or deemed to be libelous. The
publsher is not responsible for the
articles written by its columnists.
The publishers are not responsible
for ty-pographical errors, omissions
or copy or photos misrepresented
by the advertiser Liability shall not
exceed the cost of the portion of space
occupied by such error or advertising
items or information. All edi-torals
are intended to reflect the position oJ
the publisher and not of any individual
editorial writer columns, on
the other hand, reflect the opinions
of the author and not necessarily
those of the publisher The advertiser
and/or the advertising agency is
responsible for all content and will
assume responsibility resulting from
pubhcation of said advertisement in
The Boca Raton Tribune.

ProudMember of:




2009-2010


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0xwnbw of orrrnwece
200r-2010


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Municipal News
The Jtoca Raton Tribune


Team effort leads to

rescue of three generations

of a family


BOCA RATON A marine
unit from the Boca Raton
Police Services Depart-
ment assisted in a rescue
at sea shortly before 8 a.m.
Nov. 20, according to a po-
lice report.
Public Information Officer
Sandra Boonenberg said
Marine Officer Bob Alma
heard a distress call over
the radio to the U.S. Coast
Guard in Miami. The boa-
ter said his vessel was ta-
king on water.
Officer Alma responded to
the coordinates of the call
and found the unoccupied,
capsized 25-foot vessel
four miles off Red Reef
Park.
Boonenberg said that whi-
le he continued to search
the area in six foot seas,
a Coast Guard helicopter
arrived and located three
people in the water about
100 yards north of where
the boat capsized. All were
wearing their lifejackets
and were quickly plucked
from the water by a Sea
Tow operator who also res-
ponded to the distress call.


The three individuals were
then transferred to the Bo-
ca Raton Police Marine
boat and transported to
shore where they declined
medical treatment, police
said.
"This event could have
turned into a tragedy very
quickly", said Officer Al-
ma. "But the fact that all
three individuals were wear-
ing their lifejackets proved
to be a life saver."
Boaters are encouraged to
make sure they have all
the necessary safety equip-
ment required by the U.S.
Coast Guard on board be-
fore heading out. The items
include lifejackets, fire ex-
tinguishers, visual distress
signals, sound making de-
vices, including air horns
and bells, and a throw-able
floatation device.
The rescued individuals
were identified as John
W. Bowman, Sr., 69; John
Bowman Jr., 45 and John
Bowman III, 25. All three
are residents of Cape Cod,
Mass., and Deerfield Beach.


*Sola Chairs
*Designer Fabrics
*Headboards
*Reollners


-Bedspreads
-Lambrequlns
-Comlces
.Draperies


BOCA RATON As the
holiday shopping season
gets into full swing, the
Boca Raton Police Services
Department (BRPD) wants
to remind everyone to stay
alert while shopping.
This year, the BRPD has
teamed up with the Town
Center at Boca Raton mall
and its retailers to help
spread the word using "QR
(quick response) Codes,"
which are two-dimension-
al barcodes consisting of
black modules arranged in
a square pattern on a white
background.
During this holiday sea-
son, posters with a holiday
greeting and a QR code will
be placed at various loca-
tions throughout the Town
Center mall. Each code


*Antique
-Restoratlons
-Carpeting
-Refinishing


will identify a participating
retailer's discount coupon
and a safety message from
the BRPD Crime Preven-
tion Unit.
Shoppers with the QR app
simply need to scan the QR
code with their smart phone
to view the message and
the coupon. After show-
ing the retailer the coupon,
shoppers will receive the
applicable discount.
QR apps are typically avail-
able for free as downloads
for any smart phone user.
The BRPD plans to expand
the program to other loca-
tions. Retailers wishing to
participate in the "Be Safe
and Save" program may
contact the Crime Preven-
tion Unit at 561-347-3938.


Boca police nab alleged thief who
stole $4,000 ring from Macy's


BOCA RATON Bo
ton Police have nal
suspect in connection
the theft of a $4,00
from Macy's at the
Center at Boca Rato
on Nov. 17.
The suspect was id
by police as Michae
ritt Tobias, 41, of Wes


>ca Ra- Beach.
bed a The man asked to see a dia-
n with mond engagement ring. As
)0 ring soon as the clerk handed him
Town the ring, the man ran out and
In mall fled on a blue and white mo-
torcycle.
entified On November 22, Detective
1 Mer- Giumenta received an anon-
st Palm ymous tip claiming the per-
petrator was Michael Tobias.
The detective soon learned
Tobias has an extensive
criminal history and that on
Nov. 17, Tobias had pawned
an 18 carat, white gold dia-
mond solitaire ring in West
Palm Beach. Tobias owns a
blue and white Suzuki mo-
torcycle.
Tobias has also been arrested
L by Broward Sheriff's Of-
fice after stealing a necklace


from JC Penney in Pompano Beach. Tobias refused to speak
with Detective Giumenta.
The sales associate at Macy's identified the ring that Tobias
pawned as the one that was stolen. The employee at the pawn
shop identified Tobias as the person who pawned the ring,
and the shop's surveillance video shows the man wearing
the same coat and carrying the same helmet as in the Macy's
video.
Detective Giumenta charged Tobias with grand theft, dealing
in stolen property and false verification of ownership.

County Commissioner approves

gleaning contract to help


provide food to
BOCA RATON County
Commissioner Steven L.
Abrams has announced that
the Board of County Com-
missioners approved a con-
tract for gleaning services
with Christians Reaching
Out to Society, Inc. (CROS).
Gleaning is the gathering
of excess produce after the
fields have been harvested.
"This is a good example of
the county co-partnering
with the community and
really making a difference
on numerous levels," said
Abrams. "This initiative not
only provides food to dis-
advantaged residents, it also
maximizes the use of local
resources by discouraging
waste."
It has been reported by the
United States Department of
Agriculture that 28 percent
of the total U.S. food supply
(approximately 100 billion
pounds) is wasted annually
- either due to missed me-


disadvantaged
chanical harvesting or it is
not profitable for far-mers to
harvest.
Since 1999, the county has
partnered with Christians
Reaching Out to Society,
Inc. (CROS), which provi-
des volunteers, the needed
labor behind gleaning. Just
this past year, more than
200,000 pounds of food was
gleaned by approximately
1,700 volunteers. Once har-
vested, the product is distrib-
uted to local homeless shel-
ters, day care centers, senior
centers and emergency food
pantries countywide.
There is constant demand
for volunteers to meet the
demands of the growing
season and harvest time.
For more information on
this program or to volunteer,
contact Viviane Fils-Aime,
gleaning coordinator, at 561-
233-2009 or at vfilsaime@
crosministries.org.


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Boca police, stores go

high-tech to promote

holiday safety


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December 2 through December 8, 2010 3




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for news 24/7 go to bocaratontribune.com


Restaurants
Blu Bambu
Boca Brealkast Club
Caruso Rtsloranlt
Casimir French Bihtru
Chop- Lubster Bar
Club 303
Cote France Bakery& Caru
Daimalsu Sushi
iovanni's Pizza
Holloway s Irish Pub
lake's Stone Crab
La Bodega Taps y Tinto
Lemongram.s Asian Bistro
Makes
Mee
Raffacle Italian Restaurant
Ristorante Saori
Rivals Spors Ba & Grill
Rosario s Ristorant
Rustic Cellar
Saquella Caffe
Table 42 Italian Kitchen & Wine Bar
Taboo Ultra Lounge
Tropical Smoothie CatE
The Wishing Well Irish Pub
Fashion & Apparel
Bennett Men's Wnar
Boca Unique Boutique
Deborah James
Harris Comfort Shoes
Lucx Boutique
Lululemri Alhk-tica
Rnni's Bras & Spcaalties
Runway [nlenmatinnal Design
Sunglass iata
Swimland Swimwear
TTiGTirl Uoulique
Unjq FasljhiLan
Uiuq Shoos
VLLku Subic Couhur
Fine Jewelry
D'Var Jewelers
i. Mark Jewelers & Accessories
Verdi Fine Jewelers
Salons & Spas
Back Bay Salon
Boca Nails
Elegance Salon & Hair Studio
Green Wave Body Waxing
Keyanah Day Spa by Jasmine
a Miragel HairSalan
Oasis Barber Shop
Oxygfn Salon
SPalm Nails & Spa
Salon 300
Tipsy Salon Spa & Lounge
Art & Design
Flat Custom Deign Framing
Floral & Hearty
Gervis Design Studio
Karon Lynne Gallery
Linda Whil- Gallery
Mumnnuiw & Associats
Siberian Uving
The Heart Painler
The Place for Kitchens
VoguElements
Yatcov Heller Gallery 22
Health & Fitness
Brazelia Med Spa
Dr 5teven Canr, Chirpractor
John M Sortino, MD
Leon P Gerard, DDS
Pure Barr
Rod Squad
Royal Palm Hearing Aid
Specialties & Services
Acker-Morris, PL
Bennington Tnbacconist
Boca Quality Dry Cleaners
Cloud 9Advertures
Edward Jones Inventments
Fred Astaire Dance Studio
Hot Wheels o Boca
Lifestyles of Lynne Gift Store
Royal Palm Academy
Showtime Performing Arts Theatre
Tobi's Crooming
TrailGroup Intemational


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December 2 through December 8, 2010 5





6 December 2 through December 8, 2010
The Boca Raton Tribune EDITORIALS/LETTERS East/West Boca Raton, FL

bef 'ota Raton Eribunt
Founded January 15, 2010
DOUGLAS HEIZER, Publisher


Our Writers/Reporters and Columnists
Editorial SKIP SHEFFIELD, MATT BLUESTEIN, BARRY EPSTEIN, SANDY HUNTSMAN, REBECCA COLEMAN, JENNIFER
DALE M. KING: Managing Editor
CHRIS J. NELSON, DONOVAN ORTEGA, SYNESIO LYRA, GERALD SHERMAN, MARC NATALIE ORTEGA, OLEDA BAKER,
PEDRO HEIZER: Associate Editor LINDA GOVE, KENT, KAY RENZ DIANE FEEN, SAM TETT


EDITORIAL
By Dale King



Black Friday has given us the blues


I always approach Black
Friday with a degree of
precaution.
The infamous day after
Thanksgiving that's not
only the first day of the
holiday shopping sea-
son, but also supposedly
one of the busiest, is get-
ting out of control. Stores
open earlier and earlier
each year some even on
Thanksgi-ving Day.
But my wife, who took
several days off from
work to prepare a wonder-
ful holiday feast last week,
wanted me to join her for
a journey into the black
hole of commerciality.
"I'll drive," I said, hoping
to hold on to some mea-
sure of control on this day
when control is normally
cast to the wind.
Naturally, we visited Town
Center at Boca Raton mall
- not at 4 a.m., but at a
more civilized hour about
mid-day. I had hoped that
some of the sleep-deprived
bargain hunters would
be gone. Apparently not.
The corridors were packed
wall to wall.
It appeared good luck
might be on our side that


day. We found a park-
ing space fairly close to
the mall, without a lot of
trouble. (We decided not
to park on the grassy area
near Glades Roads where
vehicles were lined up like
a used car lot.)
Once we made our way
through the crowd, we
stopped at one of my
wife's favorite stores and
she entered the shoe de-
partment which appeared
overrun with frantic buyers
and equally frantic clerks.
The staff tried its best to
find the shoes tapping
little messages into hand-
held electronic gizmos.
Then, they disappeared
into the back and returned
with boxes galore.
Over the years, I've dis-
covered that my job in
this particular shoe depart-
ment is to stay out of the
way of the buying public.
I tried my best, despite
being knocked about by
large shopping bags or
large shopping ladies. At
one point, when I tried to
grab hold of a corer of the
checkout counter, a clerk
said with a snarl, "Do you
mind stepping out of the


way?" I wanted to say,
"That's all I've been do-
ing today is stepping out
of the way." But I held my
tongue.
My wife purchased two
pairs of shoes that she
loved. After something of
a wait, she paid for them -
and we headed for the sec-
ond floor.
There, she looked through
the women's clothing -
and I looked for a chair.
I found a nice, cushy one
and proceeded to do what
I do best on shopping
trips fall asleep. My wife
brought me back from
dreamland after finding
that some of the 50 percent
off stuff wasn't really 50
percent off and some of
the items on the sale rack
weren't really on sale.
Like the Wise Men of
old, we went home by a
different route, stopping
at a couple of electron-
ics stores. In the first, I
encountered a customer
chasing after a clerk, say-
ing, "How do you stay
sane?" The woman didn't
answer.
We found a few things, and
vowed to return when the


crowds subsided.
At home, my wife opened
the two boxes of shoes.
When she took the cover
off the first, she found in-
side several wadded-up
pieces of paper and one
shoe.
"We'll have to go back,"
she said. But not that day.
The sun was already be-
ginning to set. So we in-
vented something new -
Black Saturday.
Steamed about the shoe
malfunction, my wife and
I returned Saturday mom-
ing. She intended to give
the manager a piece of her
mind. And well she might
have. When she went to
the counter, a clerk lis-
tened to her predicament
and said, "Well, it's going
to take me a few minutes.
Why don't you look for the
other shoe."
Stunned, but realizing the
severity of the situation,
my wife looked on the rack
- and she actually found it.
"Do you still want to see
the manager?" I asked. She
thought a moment.
Then, I decided to cut to
the chase. I said: "Let's go
get a couple of pretzels."


Letters must be signed with
name clearly legible along
with a phone number and
complete address.
No unsigned or anonymous
letters will be considered
for publication.
The Boca Raton Tribune
reserves the right to edit the


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


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


Copyrighted Material
Syndicated Content
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Commercial Cleaning

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Business
DOUGLAS HEIZER: C.E.O
TONY BAPTISTA: C.EO.
DINI HEIZER: C.O.O.


Letter Guidelines





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


THOUGHTS FROM THE

PUBLISHER

By Douglas Heizer


Big things come from small businesses


The importance of small
businesses can never be
understated. These firms
are vital employment pro-
viders and creators. They
are often considered the
backbone of a commu-
nity's economic stability.
And that is true right here
in Boca Raton.
We at the Boca Raton Tri-
bune have always sup-
ported small businesses
- because, after all, WE
are a small business, too.
We realize the troubles the
economy has caused, and
we have felt the pain of see-
ing empty shops with "For
Lease" signs on the win-
dows and doors shops that
once housed busy firms.
Something recently came
to our attention that's
aimed at promoting small
businesses and it's some-
thing we agree with 100
percent. It's called the 3/50
Project, and it's designed to
make people realize how
necessary small businesses
are in keeping this nation
prosperous.

Here's how it works:
3 -Think about which
three independently owned
stores you'd miss most if
they were to go out of busi-
ness. Stop in and visit those
stores. Pick up something
you know will make some-


one happy. Your contribu-
tion is what makes these
businesses strong.

50 If just half the em-
ployed U.S. population
spent $50 each month in an
independently owned store,
it would generate more
than $42 billion. Imagine
the impact if three-quarters
of the population spent that
amount.

68 -When you spend $100
in an independently owned
store, $68 goes back to the
community. If you shop at
"big box" outlets, the com-
munity gets only $43. And
online sales generate noth-
ing for the community.

1 The number of people
it takes to start making this
happen namely, you.

Carousel Day coming
We can't stress enough the
importance of the fourth
annual "Carousel Day at
Sugar Sand Park" coming
up on Sunday, Dec, 12,
from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m.
It's a benefit for needy chil-
dren. Those planning to at-
tend are asked to bring an
unwrapped toy that will be
distributed to less-fortunate
youngsters for the holidays.
But the event is a big draw
for families, too. Carousel


rides are free, and there will
be hot dogs and hamburg-
ers with all the fixin's.
Toys collected that day will
be distributed to the needy
through the Wayne Barton
Study Center and Boca
Helping Hands.
It's going to be a day of fun,
and a day when giving will
make you feel good inside.
It's the perfect way to enjoy
the holiday season by hav-
ing a good time and giving
a present to a child who
might otherwise receive
nothing.
It's being hosted by the
Boca Raton West and Boca
Raton Sunset Rotary clubs.

Light up your home
The Boca Raton Tribune's
first annual Holiday Deco-
rations Contest has just
been launched. We have
already seen some houses
that really shine, so put
your residence into conten-
tion for prizes.
Check the ad elsewhere in
the newspaper for all the
rules. The judging will take
place Dec. 19, and photos
of the winners' homes will
be featured a special holi-
day edition of the Boca Ra-
ton Tribune.
Take holiday pride in your
home. Let your neighbors
around the community see
what you can do.


ItA


POSITIVE LIVING
By Dr. Synesio Lyra, Jr.



Missed Opportunities


A great tragedy affecting
large numbers of the hu-
man population, pertains
to missed opportunities in
life. Many live without a
compass, never consult a
map, and operate from the
wrong script.
These are people who
simply let life happen to
them instead of discover-
ing and following the plan
and design the Creator had
pre-ordained for maximum
fulfilment in their earthly
trajectory.
Many persons are easily
satisfied with a mediocre
life instead of the kind of
existence available if they
earnestly seek it and do
what is required to attain it!
Very recently I was reflect-
ing on these issues when
my eyes fell on a phrase
from Oswald Chambers
which somewhat sums it
all up. He wrote: "Many of
us refuse to grow where we
are put, consequently we
take root nowhere."
A most meaningful chal-
lenge for all to heed is,
"Bloom where you are
planted!" Allow the storms
which may surround you,


and the winds of change
which may confuse you, to
provide new incentives to
remain on course and fear-
lessly to keep on keeping
on! Do not wait for condi-
tions to improve before you
attempt something great.
Even in the midst of any
other trouble, in the face
of giant obstacles, in frail
health or with limited re-
sources, you can still take a
positive step forward in the
execution of any project.
Dr. Howard G. Hendricks
offered a meaningful re-
minder when he wrote:
"We are all faced with a se-
ries of opportunities, bril-
liantly disguised as unsol-
vable problems." Indeed,
some people thrive on chal-
lenges and even welcome
impossibilities which they
creatively transform into
significant, new realities!
Others, sadly, become pa-
ralysed the moment things
do not go their way; they
prefer to seek a safe refuge
elsewhere and dismiss all
previous attempts in pursu-
ing their objectives. But as
anyone can easily recog-
nize, the dictionary is the


only place where "success"
comes before "work." Only
through persistence, sweat
and tears, may one's goals
be reached, and often trans-
cended!
Sometimes you may need
to take detours along the
way and even experience
unpleasant hardships, but
as long as it is the path
where you are supposed to
be and to follow, such is the
road where you need to re-
main till the journey ends!
After all, for every problem
there is a solution; some
take longer than others but
all can be fixed!
As I've written before, no
door of hope, no gate of op-
portunity, will ever be shut
to you if, with endurance
and determination, you
seek to enter it. Remember,
big opportunities start quite
small before they reach the
level intended for them.
Don't miss any which may
seek entrance at the doors
of your heart and of your
mind, even when you least
expect it. Capture the mo-
ment, seize the opportunity,
and run away with it into
fulfilment!


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 five continents of the world, having
received his education in four of them. When he resided in southern California, he wrote a weekly column for
the daily "Anaheim Bulletin, which was carriedfor about six years, until he moved to south Florida.


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December 2 through December 8, 2010 7




8 December 2 through December 8, 2010


Community News
The (Joca Raton tribune


Mayor throws the switch to light Boca

Raton for the holidays


BOCA RATON With a
flick of her wrist, Mayor
Susan Whelchel, on the
night after Thanksgiving,
threw the magical switch
that turned on the holiday
lights around downtown
Boca Raton.
That officially opened the
2010 holiday season in
Boca Raton. The lights il-
luminated a beautiful fairy-
land setting as lights begin
to twinkle in Mizer Park,
in Sanbor Square, along
major highways and at
other landmark locations
around the community
such as City Hall.
The event lured walk-about
musicians, stage entertain-
ment by the Boca Raton
Community High School
Band under the direction of
Laura Antoni-Beard along
with a special whimsical
holiday stage show by ZMC
Productions from 7-8 p.m.
The show, "The Chip-


munk's Nutcracker Re-
view," featured a cast of
dancers, cartoon characters,
wooden soldier stilt walk-
ers, Frosty the Snowman,
and rocking Rudolph. The
show also featured Zella's
musical director and key-
board whiz, Phil Cristian.
Families got a chance to
visit with Mr. and Mrs.
Santa Clause and enjoy
rides, face painting, bal-
loon making, sand art and
cupcake decorating.
The Boca Raton Garden
Club also showcased the
club's 17th annual Boca
Raton holiday ornament
which was on sale at the
event.

Upcoming holiday events
include:

* Dec. 8, 7:30 pm., 39th an-
nual Holiday Street Parade
on Federal Highway.


* Dec. 18, 3rd annual Boat Parade on the Intracoastal Wa-
terway, from the C-15 canal to Hillsboro Inlet.


Coral Springs

Coral Springs TRIBUNE

www.coralspringtribune.com

SCoral Glades students
love to cook




SBethlehem Revisited
comes to Coral Springs



-Collector's Corner on
display at Coral Springs
Museum of Art


Delray Beach

Delray BeachTRIBUJNE

www.delraybeachtribune.com

.* Remember our vet-
erans in stories and


SFAU's College of Busi-
/ nc ness makes Princeton
( RfiCetO Review's list of 2011
Best Business Schools


* Dec. 12, 10 a.m. to 2 p.m., Carousel Day at Sugar Sand
Park, 300 S. Military Trail. Free carousel rides and food.
Those planning to attend are asked to bring an unwrapped
toy to be distributed among needy children. Sponsored
by Boca Raton Rotary Club West and Boca Raton Rotary
Club Sunset.


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*Mildred "Mim"
George, 85, champi-
oned female inmate's




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It's I |i

to Register for:
be Soi fl (aaton fribiine


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December 2 through December 8, 2010 9





10 -December 2 through December 8, 2010
The Boca Raton Tribune COMMUNITY NEWS East/West Boca Raton, FL


SAmerican Jewish Committee marks 20

t_ years of service to Palm Beach County


)OCA LADES
BAPTIST CHURCH


TA F IDr 7


4.


-r I


Postor E. Truman Herring
Snno FPobr inee 1988 E


Women Ministry
&Women's Ministry

*Men's Ministry

*Music Ministry

*Family Ministry

*Brazilian Worship Service






8i @I ,acns
@Bgn)^@c~~iiDSX^ r ^


a.. 4
7!
.- "1'"- ............... .. ...... ..;. ........... ......-." '..'. '.
', - ,; -- -


BOCA RATON The Ame-
rican Jewish Committee
will commemorate 20 years
of service to Palm Beach
County with a celebration
at the Cohen Pavilion at the
Kravis Center, West Palm
Beach, tonight (Thursday,
Dec. 2) from 6 to 8 p.m.
David Makovsky, Ziegler
distinguished fellow and
director of The Washington
Institute for Near East Po-
licy's Project on the Middle
East Peace Process, will
be the evening's speaker.
His talk will be on "2011:
A year of Decision in the
Middle East."
Makovsky is a member of
the Council on Foreign
Relations and the London-
based International Institu-
te for Strategic Studies.
His commentary on the
peace process and the A-
rab-Israeli conflict appears
regularly in numerous pub-
lications such as the New
York Times, the Wall Street
Journal, Financial Times,
and the International He-
rald Tribune. He also is
called upon by the media
to comment on Arab-Israeli
affairs.
Before joining The Wash-
ington Institute, he was an
award-winning journalist
who covered the peace pro-
cess from 1989 to 2000. He is
the former executive editor
of the Jerusalem Post, was
diplomatic correspondent
for Israel's leading daily,
Haaretz, and is a former
contributing editor to U.S.
News and World Report,
where he served for 11
years as that magazine's
special Jerusalem corre-
spondent.
He is the coauthor, with


Dennis Ross, of the 2009
book "Myths, Illusions,
and Peace: Finding a New
Direction for America in
the Middle East."
The American Jewish Com-
mittee has been an integral
part of the Palm Beach
County community for over
40 years.
Twenty years ago, AJC of-
ficially opened its doors in
Boca Raton as the Palm
Beach County regional of-
fice.
More than 25 years ago
AJC helped begin the
Catholic-Jewish dialogue in
south county between St.
Joan of Arc Church and
Beth El Synagogue in Boca
Raton. That relationship
continues today.
The AJC also sent key com-
munity leaders to Israel to
learn more about the coun-
try and promote inter-orga-
nizational relationships.
Today, the AJC Palm
Beach County works coo-
peratively with interfaith
and intercultural organi-
zations in order to build
bridges of understanding
and to achieve shared goals.
Currently, a 4-part series
on understanding Islam is
being offered to the com-
munity. AJC Palm Beach
County offers its members
the opportunity to meet
with ambassadors from Eu-
ropean, Middle Eastern and
Latin American countries
to promote understanding
and to advocate on behalf
of Israel.
Chairs for the anniversary
event are Elyssa Kupfer-
berg and Leonard Green-
berg. Richard and Marilyn
Davimos will be recog-
nized as Founding Mem-


bers of the AJC's regional
office.
"We look forward to cele-
brating the important work
done by American Jewish
Committee in Palm Beach
County and throughout the
world over these twenty
years with our current, past
and future members," said
Rachel Miller, director of
the American Jewish Com-
mittee's Palm Beach Coun-
ty office.
Sponsors include The
Adolph and Rose Levis
Foundation, BNY Mellon/
Elyssa Kupferberg, Gary
Betensky/Richman Greer,
P.A. and Lisa B. Beers /
Premier Planning Group II,
Inc.
Tickets are $125. For more
information, call 561-994-
7286 or email palmbeach@
ajc.org. The evening will
include cocktails and a buf-
fet.
The American Jewish Com-
mittee was founded in 1906.
It seeks a secure Jewish fu-
ture in a more just world
by advocating for Israel's
peaceful and secure future,
finding common ground
with other religious and
ethnic groups and safe-
guarding human rights.
AJC has unparalled access
to key decision makers
around the country and the
world. AJC advocates be-
hind-the-scenes and in pub-
lic forums. AJC focuses on
some of the most important
issues to the Jewish world,
creating impact in all that it
does.

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thebocaratontribune.com


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


'Who Killed Santa Claus' mystery thriller opens at Delray Playhouse


DELRAY BEACH While
other people are hang-
ing Christmas stockings
or kindling Hanukkah
candles, audiences at The
Delray Beach Playhouse
will be trying to solve a
good old-fashioned mur-
der mystery. "Who Killed
Santa Claus?" is a contem-
porary thriller in the tradi-
tion of "Deathtrap" and
"Dial M for Murder.
It opens December 3 and
plays through December
19. Individual tickets are
$30 and can be reserved by
calling The Delray Beach
Playhouse Box Office at
(561) 272-1281 Extension 4
Barbara Love is the star of
a popular television show
for children. Every holiday
season, she throws a party


From left, Brandy Rose, Evan Dolen and Rainey Hayes rehearse for the opening of
"Who Killed Santa Claus? Dec. 3 at the Delray Beach Playhouse.
for her production staff, attendance at which is mandatory. As we learn early in the play,
Barbara is the kind of boss who brooks no contradiction.
But when Barbara receives an ominous threat that she will not live to see Christmas
Day, it becomes clear that at least one member of her staff has had enough of Barbara's


irrational need to control
people. Will Barbara sur-
vive her own party? And
who on her staff wants her
dead? Those are the ques-
tions that are posed in a
mystery critics praised for
"its suspense, its surprises
and its devilishly clever
twists!"
Rainey Hayes plays Bar-
bara Love, the autocratic
darling of "thousands of
fans....between the ages of
3 and 11." Her production
staff is portrayed by John
Stanley (her producer),
Alan Bennett (her direc-
tor), Randy Threewits (her
make-up artist) and Trisha
Shervin (her writer). Bran-
dy Rose plays her ambi-
tious, young assistant,
Connie Bell, who would


clearly like to take Bar-
bara's place one day (or,
perhaps, even sooner).
Helping Barbara to identi-
fy her would-be murderer
before it's too late is Zach
Myers, playing an unusu-
ally erudite police detec-
tive named Christopher
Moore. Rounding out the
cast is Evan Dolen, who
plays the inevitable Unex-
pected Guest, in this case
a young photographer who
clearly knows more about
Barbara than any ordinary
stranger should.

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\ /bocatribune /


m U


SSErIEALLM FATHS


PRE-NEED SEMINAR
Everything you ever wanted to
know about making the most
important decision of your life.
We are taking reservations for
our next pre-need seminar
held at The Gardens Cemetery
& Memorial Park on Thursday,
December 16th. Lunch will be
served.
Call to reserve your seat today.


CEMETERY
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(561) 989-9190
Open 7 days a week


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December 2 through December 8, 2010 11


I


I


B





12 -December 2 through December 8, 2010
The Boca Raton Tribune COMMUNITY NEWS East/West Boca Raton, FL

Stick-to-your-ribs

comfort food is

specialty at rr i

Smokehouse Grille


By: Dale King and
Julia Hebert

BOCA RATON Some peo-
ple think rib joints are a dime
a dozen.
But the owners of the newly
opened Smokehouse Grille
& Wingery in Boca Raton
think their revamped eatery
is golden. So, apparently,
do most of the customers
who've recorded their com-
ments on the establish-
ment's Facebook page.
The secret to exceptional
ribs, smokehouse combina-
tions, burgers and other fare
lies not inside the restaurant,
but in the rear where a large
"smoker" that can cook up
to a ton of meat at once is
located. Co-proprietors Erik
Frasco and Mark Uffer trav-
eled 3,600 miles to Missouri
to seek out the custom-made
hardwood smoker respon-
sible for the establishment's
authentic smoked barbeque
selections.
"Authentic smoked barbe-
cue is the result of more than
just a traditional oven or char
grill," explained Uffer, who
handles the cooking respon-













Mark Uffr: co-proprietor of
Smokehouse Grille & Wingery
in Boca Raton.


sibilities. "We smoke
our meats over hick-
ory and oak logs, creating
natural, hardwood flavors.
Our fresh, never-frozen in-
gredients and slow cooking
process ensure the highest
quality barbecue, making
us the only local authentic
smokehouse in Boca Ra-
ton."
The owners say Smoke-
house's one-of-a-kind bar-
beque process provides
unique character, depth and
genuine smoked flavor to its
menu items. The extensive
assortment includes smoked
ribs, brisket, chicken, wings,
sausages, pork and a vast
array of Smokehouse com-
bos. With many meats smo-
ked between two and 27
hours, the final products are
fall-off-the-bone tender and
cooked to rib-tickling per-
fection.
In addition, Smokehouse's
proprietary "Magic Dust"
seasoning is a secret blend
of 19 spices gently rubbed
on all of the meats before
the long and slow smoking
process over a hardwood
fire begins. This process
creates a "bark" and visible
smoke ring that enhances the
flavors of Smokehouse's au-
thentic barbecue, said Uffer.
The cooked meats are
paired with sides like Cole
slaw, Poblano-cheddar corn
bread and baked beans
blended the old-fashioned
way to complete the meal.
Smokehouse specialties
include the Pepper Fever
Burger topped with Roasted
Poblano Pepper Relish, Pan-


ko-Crusted Grouper served
with a Chipotle Aioli, and
"Smokehouse Wings" smo-
thered with homemade sauc-
es like "Wicked" (the hottest
of hot sauces), Jamaican
Jerk, Lemon Pepper, Tradi-
tional BBQ, Sweet & Tangy,
and Tangy Raspberry.
When reporters got a chance
to sample some of the res-
taurant's fare recently, each
was given the opportunity
to select his or her favorite
sauce and could take a con-
tainer of it home.
Visiting journalists also got
the opportunity to view the
massive, barrel-like cooker
at the rear of the restaurant.
Frasco and Uffer are foun-
ders of Wicked Restaurants
LLC, headquartered in Wel-
lington. The company en-
tered the restaurant market
in March 2009 when it took
over the 23-year-old esta-
blishment, Boca Wings &
Ribs at 2257 N. Federal
Highway in Boca Raton and
converting it to the Smoke-
house Grille & Wingery.
Uffer said the renovation
was done without having
to close the place down. He
also noted that the company
plans on further expansion
of the Smokehouse Grille
& Wingery brand into ad-
ditional markets in the near
future.
Smokehouse Grille &
Wingery is open for
lunch and dinner Monday
through Sunday starting at
11 a.m. with delivery and
catering available.


Columnists
Tle Jtoa Raton Tribune


IO% I No %ON O


&t


0. .ea


Sa d
pantd


Copyrighted Material

Syndicated Content

Available from Commercial News Providers







X .. ... .. .. .....


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E1




u
Sj
WJ


Boca chapter of Brandeis National Committee

"Queen for A Day" fundraiser honors Robbins family


min, Betty Aroetsy and
Fran Berger.
Other members of the
Robbins family who at-
tended \\ere Fa\e Rob-
bins Jacobs. Ste\ e Rob-
bins and Alison Robbins
All proceeds fiom the
e\ent \\ill uo to the
Brandeis National Conm-
mittee Research Labora-
tor\ for Neurodeenera-
ti\e Diseases to support
advanced research into
Parkinson's. A lzheimeir'
and ALS
The Boca chapter is the
Inarest chapter in the
US For membership
and e\ent Infollmtion.
contact Joan Sclhreber at
5" 1-451-x-4c ';


REBECCA
REPORTS
See article on page 19


By Rebecca Coleiuan

BOCA RATON Boca
Raton chapter of the
Brandeis National Com-
mittee hosted a "(ueen
For A Day' fundraiser
at the Wyndham Garden
Hotel, Boca Raton. No\
17.
More than 200 guests at-


tended the e\ent \\hIch
also honored the Rob-
bins fail\ for its con-
tinued support of the
neutrodeuenerati\ e disea-
se research laboratory
at Brandeis Uinersit\
Dena Robbins and her
son Nlitchell. o\\ner of
the Wyndham Garden
Hotel, hosted the event


anld \\ere honored at a
presentation ceremon\
(Guests enilo\ed hair and
beautN sei' ices. fashion
sho\\s and earl\ holiday\
uift shopping. The Queen
for a Da\ concept \\as
created b\ e\ent colllm-
mittee chair Fian Ritter
Co-chairs were: Arleen
Roberts, Carol Benja-


ENTERTAINMENT
By Skip Sheffield
See page 18


rrom tejr are raye nooomns Jacoos, Alson nooomns,
Mitchell Robbins, Dena Robbins and Steve Robbins.


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BOCA LIFE & ARTS


ZZ)e 'oca 3aton Zribune
December 2 through December 8, 2010 -Year I -Number 024


December 2 through December 8, 2010 13


/ iw RmL / 0/0 / 1L /41 Riplihm\





14 -December 2 through December 8, 2010


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


SPOTLIGHT

Boca Rotary West sponsors document day, distributes


BOCA RATON Residents
who have come to the Boca
Raton area from Brazil
were able to meet with of-
ficials of the Brazilian Con-
sulate all day last Saturday
and Sunday to have docu-
ments from their native
country processed.
The event was held at
the Boca Glades Bap-
tist Church, 10101 Judge
Winikoff Road, West Boca,
in the Family Life Center.
Every other month, the
Boca Raton Rotary Club
West sponsors the spe-
cial two-day sessions that
bring staff members from
the Consulate to the Boca
Raton area so that Brazil-
ian residents do not have to
travel to Miami.
The Rotary also has about
30 volunteers working with
the Consulate's staff.
All types of documents


dictionaries
were processed. Brazilian
students attending universi-
ties in the United States had
their diplomas validated,
for example.
The Boca Raton Rotary
Club West is also currently
involved in the distribu-
tion of dictionaries to third
graders at Del Prado, Coral
Sunset and Water's Edge
Elementary schools.
In addition, the Boca Raton
Rotary Club West is joining
with the Boca Raton Rotary
Club Sunset to present the
fourth annual Carousel Day
at Sugar Sand Park Dec. 12
from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. The
park is at 300 S. Military K
Trail in Boca Raton.
The clubs are asking
residents to bring an un-
wrapped toy to Carou-
sel Day, which is free
and open to the public.


7I-


Continued on page 16


Boca Children's Museum thanks

Schmidts for generous support


Story, photos by:
Barbara McCormick

BOCA RATON The
Schmidt Family Foundation
has received thanks from
Poppi Mercier, executive
director, and the Board of
Directors of the Boca Raton
Children's Museum for its
generous and loyal support
as sustaining-contributors.
"We thank Dick and Bar-
bara Schmidt for supporting
us with endorsements of our
vision and purpose," said
Mercier. "They have been
encouraging major projects
since the Museum's desire
for expansion, and also re-
alize the importance of sus-
taining contributions."
Barbara Schmidt responded:
'"The Schmidt Family Foun-
dation is pleased to support
the Children's Museum pro-


jects. The historic signifi-
cance of the museum will
continue to grow as they
add another home to their
campus, allowing the Mu-
seum to increase the many
programs and opportunities
for children to learn and ha-
ve fun."
Clinton J. Mueller, the Chil-
dren's Museum's new vice
president of development,
added, "It is an exciting time
for the Museum's growth.
In addition to the new Ri-
ckards House, we will be
renovating the existing
buildings to bring in trave-
ling exhibits along with ex-
panding the art and music
programming. Continuing
community support is most
important."
The Boca Raton Children's
Museum is located in at 498
Crawford Blvd. For infor-
mation, call 561-368-6875.


From left are Glen CaldeN board member and son Harrison;
Marie Levix, Jose O'Beso, architect; Poppi MercieN ( h1,. Ii, .
Museum executive directorandRuth Williams, Museum member
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q




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HEADLINERS


PBSC Fri., Nov. 5, 2010
FAU Sat., Nov. 6, 2010
Peter Nero
Two-lime Grammy
Aw.ard-winning pianisi
Peter Nero blends classical,
swing, Broadway, blues
and jan.


PBSC Fri., Dec.3,2010
FAU Sat., Dec. 4, 2010
Tovah Feldshuh
Out of My Mind
Awarded BeIs Leading
Aclre-s in a Pla by
Broadwavy WorId. corn
Theatre Fans, and lour
Tony nominations.


PBSC Fri., Jan. 7,2011
FAU Sat., Jan. 8, 2011
Bobby Vinton
He started with his first hit
release "Roses Are Red" in
1962. Through 1972 he had
more :1 records than any
other solo male artist.


PBSC Fri., Feb. 4, 2011
FAU Sat., Feb. 5,2011
Leslie Uggams
From Harlem to Broadway,
The American Song Book
This Tony and Emmy
Award-winning performer
will delight your senses.


PBSC Fri., Mar. 4, 2011
FAU Sat., Mar. 5,2011
Lorenzo Lamas
A Romantic Evening
Lamas croons in a baritone
that is reminiscent of Dean
Martin. He is not just a pretty
face he sings well, too.


Florida Sunshine POPS Orchestra
With World Famous Conductor/Arranger
Richard Hayman and Full Orchestra


FAU Sun., Nov. 14,2010 FAU Sun., Dec.12, 2010
PBSC Mon&Wed, Nov, 15&17 PBSC Mon&Wed, Dec.13&15
Viva Italia... Behind The Mask
The Mob Hits Contemporary
Featuring a great mix of Broadway featuring
Traditional Folk and Modern te music of
Italian music. Music of Andrew Lloyd Webber


Dean Martin, Al Martino
and jerry Vale.


Music from today's
Broadway shows.


FAU Sun., jan.16, 2011
PBSC Mon&Wed, jan.17&19
Club Swing
Five by Design
Where the music's hot,
the drinks are cool
and the legend lives
forever.


FAU Sun., Feb.13, 2011
PBSC Mon&Wed, Feb.14&16
Dancin'&
Romancin
Ginger Rogers
& Fred Astaire Era
Enjoy a tribute to the
most famous dancing
duo ever paired.


FAU Sun., Mar. 13,2011
PBSC Mon&Wed, Mar. 14&16
A Tribute to
Frankie Valli
The Original Jersey Boy
Nineteen top ten hits and
over one hundred million
records sold.


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December 2 through December 8, 2010 15





16 -December 2 through December 8, 2010
The Boca Raton Tribune B BOCA LIFE & ARTS East/West Boca Raton, FL
SPOTLIGHT

Boca Rotary West sponsors document
day, distributes dictionaries...
Continued from page 14


Toys collected will be
given to the Wayne Barton
Study Center and to Boca
Helping Hands to help the
needy children who are as-
sisted by those organiza-
tions.
Children can ride the car-
ousel free on Carousel Day.
There will also be ham-
burgers and hot dogs with
all the fixin's.
Other sponsors of the event
include Scout Troop 337
and the Boca Raton Tri-
bune.
For information, log on to
Christmas@rotarybocawest.
com.
Photo 1: Gilda Shneider
Maria Esther Moran, An-
gelica Blacker Dini Heiz-
er Marco Dombowisk and
Ivanete Dombowisk

Photo 2: Natalia Mesqui-
ta, Gilda Schneider Iva-
nate Dombrowisk, Ceclia
Chalom, Lea Zinner and
Marco Dombowisk


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

Ruth Rales Jewish Family Service Gala to include

Marco Bicego earrings in benefit auction 1


BOCA RATON Friends
and supporters of the Ruth
Rales Jewish Family Ser-
vice (JFS) were dazzled
at a recent luncheon when
Neiman Marcus donated a
pair of Marco Bicego 18
carat gold hoop earrings
for the "Take a Chance...
ABBA Again" 2010 Ben-
efit Gala and Auction to be
held Dec. 9 at 6:30 p.m. at
St. Andrews Country Club
in Boca Raton.
The Gala will offer a cock-
tail reception followed by a
fun-filled evening that will
bring together 300 promi-
nent guests for a cocktail
reception, dinner, dancing,
silent and live auctions and
entertainment.


Lynn R. Hover, general
manager of Neiman Mar-
cus in Boca Raton, hosted
the preparatory luncheon
and was joined by Judi
Donoff, Isabel Friedman
and Wendy Legum, co-
chairs of the 2010 JFS
Gala in inviting patrons
to meet precious jewelry
designer Marco Bicego.
His donated earrings will
be part of the Gala's silent
auction.
Diane and Larry Feldman
will be honored at the Gala
as recipients of the Ruth
and Norman Rales Huma-
nitarian of the Year Award.
Tickets are $500 per per-
son. For more information,
call 561-852-5044 or email


\ln ,, from left are Lynn Hover, Diane Feldman, Marco
Bicego, Danielle Hartman
karena rrjfs.org
Ruth Rales Jewish Fami-
ly Service of South Palm
Beach County offers help,
hope and humanity through
its comprehensive range
of programs and services From left are Margie
which support people of all Schwartzberg, Rebecca Sager,
ages and beliefs. Karen Sacks, Harriet Shavitz,
Diane Feldman, Lorie Kogan


Margaret Blume, left, with Robin Struhl, Dani
Shirley Barton


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December 2 through December 8, 2010 17


11 Uf llIlUml,





18 -December 2 through December 8, 2010
The Boca Raton Tribune B BOCA LIFE & ARTS East/West Boca Raton, FL


ENTERTAINMENT

By Skip Sheffield

'Vices: A Love Story' provides a powerful start

to new season at Caldwell Theatre


"Vices: A Love Story" was
nominated for eight Car-
bonell Awards and won
two: Holly Shunkey for
Best Leading Actress in a
Musical, and AC Ciulla for
Best Choreography, when
it made its world premiere
in the summer of 2009 at
Caldwell Theatre Com-
pany.
Artistic director reasoned
that since it was a sum-
mer show, many Caldwell
snowbird patrons missed
it the first time around. So,
"Vices" opens the new sea-
son and runs through Dec.
12 at Caldwell, 7901 N.
Federal Highway, Boca Ra-
ton.
While "Vices" is an en-
semble piece for two dan-
cers and four actors, if there
is a star of the show it is


Holly Shunkey, a riveting
performer if there ever was
one.
Holly is back, and she has a
new partner in Albert Blaise
Catafisi, a powerful dancer
and actor who gracefully
supports and complements
Ms. Shunkey in the erotic,
intertwining, athletic dance
of desire that sets the mood
for this production of dance
and music illustrating the
vagaries of love in the 21st
century.
The clever dialogue is writ-
ten by Michael Heitzman
and Ilene Reid, who also
collaborated on the music
along with Susan Draus
and Everett Bradley.
"Vices" is performed rapid-
fire, without intermission,
under the direction of Clive
Cholerton, with musical di-


reaction by Eric Alsford.
As the title declares, this is
a story of the power of love
and the tenacious grip of
vices, flaws and addictions
that interfere with love. Re-
turning for this round is the
terrific tenor Carlos L. En-
cinas and the spritely, lithe-
some blond soprano Lara
Janine. New to the produc-
tion is the big-voiced and
expressive Danielle Lee
Greaves and the equally ad-
ept singer and agile dancer
Will-Lee Williams.
The number "What If' seg-
ues into the irksome but
comical vice of "Do You
Mind If I Smoke?" a ques-
tion which is decreasingly
sympathetic, and "Hello...
Aah," which celebrates and
puts down cell phone com-
munication.


The guys have fun throw-
ing fake weights around in
"Buff," as does everyone in
the debt-crazy "Charge It"
and self-satisfying "Choco-
late.
Boca ladies will relate to
the mocking entreaties of
"Nip and Tuck," and ev-
eryone will understand
the televised mayhem of
"White Noise."
The band, contained in
a loft about the stage, is
super-tight with seasoned
pros, including some es-
pecially tasty yet not over-
powering electric guitar
work from Greg Chance.
The vices continue with
"Hit Me," about gambling,
"All the Money" about
acquisition and "Tempta-
tion," about everything
else.
See "Vices" with someone
you love; preferably with
someone who appreciates
the beauty of expressive
dance. It's a strong start for
Caldwell's 2010-2011 sea-
son and sign of good things
to come.
Tickets are $38, $42 and
$50. Call 561-241-7432
or 877-245-7432 or visit
www.caldwelltheatre.com.


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"Vices: A Love Story" at Caldwell Theatre stars Holly Shunkey and Albert
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The Boca Raton Tribune B BOCA LIFE & ARTS East/West Boca Raton, FL


REBECCA REPORTS

By Rebecca Coleman



The heat will be on as

chef 'grills' food writers


Y ou know
the season's
truly here
when you
find your-
self in traffic on the way
to the office and actually
have to wait in line at a
restaurant! I know season's
here when my e-mail inbox
is nearing capacity. This
week was no exception.
On Monday, Dec. 6, An-
drew Roebuck, Executive
Chef of the Boca Resort &
Club, is turning the tables
on food critics at the sixth
season opener of the popu-
lar "Culture & Cocktails"
series hosted by the Palm
Beach County Cultural
Council. Andrew will be
"grilling" sorry, moderat-
ing a discussion on "Food
Glorious Food." The lucky
critics are Liz Balmaseda,
Restaurant Reviewer, The
Palm Beach Post; Bill Cita-
ra, Food Editor & Restau-
rant Reviewer, Boca Raton
Magazine and Jan Norris,
Food Writer for the Sun
Sentinel and blogger. Tick-
ets at $35 are still available
from 561-472-3330.
Carla Marsh, longtime
PR person for the Boca
Bacchanal (March 18-20)
called with big culinary
news, "The Mango Gang
is back!" I've heard of the
Wild Bunch, but the Man-


go Gang?
All was revealed as Carla
explained, "The Mango
Gang were the award-win-
ning chefs who emerged in
the late 1980s who revo-
lutionized the way South
Florida was perceived as
a foodie destination. They
took our native products,
citrus, fish, shellfish, arti-
san cheeses, etc., and put
them together to reflect our
cultural mix and Caribbe-
an and Cuban influences."
In other Bacchanal news, a
"Rock your Bacchus" after
party will be held on Sat-
urday night, with dancing
and partying into the wee
hours at the Boca Raton
Resort. Sounds like a wily
plan to bur off calories
before the Grand Tasting
on Sunday!
Joanne Weiner, founder of
Boca's Private Tutoring
Services and Royal Palm
Academy, told me she and
a group of fearless women
are launching a new Palm
Beach Women's Inter-
national Film Festival,
April 7-10, 2011. Joanne's
company supplies educa-
tors to people traveling all
over the world and runs
the school on the Winter
Equestrian Festival's show
grounds in Wellington!
The film festival will be
held partly at FAU's new


Culture and Society Build-
ing movie complex, oper-
ated by Living Room The-
aters. The building houses
a state-of-the-art all-digital
movie complex with four
separate theaters and a
cafe. It's the first and only
all-digital theatre on a uni-
versity campus another
first for Boca!
On nights and weekends,
we can catch foreign, clas-
sic and independent films
and eat in the European-
style cafe, which apparent-
ly serves everything on re-
usable plates and glasses,
to cut down on waste. Ah
qui-Le Recyling!
And don't forget, in this
season of giving that Boca
Helping Hands still needs
your help with everyday
giving of food! Call them
at 561-417-0913.

And that is life in Boca...











Rebecca Coleman
Contact her at www.eu-
rekaworldwide. com.


"Dave Koz And Friends A Smooth Jazz

Christmas" Tour

Featuring Jonathan Butler, Brian

Culbertson And Candy Dulfer


Six-time GRAMMY
nominee Dave Koz is cel-
ebrating the holiday season
with the 13th anniversary
edition of the "Dave Koz
and Friends A Smooth Jazz
Christmas" tour with spe-
cial featured guests South
African singer/guitar-
ist Jonathan Butler, key-
boardist Brian Culbertson
and Dutch saxophone star
Candy Dulfer. Their con-
cert at the Broward Center
for the Performing Arts, on
November 29th, was a once
in a lifetime experience
and the stuff jazz lovers'
dreams are made of. Brian
Simpson, who also per-
formed on keyboards at this
concert, will be the featured
performer on March 18th,
2011 at the fifth concert
in the "Royal Palm Place
Smooth Jazz Series".
Koz's take on the classic
Burt Bacharach-Hal David
song "This Guy's In Love
With You" is No. 1 on the
Breakouts for Hot Dance
Club Play chart, and for
good reason. It features
Dave's first-ever lead vocal
performance, and he posi-
tively wowed the sold-out
crowd.
Jonathan Butler is not your
traditional jazz vocalist. In
the spirit of a Bill Withers
tune, "You've Got To Be-
lieve In Something" finds
Butler crooning on this
inspirational affirmation.
"This song came to me
while reading scriptures.
We're often lost in our
struggles, but you've got to
keep going and think about


the positive side," says
Butler. His passion for
his music and the message
clearly comes through;
"soul jazz", for lack of a
better term, seems to be the
most fitting description for
his music and the driving
force behind his live per-
formances.
Chart-topping keyboardist
and multi-instrumentalist
Brian Culbertson is con-
sidered a musical virtuoso.
Composer, arranger, con-
temporary jazz keyboard-
ist, trombonist and bassist
- he has done it all. His
stage presence is powerful,
funny, and even mesmeriz-
ing at times.
Candy Dulfer is a Dutch
alto-saxophonist who first
caught the public's eye as
Prince's protege via his
video for the song "Par-
tyman." Blending jazz,
rock, funk and groove
into a groove that doesn't
quit, her style goes beyond
smooth jazz. You can't
help but be totally blown
away by the sheer strength
and power she exhibits; she


can definitely hold her own
on sax, sing beautifully, is
gorgeous to the point of
getting the audience's tem-
peratures rising, and man-
ages to blow your socks
off all at the same time...
trust us, it just doesn't get
any hotter than that. If you
want sexy sax, Candy is an
absolute must..
Bottom line: Just picture
the entire audience clap-
ping, singing and moving
to the beats... oh, and let's
not forget multiple stand-
ing ovations. Put these
four electrifying perform-
ers together and the result
is sheer magic!
Dave Koz is one of the
premiere saxophonists in
the world, has received six
Grammy nominations, won
multiple Oasis Smooth
Jazz awards, and has per-
formed around the world
not only as a solo artist
but also with such musical
legends as Ray Charles,
Celine Dion, U2, Luther
Vandross and Rod Stewart.

Read more online


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Dave Koz and rnends


December 2 through December 8, 2010 19


bocaratontribune1 IIIcom





20 -December 2 through December 8, 2010



Pet Society
Tbe Soca iRaton Tribune

H Rescued local mastiff pays it forward, saving

lives of others


By Sam Tett


Goliath is a purebred Eng-
lish mastiff, rescued by lo-
cal veterinarian, Dr. Lesley
Hack. Having gone from
homeless to hero in the spa-
ce of just a few months,
Goliath is a true local dog-
gy legend.
As a young dog, Goliath
fell victim to that common


puppy plight: he chased a
car, and it hit him. The ac-
cident broke two of the big-
gest bones in his right front
leg. His owners, unable to
spend the many thousands
it would cost to repair his
fractures, were forced to
surrender him to the local
Humane Society. They, too,
could also not afford the
massive price tag on the re-


quired surgery, and Goliath
spent two and a half painful
months without receiving
veterinary care.
Finally, Goliath was res-
cued, and he arrived at
the clinic where Dr. Lesley
Hack was working. Dr.
Hack began supportive care
for this emaciated dog with
his dangling, useless front
leg. A local veterinary spe-
cialist a-greed to repair the
fractures for a reduced fee,
and the clinic banded to-
gether in order to fundraise
the money. In the interim,
Dr. Hack's care allowed the
dog to gain strength.
Having developed a fond-
ness for this gentle giant,


Dr. Hack introduced Goli-
ath to her husband; it was
love at first sight, and this
new addition to her fami-
ly has inspired Dr. Hack to
open a clinic of her own:
"Goliath's story is one of
those that has inspired me
to incorporate a veterinary
assistance program into
my new veterinary clinic,"
says Hack, "I truly believe
that if such a program
had been available to his
previous owners, Goliath
would never have been sur-
rendered. He is one of the
lucky few to have a happy
ending, but for every happy
ending there are hundreds
of sad ones."


Goliath is the mascot of Dr.
Hack's newly-established
Boca Veterinary Clinic, and
its charitable program, the
Boca Veterinary Assistance
Program. Through this cha-
rity, the clinic will channel
donations to help qualify-
ing patients get the extra
care they need.
Furthermore, Boca Vete-
rinary Clinic has been
founded on the principle
that the cost of veterinary
care should not be out of the
average person's reach. 'If
Goliaths surgery had cost a
little less, or the family had
been able to get some as-
sistance through a program
or through pet insurance",


says Dr Hack, his own-
ers may have been able to
work something out."
Best of all, Goliath has
a new job: Blood Donor
Extraordinaire! Every few
months he donates blood,
and there are several dogs
who could claim to be part-
mastiff after receiving a
Goliath transfusion. It's a
ripple effect, claims Hack:
by saving Goliath's life,
many other beloved pets
have been saved.
Boca Veterinary Clinic is
located south of the Power-
line/Palmetto intersection,
between Party City and
Kosher Marketplace.


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Lesley ana (joarna





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

PET OF THE WEEK-
A 'Honey' of a Lab/Shepherd
mix is waiting for you at


December 2 through December 8, 2010 21


Story, photo by: Pam D 'Addio

BOCA RATON Hi, I'm
Honey, a female Lab/Shep-
herd mix, one year old
weighing 35 pounds.
Yep, I'm a real "honey"
you'll want to meet. My first
year of life has been event-
ful. I had puppies and land-
ed here, homeless. They tell
me the rest of my life will be
much nicer because a nice
person like you will choose
to adopt and love me.


I* I'm very energetic
and still act like a
puppy myself, but
I'm housebroken
already. I'll be a great fam-
ily dog with older kids and
other dogs, but I like to
chase critters, including
cats. (They have no sense of
humor a-bout it!).
I need some love and trai-
ning, and a lot of exercise.
If you lead an active life and
there's room in it for me, let's
meet and become a family!
I'm available for adoption at
Tri-County Humane Soci-
ety, a no-kill animal shelter
located at 21287 Boca Rio


That's My Baby!
k us about alt our Natural Products
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Dog Grooming
280 N. Dixie Hwy.
Boca Roton, FL 33432
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County
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 office
visits to Regency Veterinary
Clinic.
Please visit us to find a lost
pet or to consider adding a
shelter dog or cat to your
family. We have puppies
and kittens, too! Call (561)
482-8110 or view many of
our available animals and
volunteer opportunities at:
www.tricountyhumane.org.
Follow us on Facebook and
Twitter at 'TriCounty Hu-
mane'.


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22 -December 2 through December 8, 2010
The Boca Raton Tribune COLUMNISTS East/West Boca Raton, FL


FAITH
By Pastor Sandy




Choices


P perhaps the
greatest power
humans possess
is the power
of choice. It
seems nothing brings us
greater pleasure than the
power to choose, but noth-
ing brings a greater poten-
tial for pain and destruction
like choice.
Our lives are the sum of
our choices, therefore, it
behooves us to learn to
choose wisely. Learning
to choose wisely means we
understand some important
principles:

1. Our choices have con-
sequences

On this planet where peo-
ple, companies, nations are
all exercising their ability
to choose means we will
all be profoundly affected
by their decisions. This
means the decisions people
make and the things people
do link up to constitute our
circumstances. For the
most part then, things don't
just happen; rather, people
do things.
Crime doesn't rise... people
commit more crimes. Pric-
es don't rise: people raise


prices. We use all sorts of
convenient verbal short-
hand to say that things hap-
pen, but it doesn't change
the fact that people cause
things.
Groups of people are noth-
ing but people, whether
they are congress, a mob,
or a committee. The legal
system doesn't do anything;
judges, jurors, lawyers, and
legislators do. The arts
don't flourish: artist create
and patrons buy their work.
Everyday people make de-
cisions in boardrooms and
executive offices that set
policies affecting millions
of people.
One night in December
1982 a husband and wife
from Westland, Michigan,
were driving home when
a fourteen-pound bowl-
ing ball crashed through
their windshield, killing the
husband. Did something
admittedly pretty bizarre
just happen to him? No. A
nineteen-year-old teen in
a car up ahead tossed the
bowling ball out his win-
dow and let it bounce down
the road.
Learning to make wise
choices means I understand
that my choices profoundly


affect me and others.

2. You can choose, but
you can't choose your
consequences.

We live in a world governed
by strict laws of cause and
effect; if you jump out of
ten story window, gravity
will pull you down to your
death. If you sow corn,
you will reap corn. When
choices are made, they are
mirrored by their conse-
quences. "My experience
shows that those who plant
trouble and cultivate evil
will harvest the same." (Job
4.8 Bible)
Just as reliable physical
laws operate in our uni-
verse, equally fixed and
functional laws operate in
the spiritual realm. Solo-
mon, considered to be the
wisest man who ever lived
wrote "He who brings trou-
ble on his family will inher-
it only wind." (Prov. 11.29
Bible) He learned that
truth firsthand, and in this
day of moral relativism,
people need to remember
that moral absolutes exist
in the universe.
More on "choices" next
week...


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


BARRY'S BUZZ
By Barry Epstein


* Sachs Sax Caplan has been
named "Business of the
Year", Jonathan Rausch has
been named "Leader of the
Year" and Ed Marshall has
been named "Volunteer of
the Year" by the West Boca
Chamber of Commerce and
will be honored at the West
Boca Chamber of Commerce
7:30 a.m. Dec. 14 breakfast
at Boca Lago Country Club,
along with outgoing chair -Jeff
Schildkraut and featuring "All
you want to know about So-
cial Media" with Javier Mo-
rales, Associates in Business
speaking, along with Lisa
Sparks from Constant Contact
and be sponsored by Property
Damage Consultants. More
details are at www.westboca-
chamber.com. RSVP to info@
westbocachamber.com, or call
561.482.9333 for information.
* Jeff Karsin, president of
American Financial Consul-
tants, has been elected Chair
of the West Boca Chamber of
Commerce for 2011. Other of-
ficers elected were: Seth Mar-
mor, partner in Shapiro Blaise
Wasserman Gora, as Chair-
elect; Larry Coomes, Chief
Operating Officer of West
Boca Medical Center, as Vice-
chair; John Formica, Peninsula
Bank as Treaurer; and Barry
Epstein, president of barry r.
epstein associates, as Presi-
dent/secretary. New directors
include Paul Cloutier, P & G
Financial Group, Doug Heizer,
publisher of the Boca Raton
Tribune, Len Wilder, Sachs
Sax Caplan and Craig Wino-
grad, Winning Information
Technology.
* Six relatives of disgraced
jailed Ponzi schemer Bernard
Madoff are being sued for $5
million they received, includ-
ing Boca residents Joan and


Robert Roman, who is the
sister of Madoff's wife and
Charles and Carolyn Wein-
er, the nephew and niece of
Madoff. Their parents, Sondra
and Marvin Weiner, who live
in Boynton Beach are also
being sued for the ill-gotten
gains.
* Word has it that Congress-
man-elect Alan West is being
touted to run for president in
2012 by Conservatives and
Tea Party enthusiasts, pos-
sibly on a ticket with Sarah
Palin.
* Palm Beach County Demo-
cratic Chairman Mark Alan
Siegel is out of the race for
state Democratic Party chair-
man with former State Sena-
tor Jim Davis and former Lt.
Gov. hopeful slated to head
the party.
*Boca Raton police were
featured on the Today show
Thanksgiving.
* Starting today for their grand
opening and through Dec. 5,
tickets are only $2, includ-
ing free popcorn, soda and
movie passes at the new Liv-
ing Room Theaters movie
complex on the FAU cam-
pus on Glades Road. Among
the movies playing is Client
9, The Rise and Fall of Eliot
Spitzer.
* For the fourth annual year,
Rick Newman will be featur-
ing his awesome holiday light
and sound display at his home,
through Jan. 2 at the comer of
9th Ave. and 7th Street, 699
NW 9th Ave. which features
i:n:. !Ill.iI as part of the laser
light show with 25,000 LED
lights.
* Boca Raton Regional Hos-
pital lost $3.9 million in its
fiscal first quarter, improved
from a loss of $4.1 million in
the same period last year.
* Sprint 4G service is now
available in South Florida.


* ADT's new Pulse smart-
home devices let homeowners
control energy use and video-
moniter the premises. One
of Boca's largest private em-
ployers, ADT has 2,600 work-
ers in 22 offices in Florida and
450 in Boca, where it moved
into its new North American
headquarters.
* The West Boca Leaders one-
of-a-kind networking group
meets every Wednesday mor-
ning from 7:30 to 8:30 a.m. at
the Mission Bay Office Plaza,
20283 State Road 7, Suite
300. Cost is $60 per quarter.
See www.westbocaleaders.com.
Call 561.852.0000 to determine
category availability.
* Holiday special to promote
your business is now avai-
lable. "barry epstein live" an
internet television show with
over 32,200 viewers has five
minute interviews available for
only $100. Call 561.852.0000
for further information. Here
is a link to a previous show:
http://vimeo.com/17178146.
* The Boca Raton Children's
Museum will be sponsoring
the 17th annual "Breakfast
with Santa", Dec. 4, 8:30 a.m.
to 11:30 a.m. at 498 Craw-
ford Blvd. featuring live mu-
sic, real snow, multi-cultural
crafts, entertainment, cartoon
sketches, fresh orange juice
and photos with Santa. Reser-
vations at $9 each are required
by calling 368.6875.
* The 34th annual City of Boca
Raton Holiday Boat Parade
will be Saturday, December 18
at 6:30 p.m. from the C-15 ca-
nal (Boca-Delray city limits)
south to the Broward County
line, sponsored by Summit
Brokerage, The Boca Raton
Resort & Club, Marine Indus-
tries of PBC, barry r. epstein
associates and others.
* Movies opening Friday in-
clude: Leaving, Enter the Void
and The Warrior's Way.


Barry Epstein, APR, is a noted public relations, marketing and political consultant based in Boca
Raton, and is W ' West Boca Chamber of Commerce (www.westbocachamber.com).
His website is www.publicrelations.nu
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Business
flhe IJoca JRaton tribune


WHAT BUSINESS ARE YOU IN?
By Gerald Sherman


YCDBSOYA, pronounced

yuca-dubis-soya


YCDBSOYA. It's meant to
bring you to your feet and
snap you to attention! It
simply means You Can't
Do Business Sitting On
Your Ass-ets.
Sitting behind your desk,
surveying the office looks
very prestigious but, today's
ever changing competitive
market requires that you
keep up with what's hap-
pening.
As we all know, advertising
and public relations are vital
tools for branding, gaining
recognition and customer ac-
ceptance. These tools have
changed and taken on addi-
tional dimensions to include
social media, blogs, and a
new approach to networ-
king, events and community
involvement. How you use
these tools and how you stay
on top of these changes will
determine their effective-
ness. These tools are only as
good as your knowledge of
how to use them.
Here are a few of the tools
that you should fine tune:
Social Media Blogs, Face-
book, Twitter, You Tube,
MySpace and LinkedIn can
play a part in delivering
your story. Bear in mind the
objective of Social Media
is to get involved with your
target market and create
word of mouth. It's not ad-
vertising; you are not selling
anything. Its purpose is to


disseminate information to
benefit and entertain people
who visit these social media
entities. Understanding the
objectives of the tools and
what they can create will
help you make the decision
of how much time and ef-
fort you wish to spend on
these activities.
Blogs are one of the most
dramatic avenues for dis-
seminating information.
How many businesses are
using blogs? To be an ef-
fective participant means
working at it and mana-
ging it. This open forum is
a cost effective way of cre-
ating word of mouth news
and also to gather feedback
from your base. It can also
become an indirect focus
group giving the company
direct information about
your product or service.
Networking typically brings
together an extended group
of people who share simi-
lar interests. It allows these
people to interact and re-
main in informal contact for
mutual assistance or sup-
port. It also offers the op-
portunities to meet and forge
business relationships with
potential clients, suppliers,
peers, and other members
of your business commu-
nity.
Networking can become a
highly organized activity.
Networking events such as


those organized by the local
Chamber of Commerce, and
membership groups com-
prised of business people
from a wide variety of fields
and industries, typically fall
into this category.
You can find networking
opportunities in places you
never dreamed of. For ins-
tance, doing something for
the community voluntee-
ring or serving on the board
of a local non-profit organi-
zation is such an example.
Another excellent avenue
for combining community
work with networking is the
Rotary Club which is the
world's first service club
formed on February 23,
1905 by Paul P. Harris, an
attorney Rotarians began
pooling their resources and
contributing their talents
to help serve communities
in need. The organization's
dedication to this ideal is
best expressed in its prin-
cipal motto: Service above
Self.
Business leaders today
should participate in vari-
ous areas of communica-
tion in order to make the
marketplace aware of their
product or service. Sitting
behind a desk is passe and
must be replaced by being
out in the marketplace and
understanding that we can't
wait for the market to come
to us because YCDBSOYA.


Save your local economy...
three stores at a time.



the3 50 project.

SAVING THE BRICK ANO MORTARS OUR NATION IS BUILT ON

Think about which ilircc independently owned stores
Syou'd mis most if they were gone. Stop in and ay hello.
Sj Pick up a litl something that will make someone smile.
Your ontribution s what keeps tho5c business around.


; r
t h





O;
,1


If just half the employed U.S. population spent 550 each
month in indpendcnilv owned stores, their purchases
would generate 4 2,629.700.000 In revw ne. Imagine the
positive impact if3! of employed Americans did thar.

For cvry $100 spent in 1ndcpendently owned store
S68 of it returns to the community through raes. payroll,
and other expendiiurm If you spend that in a national
chain, only $43 stays here. Spend it online and notl.ing
cWes numoe.

The number of people it takes to start the trend...jou.


Pick 3. Sperd 50. Save your local economy



For nmor infoinaoriin, i.sir the350ptojerr. i'er
0 QInidrbum .^I.C k.lIn <1 *i ... ... ........ ...... .. -i. -*. ....-f- .
".' . ** ~ --- --- ';: * --* *- -- -


HAPPY



BIRTHDAY




iNt'MItW


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GeraldJ .>111,/ ,,,, oj .'/,. i ,,o;i & Perlman LLC is a marketing andpublic relations
person and has 1 i il, several books and articles on these subjects.


for news 24/7 Qo to bocaratontribune. com


December 2 through December 8, 2010 23





24 -December 2 through December 8, 2010
The Boca Raton Tribune BUSINESS East/West Boca Raton, FL


Boost Business for Boca this December!


By Sam Tett

The Holiday Season
is upon us, and we've
shopped our way through
all of the big-name stores
during their blow-out holi-
day sales events. First came
Black Friday, followed by
American Express' Small
Business Saturday, and
then we finished it all off
with Cyber Monday. How
about we dedicate some of
our shopping this Decem-
ber to supporting the local
businessmen and women
of Boca Raton?
The Boca Raton Tribune
would like to encourage
you all to shop locally this
month. It has been a diffi-
cult year for the American
economy, and for the small
business owner in particu-
lar. Boca Raton is a won-
derful place to live, with
a unique character and a
diverse collection of things
to see and do but Florida
has been hit hard by this
recession, and our local


businessmen and women
could use a little help from
us. Our strength lies in our
uniqueness here in Boca;
one may frequent a chain
or franchise in any other
city in the country, but if
we want to help Boca Ra-
ton remain strong, we must
also shop locally.
For every $100 spent in in-
dependently owned stores,
$68 of it goes right back
into the local economy; so
instead of patronizing a big
chain eatery this season,
why not drop by one of our
fantastic local restaurants
for your winter family
gatherings? If you're look-
ing for a gift for someone
special, consider getting
them something unique
from one of our indepen-
dent local retailers. Redis-
cover the charm of what
is means to shop locally,
where the proprietors
know their trade, and treat
each customer as an indi-
vidual.
Whether you're looking


for that perfect gift, drop-
ping off your dry-cleaning,
getting your hair cut, or
just going out for a meal
with family and friends,
think locally this holiday
season. By helping your
local businessmen and
women, you help your
neighbors, family, and
friends by keeping Boca
strong and thriving.
The Boca Raton Tribune
fully embrace this cause;
throughout the month of
December we will be fea-
turing small businesses
from around Boca Raton
and West Boca. If you or
someone you know owns a
small, local business, and
would like to be featured
in the paper, please email
us at news@bocatribune.
com.
Tis' the season to go out
and shop locally and
don't forget to tell them
that we at The Boca Raton
Tribune sent you!


Boca nail salon owner knows importance

of small businesses
BOCA RATON -As Kath-
leen Wolter applies polish
to a customer's fingernails,
she pondered the impor-
tance of small businesses.
"I've never liked corporate
things," said Wolter, who
has owned the Envy Nail
Bar on Federal Highway
near Mizner Park in Boca
Raton for more than three
years.
"Local people can get bet-
ter customer service by
coming to a small busi- .
ness," she said. "There's comfortable dealing with someone they can get to know.
more of a guarantee that Wolter said her business "is doing pretty well," but the
you'll be satisfied with the first year it was open was better. "We're down about 30
work." percent," she said, due mainly to the economic downturn.
Patrons also feel more She said she has developed regular clientele, which helps.


Your Life
I)e oca Raton Critune




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for news 24/7 qo to bocaratontribune.com


M lP Paulo Schneider
BusineE De-pepment Coordinator E

ANDEL & PERKINS P 954.344.8420 YOUR OP
C. 954.857.1282
F 954.344.8852 Treatments
10115 W. Sample Road paulo@mprelaw.com Hip and Kr
Coral Springs, FL 33065 www.mprelow.com

C- LOCATION:
rAmCr AI A n Boca Raton Regional I-
Dawson Theater
ct K ,, n, Mh Sedhmn imil Tm; ;c6 (Located in the CharleS






Independent SeioHLvig HH Madelyn lUiteras, RN
N1MOa& ms o Place like home.WO Dorothy F. Schmidt Edi
.. 561-92-195 ., .,~l 1..,.M.,n...,.Cn 2:00pm



888-56-APS (24 77) w6622inp ana A hysican will Dbe availa
AGE IN PLACE MANAGEMENT






answer questions.

Virginia Crist, Ph.D. Refreshments.,lbese,
Individual and C couples Counseling @ Home Madelyn iteras, RN
No Plai likne ore. Director, Orthopedic S




The est nes ent yo can ake is yoursRay Johnson, MPT
Good reasons to visit Dr. rg ia ist:
561* Leang to love yo self
888-561-AIPS (2477) www ageinplacemanagement.com A physician will be availa




SHavig th elatioanswer questions.
Feeling good about yoy Refreshments L be seH
airing controlFree valet parking provicP
Individualing with executive and poes who have establishing




careers and now wish to gel iheir personal fives back on track Please RSVP to 561.95.
Becoming empower BPleaseRSVPto561.95.
Creating happiness BRRHIc
(lades/SLA,,d.,ws Prare.JsinnaI cLr, 2499 Glades Rd. 561-212-6855
Su 08 Boca Raton, FL33431
SiSupport you community newspaper Patronize The Boca Raton Tribune Advertisers. Let them know you saw their Ads in the Boca Tribune.
Good reasons to visit Dr. Virginida Crist:A
0 Learning to love yourself I I
Having healthier relationships BOCA R.
0 Feeling good about your sexuality R EGIONAL H
Gaining control over your life ORTHOPE
Dealing with executive and professional. who have established
careers and now wish to get their personal ives back on track
0 Becoming empowered
10 Creating happiness
GladeS/SLAndrews Professinnal Cur 2499 Glades Rd. 561-212-6855
Suite # 108 Boca Raton, FL 33431
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December 2 through December 8, 2010 25





26 -December 2 through December 8, 2010



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


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28 -December 2 through December 8, 2010



Sports
ElOe toca Raton Eribune


Boca High gymnast beams after committing


to Bowling Green


BOCA RATON Gina
Locingo always dreamed
of competing in gymnastics
at a high level.
The 17-year-old Boca Ra-
ton High School student
and two-time state gymnas-
tics champion will realize
those dreams next fall when
she competes for Bowling
Green State University.
"I like the coaches," she
said, "and when I went
there to visit, it was beau-
tiful," said the 5-foot-1
powerhouse who trains at
American Twisters in Co-
conut Creek. "I want to
see snow and I have been
in Florida my whole life. I
thought a northern school
would be a good choice for
me.


She has seen snow only
once in her life, during a
competition in New York
when he was 12.
Locingo also visited East-
ern Michigan, and had re-
ceived inquiries from Yale
and Utah before deciding
to attend Bowling Green,
where she will be reunited
with a former American
Twisters teammate, Gabri-
ela Swanson of Lighthouse
Point, a freshman at the
school.
The daughter of Pam St.
Pierre and Chuck and
Daudie Locigno, she said
Bowling Green entered the
picture early this year. She
spoke with team officials
every Monday at 9 p.m.
and went for an unofficial


visit in May and had to wait
until a scholarship became
available. She committed
in July and took her official
visit in August.
"I am extremely excited
about the signing," Locig-
no said. "It is everything I
have ever worked for since
I was a little girl. It's been
my goal, and it's a dream
come true to know that I am
going to a school for some-
thing I love."
Locigno got her start in
gymnastic doing Mommy
and Me classes when she
was 2.
"I just thought it was fun,"
she recalled. "They thought
I had a lot of energy and
they put me into classes. I
was like or 7 when I started
to do competitive gymnas-
tics."
"I just remember that I
never wanted to leave," she
said. "I was like, 'Dad, I
want to stay, I want to stay.'
I never wanted to go home.
I thought it was the coolest
thing in the world."
The younger American
Twister gymnasts mobbed
Locigno at a recent practice
after learning she commit-
ted to Bowling Green. The
university-bound gym-
nast smiled and posed for
pictures with the group
and, afterwards, reflected
on what the commitment
meant to her.
"It feels great that people
want to be like me when
they get older," she said.
"They look up to you and
it feels like a great accom-
plishment. It's not really


difficult being a role model
for them as long as you
know how to act and what
to do."
American Twisters head
coach Gary Anderson said
Locignio is a perfect role
model for the younger
gymnasts.
"It automatically puts her
in a situation where the
younger kids look up to
her," he said. "They look
at her work habit and her
skill level. In fact, there
are times when we take the
little kids over and sit them
down and let them watch
Gina on beam because that
is her best event, and we
tell them to watch this. It
serves as an example to the
little kids."
Bowling Green State Uni-
versity head gymnastics
coach Kerrie Green be-
lieves Locigno has a lot to
offer the program. She is
one of four gymnasts that
Beach has signed for the
2011-2012 season. The
others are Jamilah Ali,
Chelsea Anderson and
Amanda Lievendag.
"Gina Locigno is solid on
all four events," Beach
said. "She is definitely a
strong uneven bar swinger.
She comes from a great
gym and a great coach,
Gary Anderson. We look
forward to adding her skills
to our program."
Locigno, who hopes to
major in exercise science,
nutrition or physical thera-
py, has won the all-around
championship at the Sun-
N-Surf Challenge as well


as the Tim Rand Invitational in 2010. She also finished
seventh in the all-around at the Florida State Champion-
ships.
The Boca gymnast is looking forward to the next chapter
in her life.
"I can't believe this is really happening," Locigno said. "I
just ordered my cap and gown and I will be graduating in
six months. It is definitely going to be strange when I go to
Bowling Green and walk on that campus, but it is a very
warm environment and I am looking forward to that."


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Gina Locingo





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


Keep The Yellow Golf Shirt In


The Bag


By: George Gabriel


Another beautiful day, out
on the golf course, and
I'm feeling like a million
bucks wearing my bright
yellow golf shirt, and the
girl I want to meet, is just
a golf hole ahead of me.
There she goes, off the tee
box. Right down the mid-
dle of the fairway on num-
ber 2 hole. The last time I
was out here, she faded
it right into the bunker,
just next to my favorite
ball placement. I missed
my golden opportunity
to meet her at that time.
I pull hooked the ball on
the opposite side of the
fairway.
Maybe we'll meet a cou-
ple holes down. She has to
come back down number
3, and I should be teeing
off number 2-tee box at
the same time. Maybe I'll
impress her with a beau-
tiful drive, straight and
long down the fairway.
Worst-case scenario will
be another long hook out
into her fairway this time.
I wonder if she'll stop and
watch me fly the trees, hit-
ting back to the green?
Here we go. I see that her
drive on number 3 landed
left side of the fairway. I
better tee this puppy up
and let it fly. If I'm go-
ing to impress her, now is
the time. With this bright
yellow golf shirt on, there
is no way that she will
not notice me. I'm sure
I'll stand out. This is my
golden opportunity.
Great golf shot happening


here! It is flying way out
of sight! I see her look-
ing over as the ball lands
and rolls. Wow! I think I
did it! All I have to do is
proudly walk down the
middle of the fairway. I
feel like a pro with this
yellow golf shirt on, tak-
ing the turn at the Mas-
ters. Now all I have to do
is keep a straight face, as
if it's routine, and walk
down the left side of the
middle. That would bring
me a little closer, without
having to yell, to say hi.
I better figure out quickly
what to say, just in case
she compliments me on a
nice golf shot.
Oh great! I hit it so far.
The foursome ahead of
me is yelling and wav-
ing. I completely forgot
to wait until they were out
of reach. How embarrass-
ing is this going to be? I


am the only golfer in my
group out on the fairway.
All my golf buddies are
on the other side of the
fairway. How do you try
to impress someone with
a great golf shot, only to
find out, the shot almost
hit someone? This is not
good. What's even worse?
I think her parents are
walking my way. Great!
Let's meet the parents!
Perfect timing! My bud-
dies need a hand on the
other side of the fairway
to look for a lost ball! It's a
good thing I carry an extra
shirt, just in case it rains. I
think I should change this
bright yellow golf shirt on
the opposite side of the
fairway. First impression
is going to have to wait.

Article Source: http://
www.golfarticles.net


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30 -December 2 through December 8, 2010


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


Owls out of Bowl contention after loss to

Middle Tennessee State


BOCA RATON It was a
must-win game last week-
end for the Florida Atlantic
University Fighting Owls
to stay alive for post-sea-
son competition.
But FAU dropped a dismal
contest to Middle Tennes-
see State, 38-14, ending
the team's hopes of finish-
ing the season with a Bowl
berth.
The Owls struck first
against the Blue Raiders
with a Lester Jean recep-
tion for a touchdown his
first of two in the game.
But it would be the last


time they would hold a
lead.
Dwight Dasher threw for
two touchdowns and ran
for two in the Middle Ten-
nessee victory. Dasher
was 11 of 15 for 158 yards.
The Blue Raiders (5-6,
4-3) also got 150 yards
from MTSU's running
back Phillip Tanner on 15
carries, and Darin Davis
returned two interceptions
for a total of 101 yards.
Tanner dominated the
match with a 10-yard aver-
age per carry as he rolled
up 150 yards and one


touchdown.
The Owl's defense stum-
bled on too many big plays
as Bowl chances went out
the window.
Jeff Van Camp finished
with 201 yards and 20 for
35 with 2 touchdowns and
3 interceptions.
The Owls, with a 4-7 re-
cord, will finish off the
season with a home game
Saturday against Sun Belt
Conference foe Troy at
Lockhart Stadium in Fort
Lauderdale starting at 2
p.m.


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yourwebeasy.com


CRANK UP THE HEAT
By Pedro Heizer

LeBron James Must Stand with

the Miami Heat Not Above Them


Miami Heat head coach,
Erik Spoelstra, is not in the
hot seat ESPN is saying
he's in.
On the contrary, Heat presi-
dent Pat Riley has said time
and time again that Spoels-
tra is the right guy for the
job.
One source went on to state
"Riley keeps saying 'Spoel-
stra's a good coach and he'll
grow into a great coach,'Ri-
ley said he got his coaching
break with the Los Angeles
Lakers around the same age
as Spoelstra got his."
Why would Riley fire a
coach that he himself hand-
picked to take over the Mi-
ami Heat bench?
Earlier this week, Los An-
geles Head Coach Phil Ja-
ckson spoke on the topic,
"The scenario that sits kind
of behind the scene, is that
eventually these guys that
were recruited Bosh and
James by Pat Riley and
Mickey Arrison, the owner,
are going to come in and
say, 'We feel you [Riley]
can do a better job coach-
ing the team. We came here
on the hopes that this would
work,' and whatever, I don't
know," Jackson said.


The only way I see Riley
coming back to coaching is
if Erick Spoelstra is demo-
ted to Riley's top assistant
in order to learn how to run
a star-studded team.
But would such a thing re-
ally happen?
Adrian Wojnarowski of Ya-
hoo Sports reported that for
the first time in his career,
LeBron is hearing a word
that he never really heard it
before -"no".
Erik Spoelstra is being the
type of coach Mike Brown
wasn't in LeBron's tenure
as a Cavalier. Everyone al-
ways gave him the "yes"
right away because he's
"the king" but here in Mi-
ami, he's simply another
player and he needs to un-
derstand that.
In Miami, we have a presi-
dent and an owner that think
"team" not "LeBron" first.
It looks as if LeBron doesn't
understand what he signed
up for-he signed up for the
MIAMI Heat, not the LeB-
ron-James-do-what-you-
want-in-south-beach Heat.
The funniest part is how
ESPN is promoting the idea
that Erik Spoelstra is pan-
icking and fearing for his


job. But truth be told, he's
been behaving in the oppo-
site way.
Spoelstra isn't running from
LeBron, he's running at him.
Contrary to popular belief,
Spoelstra is not afraid to
criticize superstars LeBron
James, Dwyane Wade and
Chris Bosh.
In fact, he's been hard on
them. Holding them ac-
countable for every little
thing
"He's jumping on them,"
one source said. "If any-
thing, he's been too tough on
them".
Really?
Erick Spoeltra, the guy
people are saying isn't "cut
out" for this job is being too
tough on LeBron?
Get over it.
If this was a Pat Riley team,
LeBron would probably
hate it right now.
Riley is known around the
league for his tough condi-
tioning, and refusal to take
anything from anyone.
If a player called out Riley
or worse bumped into him,
he would bench that player
no matter if it was Chris
Quinn or LeBron James,
just ask Antoine Walker.


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