Boca Raton tribune
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Title: Boca Raton tribune
Physical Description: Newspaper
Publisher: Boca Raton Tribune ( Boca Raton, FL )
Publication Date: 01/27/2011
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tCJe boca laton Tritbune
Your Closest Neighbor
for news 24/7 go to bocaratontribune.com


I uYOu . East /West Boca Raton, Highland Beach, Delray Beach FL - January 27 throu


Colorful banners attract attention


to assets of downtown Boca Raton


3 plumbing
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gh February 2, 2011 *Year II *Number 032

Deborah Esposito
English Teacher at Boca Raton High School

















Senld ti your pictures ol you reading a copy o
The lw n Ratlon TribunIe fr irn Iro hbe feaiired in
a upcoming edition o/ the inel'{%puper!.


Rotary Club of Boca Raton honors community leaders

with OPAL Awards


r 'um Wji - L�uLVIU UUe, aJryV V r mune, iLimv y mLII y, V I us y
Keesely, Jim and Arlene Sclafani and Marta Batmasian


By Dale M. King

BOCA RATON - Seven
special community lea-
ders became even more
special this past Saturday
night when the Rotary
Club of Boca Raton hon-
ored them with the OPAL
(Outstanding People and
Leaders) Awards at the


14th annual presentation.
Rotary President Alan
Kaye said the fundrais-
ing gala at the Country
Club at Boca Pointe cel-
ebrated "the numerous
accomplishments and
contributions of a select
group of out commu-
nity's finest citizens who
make a difference in our


lives and in our world."
A packed house saw the
following receive honors
in various categories: ac-
tivist Marta Batmasian,
for community service;
Boca Regional Hospital
president and CEO Jerry
Fedele, in the healthcare
and medicine division;
Florence "Flossy" Kees-


ely for lifetime achieve-
ment; Boca Community
Resources and Affairs
Specialist Emily Lilly
for civil service; Boca
Community High School
teacher Dr. David Robbe
for education and Jim
and Arlene Sclafani in
the private sector divi-
sion.
Continued on page 12


Rare 1920s bungalow-style Luff House re- Daughter of New York City mayor heads fundraiser Raising money for good causes a
mains in danger of demolition for Home Safe's effort to aid abused children family tradition for Josh Lukes, 16
Seepage 4 Seepage 12 See page 8


thf jir oa falon ribiint Delrav B.. ,1-TI NI E Coj alSprings T NiNlt iN
Y-r ClCcSl Sciht T 11 N I


YOUR CLOSEST NEIGHBOR.


Nearly 400,000 readers!





2 - January 27 through February 2, 2011 - Edition 32



Briefs

hfe Jor 3aton Tribune


Quote
of the Week
"Lazy hands make a man
poor but diligent hands
bring wealth. " Prov. 10:4


Paul Triviabits
By PaulPaquet
There is a lot of talk about
the Founding Fathers and
the roots of America as a
Christian nation. We're not
going to get into that, but
there is plenty of reason
to think that, at the very
least, Declaration of Inde-
pendence writer Thomas
Jefferson harbored serious
doubts about Christianity.
For example, he secretly
edited the Gospels into
"The Life and Morals of
Jesus of Nazareth," which
collected Jesus' ideas wi-
thout any mention of di-
vinity.
Shades of Conan and Jay!
On the last episode of "The
Larry Sanders Show," who
replaces Larry on his own
show?
A) Jimmy Kimmel
B) Jay Leno
C) Chris Rock
D) Jon Stewart

Previous answer: George
Washington met Washing-
ton Irving in Brooklyn.


I INDEX


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


Page 02
Page 03
Page 08
Page 12
Page 13
Page 20
Page 23
Page 26
Page 32


Safety tip from

Boca Raton Police


Boca Raton police safety tip
0. My vehicle registration expires this month. Does it
expire on my birthday or the last day of the month? Is
there a grace period for renewal?
A: There is no grace period for vehicle registrations and
all registrations expire on the birthday of the vehicle's
registered owner.
Crime and safety questions are answered by officers
from the Boca Raton Police Crime Prevention Unit. For
more information, visit www.BocaPolice.com.

Boca Raton Police blotter
BURGLARY TO BUSINESS 01/22/2011 ON NE
2ND STREET
Between 01/21/11 at 2130 hours and 01/22/11 at 0657
hours, Jonathan' s Comer was burglarized. $668 in cash
was stolen from the register. No forced entry was used.

BURGLARY OTHER 01/24/2011 NW BROKEN
SOUND BOULEVARD
Unknown persons) cut or broke locks off four trail-
ers belonging to Sir Electric at the job site for Centra
Homes Numerous rolls of Lomax copper and aluminum
wire taken.

BURGLARY TO RESIDENCE 01/24/2011 NE 2ND
COURT
The victim reported a delayed residential burglary to
her vacant residence on NE 2nd Court. Unknown per-
sons forced entry and attempted to remove the refrigera-
tor from the kitchen which caused a water line to burst
resulting in the interior being flooded. The unknown
persons were able to remove a washing machine from
the screen enclosed patio area along with a lawn mower
and generator from a shed within the fenced enclosed
property.

BURGLARY/ THEFT FROM AUTO 01/22/2011
ESPLANADE
The complainant advised police her vehicle had been
broken into. It was determined the crime occurred
between 0900hrs and 1830hrs while the vehicle was
parked at Royal Palm Place. A GPS ($200) and Chanel
purse ($3,000) were left in plain view, police said.


,,FFFJAAI oi efr' jel iII II I-X lII


Online Edition

TFe J0oca taton CTribune
Editor Associate Editor Software Manager
Pedro Heizer Donovan Ortega, Sam Tett AndersonMancebo

Read more Online wB.bocaratontribune.com


* Jana Hugon's treatment
of degenerative brain
disease going well, her
father says


* South Florida Sub Sailors
connect with Russia


* Innovative Boca Raton-
based firm offers real
estate with no predeter-
mined price


I Copyrighted Material
Syndicated Content -
Available from Commercial News Providers


.4


Commercial Cleaning
Commercial Cleaning


S - 5 5 - lA i


Advertising Sales
Director
Lew Roberts
lew@ bocaratontribune.com
Account Executive
Ben Frazier, Marguax Vicker

Art Director
Maheh Jardim

Photographers:
Nicole Vickers,
Barbara McCormick

Video Production
Director
Klatton Silva

bt(e �Soca Ratontriibune
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 2011 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 pubhcation may not be
reproduced in whole or in part without
express written consent from The Boca
Raton Tribune. The publishers reserve
the right to edit all submissions and
to reject any advertising or copy they
regard as harmful to the publication's
good or deemed to be lbelous. 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 of
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:



B 6oi6r
2009-2010


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200r-2010


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Think Clean, Think ACMP


0400









Municipal News

flhe Jtoca Raton Tribune


BOCA RATON - They're
colorful. They're informa-
tional. And they're waving
from nearly 100 poles in
downtown Boca Raton.
They are branded down-
town Boca banners, a major
component of the strategic
destination branding and
marketing plan developed
for and approved by the
city of Boca Raton's Com-
munity Redevelopment
Agency to create a "sense
of place" for its "next gen-
eration Downtown" initia-
tive.
The banners have gone up
during the past few weeks.
Boasting a vibrantly colo-
red parade of 92 street
banners with messaging
that showcases the assets
and attributes of the multi-
faceted downtown commu-
nity, the branded initiative -
done in Erin Green, Ocean
Blue, Logo Red, Mineral
Blue, Ginko, Orange, Bur-
gundy, Concorde, Tuscan,
Turquoise, Pacific Blue and
All Sunbrella - runs along
the perimeter of the Down-
town community redevel-
opment area.
It begins at Camino Real


*Sofa Chairs
-Designer Fabrics
*Headboards
Reoliners


A bright red banner is attached to a pole outside the Old Town
Hall on Federal Highway, home of the Boca Raton Historical
Society. The banner boasts: "It's Historic."


and moves north to include
pole locations on Federal
Highway, Dixie Highway,
Palmetto Park Road, North-
east Boca Raton Boule-
vard, and Southeast Mizner
Boulevard.
Designed to encourage
area residents and visitors
to "come early, stay late...
where something for ev-
eryone awaits," the viv-
idly colored banners pro-
duced in a collection of
jewel tones tout the official
Downtown Boca logo with
its tagline: It's Happening!
with alternating banners
featuring the official logo
paired with complimenta-


ry themed taglines...It's
Business!, It's Families!,
It's Shopping!, It's Com-
munity, It's Dining!, It's
Historic!, It's Living!, It's
Nightlife! and It's Parks &
Recreation!
A grouping of banners rea-
ding It's Happening! At
Mizner Park and It's Hap-
pening! At Royal Palm Pla-
ce are also being posted at
their respective locations.
"This extensive banner ini-
tiative will help physically
define the downtown Boca
community and educate
drivers, walkers, runners,
cyclists, and those doing
business there about the


*Bedspreads
*Lambrequlns
*Cornices
*Draperles


-Antique
*Restorations
-Carpeting
-Refinishing


Donation honors Boca mayor's late sister


Colorful banners attract attention

to assets of downtown Boca Raton


BOCA RATON - County
Commissioner Steven
Abrams, center, attended
a dedication reception rec-
ognizing the generous do-
nation of a Personal Mul-
timedia Chemo Infusion
Station by the Schmidt
Family Foundation in
memory of Flora Slade
O'Brien, the late sister of
Boca Raton Mayor Susan
Whelchel. The reception
was held in the Harvey &
Phyllis Sandler Pavilion at
the Eugene M. & Christine
E. Lynn Cancer Institute in
Boca Raton. With Abrams


Colorful banners...continued


wonderful collection of
assets and advantages one
has when living, working,
and visiting in our dynam-
ic downtown," said Boca
Raton CRA Chairwoman
and Council member Con-
stance Scott. "This cam-
paign shares the unlimited
array of business and life-
style opportunities to dis-
cover, engage and indulge
in our downtown."
For more about downtown
Boca and all it has to offer,
visit www.downtownboca.
org frequently for the latest
news, an events and enter-
tainment calendar, a direc-
tory listing, tips on "getting
around" utilizing a flash
map showcasing the vari-


ous downtown Boca community quarters and what one
can find there, a series of blogs to fit a variety of interests -
from women's, men's, family to business perspectives - as
well as postings of Downtown Deals.


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are M.J. "Mike" Arts, left, retired president of the Greater
Boca Raton Chamber of Commerce and a former Boca
Raton City Council member, and Slade O'Brien, son of
the late Flora Slade O'Brien.


D Michaels Interior


100 N.W. 28th St., Boca Raton

561-391-8333


for news 2417 qo to bocara ton tribune. com


January 27 through Februarv 2, 2011 - Edition 32 - 3





4 - January 27 through February 2, 2011 - Edition 32
The Boca Raton Tribune MUNICIPAL NEWS East/West Boca Raton, FL

Rare 1920s bungalow-style Luff House

remains in danger of demolition


BOCA RATON - The Luff
House, a rare survivor of an
era when bungalow-style
homes were common in
Florida, is still in danger of
being demolished, said of-
ficials from the Boca Raton
Historical Society.
"The Luff House property
is privately owned, and
the owners would like the
house removed from the
property," said Historical
Society Executive Director
Mary Csar. "They have of-
fered the house to the His-
torical Society; however,
the Society currently has
no funds for the cost of the
relocation of the house, a
new site for the house, the
necessary foundation and
infrastructure for the house,
nor restoration funds."
The home, located at 390
Palmetto Park Road, has
been vacant since January
2010, when developer Greg
Talbott lost the property
to foreclosure, said Csar.
She added that the current
owner, Pios Grande East
Palmetto Park Road, L.P.,
told the Society it doesn't
want to pay to maintain
the house and it wants the
building moved off the
property by the end of the
year. Officials estimate it
would cost about $175,000
to move it.


A 1920s construction picture of the Luff House


The structure remains in
danger of demolition if a
buyer and new site for the
house are not found.
Csar said the Historical So-
ciety "has received several
calls regarding the property
due to recent news articles;
however, there has been no
resolution as of yet."
"Although it would be eli-
gible for grant funds like
those provided in the past
by the Florida Bureau of
Historic Preservation, these
are limited and cannot be
counted on. The Historical
Society is seeking individu-
als interested in relocating
the house for private use or
funds to relocate the house
for community use. Inter-
ested parties may call us
for contact information on
the current owners." The
Society's phone number is
561-395-6766.
She said that since the
home has no historic desig-


nation, it can be torn down
at any time.
Pioneer residents Theodore
and Harriet Luff had the
house at 390 E. Palmetto
Park Road constructed
in the early 1920s. It is a
Florida interpretation of the
bungalow style, employing
coral rock on the porches
and chimneys.
Csar said "this type of bun-
galow, once fairly common,
is now an exceedingly rare
survivor in the state and
is literally unique in Boca
Raton today. As Palmetto
Park Road grew more com-
mercial, the structure was
occupied by a number of
retail businesses and was
home to community agen-
cies such as the Junior Ser-
vice League and the Boca
Raton Historical Society.
It has been a vital part of
downtown Boca Raton in
historic and modem times,
serving as a residence and
successful retail establish-
ment."
"This house is one of the
oldest surviving structures
in Boca Raton," she said.
"Once gone, it will be gone
forever. Please contact
the Boca Raton Histori-
cal Society if you would
like to support the effort to
preserve this rare historic
link with our community's
past."


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BERS LI


II


ALWAYS


GOOD ON I


NU


In the past two years. the newspaper business has faced unprecedented challenges, but make no mistake:
rrnwspaper rrimdia - print and digital - rrmairis strong aind will eerrger frorre the uurrnrt enrvironrnsnt an even strorger multi-platforrn fov.


104 Million
Number of adults who read a pqnt
newspaper every day, more than
115 million on Sunday. I hat's more
than the Super Bowl (94 million).
Arieric�an Idol (23 million) or the
average late local news (65 million.')





Shi is nt a p i of .. dr io.I.


61%
18-2L year olds
and 25-34 year
olds who read
a newspaper
in an average
week. 65% of
everyone in tt-ose
age groups rand
a newspaper
or visited a
newspaper
website
t lt week.


40%
Households with
unique visitors
to newspaper
websites in an
average rnmoh.


56%
According
to Google,
percentage of
consumers that
have researched
or pu-chased
products
thay sawn in a
newCpapcr.


52%
Percentage of
people who are
more lily to buy
a product if it is
seie in the paper.


TONS
Nurnbe-of
creative options
tor advertisers
choosing to utilize
the newspaper.
From belly bands,
polybags, post-it
notes, sce.rte t
ads. tasto it ads,
glow-in-the-dark
a-d temporary
tIltuoou. us
well as event
ard database
marketing,
behavioral
targeting,
e-mail b asts,
e-newsletters
a-d more.


MOST
Newspapers make a
larger investment in
journalism than any
other medium.
Most our he
information you
already read from
"*ggragators"
and other media
or ginated with
newspapes-.
No arTmunt uf
effort from local
bloggers, non-proft
news entities or
TV naws sources
could match the
depth and breadth
of newspaper-
produced content.


I his is not a portrait of a dying industry. It's illustrative of transformation. Newspapers are reinventing themselves to focus on serving distinct audiences
with a variety ot products, and delivering those audiences effectively to advertisers across media channels.

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K





6 - January 27 through February 2, 2011 - Edition 32
The Boca Raton Tribune EDITORIALS/LETTERS East/West Boca Raton, FL

be ' tota 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 Business
DOUGLAS HEIZER: C.E.O
DALE M. KING: Managing Editor CHRIS J. NELSON, DONOVAN ORTEGA, SYNESIO LYRA, GERALD SHERMAN, MARC NATALIE ORTEGA, OLEDA BAKER, TONY BAPTISTA: C.EO.
PEDRO HEIZER: Associate Editor
LINDA GOVE, KENT, KAY RENZ DIANE FEEN, SAM TETT DINIHEIZER: C. O..
CHRIS CATAGGIO: CM.O

Letter Guidelines

p EDITORIAL


By Dale King


Fine arts a welcome addition


to downtown Boca Raton


For years, I've been follo-
wing the efforts of Boca
Raton officials to bring a
new luster and attraction to
downtown Boca Raton.
There have been many ef-
forts over the years, but no-
thing seemed to catch fire.
So it was with some mea-
sure of satisfaction that my
wife and I visited the Fine
Arts show that took place
this past weekend at Royal
Palm Place.
It was basically a full house
on Saturday. And Jennifer
Ortega, one of the people
running the Boca Raton
Tribune booth at the event,
said that on Sunday, the
crowd was even larger. I
guess the weather was a lit-
tle better on Sunday. Satur-
day seemed to verge on rain
throughout the afternoon.
What we found amazing
was the number of people
who traveled many, many
miles to get here. Many
from the south, but I talked
to a man who came down
from Chicago and there was


a booth run by a gentleman
from Belgium. My wife
and I couldn't help noticing
a woman who brought her
wares down from Newport,
R.I., one of our old haunts.
These were not just painters
and sculptors, but people
who worked with a variety
of media - many of which I
can't even count. This was
a unique show - and my wi-
fe and I have taken in a lot
of art shows in our time.
The venue seemed just right,
set in a large parking lot with
plenty of room to move a-
round. Along the perimeter
were dining spots large and
small, vending anything
from coffee to pastries and
dinners. There were also
retail shops galore. It was
certainly a place to make a
full day of it.
I couldn't help thinking
of Jim and Marta Batma-
sian, owners of Royal Palm
Place, who have been wor-
king to put downtown Boca
Raton on the map by sche-
duling special events and


activities. They are the ones
who erected that statue of
Addison Mizner that stands
at the edge of the parking
lot, atop a performing arts
stage.
If Boca Raton could at-
tract crowds like this every
weekend, then revitalization
would be a snap.

News nuggets
Just a few observations a-
bout some of the things that
happened this past week.
It's been a busy week, and
we like that. We were so
busy, we missed the first
night of "American Idol."
But we did see Boca's Brett
Loewenstern, the 16-year-
old student at Spanish River
High who got through the
audition round with a pass
to the next stage of compe-
tition in Hollywood. Good
luck to you. Let's bring a
title back here to Florida!
It's really great to be back
working with the likes of
Ray Russotto, the caricatu-
re artist who has joined our


Boca Tribune "family." We
spent a lot of years working
together a few years ago,
and we've become close
friends.
My wife and I attended
the OPAL awards this past
weekend - and want to
thank Ben and Rosemary
Krieger for the invitation to
join the folks at their table.
It's always a pleasure.
I couldn't help noticing that
a lot of winners traced their
roots back to New York. I
don't know if that is signifi-
cant or just coincidental.
But now that both the New
England Patriots and New
York Jets have lost their ef-
forts to make it to the Su-
per Bowl this year, I guess
things are equal between
us.
And one more thing. Don't
forget the Paul Todd con-
cert Sunday at 4 p.m. at
St. Matthew Church, 6090
Hypoluxo Road in Lake
Worth. Tickets are $20 each,
and, as I said in a previous
column, the show is well
worth it.


.AR S


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


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


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


Online comments
* Article: Casa D'Angelofor Heavenly Dining
Comment: Thanks for visiting us at our Boca Raton lo-
cation, and the great review. Glad you enjoyed yourself
Come visit us again soon! - Kristin

* Article: South Florida Sub Sailors connect with Russia
Comment: Any sub vets who read this are invited to our
monthly meetings at Snappers Rest. Boynton Beach on the
2nd SAT. of each month at 11AM. Pls join us... and be our
guest! Run silent.. run deep... - Steve Laine

* Article: Authentic Chicago food makes its debut in
Boca
Comment: The food is GREAT as well as tastee. The Chi-
cago dogs are the best as well as the Beef sandwich which
is delightful with the italian bread. Sweet potato fries are
the best however the regular fries are also good. For Des-
ert have the yogurt in the flavor of your choice. All in all
Maxies is THE place to go again and again. Thumbsup
and then some!!!!!! - EdwardLevitt







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January 27 through February 2, 2011 - Edition 32 - 7
The Boca Raton Tribune EDITORIALS & LETTERS East/West Boca Raton, FL


THOUGHTS FROM THE

PUBLISHER

By Douglas Heizer


SOPAL Award winners inspire


us to seek the American Dream


Thumb through the program
from last Saturday night's
OPAL (Outstanding People
and Leaders) Awards cere-
mony and you'll find one
page devoted to each award-
ee.
Those pages offer a thumb-
nail sketch of each person's
achievements. But you can
imagine the many, many
things that could not be in-
cluded for space reasons.
These are all exceptional
people who inspire us all to
seek the American Dream.
Most came from middle class
homes and families, but as
they grew, they developed a
burning desire to seek more.
While I don't want to single
out any one particular re-
cipient, I feel very much in
common with Marta Batma-
sian. She immigrated to the
United States from Turkey; I
came to the U.S. from Bra-
zil. We both worked hard to
build successful businesses.
After touching American
soil, Marta devoted herself to
education, business, politics
and community service. She
earned bachelors, masters and
PhD degrees, and she and her
husband created Investments
Limited, one of the largest
commercial real estate firms
in South Florida.
From the viewpoint of ano-
ther immigrant, I commend
Marta for her amazing ac-
complishments. Not only has
she become a notable busi-
ness woman, but she is also a
community activist and phi-
lanthropist. During her 27
years in Boca Raton, she has
been a member of 37 differ-


ent boards and commissions.
She continues to serve as a
leader of many groups.
It may have been a coinci-
dence, but President Obama,
in his State of the Union ad-
dress Tuesday night, empha-
sized the need to recognize
the good that immigrants
have done, and not just force
them out of the country be-
cause they may be undocu-
mented. Imagine what we
would have lost if Marta
Batmasian were told by the
government to return to her
native land.
If you look at all the OPAL
recipients, you can see how
each has contributed. Jerry
Fedele has spent more than
24 years in the healthcare
field. He is credited with
saving a major academic
hospital and three commu-
nity hospital affiliates from
what would have been the
largest healthcare bankrupt-
cy in US history. But more
important to our area, he has
stopped the financial losses
at Boca Raton Regional
Hospital and pulled the insti-
tution back from the brink of
fiscal disaster. Boca depends
on this hospital, and the
community, as a whole, sup-
ports it. It may be appropriate
to note that among his many
other accomplishments, Jer-
ry was valedictorian of his
class at Duquesne University
School of Law.
Emily Lilly, our wonderful
community resources and af-
fairs specialist for Boca Ra-
ton, has proven her worth by
talking the talk and walking
the walk. A former teacher


from upstate New York, she
has brought her expertise
and experience to Boca - and
the city is better off for it. If
you've ever been to an event
in Boca, you'll find Emily
there - having already taken
care of all the arrangements.
We can't say enough about
Flossy Keesely, who is a li-
ving legend at age 97. She
has dedicated her life to fine
arts and philanthropy, and
can be counted on to be first
in line to aid various com-
munity agencies. She has
her own non-profit organi-
zation, Flossy's Dream, and
been a major supporter of the
Rotary Club's Future Stars
competition and assists the
Rehabilitation Center for the
Handicapped and St. Jude's
Children's Hospital.
Dr. David Robbe, an edu-
cational institution at Boca
Raton High School, has ta-
ken students where few high
schoolers have gone before
- from Ground Zero in New
York to the USS Missouri
Memorial in Pearl Harbor.
He has a history of working
with brain-injured and au-
tistic children, and when he
isn't volunteering for com-
munity causes, he is a Bob-
cat athletic coach.
Jim and Arlene Sclafani have
truly realized the American
Dream by establishing the
Multi Image Group audio vi-
sual company. From a small
firm started in 1979, MIG
has grown to 95 employees.
We congratulate all of you
and thank you for your gen-
erosity and caring. Your a-
wards are truly deserved.


POSITIVE LIVING
By Dr. Synesio Lyra, Jr.


Our Need for Authenticity


We cannot give the appea-
rance of being anything
other than what we really
are. The impressions we
give may work for a while
but very quickly people will
catch up with who we truly
are! We are not what oth-
ers think we are; we are far
from being what God wants
us to be; we are not what
we think others imagine us
to be; we are not who we,
ourselves, think we are!
Authenticity reveals the
shape and color of who
we truly are, for it must be
a quality of our individual
character. Webster defines
the word "authentic" as
"conforming to fact and
therefore worthy of trust,
reliance, or belief." This is
not an impossible goal. Our
daily task is to ascertain in
greater depth what we are
supposed to be and do! !
Nothing short of following a
clear design for our life will
ever do or satisfy our lon-
gings, giving us the tran-
quility we desperately need
in a broken and confusing
world. But because we of-
ten fail, we need to submit
ourselves to an "Extreme
Makeover" from time to
time so our being may re-
align itself with the purpos-


es for which we exist!
Our productivity in the
world, our job achieve-
ments, our most basic tasks
in life, will be adversely af-
fected if we lack authentic-
ity. Who wants to be viewed
as a "con" man? Who de-
sires to be considered a
fake? Yet, this is precisely
who we will appear to be
if there's not a continual
striving toward authenti-
city - matching our walk
with our talk!
Whatever we attempt to
accomplish in life can be
easily destroyed in a mo-
ment, if we don't watch
our conduct to maintain
it consistent with sound,
honest prescriptions. Lack
of authenticity can never
be fixed with band-aids,
scotch tape, or any other
form of patch-up from the
outside. No pill can be
swallowed to restore it to
us.
Authenticity is an inside
job, and corrective mea-
sures applied toward mak-
ing it so, can only come
from within, out of genuine
conviction and a new de-
termination to live by the
highest standards. If it is
ever lost, it may be nearly
impossible to recapture it


in one's life, at least with
respect to those who in-
teract with us on a regular
basis.
Being authentic does not en-
tail "washing dirty clothes"
in front of many people. In
other words, it does not re-
quire our "confessions" to
other people in a display of
contrition which may not
necessarily be fully genu-
ine. Confession is always
good for the soul, but only
when it is made to God and
to a trusted confidant. Hon-
esty and sincerity must be
manifested in our attempt
to observe a consistent sen-
se of accountability!
Life is truly fulfilling when
we know that we are walk-
ing in the right path, perio-
dically checking the correct
map, making necessary cor-
rections along the way, and
recognizing that we are
making progress instead
of going contrary to the
prescribed direction. Many
people will notice better
and greater things happen-
ing in us and with us, which
will enable us to regain the
impact we desire to have in
their lives and in those of
many more!


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 carried for about six years, until he moved to south Florida.


Read


- YA Jl9ir v^ A ll^ t W


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8 - January 27 through February 2, 2011 - Edition 32


Community News
flhe Jtoca Raton tribune


Raising money for good causes a family tradition

for Josh Lukes, 16


By Skip Sheffield

BOCA RATON - Josh Lu-
kes smiles and says he is
just carrying on a family
tradition.
This is quite true, but Lukes
is no ordinary 16-year-old.
On Monday, Jan. 31, he
will be honored at the an-
nual South Florida Lun-
cheon hosted by the United
States Holocaust Memorial
Museum of Washington,
D.C. at Boca West Country
Club.
Lukes headed a team of
volunteers that raised more
than $2,500 for the museum
this past Thanksgiving with
a day of football at Patch
Reef Park.
"About 150 people partic-
ipated, so they all deserve
credit," said Lukes mo-
destly. "My dad started a
family tradition of raising
money for charities every
year when I was just a little
kid. I took over six years
ago. My mother and sister
help."
Lukes is a junior at St. An-
drew's School in the Inter-
national Baccalaureate pro-
gram instituted this year.
One of the requirements of
the IB program is that each
student undertake a two-
year research project and
submit a paper.
Lukes chose the doomed
MS St. Louis, a ship which
disembarked from Ham-
burg, Germany in 1939
with 937 German Jews
aboard, bound for Havana,
Cuba and what was thought
a safe haven. The voyage
proved to be a cruel Nazi


propaganda hoax when
Cuba refused entry of the
refugees, followed by the
USA. The ship was forced
to return to Europe, where
hundreds of the passengers
were killed. Ultimately on-
ly about 450 survived.
"I have a great-uncle, Henry
Redlich, who is a Holocaust
survivor," Lukes reveals.
"He lives here in West
Boca, and he has taught me
a lot about the Holocaust."
Lukes is just one of sev-
eral honored guests at the
luncheon, hosted by Arlene
Perlman and Lynn Sexton
of Boca Raton. Honorary
chair is Arlene Herson,
who chaired last year's lun-
cheon and is the museum's
National Chair of the Lega-
cy of Light Society.
Florida State Senator Maria
Sachs, Peter S. Sachs and
Elaine and Bernard Roberts
are luncheon vice chairs,
and for the second year in
a row WPTV Channel 5
newscaster Jim Sackett is
master of ceremonies. The
keynote address will be gi-
ven by Hannah Rosenthal,
U.S. State Department Spe-
cial Envoy to Monitor and
Combat Anti-Semitism.
"I got a call from Jack Kara-
ko, who invited me to the
luncheon," recounts Lukes.
"He is director of the South-
east Regional Office of the
United States Holocaust
Memorial Museum, which
is based here in Boca Ra-
ton. I told him it would be
an honor to be there."
Josh Lukes will attend with
his great-uncle. He and his
family intend to host an-


other Thanksgiving charity event in 2011. The recipient of
donations will again be the US Holocaust Memorial Mu-
seum.
For more information, call 561-995-6773 or go to www.
ushmm.org.


S"$ii


PH Si


julfuly ut fIt- ju!uLu
football pame


-7
Josh 's great-uncle, HenryRedlich, seated, is aHolocaustsurvivor
He is shownwithotherrelatives atthe T ,, il ,, . -,i-. . i, ii. ,,.


Coral Springs


Coral Springs TRIBUNE
www apringtribune.com
www.coralspringtribune.com


*Education summit
planned



*Young people enjoy
recreational soccer in
Coral Springs


* Coral Springs does
"- well but Cardinal
S Gibbons wins county
Swresting title


Delray Beach

Delray BeachTR TPIUN

www.delraybeachtribune.com


- *Tractor-trailer pulls
down power line,
causes traffic jam



S*Delray Beach Police offers
citizen's academy



FHP: Speed kills man
in 1-95 crash


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January 27 through February 2, 2011 - Edition 32 - 9


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for news 24/7 go to bocaratontribune. com





10 -January 27 through February 2, 2011 - Edition 32
The Boca Raton Tribune COMMUNITY NEWS East/West Boca Raton, FL


World War II bombers to visit Boca Chairs, new initiatives announced


for Men with Caring Hearts event


BOCA RATON - The
Collings Foundation will
bring a display of World
War II bombers called
"The Wings of Freedom"
to Boca Raton Airport from
Jan. 27 to 31. Tours of the
airplanes and rides will be
available. Veterans will be
there to talk with attendees
about their experiences.
Food and drinks available
for purchase
Entrance fee: $12 for a-
dults, $6 for children under
12; World War II vets free.
Walk-through tour times
(no reservations required)
are:
1/27/11 - 2-4 p.m.
1/28/11 - 9 a.m. to 4 p.m.
1/29/11 - 9 a.m. to 4 p.m.
1/30/11 - 9 a.m. to 4 p.m.
1/31/11 - 9 a.m. to noon.
When the Wings of Free-
dom arrive, the Civil Air
Patrol (CAP), the US Air
Force Volunteer auxiliary,
will be there as they have
been every year when the
Collings Foundation brings
these "big birds" to town.
Cadets and senior members
of the Boca Raton Compos-
ite Squadron perform com-
munity service helping


Civil Air Patrol cadets get first hand stories from WWII veter-
ans at Collings Foundation Wings ofFreedom.


with crowd control and
miscellaneous duties. A re-
cruiting tent will be set up
where visitors will have the
opportunity to learn about
Civil Air Patrol's three mis-
sions of Emergency Servi-
ce, Aerospace Education


and Cadet Programs.
Everyone who attends
will receive a special tour
and firsthand account from
World War II veterans, from
men such as Civil Air Pa-
trol members, Major Bill
Continued on page 11


BOCA RATON - The 10th
Annual Men with Caring
Hearts (MWCH) awards
luncheon will take place
April 28 at Woodfield
Country Club in Boca Ra-
ton.
The event gives non-profit
organizations an opportu-
nity to provide community-
wide recognition and thanks
to male volunteers who ha-
ve given time, talent, ener-
gy and resources to make
life better for others in Palm
Beach County.
This year's event will be
chaired by Carrie Rubin, a
Boca Raton philanthropist
and a Florence Fuller Child
Development Center board
member, and Mark Wyllie,
CEO of Flagship Solutions
Group, Inc.
Cliff Viner, general part-
ner of AVM, L.P as well
as chairman and owner of
the Florida Panthers hock-
ey club, will be this year's
"Biggest Heart." This is a
title given to a philanthropic
leader whose selfless dedi-
cation has impacted indi-
viduals and the community
at large.


In addition to the Biggest
Heart, all Palm Beach Coun-
ty nonprofit organizations
are invited to pay tribute
to one gentleman who has
made a significant differ-
ence to their organization
for the Outstanding Volun-
teer Service award.
Also, anew award this year is
the opportunity for the par-
ticipating agencies to nomi-
nate a male youth volunteer
for the first ever Youth in
Philanthropy award.
To bring even more recog-
nition to these volunteers,
FFCDC announces that it
will grant $500 to the Out-
standing Volunteer Service


award winner to give to the
charity of his choice. The
winner will also benefit
from the award with a $500
scholarship toward his edu-
cation and new notebook
computer compliments of
Toshiba.
The event is predicted to be
another sell-out. For details,
contact Jenny Mahoney,
561-391-7274 x 125.
Proceeds will benefit pro-
grams at FFCDC, which
provides quality childcare
and preschool education
to 625 children from low-
income families at its two
locations, in east and west
Boca Raton.


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Civil Air Patrol Cadets get tour inside B-17 WWII Bomber


Web cam offers a view of FAU stadium


BOCA RATON - Florida A-
tlantic University recently
installed a web camera to
document the highly an-
ticipated construction of its
30,000-seat football sta-
dium on the university's
Boca Raton campus. View-
ers can catch the progress
online at www.fau.edu/sta-
dium/earthcam.html.
The web cam posts a new
snapshot every 15 minu-
tes, which is immediately


construction
archived for remote vie-
wing as far back as Novem-
ber 23, 2010, to gauge the
progress that has been
made. On any given day,
the site allows viewers to
enlarge the view, zoom in
for a closer look or share
it with others, as well as
monitor the climate condi-
tions on site.
The FAU stadium is the
centerpiece of FAU's In-
novation Village, located


in the north central area of
campus. Home of the Owl
football team, the open-
air stadium, a $70 million
project, is slated to feature
6,000 premium seats, in-
cluding 24 suites, 26 loge
boxes, 1,000 premier club
seats and 4,000 priority
club seats, and the latest,
state-of-the-art amenities.
For more information on
the stadium, visit www.
faustadium.com.


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Raton Airport Jan. 27-31





for news 24/7 qo to bocaratontribune.com


January 27 through February 2, 2011 - Edition 32- 11
The Boca Raton Tribune COMMUNITY NEWS East/West Boca Raton, FL


Two programs at FAU focus on Daniel Ellsberg and

the 'Pentagon Papers'


BOCA RATON - Florida
Atlantic University's Alan
B. Larkin Symposium on
the American Presidency
presents "Daniel Ellsberg
Speaks: The Pentagon
Papers 40 Years Later,"
a discussion with Daniel
Ellsberg and George Her-
ring. A free screening of
the Academy Award nomi-
nated film "The Most Dan-
gerous Man in America" is
also scheduled.
The free film screening will
take place Tuesday, Feb-
ruary 15, at 3:30 p.m. in
the University Theatre on
FAU's Boca Raton campus.
Following the screening, a
discussion and commentary
will be led by George Her-
ring, the leading authority
on the Pentagon Papers and
the Vietnam War.
Ellsberg's lecture and book
signing will take place
Wednesday, February 16, at
3 p.m. in the Kaye Audito-


'erg speaks to the public injront oj the United states
Court House in this circa 1971 photo.


rium in the Student Union
on FAU's Boca Raton cam-
pus. Tickets for the lecture
are $12 for the public and
may be obtained by visit-
ing www.fauevents.com
or calling 1-800-564-9539.
Students and teachers can
pick up free tickets at the
box office in the Student
Union by presenting their
faculty or student ID cards.
In the 1970s, Daniel Ells-
berg, a military analyst


World War II bombers ...continued
Bottle, a former pilot in the US Army Air Corps who per-
sonally flew the aircraft on display and Captain Ira Lotter,
seasoned soldier who fought in most of the major Euro-
pean battles with the Army Tanker Division.
Also bombardier, ex- POW and Distinguished Flying
SCross recipient,
Lt. Irwin Stovroff,
whose mission
now is to provide
special assistance
dogs for disabled
veterans. He will
bring his service
dogs to the event.
For more informa-
tion, visit www.
flwg.us and www.
gocivilairpatrol.
com

Cadet Lt Colonel Christina Zarrilli learns about how Special
Assistance Guide Dogs like Cash help returning injuredsoldiers
I ilih. i,/ h io ,,i- oi,, from WWIIVeteran, exPOWIrwinStovroff


with top secret security
clearances, released the
Pentagon Papers, detail-
ing the secret history of the
Vietnam War. This was the
biggest national security
leak in U.S. history prior to
recent events surrounding
WikiLeaks.
Ellsberg became the most
famous dissident in Ameri-
can history when he re-
leased the top secret "Pen-
tagon Papers" to the media


in 1971. All told, he leaked
over 7,000 pages of clas-
sified documents that re-
vealed in meticulous detail
the lies and deceptions be-
hind the Vietnam War.
Instantly, Ellsberg became
America's most wanted
man. Richard Nixon's top
advisor, Henry Kissinger,
called him "the most dan-
gerous man in America."
President Nixon was so
threatened by Ellsberg that
he created a special unit
designed to silence him,
the so-called "dirty tricks"
squad. Members of this
group raided Ellsberg's
psychiatrist's office, an
incident which ultimately
backfired on Nixon as it
set in motion the chain
of events that culminated
in the Watergate burglary
scandal and Nixon's resig-
nation.


C/AIC Alex Gelbard examines the equipment on this WWII
B-24 Bomber


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12 -January 27 through February 2, 2011 - Edition 32
The Boca Raton Tribune COMMUNITY NEWS East/West Boca Raton, FL


Daughter of New York City mayor heads Rotary Club of Boca Raton honors o

fundraiser for Home Safe's effort to aid with OPAL Awards

abused children I


WELLINGTON -
Professional eques-
trian and philan-
thropist Georgina
Bloomberg, daugh-
ter of New York Ci-
ty Mayor Michael
Bloomberg, was
selected to serve as
honorary event chair-
woman for the inau-
gural Jump for Home
Safe, an entertaining
event of world-class
equestrian competi-
tion and unique in-
teractive fun for at-
tendees of all ages.
The event is set for
Saturday, February
5 as part of the FTI
Winter Equestrian
Festival at the Palm Beach
International Equestrian
Center in Wellington.
Actively involved in chari-
table work, Bloomberg
is lending her strong sup-
port to help raise funds
and awareness for Home
Safe - a non-profit organi-
zation helping victims of
child abuse and domestic
violence. Home Safe serves
over 14,000 infants, chil-
dren and adults annually
in Palm Beach County and
surrounding areas, and has
seven facilities - including
locations in Boca Raton,
West Palm Beach and Lake
Worth.
Jump for Home Safe is a
family-friendly evening
consisting of: VIP seating
for the equestrian competi-
tion, horseless jump con-
tests for attendees of all


community."
Individuals named
as event co-chairs
e include: Charles
Moorcroft, J Bar
Ranch (Jennifer
Bieling), Stepping
Stone Farm (Sandy
Kelly, Monty Kel-
ly, Amy Momrow,
Shaine Brooks), and
Sweet Oak Farm
(Shane and Ali
Sweetnam).
Event committee
members include: Ann
Marie Barry, Amy
Carpenter, Caron
Dockerty, Gwen
Dvorkin, Jessica
Eisenfelder, Megan
Georgina Bloomberg Eisenfelder, Brit-
ages, dinner under the stars tany Hammel, Jacqui
and live and silent auction Hammel, Lynn Holcomb,
items. Janet Lano, Jackie Lano,
"We're proud Georgina Ada Molina, Lisa Mills,
Bloomberg has joined Ho- Alice Nelson, Hannah Pat-
me Safe's efforts to help ten, Gloria Pierson, Brooke
fight child abuse and do- Qualk, Karen Roderman,
mestic violence in south Kayla Roderman, Maggie
Florida," said Cherie Co- Stolzberg, and Rob Vargas.
penhaver, event chair and In existence since 1979,
a board member of Home Home Safe is a nationally-
Safe. "She's an exceptional accredited non-profit orga-
role model for young wom- nization helping improve
en looking to make positive the lives of victims of child
contributions to society." abuse and domestic vio-
"I am equally excited, lence, with a growing em-
proud and humbled to par- phasis on prevention. Each
ticipate in such a fun event year, Home Safe serves
that benefits such a wor- over 14,000 infants, chil-
thy cause as Home Safe," dren and women in south
said Georgina Bloomberg. Florida and surrounding
"Palm Beach County is my areas.
second home and helping
abused and neglected chil- Credit: Photo by
dren is paramount for me Kathy Russell
and should be for the entire


II~IYwIiri~ eIuIYIw I erxIIo vi


Each stepped to a podium
centered between two large
TV screens to receive the
award from either Kaye
or co-chairs Ingrid Fulmer
and Neil Saffer.
The awards ceremony
opened with an invoca-
tion from Mayor Susan
Whelchel, who asked for a
moment of silence for those
recently killed and wound-
ed by a gunman in Tucson.
Robbe was first to the po-
dium, and offered recollec-
tions of his many years at
Boca High. He organized
a "Journey of Courage" to
the Ground Zero site of the
9/11 terror attacks, where
students spent three hours
in the firehouse closest to
the World Trade Centers.
He also organized student
trips to the USS Missouri
at Pearl Harbor; worked the
Caring Kitchen on Vete-


rans Day and supported the
Go Pink campaign at Boca
Raton Regional Hospital,
among other things.
During his years as an in-
structor, he said it was "my
privilege to look into the fa-
ces of hope and the eyes of
excitement."
Fedele, credited with kee-
ping Boca Hospital out of
bankruptcy, said, "It takes
a team to accomplish any-
thing." He honored the staff
who "stayed the course"
despite staggering financial
problems. At Boca Hospi-
tal, he led an initiative that
resulted in an operations im-
provement of $60 million in
18 months.
Lilly, a familiar face in Bo-
ca where she is the go-to
person when events need
to be planned, is a former
teacher in upstate New
York who was named to


immunity leaders

Continued from page 1
"Who's Who among Na-
tional Educators." The al-
ways-jovial lady looked over
to Mayor Whelchel and said,
"My evaluation is coming
up."
She is a member of numer-
ous organizations, includ-
ing the Children's Museum
where she chairs the Kids-
Fest celebration; Boca Bal-
let Theatre, Soroptimist In-
ternational; Kiwanis Club of
Boca Raton and the George
Snow Scholarship Founda-
tion. "I appreciate Rotary
and what Rotary does for
the community," she said.
Marta Batmasian has ex-
celled in the fields of edu-
cation, business, politics
and community service.
She received bachelors and
master's degrees from Em-
erson College and a Ph.D
in Near Eastern Studies
from Brandeis University. A
member of 37 different or-
ganizations over the years,
she paid tribute to the other
recipients, saying, "I am
very grateful to you all, all
the unsung heroes."
She is co-founder and direc-
tor with her husband, Jim, of
PROPEL, an organization
that provides homes, jobs
and work skills to youths
who have aged out of the
foster care system.
The Sclafanis took a hu-
morous turn at the mike,
each joking that they would
talk for half an hour. The
couple operates Multi Ima-
ge Group, an audio visual
company they founded in
1979. MIG now has a staff
of 95 and is recognized na-
tionally and internationally.
Jim has been involved in
Rotary since he became
a member of the club in
Walden, N.Y in 1957.
Continued on page 15


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Flossy Keesely












for ews24/ qoto ocaatotriunecomJanuary 27 through February 2, 2011 -Ya Editionb32 132


2010 champ Langer to defend title when Allianz tourney


benefiting Boca Hospital tees off Feb. 7


BOCA RATON - In cele-
bration of five years in Boca
Raton and the PGA Cham-
pions Tour tournament's
l1th year, management has
added exciting new "events
within the event" to this
year's Allianz Championship
to be held February 7-13th at
The Old Course at Broken
Sound Club to benefit Boca
Raton Regional Hospital.
For the second year, general
admission is free through
the generous underwriting
by sponsors Allianz Life,
the City of Boca Raton, JM
Lexus, Administaff, and
Konica Minolta Business


Solutions. There are still op-
portunities for individuals
and companies to purchase
Partners Club tickets and
executive skybox seating on
the 18th green.
More than 85,000 are ex-
pected to come to Boca
Raton from South Florida
and beyond to observe such
golf legends as defend-
ing champion and Boca
Raton resident Bernhard
Langer, Nick Price, Tom
Lehman, Corey Pavin, Gary
Player, Paul Azinger and
tour rookies Kenny Perry,
Mark Calcavecchia, and
Steve Lowery compete for


the $1.8 million purse. All
three championship rounds
will be televised on the Golf
Channel with segments
showcasing the features,
advantages and benefits of
living, working, and visiting
Boca Raton.
Kicking off tournament
week will be the first Alli-
anz Championship Women's
Executive Pro-Am presen-
ted by Lilly Pulitzer on
Tuesday, February 8th at
The Old Course.
The first Allianz Champion-
ship Fairway 5K will hit the
green on Saturday, February
12th at 7:15 a.m. offering


runners and walkers a first-
time Florida experience of
running on a championship
golf course followed by a
City of Boca Raton-hosted
Family Day starting at 9
a.m. jam-packed with multi-
generational interactive golf
and entertainment activi-
ties.
The introduction of the Alli-
anz Championship "Birdies
Fore Charity" fundraising
program to this year's golf
experience line-up offers
nonprofits limitless op-
portunity to generate funds
with 100 percent of dollars
raised going directly to the


nonprofits. The popular Al-
lianz Championship Golf
& Wine Experience returns
Friday, February llth at
close of tournament play.
Tell your friends and col-
leagues about all the "events
within the event" and visit
www. allianzchampionship.
com for full event schedule
and tournament updates,
and to register for all events,
participate in "Birdies Fore
Charity", purchase VIP and
skybox tickets, and explore
sponsorship and volunteer
opportunities or call the
tournament office at 561-
241-GOLF


''9
See pge 1

ENTERTAINMENT^^^
^^^^^^^^^^^ See page 18^^^^


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for news 2417 qo to bocara ton tribune. com


January 27 through Februarv 2, 2011 - Edition 32- 13





14 -January 27 through February 2, 2011 - Edition 32
The Boca Raton Tribune B - BOCA LIFE & ARTS East/West Boca Raton, FL


a Zavee hosts Cause Challenge Award


FOOD REVIEW
By Marc Kent

Jake's Stone Crabs Plus


Fresh Fish Galore!


Boca's own Jake's Stone
Crabs has a menu of quality
offerings featuring a dozen
appetizers, six salads and
some thirty entrees, all at
quite reasonable pricing.
We sampled a she-crab
soup, creamy smooth, gen-
tle flavor with chunks of
delicious crab - then a Ba-
hamian chowder, very tasty
with a very little "bite" per-
fectly done flavor coming
through.
Six plump oysters Rocke-
feller had a subtle, yet hear-
ty taste and were expertly
prepared as was a hugh
presentation of an unusual
dish of chilled Maryland
lump blue crabmeat and
gulf shrimp resting on a bed
of warm potato/onion hash
and served with a fine mus-
tard dill dressing - Do try it!
The appetizer portion is
a single large crab cake,
crusty "shell" and tender
flavorful meat therein- the
dinner portion being two of
these full flavor delights.
For those who enjoy Caesar
salads, we can recommend
Jake's highly...shards of
torn romaine with a dressing
rich in taste and texture -just
the perfect consistency.
Comments on the fresh
stone crabs...stones are a-
vailable, in season, in ser-
vings of 2 to 5 pieces, de-
pending on your choice of
medium to super colossal
sizes. They are crisp, full


of flavor and have a nice
creamy mustard sauce for
dipping - they are brought
in from the Keys daily. for
guaranteed freshness.
Two of Jake's Signature
Dishes - Bouillabaisse - a
large crock of sea scallops,
shrimp, white water clams,
grouper and other daily fish
offerings in a deep and fla-
vorful red broth with a hint
of spice including saffron,
garlic and? This French de-
light is enhanced by Jakes's
daily ingredient choice and
served with garlic toast
- a must try! To satisfy re-
quests for a fish fry - there
is Jake's panko encrusted
fish dish of shrimp, grou-
per, calamari and scallops
served with French fries
and coleslaw.
Steamed soft shell crabs
with rice, spinach and a
lemon butter sauce were
indeed soft, not crispy with
a slight crunch. It's a fine
tasting and filling dish.
The extensive entree list of-
fers most every local fish,
both Maine and Florida
lobsters, a " surf and turf'
plus filet mignon and NY
cut steaks with red wine
demiglace, sauteed mush-
rooms and roasted potatoes.
All fish are available plain
or with Jake's herb spice
and can be baked, broiled,
grilled, sauteed, blackened
or fried...your choice. All
have rice and house veg-


tables on the plate.
A note - if youngsters are in
your party, just ask owner
David Leschen to suggest
kid's favorites. He is crea-
tive and most helpful.
David has researched, de-
veloped and mastered his
seafood offerings over two
decades and this is evident
at this top quality restau-
rant.
Attention dessert lovers,
there is a rich, juicy and
creamy NY cheesecake,
an authentic and delicious
Key Lime pie wedge plus
- for chocoholics - a choco-
late bomb, a deep flavored
cake with shards of rich
chocolate inside - sweet en-
dings indeed!
Jake's has an extensive
wine menu to accompany
your entree choosing. Ask
for suggestions to enhance
your dining experience We
certainly enjoyed ours.
Jake's is open 5PM to 10PM
from Sunday thru Thurs-
day, till 11PM Friday and
Saturday. Seating 80 insi-
de and 70 more on patio,
Jake's Stone Crabs is loca-
ted at 514 Via de Palmas
- the corer restaurant in
Royal Palm Place where
Federal Highway and
South Mizner Boulevard
meet. Call 347-1055 and
ask for Owner/Host Da-
vid Leschen, then...
Go and Enjoy!


fl aroruJLJiiuK(


Party at La Cigale
DELRAY BEACH - Za-
vee's First Cause Chal-
lenge came to a festive
conclusion at La Cigale in
Delray Beach as supporters
of The Milagro Center, For-
gotten Soldiers Outreach
and the Delray Miracle
League attended a cocktail
party where each charity
received a $500 donation
S/from Ron Stack, the COO
ofZavee LLC.
The free community-based
website (zavee.com) offers
cash back rewards every
time members shop and
dine at hundreds of South
Florida stores and restau-
rants. Zavee also supports
local causes by allowing
members to guide the com-
pany's charitable dona-
tions.
"The Challenge encour-
'hAnnetteLaTorreandRussellDiTocce aged the three charities to
rally their supporters to
sign up for Zavee within a
month's time frame," ex-
plained Stack. "The more
supporters each charity
has, the greater the giving
they control. And while the
Challenge is over, the bene-
fits continue. Joining Zavee
at anytime will help your
favorite cause and will start
saving you money!"


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Boca RaToons
by Ray Russoto


www.cartoon6byray.com





for news 24/7 go to bocaratontribune.com January 27 through February 2, 2011 - Edition 32- 15
The Boca Raton Tribune B - BOCA LIFE & ARTS East/West Boca Raton, FL


Rotary Club of Boca Raton honors
community leaders with OPAL Awards
Continued from page 12
Earning a lifetime achievement award was Flossy Keesely,
who, at nearly 97 years of age, has "dedicated her life to
the field of fines arts and philanthropy," Rotarians said.
He heads her own non-profit corporation, Flossy's Dream,
and has been a major supporter of the Rotary Club's Future
Stars fundraiser, an event scheduled March 4. It will kick
off the 2011 edition of Festival of the Arts BOCA.


Ariene cxr nim 3ciajani


Ken Fengler and Neil Saffer
.w. . ......


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16 -January 27 through February 2, 2011 - Edition 32
The Boca Raton Tribune B - BOCA LIFE & ARTS East/West Boca Raton, FL


SPOTLIGHT

14th Annual OPAL Awards a major success for Rotary
BOCA RATON - A sell-out crowd gathered in the ballroom
of the Country Club of Boca Pointe last Saturday night to
honor seven residents with OPAL (Outstanding People and
Leaders) Awards. It was the 14th event sponsored by the
Boca Raton Rotary Club, and was a major success.
The Boca Raton Tribune is publishing a variety of photos
showing the many activities from that night. Some pho-
tos are in the paper while others are on our website, www.
bocaratontribune.com. Of course, please take note of the
article which begins on page 1.
There are too many pictures for just one edition, so the Tri-
bune will publish additional photos in next week's edition,
and even others after that if the need arises. If you don't see Neil Saffer Ben Krieger andAlan Kaye
the photo you want, stay tuned for more!


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for news 24/7 go to bocaratontribune.com
The Boca Raton Tribune B - BOCA LIFE & ARTS East/West Boca Raton, FL

Madeline and Eugene Pargh host cocktail

reception to support American Society of the

University of Haifa Credit: Photos by Jeffreyoll


BOCA RATON - Philan-
thropists Madeline and
Eugene Pargh hosted a
cocktail reception for 50
guests at their Boca Ra-
ton home Jan. 9 in support
of the Southeast Region
of the American Society
of the University of Haifa


(ASUH). Event committee
members were: Barbara &
Dr. Jeffrey Feingold, Phyl-
lis & Gerry Golden, Elyssa
& Barry Kupferberg, Jan
Silverman & Jerry Enger-
man, Yehudit & Herman
Swartz, Elaine & Howard
Trachtenberg and Shelley


From left, Barbara Feingold, Dr Amatzia Baram, Madeline &
Eugene Pargh


\I, .-11 fromm left are Shelley Yeckes, Jerry Engerman, Jan
Silverman


& Barry Yeckes.
ASUH Executive Director,
Fran Ginsburg, welcomed
guests and spoke about the
internationally renowned
work of the University
of Haifa researchers and
scholars. The university re-
cently escaped damage but
there was loss of life du-
ring the recent forest fires
on Mount Carmel, site of
the university campus. The
university has launched a
$10 million appeal to pre-
vent future loss of life and
damage.
The highlight of the event
was a private briefing and
update, "The Future of
Iraq: 'Bracing for the U.S.
Drawdown and the Impact
on America'" by Dr. Am-
atzia Baram, a professor
of Middle Eastern history
and director of the Center
for Iraq Studies at the Uni-
versity of Haifa. Dr Bram
had spoken at Temple Em-
manu-El Palm Beach and
Temple Emanu-El, Miami
Beach several days earlier.
An internationally recog-
nized authority on Iraq,
best known for testifying
before the U.S. government
about Saddam Hussein in
September 2002, Professor
Baram recently appeared in
the acclaimed documentary
"No End in Sight." He is
currently on sabbatical as
a Goldman Chair Professor
at Georgetown University.
To donate to ASUH or join
the mailing list for upcom-
ing events and presenta-
tions, contact Linda Slavin,
Southeast Regional Di-
rector at 954-344-6604 or
lslavin@asuh.org. Details
about the organization can
be found at www.asuh.org.


January 27 through February 2, 2011 - Edition 32- 17


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18 -January 27 through February 2, 2011 - Edition 32
The Boca Raton Tribune B - BOCA LIFE & ARTS East/West Boca Raton, FL


ENTERTAINMENT

By Skip Sheffield



Bad things happen in "All Good Things"


"All Good Things" is the
richly ironic title of a mov-
ie about very bad things
like extortion, racketeering
and murder.
"Good Things" is the fic-
tion feature debut of An-
drew Jarecki, maker of the
unsettling documentary
"Capturing the Friedmans"
in 2003. The story is based
on the real life drama of
Robert "Bobby" Durst, the
irresponsible, screw-up
eldest son of a prominent
New York real estate mag-
nate.
The Bobby Durst character
of David Marks is played
by Ryan Gosling. Daddy
Sanford Marks is played
by stage and screen great
Frank Langella.
The story begins in 1971
after David's mother has
met a violent death, of
which we learn more later.
Dressed in a tuxedo, David
performs an emergency
plumbing repair for Katie
(Kirsten Dunst), a pretty,
free-spirited coed and one
of his father's tenants.
The physical attraction is


mutual and strong, giv-
ing David direction to his
otherwise rudderless life.
Against his family's ob-
jections ("She's never go-
ing to be one of us," dad
sneers), David marries
Katie and they attempt to
carve a new, good life in
Vermont, running a health
food store called All Good
Things.
The idyllic period is short-
lived. Dad arrives from
New York in a chauffeured
limousine. He has become
a major landlord of seedy
peep shows and question-
able businesses in the pre-
cleaned up Times Square
area, and he demands that
David rejoin the family
business as a kind of bag
man.
David protests weakly, and
much to Katie's dismay
they return to New York.
David quickly falls into
his father's shady business
dealings while Kate at-
tempts to better herself by
attending medical school.
Then she becomes preg-
nant and Bobby, to put it


mildly, is not happy.
Katie Marks disappeared
as did her real-life coun-
terpart in 1982. David
Marks is strongly suspect-
ed of foul play, but there
is no body and no hard
evidence. The story picks
up again in 2000 when
the case against David is
reopened. There is no dra-
matic conclusion to this
unsavory story of power,
corruption, greed and lust.
David Durst is still alive
and well and it has been
reported that he likes this
film. While the powerful
acting performances of
Ryan Gosling and Kirsten
Dunst cannot be denied,
the story is a real bummer,
man; the opposite of the
American Dream. * * $

"No Strings Attached" is
the opposite of a bummer.
It's a feel-good, R-rated
sexy romp about the power
of true romance over mere
animal attraction by direc-
tor Ivan Reitman ("Ghost-
busters").


Adam (Ashton Kutcher)
and Emma (Natalie Port-
man) are friends from
early teen years at sum-
mer camp. They keep on
bumping into each other
until they both end up in
Los Angeles in their early
20s. Adam is an aspiring
script writer and Emma is
working toward a medical
degree at a teaching hos-
pital. The mutual attrac-
tion that has been bubbling
under the surface bursts
forth in an erotic one-night
stand that leads to another
and another. In Elizabeth
Meriwether's witty script,
the couple's stereotypical
sexual roles are reversed.
Adam longs for cuddling
and commitment. Emma
wants slam, bam, thank
you m'am and back to
work.
"No Strings" has an en-
tertaining supporting cast,
lead by Kevin Kline as
Adam's aging Lothario
movie-star dad Alvin.
British actress Ophelia Lo-
vibond amuses as Adam's


shallow ex-girlfriend and
dad's new flame. Rap-
per Ludicris shows he
has both acting and comic
chops as Adam's room-
mate Wallace. Lake Bell
is outstanding as Adam's
accommodating boss, who
develops an awkward, fun-
ny crush on him.
Perhaps because I went
into this with such low ex-
pectations I was pleasantly
surprised at the genuine
laughs amidst the raun-
chy material. "When Harry
Met Sally" and "500 Days
of Summer" said it better,
but "No Strings" contin-
ues Natalie Portman's role
as a formidable, sensuous
starlet. Pretty boy Ashton
Kutcher knows his limi-
tations, and he cheerfully
plays them to best advan-
tage as an incurable ro-
mantic. i i












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2011 Oscar

nominees
Best Picture
*"Black Swan," Mike Me-
davoy, Brian Oliver and
Scott Franklin, producers
-"The Fighter" David Ho-
berman, Todd Lieberman
and Mark Wahlberg, produc-
ers
* "Inception," Emma Thom-
as and Christopher Nolan,
producers
* "The Kids Are All Right,"
Gary Gilbert, Jeffrey Levy-
Hinte and Celine Rattray, pro-
ducers
*"The King's Speech," lain
Canning, Emile Sherman and
Gareth Unwin, producers
* "127Hours," Christian Col-
son, Danny Boyle and John
Smithson, producers
*"The Social Network,"
Scott Rudin, Dana Brunetti,
Michael De Luca and Cean,
producers
* "Toy Story 3" Darla K. An-
derson, producer
*"True Grit" Scott Rudin,
Ethan Coen and Joel Coen,
producers
* "Winter's Bone" Anne Ro-
sellini and Alix Madigan-
Yorkin, producers

Actor in a Leading Role
*Javier Bardem in "Biutiful"
*Jeff Bridges in "True Grit"
*Jesse Eisenberg in "The So-
cial Network"
*Colin Firth in "The King's
Speech"
*James Franco in "127
Hours"

Actress in a Leading Role
*Annette Bening in "The
Kids Are All Right"
*Nicole Kidman in "Rabbit
Hole"
*Jennifer Lawrence in "Win-
ter's Bone"
*Natalie Portman in "Black
Swan"
*Michelle Williams in "Blue
Valentine"

The 83rd annual presentation
of the Oscars will take place
Feb. 27


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Ashton Kutcher and Natalie Portman in
"No Strings Attached."






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

," | 'Evening of Sweetness and Laughter' raises


Art enthusiasts turned out
in huge numbers for one
of Boca Museum of Art's
strongest set of exhibitions
in recentyears. "Cut! Cos-
tume and the Cinema" fea-
tures 43 costumes created
for period films. Museum
marketing director Bruce
Herman gave me a private
tour. He told me exhibition
co-curator Nancy Lawson
took 10 days to install the
meticulous display! My
personal favorite was the
pink confection worn by
Emmy Rossum in "Phan-
tom of the Opera!"
Impressionism fans will
love "California Impres-
sionism: Paintings from
the Irvine Museum." This
is the first time the 60 mas-
terpieces have traveled
outside California.
My "Boca First List" is
getting longer by the min-
ute. Jean Stem, execu-
tive director of The Irvine
Museum, his wife, Linda
Stem, and James Irvine
Swinden, attended the
opening reception. Save
some stamina for the third
exhibition in the small-
est gallery because there's
nothing small about the
names on these walls!
"Romanticism to Modem-
ism: Graphic Masterpieces


from Piranesi to Picasso"
features 21 works by Pi-
casso, seven by Miro and
six by Goya to name just a
few! You'll probably need
two visits -- ah ha maybe
that's the plan!
ZED 451 hosted a jam-
packed reception for Festi-
val of the Arts BOCA. Co-
producers Wendy Larsen
and Charlie Siemon were
on hand to greet over 200
supporters. This year's
festival, the fifth, run-
ning March 4-12 features
younger names, including
the youngest performer
ever, 10-year old soprano
Jackie Evancho, who will
sing with the Young Stars
of the Metropolitan Opera
and the Boca Raton Sym-
phonia in the closing con-
cert "A Night at the Opera"
on March 12. Tickets from
festivaloftheartsboca.org.
Speaking of opera, our
own Palm Beach Opera
has big plans to celebrate
its upcoming 50th anniver-
sary season. Stand by for
updates!
I enjoyed a fun evening at
Jamie Barlow's restaurant
La Stella's on East Pal-
metto Park. This bijoux
bistro features contempo-
rary Italian dishes and a
great wine list and, oh yes,


white furniture so they had
me at the door! The eve-
ning was hosted by Step-
ping Out Florida founder
Debi Goldfarb. Special
guest was Shari Gherman,
president and co-founder
of nationally renowned
American Fine Wine
Competition. This year's
competition takes place at
the Hyatt Regency Pier 66
on Feb 12. Shari gave us
a preview of the $20K dia-
mond necklace that some
lucky live auction bid-
der can win, along with a
Lexus. (You drive honey,
I'll wear the diamonds!)
Tickets are $200 from
561-504-VINE (8463).
And finally, to leave you on
another sweet note, don't
forget the Junior League of
Boca Raton's 10th Annual
Chocolate Decadence cel-
ebration coming up Feb.
3 at Boca Center. Tickets
from 561-620-4778 are
$35 or $75 for the VIP
Lounge... psst...go for the
Lounge!

And that is life in Boca...




-/-VI e�e^ ^(


$45,000 for Romer Foundation


REBECCA REPORTS

By Rebecca Coleman


Culture and culinary delights

abound...


Mathew Romer, who lost
his eight-year battle with
Tay-Sachs disease in 2003,
MFRF was founded in South
Florida 12 years ago to sup-
port education and research
of children's genetic diseas-
es of the brain.
The annual "See the Light"
Awards were a highlight of
the evening. Awardees in-
cluded Deborah Barbouth,
M.D, and Miguel-Sena Es-


The Broward Center for the Performing Arts'Laffing Matterz
dinner show provided a wonderful ,.. iis: for the event


LisajaneKomercelebrateswith / Seethle Light honorees, Lr Ue-
borahBarbouth andDr MiguelSena-Esteves. andKevin Romer


f.'.t. .. i,,T Tyco Security Solutions: (back row from left)
Matilde Young, Monique Young, Adriana Adelson, Steve Shap-
iro and Debi \1,iq.oi. (front row from left): Augusto Titarelli,
Sandra Titarelli, Hank Monaco and Christopher Monaco
See more pictures online


BOCA RATON - The Ma-
thew Forbes Romer Founda-
tion (MFRF) and 166 special
guests enjoyed "An Evening
of Sweetness & Laughter"
featuring the "Laffing Mat-
terz" dinner show Jan. 9 at
The Broward Center for the
Performing Arts. Generous
sponsors and guests raised
more than $45,000 for the
Foundation.
Inspired by the strength of


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


teves, Ph.D. Dr. Barbouth
is Medical Director for
Genetics at the University
of Miami Miller School of
Medicine and the Victor
Center. Dr. Sena-Esteves is
the team leader for the In-
ternational Tay-Sachs Gene
Therapy Research Consor-
tium. Both were honored
for their outstanding con-
tributions in pioneering and
delivering genetic testing
and education programs and
moving research forward to
eventually find a cure.
Guests were moved by a
stirring video presentation
starting with children and
families who motivate the
Foundation's work and con-
tinuing with the progress
being made with programs
in education, genetic test-
ing, and research, including
an international research
consortium rapidly approa-
ching clinical trials.
"Our 'Sweetness and Lau-
ghter' theme symbolizes both
how sweet these children are
and how laughter is an im-
portant way of coping with
the devastating impact of
these diseases," said Kevin
Romer, MFRF president and
Mathew's father.
Major sponsors included the
Adolph & Rose Levis Foun-
dation, Judy Levis & Paul
Markhoff, Lois & Herm Sie-
gel, Karen & Eric Schiffer/
Sheila Gold Foundation,
Carole Romer, Marcelle &
Andrew Rosen, Baron De-
livery on Demand, Florida
Atlantic University, Betti-
na and Pablo Meles, Linda
and Harry Meran, Lillian
Raen, Joan and Mike Sie-
gel, Tyco Security Products,
the University of Miami
Miller School of Medicine
Hussman Institute for Hu-
man Genomics, West Boca
Medical Center, and Jenni-
fer and Edward Yorke.


Rebecca Coleman is president ofEureka! Productions, a PR and mi, -,. i,,i-
agency Pti .... ,iin clientsfor success. www.eurekaworldwide.com.


ReiaeIcarton71ibun(*com


for news 2417 qo to bocara ton tribune. com


January 27 through Februarv 2, 2011 - Edition 32- 19





20 -January 27 through February 2, 2011 - Edition 32


Pet Society
b)e iboca Jaton Criiune
- PET OF THE WEEK-

Give some deep thought to adopting

Einstein as your pet
Story, photo by
Pam D Addio

BOCA RATON - Hello!
I'm a feisty little pup named
Einstein... wanna play? I'm
a super active little dog who
will brighten up your home.
I'm a Parsons Terrier/Corgi "
mix, a male, 10 months old, '. .
neutered, weighing about
18 pounds. -
If you have cats or other . . .,.
dogs, that's just fine.... and C
I can also live with older
children. So.....
I pretty much fit into any .
scenario you've got going'
on at your house. Oh, and
did I mention I'm mostly
housebroken already, too? I'm available for adop- animal shelter located at
I must be a smartie.... ask tion at Tri-County Hu- 21287 Boca Rio Road in
for Einstein. mane Society, a no-kill Boca Raton. The shelter is


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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 Veteri-
nary 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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Business

The Jtoca Raton Tribune


WHAT BUSINESS ARE YOU IN?
By Gerald Sherman


Building relationships


DR. VIRGINIA CRIST
BI I irgiinia Cris

How to keep Love alive - at Any

Age!


For a family to be success-
ful, the relationship must
be on a firm basis. It must
be cohesive or it crumbles.
Just as it is important in
your personal life to esta-
blish good relationships, so
is it important for the life
of your business. Distrust,
disrespect, secrets, gossi-
ping and the like shake
the foundation. We can't
be all things to all people
but we can be team players.
Just as in families, the stan-
dards are set at the top and
filter down, so is it in busi-
ness. It all starts at the top!
When I walk into an office
and the receptionist is cold,
unfriendly or downright
nasty, I get a clue - the boss
pro-bably is, too.
The true relationship be-
tween an organization and
its clients actually starts
after the transaction is
completed. How well the
relationship proceeds is de-
termined by how it is man-
aged by the organization.
Ethics and honesty play
a major role in relation-
ship development. Always
remember, it is mo-re cost
effective to maintain exist-
ing clients than it is to find
new ones to replace them.
Retaining your customer
base is always a prio-rity.


Good relationships with
clients should not be under-
estimated.
In a selling situation, for
example, it used to be that
the organization and buyer
sat on opposite sides of
the fence. Today, this has
largely changed to a part-
nering situation between
buyer and seller working
together to achieve their
mutual goals. Sellers to-
day recognize that a
buyer's failure with their
product/service will reflect
negatively on their perfor-
mance. Therefore, it be-
hooves the seller to take an
active role in helping the
buyer select the right prod-
uct the right equipment,
the right style.
Before the seller starts a
relationship with the buyer
she/he must understand
what the buyer wants in the
relationship. Buyers want
their sellers to be team
members and have a high
degree of ethics and integ-
rity. They want that com-
fort zone in the relation-
ship in knowing that the
seller will do as promised.
The relationship cannot
progress unless the seller
is able to be a problem
solver, provide the buyer
with service and satisfy the


buyer's perceived value.
The seller can ensure a
lasting relationship by try-
ing to make sure that each
and every transaction will
be mutually beneficial.
Strange as it may seem,
sometimes the best way
for the seller to establish
this trust and build a rela-
tionship is to solve a prob-
lem when she/he foresees
one that the buyer may
have with his/her prod-
uct/service; late delivery,
merchandise not received
as ordered or any area that
the company has not per-
formed as promised.
Statistically, more than 50
percent of marriages end
in the divorce courts. We
are living in a "me first"
society, want immediate
success, instant gratifica-
tion, all this, without be-
ing committed to making
things work! Maintaining
a successful relationship,
both personally and in
business, requires a will-
ingness to work at it.
Excerpts from the book,
The Real World Guide to
Fashion Selling & Man-
agement, Gerald J. Sher-
man & Sar S. Perlman,
Fairchild Publications, Di-
vision of Conde Nast.


" ihng a life ;, ,g , is
sharing steps in time. The
music is different to each of
us - but how beautiful the
dance. " Flavia.

Even couples that lived a
lifetime together have trou-
bles. I know, because they
come into my office with
their broken dreams. In so-
me cases, the difficulties
began upon returning ho-
me from their honeymoon.
And as the bickering and
fighting grew, so too did
the resentments. This oc-
curs because the communi-
cation was lacking. Instead
of fixing the issues, the
continuous fighting only
furthered the already dam-
aged relationship. DON"T
LET THIS HAPPEN TO
YOU!
"Of those who stay mar-
ried, 90% report their
marriages as Unsatisfacto-
ry."- Gary Brainerd, PhD.,
American Bar Assoc.
This is both stunning and


As a licensed psychothera-
pist, what I do is help peo-
ple attain healthy love re-
lationships out of the hope
that they can lead happy
lives. Marriage is the join-
ing of two imperfect in-
dividuals. Mature love is
your awareness that you are
making a commitment to
an imperfect person. Love
involves caring, intimacy,
trust, and commitment. It is
important to accept the dif-
ferences of your partner.
Smile often. Start each day
with a kiss. Look for posi-
tives.
You want to know what I
hear as one of the greatest
maladies among couples?
She never listens to me.
He doesn't talk to me. We
don't communicate. And
they boil with frustration.
One of the chief dysfunc-
tions in failing marriages
is of the verbal variety.
Satisfying intimacy cannot
be achieved without good
communication. There is
a critical difference be-


tween ineffective and ef-
fective communication.
We all want, deep within
ourselves, to be heard and
understood. That is a basic
need and desire for partner-
ing. However, it seems that
many people, however well
intended, are very poor lis-
teners, which leaves many
in their lives hurt and frus-
trated.
Love is fun. An unhappy
marriage can take away
pleasure in so many other
aspects of your life. A joy-
less relationship depletes
the energy of an otherwise
vibrant individual. As hope
is renewed in my counsel-
ing sessions, steps can be
taken to reinvigorate your
life with new energy, more
smiles, and that special
twinkle in the eyes.
How beautiful will your
dance be? It's all up to you.

Dr. Virginia Crist
(Tel.) 561- 212-6855


Virginia Crist, Ph.D., Individual and Couples Therapist
Certified Diplomate, American Psychotherapy Association


Men &
Children
5i11 l' 8 ' , 1r h..ii, i
1..-4 T.. -2152



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GeraldJ .111 i I,,,1 o ./i, i ,11,,a & Perlman LLC is a marketing andpublic relations
person and has written several books and articles on these subjects.


for news 2417 qo to bocara ton tribune. com


January 27 through Februarv 2, 2011 - Edition 32- 21


9973 Glades Road - Boca Raton, FL 33434
squore t�hoppmr;





22 -January 27 through February 2, 2011 - Edition 32



Columnists
ETe Joca Raton Tribune


FAITH
By Pr. Sandy Huntsman



"Assumptions"


Alan Greenspan, Chair-
man of the USA's Fed-
eral Reserve Bank said of
Americans in 1997, "I am
afraid that too many have
given in to the thinking of
irrational exuberance." An
assumption by definition is
"a proposition that is taken
for granted, as if it were
true based upon presuppo-
sition without preponder-
ance of the facts."
False assumptions can lead
to wrong conclusions, and
wrong conclusions can
lead to wrong actions. In
some cases, we can laugh
at the outcome of our false
assumptions. In other cas-
es, false assumptions can
be deadly.
"A professional carpet-
layer stepped back to sur-
vey a newly installed car-
pet. Reaching into his shirt
pocket for a cigarette, he
realized the pack was miss-
ing. At the same time he
noticed a lump under the
carpet in the middle of the
room, about the size of the
missing cigarette pack.


There was no way to re-
trieve his cigarette pack
from under the attached
carpet without ripping ev-
erything up and starting
over. Finally, he decided to
beat the object flat, thereby
destroying any evidence of
his mistake.
Gathering his tools, the
carpet layer walked out
to his truck. There on the
seat of his truck was the
mislaid pack of cigarette.
As he lit one up, the home-
owner hurried out of the
house and asked, "Hey,
have you seen my son's
gerbil?"(Braude's Trea-
sury of Wit and Humor,
Prentice-Hall, Englewood
Hills, NJ.)
Most of us are living with
some false assumptions.
Our parents, our teachers,
our culture, the media, all
have input into our lives.
And some of those inputs
are false assumptions.
For instance, many young
people have the false as-
sumption that a good mar-
riage is built on a diamond


ring, good feelings and
compatibility. Such false
assumptions lead to the
wrong conclusion, that
nothing else is needed to
build a good marriage.
And the result is passiv-
ity after marriage, which
often leads to disappoint-
ment, disillusionment and
even divorce.
On the other hand, those
who are married and ex-
perience a rewarding mar-
riage know that hard work,
forgiveness and self-sac-
rifice must be part of the
equation for a good mar-
riage. False assumptions
lead to wrong conclusions,
which lead to wrong ac-
tions.
All of us need to work very
hard to continually evalu-
ate our thought processes,
question our assumptions,
and research the facts be-
fore forming our opinions
and choosing a course of
action. Over the next few
weeks we will consider
some common "false as-
sumptions."


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



WHY CoaSe aouND?

te ota Raton R ech he right%


rt une people with Mh


DIVORCE FLORIDA STYLE
By Mike Gora

How to properly prepare to

enter the divorce process


As matrimonial attorneys,
my colleagues and I deal
with the community's least
happy people on a day-to-
day basis. There is really
no part of divorce litigation
which one can describe as a
fun experience.
Months or years of unhap-
piness culminate with a de-
cision to admit failure to
achieve one of life's most
heartfelt endeavors, a happy
marriage, surrounded by suc-
cessful children and loving
friends.
Those of you who are in-
volved in the process, or
plan to become involved in
the process over the next few
months, know that the trip
will not be easy or inexpen-
sive. However, I know that
there is life after divorce,
after enjoying 33 years of a
loving second marriage. To
make the most out of your
divorce I suggest you take
the following recommenda-
tions:
1. Before starting, learn as
much as you can about Flor-
ida divorce law. There are
hundreds of online sources.
Reading Chapter 61 of the
Florida Statutes provides
a meaningful beginning. If
you can read a newspaper,
you can learn a lot by taking
an hour or two to read the
basic provisions about ali-
mony, child support, parent-
ing plans and distribution of
property. Knowing as much
as you can about the process
will prevent you from having


unrealistic expectations.
2. Retain an appropriate at-
torney for your case. Choose
an experienced attorney, but
one you can afford. Rates
go from $250 an hour to
over $500 an hour. You are
usually better off with an at-
torey who specializes only
in matrimonial law, in the
county where you live. He
or she will know the judges,
and the judges will know
them. While it is a good idea
to ask your friends of their
experiences with their at-
torney, but realize that their
case may be vastly different
from your case, and that they
may have been disappointed
because they had unrealistic
expectations. Hiring a Board
Certified Florida Matrimo-
nial Attorney will usually
insure that your counselor is
knowledgeable and prepared
to help you. You can find
many Board Certified Ma-
trimonial attorneys in Palm
Beach County on the web-
site of The Florida Bar.
3. Do not involve your chil-
dren in your divorce case, or
use access to your children
as a bargaining chip. There
are few cases in which the
reason for a divorce is to-
tally the fault of one of the
two adults involved. There
are no cases in which your
children caused the divorce.
Bringing your arrows against
your husband or wife to
the children will hurt them
more than it will help you.
If a judge finds out you have


been enlisting your children
on your side you will lose
your credibility in court. If
the judge does not like you,
you will lose.
4. Follow your attorney's
advice, while you continue
to work together. It would
be foolish to pay a profes-
sional, and then to ignore his
or her advice. You cannot
hope for a good result if you
resist helping your attorney
prepare your case. Expect to
have a lot of homework to
prepare and turn over to your
counsel during the discove-
ry phases of the case. You
will need to use basic math
skills to help to complete
your financial affidavit, upon
which alimony claims are
based. You must communi-
cate with your attorney, ans-
wering his or her questions,
and providing insight about
your spouse's business and
personal spending habits.
You and your lawyer must
become the better team.
5. Understand that while the-
re are a number of issues that
can require litigation in eve-
ry divorce case, not all are
equally important in every
case. Most cases eventually
settle as negotiations often
result in compromise. The
intent of the Florida divorce
law statute is to produce a
result which is fair to both
husband and wife. Do not
forget, there is life after di-
vorce.


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


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

City Furniture adds jobs, opens South Florida's

"greenest" furniture store in Boca


City Furniture superstore, Boca Raton has high-performing, i. .1 -.. ,,ii,,n, glass that lets in light
without excess heat. Bike racks andpreferredparkingfor! . .-. , ,,ini, andfuel-efficient vehicles
promote alternative transportation.


BOCA RATON - Position-
ing for growth throughout
Southeast Florida, City Fur-
niture recently opened a
93,680-square-foot "desti-
nation" furniture superstore
in Boca Raton that features
both City Furniture and As-
hley Furniture HomeStore
showrooms.
Innovative and "green" from
its rooftop solar tubes for
daylight harvesting to its
LED lighting inside and
out, the structure at 3350
Airport Road is South Flor-
ida's first full-line furniture
store pursuing Leadership
in Energy and Environmen-
tal Design (LEED) certifi-
cation from the U.S. Green
Building Council.
"This opening is truly about


sustainability - both econo-
mic and environmental,"
said City Furniture Presi-
dent Keith Koenig. "Our
company's roots are in
South Florida, and we're
deeply committed to grow
with and help sustain this
region. We're pleased to
have generated more than
200 construction jobs and
to be adding about 50 new
retail jobs as we launch the
store's operations." Over-
all, the Broward County-
based company employs
more than 800.
City Furniture's ground
lease with the Boca Raton
Airport Authority will also
help support local econo-
mic growth, with rent go-
ing to enhance airport ope-


rations.
Built by Stiles Construc-
tion and designed by archi-
tectural firm Garcia Strom-
berg, the new building takes
its design inspiration in part
from the neighboring Boca
Raton Airport. Rooflines
are memorable - a wing-li-
ke roof defining the Ashley
Furniture HomeStore and a
dramatic vaulted roof over
City Furniture recalling the
shape of historic airplane
hangars.
With the Boca Raton lo-
cation in full swing, re-
configuring its network of
stores to grow "smarter and
greener" is at the heart of
City Furniture's business
strategy. The company re-
cently closed three smaller
stores in Boca Raton, Pom-
pano Beach and Lantana,
anticipating that the Boca
Raton store will draw re-
gionally and produce sub-
stantially higher revenues.
The firm now has 14 City
Furniture stores and nine
Ashley Furniture HomeSto-
res throughout Southeast
Continued on page 24


January 27 through February 2, 2011 - Edition 32- 23















AOU






DI N ER


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Osprey Point




"Mid-Morning Tee Times

Now Available Daily"

For Tee Times Please call

561-482-2868


www.pbcgolf.com





24 -January 27 through February 2, 2011 - Edition 32
The Boca Raton Tribune BUSINESS East/West Boca Raton, FL

New physicians join medical staff at

Boca Regional Hospital


Chere R. Lucas Anthony
BOCA RATON - Boca Ra-
ton Regional Hospital has
announced the appointment
of the following physicians
to the Hospital's medical
staff:
Gladys R. Martinez, DO,
is board certified in inter-
nal medicine. She attended
osteopathic school at Nova
Southeastern University in
Fort Lauderdale. Her in-
tership was completed at
Brookdale University Med-
ical Center in Brooklyn,
N.Y, and she completed


Gladys R. Martinez
her residency at William
Beaumont Hospital in Roy-
al Oak, Mich.
Sreedhar Chintala, MD,
is board certified in inter-
nal and critical care medi-
cine. He attended medical
school at Sri Venkateswara
Medical School in India.
Dr. Chintala completed his
internship at Montefiore
Medical Center and his
residency at Jacobi Medi-
cal Center, both in Bronx,
N.Y His fellowship in criti-
cal care medicine was also


City Furniture adds jobs,...
and Southwest Florida. east and southwest Florida.
City Furniture is the Ash- Koenig said his company
ley Furniture HomeStore plans to roll out its next-
brand's licensee in south- generation store format


Sreedhar Chintala
completed at Montefiore
Medical Center in Bronx,
N.Y.
Chere R. Lucas Anthony,
MD, is board certified in
dermatology. She attended
medical school at Duke
University in Durham,
N.C. She completed her in-
tership at Virginia Mason
Medical Center in Seattle,
Wash. and her residency
at University Hospital in
Cleveland, Ohio.


Con
and inc
of adja
niture I
forward.


Think Clan


Commercial Cleaning

* * * S S
* * *


tinuedfrom page 23
ease the number
cent Ashley Fur-
lomeStores going
Several hundred
guests attended the
opening event Jan.
13, which featured
a silent auction of
home furnishings
to benefit Hospice
by the Sea of Boca
Raton and Florida
Atlantic Universi-
ty.


You ob
The Boa Raton Tribune is
now on YouTube! Our Channel on
You Tube is
www.youtub. omboaratonrtibunv


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January 27 through February 2, 2011 - Edition 32- 25


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26 -January 27 through February 2, 2011 - Edition 32


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January 27 through February 2, 2011 - Edition 32- 27


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28 -January 27 through February 2, 2011 - Edition 32



Sports

dte Joca Raton iribunt


Lynn's Women's Basketball Hits


the Turn in SSC


By Chad Beattie

BOCA RATON -Lynn Uni-
versity's women's basket-
ball team hits the midway
point in Sunshine State
Conference play this week
with a pair of league games.
First on tap is the final SSC
contest before the turn, Rol-
lins on Wednesday night,
before starting the back-end
of play at Eckerd on Satur-
day afternoon. The Fighting
Knights are 8-9 overall and
2-5 in the SSC.
Following her first score-
less outing in a Blue &
White uniform at Florida
Southern, Chelsea Patter-
son has upped her scoring
output. The senior point
guard led LU in scoring
with 17 points in a victory
against Nova Southeastern
and added 12 more in a heart-
breaking last-second loss
at Barry. She leads Lynn
with 15.0 points per game
on 44.6% shooting, includ-
ing 30.9% from three-point
range and 73.5% from the
free-throw line.
Marquis Lee continues to
be a consistent threat on


both the offensive and de-
fensive ends. Coming into
the 2010-11 season avera-
ging five points and 4.1
rebounds per game, the ju-
nior swing player is second
the squad at 12.8 ppg while
leading LU with 6.2 boards
an outing.
Tashina Bailey has also
come along on the defen-
sive side, leading the team
with 29 blocks and ranking
fourth in the SSC. At her
current pace, the sopho-
more out of Coral Springs,
Fla., will swat 44 shots,
which would be the fifth
most in a single season at
Lynn.
A split last week dropped
No. 16 Rollins' record to
16-3 overall and 4-3 in SSC
play. Since opening the
season 12-0, the Tars have
gone 4-3. Rollins brings a
24-3 all-time record against
Lynn into Wednesday's
match-up, which includes
a 69-67 overtime loss at the
de Hoemle Center last year.
Two players are scoring in
double-figures, led by Kris-
tina Mingos at 11.2 ppg
and followed by Amber


Heistan with 10.4 ppg. As a
team Rollins is scoring 74
points per contest on 43%
shooting while holding op-
ponents to 54.1 points on
35.8% shooting.
Squaring off against Palm
Beach Atlantic on Wednes-
day, Eckerd (10-7, 4-4 SSC)
will try for the season-
sweep against Lynn on
Sa-turday. A 69-53 victory
on December 11 moved the
Tritons to 10-19 all-time
against the Knights and
snapped a four-game los-
ing streak at the de Hoemle
Center. Ashley Lutz and
Kati Rausberg are neck-
and-neck in scoring, aver-
aging 11.9 and 11.8 points,
respectively. Tijana Brdar
is one of three players in the
SSC averaging 2.0 blocks a
game while Krystal Char-
gles is second on the team
with 24 swats.
Tip-off for Wednesday's
game is set for 5:30 p.m.
and Saturday's meeting is
slated to begin at 2 p.m.
Fans can follow all of the
action live this week by
logging on to www.Lyn-
nFightingKnights.com and
selecting "Game Central."


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January 27 through February 2, 2011 - Edition 32- 29
The Boca Raton Tribune SPORTS East/West Boca Raton, FL


Travelling golfers want to play


the better courses


By: Suzanne Lenaerts

Among the hundreds of
thousands of golfers in the
world, many are avid tra-
vellers. They like to com-
bine holidays, weekend
breaks and business trips
with a chance to play the
best courses in their chosen
destinations. Great courses
act like magnets to discern-
ing golfers. Poor quality
courses and facilities are not
what travelling golfers are
typically looking for - al-
though value for money is
often a consideration.
It is surprisingly difficult
however, for travelling gol-
fers to identify the best areas
for golfing breaks, which
courses to play when they
get there, and what to ex-
pect from any particular
course. Most of the avail-
able guides (books) contain
purely factual information
and give the golfer little idea
of the quality of the courses,
or which courses will give
them the best "golfing day-
out. Distinctively different
from golf guides mentioned
above, are large, glossy, cof-
fee-table books, that might
delve into very considerable
detail on a few "blue-chip"
courses - but are far from
ideal for planning and book-
ing golfing trips or holidays.
Many online golf guides
display all golf courses but
fail to answer key questions
for golfers. Travel sites list
only those golf clubs and
hotels with which they have
commercial arrangements.
Still other sites show only
the very top courses or fo-
cus on a limited geography.
Travelling golfers often
want to play the better
courses in an area, and need
a reliable rating system,


contact details and infor-
mation about what they'll
find when they get there.
http://www.where2golf.
com sets out to remedy
these information gaps. The
online database covers cur-
rently 750 top golf courses
situated in UK & Ireland,
Belgium, Netherlands,
France, Italy, Spain, Portu-
gal, Sweden, South Africa,
Australia, New Zealand
and some popular U.S. golf
areas. Site visitors can find
courses by name, by geo-
graphic region or by near-
est city. Each golf course is
rated and described, giving
the golfer an impression
of the quality and "ambi-
ence" of the selected golf-
ing destination.With a five-
point rating scale based on
course condition, layout and
surrounding s,Where2Golf.
com enables golfers to dis-
cover hidden gems and


to choose a new course to
play based on how its rating
compares to others.
http://www.where2golf.
com tells golfers what each
course is really like, gives
the historical background of
the course and provides up-
to-date information on near-
by lodging. What's more,
the site displays photos of
the courses, along with high
quality maps, showing all
highly rated courses within
a region, created exclusive-
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and holiday planning.
All ratings and descrip-
tions are based on the
Where2Golf.com found-
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on each course. http://
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Helping you find the top
golf courses and great
golfing destinations.
Article Source: http://
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30 -January 27 through February 2, 2011 - Edition 32


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


By Matt Pineda


Dexter Pittman was or
lly assigned to the
Falls Skyforce of the P
in late November. He p
eight games with them
re being re-called to th(
for the Holidays, but in
January he was sent b.
the Skyforce to contir
develop into a NBA p
He has since played
games in January wil
Skyforce.
Pittman has yet to even
in uniform for the HEP
season. The HEAT vie
tman as an opportuni
the future. They have
sen to invest in him, i
likes of keeping him
Jerry Stackhouse, P
Beverly, Da'Sean But
mong others. Although
unlikely to ever get tin
season unless of mu
injuries to their current
ter rotation.
Pittman was drafted b
HEAT 32nd overall i
2010 NBA draft out o
as. His time with the
force has been prod


igina-
Sioux
4BDL
played
befo-
team
early
ack to
ue to
player.
Five
th the

dress
T this
w Pit-
ty for
cho-
by the
over
trick
ler a-
She is
ie this


for him, bu
Of the 13 ga
played in wi
they have wc
This lead to t
fired, but Pit
real promise
there.
One goal f(
the HEAT
had for Pittm
lop stamina
He has been
While in c
only average
game during
So far Pittn
6 games of
more, include
nutes games
staff claimed
drafted Pitt
would not h;
do that with
Pittman ha
a rise in 1


time inD-League
promise to the HEAT's weak-
ness at center. During his
time with the Skyforce, Pit-
tman is averaging 14.7 ppg,
7.8 rpg and 1.4 bpg while
shooting 57% from the field.
He has been stellar from the
time he got there.
Now, imagine Pittman, a tad
bit lighter, alongside Bosh
and the rest of the HEAT. If
Pittman were able to develop
a sense of identity much like
Haslem has with the HEAT,
he could be a very produc-
five player. He has the raw
skills to be able to contrib-
te. He has good hands, his
feet work is improving, and
he is a fairly decent smart
basketball player He could
fit in real well with this team
next year.
My only concern with Pittman
from watching him play with
the Skyforce is his attitude.
He seems to have the mind-
not the team. set that he should get the
oes Pittman has ball, and he lacks a few in-
th the Skyforce, tangibles that the HEAT des-
on only 1 game. perately need him to have to
heir coach being be productive. Pittman isn't
tman has shown necessarily a scrappy player
during his time which is what the HEAT











ingtwo40+mi- center. He has what it takes,
need. With Bosh a finesse
)r Pittman that player, down low the HEAT
coaching staff need someone to do the dirty
man was to deve- work - chase loose balls, box
and durability, out, set screens and rebound
able to do that. every time down. If Pittman
college, Pittman could find his identity as a
d 19 minutes a scrappy player looking to
his senior year. make a difference by doing
nan has logged the small things, he will be
30 minutes or the future for the HEAT at
ing two 40+ mi- center. He has what it takes,
The coaching he is big enough, and he's
I that when they young. But he can't demand
nan he simply the ball. He must be content
ave been able to with being a role player on a
NBA talent. great team.
s also shown Here's to hoping Pittman
production. He cracks the rotation next trai-


White Sparkles in Owls 88-71 Win


BOCA RATON, FL - A ca-
reer outing by sophomore
forward Kore White led
the Florida Atlantic men's
basketball team to an 88-71
win over UALR on Satur-
day.
White had a huge first half,
scoring 15 points and pull-
ing down seven rebounds
in the first 20 minutes of
the game. Both teams shot
the ball when in the first


half, with the Owls (15-
6, 7-0 Sun Belt) shooting
50 percent from the floor,
while UALR (12-10, 4-3)
shot 54.2 percent from the
field. An 11 rebound ad-
vantage helped FAU to a
42-37 halftime lead.
In the second half, defense
was the difference as the
Owls held the Trojans to
38.5 percent shooting. FAU
held UALR without a field


goal for over four minutes
late in the game. White end-
ed up with 22 points and 11
rebounds on the day. FAU
played a home game on na-
tional television for the first
time in program history.
The Owls host Middle Ten-
nessee in a rematch from
earlier this season on Thurs-
day night. Game time is 7
p.m. and live audio will be
available at www.fausports.
com.


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Rcwut4L
Rewati V~o


Itiples has had six double-double ning camp and works hard Ienn
t cen- games. A 15 rebound high to be a contribute on the OIDH-[lf � t d
on December 3, and a 27 Miami HEAT. Keep an eye
)y the point high on December 17 on Pittman during his time
n the have shown great promise in the NBDL. He has done Private and grow css c
f Tex- for the HEAT. Pittman is a some very good things, and
Sky- young 6-11" 290ish pound he should continue to im- For additional information llJohl
active center. He is definitely a or additional infornton, pll oh
prove with more playing
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January 27 through February 2, 2011 - Edition 32-31



Love the outdoors?

Consider

Gatlinburg cabin rental


By: D. Fowler

There are literally thou-
sands of cabin rentals and
chalet rentals available to
choose from. A Gatlinburg
cabin rental gives a fam-
ily the opportunity to ex-
perience the beauty and
peacefulness of the Great
Smokey Mountains. You
can enjoy majestic moun-
tain views from your cabin
or chalet rental, and still
remain within walking dis-
tance, or a short drive, to
shopping, dining and enter-
tainment.
Gatlinburg - Pigeon Forge
- Sevierville - has a lot to
offer for all ages, hiking,
whitewater rafting, skiing,
snowboarding, skiing, fish-
ing, kayaking, and horse-
back riding. When you're
done playing outdoors, take


in some shopping at a huge
number of outlet malls. Or,
spend a day at an amuse-
ment park. Dollywood,
located in Pigeon Forge,
offers a ton of fun - rides,
country/western shows, and
more.
Gatlinburg's Municipal Golf
Course has been completely
rebuilt and acclaimed as
one of the most picturesque
courses in America with its'
spectacular mountain set-
ting. Whether you're on va-
cation and just want to relax
and play a round of golf, on
a business trip or corporate
outing, Gatlinburg Munici-
pal Golf Course offers the
pro golfer as well as the be-
ginner a challenge on every
hole and a great golf vaca-
tion destination.
Article Source: http://www.
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East /West Boca Raton, Highland Beach, Delray Beach FL - January 27 through February 2, 2011 -Year II *Number 032


White Sparkles in Owls 88-71


WIN Seepage 30


theI bettercours es S,,aeIID


' Pittman getting
time inD-league
See page 30
I ^^^^^^^\I\
S IS S S '4^^^




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