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Title: Boca Raton tribune
Physical Description: Newspaper
Publisher: Boca Raton Tribune ( Boca Raton, FL )
Publication Date: 02-03-2011
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Ihuc(M


JC b oca taton Tritbune
Your Closest Neighbor .--H-.
for news 24/7 go to bocaratontnbune.com 561-338-7
. _East /West Boca Raton, Highland Beach, Delray Beach FL - February 3 through February 9, 2011 *Year II *Number 033


BALD IS BEAUTIFUL


0, 00 0 0 o
S .\ 6' '
T's , 0 Q U E
1t4r 0n f E


By Pedro Heizer


BOCA RATON - The a-
verage teenager today is
viewed in public as the
type of person that only
cares about their own
well-being. They are too
caught up in their high
school world, their high
school drama, what their
Facebook or Twitter sta-
tus says, or what is the
latest iPhone and when
it's coming out.
But for students at Olym-
pic Heights High School,
that did not look to be the
Credit: Photos by
Orlando Greenwald


case on January 27. Stu-
dents took a break from
the "me" and thought
about the "we" - at least
for one day. Olympic
Heights held their sev-
enth annual St. Baldrick's
celebration to raise mo-
ney for children's cancer
research by having their
hair shaved off.
"People say that kids
aren't concerned about
their community. That's
a lie. I can think of 1,200
kids that would say o-
therwise" said Olympic
Heights principal Frank


Rodriguez. The 1,200
kids Principal Rodriguez
talked about are the kids
inside his packed school
gymnasium.
St. Baldrick's is an orga-
nization whose volun-
teers shave their heads
in solidarity with kids
fighting cancer - and fa-
mily and friends give
generously. The St. Bal-
drick's Foundation uses
the donations to fund
more in childhood can-
cer research grants than
any organization except
Continued on page 16


FAU architect says sta-

dium on Boca campus

to be completed by

mid-October Seepage 4


Send iit your picture. of you reading at copy of
The Boca Raloi Tribune for you io be. featured in
a upcoming edition of the newiiVpaper!

World War II 'birds of war' land in
Boca Raton See page 14


thr loDea alon Enbin Deiray BallTIlIl .NF CoralSprg T I HI I
--- CoalSrig Ti_-iiIN


YOUR CLOSEST NEIGHBOR.


S
- U
.E


See page 21


apew71or r
711


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Nearly 400,000 readers!





2 - February 3 through February 9, 2011 - Edition 33



Briefs

Tf)e Jogr 3aton Tribune


Quote
of the Week
"The wise in heart accept
commands, but a chatte-
ring fool comes to ruin."
Prov. 10:4

Paul Triviabits
By PaulPaquet
In 1880, James Garfield
became the only sitting
member of the House and
the only clergyman to
become president. But it
was weird. That year, the
Republicans were torn by
the rivalry between two
has-beens: former presi-
dent Ulysses Grant and
former candidate James
Blaine. On the 36th bal-
lot, everybody gave up
and picked Garfield, who
ended up getting shot to
death by a disgruntled
Grant supporter.
In the Godfather movies,
what fruit often shows up
when somebody is about
to die?
A) Apple
B) Grape
C) Orange
D) Strawberry

Previous answer: Future
"Daily Show" host Jon
Stewart had a fictional
career as Larry Sanders'
replacement.


INDEX


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


Page 02
Page 03
Page 08
Page 13
Page 20
Page 21
Page 22
Page 26
Page 32


Safety tip from

Boca Raton Police


Boca Raton police safety tip
O. Do adults need to wear a seatbelt when sitting in the
front seat of the car?

A: Yes! Florida law requires all front-seat occupants of a
motor vehicle to wear a seat belt. Passengers under age
18 must be secured with a safety belt or child restraint
system regardless of their seating position.

Crime and safety questions are answered by officers from
the Boca Raton Police Crime Prevention Unit. For more
information, visit www.BocaPolice.com.

Boca Raton Police blotter

BURGLARY TO RESIDENCE 01/26/2011 ON NW
27TH TERRACE
A 15,000 watt generator was stolen from the side of
the victim's house sometime between 0700 hours on
01/24/11 and 0800 hours on 01/26/11.

SHOPLIFTING/ RETAIL THEFT 01/25/2011 ON
WEST YAMATO ROAD
Complainant advised police that two females approxi-
mately 60 years of age entered the store and tried on sev-
eral pairs of sunglass frames. The females removed two
pairs of sunglass frames while the employee was busy
with another customer. The females then exited the store
and left in an unknown direction. The frames Tiffany
valued at $380 and Lorree Rodkin valued at $675 were
missing after the subjects left the store. The victim is at-
tempting to retrieve video.

BURGLARY/ THEFT FROM AUTO 01/26/2011 ON
TECHNOLOGY WAY
Between 1745 and 1935 hours, an unknown suspects)
smashed the rear driver's side window of the victim's
brown Nissan SUV The vehicle was parked in the park-
ing garage of L.A. Fitness. $2,590 worth of property was
taken from the vehicle.

VANDALISM TO VEHICLE 01/25/2011 NORTH
MILITARY TRAIL
Joel Gibson reported that an unknown individuals) punc-
tured the two rear tires of his vehicle while his vehicle
was parked on his driveway. This vandalism occurred be-
tween 1/14/11 at 19:00 hours and 1/15/11 at 9:00 hours.


Online Edition

T)Fe Joct a taton CTribune
Editor Associate Editor Software Manager
Pedro Heizer Donovan Ortega, Sam Tett AndersonMancebo

Read more Online uwpr.bocaratontribune.com



S * The Jewish Student
l H ,i Union hits South Florida


Obituaries


Founder of Spani

River Church

Dr. R David Nicho(l .

dies at age 79

BOCA RATON - Dr. P. David
Nicholas, 79, founding pastor
of Spanish River Church in Boca Raton, died Jan. 25.
Dr. Nicholas started the church in 1967 with a small group of
people meeting in an empty storefront and continued to serve
there for 42 years.
Under Dr. Nicholas' leadership, SRC planted more than 200
churches in the United States and around the world, accor-
ding to the SRC website.
Dr. Nicholas also co-founded the Acts 29 Network "He was
an incredible supporter of our church and mentor to me and
our pastors," said Chan Kilgore, Acts 29 board member and
planter of CrossPointe Church in Orlando.
Pastor Mark Driscoll founded the Acts 29 Network with Dr.
Nicholas in 2000. He was influential in starting many cur-
rent Acts 29 churches, and provided much support for many
church planters.
The church posted the following information on its website:
David will be missed terribly here, but his legacy of preach-
ing the Bad News and Good News Gospel will live on in the
countless lives that have been touched by his faithful sha-
ring of his Christian faith. While we are grieved, we are also
blessed. He is, of course, injubilant celebration with the Mes-
siah he loves so dearly.
He leaves behind his wife and lifelong partner, Eleanor Ni-
cholas; three sons, grandchildren and all those who knew him
as their spiritual father.
A memorial service was held at Spanish River Church Sun-
day Jan. 30.
The family has requested that any gifts or donations be made
to Spanish River Church marked for "Church Planting," 2400
Northwest 51st St. Boca Raton, FL 33431
Tributes and messages may be emailed to tribute@church-
plantnet.com.


Marketing Director
Chris Catoggio
chrs@bocaratontribune.com
Account Executive
Ben Frazier, Marguax Vcker
Gilda Schneider, Jennifer Ortega
Art Director
Maheh Jardim

Photographers:
Nicole Vickers,
Barbara McCormick

Video Production
Director
Klaiton Silva

Ete �Soca Ratonlribtune
mailing address:
P.O. Box 970593
Boca Raton, FL 33497
Office Address: 399 NW Boca Raton
Blvd., Suite 212 - Boca Raton Fl, 33432
business@bocaratontribune.com
www.bocaratontribune.com
For general information:
561-290-1202
Fax: 561-208-6008

Copyright 2011 by The Boca Raton
Tribune. All rights reserved by The
Boca Raton Tribune. All submissions
and published materials are
the property of The Boca Raton
Tribune. This pubhcation may not be
reproduced in whole or in part without
express written consent from The Boca
Raton Tribune. The publishers reserve
the right to edit all submissions and
to reject any advertising or copy they
regard as harmful to the publication's
good or deemed to be lbelous. The
publsher is not responsible for the
articles written by its columnists.
The publishers are not responsible
for ty-pographical errors, omissions
or copy or photos misrepresented
by the advertiser Liability shall not
exceed the cost of the portion of space
occupied by such error or advertising
items or information. All edi-torals
are intended to reflect the position oJ
the publisher and not of any individual
editorial writer ' columns, on
the other hand, reflect the opinions
of the author and not necessarily
those of the publisher The advertiser
and/or the advertising agency is
responsible for all content and will
assume responsibility resulting from
pubhcation of said advertisement in
The Boca Raton Tribune.

Proud Member of"



t" )C'\ RAT )[N
2009-2010


WesT B ca
Chamtef ol Commerce
'Ai....


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









Municipal News
T)e Jtoa Raton Tribune


BOCA RATON - Boca Ra-
ton Fire Rescue Services
traveled to Daytona Beach
recently to attend the 2011
Fire Rescue East Confer-
ence and Competition.
Boca Raton's Advanced
Life Support Team B placed
second in the Advanced
Life Support Competition.
Sixteen teams from across
the state treated numer-
ous victims in mock situa-
tions testing their medical
and trauma skills and their
teamwork.
Boca Raton Fire Rescue
Services award winning
honor guard team placed
second in the A division of
the National Honor Guard
Competition. Boca Raton
Fire Rescue Fire Explorer
Post # 315 Honor Guard
Team also place second in
the B division.


1'l11 L�IptrUIf IIUIl Uf UUIr , JI fo I ltJl, lliA I L" llMUIU U, ^ tIIllUtl
Fernandez, Sara Jacobson, Guard Commander Casey Gugliotta



LI ^W I


rire IeSCUce nOuriurO uuru, jruOin I U, JUSUO aiciL nUI, JOuriiI jUOn,
Dorrant Mowatt, Guard Commander Jesus Barrera, Jonathan
Vought, Marcus Cooper
', I ~ The Explorers were the
, Only fire explorer team to
enter and compete against
other professional fire
department honor guard
teams.


Credit: Photos by:
Frank Correggio and
Scott Leisen
t, MAike Sember Robert Parks,
than Vought. MEN


Michaels Interior,
T~ "~Reupholstery


:Antlque
%Rstorations
.Carpetlng
Refinishing


The Palm Beach County
Board of County Commis-
sioners, through Housing
and Community Develop-
ment (HCD), is coordinat-
ing with nonprofit agen-
cies to provide assistance
for children and youth.
Working in cooperation
with the U.S. Department
of Housing and Urban
Development, HCD re-
mains dedicated to work-
ing with service providers
who seek to help children
by using pioneering ap-
proaches to solve commu-
nity problems and revital-
ize neighborhoods.
Each fiscal year, HCD
receives and administers
federal Community De-


;- FREE ESTIMATES
Lic/Bonded/Ins- CC#04-1119-PU R


"We do things the old fashioned way."
* Removal of all textures to smooth ceilings
* Drywall & Plaster Repair
* Knockdown, Popcorn & Repairs
*Carpentry, Crown Moulding & Baseboards
* Cabinet Creations
* Pressure Cleaning & Painting
561-392-9195
Reasonably Priced (
for today's economy! -N
. *.


velopment Block Grant
Program (CDBG) funds.
The following six nonprofit
agencies will be receiving
a total of $283,722 to pro-
vide services to local chil-
dren and youth:
* Children's Home Society
of Florida, Inc., $76,380

* Children's Place at Home
Safe, Inc., $61,750

* Place of Hope, Inc.,
$38,000

* Redlands Christian Mi-
grant Association, $35,592

* West Jupiter Community
Group, $54,000


* Children's Case Manage-
ment Organization d/b/a
Families First of PBC,
$18,000
These local agencies will
be providing emergency
residential care and shelter
for abused and neglected
children, transitional hous-
ing and support services
for abused and/or neglec-
ted children in foster care,
a child development cen-
ter for children of migrant
farm workers, after-school
services for disadvantaged
children and case manage-
ment services.
It is estimated that nearly
500 children and youth
will be helped as a result
of these services.


ww 0ncaiitr~o Vin Souz



... ... ... ..

Ph. 95 -011 1


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Three Boca Raton ALS teams place at

national competition


County, HCD, to provide funding for

children and youth agencies


WHY p







Reach the right

TO7e 2oa people wi

3Laton

Tribune i
Place an ad with us!


4Sofa Chairs :Bedspreads
fesigner Fabrics *Lambrequlns
*Hoadboards -Conlces
-Recliners -Draperise


100 N.W. 28th St., Boca Raton
561-391-8333


for news 2417 qo to bocara ton tribune. com


February 3 through Februarv 9, 2011 - Edition 33 - 3





4 - February 3 through February 9, 2011 - Edition 33
The Boca Raton Tribune MUNICIPAL NEWS East/West Boca Raton, FL


campus to be
By Dale M King

BOCA RATON - Are you
ready for some football?
The Fighting Owls of Flor-
ida Atlantic University are.
In fact, for nearly a dozen
years, they have longed to
play home games on Boca
Raton turf.
They'll get that wish in
October when the new
30,000-seat stadium on the
Boca Raton campus will be
complete.
Thomas Donaudy, uni-
versity architect and vice
president for facilities, said
Tuesday that the doors of
the massive building will
be opened to the public on
Oct. 15 - in time for the
2011 football season.
Since it was formed in
1999, the FAU football
team has played its home
games either in Miami or
at Lockhart Stadium in Fort
Lauderdale.
Donaudy told the Federa-
tion of Boca Raton Home-
owners Association about
the stadium, then fielded
about a half-hour of ques-
tions about how the arena
will affect traffic - par-
ticularly on Glades Road,
considered one of the most
glutted in the county.
"We anticipated 12,000
parking spaces" for the
stadium. At least initially,
he said, home crowds will
probably not fill the grid-
iron complex, but "we hope
to build that figure."
The FAU architect said
Glades Road traffic is at
its worst from Monday
through Friday, but is not as
bad on Saturday when most
games will be played.
He said the university will
play six home games this


completed by
coming fall, but is allowed
by the city to conduct a to-
tal of 15 ticketed events in
the stadium - including the
football games. On-cam-
pus, non-ticketed events
like athletic practices and
band rehearsals don't count
against that 15.
Some in the crowd ex-
pressed concerns about
the impact on traffic, and
several also questioned
the concept of two new
entrances to the campus.
Donaudy pointed out on a
master plan map that the
entries are only in the pro-
posal stage.
City Councilwoman Con-
stance Scott spoke highly
of the new on-campus sta-
dium, even with six home
games. "Think of the ex-
citement, and the impact on
the economy. I have lived
in a college town, Ann Ar-
bor. The traffic comes in,
the traffic goes out. People
will get accustomed to the
schedule" of events.
The audience was also con-
cerned about the impact
of the new interchange for
1-95. Donaudy said traf-
fic will enter and exit via


mid-October
Spanish River Boulevard,
and not the campus itself.
It will help relieve the glut
of students entering and
leaving the campus, but he
said FAU is also working
with Palm Tran and shuttle
services to improve tran-
sit. During football games,
he said, Palm Beach State
College has also agreed to
allow two-thirds of its park-
ing lot on its Boca campus
to be used for football park-
ing.
Features of the 30,000-seat
stadium include: 24 suites,
26 loge boxes, a four-level
press box,1,000+ out-
door premier club seats;
4,000+ priority club seats,
an air-conditioned, indoor
8,000-square-foot premier
club that can be accessed
by suite, loge and premier
club seat holders; a cov-
ered, 16,000-square-foot
outdoor priority club locat-
ed between the premier and
priority club levels that can
be accessed by suite, loge,
premier and priority club
seat holders; wider pre-
mium seats and a student-
and-band-only section in
the south end zone.


Thomas Donaudy, university architect and vice presidentforfa-
cilities for Florida Atlantic University, discusses the new stadi-
um with members of the Federation ofBoca Raton Homeowner
Associations.


Boca Fire Explorers Honor Guard pays


tribute
BOCA RATON - Boca Ra-
ton Fire Rescue Explorer
Post # 315's award winning
Honor Guard Team pre-
sented colors at the open-
ing ceremonies honoring
veterans of World War II
this past weekend at Boca
Raton Airport.
The B-24 Liberator, B-17
Flying Fortress and the
P-51 Mustang fighter air-
craft were on hand. Many
veterans, family members,
friends and neighbors lis-
tened as Boca Raton Coun-
cil member Mike Mullaugh
presented a proclamation
on behalf of Mayor Susan
Whelchel and the city of
Boca Raton, recognizing
the "Wings of Freedom
Tour".
This year, 2011, marks the
66th anniversary of the
end of World War II. The
"Wings of Freedom Tour"
is conducted annually by
the Collings Foundation.


to World War II vets


Boca Raton City Council member Mike Mullaugh with Honor
Guard Team, from left, Nick Galiardo, Sara Jacobson, Chad
Watler Casey Gugliottaon


The B-24 Liberator
Credit: Photos by Frank Correggio


West Boca woman charged with illegally

injecting clients with Botox
BOCA RATON - A West Boca Raton woman who has allegedly been injecting clients
with Botox, but reportedly has no license, has been arrested following the hospitaliza-
tion of one of her patients, the Palm Beach County Sheriff's Office said.
The suspect, identified as Nora Patricia Hidalgo, 56, was recently arrested and charged
with practicing without a license resulting in bodily injury and with possession with
intent to sell drugs without a prescription.
PBSO said she allegedly received the drug from friends who had visited other coun-
tries. They claim Hidalgo also went to other states to do Botox injections.
The arrest follows an investigation that began last November when a sheriff's detective
and an investigator from the Florida Department of Health, posing as potential clients,
consulted with Hidalgo, who quoted treatments and prices, a PBSO report said.
A woman from Miami recently notified PBSO when her face began to swell after re-
ceiving an injection from Hidalgo.
The suspect was reportedly giving the injections in her condo, which the PBSO report
said had an examination room, certificates on the walls and medical supplies.
Hidalgo was reportedly offering injections at a cost of $300 each, PBSO said.


wwwboIIaratontribunie hm


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FAU architect says stadium on Boca







for news 24/7 qo to bocaratontribune.com February 3 throuRh February 9, 2011 - Edition 33 - 5


BERS LI


II


ALkWAYS


GOOD ON I


NU


In the past two years, the newspaper business has faced unprecedented challenges, but make no mistake:
rtnwspaper rredia - print and digital - remrairns strong and will ererge from the uurrert erivironrrent an even stror'er rriulti-platforrn fo�e.


104 Million
Number of adults who read a pint
newso.iper every day, rnore thanr
1 If million on SundEav. I haV5 more
tnan the Super Bovl j94 million).
Ajiicwrvti Idol g23 rmuilliori) or the
average late oc"l noews (65 million.'





his6. iau Ir ta n ttd t


61%
18-24 year olds
and 25-34 year
ot lwho read
a newspaper
it) ar, avvraqy
woesk, 65% of
qive'yore in trcile
ago groupp.: rp-id
u ncwspipcr
or visited a
ncwspapecr
wvebtite
Ina$ week.


40%
Households with
unique visitors
to newspaper
websites in an
avutage ottllh.


56%/0
Asccordinq
to Guooie,
percentage of
consurrers that
or pu -thased
products
thay xlw., in a
nespnpcr.


52%/o
Percentagea ot
people who are
more ii .ely to buy
a product if it is
tse" k if I (Ile


TONS
Numbe-of
creative options
tlr advertisers
c',oosing to utilize
From belly bands,
polybags; post-it
nntas, sr.4,rtwi
lads. taste it ads,
giov-in-the-doj k
i-d temporary
tu tous. a5
well nsS event
acJ database
markgtang,
behavioral
targe-ing,
e-mail b asts.
e-newsletters
a-d more.


MOS
NMewkspapers make a
larger investrtent in
journalism than any
other nediurn.
Must ur tle
information you
already read frorn
'agorog~ators"
and other mcdini
or ginated with
n�wrspape-.
No arrnuunt of
P-ffort from k00aI
bloggers, nof-proft
nev.s antiti.S or
TV nows sources
could match the
depth and breadth
of newspaper-
produced content.


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


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February 3 through Februarv 9, 2011 - Edition 33 - 5


K





6 - February 3 through February 9, 2011 - Edition 33
The Boca Raton Tribune EDITORIALS/LETTERS East/West Boca Raton, FL

Zet ',ota Raton Eribunt
Founded January 15, 2010
DOUGLAS HEIZER, Publisher
Our Writers/Reporters and Columnists
Editorial SKIP SHEFFIELD, MATT BLUESTEIN, SANDY HUNTSMAN, SYNESIO LYRA, REBECCA COLEMAN, JENNIFER Business
DOUGLAS HEIZER: C.E.O
DALE M. KING: Managing Editor CHRIS J. NELSON, DONOVAN ORTEGA, GERALD SHERMAN, MARC KENT, KAY RENZ NATALIE ORTEGA, OLEDA BAKER, TONY BAPTISTA: C.EO.
PEDRO HEIZER: Associate Editor
LINDA GOVE, DIANE FEEN, SAM TETT DINIHEIZER: C. O..
CHRIS CATAGGIO: CM.O

Letter Guidelines

Q EDITORIAL


By Dale King


Will we continue to explore the


'final frontier?' ,"11


The 25th anniversary of
the horrible explosion that
tore apart the space shuttle
Challenger and killed seven
brave souls caught me by
surprise.
It wasn't something I antici-
pated. Yet that terrible date,
Jan. 28, had been burned
into my memory since the
day it happened in 1986.
I remember the phone call
from my managing edi-
tor, good friend and fellow
space aficionado Randy Szy-
ba telling me to get into work
right away. A space shuttle
had blown up on launch
from Cape Canaveral. He
had seen it live on one of the
TV news networks, one of
the few at the time that was
covering shuttle launches.
Yes, at the time, we were in
a space lull. Shuttle launch-
es were becoming second
nature, and they barely ma-
de news at all.
This mission, however, was
special. On board was the
first "Teacher in Space," a
curly-haired brunette named
Christa Corrigan McAuliffe.
She taught in nearby New
Hampshire, but we Bay
Staters knew that she and
her family were from Fram-
ingham, Mass.
Teachers in many schools


throughout New England
had geared lesson plans to
the event, and were watch-
ing TV in their classrooms
to experience a moment
they hoped would broaden
their understanding of space
travel and the ramifications
it had on their own lives - on
technology and information
we would not have had un-
less we explored the stars.
Instead, these youngsters
endured the moment 73
seconds after liftoff when
the bright, shiny shuttle and
its even-larger external fuel
tank were engulfed in a ball
of smoke - with odd arm-
like projections going off in
several directions.
The people on the ground
looked up quizzically, won-
dering why they could no
longer see the shuttle. Chris-
ta's family was there. And
then came a cold, cruel
voice over the loud speaker
saying, "We have lost our
downlink." In other words,
there was no radio contact.
Challenger was gone.
On the TV screen flashed
pre-launch pictures of the
crew - of their flight train-
ing and exercise program.
There was that unforgettable
and gut-wrenching foot-
age of the crew heading for


the ship, smiling and
waving at the crowd.
On board the shuttle
(STS-51L) that day
were Commander
Dick Scobee; pilot
Michael J. Smith;
mission specialists
Judith Resnik, Elli-
son Onizuka and Ron
McNair; and payload A, "-
specialists Gregory
Jarvis and McAu-
liffe. The mission was the
25th operational flight of
the space shuttle and the
10th for Challenger.
I will never forget those
faces.
That night, President Rea-
gan offered a speech to com-
fort and reassure a shaken
nation. "We've never lost
an astronaut in flight," he
said. But my mind flashed
back to that previous space
program tragedy - the day
in early 1967 when Gus
Grissom, Ed White and
Roger Chaffee were killed
in a flash fire that consumed
their capsule on a launch
pad.
Lately, I've talked to people
here in Florida who actually
saw the plumes of smoke
that enveloped Challenger.
"We knew something was
wrong," said one.


Many programs and memo-
rial services have been held
this past week to honor the
member and legacy of Chal-
lenger. But will that lega-
cy survive. It appears the
space program is winding
down, with only three more
shuttle missions left. Then
what? There doesn't seem
to much "fire in the belly"
to continue to explore what
Star Trek Captains James T.
Kirk, Jean-Luc Picard and
Jonathan Archer called "the
final frontier."
If there is a legacy, it should
be the one put forward by
President John F Kennedy,
who promised we would
put a man on the moon by
the end of the 1960s - and
we did it.
We should not mourn for
Christa McAuliffe and the
others who gave their lives
in the pursuit of space ex-
ploration. We should con-
tinue their journey.


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


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


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


Online comments

Dear Rebecca and Dale:
Thank you for including the Mathew Forbes Romer Foun-
dation in yesterday's issue. The Romers asked me to pass
on their appreciation as well.

Christine Dardet
Dardet Public Relations

Article: Authentic Chicago food makes its debut in
Boca
Comment: The only thing missing is the people. The
south side of chicago and boca raton are polar opposites
in the way people treat each other. Chicago being mid-
western and nice and Boca being boca.


- Andy Previn


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February 3 through February 9, 2011 - Edition 33 - 7
The Boca Raton Tribune EDITORIALS & LETTERS East/West Boca Raton, FL


THOUGHTS FROM THE

PUBLISHER

SBr Douglas Heizer

'Greenify' may not be a word,

but it certainly is a good idea


As you will read on page 11
of this edition of the Boca
Raton Tribune, Mayor Su-
san Whelchel and members
of the five Rotary Clubs in
Boca Raton are working on
a project that will encour-
age young people to help
"greenify" the city.
I've never heard the word
'greenify' before, but it de-
scribes what the mayor and
the Rotaries want to do.
As explained by Dave
Freudenberg, former presi-
dent of the Rotary Club of
Boca Raton and now the
assistant district governor,
the mayor has issued her
"Green Cup Challenge."
She wants school-age
groups to band together,
identify a specific project
to help "greenify" the city
(that's Dave's word), and
then complete it by the end
of May.
The projects will be judged
by the mayor and Rotary
presidents and the winners
will share in the $1,000
prize being put up by the
Rotaries.
This is all happening in the
springtime, which seems to
be the appropriate time for
spreading green.
Watch the Tribune for more
information on these activi-
ties.

Who's planning to run?
Feb. 2 was the first day for
residents to declare their
candidacy for office in the


March 8 city election in
Boca Raton.
So far, only the incumbents
have filed the appropriate
documentation to seek an-
other term in office - May-
or Susan Whelchel, Deputy
Mayor and Councilwoman
Susan Haynie and Council-
man Mike Mullaugh.
City Clerk Susan Saxton
said that if no one files to
oppose any of the candi-
dates, there will be no elec-
tion - and the incumbents
will win by default.
But Haynie, at the Fed-
eration of Boca Raton
Homeowners Associations
meeting Tuesday, said that
someone - we're not sure
who - recently took a can-
didate package from the
city clerk's office. It could
mean that there will be
some action in the political
arena this year.
Anyone planning to run
must file their documents
by 5 p.m. Thursday, Feb.
10. It may be a few days
before we know which
non-incumbent is eying po-
litical office.

We offer our condolences
Those of us at the Boca
Raton Tribune join with
other mourners to offer
condolences to the family
of Dr. P. David Nicholas,
the founder pastor of Span-
ish River Church, who died
Jan. 25 at the age of 79.


The minister helped cre-
ate a church out of an old
storefront, and then moved
into a beautiful campus on
Yamato Road. There is
both a church and a school
there.
But Dr. Nicholas did more
than just run the church.
He was known as a "plant-
er," planting similar houses
of worship in various cities
around the nation. He is
said to have planted about
200 in all.
He was truly a man of God,
as his former congregation
will attest.
Our s1 path\ goes out
to his wife, Eleanor, their
three sons and their grand-
children. We know his
legacy will be honored for
years to come.

Keep track of what's go-
ing on
A woman recently asked
the Boca Raton City Coun-
cil to post a list of city
events on Channel 20, the
Boca cable channel.
That's not a bad idea. But
we have a better one. If
you have an event, send it
to us at the Boca Raton Tri-
bune. We will list it in the
print product and also on-
line. After all, we are your
closest neighbor.
Send your information to:
news@ 0bocaratontribune.
com.


POSITIVE LIVING
By Dr. Synesio Lyra, Jr.


If You Need Not Be a Failure!


Failures are made, not born!
They're often the result of
allowing all kinds of nega-
tive whispers to weaken the
confidence you've already
received via talents, gifts
and passion for achieving
specific endeavors!
Yet, whenever you feel re-
sponsible for any failure,
your first thought should be
that it need not be perma-
nent. Quite often, a failure
is simply a prelude to suc-
cess! Or, as Dr. Erwin W.
Lutzer entitled one of his
books, "Failure - The Back
Door to Success." Indeed,
any failure which occurs
amidst one's trying hard
is simply another step to-
wards eventual triumph!
No individual, consciously,
ever plans to be a failure,
but the choices some per-
sons make can only lead
them there or, at its best,
to a mediocre accomplish-
ment unless proper repa-
rations are s \iftl\ made.
But, as it has been wisely
pointed out, "failures and
mistakes can be a bridge,
not a barricade, to success."
Some fail in school be-


cause they choose not to
assume the responsibility
of study and homework be-
yond what is taken in class.
Their neglect and procras-
tination catch up with them
and they end up missing
altogether what otherwise
could be the best for them!
Others never make it in
the labor force because
for them having fun takes
precedence over the faith-
ful discharge of their daily
duties. Too much partying
makes them too tired or too
sick to get to work on time,
or forces them to miss days
of labor, or to arrive at the
location of employment
unable to perform their as-
signment. To paraphrase
the words of a well-known
Psalm, partying may persist
all night, but accountability
awaits you in the morning!
People should approach
their responsibilities and
toils with confidence, in
spite of whatever difficul-
ties they may encounter
along the way. Some people
will definitely fail through
inaction; others will fail on
account of wrong action; a


few more will fail due to
personal, paralyzing hesi-
tation. A good perspective
from Abraham Lincoln,
challenges: "Whatever you
are, be a good one." Human
failures are preventable!
Any performance is, from
the outset, an act of faith.
For that reason, never put
any limitations on yourself;
simply recognize the re-
sources God has bestowed
on you to reach your full
potential. Yet, if any fail-
ure occurs, make every ef-
fort to transcend it, to move
beyond where you may
find yourself stuck! In the
words of John L. Mason,
"we attain only in propor-
tion to what we attempt."
For many years I had car-
ried with me a card with the
words: "I'd rather attempt
to do something great and
fail, than to attempt to do
nothing and succeed!" I
may have lost the card but
not the challenge it poses.
Victory is the inevitable
outcome when dedication
to a task and persistence to-
ward its realization prevail!


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

"7A Il / \ -~rY^. sr^^ ifS r^/-/^v*~Alrxm w-s /^^\^^..-/s**^^^^


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8 - February 3 through February 9, 2011 - Edition 33


Community News


T)le Btoca aton tibune

Artists from around the Federal official charged


with fighting anti-

Semitism addresses 700 at


Holocaust
BOCA RATON - An esti-
mated 700 people attended
the United States Holocaust
Memorial Museum's An-
nual South Florida luncheon
Jan. 31 at Boca West Coun-
try Club.
Hannah Rosenthal, the U.S.
Department of State's Spe-
cial Envoy to Monitor and
Combat Anti-Semitism, was
the keynote speaker.
During the program, Josh
Lukes, 16, a Boca Raton
resident and a junior at St.
Andrew's School, received
congratulations for raising
$2,500 for the museum by
holding a day of football
last Thanksgiving at Patch
Reef Park.
Luncheon co-chairs were
Arlene Perlman and Lynn
Saxton, both of Boca Ra-
ton. The honorary chair
was Arlene Herson who
served as the 2010 lun-
cheon chair and is also the
United States Holocaust
Memorial Museum's Na-
tional Chair of the Legacy
of Light Society.
State Sen Maria Sachs and


luncheon
husband Peter S. Sachs,
and Elaine and Bernard
Roberts were luncheon vi-
ce chairs. For the second
year in a row, Jim Sackett,
news anchor of WPTV-TV,
Channel 5, was emcee.
"We are thrilled that Ms.
Rosenthal joined us to
share her stories of the
State Department's extreme-
ly important work," said Ms.
Perlman.
The 2011 South Florida
Luncheon committee mem-
bers are Alice and Bob A-
brams, Debbie Abrams,
Barbara Baumstein, Phyl-
lis Blum, Faye Borowsky,
Dee Botnick, Josephine
and Simon Braitman, Bar-
bara Byer, Nancy Dershaw,
Congressman Ted Deutch
and Jill Deutch, Marjory
Dobbin, Judi Donoff, Do-
ris Fenig, Lynn and Bill
Foggle, Shelley and Nor-
man Frajman, Edith Fried-
man, Marilyn Goldman,
Brenda and Sanford L.
Guritzky, Rachel Javit, Jef-
frey S. Kahn, Anne Marie
tnntinnud nn nnap 11


Hannah Rosenthal, the U.S. Department ofState s Special Envoy
to Monitor and Combat Anti-Semitism, was the keynote speaker


BOCA RATON - The 2nd
Annual Boca Raton Fine
Art Show was held Jan. 22
and 23. The highest quality
juried artists from around
the world were on hand to
sell their art works at Roy-
al Palm Place on Federal
Highway, just south of Pal-
metto Park Road in Boca
Raton.
In order to attract the best
artists, those participating
are given awards. The goal,
planners said, is to create an
atmosphere that enhances
the artwork and creates a
relaxing environment for
art lovers. In addition to the
art displays and food, there
was also free live entertain-
ment from world class fa-


vorites including Michelet
Innocent, a performer of
French Music and a local
group, Jay Blues Band with
jazz, classical and blues,
Vladimir Gorodkin with
the Tsimbaly.
Art demonstrations hap-
pening around the event
helped teach the commu-
nity how some of the art
work is made.
Hot Works also produces
the award winning Orchard
Lake Fine Art Show� in
West Bloomfield/Orchard
Lake, Mich. - voted top
100 art shows in the coun-
try the last four years in a
row - and the Estero Fine
Art Show at Miromar Out-
lets in Estero, Fla.


Coral Springs

Coral Springs TRIBUNE

www.coralspringtribune.com


I I 'I i ,


* Coral Springs to get
new sewer cleaning
truck


*Coral Springs fire
fighters receive
recognition


*Beth Goldman considered
for teacher of the year


Delray Beach

Delray BeachTRIBINE

www.delraybeachtribune.com

S - *93-year-old's wish,
meet Dwayne Wade




S-*Mark Davis, 57, retired po-
lice captain




*New judge takes bench at
South County courthouse


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for news 24/7 go to bocaratontribune.com February 3 through February 9, 2011 - Edition 33 - 9



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10 February 3 through February 9, 2011 - Edition 33
The Boca Raton Tribune COMMUNITY NEWS East/West Boca Raton, FL


DELRAY BEACH - Miles
Coon, director of the Palm
Beach Poetry Festival, and
Blaise Allen, Ph.D., the
Festival's director of Com-
munity Outreach, have an-
nounced the winners of the
annual High School Poetry
Contest.
The first place prize (two
passes to the Festival and
$50) was awarded to Kris-
tie Liebel of Boca Raton, a
16-year-old junior at Boca
Raton Community High
School, for her untitled haiku.
The contest judge, Dr. Jeff
Morgan of Lynn Universi-
ty's Department of English,
praised the winning work
for its "beautiful image and
some fine consonance."
The four runners-up, who
will each receive one Fes-
tival pass and $25, include:
* Mandy Bartmess, 17, of
West Palm Beach, a senior
at Alexander W Dreyfoos
Jr. School of the Arts, for
her poem, Fragments.

* Brandon Dickerson, 16,
of Boca Raton, a junior at
Spanish River High School,
for his poem, Mannequin.
* Debra Marcus, 16, of Wel-


lington, a junior at Welling-
ton High School, for her
poem, History.

* Jeffnick Philippe, a senior
at Lake Worth Community
High School, for his poem,
My Home, After.
Dr. Morgan judged more
than 200 entries. In addi-
tion to the Festival passes
and cash prizes, the winning
students will have their po-
ems published on the Festi-
val's web site (www.palm-
beachpoetryfestival.org).


Late last year, the Palm
Beach Poetry Festival re-
ceived a $50,000 underwrit-
ing grant from the John S.
and James L. Knight Foun-
dation. The grant was given
through the Foundation's
Knight Art Challenge, a
five-year, $40 million initia-
tive to bring South Florida
together through the arts.
PBPF was the only non-
profit organization in Palm
Beach County to receive a
Knights Art Challenge grant
this year.


Dr Blaise Allen.


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Eight faculty poets, a spe-
cial guest poet and two per-
formance poets were fea-
tured at 11 ticketed public
events, January 17-22, in-
cluding readings, talks and
a lively panel discussion. In
addition, the workshop par-
ticipants gave two afternoon
readings, free to the public.
Presented in partnership
with Old School Square, the
Palm Beach Poetry Festi-
val is sponsored by Morgan
Stanley, Smith Barney, the
Windler Group of Morgan


Stanley, Smith Barney's At-
lanta Office, the Palm Beach
County Cultural Council
and the Board of Com-
missioners of Palm Beach
County, The Palm Beach
Post, WXEL TV & FM and
Murder on the Beach, Del-
ray Beach's independent
bookseller. Robert Pinsky's
appearance is presented in
partnership with the Jazz
Art Music Society of Palm
Beach. All events were
held in the Crest Theatre
and Vintage Gymnasium of
Old School Square in Del-
ray Beach.

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Kurisu


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Boca students among winners of Palm Beach

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-- is
11111111111111im-





for news 24/7 qo to bocaratontribune.com


February 3 through February 9, 2011 - Edition 33- 11
The Boca Raton Tribune COMMUNITY NEWS East/West Boca Raton, FL


Mayor Whelchel, Boca Rotaries looking for groups to

help 'greenify' the community


BOCA RATON - Mayor
Susan Whelchel has long
been a fan of the color
green - particularly as it ap-
plies to environmental sus-
tainability.
The five Rotary Clubs in
Boca Raton are banding
together with the city's
chief executive to lunch the
"Mayor's Green Cup Chal-
lenge" later this year.
'The general idea is to is-
sue the Challenge to any
school-age group that can
band together, identify a
specific project to help


"greenify" Boca Raton,
register the project with Ro-
tary - including before pho-
tos - complete the project
in the month of May, and at
the end the projects will be
judged by the Mayor and
the five Rotary presidents,"
said Dave Freudenberg,
himself the former presi-
dent of the Rotary Club of
Boca Raton and now assis-
tant district governor.
"The winners will share
in the $1,000 prize put up
by the Rotary Clubs to be
presented to them by the


S t!]



Mayor Susan Whelchel and Rotary Assistant District Governor
Dave Freudenberg are shown at a recent mn.. i,,w where she
spoke to the group about the state of the city. The mayor and all
five Rotary clubs in Boca Raton are set to launch an effort that
would encourage young people to "greenify: " the community
:ln. ,rI projects of their own creation.


mayor at a City Council
meeting."
The groups will be made
up of local school children
kindergarten through grade
12. "They can be classes,
social groups (Scouts, etc),
sports teams or any other
assembly," said Freuden-
berg. "But they must have
a connection with Boca
Raton or at least have a
Boca Raton address. That
includes the county resi-
dents."
'We are still in the early
stages as it will take a lot
of work to bring this on,"
the assistant district gover-
nor of Rotary said. "So far,
I have met with the mayor
and most council mem-
bers, Parks and Recreation
Department, assistant city
manager, the Green Liv-
ing Task Force, the county
School Board member
and several corporations,
and, of course, all five Ro-
tary Clubs in Boca. So far,
everyone is very excited
about the project"
Right now, the Parks and
Recreation Department is
identifying projects that


could be used and I will be
meeting with the Greater
Boca Raton Beach and
Park District Board to seek
their support."
But Freudenberg stressed:
"I am counting on the cre-
ativity and imagination of
our young people to come
up with ideas on "greeni-
fication" that exceed any-
thing we could plan. And
it can include help to some
non-profits in the area like
the Children's Museum,
Hospice and the Mae Volen
Center. It could be fun just
to see what the kids come
up with to beautify the city
and create a sense of im-
provement in making the
city more eco-friendly."
Freudenberg said plans
call for introduction of the
program in March, with a
kickoff date of late April
and work to be done in
May. He said the FCATs
have pushed back the pro-
posed dates. He said that
Rotarians at the district lev-
el are interested to see how
it can duplicate this project
for use in other areas.


Federal official charged with fighting anti-Semitism... Continued from page 8
Kaufman, Sara Silverman Klompus, Marianne Minkoff A
Lerner, Helen Marshall, Carlyn and Lothar Mayer, Judith
Morrison, Corky Paston, Stacy Reines, Fran Ritter, Enid .
Rosenblum, Linda and Jay Rosenkranz, Etta Schaeffer,
Genia Sommer, Rose M. Smith, Michele Weiner, Gabriela
Weiss, Iris Wilder, and Sandra Zahn-Oreck.
A living memorial to the Holocaust, the United States
Holocaust Memorial Museum inspires citizens and lead-
ers worldwide to confront hatred, promote human dignity
and prevent genocide. Federal support guarantees the mu-
seum's permanent place on the National Mall.


State Sen. Maria Sachs, left, and her husband, Peter, right,
are shown with his parents, Sam and Nina Sachs, who are
Holocaust survivors


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February 3 through February 9, 2011 - Edition 33- 13


Local heroes help families recover at Boca


Helping Hands


By Sam Tett


Boca Helping Hands (BHH)
began as a small food center
in 1998. Twelve years later,
through the steady generosity
of our community and the hard
work of its small staff, BHH
has become a multi-faceted
organization, furnishing assis-
tance of almost every kind to
those struggling among us.
There are five fingers to the
"Helping Hand" according to
BHH's Executive Director,
James Gavrilos: "The food
service center, the pantry pro-
gram, "Blessings in a Back-
pack," the Resource Center,
and the job mentoring pro-
gram."
The food service center pro-
vides hot meals out of the
Remillard Family Resource
Center six times per week.
In 2010 alone BHH served a
staggering 28,500 hot meals -
approximately 750 per week.
"There are no questions


asked," said Gavrilos. "If you
show up, you get fed."
BHH's Pantry Program col-
lects non-perishable goods
from churches, organizations,
and community donors, us-
ing them to provide around
700 pantry bags per month
to families without access
to sufficient meals. Gavrilos
emphasized the crucial role
of the community in keeping
these programs running: "100
percent of our food is donated,
and we have wonderfully cre-
ative volunteers in our kitchen
that can make delicious meals
out of all kinds of ingredients."
"Blessings in a Backpack"
is designed for children who
receive their primary (and
sometimes their only) nutri-
tion from school dinners.
These backpacks are filled
with nutritious food to get the
kids through the weekend - a
crucial resource for struggling
families during the recession.
The Resource Center, headed


by Program Director Sally
Wells, provides direct finan-
cial assistance in case of emer-
gency situations, including
eviction, suspension of utili-
ties and inability to afford pre-
scription medications. Distrib-
uting a total of $160-170,000
per year, Sally and the Re-
source Center help people to
resolve immediate problems,
but it doesn't end there. Sally
also compiles a comprehen-
sive budget with the families,
helping them to come up with
a long-term plan for self-suf-
ficiency.
"We are not a homeless en-
gagement center," says Gavri-
los. "When people hit an ice
patch in their lives and cannot
seem to get traction, we help
them to get back up. Then we
show them how to take the
next steps on their own. What
we aim to do here is break the
cycle of need."
The fifth and final finger is the
Job Mentor Program, which is


perhaps the most crucial factor
in establishing independence.
By providing computer class-
es, Internet access, interview
skills, and resume coaching,
135 people found jobs through
this program in 2010 alone,
and this figure promises to rise
in 2011.
Another major focus at BHH
is food recovery: "50 percent
of America's food is liter-
ally thrown in the trash," says
Gavrilos. "It is unconscio-
nable that we have a hunger
problem in this country." If
this figure doesn't shock you,
consider that 50 percent of
that wasted food is recover-
able: "Palm Beach County
alone throws out 169 million
pounds of usable, recover-
able food per year," continues
Gavrilos. One of BHH's major
goals is to prevent this kind of
waste, and several businesses
have teamed up with the orga-
nization to help out, including
Capital Grille, Chipotle, and


vIA
Executive Director
James Gavrilos


Whole Foods.
Gavrilos characterizes the at-
mosphere at BHH as I-e 'i.nd
passion - we have a zeal and
commitment here. This or-
ganization runs entirely on
volunteers." Volunteer Coor-
dinator, Joan Sappenfield, for
example, spends 40 hours per
week at the center on a vol-
unteer basis: "The families
keep me here," she says, "I
see the changes in the children
as the families learn to break
the cycle of need." There are
many others who feel the same
way. Ann Jaakkola, the BHH
accountant, works entirely
for free: "I love being part
of a change that I can actu-
ally see," she says, "especially
when it comes to helping the
children."
There are many ways to do-
nate to BHH, be it cans of food
or your own time. Volunteers
of all ages and walks of life
are always needed; as Gavri-
los says, "Everybody can do
something!" If you would
like to help out, please visit
bocahelpinghands.org, or call
561-417-0913 for more infor-
mation.


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ly wells (leJt), wit
Joan Sappenfield


Se' i
ENTRTINEN


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14 February 3 through February 9, 2011 - Edition 33
The Boca Raton Tribune B - BOCA LIFE & ARTS East/West Boca Raton, FL


FOOD REVIEW

By Marc Kent


Superior Italian Dishes -

Bravo Caruso!


Gina and Lillo's Caruso
Restaurant is alive with su-
perb Italian offerings from
appetizers thru soups, sal-
ads, pastas and a spectrum
of entrees to sweet, sweet
desserts.
The creative appetizers in-
clude scampi with sea scal-
lops sauteed with mush-
rooms in a chardonnay and
lemon sauce, delicious pro-
sciutto di Parma with flor-
dilatte cheese and roasted
peppers, an excellent pep-
per crusted yellow fin tuna
seared carpaccio with olive
oil lemon and orange zests
topped with fennel and aru-
gula, drizzed with citrus
vinaigrette. In addition we
had large Mediterranean
mussels with julienne veg-
etables in a fantastic wine/
curry sauce. The sauteed
calamari with its garlic,
white wine and grape to-
matoes was delicious as the
grilled calamari over arugu-
la with lemon and olive oil.
Two soups are featured - a
very light tortellini in broth
and as well as a smooth
pasta e fagioli with crated
cheese, both very tasty in-
deed.


Gamberi con Carciofini


Five salads are listed cove-
ring a wide variety of ingre-
dient combinations.
Variations of pasta dishes
include a spinach fettuc-
cine in tomato/cream sauce
with ground sausage, peas
and pecorino cheese - deli-
cious and filling. Likewise,
the ravioli pillows in their
tomato/cream sauce had
peas and a bit of fresh mint
- Both are winners. There
are nine additional pasta
combinations on the menu
as well.
The fresh fish selection
stars a boneless branzino
alla francese served on a
bed of spinach with mashed
potatoes. This really is a
specialty fish done here to
perfection. The Hawaiian
blue snapper - a filet sau-
teed with tomatoes plus
garlic, olives and dainty
white asparagus was a joy
to try.
Additional entrees include
three veal dishes, filet
mignon, Hawaiian king
prawns and three chicken
variations. Delicious side
dishes include spinach or
broccoli in garlic and oil or
broccoli rabe.


House Made Lobster Ravioli


The desserts include a very
light and tasty tiramisu,
a lime cake-very creamy,
sorbet and gelato and tar-
tufo semifredro Caruso's
pear tart and apple tart need
20 minutes to prepare-order
early when you dine.
Portions are generous and
pricing is reasonable for
these fine quality dishes.
The standard menu features
6 appetizers, 2 soups, 5 sal-
ads, 12 pastas, 9 entrees
and 4 desserts. While the
daily specials were featur-
ing 3 appetizers, another
soup, 8 entrees and 2 more
desserts - a vast array of fi-
ne fare.
This is a classic restaurant,
intimate and charming with
attentive owners and staff.
Caruso's seats 50 in the
dining room, 18 in a pri-
vate cozy room and 100
on the expanded patios.
Since opened in January of
2010, all meals are cooked
to order for you at 187 SE
Mizer Boulevard in Boca
Raton (561-367-7488).


Go and enjoy!


Zuppa di Pesce


Rea I*I(aI t ont l ,un (*Ji,


World War II 'birds of war' land in


Boca Raton


By Donovan Ortega

The 'Wings of Freedom'
exhibit made a triumphant
return to Boca Raton last
weekend. The exhibition
was made possible by the
Collings Foundation and
featured three essential
tools in America's victory in
World War II - the B-17 and
B-24 bombers along with
the P-51 Mustang. The
planes have been restored
to their original condition.
They look, sound, and fly
just as they would have in
the 1940's.
On Sunday, January 30th,
crowds lined up to take
unguided tours of the nos-
talgic yet intimidating air-
craft. The ancient 'birds
of war' were in stark con-
trast to the sleek corporate
jets that landed and took
off from the Boca Raton
Airport runway only 100
yards away. Children ran
beneath the bomber's hulls
and pointed excitedly while
their parents attempted
to corral their intuitive
youngsters. But everyone
seemed to be impressed by
the solidity of aircraft usu-
ally only seen in postcards,
books, and in History
Channel specials. The Boca


Raton Fire Rescue Explor-
ers - a youth fire training
program - sold hotdogs, co-
kes, and candy underneath
a tent. When asked if they
pretended like they were
soldiers while walking
through the bombers, they
all agreed.
"Of course," said one
young man. "You have to
get into character."
Luckily, a "character" was
in attendance and he had a
little more hands on knowl-
edge than most. Gerald
Fahrer flew 51 combat mis-
sions in the B- 24 'Libera-
tor'. He was one of the few
veterans at the event. Fahrer
spoke enthusiastically with
those on hand, telling and
re-telling tales of his ex-
ploits while walking in the
shadows of airplanes he
once flew. In a short time


he rattled off a number of
war stories to interested
onlookers, offering his de-
cidedly unique perspec-
tive to the ancient relics of
World War II. Some of the
stories included: a seren-
dipitous audience with
the pope while on leave
in Italy, shooting off red
warning flares at confused
American forces while ta-
king down a 'wounded'
B-24 in an abandoned field,
flying into the black smoke
of a burning oil refinery on
a bombing mission in the
Alps, the sight of 1,100 air-
craft in the sky at the same
time, and the horror of be-
ing wounded in the cockpit
and attempting to fly his
B-24 back to safety with an
injured arm.
The worst part about being
wounded was the know-
Continued on page 15


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February 3 through February 9, 2011 - Edition 33- 15
The Boca Raton Tribune B - BOCA LIFE & ARTS East/West Boca Raton, FL


World War II 'birds of war' land in Boca Raton Continued from page 14


ledge that his fellow sol-
diers were hurt as well, re-
called Fahrer.
"When I looked back, the
flight deck was covered in
the blood," he said.
Fahrer was quick to men-
tion the bravery and com-
mitment of his fellow sol-
diers and how fortunate he
feels to have survived the


war.
"We lost 80 percent of our
men," he said. "When we
have reunions, most of the
men there were a part of the
ground crew."
Gerald reminisced about
his re-entrance into Amer-
ica after the war. He was
on a boat cruising into New
York harbor. He said that


thing he saw was a para-
chute jumper. The sight
struck him so deeply that
he said he fell to his knees
and thanked God.
"E \ci) day is a bonus.
That's the way I live my li-
fe," said Fahrer.
It wasn't all misty remem-
brances, however. Fahrer


was still feisty about the
rivalry between B-24 and
B-17 flight crews. He re-
fused to have his picture
taken in front of the B-17,
walking steadfastly across
the lot to the B-24 to pose.
"The B-17 boys used to
say, 'we fly higher and fast-
er than you,"' said Fahrer.
"We say, 'in your dreams
you did."


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I yourcommunty. .


IR.6;~ clL





16 February 3 through February 9, 2011 - Edition 33
The Boca Raton Tribune B - BOCA LIFE & ARTS East/West Boca Raton, FL


the United States gov-
ernment. At a St. Bal-
drick's event, something
amazing happens. People
who normally shy away
from the very thought
of childhood cancer find
themselves compelled
to support this cause af-
ter looking into the face
of these brave children
who are beaming as their
friends and family mem-
bers proudly display their
newly shorn heads. Vo-
lunteers and donors see
it can be fun to support a
serious cause.
This is the seventh year
that the event has hap-
pened at Olympic Heights,
which was brought not
only to the school but to
Palm Beach County se-
ven years ago by Olym-
pic Heights own Renee
Manwaring.
Olympic Heights raised
more than $41,000 in
this year's event, with 76
brave students and staff
members stepping up to
the plate to raise money
for children's cancer.
Over the course of the
seven years, Olympic
Heights has raised more
than a quarter of a million
dollars to helping find a
cure for childhood cancer.
"St. Baldrick's touches
me a lot" said Brianna
Silva, sophomore and
treasurer of the Student
Government Association,
"It makes me think about
how I complain about the
smallest things and how I
should stop and appreci-
ate all that I have around
me because some people
aren't as lucky."
Silva isn't alone in her

Suppc


thinking. Many other
students, when they talk
about what St. Baldrick's
is to them, always end up
with those same words
about how they should
appreciate what they
have more because some
people aren't as lucky.
Of all the years I have
been a part of St. Bal-
drick's, I must go out on
a limb here and say that
this year was by far the
best year ever. Yes, even
better than when I was at-
tending Olympic Heights.
There was something dif-
ferent about this year that
just seemed as if the en-
tire student body was
unified, I've never seen
the gym so full before
in my time there. The
sea of green gave me
goose bumps. Only one
word can describe what
St. Baldrick's this year
at Olympic Heights felt
like: "Phenomenal," said
Brianna Silva.


Tiffany Santos and the Olympic Heights Mascot


Ben Diaz and Diego I I
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The Boca Raton Tribune B - BOCA LIFE & ARTS East/West Boca Raton, FL

JSRF hosts 'Rockin' to Cure

Diabetes' breakfast
By Rebecca Coleman

BOCA RATON - The Ju-
venile Diabetes Research
Foundation (JDRF) held
a kickoff breakfast for the
2011 Walk to Cure Diabe-
tes. More than 100 people
attended the event at the
Wyndham Garden Hotel
Jan. 27. -
The breakfast was hosted
by the Walk's presenting Lora Hazlewood and Susan Saturday
sponsor, Bluegreen Cor-
poration. Susan Saturday,
VP Human Resources, rep-
resented Bluegreen at the
event.
The 15th Annual South
Palm Beach County Walk
to Cure Diabetes will take
place April 9 at Mizner Park
in Boca Raton. This year's
walk theme is "Rockin' to l - i
Cure Diabetes." JDRF is
the leading non-govern- From left, Nicole Velasco, Jennie Jensen, Lisa Jensen
mental founder of diabetes
research in the world, di-
recting at least 80 cents of
every dollar to fund diabe- -
tes research and education.
Walkers can register online
at www.walk.jdrf.org. For
information on sponsor-
ship opportunities, contact
Esther Swann at 561-686-
7701.
Credit:Photos by Rebecca
Coleman


left are Suzann, Marissa, Gina and Raquel Cayne


I





lI i *N
r I:- II

Trtbui


Subsrib to

Secev rekn


From left are Alyse November Joshua November Lainie Cohen


February 3 through February 9, 2011 - Edition 33- 17


Cari us Ristorafre



ine. ftalia&n isina


9Cyppt^ 9dentinews' Sy


c% w, CZist ante fea(liL.,es anm itnimale and
umuantoutd au. aa t&Clt a so & ie ay.t. s f
r'cu Lie'c eenifl&S 2Q9�


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18 February 3 through February 9, 2011 - Edition 33
The Boca Raton Tribune B - BOCA LIFE & ARTS East/West Boca Raton, FL


. . LET'S TALK LIFE & STYLE
Bir KaY Reitz


All about happy...
Neiman Marcus' spring fashion show dazzled an appreciative audience of almost 500 styl-
ish ladies at the annual gala luncheon for the Greater Boca Raton Cancer Chapter of The
Pap Corps. The theme of this spring season is "All about happy," according to Lauren
Johnson, PR director of the department store.
Johnson coordinated the show to highlight the hottest trends of the season beginning with
a kaleidoscope of color. A vibrant mix of shades flowed down the catwalk with blends of
purples, blues, and fuchsias from designers such as Cavalli, Escada, Pucci, Fendi and more.
After that cavalcade, the show shifted into neutral with a selection of earth tones. I loved
the body-hugging Lanvin dress with exposed zipper and the stunning St. John beige and
white tweed jacket.
Then the shade of the season took center stage...coral! Feminine, versatile and universally
flattering. the hue graced designs by Chanel, Akris, Fendi and more.
One of the favorite fashion sections was the polka dots, prints, and metallics, which brought
out an exciting assortment of looks.
Ending the show, the glamorous evening wear had the crowd in continuous applause. Espe-
cially stunning was the ever sublime Valentino showing a blush ruffle gown.
Stunning! All looks were made even more dazzling with jewels by Andreoli!
At the end of the show smiling faces filled the audience! Happy indeed! And congrats to the
organizers who raised over $175,000 for cancer research!


COOL ToB F 111S1%^Iu
col-tob-Ind-


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EA E A






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


ENTERTAINMENT

By Skip Sheffield


Two contemplative, downbeat

films hit theaters


It was the opposite ot a slam-
bang action weekend in new
film releases a few days ago,
with two contemplative, dare
we say downbeat? foreign
films.
The oddly-spelled "Biutiful"
is generating the most inter-
est because it has an Oscar
nomination as Best Foreign
Film (Spain) and its star Ja-
vier Bardem is a Best Actor
candidate.
There is no question Bar-
dem does a masterful job as
Uxbal, a Barcelona hustler
involved in shady dealings,
mostly involving crooked
cops and illegal immigrants.
On the other hand Uxbal is
a loving father to two young
children, whom he is raising
as a single parent because of
their mother's mental illness
and utter irresponsibility.
His wife Marimba (Mari-
cel Avarez) has sunk so low
she does tricks as a prostitute
when she is not sleeping with
Uxbal's no-count brother.
If this weren't grim enough,
Uxbal is trying to carry on
his chaotic ordinary life with
the knowledge he has termi-
nal cancer and only a couple
of months left to live.
Yes, Mexican writer-director
Alejandro Guillermo Inarritu


has really heaped the misery
on his leading character, yet
Bardem's Uxbal soldiers on
with stoicism and generos-
ity, even as he is entering the
terminal stages of illness.
So you see the title, which
is Uxbal's young son's mis-
spelling on a crayon draw-
ing, is anything but "Beauti-
ful." The paradox, if you stick
with the story through its two-
and-a-half-hour length, is that
this is a tale of redemption. It
is a remarkable performance
by Bardem, surely one of
the best actors in the world
today.

"Another Year" unexciting
but reassuring
"Another Year" is an unex-
citing title for an unexciting
film by British director Mike


Leigh. That is meant in a
good way, because "Ano-
ther Year" is a film of great
subtlety, anchored by two
fine character actors.
Tom (Jim Broadbent) and
Gerri (Ruth Sheen) are a
long-married couple still in
love in the autumn of their
years (the film is divided
into the four seasons).
By contrast everyone around
them is not happy at all.
Gerri's best friend Janet
(Imelda Staunton) is almost
comatose from depression.
Tom's old friend Ken (Pe-
ter Wight) is pretty much a
lush with other bad habits.
Then there's Mary (Lesley
Manville) who also drinks
too much and struggles with
depression.
Tom and Gerri, so different
from the cartoon characters,
are almost apologetic for
being so dar content, with
fulfilling jobs, useful hob-
bies, and a good relationship
with their grown son (Oliver
Maltman). In short, the chal-
lenges of life do not get Tom
and Gerri down.
For that "Another Year" is a
lovely, uplifting and gently
entertaining film.


AS SEEN BY FEEN

By Diane Feen

Laughter, Jay Leno style; wit at

the speed of light


They say laughter is
the best medicine. And
I couldn't agree more.
An apple a day is so
passe (and the pestici-
des could kill you) and
exercise just takes up
too much time.
So when Lewis Black
canceled his concert
date at Hard Rock Live
at the Seminole Hard
Rock Hotel & Casino,
Jay Leno stepped in at
the last minute. So li-
ke any laughter junkie
(and Jay Leno fan) I
jumped at the chance to
transcend the mundane
and giggle until my sides
hurt.
And I was not disappointed.
"I heard that Cosmopolitan
Magazine is telling women
that they should drop their
panties on the dinner table
on a date. If you're mar-
ried, that won't work. The
man will just yell, 'That's
my steak, don't put your
rolled up underpants on my
steak."'
That's the great thing about
Jay Leno; he is part comedi-
an and part actor. His jokes
make it seem like we're all
living in a supersized world
boiled down to its lowest
common dominator. He
paces the floor just blurt-
ing out funny anecdotes and
telling stories as if he had
a tape recorder firmly im-
planted in his brain. And, if
you watch the Tonight Show
you know that Leno's wit
travels at the speed of light.
He has the ability to disarm
the serious and make mere


mortals laugh until our sto-
ries (or pain) fades into the
woodwork.
Dressed in a dark blue suit
with striped tie, Leno looked
every bit the part of the Wall
Street banker. But unlike
the heavy hitting business
stiff Leno takes the every-
day foibles of the modem
man (or woman) and makes
them seem pretty hysterical.
"When they asked Charlie
Sheen about the night he
was found in the Plaza Ho-
tel with a naked hooker, he
said it was just a bad night.
Let me tell you, if the aver-
age man was in a suite in the
Plaza Hotel with a naked
girl, he would say it was a
great night."
If you ask me, any night
with Jay Leno is a great
night. He's the reason I
stay up until the last stray
cat has found dessert and
the world has sealed its last
shutter. Sure I would love to
subscribe to the notion that
"early to bed, early to rise


makes a man (or wom-
an) healthy, wealthy and
wise," but I can't seem
to end a day without a
dose of Leno. Who else
is going to make me
laugh - the check-out
girl at Publix?
"They say obesity may
be caused by a virus.
Have you seen anyone
in Africa with the obe-
sity virus? So, what are
you going to do, call in
fat? Boss, I'm not coming
in today. I'm staying home
to eat M&M's. I caught
the obesity virus, some-
one in the office sneezed
on me.
If you know Leno then
you know about his love-
hate relationship with cats.
"When you're dating a wo-
man with a cat she will give
you the cat speech. 'Cats
are very independent. They
think for themselves, they
eat when they want, sleep
when they want, and disap-
pear for days at a time and
then show up as if noth-
ing happened. Everything
women hate about men they
love in a cat.'"
Cat chatting aside, seeing
Jay Leno is about as good
as it gets if you want to
stimulate your endorphins
(and lighten your load of re-
ality). And, in a world torn
apart by inane innuendos
and critical banter, it's good
to see someone who can up-
lift our spirits and tickle our
funny bones - if just for one
night.
Leno will be appearing
in Boca February 26th at
The Concours d'Elegance
Grand Gala at the Boca Ra-
ton Resort.


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February 3 through Februarv 9, 2011 - Edition 33- 19





20 February 3 through February 9, 2011 - Edition 33



Pet Society
TObe bota ~aton Cribune


- PET OF THE WEEK-

Little Lacey wants to be adopted into

your loving home

Story, photo by
Pam D 'Addio
, 5
BOCA RATON - Hi, I'm.
Lacey. They say blondes
have more fun, but only
once they're adopted into a "
loving home!
I'm a Chihuahua mix, a
female, about a year old
weighing seven pounds.
Ask to meet me so we can
bond.
I'm a very shy girl but I
do enjoy being in your lap
or on your shoulder, soa-
king up the attention! I'm
housebroken and I can live **�
happily with older children
and other dogs. Rescue me
and we'll live happily ever
after.


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tion at Tri-County Humane
Society, a no-kill animal
shelter located at 21287
Boca Rio Road in Boca Ra-
ton. The shelter is open for
adoptions Tuesday through
Sunday, 11 a.m. to 4:30
p.m. Adoption fees are $110
and up. Animals are heart-
worm-tested and up-to-date
on vaccinations.
Included in the adoption
fee is one year of free office
visits to Regency Veteri-
nary Clinic.
Please visit us to find a lost
pet or to consider adding a
shelter dog or cat to your
family. We have puppies
and kittens, too! Call (561)
482-8110 or view many of
our available animals and
volunteer opportunities at
www.tricountyhumane.org.
Follow us on Facebook and
Twitter at "TriCounty Hu-
mane.


Raining Cats and Dogs Saves the Day


ImReporter


By: Gabriela Heizer

Can you imagine what it
must feel like, if you were
an animal, to be beaten and
abused by your owner?
Unfortunately this is very
common in America. Over
6 million cats and dogs are
abused each year. Luckily
Raining Cats and Dogs Inc
has saved a lot of these cats
and dogs from their abuse
owners. They have been
serving all of South Florida
since 2001. Raining Cats
and Dogs Inc. is a no-kill,
non-profit organization.


A Majority of their animals
were rescued only days be-
fore euthanasia at animal
control. Some were found
as strays or by cars nearly
hitting them. One of their
featured pets, Holly and
Brooke, arrived at a shelter
in Port St. Lucie starving,
bloody, and hairless. The
shelter was full so Raining
Cats and Dogs Inc. took
them in. They believe that
both Holly and Brook were
abused by their previous
male owner because they
are very shy towards males
they've never meet.
To make sure the animals
are never abused again they
visit your home to make
it easier for the animals.


They adopt their dogs at
PetsMART on Glades and
441 in Boca Raton. Rain-
ing Cats and Dogs repre-
sentatives are there every
Saturday and Sunday from
12-4 pm. They also accept
donations for medical ex-
penses.


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for news 24/7 go to bocaratontribune.com


Business
T)e Jo9a Paton tribune


WHAT BUSINESS ARE YOU IN?
By Gerald Sherman


When starting your own

business, old advice is still good advice


While clearing out some
papers that I have accumu-
lated over the years, I came
across notes from a lecture
I gave at Lynn University
as one of the guest speakers
in Dr. Ralph Norcio's class.
My topic was, "Going
into Business." Although
the presentation was given
years ago, the information
remains true. The formula
for a successful business
remains the same. Howe-
ver, keeping up with the
changes in the virtual mar-
ket, social media and other
technical advances is an es-
sential add-on for business
to succeed today.
Because of the high unem-
ployment situation, many
people are going into their
own business. This is a mo-
numental step and there are
many roadblocks along the
way. Of great importance
is having had experience
working in that field as an
employee. Before you can
command the ship, you
must have the experience of
being one of the crew. I say
this because the work situa-
tion enables you to observe
what motivates your work
force. Getting along with
people is one of the keys
to success. There is a link
between successful people
and their work ethic, per-


sonal characteristics and
values. Some of the follo-
wing are characteristics of
successful entrepreneurs:
Integrity - "Truth will out!"
In Shakespeare's, "The
Merchant of Venice,"
1596, these words rang
out. Business is based on
relationships and success-
ful relationships are based
on telling it as it is. That is
why I include integrity in
the mix. Having this qua-
lity will set you apart. The
advantage is that you will
gain respect from those
you encounter and com-
munication will be readily
accepted.
Perseverance - Never giving
up, staying the course is one
of the characteristics of the
achiever. Give me the per-
son who believes in what
they are doing and, regard-
less of the obstacles, will
stay focused on their goals
and I will show you a suc-
cessful person. That is why
perseverance gets my vote
as a major characteristic.
Empathy - Regardless of
the business or service you
are interested in, you are in
the business of "people."
Understanding the people,
working with them is one
of the key elements to run-
ning a successful business.
People with a high degree


of empathy understand the
other person's situation and
are able to find a solution.
The ability to listen and
feel the situation as your
own enables you to render
a fair decision and proper
advice.
Ego Drive - People with a
strong ego drive strive to be
winners and are focused on
a successful outcome. They
do not become pessimistic
in a negative situation but
work harder to achieve suc-
cess to satisfy their goals.
They don't look for excuses
nor put the blame on others
but work harder to achieve
the success they need to sa-
tisfy their inner self.
Another vital prerequisite
before going into your own
business is to ask yourself
the following basic ques-
tions:
Does a need or want exist
or can I create that need or
want?
What makes my idea
unique?
Who is my competition?
Do I have to have a busi-
ness plan?
How much capital will I
need?
What is my time frame?
If you think that you met
all the requirements; then
go for it!
Good Luck!


February 3 through February 9, 2011 - Edition 33- 21


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22 February 3 through February 9, 2011 - Edition 33



Columnists
ETe Joca Raton Tribune


Most CEOs and other top
executives of large orga-
nizations have access to a
wide range of business ad-
visors and teachers. Many
of these consultants arrive
with the latest business
ideas and fads. Fads come
and go, however, being re-
placed by other novel and
often short-lived strategies.
Left in their wake are con-
fusion and questionable
business practices that are
not rooted in time-tested
wisdom.
Wes Cantrell, former CEO
over a $14 billion corpo-
ration that manufactured
copying machines sold
worldwide, had many op-
portunities to utilize some
of these new and innova-
tive ideas. But he chose to
take a very different path.
Speaking at a recent gath-
ering of business and pro-
fessional people, Cantrell
made a statement some of
his listeners might have
found surprising - that his
management style and prin-
ciples he followed were
based on and rooted in the
Ten Commandments.
Rather than following busi-
ness practices that seem-
ingly change with the wind,
he was able to guide his or-
ganization consistently by
using commands that have
survived thousands of years
and countless challenges.
As Psalm 119:98-99 teach-
es, "Your commands make
me wiser than my enemies,
for they are ever with me. I
have more insight than all
my teachers for I meditate


on your statutes."
The Ten Commandments
are presented in two places
in the Bible's Old Testa-
ment - Exodus 20:1-17
and Deuteronomy 5:6-21.
The first three command-
ments deal with mankind's
relationship with God; the
remaining seven offer prin-
ciples that can be applied
to any business setting.
For instance, the fourth
commandment directs us
to observe a Sabbath day.
Practically speaking, it re-
minds us if we work day
and night, not pausing for
rest and refreshment, we
will break down mentally
and physically.
Hardly any of us would
find fault with many of
the Ten Commandments.
The most controversial, of
course, are those requir-
ing worship and obedience
to God alone. For athe-
ists and agnostics, that is a
great stumbling block. But
in the Scriptures, God ex-
plains a practical motiva-
tion for obeying His rules:
"Be careful to follow every
command I am giving you
today, so that you may live
and increase and may enter
and possess the land that
the Lord promised on oath
to your forefathers" (Deu-
teronomy 8:1).
What if a consultant like
those cited above were to
arrive at your office and
declare with great convic-
tion, "If you follow what I
tell you, your business will
grow and prosper, and you
will experience more suc-


cess than you ever could
imagine." Would you not
at least pause to consider
his recommendations and
see how they could fit with
your company's mission
and culture?
The problem, of course, is
obvious. Next week, next
month or next year some-
one else will come along
and make similar boasts,
claiming his or her propos-
al amounts to the greatest
thing since the invention
of the wheel. Yes, fads and
gimmicks come and go - in
the business world as well
as other realms of society.
Unlike those, however, the
Ten Commandments have
been around for thousands
of years and remain rock
solid as a consistent, reli-
able guide for conduct,
both personal and profes-
sional.
Leading an organization re-
quires wisdom. If you want
to create a strong advantage
over your competition, you
would be wise to consider
Wes Cantrell's advice to
study and apply God's
Word, the Bible, to your
business as well as your
personal life. And the Ten
Commandments would be
a good place to start.
Until next week!

Copyright 2010, Integrity Resource
Center, Inc. Adapted with permission
from ... .1 Moments with Rick
Boxx, " a commentary on issues ofin-
tegrity in the workplace from a Chris-
tian perspective. To learn more about
Integrity Resource Center or to sign
upforRick's daily Integrity Moments,
vsitwww. integntyresource. org.


DIVORCE FLORIDA STYLE
By Mike Gora

Divorce can impact insurance

coverage in a variety of ways


Question: My husband and
I are going ;h,, 'ugh the di-
vorce process, and have
been for about six months.
We have a mediation com-
ing up. To prepare, I sat
down with a friend of mine
to go ;h, ,,'gh her divorce
settlement.
Last night, my friend and I
were discussing insurance
issues. I have been married
for more than 20 years, and
we are both 45 years old,
andingoodhealth. We have
two kids, one in college, one
a sophomore at Pine Crest.
I have not worked during
the marriage. My husband
makes good money. We ha-
ve always had health insu-
rance and life insurance,
;h, .,,gh his employment
with a public company.
Can you tell me what kind
of insurance protection I
would get if the case went
to court? Would the judge
have to give the children
and me the same health
insurance we have now?
Would he give me life insur-
ance to pay for alimony and
child support, in the case
of my husband' premature
death?

Answer: Let's discuss the
life insurance first. Florida
appellate court decisions
have made it much harder
for a trial court to award
life insurance as security
for alimony or child support
in the last few years. To be


sustained on appeal an award
of life insurance must meet
three criteria:
1. There must be "special
circumstances" requiring the
insurance. That seems to
mean that there has to be
some special risk to your
husband's health, or, per-
haps, some special condi-
tion that would prohibit you
from ever earning your own
support, or being able to
support your minor child.
2. The trial court must find
that the insurance is af-
fordable, after making the
distribution of assets, and
deducting the cost of the
alimony and child support
from your husband's earn-
ings. Non-marital assets of
both parties must be consid-
ered.
3. The court must make spe-
cific findings as to whether
all of the proceeds of exist-
ing insurance are necessary
to secure the support, or the
amount of a new policy, and
how the insurance is to be
distributed; directly and all
at once , or through a trus-
tee, in monthly payments.
That being said, it is quite
common to be able to nego-
tiate life insurance coverage
during mediation, especial-
ly if you and your husband
already have life insurance.
The life insurance to secure
alimony would be based
upon the amount of alimo-
ny that you receive and your
life expectancy, or, perhaps


the number of years left be-
fore your husband is of re-
tirement age, or the number
of years left on your term
insurance policy already in
place.
That insurance requirement
would be eliminated if you
lost your alimony as the re-
sult of a re-marriage, or la-
ter modification of alimony.
Insurance to secure child
support would be calculated
based upon the current child
support, and incorporate a
declining balance to take
into consideration your mi-
nor child's age and balance
due.
You have also asked about
health insurance coverage.
The court will probably
require your husband to
continue to supply health
insurance for your minor
child, and, perhaps, for your
children while they are in
college or to the age now
provided in the new health
care law.
Federal law does not al-
low you to continue on
your husband's group health
plan indefinitely, but creates,
through a process referred to
as COBRA, the ability to
maintain your present co-
verage at an expense close to
what your husband's com-
pany is paying to cover you.
You can choose to go with
that plan or purchase your
own. The cost of your insu-
rance will be considered as
one of your needs by co-
vered alimony.


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


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FAITH
By Rick Boxx


Leading with Wisdom


41;kl)





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

South Florida's economy to improve via


By Sam Tett

BOCA RATON - The local
economy is on the rise ac-
cording to The Palm Beach
County Convention and
Visitors Bureau (CVB), who
presented their 2011 market-
ing plan at the Boca Raton
Resort and Club on Monday
afternoon.
Troy McLellan, President
and CEO of the Greater
Boca Raton Chamber of
Commerce, outlined some of
Palm Beach County's recent
economic successes: "South
County represents over
5,500 [hotel] rooms, which
is 34% of the total number of
rooms in all of Palm Beach
County...we have contrib-
uted greatly to the bed tax in
this county, and South Coun-
ty led the state of Florida in
the best occupancy recovery
for 2011."
Jorge Pesquera, President
and CEO of the CVB, said:
"We believe in the magic of
Boca Raton, we believe in the


tourism in 2011
vibrancy of Delray Beach...
South county matters, be-
cause you have a lot to offer
to those families huddled in
their living rooms, wonder-
ing where they are going
to go next summer, or next
season." Getting these va-
cationers to choose the Palm
Beaches, claims Pesquera, is
the key to economic recov-
ery in Florida.
This initiative has already
yielded noticeable results:
Palm Beach County has ex-
perienced a nearly 10% in-
crease in year-to-date (YTD)
occupancy compared to last
year. In addition, the Palm
Beaches placed number one
in growth among all Florida
destinations, and the county
has seen nine consecutive
months of improved bed tax.
Palm Beach County has also
had the strongest job growth
of any of Florida's 22 metro
areas, adding 6,900 jobs be-
tween December 2009 and
December 2010 - more than
twice the state's growth rate.


"Palm Beach county leads
the state in new jobs" said
Pesquera. "Visitors mean
jobs, and less taxes. For ev-
ery 85 visitors, there is a
new job." When those are
first-time visitors, added
Pesquera, just 45 will create
a new job.
Looking ahead, "business
leaders from the local cham-
bers of commerce will have
the opportunity to align their
efforts with the CVB and
play an even more integral
role in promoting this area,
said McLellan.
Mr. Pesquera also called the
Everglades "an under-uti-
lized opportunity, particular-
ly for the European market,"
so we can expect to see more
emphasis laid upon that nat-
ural resource in the coming
months.
Find out more about what
the CVB is doing for South
Palm Beach County at http://
www.palmbeachfl.com/.


The Keno Brothers to celebrate launch of new

furniture line in Boca Raton


By Donovan Ortega

The Keno brothers will be
dropping into Boca Ra-
ton on February l1th to
launch their new furniture
line. They will be at Robb
and Stucky in Mizner Park
at 2 pm. Leigh and Leslie
Keno are best known as the
enthusiastic, blonde twins
from PBS's Emmy nomi-
nated program, Antiques
Roadshow. They are among
the country's foremost ex-
perts on antiques, and they
have combined their 60
years of collective expertise
to create The Keno Bros.TM
collection, a new line of
handcrafted classically
modem furniture by Theo-


dore Alexander. The furni-
ture line is comprised of ap-
proximately 100 individual
pieces ranging in style from
18th century classics to
20th century modem adap-
tations. The line has Leigh
and Leslie Keno's distinct
style; one bor out of years
in an antiques business in
which they have honed and
streamlined their vision of


beauty.
This is the first time the
brothers have worked to-
gether on a project. Leigh
Keno currently owns and
operates Keno Auctions
in New York City, while
Leslie Keno is Senior Vice
President and Senior Spe-
cialist of American Furni-
ture and Decorative Arts
at Sotheby's in New York.
Even though their respec-
tive careers have been in the
same field, it might seem
contentious to combine two
giants and expect them to
work together peacefully.
But, as the Keno brothers
fondly recall, their visions
often aligned.
Continued on page 24


February 3 through February 9, 2011 - Edition 33 - 23















I V


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24 February 3 through February 9, 2011 - Edition 33
The Boca Raton Tribune BUSINESS East/West Boca Raton, FL

The Keno Brothers ... Continued fom page 23
One brother's opinion would simply reinforce the hunch of the other.
"This is our passion," said Leslie in an interview with the Boca Raton Tribune. "We just
appreciate great, beautiful objects. We see furniture as sculpture. It's not decoration to us.
We want our pieces to be the heirlooms of tomorrow."
Leigh agreed.
"Yep," he said.
Robb & Stucky Interiors - 200 Plaza Real - Boca Raton, Florida 33432
(Southeast comer of Mizner Park)

West Boca Connection sets next meeting for Feb. 9
BOCA RATON - The next meeting of the West Boca Business Connection will be held
Wednesday, February 9 at 8 a.m. at the Bagel Tree Restaurant, 9080 Kimberly Blvd.,
Boca Raton, in the Hamptons Shopping Center at the southwest corer of Lyons Road
and Kimberly Boulevard. Attendance is $7 per person which includes breakfast. The
group is seeking new members.
The West Boca Business Connection is a networking group which meets the second and
fourth Wednesday of every month. RSVP to WestBocaBusCon@gmail.com. For more
information, contact Lynn Fedoriw, CPA, P A. at 561-852-4577.

SBA disaster loans available W "

for those impacted by drought Sl,
faujr Small Auffnejj Resurse


The U.S. Small Business
Administration announced
that federal economic injury
disaster loans are available
to small businesses, small
agricultural cooperatives and
most private non-profit orga-
nizations of all sizes located
in Florida impacted by the
extended drought that be-
gan last June. The SBA's
disaster declaration includes
Palm Beach County.
Under this declaration, the
SBA's Economic Injury
Disaster Loan program is
available to eligible farm-
related and nonfarm-related
entities that suffered finan-


Men &
Children
All types of haircuts
Hot Towel Shaves


cial losses as a direct result
of this disaster. With the ex-
ception of aquaculture en-
terprises, farmers, ranchers
and agricultural producers
covered by the U.S. Depart-
ment of Agriculture are not
eligible to apply to SBA.
Nurseries are eligible to ap-
ply in drought declarations.
Disaster loan informa-
tion and application forms
may be obtained by call-
ing the SBA's Customer
Service Center at 800-659-
2955 (800-877-8339 for the
hearing-impaired) Monday
through Friday from 8 a.m.
to 6 p.m. ET or by sending


an e-mail to disastercus-
tomerservice@sba.gov.
Loan applications can be
downloaded from the SBA's
website at www.sba.gov.
Completed applications
should be mailed to: U.S.
Small Business Administra-
tion, Processing and Dis-
bursement Center, 14925
Kingsport Road, Fort Worth,
TX 76155.
Those affected by the disas-
ter may apply for disaster
loans from SBA's secure
website at https://disaster-
loan.sba.gov/ela/. Complet-
ed loan applications must
be returned to SBA by Sep-
tember 26, 2011.


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for news 24/7 qo to bocorotontribune.com February 3 through February 9, 2011 - Edition 33- 25


There's Always

Next Week

About 100 million people will watch the game this year. But more than 108 million read
a newspaper on a typical Sunday. So you don't have to wait for the next big game to
make a big impact.
In fact, more than 165 million people - that's 70% of U.S. adults - read a newspaper in
print or online in a typical week.
Newspapers score all year long.
Sources: Nielsen. Scarborough Research
Newspaper media.
A destination, not a distraction. N
www.newspapermedia.com -..

efje Joca Raton Tribune
Your Closest Neighbor
For Ads call us 561-290-1202 or e-mail: ads@bocaratontribune.com
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February 3 through February 9, 2011 - Edition 33- 25





26 February 3 through February 9, 2011 - Edition 33



Games
TOe Joca Jaton Cribune


ACROSS 27 Undergo
1 Monitor alteration
10 Battle of the 29 Contend
Bulge city in 30 Great fall
Belgium 34 Stand for stuff
15 What some tests 36 Grant


monitor
16 Like some fabric
sources
17 Starts carefully
18 Nectar sources
19 Brinks
20 John
equivalent
21 It's often found
in a bar
22 Pounds
24 Manner of
speaking
26 Product from
Portuguese
poultry


37 Bottle opener,
at times
38 Not natural
40 Roman month
starter
41 Activity on
horseback
42 Beef source
44 House _
45 Paper piece
46 Beef sources
51 Moon of
Uranus
53 Grooming brand
since '77
55 Cooper's
costar in The
Fountainhead


56 Selenologist's
sighting
57 Put back
59 Sites for
streams
60 Versatile
61 Displays of
disapproval
62 Soda descriptor

DOWN
1 Brood sound
2 Fling
3 Word from
the Latin for
"donkey"
4 Highest level
5 Ring stats: Abbr.
6 Iliad messenger
7 Half of the
"Tea for Two"
duet


8 Chief Pontiac,
e.g.
9 Recent arrival
10 deal
11 Califomia
Perfume
Company,
today
12 Head wrong
13 Found out
14 They make it
right
23 Sting
25 Something to
take home
28 Ewe features
29 Chilly feeling
30 Bank
offerings
31 Of interest to
risk takers
32 Trace


33 Inventor from
Hartford
35 Many a surfer
39 Wins over
40 "Double loop"
device
43 Colonial river
boat
45 Like the novel
Gadsby
47 Before
48 Ft. _, MD
49 Noodles
50 Coasters
52 I, for one
54 Audrey
Hepburn,
in Roman
Holiday
58 One of two
UN charter
members


HATS
Solution: 11 Letters


W B Y D
I WI 0
MY PR
P B AZ
LL C U
E I L C
N R L C
T TA H
A U BE
H RET
SB S T
F A A 0
EN B S
H S A J
CR T E

Bandeau
Baseball Cap
Beret
Biretta
Boater
Brim
Cavalier
Chefs Hat
Cowboy
Crown
Diadem


E PI P E V OT
I OF E Z OH C
B A BO A T E R
E WD O ON SO
MT OE N OS N
A E T C M H A O
N RE A AI R V
D E B N RE HE
E B T A R 0 E
L E F B NO D L
RAM D RD CE
TO Q U E I E
S B A J I H MA
U L I E T C A P
N NOB R E T S

Easter Bonnet
Fedora
Fez
Gaucho
Hijab
Juliet Cap
Mandel
Panama
Pillbox
Rastafarian
Slouch


S PT
U AG
MN R
CA S
A ML
VA 0
AX U
L O C
I B H
EL A
R L N
F I W
R P
UT R
A E C

Snood
Sombrero
Stovepipe
Tam O'Shanter
Toque
Tricorne
Trilby
Turban
Veil
Wimple
Zucchetto


Solution: "Worn on Heads"


Sudoku


1 5 7 2


9 1 8


2 7 4 5 8



82 1


6



5 6 8



43 1 67



6 9 3


6 7 5 9


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February 3 through February 9, 2011 - Edition 33- 27


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


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28 February 3 through February 9, 2011 - Edition 33


Sports

ITe Joca Raton Tribune

Lynn Baseball Takes Care of Business


By Chad Beattie

Jupiter, Fl - Looking fc
demption from a year
Lynn University's
ball team opened its
season with an 8-4 vic
over Palm Beach A
tic on Tuesday night.
Herrera went 3-for-5
a RBI and two runs sc
while Andrew Virgili
dominant on the mi
with seven strikeout
four innings pitched.
marks the fourth con
tive year LU has wo
season-opener.
After a one-two-three
frame, the Fighting Kn
put a four-spot on the s
board in the top of the
ond. Kyle Radzewski d
in the first run of the se
with a bases loaded
rifice fly to deep left
Phil Mannelly loaded
bags a batter later wit
infield single and LU
a 2-0 lead when Jol
Broderick snuck a s


in Season Opener
past the infield. Kyl
Patience at the plate put vict(
)r re- Lynn on top 3-0 later in the of r
ago, inning when Austin Smith out
base- drew a five-pitch walk to one
2011 plate Mannelly and Alex stru
ctory Bello drove in the first of Taki
tlan- his two runs with a ground win
Eric out to second. sixtl
with Virgili kept the Sailfish hit- tic f
:ored ters off-balance through- in tl
was out his time on the mound. whe
ound The junior transfer fanned in
s in two in the first, one in the a si
This second, and two more in side
secu- each of the third and fourth ble
n its frames. He allowed just one endi
base hit, a dribbler through Mej
first the left side, and did not is- there
ights sue a walk. nigh
core- Derstine made it a 5-0 Bot
sec- Lynn lead in the fifth with in t
[rove a sacrifice fly to center field pear
ason and the Blue & White used win.
sac- their speed to add a sixth erro
field. run. With two outs, Herrera nint
Sthe stole second, advanced to PB!
h an third on a passed ball then two
took took a chance on a wild a gi
hnny pitch that rolled eight feet Bell
ingle from the plate to score. catc
their


e Wolfe picked up the
ory with three innings
lief. The local product
of Jupiter, Fla., allowed
run on three hits and
ck out two.
ing a 7-0 lead follo-
g a Bello sac fly in the
h, Palm Beach Atlan-
inally got its first run
he bottom of the frame
n Taylor Kaprive drove
Jorge Chavarria with
ngle through the right
. Lynn got out of trou-
though with a inning-
ng double-play by Luis
ia. The Knights turned
e double-plays on the
it.
h teams exchanged runs
he eighth and LU ap-
ed to be cruising to the
But a pair of fielding
rs in the bottom of the
h led to two unearned
Runs. Lynn turned
on a fantastic play off
found ball to first and
o ended the game by
hing a foul ball down
right field line.


IVThrrn4a


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February 3 through February 9, 2011 - Edition 33- 29
The Boca Raton Tribune SPORTS East/West Boca Raton, FL

Tickets Now on Sale for FAU-Florida

Baseball Game at Roger Dean Stadium
Boca Raton, FL - Tickets are
now on sale for the Florida
Atlantic University baseball
team's game against the Uni-
versity of Florida on Tuesday,
February 22 at 6:30 p.m. at
Roger Dean Stadium in Jupi-
ter. The game will be a match
up between two preseason
nationally ranked teams.
Ticket prices range from $5
to $17, with an additional $20
allowing persons to enjoy an all-you-can-eat dinner buffet at the stadium, starting two
hours before the game.
To view seating by special sections at Roger Dean Stadium, fans are encouraged to visit
Ticketmaster.com. Tickets also can be purchased through the FAU ticket office by calling
1-866-FAU-OWLS, or at www.fausports.com.
FAU is coming off a spectacular 2010 season in which it won the University's first Sun
Belt Conference championship and advanced to the championship game of the NCAA
Division I Gainesville Regional. The team is ranked No. 36 in Collegiate Baseball's pre-
season poll. Florida is ranked second in the preseason after winning its first Southeastern
Conference title since 2005 and advancing to last year's NCAA College World Series.


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30 February 3 through February 9, 2011 - Edition 33


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


Three Ways the HEAT miss Udonis Haslem


By: Matt Pineda

Udonis Haslem suffered
an injury to his foot on
November 20th in a game
against the Memphis Griz-
zlies. He tore ligaments
and is listed as out until
late March or early April
as the HEAT hopes he can
regain form in time for the
playoffs. Miami's need for
Haslem was overshadowed
by their success in Decem-
ber, but as time rolls on, it
becomes clear the ways
they miss him, and the ben-
efit they will receive when
Haslem is ready to play
again. With that said, here
are three ways the HEAT
miss the services of Udonis
Haslem and what to look
for when he returns.
Rebounding - When he went
out, Udonis was leading the
team in rebounding at 8.2 per
game. Everyone's concern
was the HEAT are not big
enough to get it done and
rebounds were the concern.
Udonis has been a staple
on the boards his entire ca-
reer, and it's something he
takes pride in. Although the
HEAT rank 8th in the NBA
in rebounding, Haslem's
presence on the boards can
free up LeBron and Wade
to take less time to clean-
ing up rebounds and more
time getting out into tran-
sition. Bosh has turned up
his rebounds tremendously
since UD went out, as well
as Wade. When Udonis is


back and able to contribute
on the boards next to Bosh
and Joel, the HEAT should
have enough to make their
rebounding a clear advan-
tage on the defense and of-
fensive side of the court.
Charges - The HEAT track
and record charges taken
on defense. They place a
high importance on this be-
cause of the way their de-
fensive system is designed
to provide help defense
everywhere on the court.
Udonis has led the team
in charges taken for years,
and was earlier this season
before his injury. Now, it is
James Jones. When Udo-
nis returns, his ability to
take the charge and close
out on defense will pro-
vide the HEAT with extra
defensive pressure. Udonis
is a superb defender. He is
many times over-matched,
but he is smart and is will-
ing to sacrifice his body for
the team. This creates turn-
overs for the opponent and
extra possessions for the
HEAT to control the game.
Leadership - Haslem is
the co-captain of the HEAT
alongside Dwyane Wade.
He has been described as
the heart and soul of the
Miami HEAT. He embod-
ies what us fans want to
see in a player - he is hard
working, and gives every-
thing that he has until the
finish. His leadership will
be appreciated when he re-
turns. He is able and will-


ing to voice his opinion and
anchor the defense. This is
his style of leadership. He
leads by example. Of the
13 games he played this
season, he had 6 double
figure rebounding games
off the bench. He leads by
example and many times,
he will be the spark off the
bench and continued effort
the HEAT need to close out
opponents.
Udonis is already missed
in so many ways. But it
is also encouraging to see
the HEAT succeed so well
without Haslem in the line-
up. It shows that once he
does come back he will be
able to offer the small piec-
es that the team needs him
to. Wade, James and Bosh
all gave up money to make
room for Udonis Haslem
to continue to be a part of
this team. It's unfortunate
that he got hurt, but rest as-
sured that when he returns
he will be welcomed with
open arms to be a core part
of this team.


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FAU Women's Basketball 'Pink Zone' Game


Boca Raton, FL - Join
Florida Atlantic University
women's basketball team
in the fight against cancer
at the annual "Pink Zone"
game on Saturday, Febru-
ary 12 at 3 p.m., against the
University of Louisiana-
Lafayette Ragin Cajuns, at
the FAU Arena, 777 Glades
Road, Boca Raton campus.
The Women's Basket-
ball Coaches Association
(WBCA) started "Pink
Zone" in a unified effort
to assist in raising breast
cancer awareness. The ini-
tiative, formerly known
as "Think Pink," began in


2007 with more than 120
schools unified in its ef-
forts. This season, there
were more than 1,500 con-
firmed teams participating
in the event. The WBCA
Pink Zone dates for the
2011 season will take place
between Saturday, Febru-
ary 12 and Monday, Febru-
ary 21.
Fans who wear pink to
the game will receive a
free voucher for popcorn
and one drink. FAU pink
T-shirts will be sold at the
game, with 100 percent of
the proceeds from the tick-
ets, T-shirt sales and other


contributions donated to
the Kay Yow Cancer Fund.
As part of FAU's support
for breast cancer aware-
ness, FAU basketball play-
ers also will wear pink
uniforms. In addition, pink
whistles will be used by the
referees during the game.


You


The -m Rooma Trib, Is
now an YoWw~iho Ow Channel am
You Tube Is
www.youtubs.con/wbocaraontrbuie&r


V�


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


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February 3 through February 9, 2011 - Edition 33- 31



Is There Any Cure For Golf

Pufting Problems?


By: Edwin Shackleford

It is perhaps the supreme
irony in golf that the sim-
plest shot in the book
seems to cause the biggest
problem to the largest num-
ber of golfers.
Let's face it, the putt is the
only golf shot that it is re-
ally possible to execute
flawlessly without any tu-
ition at all. We all start off
doing this as kids. Some
of us are even superb at it
at this young age. It is this
shot that is often the spur
that leads to a lifelong ad-
diction to this wonderful
game of golf.
What then, goes wrong?
How can this easiest of golf
shots become the absolute
bane of an adult golfer's
life? Sorry to say, there is
no easy answer. Experts
are just as baffled as inex-
perienced amateurs over
this one. The saying 'it's all
in the mind' was probably
never more true than in this
golfing case.
Several years ago, an
American company de-
veloped a golf putting ma-
chine. They carried out
tests in optimum putting
conditions and were gob-
smacked to discover that
their pride and joy couldn't
hole every putt. They took
that machine apart and
tweaked every element of
it until they were certain
that it was in perfect work-
ing order. And, guess what?
It still failed to hole some
putts. If this doesn't go to
prove that there is at least


an element of 'black art'
about golf putting, then
nothing will.
The best lesson to take from
the above is that you really
never are going to achieve
putting perfection. If a ma-
chine in perfect working
under operating under per-
fect putting conditions fails
to hole every golf putt, then
a human being with all his
or her imperfections never
is.
So, the first rule is, stop
giving yourself such a hard
time whenever you miss
a few putts. It happens to
even top professional golf-
ers. In fact, any problem
you have with putting is
much more likely to be psy-
chological than physical,
so the very last thing you
should be doing is getting
down on yourself mentally;
this can only make matters
worse.
Is there anything you can
do if you really do have
severe, regular putting
problems? Well, apart from
working on the mental side
of things to inculcate strong
belief that you really can
putt (try some self-hypnosis
tapes etc.) the best advice is
to see if a change of putter
will do the trick. Take your
lead from the profession-
als. So many professional
golfers who've suffered
terribly from the yipss' on
the putting green, such as
Bernhard Langer, found
their salvation in the broom
handle putter - maybe you
should give one a try.


-olIoI uIs
. . *I


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East /West Boca Raton, Highland Beach , Delray Beach FL - February 3 through February 9, 2011 *Year II *Number 033
Tickets Now on Sale for FAU-
Florida Baseball Game at Three
Roger Dean Stadium R e Ways

SHLLthe



SI Udonis

Haslem
. See page 30


Lyn BaebalTksCr fBsns
in Se so Op ne Seepge 2


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