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Title: Boca Raton tribune
Physical Description: Newspaper
Publisher: Boca Raton Tribune ( Boca Raton, FL )
Publication Date: 02-10-2011
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fje Jboca laton Tribune S
Your Closest Neighbor -p,'--l
for news 24/7 go to bocaratontnbune.com 561-338-77
. East /West Boca Raton, Highland Beach, Delray Beach FL - February 10 through February 16, 2011 *Year II *Number 034


ee e 21
tee pune 21


zrT~im
11


More than 100 people
join Boca woman in
Mubarek protest at
Sanborn Square
See page 3
^^^v . --------------J K^^
^^ . . IdX
be , I'


AIllianz Tournament moves


into final rounds


See page 7


Boca Raton Symphonia
named official
orchestra of Festival of
the Arts BOCA 2011


Boca firefighter John Wilson, 50, dies Boca Raton Museum of Arts opens
in bicycle accident much anticipated winter exhibitions
See page 2 See page 8


Boca Hospital names Physicians of
the Month for January, February
Seepage 12


Nearly 400,000 readers!


YOUR CLOSEST NEIGHBOR.


I


irbrNowLimon Zibi'ItDelray B~a,:iiTIill l -A F Coral Sl)'.' '9 T_1� B I I N F


fiyounm





2 - February 10 through February 16, 2011 - Edition 34



Briefs

hfe Jgora 3aton Tribune


Quote
of the Week
"The wise in heart accept
commands, but a chatter-
ing fool comes to ruin."
Prov. 10:8

Paul Triviabits
By PaulPaquet

In the 1300s, Tamer-
lane didn't mess around.
When he conquered a
place, he was known to
leave behind 30-foot-
high pyramids made of
the severed heads of his
enemies. And, if he had
heads left over, he would
use them for an invigo-
rating round of polo.
He destroyed the Chris-
tian church in Asia, but
he also destroyed many
Arab cities, and some of
his worst atrocities were
in India.

Who would most likely
head for the planet Mon-
go to foil Ming the Mer-
ciless and his evil plans?
A) Buck Rogers
B) Flash Gordon
C) Luke Skywalker
D) Superman

Previous answer: Pogo
was an opossum.



INDEX
Briefs Page 02
Municipal News Page 03
Community News Page 08
Section B Page 13
Pet Society Page 20
Business Page 21
Columnist Page 22
Games Page 26
Sports Page 32


Safety tip from

Boca Raton Police


Boca Raton police safety tip

0. Can a person drive in Florida with only an Interna-
tional Driver's License?
A: No. An International Driver's License is an official
document that translates your country's license in other
languages only. You must have a valid driver's license
from your home country or the United States to legally
drive in Florida.
Crime and safety questions are answered by officers from
the Boca Raton Police Crime Prevention Unit. For more
information, visit www.BocaPolice.com.

Boca Raton Police blotter
BURGLARY TO BUSINESS 02/08/2011 EAST PAL-
METTO PARK ROAD

Sometime between 2/7/11 at 1900 hours and 2/8/11 at
0012 hours unknown suspects) pried open a meter room
at a building on Palmetto Park Road owned by Invest-
ments Limited, and attempted to steal copper wiring. The
suspects) left before getting any wire.

THEFT FROM BOAT 02/07/2011 NE 71st STREET

Between 1830hrs on 2/6 and 1630hrs on 2/7/11, unknown
suspects) removed the outboard engine from the victim' s
dingy while it was sitting on the rear dock. A neighbor no-
ticed the boat cover hanging in the water and alerted the
victim. Camera footage did not reveal any leads.

OTHER THEFT 02/07/2011 2151 NW SECOND AV-
ENUE

The treatment plan coordinator with East Boca Dental
advised between 1800 hrs. on 02-04-11 to 0745 hrs. on
02-07-11 someone cut the wires to the outside air condi-
tioner unit and stole it. The gray, Rheem unit was located
on the southeast corer of the building and it is valued at
approximately $5,000 Police later spoke with the victim
who is also the owner of the building, She was unable to
provide a model or serial number for the A/C unit; there-
fore it was never entered into FCIC/NCIC as stolen. She
also stated there are no video surveillance cameras on the
property. She was provided with a case number card prior
to leaving the scene.

a'33, i


Online Edition

ThCe Jota Raton !tribune
Editor Associate Editor Software Manager
Pedro Heizer Donovan Ortega, Sam Tett AndersonMancebo

Read more Online nuwr.bocaratontribune.com


* Federal official fighting
anti-Semitism addresses
700 at Holocaust luncheon


Obituary

Boca firefighter John Wilson, 50, dies


in bicycle

' *- *
IR ^J


BOCA RATON - Boca Raton
Fire Rescue Services sadly
announces the death of Fire-
fighter Driver/Engineer John
Wilson Feb. 7. He was a 15-
year veteran of the depart-
ment.
Jupiter Police said he was
struck by a vehicle while rid-
ing his bicycle in that city. He
died at St. Mary's Hospital.
Born in New York, he gradu-
ated from Shoreham High
School and attended the John-
son & Wales culinary school
in Rhode Island. Upon com-
pleting his training as a gour-
met chef and obtaining an
associates degree in culinary
arts, he worked in New York
at the Garden City Hotel and
at The Old Mill Inn in South
Hampton, L.I. He later moved
to Florida and worked at
the Breakers Hotel in Palm
Beach.
Looking for a change of ca-
reer, he attended Palm Beach
Community College where
he completed his training as
a State Certified Firefighter,
Emergency Medical Techni-


accident
cian and Paramedic.
Mr. Wilson was hired July
3,1995 by Boca Raton Fire
Rescue Services. On Oct. 31,
2005, he was promoted to Fire-
fighter Driver/Engineer. He
also became a member of the
Boca Raton Fire Rescue Ser-
vices Honor Guard.
He and his wife operated Sa-
vories an American Bistro in
Jupiter from 2003 to 2006.
Mr. Wilson volunteered his
time at the Jupiter Tequesta
Athletic Association and dedi-
cated many hours to the St.
Peter's Council of the Knights
of Columbus.
He is survived by his wife of
26 years, Mary; three chil-
dren, John Anthony, Peter and
Charlie; mother Joan, father
John; sister Mary Zoumas;
brother Jamie and younger
sister Joan Marie.
Calling hours will be 2-5 and
7-9 p.m. Thursday, February
10 at Taylor and Modeen, 250
Center Street, Jupiter
The funeral service will be
Friday at 10 a.m. at St. Peters
Catholic Church, 1701 Indian
Creek Parkway, Jupiter. The
Mass will be celebrated by
Father Charles Keeney, Mr.
Wilson's brother-in-law.
Burial will be in Riverside
Memorial Park, 19351 SE
County Line Road, Tequesta.
In lieu of flowers, the fam-
ily requests donations to the
Firefighters and Paramedics of
Boca Raton Benevolent Fund,
in memory of John Wilson.
PO. Box 565, Boca Raton,
Florida, 33429


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

E~te �Soca Ratonlriljune
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 ofspace
occupied by such error or advertising
items or information. All edi-torals
are intended to reflect the position of
the publisher and not of any individual
editorial writer ' columns, on
the other hand, reflect the opinions
of the author and not necessarily
those of the publisher The advertiser
and/or the advertising agency is
responsible for all content and will
assume responsibility resulting from
pubhcation of said advertisement in
The Boca Raton Tribune.

Proud Member of:



t )'\ R.AT~ )[M
2009-2010


WesT B ca
Chamoof ol Commerce
2TAi -6- - . 2l 1&
2i11-Ni]/,/


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Municipal News

one Jooca maton Cribune

More than 100 people join Boca woman BLU-PAC joins with fire and police associations


in Mubarek protest at Sanborn Square
his ouster, she said such aid
should stop. And she add-
_ EE . Mr bl ed: "This is 2011. Everyone


Story, photos by
Dale M King

BOCA RATON - Stephanie
El Maadawy of Boca Ra-
ton stood on the sidewalk
near Sanbom Square Feb.
3, holding a sign that said,
"Mubarek, Pack your bags
and leave."
Around 3 p.m., several
dozen people with similar
feelings about the Egyptian
president joined her. As
sundown approached, more
than 100 lined the side-
walk. They pointed their
signs at northbound traffic
along Federal Highway.
El Maadawy said she
has been to Egypt many
times and is married to an
Egyptian native, Ahmed El


Maadawy. "They are good
people, full of history and
culture," she told the Boca
Raton Tribune. She said
Americans "have blood on
their hands" for supporting
his regime with financial
aid.
In addition to demanding


should have basic human
rights."
The Boca protest cued off
the violence and turmoil
that has taken place in
Egypt as opponents of the
Mubarak administration
clashed with government
supporters.
Each person in the Boca
protest that stretched about
a block held a sign de-


manding the removal of the
Egyptian leader.
Drivers of many cars
honked their horns as they
passed the demonstrators.

faebo


to endorse incumbents in Boca election


BOCA RATON - Business
Leaders United for Boca
Raton (BLU-PAC), the po-
litical arm of the Greater
Boca Raton Chamber of
Commerce, in partnership
with the Firefighters of
Boca Raton Local 1560 Inc.
and the Boca Raton Frater-
nal Order of Police Lodge
35 have announced the
joint endorsement of Mayor
Susan Whelchel, Deputy
Mayor Susan Haynie and
Councilman Michael Mul-
laugh for the 2011 Boca Ra-
ton City Council elections.
"These incumbents have a
proven track record of sup-
porting economic deve-
lopment and fostering a
business-friendly environ-
ment in Boca Raton." said
Charles Shane, BLU-PAC
chairman, "We, in partner-
ship with the Fire and Po-
lice Unions, fully support
Mayor Whelchel, Deputy
Mayor Haynie and Coun-
cilman Mullaugh as they
embark on another term."
BLU-PAC was joined by
Firefighters of Boca Raton
Local 1560, Inc. and the
Boca Raton Fraternal Order
of Police Lodge 35 at the
announcement reception.
This event marked the first
time that the local business
community and fire and
police organizations have
jointly announced support


From left are BLU-PAC Chairman ( Ihi .. Shane, Boca Raton
Councilman Michael Mullaugh, Deputy Mayor Susan Haynie,
Mayor Susan Whelchel, Kelly Shiflet of Boca Raton Fraternal
Order of Police Lodge 35, John Luca of F,, f.. hl,, , of Boca
Raton Local 1560, Inc., and Greater Boca Raton Chamber of
Commerce President & CEO TroyMA. McLellan


for candidates in an election
season.
"This announcement is his-
toric, as it is the first time
that these important local
entities have come
together to show sup-
port for the same can-
didates," said Troy .--
M. McLellan, CCE, Are
BLU-PAC Secretary ook
and Treasurer and
GBRCC President &
CEO. "This joint an- *Popc
nouncement reflects
the consensus that
these three candidates
are effectively repre-
senting the interests
of both business and
public safety."
BLU-PAC was creat-
ed to help the Greater
Boca Raton Chamber


of Commerce's members
better support state and lo-
cal candidates who share
the community's views on
issues important to local
businesses.




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Demonstrators demanding the ouster of F. .-i"p,, President
Hasni Mubarek line the sidewalk near Sanborn Square in Boca
Raton Feb. 3


t o r S e E y e h


Protest organizer Stephanie El Maadawy expresses her opinion


Michaels Interior

T Reupholstery r


4Sofa Chairs :Bedspreads
:Designer Fabrics *Lambrequlns
*Hoadboards -Conlces
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:Antlque
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.Carpetlng
Refinishing


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


for news 2417 qo to bocaraton tribune. com


February 10 through Februarv 16, 2011 - Edition 34 - 3






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


Boca Fire Rescue investigating truck

rollover on 1-95


BOCA RATON - Boca Ra-
ton Fire Rescue Services
crews recently responded
to a report of truck that had
overturned on 1-95.
Public Information Offi-
cer Frank Correggio said
emergency dispatchers re-
ceived numerous 911 calls
that a truck had overturned
southbound on 1-95 just
north of Congress Avenue,
coming to rest in the me-
dian.
Fire crews arrived to find
the vehicle resting on its
side. Hazardous Material
Technicians responded to
assist in cleaning up hy-
draulic fluid leaking from
the truck's articulating
arm.
Correggio said no injuries
were reported. The cause
of the accident is undeter-
mined at this time.

Credit:Photos by Frank Cor-
reggio


-� ~~ a - - r-~- .r n---- - -a
Fire Captain Dan Coine and F,. ti-.,li, r/Paramedic Karl
Richards inspect hydraulic leak


Boca Raton man robbed in parking garage

of residential complex


BOCA RATON - A Boca
Raton man told police he
\\as robbed in tie parkingQ
garage of hns residential
couple\ on East Camino
Real about 5 a in Feb 5. a
police report said
Public Information Of-
ficer Sandra Boonenbeicl
said police met \\itl the
\Clini. \\ho said he \\as
conilllnL honie fioll a ftlnc-
tion in Fort Lauderdale
He parked hns car on tie
fourth floor of the parking
garage and \alked down


to the tlhrd floor
The i ctim \\as about to
enter into the secure build-
ing w\\hen li heIard a noise
behind him. said the po-
lice report The \ ctini
turned around and sai\ a
male pointing a gun at him
The victimm dcsciibcd the
suspect as a dark skinned
black male \\ith a short
Afro. about , tall. \\ith a
miediium build and eatingng
a dark blue t-shirt and dark
jeans
Police said the suspect or-


dcred the \lctiml to gi\c
him his belongings. \\Iuch
consisted of about b$2..ill
in cash and credit cards
The \ victim dashed into the
building as soon as lie ga\ e
the suspect his inone\ and
called police The \ victim
\\as Inot ilnjLurled and lid not
see in \\hat direction the
suspect left
Anyone \\ ith information
about this crime is asked to
call Detectine John Moran
at 156l 1 33-1315 or Palm
Beach Counti (i ine Stop-
pers at istIIl -145,-TIPS


SBRRH.corm Ea r A L a iin ibune.


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4 - February 10 through February 16, 2011 - Edition 34


P '"B






ESTATE SALE IN BOCA

s'*l, THIS WEEKEND

Eij7L h( DCI & 01 uj 8idn7b
mc ob aJd d oj,

Friday and Saturday from 8am - 4pm
Sunday from 9am-2pm
Complete contents of this oversized Museum
collectors home bd sets, dr set, LV sets, antique
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grand piano, lamps, Persian rugs, chandeliers, \ V \ V'
clocks, black memorabillia, bronzes loads of fine .. .1
jewelry.
A.


We have almost 25,000 items The photos in this AD,
are just illustrative.
including garage.
The sale of the year not to be missed !!

Boca Raton - Royal Palm Yacht & Country Club
270 S. Silver Palm Rd, 33432
Support your community newspaper - Patronize The Boca Raton Tribune Advertisers. Let them know you saw their Ads in the Boca Tribune.


for news 24/7 go to bocaratontribune. com


February 10 through February 16, 2011 - Edition 34 - 5





6 - February 10 through February 16, 2011 - Edition 34
The Boca Raton Tribune EDITORIALS/LETTERS East/West Boca Raton, FL

Zef 'Iota 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


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


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---


Like all husbands, I do
whatever my wife says.
And my wife says we
should go to Mizer Park
more often. Not just the two
of us, but also with our dog.
I've talked in the past about
how we would gravitate to
Mizer Park every time we
visited Florida before we
moved here 10 years ago. A
lot of things have changed,
but there are still many at-
tractions worth seeing.
We met friends for dinner
at one of the restaurants
in Mizer Park this past
weekend, and happened to
get a window seat. As we
talked, we couldn't help
noticing the large number
of people outside. Many of
the shops were open and the
eating spots all seemed to be
crowded.
One thing I hadn't noticed
before was the number of
people with dogs. Most of
them were small (the dogs,
that is), and we have a poo-
dle who'd fit in just nicely.


venue for dogs

It appeared that dogs have the needs of their four-
been a feature in Mizner legged friends. If you bring
Park for some time. Canine your dog to Mizner Park,
fanciers of all sorts were please follow the rules.
there. I saw one woman The shoes you save may be
with a dog on the end of a your own.
leash that had little lights
attached. Another man The great outdoors
stood by as people came on Super Bowl night
over to give his dog a pat on This past Sunday night
the head or a little nuzzle. around 7:30, my dog de-
I have to give the city of cided it was time to go for
Boca Raton credit for kee- a walk.
ping up with the needs of Most of the world was
Mizer Park. During the watching the Super Bowl.
first week of January, it in- I respect the Green Bay
stalled the first of seven pet Packers and Pittsburgh
waste stations in Mizer Steelers, but I'm not a fan
Park. It did occur to me that of either. As a New Eng-
a large number of dogs in lander, I am allied with the
one location could cause a Patriots. And their hopes
hygiene problem. were dashed in the play-
I receive a computer-gene- offs.
rated picture of one of the So I decided to take my
stations that dispense dog dog for a walk to observe
waste bags - and right near- the outside world on Super
by was a trash receptacle. Bowl night.
"Please clean up after your It was quieter than I thought,
pet," the mechanism urges. though I heard cheering
Dog owners should pay at- coming from at least one
tention to this effort to meet house. One of my neigh-


bors had a Green Bay Pack-
ers flag over his doorway,
and another house had a
TV in the garage, and eve-
ryone sat outside to watch
the game.
I saw only one pizza de-
livery vehicle, but another
neighbor arrived home
carrying what appeared to
be a pizza and something
wrapped in a paper bag on
top - I assume it was a sal-
ad, but - who knows?
There was little vehicle or
foot traffic. I could easily
hear the sound of cars on
the turnpike. The sky was
a deep indigo with many
stars and a sliver of moon
showing.
While the night was chilly,
it could not have been any-
where near as cold as in
Dallas.
The first story on the 11
o'clock news that night
was the fact that Green Bay
won. Super Bowl XXV
was officially over. And the
world continued turning.


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


By Dale King


Don't pooh-pooh Mizner Park as popular





for news 24/7 qo to bocaratontribune. com


February 10 through February 16, 2011 - Edition 34 -7
The Boca Raton Tribune EDITORIALS & LETTERS East/West Boca Raton, FL


THOUGHTS FROM THE

PUBLISHER

BAr Douglas Heizer



Allianz Tournament makes big news

in Boca for fifth straight year


The Allianz Golf Tourna-
ment is in full swing at
the Old Course at Broken
Sound, right here in Boca
Raton.
There are lots of reasons to
attend. You can see Boca's
own Bernhard Langer de-
fend his 2010 championship
title. Again this year, gener-
al admission to the tourna-
ment is free, thanks to some
generous sponsors - Allianz
Life, the city of Boca Raton,
JM Lexus, Administaff and
Konica Minolta Business
Solutions.
In celebration of five years
in Boca Raton and the PGA
Champions Tour tourna-
ment's llth year, event
management has added
exciting new on-the-green
"events within the event"
to this year's championship
that runs through Sunday,
Feb. 13. Proceeds benefit
Boca Raton Regional Hos-
pital.
But the REALLY big news
this year is that the Boca
Raton Tribune will have a
booth at the tournament.
Drop by a get a copy of this
week's paper. If you don't,
you won't be able to read
my column.
They say more than 85,000
people are expected to come
to Boca Raton from around
South Florida and beyond
to observe golf legends
compete for a $1.8 mil-
lion purse. We don't have
enough copies for everyone,
but don't forget - you can


also read the paper on line.
Here's the tournament sche-
dule for the rest of the week:
Thursday, February 10
* Administaff Day
* 7:15am Championship
Pro-Am Shotgun Start
* 12:45pm Championship
Pro-Am Shotgun Start

Friday, February 11
* JM Lexus Day
* 9:00am First Round of
Championship Play (Tele-
vised on the Golf Channel)
* 5:30pm 2nd Annual Golf
& Wine Experience

Saturday, February 12
* City of Boca Raton Day
* 7:15am Fairway 5K
* 9:00am Second Round of
Championship Play (Tele-
vised on the Golf Channel)

Sunday, February 13
* Allianz Life Day
* 9:00am - Final Round of
Championship Play (Tele-
vised on the Golf Channel)
* Trophy Presentation (im-
mediately following play-
around 5 p.m.)

We'll see you there!

Mr. Fish is back in town
* We get a list of events
from Florida Atlantic Uni-
versity, and noticed that
Stanley Fish, a professor of
humanities and law at Flor-
ida International University
and writer for the New York
Times, is giving a lecture
Thursday, Feb. 17 at 11 a.m.


in the Live Oak Pavilion
on the Boca campus. I was
wondering if anyone re-
members that Stanley Fish
was one of the applicants
for FAU president after An-
thony Catanese left in 2002.
Frank Brogan got the job,
but Stanley Fish made a
good showing.

Smart Heart Day in Boca
* Boca Raton Fire Rescue
Services and Boca Raton
Regional Hospital want to
make sure you're healthy.
So they are joining forces
again this year to sponsor
Smart Heart Day Saturday,
Feb. 12 from 8 a.m. to noon
at the 6500 Congress Ave.
building. Available to the
public at no charge will be
full lipid screenings, glu-
cose and blood pressure
clinics, a mini health fair to
conduct body mass index
checks, waist to hip ratio
exams and stroke risk as-
sessments. All ages are wel-
come. Call 561-955-4468.

Business Seminar
*When he spoke the oth-
er day at the West Boca
Chamber of Commerce,
U.S. Rep. Ted Deutch an-
nounced he will be hosting
a business seminar Thurs-
day, March 24 from 8:30 to
10 a.m. at the lecture hall of
Lynn University, 3601 N.
Military Trail. He didn't
say much about it. But he
did say, "Watch for further
information." We will.


POSITIVE LIVING
By Dr. Synesio Lyra, Jr.


seep Your Hope Alive


In an effort to contrast des-
pair from hope, author Re-
uel Howe stated that "de-
spair is response to things
that have happened. Hope
is living actively in antici-
pation of things that have
not yet happened."
Those acquainted with the
world's great Fairy Tales
will remember that many
of those stories conclude
with the remark, "And
they lived happily ever
after!" Certain aspects of
the story may have shown
grave difficulties, and even
tragic moments in the life
of one or more characters
in the story, but the conclu-
sion was inevitably a posi-
tive one!
Some of the things we
hope for today, obviously,
may never happen at all,
while others shall defi-
nitely occur. Indeed, life
never denies hope to those


who live it as they must,
and prefer to anticipate the
best instead of the worst.
One may always count on
a response to one's stated
hopes - sometimes exa-
ctly as they desire to see
it manifested; quite often,
with something even far
better than the content of
their expectations; much
that is yet to come your
way shall often transcend
whatever you may ask or
think!
Keep your hope alive, no
matter what may be hap-
pening to you at any given
moment. It is only in the
midst of trials and hard-
ships that anyone can hope
for release; it's while in
pain that one may antici-
pate its cessation; it's when
you find yourself inside
a dark and endless tunnel
that you can count on the
light which shall soon re-


appear at the other end!
Wars may be raging 'round
about us, economic condi-
tions may be crumbling e-
verywhere, dishonesty and
corruption may abound e-
ven in high places, other
aspects of moral decline
may be rampant in various
sectors of society, besides
additional uncertainties
that may be very real to
you.
Nevertheless, keep your
hope alive, for one's trust
is not to be in institutions,
not in military arsenals,
not in powerful persons or
establishments, but in the
true and living God, Who
reigns supreme over the
affairs of humans and na-
tions! Triumph is guaran-
teed for those aligned with
Him, and dependent on
Him and none other!


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.












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8 - February 10 through February 16, 2011 - Edition 34


Community News
Tle I9oa Paton triune

Boca Raton Museum of Arts opens much

anticipated winter exhibitions


BOCA RATON - The Bo-
ca Raton Museum of Art
debuted two visually and
historically relevant exhi-
bitions to museum patrons
and members at the open-
ing receptions Jan. 18 and
19 at the Museum. These
events celebrated the inter-
section of fashion and fine
art with the exhibitions,
"CUT! Costume and the
Cinema" and "Califomia Im-
pressionism: Paintings from
the Irvine Museum." The
exhibit will continue through
April 17.
Among those attending was
co-curator of the costume
exhibition, Nancy Lawson.
The U.S. representative
for Cosprop Ltd, London's
leading costumiers, spent
10 days meticulously un-
packing, assembling and
dressing each mannequin
in the exhibition including
costumes worn by leading
actors in many of today's
Oscar-winning films.
In addition, The Irvine
Museum Board of Trustee
Vice President, James Irvine
Swinden, and Jean Stem,
executive director of The
Irvine Museum, were on
hand to present the more
than 60 masterpieces of
California plein air pain-
tings.
Stem gave a gallery tour
on Jan. 21 at the museum
for art enthusiasts eager to
learn more about the sig-
nificance of the Califor-
nia American Impressionist
movement in the late 18th to
early 19th century.
The Boca Raton Museum
of Art is open Tuesday


oenIor cIuralorG venay Diazier ana Ivancy Lawson, Luo-cIuralor
of CUT! Costume and the Cinema


Dalia and Cristina Stiller


10AM - 5PM, Wednesday
10AM - 9PM; Thursday
and Friday 10AM - 7PM;
Saturday 12PM - 7PM
and Sunday 12PM - 5PM.
Special Exhibition Admis-
sion is $14 for adults, $12
for senior citizens (65 and


older), $6 for students and
$10 per person for group
tours. For more informa-
tion call 561.392.2500 or
visit www.bocamuseum.
org.


- -


- Ban


&
llf

1

*WORll


c
it"


The opening will

take place at

Gallery 22 in

Royal Palm Place,

February 23, 2011

from 6pm-9pm.


Gallery 22
282 Via Naranjas
Royal Palm Place *
Boca Raton, FL 33432


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0I Q)U i\ I L B 1

-Irol


I ----





for news 24/7 go to bocaratontribune. com February 10 through February 16, 2011 - Edition 34 - 9



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Lemongrass Asian bisi ru
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10 February 10 through February 16, 2011 - Edition 34
The Boca Raton Tribune COMMUNITY NEWS East/West Boca Raton, FL


Boca Raton Symphonia named official orchestra of

Festival of the Arts BOCA 2011


BOCA RATON -- Because
of its strong acceptance,
appeal and national rec-
ognition as an exceptional
symphonic orchestra, the
Festival of the Arts Boca
2011 has selected the Boca
Raton Symphonia as the of-
ficial orchestra of the Festi-
val's fifth annual event to
be held at the Count de Ho-
emrnle Amphitheater, March
4-12, 2011.
The Boca Raton Sympho-
nia will perform the musi-
cal score for the Festival's
presentation of the Wizard
of Oz, one of the most be-
loved films of all time, on
Friday, March llth at 7:30
p.m. The program will be
produced by John Gober-
man, noted for his Emmy
Award winning produc-
tions of Live from Lin-
coln Center and creator of
A Symphonic Night at the
Movies. He will also con-
duct the orchestra.
Maestro Constantine Kis-
topolous will conduct the
Boca Raton Symphonia the
next evening for the Festi-


T he Boca Raton symphonia is shownperforming the score for "T he Wizard oj Uz. It will
do so again at Festival of the Arts Boca.


val's "A Night at the Op-
era" program on Saturday,
March 12th at 7:30 p.m.,
headlined by 10-year-old
Jackie Evancho, the cross-
over soprano sensation who
was discovered on Ameri-
ca's Got Talent TV Show.
Evancho, who recently re-
leased her Syco/Columbia
Records CD/DVD debut,
"O Holy Night", will ap-
pear with Young Stars of
the Metropolitan Opera:
Katie Van Kooten (so-


prano), Jennifer Holloway
(mezzo soprano), Adam
Diegel (tenor) and Michael
Todd Simpson (baritone).
"When seeking a world
class orchestra, arts events
producers need not look far
as we have it right here in
Boca Raton, noted Steven
L. Pomeranz, president of
the Boca Raton Sympho-
nia. Founded in 2004 by
a group of noted musicians
and dedicated music lovers,
philanthropists and others


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sical music in South Flor-
ida, the Boca Raton Sym-
phonia is now in its sixth
successful year, playing to
capacity audiences.
Festival of the Arts 2011
tickets may be purchased
online at www.festivaloft-
heartsboca.org or by call-
ing 1-866-571-2787. For
more information on the
Boca Raton Symphonia
and its current Connoisseur
Concert Series performed
in Roberts Theater on the
campus of Saint Andrews
School, visit www.boca-
symphonia.org or call 561-
376-3848.


Credit: Photo courtesy of
Ravinia Festival

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February 10 through February 16, 2011 - Edition 34- 11
The Boca Raton Tribune COMMUNITY NEWS East/West Boca Raton, FL


American Heart Association names Boca Raton

Heart Ball chairmen


BOCA RATON - The Ame-
rican Heart Association has
announced the chairmen of
the 2011 Boca Raton Heart
Ball,
Nick Carrera, president &
CEO of Carrera & Part-
ners, and Nick Schneider,
president & CEO of Global
Wings are co-chairing the
event that takes place Sat-
urday, February 26 at St.
Andrew's Country Club in
Boca Raton.
Carrera, a heart disease
survivor, underwent open-
heart surgery to replace his
ascending aorta and aor-
tic valve in March 2009.
Through his experience,
he witnessed a first-hand
account of research and te-
chnology made possible by
funds generated through the
American Heart Associa-


Nick Schneider left, and Nick Carrera are the 2011 Boca Raton
Heart Ball chairmen


tion.
"I had an aortic aneurysm
that was at the point of pos-
sibly rupturing. Fortunate-
ly, they found it and I now
have the whole aortic root
of a pig and a Dacron tube
for my ascending aorta,"
said Carrera. "It is research


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ican Heart Association that
has saved my life. If it we-
ren't for these advances, I
very possibly may not be
here today."
Thought Schneider doesn't
have a history of heart
disease in his family, he
knows of numerous indi-
viduals who've been af-
fected throughout their life.
His goal as chairman of the
29th annual event is to at-
tract solid and passionate
support from the communi-
ty and to help fellow com-
munity members develop a
stronger appreciation and
understanding of the Ame-
rican Heart Association.
"The American Heart As-
sociation is perceived posi-
tively by 98 percent of the
American public," Schnei-
der said. "I couldn't be a-
ligned with a more worth-
while cause and I want each
and every person connected
to the event to truly under-
stand how we bring the mis-
sion to life."
William W O'Neill, M.D.,
F.A.C.C. has been named
the 2011 Boca Raton Heart
Ball Medical Honoree.


P


/bocatribune


O'Neill is the Executive Di-
rector for Clinical Affairs -
Professor of Medicine and
Cardiology at the Universi-
ty of Miami Miller School
of Medicine.
Community honoree is
Jim Sackett, WPTV News-
Channel 5 Anchor and
heart attack survivor and
the Sports Honoree is Keith
Byars, former NFL player
and varsity football coach
for the Boca Raton Com-
munity High School Bob-
cats.
The Boca Raton Heart Ball
is a premier black-tie gala
optional gala - one of South
Palm Beach County's finest
- featuring gourmet dining,
an exciting live and silent
auction with an assort-
ment of unique items, and
a romantic evening filled
with fun, entertainment and
dancing.
For further information or
sponsorship opportunities,
call 561-859-4330 or visit
www.bocaratonheartball.
org.
Founded in 1924, the Ame-
rican Heart Association is
the nation's oldest and larg-
est voluntary health orga-
nization dedicated to buil-
ding healthier lives, free of
heart disease and stroke.


Rebecca Coleman


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

Boca Hospital names Physicians of the

Month for January, February


BOCA RATON - Boca Ra-
ton Regional Hospital has
named Neal Weisman, MD,
internal medicine, as its
Physician of the Month
for February and Michael
Blum, MD, gastroentero-
logist, as Physician of the
Month for January.
Dr. Weisman is board cer-
tified in internal medicine.
He attended medical school
at Northeastern Ohio Uni-
versity College of Medi-
cine in Rootstown, Ohio.
His internship and resi-
dency programs were both
completed at the University
of Cincinnati Medical Cen-
ter in Ohio.
Dr. Blum joined the medi-
cal staff at Boca Raton
Regional Hospital in 1992
and is a board certified
gastroenterologist. He at-
tended medical school at


the University of The East-
Ramon Magsaysay Medi-
cal Center in Quezon City,
Philippines. He completed
his internship at Trenton
Affiliated Hospitals in Tren-
ton, N.J., and his residency
at The Griffin Hospital in
Derby, Conn. His fellow-
ship program was complet-
ed at St. Vincent's Medical
Center in Bridgeport and at
Yale University School of
Medicine in New Haven.
The Physician of the Month
award recognizes members
of the Boca Raton Regional
Hospital medical staff who
demonstrate outstanding
compassion for patients and
their families, respect and
support for fellow mem-
bers of the patient care
team, and a willingness to
teach others.


N*


/ : &
I


itj


Neal Weisman, MD.


Michael Blum, MD.


Lwwai oaiaII to]n1tribune


561.392.2007


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S505 NE 20th Street
Boca Raton, Fl 33431


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February 10 through February 16, 2011 - Edition 34- 13


2011 Delray Beach International Tennis Championships Goes Be-


yond the Court For Local Community and Local Charities


In a few weeks, thousands of
fans from across the world will
embark on Delray Beach for
ten days to celebrate the top
tennis players in the world as
they go head to head in the Del-
ray Beach International Tennis
Championships (ITC). How-
ever, before a ball is served,
and a racquet raised, the com-
munity of Delray Beach and
17 local charities will benefit
from the tournament during
the ten day extravaganza Feb-
ruary 18 through 27 at the Del-
ray Beach Stadium and Tennis
Center.
Before the excitement and
face-paced tennis action hits
center court, residents, visitors
and downtown Delray Beach
businesses will enjoy a free
tennis exhibition played on
Atlantic Avenue aptly named
"Tennis on theAve." This kick-
off event will feature world
re-knowned ATP star play-
ers John McEnroe and Mats
Wilander on Friday, February
18 at 5:30 pm battling out for
the honors as King of Atlantic
Avenue. Fans of all ages will
enjoy the best of champion
level tennis, performances by
the ITC VolleyGirls and more
at this free exhibition event
between 1st and 2nd Avenue
literally ON Atlantic Avenue.
In addition, patrons who make
a purchase in Delray Beach at
any retail location or restau-
rant can bring in their receipt
for a discount ticket at the box
office for the ATP Champions
Tour opening rounds on Fri-
day, February 18.
Charity has always been a key
component in the tradition


of the ITC tournament and
2011 marks the largest field
of charities with 17 different
programs and organizations
in the community benefit-
ting from various programs
and donations. The largest
charitable project is in con-
junction with the Community
Food Pantry and Champion
Porsche. On Monday, Febru-
ary 21 (President's Day) and
Tuesday, February 22 day
sessions, patrons are invited
to help fill a Porsche Cayenne
with donated food. Patrons
can donate a eight non-pe-
rishable food items & receive
one FREE Grandstand seat for
that session.
All new in 2011 is the Res-
taurant Rally For Charity
presented by Delray Beach
Magazine on Sunday, Febru-
ary 20, 5:00 pm. Wine and
dine with Delray Beach's top
chefs and watch world class
ATP Champions Tour match-
es: John McEnroe vs Todd
Martin and Aaron Krickstein
vs Jimmy Arias. Tickets start
at $65 for reserved seats or
$85 for box seats. Admission
includes food tasting from
some of Delray Beach's top
restaurants including Caffe
Luna Rosa and Atlantic Grill,
two drink tickets, meet and
greet with players and event
tickets. Event proceeds benefit
Feeding South Florida.
The Ultimate Experience
Charity Pro-Am on Sunday,
February 20, is a once in a
lifetime spectacular player
event to benefit the Pathfind-
ers of Palm Beach County
Scholarship Fund and the Tico


Torres Children's Foundation.
Play tennis with ATP Cham-
pions Tour players Todd Mar-
tin & Jimmy Arias and two
additional ATP World Tour
(players not yet announced).
The matches include a chair
umpire, lines people, ball kids
and the chance to play in the
finals on the Delray Beach
ITC's Center Court. A $1,500
entry fee includes a playing
spot, awards luncheon and
two stadium court box seats
for two sessions.
At the tournament guests have
an opportunity to participate
in a perennial favorite at the
interactive Fast Serve Cage
benefiting First Serve of the
Palm Beaches. Guests can test
their serve speed and see how
they rank with their friends,
family and the pros.
In total thousands of dollars
in food, racquet and cash do-
nations are raised during the
weeklong tournament. Addi-
tional tournament charitable
beneficiaries include: The
American Cancer Society,
American Heart Association,
Boys and Girls Clubs of Palm
Beach County, First Serve of
the Palm Beaches, Habitat
for Humanity of South Palm
Beach County, Hadassah, the
Women's Zionist Organization
of America, Kids and Police
Tennis Association, Congre-
gation Kol Tikvah, National
Junior Tennis League (NJTL),
Old School Square, Sisters of
Sunshine, Tico Torres Chil-
dren's Foundation and To-
urette Syndrome Association
of Florida.


REIE


First Serve Kids on Center Court


At. -


Ivan andBobby - IC TournamentDirector Ivan Baron, ATP World
Tourplayer Bobby Reynolds andDelray Beach Chamber Executive
Director Mike Malone at player meet and greet charity event


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14 February 10 through February 16, 2011 - Edition 34
The Boca Raton Tribune B - BOCA LIFE & ARTS East/West Boca Raton, FL


FOOD REVIEW
By Marc Kent


Ruth's Chris - Elegance in


Dining


The 130 restaurant chain
that grew out of a single
steakhouse in 1965 New Or-
leans prides itself- and right-
ly so - on preparing their
steaks and chops to perfec-
tion in an 1800 degree oven
and serving sizzling hot on a
500 degree plate, keeping it
"hot and delicious from first
bite to last". We agree.
As a prelude, we enjoyed
tasting four available soups
- a light, yet full bodied
lobster bisque, a sweet tast-
ing corn and clam chowder,
a rich Louisiana seafood
gumbo with a hint of spice
and, in true French style, a
best ever onion soup.
The half dozen imported
escargot, poached in red
wine and broiled in a gentle
garlic butter with a touch of
period, were plump and fla-
vorful. Served with a couple
of toast points for the sauce
dipping, it is an excellent
choice to make.
The Caesar salad was a dis-
appointment as the roughly
chopped Romaine had a
weak Caesar dressing. There
are five additional salads to
choose from.
Three nice sized sizzling
blue crabcakes made with a
bit of panko, were warm and
soft and tasty on the palette.
The palette awoke with the
lightly fried calamari as it's
sweet and spicy Asian chili
sauce stayed with us after the
delicious, tender calamari
was consumed. Another sa-
vory appetizer was the veal
osso buco ravioli - a serving
of four good sized saffron
infused pillows filled with


braised veal - a wonderful,
filling dish not to be missed!
Nine additional fresh and
savory appetizers are listed.
A house favorite of barbe-
cued shrimp as well as a
stuffed chicken breast and
a vegetable plate of three
choices are posted as well.
We noted seventeen choic-
es of vegetable and potato
sides including - as house
favorites - rich and delicious
creamed spinach and a great
sweet potato casserole. We
also enjoyed tasting their
mashed potato with a hint of
roasted garlic and their fresh
asparagus with hollandaise.
All sides were piping hot,
tasty and each enough for
two diners.
The heading of "steaks and
chops" offer ten choices for
your selection. We ordered
the filets, one prepared
medium rare and one well
done. Both arrived sizzling
in their juices and each had
been timed so that when
they were sliced open, the
color was perfect and the
taste sublime! Thank you,
Chef John Broz. PS. the
menu has a full description
of each of the five degrees
of doneness to assure your
satisfaction. We discussed
the degree of broiling with
our server and were satis-
fied. The lamb chops were
perfectly done but we pre-
fer a more gamey taste than
what we experienced..
This evening" Ruth's Spe-
cial Entrees" featured a gril-
led wild salmon, a garlic
encrusted Chilean sea bass
and lobsters - eight ounce


tails and live Maine lobsters
of various sizes.
We opt to try three of the
six desserts. Creme brulee
with fresh berries, nice and
smooth. A great bread pud-
ding with whiskey sauce
that was superb and a choc-
olate explosion of devil's
food cake with warm, mol-
ten center and topped with
vanilla ice cream and cara-
mel sauce - a very sweet
chocolate selection..
As a finale Ruth's Chris has
a selection of coffees, ports
and sherries, cordials, co-
gnacs and dessert wines as
well as scotches and bour-
bons.
Please take note that Ruth's
Chris Classics - a seasonal
menu consisting of a starter,
an entree, personal side dish
and dessert can be ordered
at a very reasonable price
of $39.95 or $49.95, depen-
ding upon the entree. A true
value for superior food.
For wine lovers and wine
experts, some 30 fine spar-
kling, whites and reds can
be had by the glass, another
35 by the half bottle and
over 200 by full bottle.
Seating 250 or so Ruth's
Chris hours are 5PM to
10PM from Mondays thru
Thursday, until 11PM on
Friday and Saturdays. They
are open 4:30PM until 9PM
on Sunday.
Located at 225 NE Mizer
Boulevard in Boca Raton
(561-392-6740), this is the
zenith in steakhouse dining-
Go and enjoy!


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February 10 through February 16, 2011 - Edition 34- 15


E V-CED :; 4W=If 7,


*Women's Ministry *Men's Ministry
*Music Ministry *Family Ministry
*Brazilian Worship Service


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16 February 10 through February 16, 2011 - Edition 34
The Boca Raton Tribune B - BOCA LIFE & ARTS East/West Boca Raton, FL
SPOTLIGHT

Perlman protege Lee, composer Schuller meet community leaders at Symphonia fete


II











The Boca Raton Symphonia (BRS) held an in-home pre-
concert gathering for community leaders and cultural
arts supporters. Guests included Itzhak Perlman protege,
17-year-old cello soloist SuJin Lee and Pulitzer Prize re-
cipient and two-time Guggenheim Fellowship awarded
composer Gunther Schuller.
Photos: 1 - Patti Carpenter, Steve Pomeranz and Bonnie
Kaye ; 2 - Mayor Susan Whelchel, Jay Van Vechten, Patti
Carpenter and Jean Grabil; 3 - Mayor Susan Whelchel,
Jim andMarta Batmasian ; 4 - Dr Ron Rubin, Silva Alex-
androv, Mayor Susan Whelchel and Jon Kaye ; 5 - Dr Ira
and June Gelb, Dr Rafael and Lori Cabrera.



Car-lso RivtoraSe












o--
andSrovtne e cMyer usan Whe/ch ain J

i -9apprs Tat en-s- -ia o




Monanrtic aud aoz Lunch 1l9 aa that:3 nnto& z:A3 apmAd (op













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

Local woman bringing special 'Valentine'

gifts to orphanage in Romania


By Dale M King

BOCA RATON - Tanya
Cross has special plans for
Valentine's Day.
The Boca Raton business-
woman will travel nearly
halfway around the world
to bring clothing, specially
designed Valentine's Day
gifts and presents to chil-
dren at an orphanage in the
town of Oradea.
Cross said she will be "per-
sonally traveling to Roma-
nia to bring the orphans
warm coats, sweaters, boots,
mittens, a football and a soc-
cer blanket (donated by the
Boca Raton High School
girls soccer team) that were
collected at our Cut for
Coats event at Salon 300
this past holiday season."
A hairdresser at Salon 300
in Boca Raton, Cross is a


single mom with two teen-
age children and also sells
hair products online. She is
creating a site, www.lock-
sofinspiration.org, to gather
stories of courage and ins-
piration and send them
world-wide.
Cross got her first look at
conditions in the Roma-
nian orphanage during a
church-sponsored trip in
2009. "Orphans have a
tough life," she said. "But
the most horrifying thing
is that they get no love, the
building block of life and
personality."
After returning to the US,
she intensified her efforts
to help the orphans. The
Boca Raton store Boston
Proper donated seven large
garbage bags of clothing.
When she visits, she in-
tends to teach the kids in


Romania how to sew them
and wear them.
This past week, Evelyn
Ballin from the Heart
Painter encouraged patrons
to "create a Cupid chain of
Valentines that connects
hearts from America to an
orphanage in Romania." A
day later, Cross was back at
Boca High to finish Valen-
tine's projects.
"I would love to do so
much more for these kids,"
said Cross. "But new cli-
ents and donations can only
accomplish so much." But
she added, optimistically,
"One person cannot do ev-
erything, but everyone can
do something."

To view the complete story
and additional photos, log
on to www.bocaratontri-
bune.com.


Tanya Cross, center is flanked by her daughter Hunter Pennington,


wUt'4 4CI5a Cael


February 10 through February 16, 2011 - Edition 34- 17












Sta stu e Sho of Shows *

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~E~e 0A Cua

t Reac with eags!,
~7I~~~tepeaple with 4 Plae an adwith us





18 February 10 through February 16, 2011 - Edition 34
The Boca Raton Tribune B - BOCA LIFE & ARTS East/West Boca Raton, FL


REBECCA REPORTS

By Rebecca Coleman


February is the month for love -

and lots of celebrations


Happy Valentine's Day e-
veryone! February is pro-
ving to be a month of ce-
lebrations!
Boca Raton Ballet Thea-
tre and Lilly's Restaurant
hosted a joint 20th anni-
versary celebration party
at the restaurant this week.
Frederick and Kristine
Simms were announced
as Honorary Chairs for the
Ballet's 20th Anniversary
Gala on March 12 at Boca
Country Club. The Simms
are long-time BBT patrons.
Frederick Simms is a
former Board President
and five-year Board
member. Gala tickets
are $175 from 561-995-
0709.
Boca Raton Historical
Society president Deb-
bie Abrams called to
tell me her friend Den-
nis Lambert is having
a movie made about
his life in the music
biz. Who's playing the
legendary song writer?
None other than Steve
Carell! Lambert wrote
or produced some of Fr
pop music's biggest hits na
of the 70's and 80's, in-
cluding "We Built This
City (On Rock and Roll)"
and "It Only Takes a Min-


ute (to Fall in Love). The
12-time Grammy nomi-
nated star is set to kick off
a national tour right here
in Boca with a JM Lexus-
produced concert at Florida
Atlantic University's Kaye
Auditorium on April 22.
Also celebrating, world-re-
nowned sculptor Tim "The
Frogman" Cotterill who
will make his 16th anni-
versary appearance at Pavo
Real Gallery at the Town
Center Mall on Feb. 11 and
12. Fans will have a chance


ederick and Kristine Simms were
med honorary chairs for Boca Ballet
Theatre 's 20th Anniversary Gala

o win one of the Frogman's
exclusive sculptures to be-


nefit the American Cancer
Society's R.O.C.K. Camp
that funds care for children
with cancer at the Boggy
Creek Camp Facility.
Talking of caring... State
Sen. Maria Sachs and State
Rep. Bill Hager have signed
on as Honorary Co-Chairs
for the American Associa-
tion of Caregiving Youth's
"Hearts and Soles" fund-
raiser on Feb. 24. Summer
Faerman & Shelby Linton
are Co-Chairs. Tickets are
$50 from 561-391-7401.
Festival of the Arts is
celebrating the screen-
ing of a restored ver-
sion of "The Wizard of
Oz" during the festi-
val, March 4-12, with
a "Toto Look-a-Like"
contest. So if your pooch
has a yen for movies,
turn up at Love That
Puppy in Mizer Park
from 11 a.m.-noon on
Feb. 26. Toto was a
Cairn terrier so please
don't do anything dras-
tic to your poodle!


And that is life
Boca...


/bf-


Rick & Nancy Alovis I Biscayne Entertainment Presents;






Featuring "Let It Be" - The Premier Live Beatles Tribute Band
That Takes You Through Each Era Of The Fab Four
As They Play All Your Favorite Songs!

2 Shows Only 3pm & Spm From $35

Saturday, March 5, 2011
The Beautiful Countess de Hoernie Theater
at Spanish River H.S. (Jog Rd I Yamato Rd)

CAll: (561) 994-6869

Group Rates Available.
Fundraise For Your Organization.
A portion of the proceed will be donated to:
wlh *


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Rebecca Coleman is president ofEureka! Productions, a PR and m,,i ii, i
agency, }... . ,'ii clients for success. www.eurekaworldwide.com.


bocaratontribune11�~ com







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


ENTERTAINMENT

By Skip Sheffield


SFollow your nose to 12th annual

Delray Beach Garlic Fest


This is a weekend overflow-
ing with entertainment choic-
es.
In Delray Beach we have the
12th annual Garlic Fest Fri-
day through Sunday at Old
School Square. Amateur and
professional chefs have the
opportunity to be creative
with garlic-infused recipes in
the garlic Chef Stadium.
On the big outdoor stage are
local and national music acts,
including one of the best
Grateful Dead tribute bands,
Dark Star Orchestra on Fri-
day; one of the biggest names
in blues, Buddy Guy on Sat-
urday, and local darling and
now Nashville recording art-
ist Amber Leigh on Sunday.
The music begins Friday
with Texas Party Killers from
5:30-6:30 p.m. followed by
Delray's own Fabulous Fleet-
woods 6-7:30 p.m. and Dark
Star Orchestra 7:30-11 p.m.
Saturday's lineup begins
early with saxophonist Billy
Bones and his son Justin
2:30-3:30 p.m.; The Republik
4-5:30 p.m.; Outside the Box
6:30-8 p.m. and Buddy Guy
and his band 8-10:30 p.m.
On Sunday Garlic Chef semi-
finals begin at 11 a.m. Andy
Childs leads off music 12:30-
1:30 followed by Amber
Leigh 2-3:30 p.m.; Outside
the Box 4-5 p.m. and Led
Hed 5:30-7 p.m.
Here is the best part: admis-
sion is just $10, regardless of
the day. Call 561-279-0907
or visit

Riverwalk Blues Festival -
Speaking of Buddy Guy, he
was the headliner at the first
Riverwalk Blues Festival in
1987. Back then, the festival
was held in the parking lot of
the now-defunct Musicians
Exchange.
Now, the 22nd annual River-
walk Blues Festival is set in
the lovely Riverwalk area of


Fort Lauderdale on the New
River at Andrews Avenue
Friday through Sunday. Mu-
sic begins at 6:30 p.m. Friday
with Big Poppa E and the
E Band followed by Blues
Dragon at 8:30 p.m. and the
John Nemeth band at 10 p.m.
Big City Blues Band leads
the action at 12:30 p.m. Sat-
urday. Headliners are Janiva
Magness at 6:30 p.m. and
Robert Randolph and the
Family Band at 8:30 p.m.
Gates open at 11 a.m. Sun-
day. Headliners are Super-
chikan and the Fighting
Cocks at 6:30 p.m. and Jim-
my Thackery and the Drivers
at 8:30 p.m.
There is a lot more than this
going on. Go to the web site
at www.riverwalkbluesfes-
tival.homestead to check it
out.
Singer Janiva Magness is
also playing Boston's in Del-
ray Beach at 9 p.m. Tues-
day, Feb. 15 as part of Frank
Ward's Blue Tuesday.
Lovely Janiva is now one of
the shining stars at Alligator
Records, the world's largest


blues label, having won the
B.B. King Entertainer of the
Year Blues Music Award in
2009. Her latest CD is "The
Devil is an Angel Too."
As with all Blue Tuesdays at
Boston's, admission is free.

Dance at FAU- Clarence
Brooks, assistant professor
and director of dance at FAU
and Susan Fulks, formerly
of the Charleston Ballet and
the Nashville Ballet, present
the 2011 Repertory Dance
Theatre Ensemble at 8 p.m.
Friday, 2 and 8 p.m. Saturday
and 2 p.m. Sunday at FAU
Theatre. Tickets are $20 at
the door. Call 800-564-9539.
Classic Guitar at Spanish
River Library Sunday.
Classical and flamenco gui-
tarist Howard Greenblatt per-
forms a free recital at 3 p.m.
Sunday at Spanish River Li-
brary. The concert is sponso-
red by Friends of the Boca
Raton Library. No reservati-
ons are required. First come,
first served. See www.bocali-
braryfriends.org.


AS SEEN BY FEEN

Bir Ditine Feen

Stanley Steemer owner Tom Scalera

is cleanly customer and community

oriented


If you think that nice guys fi-
nish last, then you haven't met
Tom Scalera. This local Boca
Raton businessman keeps a
low profile but does some high
profile work.
As the president and CEO of
Stanley Steemer of South Flor-
ida and the Treasure Coast,
he interacts with hundreds of
people on a daily basis.
And he loves every minute of
it. Scalera not only relishes
interacting with people, but it
is his mission to make them
happy (no, he is not a descen-
dent of Mother Teresa).
His aim to please was in-
grained early on in this native
New Yorker. His father Thom-
as owned one of the most
successful Sunoco stations in
White Plains and taught his
sons to enjoy hard work and
to respect the needs of the
customer. Although these two
things seem antiquated in to-
day's irreverent work places
they are firmly cemented in
Scalera's foundation.
"My father taught me it's
about integrity. You should do
what you say you are going
to do and if a customer needs
anything you should take care


Tom andMelody Scalera


f them," said the father of
wO.
o Scalera does just that. He
ot only interacts with cus-
omers on a daily basis, but he
lakes sure that his staff treats
customers as if they were on
he Forbes list of Billionaires.
We call all our customers
o make sure our technicians
vere courteous and friendly,
nd we answer the phone by
meeting our customers cheer-
illy."
here's a lot more that Sca-
era's company does as well.
hey not only clean rugs and
irniture, but they do indoor
ir quality upgrades by clea-
ing air conditioning coils
nd removing pollutants (their
lotto is a clean home is a
healthy home).
'his may sound too good to be
ue, but if you ask Jessica Ro-
riquez she will tell you this
tuff really works. "My four-
ear-old son Frankie had se-
ere asthma and allergies but
after Stanley Steemer cleaned
ur air conditioning system
is health improved dramati-
ally."
Vhat is amazing is that 10
percent of the public has al-
lergies and asthma.
And South Florida
is a haven for these
tiny allergens (been
there; done that) that
need eradicating.
That's why I was so
S amazed when Scal-
era told me about
their new byoGlobe
treatment that kills
bacteria and viru-
ses. Apparently they
use this product on
cruise ships to kill
bacteria and in ho-
tels to change smo-
king rooms to non-
smoking ones.
Scalera takes this
stuff so serious that
he has a "Healthy


Home Package" that elimi-
nates the bad air in homes
and offices. And it's also what
makes him feel good about
himself and his business.
"I'm all about helping people;
it's not about the money. When
people's lives are changed for
the better it makes me feel
good. I get the most satisfac-
tion when I can help affect a
person's life."
And this is not just hyperbole.
After the earthquake in Haiti,
Scalera came to the rescue for
his Haitian employees. Since
most of them needed money to
send to their families Scalera
gave each employee of Haitian
origin $1,000.
He also came to the rescue
for another person, Al Green.
When Green's wife passed
away he asked Scalera if he
could work for him (to keep
busy). Scalera not only gave
him a job, but together they
launched a new venture with
synagogues and churches.
This new program gives 10
percent of any job done back
to the house of worship as a
donation.
Scalera also gives $50 gift
certificates for any $5 dona-
tion made to Relay for Life (of
the American Cancer Society)
and he was a generous sponsor
of the Junior League Woman
Volunteer of the Year Award
event.
What is also amazing is that
Scalera started out cleaning
carpets for Stanley Steemer in
1982 (when there were only
four trucks). Now that he owns
the company they have are 40
trucks and Scalera's is one of
the top producing franchises.
And it's easy to see why. "We
always ask our customers if
we can assist them while we
are at the home. It's nice to do
something unexpected - be-
cause people don't always re-
member what you said or did,
but they do remember how
you made them feel."


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February 10 through Februarv 16, 2011 - Edition 34- 19





20 February 10 through February 16, 2011 - Edition 34


Pet Society
Tbie Joca Jaton Critune
PET OF THE WEEK I


Bring a sweet, little

lapdog into your home.

Adopt Tina


Story, photo by
Pam D Addio

BOCA RATON - Hi, I'm
Tina, a King Charles spa-
niel, a 4-year-old spayed
female weighing about 15
pounds.
Is there an orthodontist in
the house? This underbite
makes me look a little scary
but I'm really a sweet little
lap dog! I'm calm and set-
tled and I like everyone I
meet so I'll be a wonderful
companion.
I get along well with other
dogs but no cats please be-
cause I like to chase (and
they don't think it's funny).
I'm a housebroken girl, so


no worries there. I'm just a
good little dog ready to be
rescued....is there room in
your heart for me?
I'm available for adop-
tion at Tri-County Humane
Society, a no-kill animal
shelter located at 21287
Boca Rio Road in Boca
Raton. The shelter is open
for adoptions Tuesday
through Sunday, 11 a.m. to
4:30 p.m. Adoption fees are
$110 and up. Animals are
heartworm-tested and up-
to-date on vaccinations.
Included in the adoption
fee is one year of free office
visits to Regency Veteri-
nary Clinic.
Please visit us to find a lost


-
". * .



S' I i'












pet or to consider adding a shelter dog or cat to your fam-
ily. We have puppies and kittens, too! Call (561) 482-8110
or view many of our available animals and volunteer op-
portunities at www.tricountyhumane.org. Follow us on
Facebook and Twitter at "TriCounty Humane.'


Services Include:
* Full On-sile Lab
* Advanced Lipid Testing
* Bone Density
* Ullrasound
* Nutritional Vitamin Assessment &
Counseling Boca Ralon Community
Hospital Privileges
* Nurse Practitioner - Kristine Norden ARNP

cdaicacre a nd most lnsu ra' ? cOst
Crlnveilcifn Honurs

Boca Raton: 561 394.3088
3848 FAU Bvd. Suite 210
Boca Raton, FL 33431



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Business
Tle Jtoa Raton Tribune


February 10 through February 16, 2011 - Edition 34-21


WHAT BUSINESS ARE YOU IN?
By Gerald Sherman


Selling is not a dirty word


Webster's definition of the
word 'selling' is "1. to give
up, deliver, or exchange
(property, goods, services)
for money or its equiva-
lent." Webster's lists ano-
ther definition, which gives
the word a more universal
and pragmatic meaning, "6.
to persuade someone of the
value of something."
Everybody is doing it; sell-
ing is not a dirty word. The
persuasion process can start
with something as simple
as this, "Honey, do you
want to go out for dinner
tonight? There is a special
deal on the lobster dinner
at The Fishery." Or, it can
be as complex as doing a
thorough research project
to collect supporting infor-
mation, statistics, and pros
and cons in preparation for
an important presentation.
The guy who recruits a
couple of good friends
to come along for a golf
weekend, the grandpa who
convinces his grandson of
the importance of going to
college; they are all sell-
ing. They are selling their
ideas, solutions, or simply
their personalities. They are
persuading someone of the
value of something and of-
fering a mutual benefit.
In the Real World, each one


of us attempts to sell our
deals to people each day;
not only at work but also
within the familial and so-
cial environments. Life is
full of non-business sales
pitches and negotiations,
and those who are better
at selling often experience
more satisfaction.
Selling is a somewhat
subjective process; every
salesperson has a unique
style but every successful
selling approach involves
communication, observa-
tion, presentation, persua-
sion, negotiation, integrity,
and the ability to close.
Learning these skills can
help one in many more
ways than just earning a
salary. To a large degree,
our mastery of sales skills
significantly affects the
quality of our relationships
with family, friends and
co-workers.
When selling is done cor-
rectly, selling is far from
a 'dirty word.' It forms a
foundation that allows for
relationships, both business
and personal, to grow for the
mutual benefit of both par-
ties. Mastering the skills
of selling will benefit your
advancement in whatever
path you choose, be it
sales-related or not.


In business, we find there
are a countless number
of ways to go about sell-
ing, and theoretically each
business formulates its
own sales strategies ac-
cording to the nature of
its industry, the character
of its customers, and the
economic environment
within which it operates.
Whether a business suc-
ceeds in achieving this for-
mula also often determines
whether the business itself
succeeds or fails.
Sales techniques can help
you form and improve
vital relationships with
customers, bosses, and co-
workers. The persuasion
methods can assist you
with getting cooperation
from difficult people and
a better understanding of
human interaction can im-
prove your personal rela-
tionships with your friends
and family.
So, we see, "Selling is not
a dirty word."
Excerpts from the book,
The Real World Guide to
Fashion Selling & Man-
agement, Gerald J. Sher-
man & Sar S. Perlman,
Fairchild Publications,
Division of Conde Nast,
(N.Y).


M pan CON

MARK YOURS


a


GeraldJ Sherman, ofSherman & Perlman LLC., is a m,,u i.. i,,ig andpublic relations con-
sultant, sales coach and author who has written several books and articles on these subjects.
jerry@shermanperlman.com ht ii 1 I I lih.nrmanperlman.com

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22 February 10 through February 16, 2011 - Edition 34



Columnists
ETe Jtoa Raton Tribune


FAITH
By Pr. Sandy Huntsman


Assumptions


How we feel about oursel-
ves is often directly linked
to faulty thinking. Irratio-
nal assumptions can lead
to negative reactions, social
conflict and personal dis-
couragement. We are con-
sidering three areas of dis-
tortions in our thinking that
need constant evaluation:
Personal Distortions; Cul-
tural Distortions and Philo-
sophical Distortions
Personal Distortion #1 "I
Can And Must Achieve Per-
fection"
Pursuit of excellence is a
good thing; obsessive per-
fectionism is a destructive
thing. Dr. David Bums,
a psychiatrist, states "I do
not mean the healthy pur-
suit of excellence by men
and women who take a
genui-ne pleasure in striv-
ing to meet high standards.
Without concern for qual-
ity, life would seem shal-
low; true accomplishment
would be rare. The perfec-
tionists I am talking about
are those whose standards
are high beyond reach or
reason, people who strain
compulsively and unremit-
tingly toward impossible
goals and who measure their
self-worth entirely in terms
of productivity and accom-
plishment."
Anyone who has ever
played any sport knows you
cannot do everything right
all the time. Nobody can hit


a home run every time at
bat; no one can catch every
ball hit to him. The most re-
cent Super Bowl is a testi-
mony to how even the most
talented musicians and ath-
letes err. I guess that is why
we all love the out-takes and
bloopers of movies. Nobody
can be "on" all the time.
Correcting this distortion
means my viewpoint of my-
self and others must square
with the facts: all humans
fail. Philosophers use the
phrase "to err is human"
and theologians call this
"the depravity of man."
The Bible, properly under-
stood, deals with this rea-
lity and provides a realistic
perspective and solution. Its
message has been summed
up in three phrases: para-
dise created; paradise lost;
paradise restored. Michael
D. Williams describes the
Bible's story as follows:
God made it, we broke it,
Jesus fixes it! However we
describe it, we all observe
a broken world and desire
a perfect one. The Apostle
Paul, of rich Jewish pedi-
gree and educated at the
feet of one of the most pres-
tigious Jewish leaders said,
"I don't mean to say... that
I have already reached per-
fection. But I press on...I
have not achieved it, but I
focus on this one thing: For-
getting the past and looking
forward to what lies ahead,


I press on to reach the end
of the race and receive the
heavenly prize for which
God, through Christ Jesus,
is calling us." (Philippians
3.12-14)
We must then "remember to
forget" and "never forget to
remember." We must never
forget we are part of a large
family of failures. We try to
hide them, deny them, fear
them, ignore them, even
hate our failures, but fail
we will. Accepting failure
as a reality becomes posi-
tive and effective when we
accept them as part of the
process of success. Very lit-
tle comes out right the first
time. We have all heard the
inspiring stories of Henry
Ford, Thomas Edison and
Abraham Lincoln who un-
derstood that we can "fail
forward" toward success.
We must also remember to
forget our successes. Our
successes don't exempt us
from future failures nor
does it catapult us into a
new family, so there is little
room for bragging. If your
worldview makes you the
center of your world where
you and others perform
flawlessly, you are in for a
great disappointment. On
the other hand, if your per-
spective allows you to see
yourself as part of a family
of "fellow strugglers" you
will find yourself in great
company.


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


DIVORCE FLORIDA STYLE
By Mike Gora

Divorce law seminar touches on

the serious and light sides of a

tough profession


The wife described what
brought her to the brink of
divorce to her newly ac-
quired attorney by explain-
ing that her husband, a re-
tiree, monopolized the only
TV in the house and only
watched fishing shows and
pornography.
"I told him," she said, "I
told him that he ought to
give up the fishing shows,
because he already knew
how to fish."
The crowd of about 1,100
divorce lawyers broke out in
loud applause and laughter
as Miami appellate attorney
Cynthia Greene finished her
joke, and went back to her
annual presentation of the
most important appellate
decisions of the past year.
As usual, although her pre-
sentation wound up the
day and a half divorce law
seminar at Disney's Yacht
and Beach Club Hotels and
Conference Center, nobody
leaves before Cynthia talks.
And many non-lawyer hus-
bands and wives of attend-
ees help fill the room just
for the show.
Cynthia went on giving out
tongue-in-cheek awards to
the worst husband and worst
wife of the year, and law
firm as well, describing how
one firm made sure it would


go down in ignominy by
bringing an appeal in a mat-
ter that could not be won,
and in which the firm was
embarrassed.
Humor bubbled up in many
of the presentations. Ky
Koch of Clearwater, tal-
king about equitable distri-
bution, put a poster on the
four huge screens, which a
wife had posted all over her
town bearing a photo of her
husband with the headline,
"Lost Dog" and a descrip-
tion of how her husband
had been found in bed with
her best friend.
Circuit Judge Peter Blanc
of West Palm Beach opened
his talk about paternity
cases by playing the music
from the original TV show
"Mission Impossible," and
showing a photo of the cast,
reminding us all that Leo-
nard Nimoy had played a
major role in that series well
before he became Spock on
"Star Trek."
But Blanc went much fur-
ther with the help of some
Disney animations, by ma-
king Huey, Louie, and De-
wey the subjects of a variety
of paternity case situations.
"After all," said Judge Blanc,
"they were raised by their
crazy uncle Donald Duck,
for mysterious reasons; and


Donald was always a candi-
date for an anger manage-
ment program."
The seminar is sponsored
by the Family Law Sec-
tion of The Florida Bar and
The American Academy of
Matrimonial Attorneys, and
is billed as a prep session
for the Board Certification
Examination, although it
provides continuing educa-
tion credits for all attend-
ees, whether or not they are
already Board Certified, or
plan to take the test.
The speakers and program
were experienced and co-
vered all of the major areas
of family law, while provid-
ing three volumes of material
for later study. The day and
a half gave the attendees,
lawyers and judges alike,
plenty of time to socialize
with old friends, banter with
colleagues, and find the best
local restaurants and bars.
While it might be a difficult
concept for you civilians
to grasp, the matrimonial
bar of Florida is made up
of well meaning, consci-
entious, talented attorneys
who have chosen a very dif-
ficult specialty because of
the emotional nature of the
problems that you ask us to
help you solve.


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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41;kl)




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

Fuller announces Peggy Henry

as new chairman of its board


of directors
a-id Bernie Finkelstein,
executive vice president.
Doug Paton, FFCDC's
( EO, said, "We are excited
iand honored that these out-
BOCA RATON - Florence standing individuals share
Fuller Child Development our commitment to ensure
Centers, Inc. (FFCDC) has that children from low-in-
announced the newest addi- come families in Boca Ra-
tions to the leadership team. ton receive nurturing care
Peggy Henry is now the and a quality preschool
chairman of the Board of education."
Directors; Sheena Benja- FFCDC has held a special
min-Wise, board member; place in Peggy's heart for
Amy Kazma, board mem- the past 14 years. "Pc,_',
ber; Yulieth Rodriguez, Henry's hands-on involve-
board member; and Tenisha ment has proven to be vi-
Ward, board member, tal in the operation of the
Current members accep- Centers," said Develop-
ting new roles on the board ment Director Pam Cal-
are: Kathy Adkins, deve- zadilla. "Her generosity of
lopment chair, Neil Meany, time, knowledge, and re-
executive board member sources allows us to con-


tinue to serve more than
600 deserving children in
our community." A com-
passionate member of the
community and a devoted
mother, Peggy Henry's two
year term as chairman will
continue the Centers' vi-
sion to give every child a
chance to succeed, Calza-
dilla said.
Florence Fuller Child De-
velopment Centers provide
quality childcare, early
edu-cation, family support
programs and the only
Head Start preschool in
Boca Raton. Learn more at
www.ffcdc.org, or contact
Pam Calzadilla pcalzadil-
la@ffcdc.org or 561-391-
7274 x 111.


February 10 through February 16, 2011 - Edition 34- 23
















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24 February 10 through February 16, 2011 - Edition 34
The Boca Raton Tribune BUSINESS East/West Boca Raton, FL

Tilson Communications' Britt

Monroe promoted to VP of

business development


BOCA RATON - Tilson Com-
munications has announced
the promotion of Britt Mon-
roe to Vice President of
Business Development - a
new role in which she will
focus on new business and
branding the 20-year-old
firm.
"Since Britt first came on
board in 2006, she has pro-
ven herself as a top-flight
public relations strategist
garnering great results for
clients, "said Tracy Tilson,
president of Tilson Commu-
nications. "She continues to
help us brand the firm and
raise our visibility in the
business community, while
maintaining the excellent
client service she provides
to our existing clients."
Prior to her promotion,
Monroe served as Senior
Account Manager at the


firm where she has ad-
vanced into numerous
positions with increasing
responsibility in each new
role. She'll continue to
serve as lead manager on
regional and national ac-
counts, such as BJ's Whole-
sale Club, PhoneGuard, Ti-
gerDirect, NCCI Holdings,
Susan G. Komen for the
Cure, Northwest Medical
Center and University Hos-
pital and Medical Center.
"While I look forward to
continuing to grow Tilson
Communications, I know
that we start from a great
base that includes an excel-
lent team of experienced
strategic communication
professionals, and well-
served, loyal and happy cli-
ents," Monroe said. "With
those ingredients, I'm con-
fident we can achieve our


growth potential."
Monroe earned her bach-
elor's degree from Florida
State University, and has a
law degree from the Shepa-
rd Broad Law Center at
Nova Southeastern Univer-
sity.
Tilson Communications,
headquartered in Boca
Raton, was established in
1990. The firm offers a full-
service marketing menu
including media relations,
social media, community
outreach, special events and
promotions, copywriting
and design services, among
others.


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for news 24/7 qo to bocoro ton tribune. corn February 10 through February 16, 2011 - Edition 34-25


There's Always

Next Week

About 100 million people watched 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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for news 24/7 go to bocaratontribune. com


February 10 through February 16, 2011 - Edition 34- 25





26 February 10 through February 16, 2011 - Edition 34


Games
TOe boca Jaton Cribune


65 What holds hold 12 Famous


1 Shoots the SQUAREs 66 People with pull
breeze 41 Given to 67 The yoke's on
6 Analog watch eavesdropping them
feature 42 Fawns' moms 68 Resource
10 Patriotic org. 43 Two-masted
13 Tidy the loose w as
ends ships DOWN
14 Poultry 44 Sci-fi creature 1 "Follow me!"
approved 46 One in charge 2 Ready the
15 Take for a test 47 Certain seafood machete
drive stop 3 Pre-dinner
16 Four 51 Composer drinks
SQUAREs Schifrin 4 Home style
19 I, Claudius role 53 Dumas dueler 5 Mani-pedi
20 Gossip column 54 Slant place
tidbit 54 Slant place
21 Do not disturb 57 Intensifies, 6 Conduit
22 Unrelenting with "up" 7 "Point taken"
24 "So 1990's!" 60 Three 8 First-family
25 Drill insert SQUAREs member
27 Backslide 63 Giggle attacks, 9 Statute
31 Not neat e.g. 10 Sub
33 Grey, for one 64 Keen on measurement
34 Crooner from es men
Canada 11 Slide specimen


synonymist
15 Made more
colorful, maybe
17 Yellow-striped
billiard ball
18" fair in..."
23 White-center
snack
24 Nobel Peace
Center site
25 Blessing
26 Facts sought
28 Enplane
29 Tools for
croupiers
30 Physicist Mach
32 Pain reaction
34 Oklahoma city
35 Recent arrivals
36 Cabbage kin
37 "And
besides...


TURTLES
Solution: 16 Letters


Beak
Carapace
Deserts
Eggs
Enclosure
Extinction
Flippers
Forests
Grasslands
Green
Habitat
Hatch


C N E 2
L S S A
STRC
S T R C
E N L A
AL K C
El I A F
N B A F
R I B C
N S T E
HR S >
O TO V
SR E
SE R 1
R E B
ETA I

Hibernate
Lakes
Leatherback
Lumbering
Marshes
Neck
Ocean
Painted
Plastron
Ponds
Reptile
Rivers


Shell
Snapping
Species
Swamp
Swim
Tortoise
Walk
Water
Webbed Feet
Zoo


Solution: "Wear Suit of Armour"


ACROSS 38 Four


2 1 4 3 7


8 5


4 7 1 3


2 9 5





9 6 7


8 9 5 7


2 1


3 78 69


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39 Spray target,
perhaps
40 Banks of TV talk
44 Considerable
number
45 Choice word
47 Children's
troubadour
48 Had leftovers,
perhaps
49 Sharpens
50 Computerized
video-game
opponents
52 Tibetan holy
men
54 Off-white
55 Teeny bit
56 Teeny bit
58 Call for
59 Coin drop
61 Chart topper
62 Color TV pioneer


SSudoku





for news 24/7 qo to bocaratontribune. com


February 10 through February 16, 2011 - Edition 34- 27


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


ANDY CAPP

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28 February 10 through February 16, 2011 - Edition 34



Sports

Ibe JLoca 3Raton Cribune


Dwyane Wade is on a 'MISSION'


The world's first
and only Athlete-
Engineered prod-
uct line, MIS-
SION, announced
the addition of
six-time NBA
All-Star and 2006
NBA Champion
Dwyane Wade
to the company's
elite roster of
athlete partners.
Wade will join a
premier group of
world-class ath-
letes including 13-
Time Grand Slam
Tennis Champion
Serena Williams,
5-Time MLB All-
Star David Wright, 2-Time
NBA MVP Steve Nash and
Gold Medal Soccer Cham-
pion Mia Hamm.
As part of the partnership,
Wade will work with MIS-
SION chemists to develop
game-changing technolo-
gies and formulations de-
signed to enhance in-game
performance.
MISSION'S elite athlete
partners work together with
world-renowned doctors,
scientists and athletes - who
collaboratively engineer the
MISSION products to meet
the highest demands of ath-
letic performance. From
high performance ultra-grip
gels to keep hands dry dur-
ing competition and propri-
etary arnica-based topical
analgesics to aid in reco-
very after competition, to


fast-drying ingredients and
paraben/preservative free
formulations, MISSION
maniacally focuses on true
product innovations that
are unmatched in the mar-
ketplace - and give athletes
the edge they need.
"I'm proud to join the
MISSION team, and to
represent a brand with a
deep commitment to ath-
lete-made products. As an
athlete, I push my body to
extremes every single day.
Utilizing a brand dedicated
to performance improve-
ment - both on and off the
court - is essential for con-
tinuous development," said
Dwyane Wade. "I'm really
excited to help bring new
MISSION products to the
public, and the one I'm
working on for a launch


this year is a real
game-changer."
"We're thrilled
for Dwyane to
join the MIS-
SION team as
his commitment
S and work ethic
both on and off
the court make
him an ideal part-
' ner for us. His
Specific insights
for development
/ opportunities in
Performance
products have
, been tremen-
' dous as we map
our innovation
Strategy for the
months and years ahead.
He's as great a champion in
business as he is in sport,"
said Josh Shaw,MISSION
Founder/President.
Wade, drafted by the Mi-
ami Heat with the fifth pick
in the 2003 NBA draft, is
a six-time NBA All-Star.
In 2006, Wade led the Mi-
ami Heat to their first NBA
Championship in franchise
history and was named the
2006 NBA Finals MVP. In
2008 he was the leading
scorer for the United States
men's basketball team as
they captured gold medal
honors in Beijing, China.
Wade also led the league
in scoring during the 2008-
2009 season and in 2010
was named NBA All-Star
MVP.


Team Boca Places Record 26 Girls

Into College Soccer


Boca Raton, FL - Team Boca Soccer, the
Travel Division of the Soccer Association
of Boca Raton (SABR), will have a record
of at least 26 players recruited from its
girls program to play college soccer this
season. All 26 players announced their
college commitments on February 2, 2011
(NCAA National Signing Day), with more
players still undecided who will commit
later in the season.
Team Boca is a nationally renowned pre-
mier level youth travel program in its
32nd year. For the past several years, the
program has had the highest number of
teams qualify for the Florida State Cup
Final Four tournament. 100% of the girls
on their High School senior age premier
team were offered scholarships to play at
schools across the nation, as well as sev-
eral of their boys from Team Boca. This
year, the 26 female players already recruit-
ed come from two of Team Boca's High
School senior age teams.
"Our college recruitment program is sec-
ond to none", said Bill D'Addio, Team
Boca's Director for the past eight years.
"Our entire curriculum for ages 9 through
18 is based on individual player develop-
ment, so it's extremely rewarding this year
to have so many of our players achieve
their ultimate goal of playing college soc-
cer", said D'Addio.
Additionally, Team Boca Alumnus Scott
Gordon was recently drafted in the third
round of the Major League Soccer Profes-
sional Draft by FC Dallas. Gordon played


for Team Boca from age 8 through 18.
Team Boca girls players who committed
on Feb 2nd are:
Bonnie Campbell - LSU
Claire Cerda - Wellesley College
Tatiana Coleman - Auburn
Jennifer Collins - Western Carolina
Ana Cuffia - Boston University
Casey Davis - Columbus State University
Kaelin Ferrera - Coastal Carolina
Miranda Fyfe - Jacksonville University
Jenny Grant - Emory
Allie Holly - Rollins
Lauren Irurzan - UNF
Kaitlyn Manning - Rollins
Jennifer Martin - UCF
Linzi Martin - UNF
Brittany McDowell - Coastal Carolina
Melanie Meyer - The Citadel
Demi Mummaw - Savannah College of Art
and Design
Allison Northcut - McNeese State Univer-
sity
Ashley Oswald - Vanderbilt
Vanessa Sanchez - St. Edwards University
Amunique Scott - FAU
Lauren Silver - UF
Brianna Stampler - Mercer University
Sara Trexler - UNC Charlotte
Allie Weinberg - Savannah College of Art
& Design
Alexi Zaremba - UNF

There are also additional Team Boca play-
ers who remain undecided and will an-
nounce their college choice later this year.


WHY CWase aRouNP?

e oca aton Reachtherig

CTribunt people with


Ple an ad with us!


www.bocaratontribune.com


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

Golf Balls - The first Piece of Basic


February 10 through February 16, 2011 - Edition 34- 29


By Josh Walker

No matter how good a golf-
er may be, he or she will not
be any good at all without
golf balls. Granted, it is a
no-brainer that golfers need
to have golf balls in order
to play. But, the question
is, which golf balls are the
best.
This is a sticky situation
and depends almost entire-
ly on the individual golfer
and his or her tastes, what
he or she expects out of
the ball, and, quite frankly,
how much money he or she
wants to spend.
There are golfers out there
who will play with nothing
but one brand of ball. No
matter what else happens,
they will only and always
use this particular brand.
What these balls cost is ir-
relevant to them. It is this
ball or no golf. Yes, this
going to the extremes, but,
let's face it, there are people
in this world who prefer liv-
ing life at the extreme edge
of sanity.
Now, let's get down to
some common sense when
it comes to the golf ball. We
shall start with the begin-
ning golfer. The beginner
needs to forget what he or
she may have heard about
any brand or type of golf
ball, what it does and how


Equipment
far it goes. Beginning golfers are going to lose a lot of
golf balls. They need to think more about price than qual-
ity. The beginning golfer needs to purchase "been around"
balls, which are balls sold in bulk (around 50 to a bag), that
have been found on golf courses and recycled, for lack of
a better word.
OK, these used golf balls are more often than not name
brand balls, but this does not matter. The beginning golfer,
in learning how to hit the ball straight, keep it in the fair-
way, out of the woods and water, will go through dozens, if
not hundreds of golf balls. Therefore, the logical thing for
the beginning golfer to do is buy in bulk.
As the golfer gets better, the best idea would be to move
up to a better grade of ball. This, though, does not mean
to rush out to the nearest golfing supply house and buy the
most expensive ball on the shelves. Again, think about the
price of the ball and the level of your skill.
If a player has a tendency to slice the ball, or tends to top
the ball (this is where the club head hits the top of the ball.
While it gives the ball a lot of top spin, the ball does not
travel far, and tends to be gashed by the club), stick with
cheap balls. This does not mean stay with the bulk recy-
cled balls, but inexpensive new ones.
In theory, players get better the more they play. As the skill
level increases, the golfer can experiment with different
brands of golf balls, checking to see which ones he or she
may like the best. And, a lot of thought should be given to
the type of course the golfer will be using these balls on.
Article Source: http://www.golfarticles.net


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30 February 10 through February 16, 2011 - Edition 34
The Boca Raton Tribune SPORTS East/West Boca Raton, FL

Chris Evert/Raymond James Pro-Celebrity Returns Nov. 12-13; Two Days of

Tennis Action Set for Delray Beach Tennis Center


The 22nd annual Chris
Evert/Raymond James
Pro-Celebrity Tennis Clas-
sic will be held November
12-13 at the Delray Beach
Tennis Center in Delray
Beach, Fl., with the annual
Gala taking place the eve-
ning of Saturday, Nov. 12 at
the Boca Raton Resort and
Club in Boca Raton.
For more than two decades
tennis legend and South
Florida philanthropist Chris
Evert has hosted the event
to help abused and neglect-
ed children in South Flor-
ida. Since the first event
in 1989, the Chris Evert/
Raymond James Pro-Ce-
lebrity Tennis Classic has
raised more than $19 mil-
lion. Chris Evert Charities


partners with the Ounce of
Prevention Fund of Florida,
a public-private partner-
ship in conjunction with
the state of Florida to raise
money supporting pro-
grams for at-risk children.
In past years the event has
featured tennis legends and
standouts Martina Navrati-
lova, John McEnroe, Anna
Koumikova, Jim Courier,
Jana Novotna, Lindsay
Davenport; former Presi-
dent George H.W. Bush;
actors Billy Crystal, Elisa-
beth Shue, Matthew Perry,
Jeffrey Donovan, Chevy
Chase; musicians Gavin
Rossdale and David Cook
and other greats from the
worlds of tennis and enter-
tainment.


The annual Chris Evert
Pro-Celebrity Gala will
feature an evening of mu-
sic, silent and live auctions
and dinner and dancing at
the renowned Boca Raton
Resort and Club. Past fea-
tured entertainers have in-
cluded Natalie Cole, Gloria
Estefan, Kenny Loggins,
Kool and the Gang, The
Commodores and Gladys
Knight.
Tickets for the tennis ac-
tion and the Gala dinner
are available through Chris
Evert Charities at 561-394-
2400 orwww.chrisevert.org.

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


SP Paulo Schneider
M Business Development Coordinator

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February 10 through February 16, 2011 - Edition 34-31


Big Ten Match Play Swings into

Palm Beach County


NCAA Big Ten Match
Play Championship swings
into town, February 10-12,
2011 at PGA National Re-
sort and Spa on the Cham-
pion Course. After practice
rounds on Thursday, Feb-
ruary 10, match play will
begin on Friday, February
11 and continue with semi-
finals and championship
rounds on Saturday, Febru-
ary 12.
All 11 men's conference
golf teams will be partici-
pating including University
of Illinois, Indiana Univer-
sity, University of Iowa,
University of Michigan,
Michigan State University,
University of Minnesota,
Northwestern University,
Ohio State, Penn State,
Purdue and University of
Wisconsin. Six members
from each team will com-
pete. Seven of the pre-
season top 35 teams hail
from the Big Ten. Illinois
won its second straight
Big Ten Championship last
season and is selected as
Golfweek's preseason No.
18. Golfweek also named
Michigan as preseason No.
30. Scott Langley of Illi-
nois also received individ-
ual preseason recognition
slated as No. 4 golfer in the
country. Langley is the de-
fending individual NCAA


Champion and Big Ten
Golfer of the Year. 2010
British Open competitor,
Eric Chun of Northwestern,
will also compete in the
tournament. Steve Stricker
and Jeff Overton, along
with Palm Beach County
residents Jack Nicklaus and
Luke Donald, are just a few
of the Big Ten golfers that
have gone on to play on the
PGA Tour.
2011 marks the third year
of the Big Ten Match Play
Championship and the first
year the event will be held
in Palm Beach County at
PGA National. "It's great
to have the opportunity to
play at such a high-quality
facility with great name
recognition - and to have
the opportunity to play at
the same course, just two
weeks prior to The Honda
Classic", said Pat Goss,
Director of Golf at North-
western University.
For no admission, catch the
Big Ten Match Play Cham-
pionship and the stars of
tomorrow at PGA National
Resort and Spa on Febru-
ary 11-12. The 2011 Big
Ten Match Play Champi-
onship marks the sixth na-
tional telecast of golf on the
Big Ten Network. The Big
Ten Network is in over 75
million households.


-------------------------------------------------

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East /West Boca Raton, Highland Beach, Delray Beach FL - February 10 through February 16, 2011 *Year II *Number 034


Team Boca Places Record 26 Girls


Into College Soccer


Chris EertlI)mond Jaes Pro
Celert Reun Nov 12 ae2


Dwyane Wade is on
a MISSIONlepage28


Seepage 28


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