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Title: Boca Raton tribune
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Publisher: Boca Raton Tribune ( Boca Raton, FL )
Publication Date: 01-20-2011
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Ce ^ora laton ritbune
Your Closest Neighbor
for news 24/7 go to bocaratontnbune.comr
p. East /West Boca Raton, Highland Beach, Delray Beach FL - January 20 through January 26, 2011 *Year II *Number 031


WAK IUM "
Rotary Club of Boca Raton's

coveted Opal Awards


Nearly decade-old plan
to build new
interchange on 1-95 in
Boca gets FDOT
approval Seepage 3


I ='I I II .9 1
Boca Raton honors Dr. King with NCCI workers get in touch with the P7
songs and speeches See page I earth by volunteering Seepage 8 s


Qirb Now Limon Zribmii Delray B~ai:1iT-iiIj; Corri Sprjijgs TI- I HI I 3-
Dhr N F Coral Sler! 1)95 TiKi i _u F~i


YOUR CLOSEST NEIGHBOR.


Nearly 400,000 readers!


~YnrC~n





2 - January 20 through January 26, 2011 - Edition 31



Briefs

hfe Jgora 3aton Tribune


Quote
of the Week
Ill-gotten treasures have
no lasting value, but righ-
teousness delivers from
death. Prov 0:2



Paul Triviabits
By PaulPaquet

Things might have turned
out very differently if The
Man hadn't decided to
mess with Frank Zappa.
Before he became rich and
famous, he was entrapped
by an undercover agent
who paid him to make a
pornographic audio cas-
sette. Zappa served 10
days of a six-month sen-
tence, but those 10 days
meant he was technically
a convicted felon. And
that's what kept him out
of Vietnam.
In 1789, George Washing-
ton met what future writer,
who had been named for
him?
A) George Washington
Carver
B) Washington Irving
C) Booker T. Washington
D) Washington Columbia

Previous answer: John
Coltrane gave us "A Love
Supreme."


INDEX


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


Page 02
Page 03
Page 08
Page 13
Page 20
Page 22
Page 23
Page 26
Page 32


Safety tip from

Boca Raton Police


Boca Raton police safety tip

O. IfI hit another car in a parking lot and can't find the
owner, what should I do?
A: If you have made every attempt to locate the owner
of the vehicle and cannot, you must securely attach a
note in a conspicuous location giving your name, ad-
dress and license plate number. In addition, you must
call the local police and notify them immediately.
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
THEFT OF AUTO PARTS 01/14/2011 8201 CON-
GRESS AVENUE
The complainant advised that two men driving a Chevy
two-door lime green metallic vehicle attempted to steal
the tires from a vehicle in the hotel parking lot. The two
suspects left the area in an unknown direction.

THEFT FROM BUILDING 01/13/2011 1130 NW
15TH STREET
A man told police that his NOOK Color e-reader (valued
at $266) was taken from his room at the Avante Medical
Center between the hours of 0930 and 1030 on 01/13/11.

OTHER THEFT 01/13/2011 6000 WEST GLADES
ROAD
Responded to a delayed theft. The store manager Noah
Motto stated that on 1/12/2011, around 19:00 hours,
three unknown females and one male in their 30's
walked into the store and they took about 30 assorted
bottles of lotions off the shelves. The suspects then
walked out without any further incident. Noah did not
call the mall security or the police at the time. There
were no other witnesses and the store did not have any
surveillance cameras.

VANDALISM TO RESIDENCE 01/13/2011 428 NE
MIZNER BLVD
A resident advised he heard a window break in the area
of 428 NE Mizner Blvd. It was discovered that a win-
dow was shattered on the second floor of that apartment
building.


I ~ , eAF eAF *AF I-o i fili t


Online Edition

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

Read more Online upwr.bocaratontribune.com

* Dinner, raffle tonight at Picanha Brazil to aid
stricken woman


* Catholic Charities Bishop's Reception set
Jan.23 at Mar-A-Lago Club


Online Comments:

Article: Jana fights against degenerative brain condi-
tion; Specialist gives hope
"This is truly a wonderful family,I work with Brian Hu-
gon and see him bring Jana to work with him on saturday
mornings and see the love of a father first hand, please
pray forj ana and her family and let's see the miracle they
deserve.." -Mike Stevens

"Wonderful and inspirational story I too suffer from a
strange brain condition from an unregulated dietary sup-
plement which causes a loss of certain sensations, emo-
tions headaches and total insomnia medication has made
things worse over time as my system is very sensitive
I now only sleep an hour or so with heavy medication.
Doctors have been of little help. I have had a brain scan
which shows strange patterns of damage to my brain.
Where did Jana find this specialist willing to do the stem
cell treatment? I am in desperate need of health as my
sleep continues to decline my health and memory are
failing." - Chris C.

Article: I'm goin' to Surf City to find 'Jan and Dean'
"Great article, Mr. King...i have no s inpath3 for your
Mrs. She doesn't know what she missing.
All skateboarders oughtta hear about Jan & Dean and
their contribution to their sport. They can hear their
skateboarding song and see them here:
http://www.youtube. com/watch?v=EmeKWNwiFuQ
Maybe then, they'd also go on to hear the rest of their
very cool songs and learn of their also "cool" story." -
Mary


" I'm here!!!
\ :G o ne I
tet- ,une �oo
e mYO ^(Ce jgoa ldMaton Tribune
This is a great opportunity to enjoy the best of Boca.


Fill out the form found on page 5 in this issue and send it to us!


Advertising Sales
Director
Lew Roberts
lew@ bocaratontribune.com
Account Executive
H. Ben Frazzer, Marguax Vicker
Art Director
Maheh Jardim
Photographers:
Nicole Vickers,
Barbara McCormick
Video Production
Director
Klaiton Silva

Etll e oca Ratont ribtune
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 publication may not be
reproduced in whole or in part without
express written consent from The Boca
Raton Tribune. The publishers reserve
the right to edit all submissions and
to reject any advertising or copy they
regard as harmful to the publication's
good or deemed to be 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-torials
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
publication of said advertisement in
The Boca Raton Tribune.

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Municipal News

The Jtoca Raton Tribune


Nearly decade-old plan to build new inter-

change on 1-95 in Boca gets FDOT approval


By Dale M King


BOCA RATON - The plan
for a new interchange on
Interstate 95 in Boca Ra-
ton was first proposed in
a meeting room at Florida
Atlantic University in 2002
during a news conference
attended by then-State Rep.
Bill Andrews, then-FAU
President Anthony Cata-
nese and then-Boca Raton
Mayor Steven Abrams.
Andrews drafted the con-
cept, and, over the years,
many proposed locations
and configurations for an
interchange have been put
together.
Nearly 10 years later, A-
brams, now Palm Beach
County Commissioner for


District 4, has made a new,
but related announcement.
He said a new Interstate
95 interchange located on
Spanish River Boulevard
at the rear of FAU in Boca
Raton has been officially
adopted as a future develo-
pment project by the Flori-
da Department of Transpor-
tation (FDOT).
Abrams, who also serves as
a member of the Metropoli-
tan Planning Organization,
said that based on reports
issued by FDOT, numerous
traffic analyses performed
over the past few years
"have clearly indicated this
segment of 1-95 does not
meet the required level of
standards, mainly because
of the high levels of conges-


tion." The new interchange
will provide major relief to
burgeoning traffic levels.
"I have been working on this
since my first days as mayor,
and it has finally come to
fruition," said Abrams. "It
will provide needed relief
to Glades Road and Yamato
Road, two of the county's
most congested interchang-
es," he added.
The proposed Airport/FAU
interchange will connect to
Spanish River Boulevard,
extending from Military
Trail on the west to State
Road A1A on the east. It
will provide a "back-en-
trance" to FAU's campus
while providing the much
needed relief on Glades
Continued on page 4


D Michaels Interiors


*Sofa Chairs
*Designer Fabrics
*Headboards
*Re~Iinsrs


-Bedspreads
*Lambrequlns
-Cornices
-Draperles


-Antique
-Restoratlons
-Carpeting
Rsfinishing


Commissioner's New Year message focuses

on progress at South County Park


Sheila, Mary Lou, Vivian,
Meaghan and I would like
to take this opportunity to
wish all of you a very Hap-
py and Healthy New Year.
Some of you will remember
attending the grand opening
of South County Regional
Park in October 1996. It was
the first of a three-phase de-
velopment plan for the 853-
acre park. We began with
athletic fields, tennis, volley-
ball and basketball courts,
bike paths, fishing and
picnic areas, playgrounds
and other amenities. Dag-
gerwing Nature Center also
opened then.
Phase 2 became a reality in
June 2000, when we opened
the Coconut Cove Water
Park & Recreation Center.
Children and adults were
thrilled to use the 1,000-
foot river ride and the in-


tertwined slides. There are
also lap lanes, restrooms,
showers, a game room,
snack bar, offices and stor-
age rooms.
Community groups and or-
ganizations were delighted
to have a community cen-
ter for their meetings. The
center is also used for social
gatherings and can accom-
modate up to 280 people.
Phase 3 began with the
opening of the Sunset Cove
Amphitheater in March
2008. We had a wonder-
ful party to celebrate this
magnificent addition to the
park. The following year,
the main road linking the
north, central and southern
portions of the Park opened,
allowing residents to travel
from one end of the park to
the other. We also opened
the very popular Canine
Cove Dog Park near the
Amphitheater.
The perfect ending to Phase
3 came this past Novem-
ber when we opened the
long-awaited 27-hole Os-
prey Point Golf Course. The
land where the course is
located was once entirely
overgrown with Brazilian
Peppers and other invasive
exotics. That land has been
transformed into a scenic,
waterside, golf course with
newly planted native ve-
getation.


Staff of the Parks and Rec-
reation Department worked
with environmental groups
and officials from the Loxa-
hatchee Wildlife Refuge to
reduce the irrigated acreage
at the course. This collabo-
ration resulted in the Parks
and Recreation Department
applying for certification
as an Audubon Internation-
al Classic Signature Golf
Course. To be certified, we
increased the acres of natural
habitat, enhanced environ-
mental protection efforts,
switched to a more environ-
mentally-friendly grass and
committed to maintaining
the course under the strict
guidelines established by
Audubon International.
When we opened South
County Regional Park in
1996, I don't think any-
one could imagine what
we would have today. I am
very proud of the park and I
encourage all of you to visit
and enjoy one of the most
beautiful areas of District 5.
As always, I invite your
comments on any issue of
interest to you. As your
commissioner, I am here to
help you. You may write me
at 301 N. Olive Ave., West
Palm Beach, 33401 or call
my staff at 276-1310 or toll
free at 877-930-2205. My
email address is: baaron-
so pbcgov.org.


*0w vncbnty.ci -n Souz



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January 20 through Januarv 26, 2011 - Edition 31 - 3





4 - January 20 through January 26, 2011 - Edition 31
The Boca Raton Tribune MUNICIPAL NEWS East/West Boca Raton, FL


'Intensivists' enhance patient care at

Boca Hospital's ICUs
BOCA RATON - An Inten-
sivist Program has been
initiated at Boca Raton Re-
gional Hospital, making it r
the first hospital in southern
Palm Beach County to en-
hance patient care capabili-
ties in its medical and sur-
gical intensive care units in OA A
such a fashion.
Intensivists, who are phy- REGIONAL HOSPITAL
sicians with advanced trai-
ning in critical-care medi- data and changes in the pa- on-site and regular commu-
cine, specialize in treating tient's medical status. nication regarding their lo-
the most seriously ill or in- The intensivist functions ved one's care and condi-
jured patients. Studies have as a partner with the admit- tion. With an intensivist
shown that patients whose ting physician. "Logically, in the ICU, they no longer
care is directed by an inten- the sickest patients demand have to wait until the ad-
sivist recover more quickly the most time," he said. "We mitting physician rounds in
and achieve better clinical provide that time which al- the unit for patient updates
outcomes overall, lows the admitting physi- or to have questions or con-
"It is well documented that cian to manage his or her cerns addressed.
an intensivist program re- case load in the most effec- With the addition of the In-
sults in increased patient tive and efficient manner tensivist Program to Boca
survival, reduced ICU stays, possible." Regional's state-of-the-art
fewer clinical and proce- The Intensivist Program intensive care units, the
dural complications and also benefits critical care hospital now offers what is
certainly a faster delivery nurses by allowing them considered the gold stan-
of care," said Ralph Pa- to spend more time where dard for care of the critically
lumbo, MD and one of 10 they are needed most - at ill patient.
board-certified intensivists the bedside. With intensiv- "There is no doubt that an
at Boca Regional. "Addi- ist coverage, the ICU nurse intensivist program pro-
tionally, it greatly impro- has immediate access to vides significant tangible
ves family satisfaction and physician input. This reli- and intangible benefits
makes the critical-care team eves the pressure of hav- to the patient, family, at-
much more effective and ef- ing to spend time locating a tending physician and the
ficient." physician when their direc- critical-care team itself,"
An intensivist program is tion is needed. said Jerry Fedele, president
also of great assistance to "The entire critical care team and CEO at Boca Regional.
an ICU patient's admitting - from nursing to respiratory "We are most proud to offer
physician. With coverage care and case management - this service and these skills
on a 24/7 basis, the inten- benefits from this enhanced to those who turn to us for
sivist provides ongoing level of immediate commu- care, be they patients or
clinical assessment of the nication with a physician," physicians who entrust our
patient and can react imme- said Dr. Palumbo. hospital for that care."
diately to emerging clinical Family members now have

Read



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County Commissioners to holdsome night

meetings so day workers can attend


WEST PALM BEACH -
The Palm Beach County
Commission has agreed to
hold some of its meetings at
night so those who work or
are otherwise occupied du-
ring the day can attend.
The first night session will
be held April 5 at 6 p.m.
Attendance at the noctur-
nal sessions will determine
how often commissioners
meet in the evening.
Commissioners normally
meet twice a month, usu-
ally on Tuesday starting at
9:30 a.m. A monthly meet-
ing to deal with zoning
matters is held on Thursday
at the same time. Meetings
are held in the Governmen-
tal Center at 301 N. Olive


Ave. in West Palm Beach.
Other action taken at the
Jan. 11 meeting included:
GARDA USA - Commis-
sioners conceptually ap-
proved grants totaling
$210,000, to be matched
by the city of Boca Raton,
for GARDA USA, Inc. The
Montreal-based company,
which specializes in securi-
ty and cash logistics, is con-
sidering locating a regional
headquarters in Boca Raton
that will create 100 jobs by
the end of 2013. Formal
grant agreements will be
brought back to the board
when GARDA finalizes its
relocation plans.
Neighborhood stabiliza-
tion - Board authorized
implementation of the third
round of Neighborhood Sta-
bilization Program (NSP3)
funding in the amount
of $11.264 million. The
money will be used to as-
sist with redevelopment of
abandoned and foreclosed
residential properties in qua-
lified target areas. These are


federal dollars that require
no local match.

Roads - Approved an agre-
ement with the Town of
Palm Beach for emergency
work on Old South Ocean
Boulevard, which was da-
maged by Hurricane Fran-
ces in 2004, and to transfer
this and two other segments
of the roadway to the town.

Water conservation - Re-
ceived a report by the South
Florida Water Management
District on water usage and
water conservation during
the dry season.

Community Services - Re-
ceived the Community Ac-
tion Program (CAP) annual
report.

Ethics - Approved an in-
terlocal agreement with
the city of Lake Worth to
engage the services of the
Palm Beach County Com-
mission on Ethics and its
executive director.


Nearly decade-old plan to build new interchange on 1-95
Continued from page 3
Road, and eliminate persis- used for other events, such away from Glades Road be-
tent problematic residential as concerts, Abrams said. fore it overflowed onto that
cut-through traffic via Yam- In addition, the university is roadway.
ato Road, said Abrams. in the process of construct- Currently, most commuter
One of the primary reasons ing an Innovation Village, students attending FAU en-
for the new interchange, he one that will include on- ter and leave the campus via
said, is to serve FAU, which campus housing and retail the two entrance/exits con-
has a new campus Master shops. nected to Glades Road.
Plan that shows explosive In past years, many efforts In addition, Glades Road
growth for commuter and have been made to relieve relief has been the goal of
non-commuter students. the glut of traffic on Glades a couple of road projects.
Currently, some 15,000 stu- Road. Consultants for Flor- Newly paved lanes, traffic
dents attend the Boca Raton ida's Turnpike have been lights and drain pipes have
campus, of which more than studying possible new exits been installed.
12,000 are commuters. and entrances to the limit- Abrams said the proposed
FAU has broken ground ed-access road. They had new interchange is part of
for a Division 1 football been eying locations north the FDOT's Five-Year Work
stadium designated to seat and south of Glades Road Program and is scheduled to
30,000 people and will be as means of turning traffic begin in the fall of 2014.


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January 20 through January 26, 2011 - Edition 31 - 5


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6 - January 20 through January 26, 2011 - Edition 31
The Boca Raton Tribune EDITORIALS/LETTERS East/West Boca Raton, FL

Zef 'ota Raton Eribune
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.O.
CHRIS CATAGGIO: CM.O

I Letter Guidelines


EDITORIAL
By Dale King



Wintertime, and the livin'ain't easy


I don't like cold weather.
Yet it was my fate to be
born in Massachusetts.
My wife, who also despises
cold weather, was born a
few miles away in Rhode
Island.
We actually do love New
England - at least for three
out of the four seasons.
Spring, like poet e.e. cum-
mings said, is truly "mud-
luscious and puddle-won-
derful." Summer has its
share of heat waves, but is
normally temperate. Fall is
just great, with the leaves
changing color, the hint of
Halloween in the air, the
cool nights and the smell of
apples ripened in roadside
orchards.
Winter? Forget it. The
weather is just miserable.
We hibernate most of the
time, or watch those nasty
white flakes falling on the
lawn.
Getting away from winter
was the aim of our move to
Florida. And just when we
were settling into the pat-
tern of warm, along come
the winters of 2010 and
2011.
The other day, my wife jok-
ingly asked: "Why don't we
move to Florida?" It was
one of those cold, windy
days, with palm trees flap-


ping outside the windows.
I jokingly added: "We DO
live in Florida." To which
she responded, "Well, it
doesn't feel like it."
I remember the first winter
we were here. It seemed
like every day was in the
80s - even in February.
Sure, there was a little nip
in the air, but it didn't re-
quire gloves and hats and
long underwear.
Actually - and perhaps a
little too optimistically -
we left most of our heavy
clothing up north. Now,
we do like the meteorolo-
gists say - we dress in lay-
ers. A sweater topped with
a fleece jacket and a hat
usually does the trick. But
when you get in the car,
you have to turn on the air
conditioner because the sun
has heated the inside.
I'm not insensitive to what
is going on right now in
New England and the bliz-
zards the region has en-
dured. I remember the TV
weather guys reporting on
the impending arrival of
blizzards. I remember see-
ing my car covered with a
foot or more of the white
stuff.
Down here in Florida, I
have met a lot of people
who never saw snow. They


think it's cool - no pun in-
tended. They think snow
is like a fluffy powder that
decorates the trees and li-
nes the streets with hedges
of snow drifts.
Here's the real story. Snow
is cold. It melts in your
hand (unlike M&Ms) and
freezes your skin. Snow
plows push the stuff into
piles that quickly become
dirty from splashed mud.
If the weather stays cold,
the snow remains on the
ground, sometimes for
months. If the snow melts,
then refreezes, you sud-
denly find yourself walking
amid mini-skating rinks.
Did you ever slip and fall
on an ice patch? It's more
embarrassing than painful,
because usually you are
wearing such a thickness
of clothing that you can't
feel it.
I member falling on an ice
patch on the loading dock
at the paper I worked for up
north. I landed on my back,
and spent several minutes
flailing like an overturned
turtle.
Driving is even worse.
When snowstorms hit, of-
ficials tell you to go home.
Work lets out early and
causes horrendous traffic
jams. And while normal


people are heading for safe-
ty, we reporters were sent
into the field to cover the
storm.
I remember talking to a
supermarket manager one
time. I asked how much
snow had accumulated in
the parking lot. "You have
to call our corporate of-
fice," he said.
"Will your corporate office
tell me how much snow is
in YOUR parking lot?"
"You'll have to ask them."
"Can you at least acknow-
ledge there is snow out
there?" I said as we both
looked through a large win-
dow.
It was obvious the inter-
view was over.
So, we endure the Florida
chill, knowing it would be
much worse in New Eng-
land. I bundle up to take my
dog for a walk. He doesn't
seem to mind the cold. I
come home to feel heat
blasting from the air condi-
tioning vents.
The other day, I got my
electric bill for the past
month. It reminded me of
that physical law - heat
rises. And apparently, it
causes power bills to rise,
too.


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


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


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

Dear Barbieri
- Your article is basically a well-written summation of
the problems that we face. Throwing money at education
has never been a solution for its problems, yet, you can-
not educate without money. We must build on a technol-
ogy platform, as that is the world-standard of commerce,
yet technology funding must be scavenged from other
budget lines and is never at the levels needed.

James R. "Jim " Kidd
ChiefAdministrative Officer, EAMS, LLC
South Tech Academy

- Good article, Mr. Barbieri. I do not know much about
the new Governor, Rick Scott, but he seems to be on the
right track with education reform. Please see the link
below about his partnership with Michelle Rhee and the
additional article below.

http://www.good.is/post/michelle-rhee-to-permanently-
partner-with-florida-govemor-rick-scott/

Barbara J. Fraga
Executive '\. , I i,,, i ti oJ Clerk
South Tech Academy

'A big thank you'
Hi, Dale,
A big thank you for all you have done to help the Ro-
tary Club of Boca Raton promote "Future Stars" to the
community. The very best wishes for you and yours for a
healthy, happy New Year.
Flossy Keesely - Highland Beach


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for news 24/7 go to bocaratontribune.com


January 20 through January 26, 2011 - Edition 31 - 7
The Boca Raton Tribune EDITORIALS & LETTERS East/West Boca Raton, FL


THOUGHTS FROM THE

I1 PUBLISHER

BIr Douglas Heizer

k fRay has designs on Boca Tribune;

Stanley has a few words for you


Ray Russotto
We promised there'd be
changes coming in the Boca
Raton Tribune in 2011. And
just three weeks into the year,
we're starting to deliver on
them.
First, we're very happy to
announce that well-known
cartoonist and caricature art-
ist Ray Russotto is joining us.
Some of his cartoons are fea-
tured in today's edition, and
he will have more coming up
in the future.
Also, new offerings are show-
ing up on the games page. Of
particular note are the cross-
word puzzles. They are be-
ing edited by crossword guru
Stanley Newman, who has
spent some 20 years editing
the puzzles for Newsday.
We welcome both, and hope
all our readers will enjoy their
work.
Ray's an old Brooklyn boy,
but and his family moved to
South Florida when he was 4.
He said that as a grade-school-
er, "I earned pocket money
drawing funny pictures of my
classmates and teachers."
After graduating from Florida
Atlantic University with a
B.A. in English, "I was re-
cruited into my brother's rock
band to play the bass guitar.
After seven years of playing in
night clubs and lounges I ac-
cepted an honorable discharge


and began the relatively 'se-
cure' career of a freelance car-
toonist."
As an artist, Ray said, he has
created about 50,000 carica-
tures "and there is no end in
sight." His work has appeared
in Mutual Funds Magazine,
the Miami Herald, Jazziz, the
Sun-Sentinel and the Boca
Raton News. A collection of
his cartoons from the Boca
Raton News was published as
a limited edition book entitled
"BocaRatoons."
A jovial and funny guy, Ray
and his wife own and oper-
ate a rental cabin in the Valle
Crucis area of North Carolina.
They occasionally slip away
there for a little R&R.
As to Mr. Newman, he has
been the editor of the News-
day Sunday Crossword since
March 1988, and editor of
the Newsday daily crossword
since January 1992. Coinci-
dentally, he was also bor in
Brooklyn. He is a Phi Beta
Kappa graduate of Brooklyn
College, where he majored
in mathematics, and received
a master's degree in statistics
from Rutgers University.
Stan's pre-crossword careers
included college teacher, con-
sumer market researcher and
Wall Street bond analyst. A
crossword solver since child-
hood, Stan's entry into the
puzzle business came about
as a direct result of his win-
ning three crossword toura-
ments in 1982, including the
first U.S. Open Crossword
Championship. He started a
crossword newsletter in 1983,
serving as its editor and pub-
lisher, and began creating
crosswords for magazines
soon thereafter. He also began
publishing books of his cross-
words.


-W I
Stanley Newman
Today, the Newsday Cross-
word is syndicated world-
wide to over 200 daily, Sun-
day and Intemet newspapers.
As a puzzle creator, Stan's
work has appeared regularly
in Prevention, People, Sport
and Business Week maga-
zines. And as a puzzle solver,
he holds the world's record,
set in 1996 under Guinness
Book conditions, for the fast-
est completion of a New York
Times crossword: 2 minutes,
14 seconds.
Stan has organized and con-
ducted scores of puzzle and
trivia events nationwide over
the past 20 years, including
six seminars at the Smithson-
ian Institution in Washington,
D.C., and, in 2007, the first
crossword tournament ever
held at Yale University.
He hosts the annual Cross-
word UniversityTM cruise,
where puzzlers improve their
skills under Stan's guidance,
and enjoy a week of puzzles
and games aboard a luxury
liner. He lives in Massapequa
Park, N.Y with his wife and
has three grown children.
We'd like to hear your com-
ments about our two new ad-
ditions. Ray and Stan will
certainly help us at the Boca
Raton Tribune continue our
efforts to be the best newspa-
per around.


POSITIVE LIVING
By Dr. Synesio Lyra, Jr.


Recognizing and Meeting Your

Real Needs


It is sad but true that often
the things one assumes to
need most in life appear
to be in short supply to the
one seeking them. Yet, the
abundance of certain items
in one's experience may
still leave that individual
totally devoid of essential,
real needs!
One's struggles to meet
those expectations do not
always succeed as hoped
for and anticipated. That's
when people often settle for
anything; many succumb to
adopt caricatures, or to ac-
cept unworthy substitutes
which can only increase
their frustrations rather
than satisfy completely a
unique, legitimate longing.
We all know that a certain
medication, as effective as
it might be in healing cer-
tain ills, will do nothing for
other maladies. It can only
be used for specific infirmi-
ties; sometimes it can even
be injurious for one's total
health and wellbeing when
utilized indiscriminately.
Neither a larger amount of
any remedy, or an increase


in the frequency of its use,
would accelerate the nee-
ded cure. In some cases
that can actually be lethal!
Likewise, material provi-
sions, exchanged among
people, just as duties ade-
quately fulfilled, also won't
satisfy any heart longing
for true love or, at least,
for more human interac-
tion and personal closeness
which none of the other
things alone can accom-
plish.
Some parents, and a few
spouses, erroneously imag-
ine that an abundance of
gifts lavished on a loved-
one may suffice, when the
obvious need is for pre-
sence rather than presents.
Being there in person, be-
ing readily available is far
more desirable and needful
to anyone than just receiv-
ing something, no matter
how costly or exciting that
item might be!
Many persons, also, allow
themselves to be short-
changed by embracing too
quickly what is only pro-
visional instead of striving


a bit longer to acquire the
permanent, i.e. what truly
counts in life. As Thomas
Merton reflected, "your life
is shaped by the end you
live for." And that should
aid one in filling the gaps
with the right stuff!
In pursuing all that life can
grant you, if you stumble,
attempt to get up and do
your best to stay there! No
defeat should keep you per-
manently vanquished if you
determine to rise up and
soar to new heights, with
renewed strength and all
the abilities God alone can
and does provide.
Remember that every new
step in life should always
represent an advance to-
ward something good, to
an ideal as yet unattained,
to the fulfillment of a need
still unmet! And this can
be so when one recognizes
personal limitations while
being equally aware of the
unlimited resources at your
disposal. Just look out and
find them!


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




online bocaratontribune.com -

We update your community news 24/7


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8 - January 20 through January 26, 2011 - Edition 31


Community News


T)je Btoca aton Tibune

NCCI employees provide volunteer assistance at

Horses and the Handicapped


NCCI Holdings' Corporate Communications' Division em- NCCI employees provide volunteer assistance at Horses and
ployees pausedfrom pn i ii"., stall mucking and horse groom- the Handicapped
ing to pose for a picture while volunteering at the Horses and
the Handicapped.


BOCA RATON - A team
of employees from NCCI
Holdings in Boca Raton
recently volunteered their
time at Horses and the
Handicapped in Coconut
Creek. The unusually cold
temperatures didn't slow
down these volunteers
as they groomed horses,
shoveled hay and manure,
cleaned saddles and cleared
the walking trails. Com-
munity projects give teams


of employees a chance to
experience new challenges
and get to know each other.
Horses and the Handi-
capped of South Florida
is dedicated to providing
therapeutic riding activi-
ties for the handicapped
so that they may improve
physically, mentally, and
emotionally. By interact-
ing with the horses, many
of the participants improve
their speech, balance, and


NCCI Holdings'employees Joyce Valley and Judy Jofje pre-
pare to dump their old hay and manure into the compost bin
while volunteering at the Horses and the Handicapped.


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coordination as well as
self-confidence.
NCCI employs nearly 1,000
professionals dedicated to
fostering a healthy wor-
kers compensation system.
NCCI provides information
and analytical services to
key audiences throughout
the country. NCCI believes
encouraging philanthropy
is vital to the health of its
business and community.
Visit ncci.com.


Follow us
Call now: 1st time customer
(561) 477-6622 or (954) 258-5198 10% Discount thebocaratontribune.com
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Coral Springs

Coral Springs TRIBNE

www.coralspringtribune.com


*Mayor Roy Gold
returns to the Coral
Springs Commission

*Coral Springs moves
closer to red light cam-
eras


*Coral Springs High
School baseball re-
turns top players


Delray Beach

Delray BeachTRPBUJNE
www.deraybear chibe.
www.delraybeachtribune.com


* 1 missing, 2 injured in
boat explosion


*Former principal charged with
stealing from school


Rea


J


une.com





January 20 through January 26, 2011 - Edition 31 - 9


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for news 2417 qo to bocara ton tribune. com





10 -January 20 through January 26, 2011 - Edition 31
The Boca Raton Tribune COMMUNITY NEWS East/West Boca Raton, FL


Rain can't dampen spirit of Dr. Martin

LutherKing Jr. Dayactivities in Boca Raton


BOCA RATON - Rain
may have diminished the
crowd, but Boca Raton
drew a large group to its
Dr. Martin Luther King Jr.
Day activities Monday.
Emily Lilly, the city's
events specialist, said ma-
ny people turned out for the
ceremony at the Dr. Martin
Luther King Jr. Monument
at Ebenezer Baptist Church
and the walk to Mizner


Park, where
prayers, songs
and testimony
took center stage.
Among the partici-
pants were Mayor
Susan Whelchel,
Community Rela-
tions Board Chair-
woman Deborah
Carman, the Boca Raton
Community High School
Band, Richard Harmon,
the Rev. Henry Willis,
Boca Raton High School
Navy ROTC members,
the Boca Raton Singers,
Carver Middle School Ea-
gles Drill Team, the New
Young Patriots, the Avenue
"D" Boys Choir and the 45
LIVE Band.
Several events are continu-


I " .1
The 45 LIVE Band performs on the stage of the Mizner Park
Amphitheater


*11


Cheryl Lane and Graydon Sundeen dance it up at MLK
program at Mizner Park.


Photos by Dale King
ing through January to ce-
lebrate Dr. Martin Luther
King Jr. Month. They in-
clude:
* Highwaymen Art Exhib-
it, at Boca Raton Commu-
nity Center, 150 Crawford
Blvd. Free
* "Hands around the Li-
brary" children's art, at
Spanish River Library,
1501 NW Spanish River
Blvd. Free
* "I Have a Dream" in-
teractive display at Boca
Raton Public Library, 200
NW 2nd Ave. Free
* "I Have a Dream" chil-
dren's art exhibit at James
A. Rutherford Center,
2000 Yamato Road. Free
*"Picturing America: Spot-
light on American Lea-
dership at Courage," at
Children's Museum, 498
Crawford Blvd. $3 entran-
ce fee.
* Boca Raton Historical
Society online exhibit,
"Remembering Pearl
City." Visit www.boca-
history.org.
See more pictures on page 18


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Lynn's Tamayo wins award for

dedication to international education
Juan Camilo Tamayo, the director of undergraduate admission at Lynn University, was
awarded the Michael Maybury Award at the 2010 Council of International Schools
(CIS) Forum in Monaco.
The award, which recognizes a CIS Higher Education member who has made signifi-
cant contributions to international education, was presented to Tamayo for his "high
level of service and leadership" and for his promotion of international education and
global understanding.
Tamayo was recognized specifically for initiating and leading new recruitment tours
to underserved regions of the world.
A native of Medellin, Colombia, Tamayo has worked in Lynn's admissions office for
more than a decade (beginning his tenure in 1999), and he has seen firsthand the
changes in college applicants.
As a member of the Council of International Schools, Tamayo travels the world ar-
ranging guided tours for visits to international schools for admissions counselors from
U.S. colleges and universities.


BOCARATON
Sr nt r .* F COMMEU R C
BOCA RATON - Expan-
ding professional and so-
cial networks and building
strong business relation-
ships are the keys to suc-
cess. Leadership Boca can
be the key to personal suc-
cess in 2011.
The Greater Boca Raton
Chamber of Commerce
(GBRCC) is currently ac-
cepting applications for
Leadership Boca's Class of
2011.
Leadership Boca is a high-
ly-coveted annual program
designed to elevate the a-
wareness and knowledge
level of civic-minded indi-
viduals in regards to local
issues that drive the econ-
omy, education and over-
all success of the commu-
nity. The program includes
eight themed sessions:
SIMSOC (Simulated So-
ciety), Economic Devel-
opment, Health & Human
Services, Education, Envi-
ronmental Awareness, Me-
dia, Government and Cul-


Leadership Boca's Class of

2011 is still taking applicants


ture & Tourism.
Enrollment is limited to 40
participants and tuition in-
vestment for the 2011 ses-
sion is $995. Please note
that in order to participate
in the program you must be
a member in good standing
of the GBRCC (dues must


be current and paid in full).
Once the first application is
received, you will receive a
secondary application via
email.
For more information, con-
tact Chasity J. Navarro by
calling 561.395.4433 ex-
tension 233.


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for news 24/7 go to bocaratontribune.com


January 20 through January 26, 2011 - Edition 31 - 11
The Boca Raton Tribune COMMUNITY NEWS East/West Boca Raton, FL


St. Mark Greek Orthodox

Church schedules

29th annual Greek

Festival in Boca


BOCA RATON - The pu-
blic is invited to attend
"Passport to Greece," the
29th Annual Greek Festival
at St. Mark Greek Orthodox
Church to be held Thurs-
day, January 20 through
Sunday, January 23, 2011
at the church, 2100 NW
51st Street (Yamato Road),
Boca Raton.
The four-day festival kicks
off on Thursday, January
20, from 4 p.m. to 9 p.m.
The fun continues on Fri-
day, January 21 and Sat-
urday, January 22 from 11
a.m. to 11 p.m., and Sun-
day, January 23 from 12
noon to 9 p.m. Admission
is $5 per person. Children
12 and under are free. Free
shuttle service is available,
and free parking is avail-
able at the church and at
Patch Reef Park.


The 29th annual event
features Greek music and
dancing, traditional Greek
meals and pastries, a take-
out food booth, kiddie rides
and amusements, church
tours, cash raffle prizes and
vendors from around the
world. The popular lunch
and dinner menu features
lamb shanks, pastichio,
mousaka, chicken orega-
nato, plaki, souvlaki, gyros,
spanakopita and tiropita,
Greek salads, and pastries
among other Greek favo-
rites
For more information re-
garding the "Passport to
Greece" festival, contact
St. Mark Greek Orthodox
Church at (561) 994-4822
or visit www.bocagreek-
fest.com or find the festival
on Facebook at bocagreek-
festival.


'm here!!!


tbe JIoca Raton Tritbune
This is a great opportunity to enjoy the best of Boca.


i~1uj :~j~ ~I 1:1 ~ U] 'i7�V11


Lynn Universityschedules

fun-filledfamilydayJan.22
BOCA RATON - Lynn University is inviting the public
to take part in the Fourth Annual Family Fun Day at the
university, 3601 Military Trail, Boca Raton, on Jan. 22.
The event is being held in recognition of the NCAA's
community engagement initiative.
The day will be filled with children's activities, games,
and food. Lynn University's student-athletes will partici-
pate with the children.
Youngsters of all ages are welcome.
The schedule of events is:
* 1pm - Gate opens.
* 2pm - Soccer clinic with men's soccer team and coach
John Rootes
* 3pm -Bingo for prizes!
* 4pm - Basketball clinic
All day events (1-5 p.m.)include Bounce Houses, Spin
Art, Face Painting, Rock Wall Climb, Volleyball/Tennis/
Basketball, Pictures with Big Lu, among other things.
For more information, contact Lynn University's Direc-
tor of Athletics Marketing, John Rootes at 561.237.7918
or email jroos@lynn.edu

Fine Art Show set Jan. 22 and

23 at Boca's Royal Palm Place


BOCA RATON - Hot Works
LLC will present its 2nd
Annual Boca Raton Fine
Art ShowTM Saturday and
Sunday, Jan. 22 and 23, from
10 a.m. to 5 p.m. each day
at Royal Palm Place, 302
S. Federal Highway, Boca
Raton.
Produced by Hot Works
LLC of Sarasota, the event
brings artists from around
the globe. Hot Works also
produces the award win-
ning Orchard Lake Fine
Art Show in Orchard Lake,
Mich. - voted in the top 100
art shows in the country the
last four years in a row.
The event showcases world
renowned artists who work


in media including glass,
clay, wood, fiber, jewelry,
sculpture, painting, photo-
graphy and metal. There is
art work for every budget.
Focus is on quality and
originality. The show is ju-
ried by art professionals.
Live artist demonstrations
will be happening through-
out the weekend. Partici-
pants can learn techniques
of how some of the art work
is made.
Music will also be offered
throughout the weekend,
including Michelet Inno-
cent: French Music and
Old-Time Favorites, and
The Jay Blue Band.


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Call Rebecca Coleman - 561-445-4442



Caricature Artist
available for your party
or special event.





SyAsk for
l Ray Russotto
954-570-9256


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Fill out the form found on page 5 in this issue
and send it to us


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12 -January 20 through January 26, 2011 - Edition 31

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for ews24/ qoto ocaatotriunecomJanuary 20 through January 26, 2011 -Ya Edto11 -Nme 131


Food For The Poor's Building Hope Gala


"Dreams Across the Sea"


South Florida residents are
invited to attend Food For
The Poor's Building Hope
Gala Dreams Across the
Sea at the Boca West Coun-
try Club on Saturday, Feb.
5. Proceeds will be used to
meet the dire housing needs
of developing countries in
the Caribbean and Latin A-
merica.
"Abdol and I are honored
to support the international
humanitarian efforts of Food
For The Poor," said Cathy
Moabery, event co-chairper-


son. "We are excited to chair
this annual event, an evening
of building hope and dreams
across the sea."
Dreams Across the Sea will
feature an elegant cocktail re-
ception, entertainment, an ex-
clusive silent auction, house
rally, dancing, and a memo-
rable dinner with friends.
Prizes include art and col-
lectibles, designer jewelry,
vacations, golf and dining
packages. During the live
house rally, guests are given
the opportunity to donate to


building much-needed per-
manent housing for destitute
families.
"Less than an hour and a half
plane ride from South Flori-
da, there are Third World
countries with unimaginable
levels of destitution," said
Rene Mahfood, event co-
chairperson. "We are blessed
to live in the United States,
where we have opportunities
and the necessary resources
to help those who have liter-
ally nothing."
Master of ceremonies for


Dreams Across the Sea
is Emmy Award-winning
newscaster Calvin Hughes.
Hughes co-anchors ABC
Local 10's 6 p.m. and 11
p.m. news with Laurie Jen-
nings. Hughes has traveled
to Haiti numerous times to
report how nonprofits such
as Food For The Poor are
striving to improve lives and
living conditions throughout
the country.
The event co-chairpersons are
Cathy and Abdol Moabery,
and Rene and Francis Mah-


food. Committee members
include Ronda Gluck, Julie
Mahfood, Pamela Matsil,
Natasha Singh, Patricia Wal-
lace and Traci Wilson.
Event sponsors include Al-
joma Lumber, American Ni-
caraguan Foundation, Ber-
nuth Agencies, Inc., Dennis
Charley & Associates, Inc.,
Dusco Doors, Japs-Olson,
Haiti Shipping Lines, MSP,
The Pereira Family, Quadri-
gaArt, Inc., SEACOR Hold-
ings Inc., Seaboard Marine
Ltd., Taipei Economic and
Cultural Office in Miami
and TD Bank, N.A.
For additional information
regarding the Dreams Across
the Sea event and tickets,
available at $225 per person,
please call (888) 404-4248
or visit the Web site www.
foodforthepoor.org/boca.
Food For The Poor, the third-
largest international relief
and development organiza-
tion in the United States,
does much more than feed
millions of hungry poor in
17 countries of the Carib-
bean and Latin America.
This interdenominational
Christian agency provides e-
mergency relief assistance,
clean water, medicines, edu-
cational materials, homes,
support for orphans and the
aged, skills training and mi-
cro-enterprise development
assistance, with more than
96 percent of all donations
going directly to programs
that help the poor. For more
information please visit,
http://www.foodforthepoor.
org.


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January 20 through Januarv 26, 2011 - Edition 31 - 13





14 -January 20 through January 26, 2011 - Edition 31
The Boca Raton Tribune B - BOCA LIFE & ARTS East/West Boca Raton, FL


FOOD REVIEW
By Marc Kent

Casa D'Angelo for Heavenly

Dining


Located at 171 East Palmet-
to Park Rd in Boca Raton
(561-996-1234) and sea-
ting 150 diners inside and
another 60 on patio, this
superb and exciting Italian
gourmet restaurant is open
7 days - from 5:30PM to
10PM, Monday through
Thursday and to 11PM, Fri-
day, Saturday and Sunday.
While the standard menu
features over 40 eclectic
dining suggestions, there
is a daily posting of Chef's
specials, twenty or more in
number. Descriptive infor-
mation on the menus are
augmented by their helpful
wait staff.
Of the six standard menu
antipasti, we sampled soup-
of-the-day pasta Fagioli, a
light and flavorful Italian
standard. The fried squid
(calamari) with zucchini
was tender, not chewy and
had a great crunchy coat-
ing of semolina flour. Two
huge tiger prawns were
wrapped in Italian pan-
cetta, grilled and served on
a bed of Broccoli Rafini -
quite heavy on the grilling.
The special menu featured
a house special a giant
homemade meat ball and
sausage over eggplant and
peppers - a winning com-
bination. Also, plump and
tender mussels were com-
plimented by a fine white
sauce - delicious! Finally,
we had grilled Italian sau-


sage served over a base of
tender escarole with Gaeta
olives and roasted garlic, so
fine a dish! There are three
additional daily appetizers
for our future tasting.
Of the eighteen pasta lis-
tings on these twin menus,
we tasted Angelo's special
lasagna...it had the ragu
of meat with homemade
mozzarella and parmigiana
reggiano and was, for all
its composition and large
portion, light on the palatte.
Homemade fettucine with
roasted veal in a ragu sauce
is a must try as is their spe-
cial pear raviolini, butter,
sage and figs - little bundles
of pasta pleasure. A rich
dish is D'Angelo's risotto
with wild mushrooms and
truffle oil, fine and filling.
The gnocchi pasticchiata
and peas had a dreamy to-
mato sauce and was smooth
as silk. If you like a bit of a
bite, try the black linguine
seafood with a giant lobster
tail, large shrimp and clams
in a spicy Fradiavolo sauce
that lingers on the tongue -
wow!
The daily specials feature
three or four fish dishes, we
were fortunate to taste the
Branzini picatta with ro-
man artichokes in an ama-
zing sauce, should it be on
your daily special menu,
we urge you to partake.
The veal scallopini was nice
size portions of very tender


meat in deep flavor sauce
with perfectly braised sau-
sages. We had the roasted
free range chicken with
roasted garlic, white wine,
cherry tomatoes and fresh
herbs served with broccoli
Rapini and Tuscan potatoes
- succulent! There are a to-
tal often dishes on the stan-
dard menu and a half dozen
on each daily special menu
for one to savor.
The in-house Baker's list-
ings total twelve desserts
- we had the best even tira-
misu of ladyfingers dipped
in espresso layered with
mascarpone cream and co-
cao - smooth! Try the flour-
less warm chocolate cake
with vanilla ice cream, a
good size apple tart with
cinnamon ice cream, a gen-
tle tasting ricotta cheese
cake, or a homemade sab
ayon with wild berries.
Each and every one a deli-
cious ending to great dishes.
Casa D'Angelo has a full
bar, seating a dozen or so,
plus a standard post-dinner
menu of ports, grappa, cog-
nacs and cordials - some 44
in number.
Summing it up, this is one
of the finest restaurants in
our area with pleasant at-
mosphere and a caring and
knowledgeable staff - We
urge you to -

Go and enjoy!


MAFhnL-A


*Brazilian Worship Service




t3ft @A WN 10.Aa F Mb .hV .&@


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January 20 through January 26, 2011 - Edition 31- 15


CHAMPIONS
At TOUR


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3 1IN





16 -January 20 through January 26, 2011 - Edition 31
The Boca Raton Tribune B - BOCA LIFE & ARTS East/West Boca Raton, FL
SPOTLIGHT

West Boca, Delray Chambers Doo Wop fans will get their |


of Commerce hold joint

holiday network session
BOCA RATON -- Members and guests of the West Boca
and Delray Beach Chambers of Commerce enjoyed the
hospitality of Wendy Rosano at Lola's for the joint holi-
day network meeting.


Candace Rojas with Barry Epstein


__ n
From left, Craig Dillich, Craig Winograd, Jonathan Rausch
and Richard Berman.


Credit: Photos by EdMarshall


fill Saturday
This Saturday will see
some of the finest R&B vo-
cal groups in the history of
American music grace the
stage of the Carole & Barry
Kaye Auditorium at F.A.U.,
but for doo wop die-hards,
this harmony fix may not
be enough. Fortunately
for them, Boca Raton's
own Ken Held still hosts
The Doo Wop Shop every
Sunday night, drawing a
listening audience that spans the globe. Heard from 4 PM
to 7 PM weekly, Held broadcasts live on South Florida's
WLVJ 1040AM and on the station's website, www.WLVJ.
com. With the advent of internet broadcasting, doo wop lov-
ers from anywhere in the world can hear the DJ introduce
what he calls "back-seat ballads" and "ear-gasmic" gems
from artists who debuted when Eisenhower was in office
and James Dean beamed from the silver screen. It's a labor
of love for Held who'd rather be behind the microphone
than in the office of the insurance company which he helms,
selling high-risk hazard insurance to beachfront condomini-
ums. For those interested in putting a face with the voice,
Ken Held will be co-hosting the big doo wop show on the
22nd with The Cleftones, The Cadillacs, The Harptones,
The Coasters and more. Call 1-800-564-9539 for tickets.

Rotary Club of Boca Raton's

coveted Opal Awards
More than 300 people will celebrate at the 14th Annual OPAL
Awards Gala this Saturday to honor Outstanding People And
Leaders. The sold-out crowd of area notables will fill Boca
Pointe Country Club to honor deserving OPAL Award re-
cipients: Marta Batmasian, Co-Founder/Owner Investments
Limited (Community Service); Jerry Fedele, CEO for Boca
Raton Regional Hospital (Healthcare); Florence "Flossy"
Keesely, Founder, Flossy Keesely Dream Foundation (Life-
time Achievement); Emily Lilly, City of Boca Raton's Com-
munity Resources and Affairs Specialist (Civil Service); Dr.
David Robbe, Coach/Teacher, Boca Raton High School, (Edu-
cation); and Jim & Arlene Sclafani, Founders/Owners- Multi
Image Group, (Private Sector).
Each honoree focuses their time, energy and professionalism
to help make Boca Raton a better place in which to live, work
and play. The marble and brass award with the OPAL icon and
engraved plaque represents the commitment and contributions
that each has made and continues to make.
"Changing Lives and Building Futures" by providing college
scholarships to worthy Boca Raton area candidates has been
the primary focus of the Rotary Club of Boca Raton for more
than 20 years. Proceeds from the OPAL Gala will again pro-
vide scholarships and laptops for deserving students. Visit:
www.rotaryclubbocaraton.com


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January 20 through January 26, 2011 - Edition 31- 17
The Boca Raton Tribune B - BOCA LIFE & ARTS East/West Boca Raton, FL


SPOTLIGHT

West Boca Chamber January breakfast
Members and guests, as well as media and security heard Congressman Allen West as a guest speaker, along with
noted motivational consultant Bob Burg at the January breakfast meeting of the West Boca Chamber of Commerce,
sponsored by West Boca Medical Center at Boca Lago Country Club.


Mark Hughes, Jeff Karsin, Josh Hughes


Douglas Heizer and Allen West


Joanne Epstein, Allen West


Larry Coomes


Jonathan Rausch, Bob Burg, Marshall Isaacson, Amos
Knoll, Paul Cloutier


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Virginia Crist Ph.D, L.M.E T

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* Creating happiness
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18 -January 20 through January 26, 2011 - Edition 31
The Boca Raton Tribune B - BOCA LIFE & ARTS East/West Boca Raton, FL


Rain can't dampen spirit of Dr.

Martin Luther King Jr. Day...


Staffing the Historical Society booth are, from left, Susan
Gillis, Ginger Rogers, Hilda Franco and Marlene Buettner


Jessie Augustus, left, and Jackie Roberts offer information
about the American Red Cross.



r. ...... .


Information booths line the performance area ofMizner Park


WIlY


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M It 2a woca people wi



ECribune
Place an ad wihhi ul!


LET'S TALK LIFE & STYLE


By Kay Renz

Classic Beauties: Jane Russell and our

own Oleda Baker


o de!O aker


If you love the films of the
40's and 50's, then you will
surely remember Jane Rus-
sell.
The gorgeous and volup-
tuous starlet first came to
America's attention in the
famously banned Howard
Hughes film, "The Out-
law." She then went on to
have a lengthy career in a
variety of films co-starring
with such luminaries as
Bob Hope, Clark Gable,
Frank Sinatra, and of course
Marilyn Monroe in the
iconic, "Gentlemen Prefer
Blondes."
Last week, Jane visited Del-
ray Beach's Crest Theatre
to reminisce about Holly-
wood's Golden Years, and
she even sang 5 or 6 songs.
This sold-out event was
even more remarkable when
you realize that Jane will be
90 years old this year! Still


statuesque
and witty,
the legend
chatted with
the theater's
executive
director, Joe
Gillie, about
her career,
her romanc-
es, and many
of her co-
stars. After-
wards, she
graciously
greeted the
hundreds of
guests who
came to see
beauty expert her. It was
I truly a glimpse
at the last of a bygone era,
when glamour was not just
for red carpet moments...
but was truly a state of be-
ing.
Runway Chic... Oleda
Takes the Stage
Another ageless beauty
is our own Oleda Baker.
While she dispenses her
beauty secrets in her Boca
Tribune column, we dis-
cussed fashion! Recently
Oleda took to the runway
in clothing from Cache in
Wellington to help raise
funds for Yasah Hadassah.
At 76 years old (yes, it's
OK for me to say that....
when you look this great
you want everyone to
know!) the model, book au-
thor, entrepreneur has a fun
and fresh take on shopping.
She does not really like it!!
However, she loved Cache,
adoring their styles. "I like


very much the
fabrics they ,,l
work with...
so comfort-
able and easy-
to-wear," she i
said. The fab-
ric designs are
soft, beautiful
and simple."
Now getting
back to her not
liking to shop,
difficult to be-
lieve, but true.'
She especially
dislikes jeans!
Gotta love it
when a model Actress Jane Russell


expresses dis-
dain for searching for the
perfect pair of denims!
While Oleda would rather
be painting than shopping,
she has some sage advice on
the process. "Living on the
East side of Manhattan for
30 years it was easy to walk
through Bloomie's or Saks
on the way to "someplace
else" and look around," she
said.
That "looking around" of-
ten led her to a great find
and a wonderful habit.
"I try to shop when I don't
really need to... no pres-
sure... and stash things
away for when I do," she
continued. Great advice!
Back in 1978, Oleda wrote
a book for Prentice-Hall,
"How to Create the Illusion
of a More Perfect Figure."
In her recently released
book, "Breaking the Age
Barrier, Great Looks and
Health at Every Age," she


has a chapter on that same
subject.
Creating that illusion, how-
ever is about avoiding mis-
takes, so we discussed what
she feels are fashion faux
pas.
"If I had to choose the big-
gest mistake women make
(older or younger) it would
be, dressing in pieces - not
looking at the overall ef-
fect of the final look," she
explained. "The Germans
have a word for it - Gestalt.
It means a unified whole:
No matter how beautiful
any part of the whole is, it
is the whole that must look
beautiful."
"One example could be too
much jewelry...sitting close
up looking in a mirror it
could look good, but stand-
ing 5 feet away looking in a
full length mirror the ques-
tion should be asked: is
there too much going on ?

Continued on page 19


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�pZ)!






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


Classic Beauties: Jane Russell and Oleda Baker...
Continued from page 18
If you're not sure, then the answer is YES. A too-busy outfit and too much jewelry on face,
neck, hands and arms is not a beautiful look, even though each individual part may be."
"A woman's best friend and confidante is a full length mirror," Oleda declares. "You can see
the whole and it won't lie to you to make you feel good!"
"For us older women, the worst mistake is following fads or trends that don't suit your
body," she said. "Playing up what's new in fashion instead of what most flatters your body
type. The classics most always flatter the body!"

Classic advice from a Classic Beauty...thanks Oleda!



Ray Russotto is Back in Boca!

The Boca Raton Tribune is very pleased to have back in
- the Boca Raton Newspaper scene, Ray Russotto. Ray is a
- well-known cartoonist in Boca Raton and used to have his
cartoons published in the former Boca Raton paper.
Ray was born in Brooklyn, but like many from New York,
moved to Florida with his family when he was only four
years old.
Even at a young age, Ray would make money as a grade-
Vh --- schooler by making funny pictures of classmates and
teachers and then sell it to them.
Ray went to Florida Atlantic University and graduated
with a B.A. in English. Soon after graduating, Ray was asked to join his brother's
rock band as the bassist. He did this gig for about seven years when finally deciding
to become a full-time cartoonist.
We are glad to have Ray Russotto on board with us at The Boca Raton Tribune and
you will be able to always find his cartoons inside out newspapers starting today!


Ray Russotto


ENTERTAINMENT

By Skip Sheffield

'Blue Valentine' relentlessly

depressing


What's your fancy: deep,
heart-rending drama or
foolish, shallow physical
farce?
"Blue Valentine" is a per-
fect example of the former.
It has been getting rave re-
views from many comers,
but it is not light or easy to
take. If you are struggling
with a marriage or have
already been through a di-
vorce, you may find it too
hard to bear.
Writer-director Derek
Cianfrance spins a tale of a
blue-collar Brooklyn cou-
ple: Dean (Ryan Gosling)
and Cindy (Michelle Wil-
liams). The story alternates
between their boozy, sexu-
ally-charged early relation-
ship (filmed in 16 mm with
hand-held camera) with its
initial flush of romance,
contrasted with their bitter,
crumbling ending, starkly
depicted in high-def video.
Dean is a charming, sexy
suitor and an indifferent,
under-achieving husband
who medicates himself at
a menial job with copious
amounts of beer and pot.
Cindy is a hard-working,
unforgiving medical work-
er whose attitude has hard-
ened along with her heart.


lvytuft iVJ fLsttfl L I U 'ItU tCI LL
Caught in the middle of
this melancholy scenario is
Frankie (Faith Wladyka),
the couple's young daugh-
ter, who adores her dad,
loves her mom and the fa-
mily dog.
The dog goes missing as
the film begins, and even
though we don't know the
characters, we just know
this is not a good sign.
In my formative years I
saw a Swedish film called
"Elvira Madigan." It was
inspired by real characters
but crafted as a gorgeous,
heart-breaking fable about
the impossibility of in-


tensely romantic love sur-
viving in the real world.
In a sense "Blue Valentine"
tells the same story, but
without the visual and au-
ral beauty of the 1967 film.
"Elvira" haunted me for
years. "Blue Valentine"just
left me feeling depressed.
Yes, Ryan Gosling and
Michelle Williams' perfor-
mances will tear at your
heart, but if you long for
any kind of romantic ideal,
this movie will slap you in
the face with a harsh dose
of reality.


eje Jora Raton Tribune

Your Closest Neighbor

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January 20 through January 26, 2011 - Edition 31- 19




20 -January 20 through January 26, 2011 - Edition 31


Pet Society


ITb JLoca iaton Tribune
-PET OF THE WEE*
If Georgia's on your mind, you
can give her a loving home
- . -.*; ' - - - c. * 'w*J^^-.ati^*a s


WHY I



Reach the right
people with


TOe JSoa

maton


Place an ad with us!


Story, photo by
Pam D 'Addio


BOCA RATON - Got Geor-
gia on your mind? I thought
so! I'm Georgia and this is
my "I'm cute, adopt me!"
face.
I'm a Boxer/Staffordshire
Terrier mix, female, about
2-years-old, weighing 60
pounds.
I'm a really sweet, affec-
tionate, people-loving girl
with nice manners. I walk
easily on my leash so we
can get some exercise in the
New Year!
I need a home without chil-
dren, but I'll be wonderful
girl for a mature person who
can open their heart to me.
Make it a Happy New Year
for me, and you won't be
sorry!
I'm available for adoption at
Tri-County Humane Socie-


ty, a no-kill animal shelter
located at 21287 Boca Rio
Road in Boca Raton. The
shelter is open for adoptions
Tuesday through Sunday, 11
a.m. to 4:30 p.m. Adoption
fees for companion animals
are $110 and up.
Animals are heartworm-tes-
ted and up-to-date on vac-
cinations.
Included in the adoption fee
is one year of free office vi-
sits to Regency Veterinary
Clinic.
Please visit us to find a lost
pet or to consider adding a
shelter dog or cat to your
family. We have puppies
and kittens, too! Call (561)
482-8110 or view many of
our available animals and
volunteer opportunities at:
www.tricountyhumane.org.
Follow us on Facebook and
Twitter at 'TriCounty Hu-
mane'.


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January 20 through January 26, 2011 - Edition 31 - 21

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22 -January 20 through January 26, 2011 - Edition 31



Columnists
Tle Jtoa taton Tribune


FAITH
By Pr. Sandy Huntsman



"Time and Life"


Everyone loves a good rid-
dle: "What is something
everyone has the same
amount of and that in no
way can any be added to
or subtracted from, but is
fixed for all of one's life?"
Obviously, the answer is
time; the twenty-four hours
we are all equally given
everyday of our lives. Not
surprisingly, the Bible has
insights into the value and
use of time. "Be very care-
ful, then, how you live-
not as unwise but as wise,
making the most of every
opportunity." (Eph. 5.16-
17 NIV Bible)
As we continue to feel the
pressure of more things
crowding our lives for at-
tention, we can rest as-
sured time management
will be an important topic
and skill. There are "Post-
its", "to-do" lists, checklists
and calendars; appointment
books, electronic organiz-
ers, PDA's, and Palm Pi-
lots. There are "Daytim-
ers" and Franklin Planners
that require you to assign
priorities, clarify values, set
goals and plan daily tasks.
Time Management is seen
as the solution to help us
handle time. However, as
Stephen Covey puts it in
Seven Habits of Highly


Effective People, "Time
Management" is really a
misnomer-the challenge is
not to manage time, but to
manage ourselves."
Several years ago I came
across a unique clock cal-
led a "Life Clock" that
kept time by subtracting
days from 25,500 days,
assuming a life span of
70 years. I was stunned to
realize that 70 years was
only 25,500 days. I was
equally intrigued by an ar-
ticle entitled, "If You Are
35, You Have 500 Days To
Live." The article went on
to contend that when you
subtract the time you spend
sleeping, working, tending
to personal matters, eating,
traveling, doing chores,
attending to personal hy-
giene, and add in the mis-
cellaneous time stealers,
in the next 36 years you
will have only 500 days to
spend as you wish.
Someone has estimated
that in a lifetime the aver-
age North American will
spend: Six months sitting
at stoplights; Eight months
opening junk mail;
One year looking for mis-
placed objects; 2 years
unsuccessfully returning
phone calls; 5 years waiting
in line; 6 years eating and


21 years watching televi-
sion.
We must learn to prioritize
the "issues and things" in
our lives. We cannot do
everything, but we are do-
ing something everyday.
Prioritization is the essen-
tial skill you need to make
the very best use of your
own efforts. It is the skill
that helps you to create
calmness and space in your
life so that you can focus
your energy and attention
on the things that really
matter. With value prioriti-
zation you can bring order
to chaos, massively reduce
stress, and move towards
a successful conclusion.
Without it, you'll flounder
around, drowning in com-
peting demands.
We can waste our time,
spend our time, or invest
our time in things that
really matter. A wise poet
once said:
Just a tiny little minute
Only sixty seconds in it.
Forced upon me. Can't
refuse it.
Didn't seek it, didn't
choose it,
I must suffer if I lose it,
Give account if I abuse it.
Just a tiny little minute,
But eternity is in it.


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


AS SEEN BY FEEN

Br Diane Feen


Left coast luxury lulls the

clamor of reality


If you're looking for a
change of scenery and a
seaside hideaway to rest and
restore from the commo-
tion and clamor of reality,
head west. Not to Parkland
or Westin, but to Redondo
Beach, California.
What makes Redondo Beach
so alluring is the newly re-
novated Portofino Hotel
& Yacht Club. This nauti-
cally themed hotel is gra-
ciously surrounded by the
Pacific Ocean, with a pier
and private marina. But it's
the views at this resort that
make landscape artwork pa-
le by comparison. As the
sun goes down, the ocean
is set ablaze with colors that
defy one's own imagination.
You can witness this natu-
ral panoramic wonder from
your balcony or see it from
the large picture windows in
the lobby of the hotel.
Luckily, many of the rooms
at The Portofino Hotel &
Yacht Club face the ocean
so you can meld right into
Mother Nature's bosom.
You can watch people pedal
boating (or you can rent a
pedal boat yourself), listen
to the chatter of sea lions
as they commune in their
native tongue (conversation
is animated yet not discer-
nable) or take a boat ride
through this natural wonder.
Although living in South
Florida has its own seaside
miracles, the Pacific Ocean


Penrlofino Hoctl & hl i C(lub in RedmI i h


J , j, . . I . I


has an allure that sets itself
apart from the norm. After
watching one of these sun-
sets, I was sure I had gone
to heaven, but I wasn't sure
where or what towns I was
gazing at from my balcony.
It turns out that this majestic
view was that of the Palos
Verdes Peninsula. Mix that
with the sound and sights
of the seagulls and sea lions
frolicking in the dusk and it
seemed that all of Mother
Nature was singing a mar-
velous tune.
If this sounds way too roman-
tic for a single person, don't
worry, you can always drift
off to neighboring towns like
Hermosa Beach or Manhat-
tan Beach.
But, if you're staying at The
Portofino Hotel & Yacht
Club you will jump at the
chance to return to the ho-
tel. The lobby is so beautiful
(modem with nautical over-
tones) with huge windows,
soaring ceiling with crys-
tal chandeliers, palm trees,
comfy furniture and a cozy
fireplace.


The restaurant at the hotel,
Baleen, is wonderful. This
elegant space has views of
the marina that are breath-
taking. But, I found it hard to
concentrate on the stunning
view because the food was
so outstanding. The warm as-
paragus and mushroom salad
had brioche center with egg,
truffle oil and black truffle
shavings. The roas-ted sea
scallops and braised beef
short ribs are what culinary
dreams are made of (foodies
will get this) and the flour-
less chocolate decadence
was indeed decadently in-
credible (Chef Jesse Souza
is a genius).
If you want a casual down
home breakfast or lunch
head over to Polly's on
the Pier (walking distance
from the hotel). There you
can enjoy simple yet great
American food and watch
the fisherman and bird life
descend upon the grand
landscape of this priceless
alcove of beauty.
The Portofino Hotel &
Yacht Club, 260 Portofino
Way, Redondo Beach, CA -
1- 800-468-4292


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Business
flhe Jtoca JRaton Tribune


Boardwalk Burgers & Fries opens

casual dining spot in West Boca plaza


BOCARATON - Boardwalk
Fresh Burgers & Fries, a
Maryland-based fast casual
dining spot known for its
fresh, made-to-order hand-
pattied burgers and fresh
cut fries, has opened in
the Shops at Boca Grove,
21077 Powerline Road, Bo-
ca Raton. It includes an out-
door garden patio with mis-
ters, comfortable seating,
free weekend valet parking
and a menu that includes
beer and wine.


The restaurant is owned by
Boca Raton entrepreneur
Irene Jung, who will open a
second location in Orlando
next year, with plans for an
additional 48 restaurants
statewide.
"Boca Raton is the ideal
location for Boardwalk's
family-friendly dining with


County Commissioner Steven Abrams took part in the recent
ribbon-,.iiing ceremony at Boardwalk Fresh Burgers and
Fries located in The Shops at Boca Grove at 21077 Powerline
Road in Boca Raton.


fresh, made to order meals,"
said Jung. "In matching
consumer demand for high
> quality dining experiences
at affordable prices, and
based on the success the
restaurant has achieved in
its five other markets, we
believe this concept will
prove very popular with
families in the area."
In addition to the four-
ounce burgers and hand
cut fries, the menu features
veggie black bean burg-
ers, made to order salads,
milkshakes, and an array of
delicious options at afford-
able prices that appeal to
the entire family.
Boardwalk Fresh Burgers
& Fries has nearly 30 years
of corporate brand recogni-
tion. The New York Times


ranked it on their 2008
baseball stadium culinary
scorecard, and AOL Small
Business listed Boardwalk
Fresh Burgers & Fries
in their 2009 "Next Big
Chain" report.
The Boardwalk Fresh
Burgers & Fries concept
currently has seven loca-
tions in Virginia, Maryland,
Georgia, Pennsylvania and
California and 152 units in
development in Virginia,
Georgia, California, Michi-
gan, and New Jersey.
Brothers Dave and Fran
DiFerdinando created the
fast casual concept Board-
walk Fresh Burgers & Fries
in 2007. They were in-
spired by the boardwalk in
Ocean City, Md.


DAILYDEALo


Boca Hospital names new chief of Lynn

Women's Health and Wellness Institute


BOCA RATON - Boca Ra-
ton Regional Hospital has
announced the appoint-
ment of Elizabeth Linden,
MSN, RN, SANE-A, as
executive director of the
Christine E. Lynn Wom-
en's Health and Wellness
Institute. In this capacity,
she will oversee the expan-
sion and evolution of the
Institute's programs and
services.
The Women's Institute at
Boca Regional has a long
and well-established repu-
tation for excellence in
breast health. Its Center


for Breast Care is the larg-
est in the area performing
over 90,000 diagnostic
pro-cedures a year and is
an internationally recog-
nized leader in Positron
Emission Mammography
or PEM.
With the recent transfor-
mational gift of$10 million
to the Institute by Christine
E. Lynn, the institute is
embarking on ambitious
plans to expand the scope
of services and expertise it
offers in women's health.
"We are pleased to appoint
Ms. Linden to this very im-
portant position," said Jer-
ry J. Fedele, president and
CEO at Boca Raton Re-
gional Hospital. "The ins-
titute is fortunate to have
someone with Elizabeth's
capabilities and experience
to lead our efforts in be-
coming a nationally recog-
nized nexus for women's
health."
Linden came to Boca Ra-
ton from Indianapolis whe-
re she was the Director of


Women's Health Programs
at St. Vincent Hospital
and Health Care System
for the past four years. As
director, she designed and
implemented the develop-
ment of its women's health
center which provides clin-
ical services, educational
resources and programs,
community outreach
events and spa services.
Linden holds a master's
degree in nursing admin-
istration and a bachelor's
degree in nursing from
Indiana University in In-
dianapolis. She also holds
a bachelor's degree in psy-
chology from St. Joseph
College in Rensselaer, In-
diana.
The Christine E. Lynn Wo-
men's Health and Wellness
Institute - Center for Breast
Care at Boca Raton Re-
gional Hospital has been
named one of the nation's
Top Women's Imaging
Centers to Watch in 2009
by Imaging Technology
News magazine.
The center joins
only four others
that earned this
accolade, includ-
ing such pre-
eminent institu-
tions as Baylor
University Med-
ical Center and
Vanderbilt Me-
dical Center.


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January 20 through Januarv 26, 2011 - Edition 31 - 23





24 -January 20 through January 26, 2011 - Edition 31
The Boca Raton Tribune BUSINESS East/West Boca Raton, FL

Town Center at Boca Raton mall adds

two national retailers, dining spot,

other upscale outlets


TOWN CENTER
AT BOCA RATON
BOCA RATON - Town Cen-
ter at Boca Raton is celebra-
ting the arrival of two na-
tional retail debuts, a Florida
first in dining and several
other upscale additions.
Shoppers can now enjoy e-
lite luxury offerings from
Swiss Watch Manufacturer
Ulysse Nardin, pure gold
currency from the ground-
breaking GOLD to goTM
ATM machine, fine dining
at Pifion Grill and fashion-
forward clothing and acces-
sories from Betsey Johnson
and Men's Express.
Recently, Swiss Watch Ma-
nufacturer Ulysse Nardin
opened its first free-stan-
ding U.S. boutique at Town
Center. The company, cel-
ebrating 164 years of his-
tory with its award-winning
timepieces that combine
science, innovation and
imagination with techno-
logical advancement and
stellar artisanship, offers a
variety of luxury, museum-
quality marine chronom-
eters and limited edition
mechanical timepieces.
Town Center also welco-
med America's first gold
vending machine, the
GOLD to go ATM. The ma-
chine, which has already


generated immense inter-
national attention, dispens-
es newly minted .999 Pure
Credit Suisse Gold Bul-
lion Bars and U.S. Minted
American Eagle Coins in
different sizes and weights
of certified quality based
on fair, real time prices in
exchange for cash.
The GOLD to go ATM gold
bullion products vending
machines currently operate
in more than 15 locations
worldwide including Ger-
many, Spain, Italy and Abu
Dhabi.
Pifion Grill also recently
made its first South Flo-
rida appearance and has
proved to be a hit with the
Palm Beach County dining
crowd. With its New Amer-
ican menu and warmly so-
phisticated interiors, the
8,000-square-foot restau-
rant located at The Terrace
at Town Center, features
distinctive dishes that em-
phasize fresh, organic and
locally grown ingredients
and flavors.
Signature chef specialties
include Lobster and Crab
Ceviche, Chicken Paillard,
Braised Boneless Short Rib,
Grilled Vegetable Burger,
Chilean Sea Bass with Pes-
to, Thai Chili Beurre Blanc
and Lobster Penne Pasta
with Brie Sauce. Home-


made desserts, including
White Chocolate Bread
Pudding, Peanut Butter Pie,
and a flourless chocolate
and "cherried" waffle with
ice cream, are also prepared
fresh on-site daily. A gener-
ous wine list consisting of
more than 80 selections,
with 30 brands available by
the glass, is also available.
Pifion Grill's dining experi-
ence showcases ddcor remi-
niscent of the Prairie-style
architectural movement of
the early 1920s and '30s
with recessed wood ceil-
ings, bronzed pifion tree
sculptures and life-sized,
wood-carved Native Ame-
rican dancers silhouetted
against vibrant 'living art'
glass. A striking collection
of paintings by conceptual
artist Marcia K. Moore and
distinct metal work by re-
nowned Native American
artist Allan Houser add to
the excitement of Pifion
Grill's dining room appeal.
Pifion Grill joins the mall's
selection of restaurants that
include The Capital Grille,
Grand Lux Cafe, Legal Sea
Foods, Stir Crazy and Blue
Martini.
Adding to the line-up of
trend-setting fashions is
the fun and funky Betsey
Johnson boutique and the
sophisticated and stylish
Men's Express.


Juried Fine Ait & Craft Show
World Renowned And Top Notch Local Artists _"-
Clay, Glass, Fiber, Jewelry, Paintings, Sculpture, Photography, Wood & More
U Royal Palm Place. 308 5. Federal Hwy Soca RaTon. FL 33432 (corner of SE Mian BOld.)
R oAL PuLM Free Admission & Free Parking * Saturday 10-5, Sunday 10-5
PLA~r www.HotWorki.org

Habpy r ert o Raton tribuill CLASSICAL smsetinel 4


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SI'm here!!1!

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, o 1n1' This is a great opportunity to enjoy the best of Boca.
ivelt to our doo
Fill out the form found on page 5 in this issue and send it to us!





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

Marsha Heller visits Gallery 22 for

open house


By Donovan Ortega

Marsha Heller feels at
home in an art studio. But it
wasn't always that way. As
the middle child in a fam-
ily full of successful artists
- her brother Yaacov Heller
included - she felt as though
she couldn't compete. So
she didn't. She became an
oboist. She studied music
at Oberlin in Ohio, the Sal-
zburg Mozarteum, and in
New York with the talented
oboist and painter, Harold
Gomberg. Her career as a
musician has flourished.
She has steadily received
new, more prestigious op-
portunities to perform.
"The positive feedback I
received through music is
why I continued in that di-
rection," said Marsha Hell-
er. "I love music, but I have
always painted too."
It turns out that music and
painting go hand in hand.
She implemented those ar-
tistic skills at first through
graphic design after win-
ning the esteemed Concert
Artists' Guild competition.
She began creating her own
concert fliers, and through
that re-introduction to the
visual arts, began to paint.
The resulting beauty is a
testament to the intercon-
nectivity of the arts.
Marsha Heller's paintings
currently line the walls of
Gallery 22 - Yaacov Hell-
er's showroom - and dur-
ing the open house on Jan
13th guests were delighted
when music was introduced
to the visual fare. Marsha
Heller had an impromptu
oboe solo and the beautiful
music accented her work
nicely. As guests gathered


during the playing, a room
that was once filled with
excited chatter grew quiet
and contemplative.
Marsha did concede that
there are differences be-
tween painting and music.
"With music, if you're
playing a composed piece,
you are somewhat con-
strained by the composi-
tion. But with painting, the
creativity is all up to you,"
she said.
It isn't all work for Mar-
sha Heller, though. She is
enjoying her time in Boca
Raton, away from the win-
ter snowstorms in her home
state of New Jersey.
"My back yard has 12
inches of snow right now,


so I am going to enjoy the
beach," she said playfully.
And it isn't lost on Marsha
or Yaacov how special it is
for them to combine forces
in this manner.
"My mother would be very
proud if she could see this,"
said Marsha Heller.
Photos by Nicole Vickers



You



The Boca Raton Tribune
is now on YouTube! Our
channel on YouTube is
www.youtube.com/bo-
caratontribunetv


January 20 through January 26, 2011 - Edition 31 - 25


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Marsha and Yaacov Heller





26 -January 20 through January 26, 2011 - Edition 31


Games
C)e JLoca Raton Cribune


ACROSS
1 Complains
constantly
5 Play charades
9 Mediterranean
republic
14 Admit
15 Egyptian
goddess
16 Best-possible
17 One and only
18 Little fellas
19 Runway worker
20 Jackie Gleason
catchphrase
23 Schedule-slot
abbr.
24 Prince Harry's
prep school
25 Enraptured
27 Bar bottle
29 Mouth part
31 Encouraging
word


32 Innovations'
originations
34 Branch of govt.
36 Sighing
comment
40 With 42 Across,
Sinatra tune
42 See 40 Across
44 Be abundant
45 Bear up above
47 Very foolish
48 Atmospheric
prefix
50 Kids' car game
52 Flight-regulating
agcy.
53 Violin part
57 Say if you'll be
there
59 Explosive stuff
60 Sensible
64 Intermission
follower
66 Stead


f


LLAMAS
Solution: 14 Letters


E RUT
D S 0 A
DSOA
AEL I
L S E E
A D N N
ADNN
RUA I
M C N N
C W D F
MCNN
CWDF
AE ER
L HS E
L C M T
R O S E
ROSE
DN EA
I RZY
B E T A
BETA

Alarm Call
Alpaca
Andes
Breeding
Chew Cud
Cria
Domestic
Farm
Female
Friendly
Gait
Gallop


X ET G N I L R
C A P L A C A I
A T T ROTTS
LA MI NA KC
K L A W OOL
K P A C E A A N
A K I T D I I M
U T C GT ME E
SN NOMF GG
I I S U N N F A
DGHGOKAL
D G H G O K A L
R I S L E M R L
MA M M A L MO
TO P LI NE P
T I BA H P A C


Grasslands
Graze
Habitat
Humming
Instinct
Knock-Kneed
Legs
Long Ears
Mammal
Mountains
Pace
Pack Animal


Packer
Pets
Rolling
Sire
Tail
Texture
Topline
Trot
Walk
Wool
Yearling


Solution: "So Cute and Furry"


Sudoko


4 9 3 87


2 6 5


3 8 1
--- - -- ^^-^ ----_^

6 1


5 8 4 3 6


9 2
^ - --- ^^-^ ----^

9 8 2


4 9 8


87 3 61


WHY Oace aiRODNP?

Eb � oca Eaton Reach the rig

rlribune people with an ad l us!


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57 Gaelic "Bill" 6 "By Jove!" 37 Equine
58 Upholstery 7 Labor leader? identifier
fabric 8 German city 38 Poet Van Duyn
59 Purposes 9 Brunch order 39 New Age singer
70 Biblical 10 Commotion 41 Engine booster
preposition 11 Brought about 43 Family Ties
71 Some 12 Exercise mom
sandwiches regimen 46 Pretty tall
72 Evaluation 13 Literary middle 49 Whirling waters
method name 51 French novelist
13 Some flight 21 Not as favorable 53 Secret supply
data 22 Brooks of 54 Perfectly timed
music 55 Unconditional
DOWN 26 Hula Hoop 56 Nocturnal
1 Project Apollo manufacturer newborn
implementer 27 Something 58 Think much of
2 Stratford's water bestowed 61 Bill and
3 James Bond film 28 Frivolous Excellent
of '95 30 What natural gas Adventure
4 Hard work, so lacks 62 "Later!"
to speak 33 Mideast capital 63 Managed-care
5 City northwest 35 Mom-and-pop grps.
of Venezia orgs. 65 Oath affirmation




January 20 through January 26, 2011 - Edition 31 - 27


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


Cafe conLeche


On a Claire Day
wTaGreT ...yeah,he placceis so we have this big, You should put in a
1aI W ToA huge compared to our beautiful room with library!
A- ont know wt at Yeah! o to a used
FLRna LIBRARY ' to do with. bookstores andpi up
FIS)H (b- copies of althe
Classic, books that
C'ATF 7 <" d hove influenced you!
MrKW TMNS CATFSH REALY U6YI


Andy Capp


Nest Heads


www. bocaratontribune. com
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28 -January 20 through January 26, 2011 - Edition 31



Sports

TIbe iboca Raton Cribune


Defending 2010 Allianz champ Bernhard Langer

will be back at Old Course this year


By Dale M King


BOCA RATON - Bernhard
Langer doesn't like change.
"I've been married to the
same woman for 27 years,"
he said. He's had the same
coach and manager for
nearly as long, and the
same caddy for 24 years.
The 53-year-old German
won the Allianz Champi-
onship golf tournament
last year at the Old Course
at Broken Sound in Boca
Raton - and he hopes that
won't change in 2011.
Heading into the competi-
tion that begins Feb. 7,
Langer said, "I felt a little
rusty four days ago. So, I
took some time off, went
skiing and I really enjoyed
it. I played [golf] yesterday
and today" and he said he
feels prepared to take on the
field, he told reporters at a
recent news conference in
the Old Course clubhouse.
Langer, who never heard
of golf until he joined his
older brother working as a


caddy in their native An-
hausen, Germany, has three
PGA tour victories, 42 Eu-
ropean tour wins and 13
championship tour honors.
He took home the green
jacket for winning Master's
at Augusta, Ga., in 1985
and 1993.
Langer's early childhood
was marred by several seri-
ous illnesses; in fact, twice
before age 5, his life was
considered in jeopardy.
Growing up poor in Ger-
many, born just 12 years
after the end of World War
II, he said he caddied for
the money, not because
he enjoyed the game. But
he spent hours at the golf
course, learned to play -
and play well.
It was as a caddy, he said,
that "I fell in love with the
game."
First, though, he had to
choose between pursuing
soccer or golf. He said it
was a decision his mother
urged him to make, as she
felt he didn't have time to


develop both.
Golf, he said, "came pretty
naturally. I was a pretty
good athlete at whatever I
did."
Ironically, when he told the
people at the Institute of
Job Placement in Germany
that he wanted to be a golf-
er, he was told that "golf
was not a recognized job."
But it didn't stop him.
Langer is considered the
greatest golfer ever to e-
merge from Germany. He
is known for his dedication
to the game, his work ethic
and his deliberate pace of
play.
He turned pro at age 15 in
1972. Just two years later
he won his first professio-
nal tournament, the 1974
German National Open
Championship. He won the
German National again in
1977 and 1979. Over the
years, Langer would win
the German National a total
of 13 times.
Langer started playing
on the European Tour in


1976, but his Euro Tour
career was interrupted by
18 months in the German
Air Force. He earned his
first tour win at the 1980
Dunlop Masters. From that
point on, he was among the
best players in Europe and
among the better players in
the world.
The German is perhaps best
known for his Ryder Cup
experiences. Along with
Seve Ballesteros and Nick
Faldo, Langer helped revi-
talize European fortunes in
the Ryder Cup.
He played for the European
side 10 times, winning 24
points over the years. But
it is the half-point Langer
didn't win that he was most
remembered for prior to
2004. At the 1991 Ryder
Cup - the famous "War
by the Shore" - Langer
missed a 6-foot putt on the
final hole of the final match
against Hale Irwin, halving
the match and allowing the
U.S. to retain the Cup.
In 2010, Langer won five
times including the British
and U.S. senior opens. He
was named to the World
Golf Hall of Fame in 2002.
He has homes in Germany
and in Boca Raton.
The fifth annual Allianz
Championship will be
played Feb. 7-13 at the Old
Course at Broken Sound.
With a purse of $1.7 mil-
lion, it is the Champions
Tour's first tournament of
the early-season Florida
swing. The Golf Channel
will telecast live all three
rounds of the competition.


Women's Swimming and

Diving Falls in Dual Meet at

Nationally Ranked Florida


The Florida Atlantic Uni-
versity women's swimming
and diving team tallied
29 top-five performances
but it was not enough as
it dropped its dual meet
against No. 5-ranked Uni-
versity of Florida, 178-111,
on Saturday in Gainesville.
Standout sophomore swim-
mer Eszter Bucz had a
strong day with four top-
three efforts when matched
up against some of the na-
tion's top swimmers for the
defending national cham-
pion. The Hungary native
had a runner-up showing
in the 400-yard individual
medley (4:25.45) while
adding second-place hon-
ors in the 200-yard breast-
stroke (2:20.87). Bucz pla-
ced third in the 100-yard
breaststroke (1:05.61) and
swam a leg of the third-
place 200-yard medley re-
lay team. Other team mem-


bers include junior Jonna
Nyback and freshmen Ale-
xandra Gonzalez and Anas-
tasia Ivanova.
Ivanova had a strong day in
the pool with a runner-up
finish in the 200-yard but-
terfly (2:07.01) and a fourth-
place finish in the 100-yard
butterfly (58.01). Nyback
had four top-five efforts,
highlighted by a third-place
showing in the 200-yard
freestyle (1:52.41).
In diving, sophomore Mae-
gan Butler had a third-place
finish in the one-meter
competition after earning
264.15 from the judge's.
She rounded out her day
with a fourth-place ef-
fort with 222.90 points on
three-meter dives.
The Owls will return to the
pool on Saturday, January
22 in a dual meet against
the University of Miami in
Coral Gables at 3 p.m.


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January 20 through January 26, 2011 - Edition 31 - 29


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


Men's Swimming and Diving Team


Post s 27 Top-Five Efforts in Dual

Meet at Florida


. -




aw e C ....-- t




Fairway Bunker Clubs Selection Tips


By: Adam Beach

Of all the golf shots in the
world, the one I personally
hate the most is the fairway
bunker shot. I'm not en-
tirely sure why I hate this
shot so much, but I do.
Well, that's not true...I
know exactly why I hate
this shot so much. It's be-
cause they make me ner-
vous. They always have,
and I suspect they always
will. Even so, there are a
few tips that have helped
me get out of these night-
mares and perhaps they
can help you as well.
If you are anything at all
like me, the first problem
you're faced with when
you land in a fairway bun-
ker is which club to select.
Your first priority in this
selection is to make sure
you have enough loft to
clear the lip of the bunker.
Take it from me, it doesn't
a bit of good to gaze down
the fairway visualizing
where you want the ball to
land if it doesn't clear the


lip of the bunker first!
So, is there an easy way to
determine the right trajec-
tory that the ball will need
to take in order to clear the
lip of the bunker?

Actually, there is.
Pick the club that you think
is going to work. Take this
club outside the bunker
(remember, you are not al-
lowed to ground your club
inside the bunker) and face
the target on a line that is
behind where your ball is.
Put the club on the ground
and "gently" stand on the
club face with the shaft
pointing in the direction of
the target.
As you press your foot
down on the clubface, the
shaft will begin to come
up at an angle. Look at
this angle and compare it
to the lip of the bunker. If
the angle is above the lip,
you have the right club and
should be able to clear the
bunker lip. However, if the
shaft angle is below the lip
of the bunker, chances are


you won't make it out of
the bunker and you should
take a different club to in-
crease the trajectory path.
Keep in mind (and I know
I don't need to say this) it's
better to come up short of
the green than it is to bury
your ball in the sandy lip
of the bunker.
Two things to keep in
mind as well when play-
ing out of a fairway bun-
ker are: Don't wiggle your
feet too deep into the sand.
This will only make you
lower than the ball and
you might hit the ball fat.
Second, don't try to hit the
ball too hard or to "scoop"
it out. Just take a normal
swing, the same swing you
would make if you were
in the fairway. Trying to
"blast" it out will almost
always end up in a poor
shot.
But, of course, the best ad-
vice to playing fairway bun-
kers is to stay out of them
altogether! That's what I try
to do.
Article Source: http "\\'\\
golfarticles.net


Gainesville, FL - Junior
Mikolaj Czarnecki won one
event to pace the Florida
Atlantic University men's
swimming and diving team
in losing against nationally
ranked University of Flor-
ida, 175-114, on Saturday
in Gainesville. The Owls
posted 27 top-five efforts in
the dual meet.
Czarnecki led from start-
to-finish in the 200-yard
butterfly event (1:49.31).
The Poland native earned
a third-place finish in the
100-yard butterfly (50.44)
to round his individual
performances. Czarnecki
also swam a leg of the
third-place 200-yard med-
ley relay with seniors Tyler
Griffith and Adam Corbin
along with sophomore Eric
Williams. He participated
on the third-place 200-yard
freestyle relay alongside
freshman John Walsh, Wil-
liams and Griffith.
Corbin took home third-
place honors in the 200-
yard freestyle (1:41.48).
The senior earned a fifth-
place finish in the 400-
yard individual medley
(4:10.26).
Junior Csaba Pek had two
top-five efforts, highlighted


by a runner-up showing in
the 200-yard backstroke
(1:52.85). The Hungary na-
tive had a third-place finish
in the 400-yard individual
medley (4:03.52).
In diving, freshman Ronald
Cortina had a strong debut
in his first event of his ca-
reer with a third-place fin-
ish in the one-meter com-
petition, tallying 261.52
points based on the judge's


scores. Junior Garret LeM-
on placed fourth to lead the
Owls on three-meter dives
with 247.50 points.
The Owls had a strong
showing in the 1,000-yard
freestyle with three top-
five efforts. Senior Michael
Shimansky paced the at-
tack in third place (9:36.52)
followed by seniors Rafael
Pena (9:43.58) and Trevor
Lowe (9:45.26).
Griffith rounded out the
strong performances with a
pair of fourth-place finishes
in the 100- and 200-yard
backstroke events.
FAU will return to the pool
on January 29 when it bat-
tles Nova Southeastern in a
dual meet in North Miami.


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30 -January 20 through January 26, 2011 - Edition 31


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


,c10


CRANK UP THE HEAT


Villain role,
LeBron James is trying...
he really is, but he's failing.
LeBron is trying so hard to
embrace his new role as the
villain of the NBA, but it's
not working.
LeBron enjoys going on the
road and getting booed. In
fact, he is actually playing
better on the road than he is
at home.
After the Lakers 112-57
debacle of the Cavaliers
on Tuesday night, LeBron
tweeted: "Crazy. Karma is a
b****. Gets you every time.
It's not good to wish bad on
anybody. God sees every-
thing!"
Once I read that, the first
thing I thought of was Dan
Gilbert, the Cavaliers owner
who posted an open-letter
on the Cavaliers website
within minutes of LeBron's
decision to leave chilly Cle-
veland for sunny Miami.
In the letter, Gilbert called
James the "former hero;"
he called LeBron's deci-
sion a "cowardly act of be-
trayal" and vowed that the
city of Cleveland will win
an NBA championship be-
fore the "self-titled former
King" won one.
In the tweet, it seemed as
if James was taking a jab
at Gilbert and all the Cava-
liers' players who talked bad
about him after his decision.
But when asked about the
tweet by reporters, James
backed away from his tweet
and said, "It's just how I was
feeling at the time. It wasn't
even a comment from me,
it was someone who sent
it to me and I sent it out. It


By Pedro Heizer


ice LeBron embraces the

life will be so much better


wasn't toward that team.
It definitely wasn't a good
showing by that team last


night; I kno\ \ Ithl\ \ ish they
would've played better."
When asked to clarify his
confusing comments, James
and the questions were cut
off by a member of the Heat
public relations staff.
LeBron, if you are going to
be the villain of the NBA,
you need to embrace it.
You need to own up to
your "tweets" and man up
and say, "Yes, I wrote that.
It was directed towards
that Cavaliers and most
importantly Dan Gilbert."
But you won't see Lebron
saying that, and you know
why? Because he's too
worried about what people
think about him.
LeBron is being booed
in cities that never had a
chance to sign him (New
Jersey and Memphis to
be exact). LeBron is play-
ing better on the road than
he is at home. I think that


the boos ignite his fire, and
he cranks it up from there.
LeBron is averaging near-
ly 28 points per game on
the road, compared to his
22 points he drops at the
American Airlines Arena.
Although some people be-
lieve that LeBron has al-
ready embraced his "inner
Anakin" and is the official
villain of the NBA, I see it
otherwise.
I see a player who really is
trying to enjoy being the vil-
lain; you saw it in a couple
of occasions already this
season: When he pulled
a "DeSean Jackson" after
sinking a 3-point dagger in
OT of the Portland game,
and he cruised the opposite
end of the court with arms
raised, motioning his fin-
gers to the crowd to elevate
their hate. And his "my
own greatness" comment
he made after his "Return
to Cleveland" game. And
of course, the whole "Hea-
ties" nickname that seemed
to upset everyone who's
ever heard "Abbey Road."
LeBron is trying to be a
villain, but when it came
time for him to officially
be known as the "bad guy"
and own up to his tweet,
what does LeBron do? He
takes the easy way out and
says he "re-tweeted" from
another friend. Villains
don't do that, LeBron.
LeBron, as the great phi-
losopher Jagger once said,
"You can't always get what
you want, but if you try
sometime, you find that
you get what you need."


BOCA RATON - Boys
and Girls Club of Broward
County; Boca Raton Poli-
ce Athletic League; Boca
Helping Hands; Greater
Boca Raton Chamber of
Commerce's Golden Bell
Scholarship Fund; Habitat
for Humanities of the Palm
Beaches; The Children's Golf
Foundation ,Inc.; 4 Children's
S.A.K.E; Take Stock in Chil-
dren and 4 KIDS of South
Florida are among the first to
register for participation in
the Allianz Championship's
"Birdies for Charity", a fun-
draising program in which
participating nonprofit or-
ganizations solicit pledges
from supporters based on
the number of birdies made
by PGA Champions Tour
players during the three-day
championship play Friday
- Sunday, February 11-13,
2011, at the Allianz Cham-
pionship.
According to Allianz Cham-
pionship Tournament Di-
rector Ryan Dillon, partici-
pating organizations keep
100% of the pledges col-
lected on their behalf. Do-
nor participants supporting
their charity of choice can
either make a one-time flat
donation (minimum $10),
or make a pledge of $0.02 or
more for each birdie made
by Champions Tour play-
ers during the 2011 Allianz
Championship. Participating
donors can either choose
one of organizations listed at
the tournament's website at
http://allianzchampionship.
com/pages/birdies-for-char-
ity or choose to make the
donation to benefit another
charity of their choice.
Added incentives to
participating nonprofit
supporters, that includes
chance to win tickets to the


2011 Masters Golf Tourna- Ion. He added that a pledge
ment of $0.02 per birdie x 800
As an added incentive to birdies can yield a total of
donors, each person who $16, and if there are 500
makes a pledge to Birdies participants that adds up to
for Charity will be given $8,000, with participating
the opportunity to guess charities receiving 100% of
the total number of birdies their collected donations.
made by Champions Tour What is a birdie?
players during the 2011 Al- In golf, a "birdie" is a score
lianz Championship. One of one stroke better than
correct guess will win two "par" for every hole on the
(2) tickets to the 2011 Mas- course. "Par" is the normal
ters Golf Tournament in expected score of a golf
Augusta, Georgia or win a professional on any given
52" flat screen Toshiba tele- hole. For example, if a play-
vision. Donors also qualify er scores a 4 on a par 5 then
to win random drawings he gets a birdie.
conducted by the Allianz To participate in the Allianz
Championship. Contest is Championship "Birdies For
open to participants who are Charities", nonprofits and
18 years of age or older; one their supporters can visit
guess allowed per Birdies www.allianzchampionship.
for Charity pledge; no more com, contact Brenden Mor-
than 10 total entries per par- ris via email at bmorris@al-
ticipant. lianzchampionship.com or
"The fundraising opportuni- call the tournament office at
ties are unlimited," said Dil- 561-241-GOLF (4653).

in90r�


Golden Bell Breakfast


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As Registration Opens, Nine South

Florida Charities Are The First To

Tee-Up For Funds





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M Business Development Coordinator

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January 20 through January 26, 2011 - Edition 31- 31



Delray Beach ITC offers

opportunities for

youngsters to be ball kids

DELRA V BEACH

/NINTE =r A TINarAL TENNIS
A v * ,. Lt r E f, , , L Co,.*


DELRAY BEACH - Of-
ficials with the Delray
Beach International Tennis
Championships (ITC) are
looking for ball kids who
will play a major role in
the 10-day event that runs
Feb. 18-27 at the Delray
Beach Stadium & Tennis
Center.
Ball kids must be 12 years
old, are required to attend
three training sessions and
work at least three sessions
during the event. Training
sessions are scheduled for
Feb. 2 and 9 from 5-7 p.m.
and Feb. 12 from 10 a.m.
until 12 noon. Ball kids
receive uniforms, meals
during working sessions,
match tickets for families
and friends and are invited
to a post-tournament party.
The Delray Beach ITC
includes 18 sessions of
tennis. The ATP Cham-
pions Tour provides the
opportunity to work with
legend John McEnroe and
other Grand Slam win-
ners and finalists including
Mats Wilander, Pat Cash
and Mark Philippoussis


while the ATP World Tour
draw includes stars Andy
Roddick, Juan Martin del
Potro, Mardy Fish and
John Isner.
For more information
and to receive a Ball
Kids application, email
ITCBallkids@ aol.com or
download an application
at Delray Beach ITC Ball
Kids. Further information
can be obtained by calling
the tournament office at
561-330-6000.
The Delray Beach Inter-
national Tennis Champi-
onships (ITC) is the only
ATP tournament in the
world featuring an ATP
Champions Tour event and
an ATP World Tour event
in the same week. Sched-
uled for February 18-27at
the Delray Beach Stadium
& Tennis Center, the ITC
annually attracts the best
tennis players in the world
and thousands of visitors
to Delray Beach and Palm
Beach County. Total player
compensation is more than
$1 million for both events.


Read


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a~ouyP?

Ie Jo0a

3t4ton . h


Oribunt






East /West Boca Raton, Highland Beach, Delray Beach FL - January 20 through January 26, 2011 *Year II *Number 031
Once LeBron
embraces the Villain
role, life will be so
much better Seepage 30


Defending 2010 Allianz champ
Bernhard Langer will be back at
Old Course this year Seepa




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