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Publisher: Boca Raton Tribune ( Boca Raton, FL )
Publication Date: 06-23-2011
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The Boca taton Tribune S


OIYo -
Municipal News
Boca GOP com-
mitteeman seeking
national party seat
Seepage 3
Municipal News
Boca El students
visit with former
Russian cosmonaut
via web cast
See page 3
Community News
They may be slow,
but sea turtles are
nesting at a record
pace
See page 8
Community News
When times are
tough, some dig
deeper
See page 8
Community News
Feng Shui master
from Israel to visit
Boca Raton
Seepage 10
Community News
A Tropical Oasis
in the City
See page 11
Business
Boca's Glades
Plaza to give perks
to its "Foursquare
See page 21
Simon Youth Foun-
dation awards $4,200
to three area high
school students
See page 24


Your Closest Neighbor
for news 24/7 go to bocaratontribune.com


East /West Boca Raton, Highland Beach, Delray Beach FL - June 23 through June 29, 2011 *Year II *Number 053

Boca teen needs community's help to

represent US at Maccabi Games


Wold family
- donates $5
million to
Boca Re ional
* Hospi tas
Emergency
", center


Amos Colantuono reads
Boca Raton Tribune


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of the newspaper!


"'E it'1 aitonh ribunr Delray Beach TRIBUNE CoFalSprings T[? I1 I' -INE


Nearly 400,000 readers!


YOUR CLOSEST NEIGHBOR.


1 561 ^3920





2 - June 23 through June 29, 2011 - Edition 53



Briefs

The Jtoa 3aton Tribune


Quote
of the Week
"Even fools are ;h,,iighf
wise if they keep silent, and
discerning if they hold their
tongues. " Prov 17-28



Paul Triviabits
By Paul Paquet
A truck from Pizza Pla-
net has appeared in eve-
ry Pixar movie except
"The Incredibles." For
example, a Pizza Planet
truck is there for the fi-
nal race in "Cars." But
that's easy. Some movies
are harder. In "Wall-E,"
there is no life on Earth,
let along pizza delivery,
but EVE scans one of
the old trucks, when she
arrives. There is a real
Pizza Planet restaurant
at Walt Disney World
and at Disneyland Paris.
A Pixar movie about a
rat with culinary skill is
named for what Proven-
cal stewed vegetable dish?

A) Aubergine
B) Croque Monsieur
C) Escargot
D) Ratatouille
, jdllno;vzvy,, si adYout
JVYlZ[ /J :-J92suv sno2zaai


INDEX
Briefs Page 02
Municipal News Page 04
Community News Page 05
Section B Page 13
Business Page 20
Columnists Page 22
Games Page 26
Pet Society Page 27
Sports Page 32


Safety tip from

Boca Raton Police
Q: What is the best lighting for my driveway?

A: Although it is always advisable to have the entire pe-
rimeter of your home illuminated throughout the night,
the most effective lighting for a driveway is motion-acti-
vated flood lights. Nighttime auto burglaries occur most
often in residential neighborhoods. The sudden activa-
tion of motion flood lights not only illuminates, but calls
attention to that area and in turn deters criminal activity.

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

Boca Raton Police blotter
BURGLARY TO RESIDENCE 06/15/2011 14:38
COTTONWOOD PLACE
Resident reported that between Tuesday June 14at
1500 hours and Wednesday June 15at 1100, an un-
known subjects) tore the screen to her patio door.
There is no evidence that entry was gained.

BURGLARY/ THEFT FROM AUTO 06/15/2011
19:20 33 SE 7TH ST
Resident advised that unknown subjects) smashed the
rear passenger window of her vehicle and took her
purse.

OTHER THEFT 06/15/2011 12:30 694 W YAMA-
TO ROAD
A man reported his wallet stolen from 694 West Yam-
ato Road (Jamba Juice).

VANDALISM TO VEHICLE 06/15/2011 18:07
6000 W GLADES RD
Sometime between 1635hrs and 1735hrs on 06/15/11
in the Neiman Marcus parking lot a brown Porsche
appeared to have been scratched by a key or unknown
object.

DRIVING WHILE INTOXICATED 06/15/2011
On 06/15/11, at McDonald's, 2140 N Federal High-
way, subsequent to a traffic stop, Nicholas Bracewell,
19, was arrested for DUI. Also, following a traffic
stop, Catherine J. Barra, 52, was arrested for DUI on
06/15/2011.


PBSO seeks suspect in

attempted robbery in Boca

The Palm Beach County Sheriff's Office is seeking the
public's assistance with identifying a suspect wanted for
attempted armed robbery.
On, June 14 at 8:15 p.m., the suspect entered the Sub-
way Restaurant at 22191 Powerline Road, Boca Raton
and committed an attempted armed robbery (a firearm
was implied but not seen). The suspect then fled the
restaurant on foot.
The suspect is described as a white male, 20 to 25 years
of age, very short hair and clean cut appearance, ap-
proximately 6'0" tall, medium build, unknown tattoos
on his arms, (possibly the left forearm), He was wearing
a dark cap, NFL # 99 Sapp Jersey (Oakland Raiders),
dark pants and black sneakers out lined in white.
Anyone with information on this suspect is asked to
contact Crime Stoppers at 1-800-458-TIPS.


FAU seeks 'FAU stories' for

50th anniversary

celebration
BOCA RATON - As part of its year-long 50th anni-
versary celebration, Florida Atlantic University has
launched a website that includes a link to stories writ-
ten by present and former FAU students, faculty and
staff, about their FAU experiences.
Contributions are now being sought. They can be of
any length, and photos are invited as well. Submissions
will remain online throughout 2011 and then be ar-
chived.
Submissions may be sent to Lynn Laurenti at lauren-
ti@fau.edu. The 50th anniversary website is accessible
at www.fau.edu/50th. For more information, contact
Laurenti at her email address or 561-297-4422, or visit
http://www.fau.edu/fiftieth/share_your_storyphp.
One of Florida's 11 public universities, FAU dates its
origin to 1961, when the legislature allocated $100,000
to establish the fifth institution in the state university
system in Boca Raton. FAU opened its doors to a char-
ter enrollment of 867 students in the fall of 1964.
Today, FAU is serving 28,000 undergraduate and
graduate students on seven campuses and sites rang-
ing along 100 miles of Florida's southeast coast, from
Dania Beach to Fort Pierce. Among its many distinc-
tions are nationally known ocean engineering, account-
ing and marine science programs, a new medical school
and a football stadium on the Boca Raton campus where
the Owls are scheduled to play their first home game
against Western Kentucky University on Oct. 15.


Marketing Director
Chris Catoggio
chris@bocaratontribune.corn
Account Executive
Ben Frazier, Marguax Vickers,
Gilda Schneider
Art Director
Maheh Jardim

Graphic Design:
Marcos Gemal

Photographers:
Nicole Vickers, Gabrela Heizer
Barbara McCormick

Video Production
Director
Klatton Silva
Ebte �Soca tatonlErilutne
mailing address:
PO. 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 publication may not be
reproduced in whole or in part without
express written consent from The Boca
Raton Tribune. The publishers reserve
the right to edit all submissions and
to reject any advertising or copy they
regard as harmful to the publication's
good or deemed to be libelous. The
publisher is not responsible for the
articles written by its columnists.
The publishers are not responsible
for typographical 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 are
intended to reflect the position of the
publisher and not of any individual
editorial writer ' columns, on
the other hand, reflect the opinions
of the author and not necessarily
those of the publisher. The advertiser
and/or the advertising agency is
responsible for all content and will
assume responsibility resulting from
publication of said advertisement in
The Boca Raton Tribune.
Proud Member of:



BOCA RA TON



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Boca GOP committeeman

seeking national party seat


Peter Feaman with Boca Raton Deputy Mayor Susan Haynie


BOCA RATON - Peter
Feaman, the state commit-
teeman for the Republican
Party of Palm Beach Coun-
ty, has announced his inten-
tion to run for the position
of national committeeman
for the Republican Party of
Florida.
'After hearing (incumbent
Paul) Senft announce that
he would not seek re-elec-
tion, I spoke to my fami-
ly and many of my fellow
RPOF executive commit-
tee members," Feaman
said. "I am extremely en-
couraged by the support
expressed."
Feaman thanked Senft for
his service to the party as
national committeeman.
"For almost eight years,
Paul has been a solid, sta-
ble voice representing our
party at the Republican
National Convention."
"Should I be fortunate
enough to be elected,"
Feaman said in a letter to
the Republican Party Ex-


ecutive Committee, "I look
forward to working with
Sharon Day, our national
committeewoman and
RNC co-chair."
Feaman currently serves
as chairman of the RPOF
Committeeman/woman's
Caucus. He was chairman
of the Early Voting and
GOTV Committee, and
he also sits on the Consti-
tution and Rules Commit-
tee, the Legislative Affairs
Committee and the Audit
Committee of the RPOF
"I pledge to run only a pos-
itive campaign as we must
not get bogged down in
personal attacks in this all-
important election cycle,"
said Feaman, a local attor-
ney.
'As long as we put our val-
ues before victory, we will
emerge with our principles
intact and our party vic-
torious. I look forward to
speaking with each one of
you as I ask for your con-
sideration and vote."


Boca El students visit with

former Russian cosmonaut

via web cast
BOCA RATON
- Fourth grad- - "- *
ers from Boca "- :0.e '1 .
Raton Elemen-
tary School,
a "Technolo-
gy School
of Choice,"
recently par-
ticipated in a 30-minute ties which concluded with
international web cast with two special activities:
a former Russian Cosmo- * A trip to the Kennedy
naut, Dr. Oleg Atkov. He Space Center, where they
is a close friend of the Bar- explored and learned about
skaya family, whose daugh- NASA, astronauts, US space
ter was a student at Boca exploration and were able to
Raton Elementary and who have lunch with astronaut
also helped facilitate this Bob Springer who flew two
learning opportunity. shuttle flights in 1989 and
Dr. Atkov explained his ex- 1990. Also, they were able
periences as a cosmonaut to track the progress of
and answered questions the Space Shuttle Endeavor
from students. during its final flight.
"Overall, it was a learning * Through the use of tech-
experience that our stu- nology and Skype, students
dents will not forget," said were connected directly to
nts il not fgt sid Dr. Atkov, who was in Rus-
Boca El Principal Jerry Rio- sia.
pelle. "Who knows; maybe Both activities and lessons
one of our students will were tied into technology
be a part of NASA and and students compared Rus-
explore the outer reaches sian space flight with the
of space." United States space pro-
While traveling aboard the gram. This also provided an
Soyuz T-10, Dr. Atkov spent opportunity for students to
more than 237 days in space bridge the international dif-
in 1984, which was the on- ferences of both astronauts
in 1984, which was the Ion- c a i th
and cosmonauts along with
gest time spent in space to the purpose of traveling to
that date. He is listed at the the International Space Sta-
number eight spot for total tion.
days spent in space. Today
he has written more than
150 articles and works in
the telemedicine field.
Over the past two months,
fourth graders have been -Sofa Chal
*Reoliners
space exploration. As apart
of this unit lesson, students
were engaged in many dif-
ferent learning opportuni-


Rep. Hager receives top

grades from Florida's

leading pro-job groups
BOCA RATON - The
Florida Chamber of
Commerce and Associ-
ated Industries of Flor-
ida recently released
their annual legislative
report cards based on
legislators' support of
pro-job growth issues
during the recently
completed legislative
session.
State Rep. Bill Hager, R P .
- Boca Raton, received on more than 146 bills re-
a 94 percent and a 97 per- lating to business and eco-
cent rating from these or- nomic development.
ganizations, respectively Bill Hager is a freshman
"I am pleased to be recog- Republican state represen-
nized by these important tative for District 87, which
business associations," he includes coastal portions
said. "I will continue to be of southern Palm Beach
a strong advocate of get- County and a northern por-
ting our economy moving tion of Broward County.
forward again. The way to Hager sits on the Judiciary
do that is through job cre- Committee and Economic
ation, less taxation and cut- Development & Tourism
ting government spending. Subcommittee, among oth-
Established in 1916, the ers. He also is a memberof
Florida Chamber is the Florida TaxWatch, which
state's first business advo- works to improve taxpayer
cacy organization repre- value and government ac-
senting more than 139,000 countability.
employers. AIF is known as .
the voice of Florida busi-
ness and was established
in 1920. Both organiza- a e o
tions analyze votes taken



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

561-391-8333


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June 23 throuRh June 29, 2011 - Edition 53 - 3


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4 - June 23 through June 29, 2011 - Edition 53


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


Palm Beach County Tax

Collector Gannon adds new

service tool

PALM BEACH COUNTY -
Tax Collector Anne Gannon
has announced that custom-
er wait times for high vol-
ume services can be found on
the agency's website at www.
taxcollectorpbc.com.
The wait times postings are
the latest customer service
tool Gannon developed to
help customers plan visits
to any of her eight tax collector locations. "We all lead
busy lives and we can get frustrated with long waits," said
Gannon. "I hope that adding wait times to our website
will be a useful time saving measure for our customers."
The impetus for adding customer wait times was the
2010 Florida Legislature's action to transfer driver li-
cense services to tax collectors. That mandate came with
the new federal requirement to issue Real ID-compliant
driver licenses and state identification cards.
To be Real ID compliant, people must visit a service cen-
ter in person. Once there, they complete a complicated
and lengthy identity documentation procedure. Real ID
compliance fueled a large increase in the number of cus-
tomers who must visit a service center. Lines and long
wait times was the result.
Vhile driver license services are the main focus of the
wait time information, Gannon posts other high volume
services such as registration and property tax transac-
tions. Wait times are posted in real time which means
customers should use the information as approximate
and as a guide. Travel time and the ebb and flow of cus-
tomers into a service center means actual wait times will
likely change by the time a customer arrives from home,
office or the road.
Gannon also recently added the ability for customers to
schedule appointments. This tool is useful for clients who
like to plan ahead. "We are committed to helping our cli-
ents have the best experience possible at our offices," said
Gannon. "Vait times are designed for walk-in clients and
do not apply to those who have appointments."
Other time saving tips include: 1)don't wait until the last
minute; ii ing all federally required original documents
with you; 3) find out what documents you need by click-
ing the "License To Drive" button on the agency's website
home page; 4) avoid the first or last days of the month;
5) avoid Mondays and Fridays...Tuesdays through
Thursday tend to be less busy; and 6) the Delray Service
Center is the busiest location.


Wold family donates $5 million to Boca Regional

Hospital's emergency center


., , photo by Dale M. King

BOCA RATON - A philanthropic Boca Raton family has
donated $5 million to Boca Raton Regional Hospital to
transform - and rename - the medical center's emergency
department.
The donation comes from Elaine Johnson Wold and the
entire Keith C. Wold, MD, family to create the Wold
Family Center for Emergency Medicine at Boca Raton
Regional Hospital.
In announcing the gift, Mrs. Wold said: "My family and I
realize that all too often the medical journey begins with
an emergency. It is critical that patients and their families
receive the most efficient, comfortable, and compassionate
medical care during these difficult situations. The Wold
family is pleased to support a new and dynamic Center for
Emergency Medicine that will provide a superior experi-
ence for all patients."
Elaine J. Wold, along with her late husband Keith, has
been a leading supporter of Boca Raton Regional Hos-
pital for more than two decades. Dr. Wold served as a
board member for many years, and Mrs. Wold served on


Elaine Johnson Wold, center, is shown with Boca Raton Regional
Hospital founder Gloria Drummond, left, and Kristen Alley at
Drummond's 80th birthday celebration earlier this year


numerous committees. Over the years, their philanthropy
has supported many hospital initiatives, including breast
cancer awareness and cardiac services.
"The Wold Family gift will be utilized to transform
our existing emergency department into the Center for
Emergency Medicine. The state-of-the-art facility will
expedite emergency patient care in a comfortable setting
with an emphasis on clinical excellence, efficiency and
privacy," said Jan Savarick, president of the Boca Raton
Regional Hospital Foundation.
Elaine has been close personal friends with Boca Raton
Regional Hospital founder Gloria Drummond for many
years. Almost 50 years ago, a tragedy took the lives of
Gloria's two children who were unable to reach emer-
gency medical care because there was no hospital in Boca
Raton. That tragedy led to the fundraising crusade led
by Gloria that resulted in the creation of Boca Raton Re-
gional Hospital.
Today, Boca Raton Regional Hospital treats 42,000 emer-
gency patients annually, and is ranked in the top 5 percent
nationally by HealthGrades, an independent health care
ratings organization.
"We are so appreciative of the Wold family's generosity,"
said Savarick. "This wonderful gift for the Wold Family
Center for Emergency Medicine will advance emergency
care for the entire community. The Wold Family gift is a
great starting point to bring the community together in
our quest to build a superior technological and patient-
oriented emergency service center."
Opened in 1967, Boca Raton Regional Hospital is an ad-
vanced tertiary medical center with 400 beds and more
than 800 primary and specialty physicians on staff. The
hospital is a recognized leader in oncology, cardiovascu-
lar disease and surgery, minimally invasive surgery, or-
thopedics, women's health and emergency medicine, all
of which offer state-of-the-art diagnostic and imaging ca-
pabilities. The Hospital is a Joint Commission Designated
Primary Stroke Center.


BOCA RATON - A burglar intent on stealing man's
best friend got away empty handed June 10, police said.
Public Information Manager Mark Economou said of-
ficers received a call from a woman, out for her morn-
ing walk, who noticed a glass door to Puppies of Boca
Raton, 2831 North Federal Highway, was broken.
When officers arrived, they discovered a rock had been
used to smash the front door to the business. Econo-
mou said the owner initially reported three dogs were


taken, but later said that he had miscounted, and none
was missing. Nothing else was taken.
The owner told officers that on June 9, two suspicious
people were looking at Chihuahuas. He said he remem-
bered the couple because they asked him several strange
questions about the business.
Anyone with information is asked to call Detective Jef-
frey Stepp at (561) 620-6196 or Palm Beach County
Crime Stoppers at (800) 458-TIPS.


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Boca pet store burglar escapes empty-handed









Community News

flhe Jatoa Jaton tribune


They may be slow, but sea turtles are

nesting at a record pace


PALM BEACH COUNTY
- Early indications are that
sea turtle nesting in 2011
is continuing at a record
pace similar to last year.
Nest counts for 2011 are
currently twice as high as
last year's record-breaking
year.
During the 2010 nesting
season, 15,775 logger-
head, 3,378 green, and 368
leatherback sea turtle nests
were recorded in Palm
Beach County. Overall, the
2010 total nesting den-
sity in Palm Beach County
increased 53 percent over
2009.
Loggerhead sea turtle nests
reached a record high in
2010, hopefully an indica-


tion that the recent de-
cade-long nesting decline
for this threatened species
may be stabilizing. Unfor-
tunately, it takes years of
data (15+) collected in a
consistent manner to be
able to confirm trends.
Palm Beach County con-
tains only 5 percent of
Florida's nesting beaches,
but accounts for approxi-
mately 21 percent of log-
gerhead nesting, 25 per-
cent of green nesting, and
27 percent of leatherback
nesting. In other words,
nearly a quarter of all nest-
ing in Florida occurs on
Palm Beach County beaches,
making them extremely
important to the survival


of these threatened and
endangered species.
Sea turtles are subject to
many human threats. In
Palm Beach County, the
primary threat that must
be managed is coastal
lighting. Lights shining
on the beach during nest-
ing season adversely affect
both adult sea turtles and
hatchlings by disorienting
them away from the ocean.
Years ago, Boca Raton in-
stalled turtle-friendly li-
ghting along State Road
A1A to eliminate the dis-
traction.
Through techniques such
as the elimination, redi-
rection or replacement of
lighting fixtures, residents
can have the light they
need for safety while mini-
mizing its impact on the
beach. Mid to late sum-
mer is the peak season for
sea turtle hatching, and it
is particularly important
for coastal residents to fix
problem lights during this
period.

Credit: Photo courtesy of
Florida Atlantic University


Boca teen needs community's help to


represent US
BOCA RATON - Avi Lea-
vitt of Boca Raton was
selected to represent the
USA Maccabi fencing team
at the European Maccabi
Games to be held in Vien-
na, Austria July 5-13.
Maccabi USA strives to
provide Jewish athletes all
over the world the oppor-
tunity to share their heri-
tage and customs in com-
petitive athletic settings.
Leavitt started fencing in
2003 and studied under
coach Hector Cruz-Lopez,
as part of the Boca Blades
Fencing Club. His enthu-
siasm for the sport conti-
nued at the University of
Florida where he joined
the fencing team in 2006
and competed at the US
Club Fencing Champion-
ships in 2010 and 2011. UF
took first place.
Avi graduated from UF in
May with a degree in com-
puter engineering.
Immediately after learning
about an opening on the
USA Maccabi team, Bruce
Capin, fencing coach at
the University of Florida,
contacted Leavitt to par-
ticipate.
Leavitt is excited to take
part in the games. "I feel
incredibly fortunate to ha-
ve attended an excellent
school with a strong club
fencing program that will
allow me to apply my train-
ing to this new challenge."
Avi's father, Dr. Alan Lea-
vitt, director of chiroprac-
tic and rehabilitation center,
Medamerica, in Deerfield
Beach couldn't be prouder.
He says '"Avi is a much fo-


at Maccabi Games


The Leavitt family at UF graduation;from left, Arielle, Elisa,
Avi and Alan


I





Avi Leavitt, second from left, took 7th place at 2011 Green Ga-
tor fencing competition in Gainesville.


caused young man who feels
strongly about creating con-
nections with Jews around
the world."
Avi, a member of B'nai To-
rah congregation, was very
active in the synagogue's
youth group. Avi's moth-
er, Elisa, says family and
friends have been generous
in their support, and that
Avi has raised almost half
of the $5,000 fundraising
requirement. His sister, Ar-
ielle, a senior at Florida At-
lantic University, is thrilled
for her brother.
Leavitt needs community
support to help meet the


goal of each athlete raising
$5,000 to participate in the
fencing event. Donations
may be made by logging
onto MaccabiUSA.com to
sponsor an athlete and in-
dicating support for Avi
Leavitt. You can visit Avi's
blog at http://AviMacca-
bi20 11.blogspot.com/ for
information on how to sup-
port him.


a *




76nriabune


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June 23 throuRh June 29, 2011 - Edition 53 - 5





6 - June 23 through June 29, 2011 - Edition 53
The Boca Raton Tribune EDITORIALS/LETTERS East/West Boca Raton, FL

Zef ',ota Raton Eribtunt
Founded January 15, 2010
DOUGLAS HEIZER, Publisher
Our Writers/Reporters and Columnists
Editorial SKIP SHEFFIELD, MATT BLUESTEIN, SANDY HUNTSMAN, SYNESIO LYRA, OLEDA BAKER, DIANE FEEN Business
DOUGLAS HEIZER: C.E.O
DALE M. KING: Managing Editor CHRIS J. NELSON, DONOVAN ORTEGA, GERALD SHERMAN, MARC KENT, KAY RENZ, NELSONALVARENGA: Ass. Accounting
PEDRO HEIZER: Associate Editor TELSO rVEv Ass.AccTntin
LINDAGOVE, MATTPINEDA DINI HEIZER: C.O.O.
CHRIS CATAGGIO: C.M.O

SI Letter Guidelines


EDITORIAL
By Dale King


'Big Man' Clemons irreplaceable in world

of music and charity


Just a couple of months
ago, I sat in a sparsely
furnished room at Home
Safe's West Palm Beach
campus. Across from me
(see photo) was a tall man
with long dreadlocks and
a straw hat, a big smile on
his face.
The man was Clarence
Clemons. I'd heard of him,
but never met him - un-
til that moment. We were
alone, waiting for Clarence
to meet a crowd who'd
gathered for a fundrais-
ing fish fry to benefit the
nonprofit and the kids it
places in foster care. Cla-
rence, in his legendary
way, would play his saxo-
phone later that night - as
he had for the past 40 years
with Bruce Springsteen's E
Street Band.
Clarence died this past
weekend. This big man
(6-foot-5) with a big tal-
ent and a big, big, love for
needy and abused children,
is gone. It's sad, it's tragic,
it's a loss that can never be
rectified.
Bruce Springsteen himself
has talked about the per-
sonal loss of "the heart" of
his musical group. But we


in South Florida talk of his
loss to Home Safe.
For five years, Clarence has
been the sponsor of the
"Classic Rock & Roll Par-
ty," the major annual fun-
draiser for Home Safe. He
ignored his own precarious
health (hip and back pro-
blems and double knee re-
placement) to raise money
for kids who've been taken
from homes where abuse,
neglect and anger made
their young lives a perso-
nal hell.
Clarence hated to see chil-
dren hurt or suffer in any
way. He was involved in
several charities that aided
youngsters. Perhaps best
known in this area is Home
Safe, which has a shelter in
Boca Raton.
"This is a huge loss for
home safe," said Matt La-
dika, Home Safe CEO and
a man with family ties to
Boca Raton. "It was not
only the money we re-
ceived, but his personal
connection with the chil-
dren. He met with them in-
dividually and in groups."
"He was a big man with
a big heart," Matt added.
"He was low-key and soft-


spoken. He will be dearly
missed."
Since he started "The Clas-
sic" - an event that drew
entertainers, sports fig-
ures and other celebrities
from everywhere - it has
brought in an estimated
$2.5 million for the charity.
Clarence was working
with a committee to plan
this year's "Classic" when
he suffered a stroke June
12. He was hospitalized
in West Palm Beach, not
far from his Singer Island
home. The family asked
for privacy and the media
gave it to them. No one
even knew until later that
Springsteen and the rest
of the E Street Band mem-
bers flew in to see Clarence
during his hospitalization.
It appears this year's "Clas-
sic" will still go on - as a
tribute to the man who
started it, sustained and
nurtured it in hopes that
no child would ever face
starvation, injury or trau-
ma at the hands of abusive
parents.
Clarence certainly helped
put a dent into that popu-
lation of young children
who are too small to fight


back against the terror of
being attacked or ignored
by their loved ones. The
effort to find foster homes
continues. And the Boca
Raton Tribune has sup-
ported Home Safe with
stories about the Clarence
Clemons connection and
an ad in every edition tel-
ling people how to get in
touch with Home Safe to
become a foster parent.
Donations can be made to
Home Safe in Clarence's
memory by going to www.
TheClassicForHomeSafe.
org. The "Big Man" is
gone, but many who loved
him want his legacy to con-
tinue.


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
Letters to the Editor

Hey Dale,

I just wanted to thank you for reading and considering
my stories for your paper. I put a lot of hours into in-
terviewing, shooting photos, writing and editing for it.
I'm glad you appreciate a good local story shining a
light on a group of great kids doing worthwhile things.
I also appreciated that you did not try to contact me
about any edits. Instead you used your best judgment
to make changes.
My last three stories featured in the Boca Tribune
(manatee deaths, Interfaith Dialogue in reaction to Dove
World Church and the Submarine Club) are amazing
clips that I will be very proud to submit to prospective
employers. They also reflect the Boca Tribune's com-
mitment to telling a wide range of different in-depth
local stories.
Thank you so much for accepting my writing. I hope
that I have repaid your good judgment with some good
content for your paper.


Andres David Castellanos


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June 23 through June 29, 2011 - Edition 53 - 7


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


THOUGHTS FROM THE

l. PUBLISHERR

By Douglas Heizer



Patriotism is running high. Let's get


ready for Fourth of July


BOCA RATON - This is a
very patriotic time of year
in America.
First, there was Memorial
Day when we prayed and
remembered the soldiers
who gave their lives to
keep the United States free.
Then came June 6, the an-
niversary of D-Day, when
many brave American sol-
diers invaded the beaches
of Normandy to push the
Nazis out of France and to
cripple their war machine.
Barely a week later, on June
14, came Flag Day, when
we honored Old Glory
and how it came to be the
symbol of American free-
dom, honor and courage.
Francis Scott Key penned
the lyrics to the National
Anthem after seeing the
flag still waving above Fort
McHenry following the
Battle of Baltimore during
the War of 1812.
The theme wraps up in a
couple of weeks when we
all celebrate Independence
Day - the anniversary of
the signing of the Declara-
tion of Independence.
Since that day in the late
1700s, many other coun-
tries have signed their own
documents of freedom and
declared themselves as free
nations. But the United
States was first to unite un-
der a declaration that guar-


anteed the right of "life,
liberty and the pursuit of
happiness."
Independence Day will be
honored in Boca Raton and
West Boca on July 4. In
Boca, the city, again work-
ing in conjunction with
Florida Atlantic Univer-
sity, will sponsor a list of
special activities starting at
6 p.m. on the FAU campus.
In the FAU Theater, ZMC
Entertainment will pres-
ent the stage show, 'Amer-
ica the Beautiful" starting
at 6:30 p.m. Fireworks will
follow at 9 p.m.
Sunset Cove Amphitheater,
12551 Glades Road, is the
site of West Boca's cel-
ebration, beginning at 6:30
p.m. on the Fourth of July.
The fun starts with a con-
cert by Soul Survivors per-
forming hits from the '40s
to today! Soul Survivors is
a nine- piece band that has
wowed audiences in South
Florida for years.
Following the concert, stay
for an amazing fireworks
display set to music and
performed by Zambelli Fi-
reworks.
Gates open at 5:30 p.m.
Parking and admission are
free. Picnic baskets and
lawn chairs are welcome.
A few vendors will be on-
site. No pets, BBQs or per-
sonal fireworks.


Ethics under fire: This is
an issue I'll mention now,
but it's going to require a
lot of follow-up;
City Councilwoman Con-
stance Scott said the Coun-
ty Commission has adop-
ted a new law that will
bring all elected officials in
cities and towns under the
same ethics laws that apply
to commissioners.
This seems like an unnec-
essary step. Constance said
it will mean that council
members will have to re-
strict their appearance at
nonprofit events - possi-
bly cutting them out com-
pletely.
Boca city officials have nev-
er had a problem with eth-
ics. To make such a regula-
tion is just wrong.
And this isn't the last
you've heard about this.


POSITIVE LIVING
By Dr. Synesio Lyra, Jr.






Your Roots and Identity


19th century Danish phi-
losopher, stated that "we
live forward, but we can
only think backward." In-
deed, mistakes are nor-
mally not corrected while
they are happening, but
only much later, from the
perspective of careful ob-
servation and gradual rec-
ognition of what can be
improved. Action then fol-
lows!
The word "roots" in this
context, reflects our desire
to learn whence we have
come, who we are, where
we have been, what are we
becoming, what prompts
us into motion, what keeps
us going, and what kind of
obstacles we have already
successfully overcome.
Most of all, it also points
to where we are now; is it
the right place? Are we in
step with God's purpose
for our life?
All these questions are es-
sential because people can
learn from failure and, at
the same time, be stimu-
lated into greater achieve-


Everybody's personal i-
dentity is developed and
maintained in relation to
one's origins. People long
to know of their heritage
in order to move on in life
and reach a fulfilling fu-
ture.
If one's ancestry is a sour-
ce of shame, one may
either get stuck in that
knowledge and condition,
cover it up, or be more de-
termined to transcend all
adversity or inadequacy,
and make progress toward
a more meaningful future.
By the same token, if one's
past is glorious, if one de-
scends from an illustrious
family line, one may reap
corresponding laurels. Yet,
if studying the ancestors'
history one discovers hid-
den flaws amidst victories,
serious problems left unre-
solved, or other vital issues
requiring more adequacy
- addressing all this can
still contribute to a fulfill-
ing present and promising
future.
Soren Kierkegaard, the


ments based on lessons
learned, and in view of
past successes enjoyed as
well! God's blueprint is
ever before us!
Authors Thomas M. Gan-
non and George M. Traub,
from their vast study of
history, concluded that
"only the man who truly
possesses the past can own
his own present" and, obvi-
ously, devise the future by
taking the right steps lead-
ing him there!
Regardless of what iden-
tity you may have acquired
from your family, on ac-
count of the education re-
ceived, via a professional
life maintained, by the sta-
tus attained in society - all
this and much more may
not avail you in manifest-
ing your true identity!
Ultimately, what truly mat-
ters is what you are doing
with who you are and with
all you have. Throughout
your entire earthly journey,
you are in the process of
perpetual becoming. With
God's help, always seek to
be the best that you can be!


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 - June 23 through June 29, 2011 - Edition 53


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When times are tough, some dig deeper


I ..',.irom left, are
I 'h 'J 'EL reci-
., ..,f George
..... scholarships ,
l., ,, ,., Rivera,
Ii ".. , Brooks and
1, .., ., Stephens. In
.,.* ..'PROPEL
....: ,.embers Har-
S.,',. Iesnil, Dr.
. !..... ;reenberg,
I ,.: 1 kan, Ingrid
I . .. ., Scott Wal-
,'., . 1..hael Rankin
and board President
Andrew Scott.


By Skip Sheffield


BOCA RATON - Times are
tough, but there are some
bright spots right here in
Boca Raton.
At the recent annual awards
reception at Royal Palm
Yacht Club, the George
Snow Scholarship Fund ga-
ve out a record $433,000 to
63 deserving Florida schol-
ars.
It began with a tragedy: the
1980 helicopter crash that
took the life of teacher-
turned builder-developer
George Snow.
More than 30 years later,
the George Snow Scholar-
ship Fund has become part
of the very fabric of the
city of Boca Raton and its
youth. Tim Snow, George's
eldest son, with brother
Jeff and sisters Lisa and
Jennifer, founded the fund
in 1982 to perpetuate their
father's memory.
The Fund is now one of the
largest sources of educa-
tional grants in Palm Beach
County. Not only does it
give out monetary grants,
it provides scholars with a
backpack loaded with use-
ful goodies, including an
HP laptop computer.
The Snow Scholarship
Fund has become so suc-
cessful in its mission that


it now administers scholar-
ships for many individuals,
organizations and corpora-
tions.
One such organization is
PROPEL, which for the
first time awarded scholar-
ships to three deserving,
needy students.
"Tim Snow and his staff
have the know-how and
experience to expedite the
process," says PROPEL e-
xecutive director Tolliver
Miller. "Most small non-
profits just don't have the
staff to do such a good a
job. There are additional
benefits for our kids, because
George Snow Scholarship
Fund is a year-round re-
source for education, fund-
ing opportunities and prac-
tical advice."
Miller is the sole paid em-
ployee of PROPEL, which
ministers to 65 or so disad-
vantaged and at-risk youth
in Palm Beach and northern
Broward Counties. Through
George Snow Scholarship
Fund, PROPEL awarded
three scholarships to Ty-
rone Brooks, a junior at
Florida A&M University;
Kenneth Stephens, a sopho-
more at Bethel (MN) Uni-
versity, and Joselito Rivera,
an incoming student at Flo-
rida Barber Academy.
Brooks, now 23, grew up


in the Pearl City section of
Boca Raton with his single-
parent mother. He worked
while attending Palm Beach
State College and Tallahas-
see Community College.
Now he has the luxury of
being a full-time student.
"The way the scholarship is
set up, it can help with my
rent, too," says Brooks. "I
feel blessed. The laptop will
come in real handy too."
This year, Carly Gordon
received two scholarships
from musical organizations
to help with her consider-
able expenses at Eastman
School of Music in New
York.
Ben Carter also became the
first recipient of a $10,000
George Snow Graduate
School Scholarship to help
him complete his doctorate
of veterinary medicine de-
gree.
"I have been working in vet-
erinary clinics since high
school," Carter told the au-
dience of more than 300.
"I will continue to work
while attending the Uni-
versity of Florida graduate
school. If it were not for
George Snow Scholarships,
I wouldn't be where I am
now.
For information, call 561-
347-6799 or visit www.
scholarship.org.


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June 23 through June 29, 2011 - Edition 53 - 9


/


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10 - June 23 through June 29, 2011 - Edition 53


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


FAU adds new bachelor's degree

programs in public safety

administration and urban design


BOCA RATON - Flori-
da Atlantic University's
Board of Trustees recently
approved two new bach-
elor's degree programs
within the College for De-
sign and Social Inquiry.
The bachelor of public
safety administration de-
gree program and the
bachelor of urban design
program are both set to
begin in August for the fall
2011 semester.
The bachelor of public
safety administration pro-
gram will be housed with-
in FAU's School of Public
Administration, and will
be a collaborative effort be-
tween the School of Pub-
lic Administration, School
of Criminology & Crimi-
nal Justice, as well as the
School of Social Work.
The degree program is
unique among other pub-
lic safety administration


programs, as it is the only
one in the state of Florida
to feature three specializa-
tions: law enforcement and
corrections, fire-rescue and
disaster management. The
program will be offered on
both the Boca Raton and
Davie campuses, as well as
online.
"The need for trained per-
sonnel in all aspects of
public safety has grown
dramatically since the e-
vents of 9/11," said Rich-
ard Mangan, an instructor
in the School of Criminol-
ogy & Criminal Justice,
as well as the program
coordinator for the public
safety administration de-
gree. "The training of law
enforcement, fire-rescue
and disaster management
professionals has become
a critical need and one that
has not, up to this time,
been adequately met."


The bachelor
of urban de-
sign program
will be based AT I
in the School
of Urban UNI
and Regional
Planning on FAU's Fort
Lauderdale campus. The
program will be interdis-
ciplinary, incorporating
courses from the School of
Urban and Regional Plan-
ning and the School of Ar-
chitecture.
Urban design professionals
focus on planning and de-
sign of the built environ-
ment that contributes to
better livability, social and
cultural vitality of public
life, sustainability and eco-
nomical effectiveness. This
bachelor's degree program
was created for those who
plan to pursue careers in
urban and regional plan-
ning, urban development


BOCA RATON - Anette
Halfon, executive director
of the "Soul Mirror" Study
and consultation study in
Israel, will visit Boca Ra-
ton in July and is interested
in conducting a three-hour


Boca Raton
seminar to introduce at-
tendees to the basics of
Feng Shui and its meaning
and interpretation in and
around the home. Partici-
pants will be able to make
changes in their home af-
terwards.
Halfon will also discuss
Chinese astrology so peo-
ple can learn more about
themselves. The seminar
will also provide the tools
to enhance and make posi-
tive changes in one's life.
The English version of
her book, "Feng Shui -
Your Soul's Mirror," has


just been published.
Interested parties should
call: 561.715.2788.
Halfon holds a master's de-
gree in theology, is a world
known master in Feng
Shui and is one of a very
few experts in the special
field of Chinese astrology,
"The Four Pillars of Des-
tiny." She gives lectures
and consultations in pri-
vate homes and businesses
and teaches in the United
States, Israel, Europe. She
is also the founder of the
"Soul's Mirror" Study and
Consultation Center.


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"The bachelor of urban de-
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be the first undergraduate
program within the state
university system that pro-
vides a broader knowledge
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tices of urban design," said
Kasama Polakit, Ph.D., as-
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The Boca Raton Tribune COMMUNITY NEWS East/West Boca Raton, FL


A Tropical Oasis in the City


By Diane Feen

If you haven't been to
Mounts Botanical Garden in
West Palm Beach then you're
in for a treat. Not only are
there 14 lush acres of Mo-
ther Nature's finest greenery,
but there is a TROPICAL
FRUIT FESTIVAL coming
up on Saturday June 25th.
This one day extravaganza
is a chance to learn about
the benefits and excitement
of growing your own tro-
pical fruit. Bring your fa-
mily and friends to "Come
Taste the Tropics" right in
your own backyard.
The day's festivities be-
gin at 10am and will in-
clude: Free Tropical Fruit
samples (for the first 500
guests) and cooking dem-
onstrations by acclaimed
Chef Allen Susser. Stop by
Gene Joyner's tropical fruit
display and learn how to
grow your own fruit. Listen
to a lecture on "fruitscap-
ing" by Dr. Jonathon Crane
and learn how to landscape
with fruit trees.
There will be tropical fruit
and fruit trees for sale as
well as guided tours of the
Garden at 11am and 1pm
(space provided). Live steel
drum music will be provid-
ed by Calypso King.
"Come to Mounts Botanical
Garden and taste the Trop-
ics," said Garden Director


Allen Sistrunk. "This is the
time of year when most lo-
cal tropical fruit is the rip-
est, so it's the perfect op-
portunity for people to see
and taste some delicious
varieties."
And you won't have to
wonder what they taste like
because there will be free
samples of freshly grown
mango, lychees, jackfruit
and other locally grown
fruit (for the first 500
guests). The Palm Beach
County Extension Master
Gardner Booth will be on
hand to provide additional
information along with a
Family and Consumer Sci-
ences Canning Display.
Visit Mounts Botanical Gar-
den's 14 lush, tropical acres
on any given day and you
will find an herb garden, a
vegetable garden, rose gar-
den, butterfly garden, tropi-
cal rain forest and a native
plant garden. Mounts also
offers a variety of horticul-
tural classes, garden-related
events and workshops.


With gentrification strip-
ping us of our native land-
scape, this indigenous jewel
is all the more precious to
South Floridians and out-
of-towners. So bring your
friends, family and children
to experience what Florida
is all about, in a fruitful way.
Mounts Botanical Garden's
Tropical Fruit Festival
"Come Taste the Tropics"
is co-sponsored by the Palm
Beach Chapter of the Rare
Fruit Council International
and is made possible by the
generous support of the
Marge & Fritz Bell Tropi-
cal Fruit Project.
The Tropical Fruit Festi-
val - on Saturday June 25th
from 10am to 3pm - has
a $5 entrance fee (which
helps support the garden).
If you are a Mounts or R.
F C. Member, there is no
charge.
Mounts Botanical Gar-
den is located at 531 North
Military Trail in West Palm
Beach. For more informa-
tion call 561.233.1757 or
visit www.mounts.org.


RoseGarden Entrance
RoseGarden En trance


June 23 through June 29, 2011 - Edition 53- 11




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Lynn to host Film Florida Legends

Awards June 30


Burt Reynolds
BOCA RATON - Hun-
dreds of people will as-
semble at Lynn's Keith C.
& Elaine Johnson Wold
Performing Arts Center
in Boca Raton June 30 to
participate in the 6th an-
nual Film Florida Legends
Awards to celebrate and
honor the men and women
who played a big part in


establishing the state as
an entertainment power-
house.
Film and entertainment
VIPs, celebrities and in-
dustry professionals from
major TV shows, films
and production companies
will honor this year's Film
Florida Legends recipients.
They include:
* Burt Reynolds, actor/di-
rector
* Ray Fielding, founder of
the Florida State Univer-
sity Film Program
* Dee Miller, casting direc-
tors Inc.
* Victor Milt, director/cin-
ematographer
* Wes Skiles, adventure
photographer (posthumous)
The red-carpet arrival be-
gins at 6:30 p.m. Tickets


are $50 each. Admission
includes open bar, passed
hors d oeuvress and sweet
bites at the end of the
show. Comedian Frank Li-
cari of The Jove Improv
will serve as the evening's
host, and String Theory
will provide live music.
This is the second time
Lynn University has host-
ed an event celebrating
Florida filmmaking. Ear-
lier this year, on March
25, the school also played
host to the Palm Beach
County Film & Television
Commission's 16th An-
nual Student Showcase of
Films (SSOF) awards cer-
emony. The event brought
together 700 students and
film enthusiasts to honor
Florida's finest in student
filmmaking.


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June 23 through June 29, 2011 - Edition 53- 13


Boice named chair of Schmidt Centre for the


Arts at Mizner Park


BOCA RATON - Yvonne
S. Boice has been named
the chair of the Schmidt
Centre for the Arts at
Mizner Park. The organi-
zation presents the Festival
of the Arts BOCA, which
is planned for March 8-17,
2012.
Boice is the owner of The
Shoppes at Village Pointe
and Fugazy International
Travel.
"I'm so pleased to be lead-
ing the Schmidt Centre for


the Arts Board of Direc-
tors and look forward to
another successful Festival
of the Arts BOCA." Boice
said.
Boice currently serves as
a board member of the
Trust of the National
Endowment of the Hu-
manities. In addition, she
has given of her time and
talents to such organiza-
tions as the Palm Beach
State College Foundation
Board, the Lynn Univer-


sity Board, the Palm Beach
International Film Festi-
val Board, the Boca Raton
Historical Society Board,
the World Trade Center
and YMCA of South Palm
Beach County. Boice is also
an appointee to the Palm
Beach County Film and
Television Commission
and the Convention and
Visitors Bureau.
Yvonne S. Boice was selec-
ted to represent The Unit-
ed States at four women's
international business con-
ferences. In November
2006, the Under Secretary
of State for Public Diplo-
macy chose Boice as one of
six delegates to the MENA
(Middle East and North
African) Women's Confe-
rence held in Abu Dhabi,
U.A.E. In June 2007, the
Under Secretary of State
for Democracy and Global
Affairs appointed Yvonne
to attend the Global Sum-
mit of Women in Berlin
and in June 2008 Boice
attended the Global Sum-
mit of Women in Hanoi.
In 2009, she traveled to
Santa Cruz, Bolivia to ad-
dress women and encour-
age them to take political
action.
Boice has been honored
with the Association of


Fundraising Profession-
als Palm Beach Chapter
2009 Outstanding Phi-
lanthropist Award, the
President's Call to Ser-
vice Award for over 4,000
hours of community vo-
lunteer service, the 2008
Boca Raton Award from
Lynn University, the 2008
Bridge Builder Award
from LEAH - The League
for Educational Awareness
of the Holocaust, the 2007
Soroptimist International
Lifetime Achievement A-
ward, the 2007 Amazing
American Woman Award


for leadership from the
Women's Majority Net-
work in Washington, D.C.,
the Founders Award from
the Palm Beach Interna-
tional Film Festival and
the Northwood Universi-
ty Outstanding Business
Leader Award in 2010.
Yvonne S. Boice is mar-
ried to attorney and World
Trade Center founder,
Al Zucaro Her daughter,
Lauren, is a practicing at-
torney living in the Bos-
ton area with her husband,
astrophysicist, Dr. Randall
Knowles Smith.


ivone Boice and her husband Al Zuraro


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for news 2417 qo to bocaraton tribune. com





14 - June 23 through June 29, 2011 - Edition 53
The Boca Raton Tribune B - BOCA LIFE & ARTS East/West Boca Raton, FL


Future activists speak out on prejudice, bullying, gay pride at


LEAH-funded event


BOCA RATON - The Ho-
locaust and events in his-
tory may seem unimagi-
nable to today's youth.
But Park Vista High
School in Boynton Beach
recently hosted an in-
novative and stimulating
program to bring aware-
ness of these atrocities to
students that translated
into relevant issues today.
They have been studying
the White Rose resistance
movement, when a group
of courageous college
students almost their own
age from Germany were
the first to stir up the
ranks of Hitler's Nazis
during 1942-43.
May 24 marked the cul-
mination of the program
with an event featuring
Alex Moskovic, Holo-
caust survivor, a presen-
tation of student activ-
ism posters and videos on
subjects such as bullying,
racism and gay pride and
a vibrant discussion. The
White Rose program was
made possible by a grant
from LEAH, the League
for Educational Aware-
ness of the Holocaust,
based in Boca Raton.
The White Rose group
was most well-known for
their leafleting and secret
organization started by So-
phie and her brother Hans
Scholl. Several award-win-
ning movies, documenta-
ries, books and plays have
been written about them.
Sadly, all seven members
were convicted of treason
and beheaded at a very
young age.
"What amazed me most
was their bravery," said


Samantha Facciola, stu-
dent at Park Vista. "They
went against everything
they were taught and
would die for what they
believed in."
Humphrey Minott agrees.
"They had the courage
to speak out against hate.
They stood up for their
rights and let people
know what the Nazis were
doing was wrong."
Mr. Moskovic from Hobe
Sound shared his amazing
story of survival. He was
13 years old when he was
taken by the Nazis and
when he was released in
1945, was the only survi-
ving member of his fam-
ily. He escaped death three
times from nothing short
of miracles. His goal in
sharing with students is
always "to keep the mem-
ory alive and to help our
youth carry the truth in
the future so people don't
forget."
Media Specialist and co-
ordinator of the school-
wide program, Brigitta
McTigue, grew up in
Munich where the White
Rose students were con-
sidered heroes.
"Our 16 and 17 year olds
need to know this, so that
they learn how to deal
with prejudice, bigotry,
bullying, and other human
rights issues they face to-
day. We hope this program
has given them some tools
to become more tolerant
in their daily lives and to
find healthy ways to stand
up to hurtful and cruel ac-
tions done to other people
merely because of differ-
ences."


Students honored Holo-
caust Remembrance Day
last month when they
wore white roses, as a
symbol of peace and pu-
rity. Donations from the
effort were sent to the
Save Darfur Coalition.
Students also made pow-
erful and moving photo
stories, similar to public
service announcements,
and poster panels which
are part of a large quilt
that covers a wall in the
main cafeteria on student
activism projects.
LEAH seeks to engage
teachers in inspiring and
motivating students to
actively contribute to a
kinder, more humanita-
rian world. They have
funded more than 300
education grants which
have touched the lives of
36,000 students in Palm
Beach and Broward Coun-
ties in recent years.
'"As we teach students
about the Holocaust,
and other examples of
genocide such as Darfur,
Rwanda and Bosnia we
are in a very real way re-
pairing the world," said
Amanda McGee, execu-
tive director of LEAH.
"They are taking the les-
sons that happened in the
Holocaust of these very
brave young people in the
White Rose movement
and will hopefully become
better human beings able
to make a difference in
their lives."
Educational programs
such as these are de-
signed to help children
learn about time pe-
riods and events that


may seem unimaginable
to them.
"They have no concept of
what freedom is, because
they have it," said Ms. Sue
Mehok, English teacher.
For more information
about LEAH, please con-
tact Ms. Amanda McGee
at amcgee@leahforkids.
org.

Photo 1: Alex Moskovic, left,
a Holocaust survivor, with
student Humphrey Manott

Photo 2: From left are Alex
Moskovic and Tamil Men-
dez, Alvar Sanchez, Heather
Reisman, Humphrey Manott
and Mary Jean-Charles


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

'Real Housewife of NJ' draws over-

flow crowd at Boca book-signing


BOCA RATON - A "Real
Housewife of New Jersey"
swept into Boca Raton like
a tornado from Towaca
June 16, drawing hundreds
of fans to a book signing
that filled the Alene Too
Store and overflowed onto
the sidewalk.
There were more than just
housewives of Boca Raton
lined up to see Teresa Giu-
dice, a star of the famed
Garden State-based reality
TV show, who was signing
her latest cookbook, "Fabu-
licious."
Dressed in a tight, short,
black dress, Teresa posed
for photos amid an audi-
ence of admirers and secu-
rity guards.
Visitors didn't have to
thumb through the pages
of her cookbook to find


delicious food. The staff
of Caruso's Restaurant in
Boca Raton went all out to
make the TV star's visit a
palate pleaser for all. Hors
d'oeuvres of all sorts, in-
cluding lobster ravioli,
were laid out for the tast-
ing.
Later that day, Teresa re-
called her Florida visit
on her website: "I was in
Miami and Boca Raton
today for a book signing
at Alene Too in Regency
Court. Such a great time
meeting you all! And soooo
many people came! Love
love love you! Will be back
soon! XX"
Teresa Giudice (born Te-
resa Gorga) is a native of
Paterson, N.J. The 39-year-
old daughter of Italian
immigrants speaks fluent


"Real Housewife of New Jersey" Teresa G
in Boca Raton June 16


Gina Teodosi, owner of Caruso's Restaurant, meets Teresa Giudice


Italian. She and her hus-
band, Giuseppe ("Joe") Gi-
udice - a childhood friend
and entrepreneur - live in
Towaca, N.J. and have four
daughters.
"Fabulicious" is her sec-
ond cookbook, and is on
the New York Times best-
seller list.


Jose Munoz, from Caruso's,
holds a tray of crustini with
feta cheese, arugula and shitake
mushrooms


Bruce Weinero of Caruso's
with a tray of honey figs with
ricotta cheese and honey glaze
Credit: Photos by
Dale M. King


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16 - June 23 through June 29, 2011 - Edition 53


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


De Hoernle Statue Moves

To Mizner Park


On Wednesday June
22, Boca Raton art-
ist Yaacov Heller
moved his bronze
sculpture of Count
and Countess de
Hoernle from its
previous location at
the Sculpture Gar-
den at Gallery 22 in
Royal Palm Place to
S its new permanent
location at Mizner
Park Amphitheater.
, The sculpture is lo-
cated between the
stage and the Boca
Raton Museum of Art. The bronze sculpture weights
over a thousand pounds and it took a half-dozen people
to move it


Steve Cole walked onto the
stage and within minutes
we were totally captivated.
Being at his Moonlight CD
release party at Club 303
in Royal Palm Place last
Friday night, which was
his only South Florida ap-
pearance on the tour, was
one of those experiences
that none of those in at-
tendance will soon forget.
When interacting with
the audience, which he did
throughout the show, he
was funny, charming, and
totally drew you into en-
joying great music in a
great venue. So how good


was his show?
Here are quotes
from just a few of
the people who at-
tended:
"Great show last
night. Thanks so
much Royal Palm
Place."
"The Steve Cole
concert was fantas-
tic..." "5 stars!!!"
"Great show last
night in Boca!"
"He was aweso-
me!"
"Not 'EVERYDAY' we
get to see such a cool show."
"Loved the show in Boca,
Steve, keep doing your
thing."
"Thanks Steve for com-
ing to Boca and sharing
your talent alongside an
awesome rhythm section!!
I'm digging' my new CD
this Sunday morning."
And what did Steve Cole
think? "Just want to thank
everyone for coming out...
The band and I had a fan-
tastic time, and we hope to
see you Floridians again
really soon!!!!"
Steve Cole's new album


Moonlight is an absolute
masterpiece! At the heart
of this project is the title
track, which appeared in
the 1995 film "Sabrina",
and this CD is destined to
become one of those that
not only becomes a per-
manent part of your col-
lection but one that will
have the kind of longevity
where you will be listening
to it for years to come.
With Moonlight, Cole has
come full circle back to his
first success as a young
musician - performing with
strings and winds. His fa-
ther, a professional saxo-
phonist, had taught him
the instrument, but Cole
dropped out of the school
band and lost interest in
music entirely, before a
high-school teacher intro-
duced him to classical sax-
ophone technique. "He had
studied at the Bordeaux
Conservatory in France,
and he was a dedicated
teacher, with this beautiful
sound and concept. He got
me seriously studying clas-
sical music for saxophone
and orchestra: no jazz at


all."
After earning an MBA de-
gree, Cole was able to uti-
lize his knowledge of the
music industry to negoti-
ate his first contract with
Atlantic Records. "Music
is a business", says Cole, a
concept he now dedicates
himself to sharing with
the next generation. Be-
fore accepting a position at
McNally Smith College of
Music in St. Paul, Minne-
sota, he served as professor
of Music Business Man-
agement at Columbia Col-
lege. "I teach my students
to have an unencumbered
outlook on creativity" he
explains. Motivated by the
melody of Moonlight, Cole
has produced a record full
of strong emotion and ge-
nuine craftsmanship that
is clearly charting a new
direction for the next stage
of his career. Here is a mu-
sician who continually per-
fects his sound with every
record that bears his name.
And Boca's message to
Steve Cole? You are truly
an amazing talent and we
can't wait for you to come
back again!


Happy Birthday, Julia!


More than a dozen family members and friends attended a birthday party
June 19 at Caruso's Restaurant in Boca Rat n f.i Tili,i ln l.1 t. I\ if. f P. i,,
Raton Tribune Managing Editor Dale King


Photo 1: Julia and her husband, Dale King; Photo 2: Julia is shown with her sister, Marggi Turbitt; Photo 3: For the celebra-
tion, Caruso's provided Julia with a slice of cheesecake with a candle.
Support your community newspaper - Patronize The Boca Raton Tribune Advertisers. Let them know you saw their Ads in the Boca Tribune.


MOONLIGHT Positively Mesmerizing!





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

Klezmer Orchestra to present

"Spirit of America" concert at FAU


Klezmer Company Orchestra and Aaron Kula, conductor


BOCA RATON - The
60-piece Klezmer Compa-
ny Orchestra (KCO), con-
ducted by Maestro Aaron
Kula, and joined by vocal-
ists Daniel Cochran and
Lisanne Lyons, will present
"Spirit of America: Ameri-
can Masters of Song and
Dance," Sunday, June 26,
at 3 p.m. at Florida Atlan-
tic University's Carole and
Barry Kaye Performing
Arts Auditorium, on FAU's
Boca Raton campus.
The musical extravaganza
will feature classic Ameri-
can music that blends jazz
and folk songs written
between 1932-1945 by
such composers as Aaron
Copland, Duke Ellington,
George Gershwin and


Glenn Miller.
"The music exploits lush
string melodies, syncopat-
ed rhythms, jazz harmonies
and virtuoso playing from
the entire orchestra, and I
am very excited about con-
ducting this work for the
first time in my career,"
said Kula, KCO's conduc-
tor and FAU Libraries' di-
rector of music collections
and performance.
"Premiering the music of
legendary composers Glenn
Miller and Duke Ellington
is a once in a lifetime oppor-
tunity, and this is a big deal
for the library, the musicians
and the audience," said Kula.
This is the sixth consecu-
tive year FAU Libraries
have sponsored a concert in


celebration of the Marvin
and Sybil Weiner Spirit of
America Collection, which
was donated to the library
in 2006 by the Weiners of
Boca Raton. The collec-
tion contains more than
13,000 printed items from
the American Revolution-
ary era and other imprints,
mostly American, British
and French. WXEL and
the University Club at
FAU Foundation provide
additional support.
Concert tickets are $17-
$38. Call 800-564-9539 or
visit www.fauevents.com.
Early reservations are rec-
ommended. For informa-
tion on KCO, visit http://
www.youtube.com/user/
KlezmerCompany.


LlS ' i .6 0 �_l-s lts~










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June 23 through June 29, 2011 - Edition 53- 17





18 - June 23 through June 29, 2011 - Edition 53


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


ENTERTAINMENT

By Skip Sheffield



Entre'Acte Theatrix' 'How to

Succeed...' a big success


- "







Bud Frump (Greg Halmos) ends up in the mail cart in this scene from
Entre'Acte Theatrix' production of "How to Succeed in Business
Without Really Trying."


BOCA RATON - In the
wake of the sad news of
the Chapter 7 bankruptcy
and sudden closing of
Florida Stage, it is gratify-
ing to report live theater is
alive and well in Boca Ra-
ton.
A terrific production of
"How to Succeed in Busi-
ness without Really Try-
ing" continues through
Sunday, June 26 at Caldwell
Theatre Company, 7901 N.
Federal Highway.
The show is produced
by Vicki & Peter Halmos
Family Foundation, parent
corporation of Entre'Acte
Theatrix, which is in turn
an offshoot of Palm Beach
Principal Players: a "Con-
servatory for the Serious
Young Actors."
There are a lot of serious
actors in this production,
and yes, they are younger
than what you typically
see in professional produc-


tions. Make no mistake
though, these kids are pros,
and the production values
are first-rate, from cos-
tumes to sets, props, light-
ing and sound.
"How to Succeed" is a
chestnut from 1961 that
made a Broadway star of
Robert Morse as a conniv-
ing corporate climber, J.
Pierpont Finch.
Here Finch is played by
Shane Blanford, who
studied at the prestigious


American Academy of
Dramatic Arts in New
York. The title of the show
comes from a manual that
Finch, a window-washer
who would be a CEO, is
reading chapter by chapter.
The character of Finch
breaks the "fourth wall"
regularly by looking smug
and smiling directly at the
audience (with pinpoint
spotlight to make sure
we'll notice) every time he
advances up the corporate
ladder of the "World Wide
Wicket Company."
Finch's rapid rise from
lowly mail room clerk
comes at the expense of
anyone who gets in his
way, but the biggest casu-
alty is Bud Frump (Greg
Halmos), the newly-hired
head of the mail room.
Bud isn't exactly a ball of
fire. The fact of the matter
is, the only reason he has a
job at WWW is because he
is the boss's nephew.
That boss is J.B. Biggley
(John Costanzo), a pomp-


Scene from Entre'Acte Theatrix' production of
Business without Really Trying."


ous, insincere and eas-
ily flattered jerk; in other
words, a typical boss.
The first person to no-
tice Finch is Rosemary
Pilkington (Leah Sessa), a
corporate secretary who
longs for marriage as a
traditional wife and help-
mate, as expressed in the
self-deprecating "Happy to
Keep His Dinner Warm."
Rosemary's best buddy
Smitty (Lisa Kerstin) has
similar 1950s domestic as-
pirations. Yes, this is a dat-
ed show, and some of the
references will be missed
by the younger audience,
but the basic satire on cor-
porate structure is still sol-
id and applicable.
Frank Loesser's catchy
songs are beautifully sung
by the ensemble cast and


fervently played by a four-
piece onstage combo. The
score isn't in the category
of all-time classics, but
the two best-known tunes,
"I Believe in You" and
"Brotherhood of Man" are
like old friends come by to
visit.
The wardrobe, particu-
larly the dresses on the
women, is a colorful rain-
bow riot, and Kimberly
Dawn Smith's choreogra-
phy, which is a big part of
the production, is on target
and graceful. The original
choreography by the way
was by Bob Fosse, who
refused credit because he
didn't want to slight the
published choreographer.
"How to Succeed..." was
adapted from a satirical
book by Shepherd Mead,


published in 1952. The re-
vamped book musical by
Abe Burrows, Jack Wein-
stock and Willie Gilbert,
was good enough for a Pu-
litzer Prize in 1962. I don't
know if producer Vicki
Halmos is clairvoyant or
simply in-the-know, but
a new Broadway revival
starring Harry Potter star
Daniel Radcliffe opened
March 27, 2011 and is a
big hit commercially and
critically.
Everyone in the South
Florida Theater commu-
nity has got to know that
Entre'Acte Theatrix has a
big hit on its hands, for it
certainly is well-deserved.
Tickets are $25 and $30
($10 student rush) and may
be reserved by calling 561-
241-7432 or 877-245-7432.


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June 23 through June 29, 2011 - Edition 53- 19


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


CTe IBoca Laton Eribune

AS SEEN BY FEEN vour o(s Ncihor


By Diane Feen


Poor Hef. There won't be any

Crystal in his future


I was saddened to hear that
85-year-old Hugh Hefiner
was dumped by his 25-year-
old bride-to-be Crystal
Harris. My goodness they
seemed like such a won-
derful couple. He - an old
man who has slept with
every tall slinky blond with
breast implants - and Her
- a young nubile sexy
blond with long golden
locks and ample breasts
(saline anyone?).
I was feeling sorry for 3
the jilted groom until
I saw a picture of them
together. Excuse me
but the man (no mat-
ter how rich he is) looks
like a prune when po-
sing with the stunning
blond that was going
to be his wife. It got
me thinking, would a
25-year-old fellow want
to marry me when I am
85-years-old and past my
primal prime?
Even if I had a few billion
dollars in the bank (and
interest rates were 15 per-
cent) could I delude myself
into thinking that a robust
young man would want to
marry me? Perhaps Hef
has been hanging out in his
hot tub for so many years
(with young babes) that
his mirror has fogged, per-
manently. Maybe he didn't
realize that next to Crys-
tal (who I assume is not a
Rhodes Scholar) he looks
like a cadaver.
But it seems that Crys-
tal outsmarted the silver
fox. She lifted up her pub-


lic profile by hanging out
with the "man in the man-
sion" and then released a
record on iTunes the week
of their breakup. It really
gets you thinking, gee, this
gal played the player. And I
for one think he deserves it.
The old codger should be
sleeping with women his


own age (if there are any
still alive) or at least with
women half his age (which
would be 42 and a half).
I know I am too old for Hef.
At almost 61 I would be
something he would hang
on his closet door like a wet
towel. But if I stood next
to the pruneman I would
look a lot better than he
does. And I am sure I
have led a less sinister (and
more appropriate) role in
society. Nonetheless, I un-
derstand the plight of his
run-a-way bride. "After
much deep reflection and
thought, I have decided to
end my engagement with
Hef," Harris said, "I have


the utmost respect for Hef
and wish him the best go-
ing forward."
To which Heftier replied,
"The wedding is off. Crystal
has had a change of heart...
There were no arguments."
You're darn right there were
no arguments; the man has
to preserve his heart valves,
his blood pressure and
his main arteries. And
Crystal had a change of
heart? Believe me she
had more than a change
of heart. The woman
came to her senses - not
K in her heart, but in her
wallet. She is famous
now and has enough
blond hair to nab any
Hollywood heartthrob
(or accountant) without
the need to marry a man
who seems propped up
by stilts (and preserved
in formaldehyde).
They say timing is every-
thing. So perhaps their stars
were not lined up in the
proper galaxy to wed. But
before we go feeling sorry
for poor Hef, it is important
to note that he has taken up
with Ms. January, Anna So-
phia Berglund. According
to reports the sexy play-
mate moved into the man-
sion (and his bedroom) just
days after the Swarovski
crystal-encrusted invita-
tions to his wedding were
sent out.
So it really makes one won-
der, just how much Viagra
does this man consume?
And, did he really love Crys-
tal or was he just using her
until someone better came
along?


www.thebocaratontribune.com


Stay in touch with

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20 - June 23 through June 29, 2011 - Edition 53



Business

T)le J9toa aton ribunte


WHAT BUSINESS ARE YOU IN?"
By Gerald J Sherman


Sales and Ethics


The Pulitzer Prize win-
ning play, "Death of a
Salesman" (1949) by Ar-
thur Miller portrays the
problems that arise when
a salesperson strays from
ethical values. Although
the play conveys an indict-
ment against sales people
(and the corporations they
represent), it also is a typi-
cal example of the wrong
person selling.
In a few instances, the play
mimics the author's own
life. His father, who was a
successful manufacturer
in New York City, lost his
business when Miller was
13, and the family had to
move from their plush resi-
dence near Central Park to
a small house in Brooklyn.
Miller worked as a sales-
person for his father who
was trying to get the busi-
ness started again. This
was not what he wanted
to do and he grew to hate
selling.
Willy Loman, the main


character in the story, is
a tragic figure because of
his unethical and personal
life style of using people,
lying and cheating on his
wife. Loman exemplifies
all the myths and miscon-
ceptions some people have
about "professional" sales
people. Ethical sales people
must be truthful, keep the
commitments they make to
their clients, associates and
their management. That
is the only path to a long-
time relationship with the
people they do business
with. The hit 'n' run ap-
proach is self destructing
because it builds nothing.
To assure your commit-
ment, it behooves the sa-
lespeople to familiarize
themselves with the com-
panies' inner workings
such as shipping, produc-
tion, finance, and the lead
time necessary to meet
deadlines... so that when
a promise is made to a cli-
ent, it is based on a realistic


expectation of what can
be done and what can't.
Accepting orders with no
regard for deadlines, or
knowing that the delivery
can't be made on time, is
unethical and will backfire.
It is better to lose the sale
than a client.
Of course, in life, there will
always be the possibility of
unavoidable situations. The
salesperson has the obliga-
tion of telling the client
that their order will not
be delivered on time, while
encouraging the customer
to keep the order in place,
despite the late delivery.
There should be no lying
or placing a negative light
on her/his company; apol-
ogies are always appropri-
ate, and make every effort
to expedite the order.
The importance of under-
standing ethics and adher-
ing to its path cannot be
overstated in the field of
selling. While ethical con-
duct is not a guarantee


for success (a salesperson
must also be trained in
selling techniques, active-
ly seeking prospects, and
properly closing the sale),
it is nonetheless a require-
ment for success. In other
words, a salesperson must
do more than be ethical to
sell successfully, but with-
out ethics, he or she will
never succeed in the long
term.
John E Kennedy's State-
ment of Consumer Rights
is a broad-termed, common
sense guide to customer
relations, which when ap-
plied to a sales situation,
sheds light on ethics in
sales. According to the
Statement, a consumer has:
The right to choose freely
The right to be informed
The right to be heard
The right to be safe
A salesperson should strive
to respect these fundamen-
tal rights and act in a man-
ner which facilitates the
fulfillment of these rights.


GeraldJ. Sherman, of Sherman & Perlman LLC., is a , ik, il and public relations consultant, sales coach and author who has
written several books and articles on these subjects. jerry@shermanperlman.com http://www.shermanperlman.com



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BUSINESS UITS
* DELRAY BEACH - The 2011 Annual Disaster Pre-
paredness Seminar sponsored by the South Palm Beach
County Chamber partnership will be held June 28 from 9
to 11:30 a.m. at the Delray Beach Marriott, 10 N Ocean
Boulevard, Delray Beach. The event will include discus-
sion of creating a business continuity plan and preparing
for an emergency
* BOYNTON BEACH- A Sephora beauty boutique store
held its grand opening June 17 at the Boynton Beach
Mall. The boutique is located in the JC Penney Store at
the mall, which has been renovating its 105,000 square
foot location. The remodeling at JCl'P.nni-y includes new
fixtures, improved lighting, new signs and graphics, new
carpet and tile.
* BOCA RATON - The Geo Group has announced that
the city of Adelanto, California has signed a contract with
GEO for the housing of federal immigration detainees at
a 650-bed detention facility in Adelanto, which GEO pur-
chased from the city in June of 2010 for approximately
$28 million, and at a 650-bed facility expansion to be lo-
cated on land immediately adjacent to the detention cen-
ter.
* BOCA RATON - This year's annual fund campaign
for Pope John Paul II High School officially ends June
30. Monies raised are used to help bridge the gap be-
tween tuition revenue and the higher cost of educating
each child. For convenience, gifts may be made online
at www.pjpii.org/annualfund or sent directly to the De-
velopment Office, Pope John Paul II High School, 4001
N. Military Trail, Boca Raton, FL 33431.
* BOCA RATON- 3Cinteractive is planning to more than
double its office space in Boca Raton. The mobile platform
provider signed a 10 - year lease for 25,287 square feet -
the entire fourth floor - of Boca Colonnade II at 750 Park
of Commerce Boulevard. The 99,048-square-foot building
opened in 2008 and has achieved gold certification in the
U.S. Green Building Council's Leadership in Energy and
Environmental Design (LEED) certification program.

* BOCA RATON - The Boca Raton-based law firm,
Broad and Cassel, has again received recognition by le-
gal guide "Chambers USA: A Guide to America's Lead-
ing Business Lawyers," the only legal directory to rank
law firms and individual attorneys. In total, the 2011
edition highlights 19 Broad and Cassel attorneys as
leaders in their respective fields, while the firm is listed
as among the best in nine statewide practice areas and
two national practice areas.

"Email your Business News, promotions and acknowledge-
ments to Chris Catoggio at: chris@bocaratontribune.com.


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


Boca's Glades Plaza to give perks to its

"Foursquare Mayor"


BOCA RATON - Being
"Mayor" has its perks at
Glades Plaza in Boca Raton.
The shopping center loca-
ted between 1-95 and Town
Center Mall on Glades
Road has launched its of-
ficial Foursquare page, and
with it comes two reserved
parking spots plus freebies
and discounts for whoever
achieves the coveted "May-
orship" on Foursquare.com.
The reserved parking spots
- a true commodity in one
of Boca Raton's busiest
centers - are located in
prime spots: one near the
Glades Road entrance by
Brewzzi and Starbucks;
the second in Glades Plaza
South near Hooters and
Prime Cigar & Wine Bar.
The perks include a free
cookie at C.R. Chicks; free
ride or FlyBarre work-
out at FlyWheel Sports
on Wednesday; a free
20 ounce, soft drink at
Shane's Rib Shack and 10
percent off discounts at
LaSpada's Original Hoa-
gies, Good Sounds Home
Theater, Starbucks Coffee


and Hooters.
Visitors to Glades Plaza
are encouraged to "check-
in" using Foursquare's
mobile application as fre-
quently as possible, as the
mayor designation is based
on the number of check-
ins, among other things.
The reserved parking spots
will be implemented using
the honor system. To re-
deem the perks, the mayor
must show his or her "May-
orship" status on a smart
phone.
"We are committed to pro-
viding the highest level
of customer service to
both our tenants and our
customers," said Enrique
Kaufer, vice president of
marketing and business de-
velopment for Woolbright
Development, owner/ma-
nager of Glades Plaza.
"Technologies such as
Foursquare support and en-
hance our 'Center & Main'
program, which is de-
signed to drive sales for our
merchants by providing
additional benefits, savings
and value-added customer


service to patrons at all of
our shopping centers."
For updated perks and
promotions related to
Foursquare, please check
out Glades Plaza on Four-
square.
Woolbright Development
is a diversified real estate
services company specia-
lizing in the acquisition, re-


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development, leasing, man-
agement and disposition of
shopping center projects
throughout Florida. Dur-
ing the past decade, Wool-
bright has acquired, deve-
loped and re-developed
shopping centers compris-
ing in excess of 7.5 million
square feet valued at more
than $3 billion.


City National Bank opens

Boca Raton branch office . I �


BOCA RATON - Coun-
ty Commissioner Steven
Abrams joined other lo-
cal officials in a ribbon-
cutting ceremony celebra-
ting the grand opening of
City National Bank's new
branch located at 2301
Glades Road in Boca Ra-
ton. The event took place
on May 26 and was hosted
by the West Boca Raton
Chamber of Commerce.
More than 75 local busi-


ness leaders and residents
were in attendance.
Maura Suarez Executive VP of
City Naional Bank, Palm Beach
County Commissioner, Steve
Abrams along 7wzith West Boca
Chamber of Commerce Chair-
man, Jeffrey Karsin ,tti,"g the
ribbon
A general service law firm serving
ZNCR the modest middle class

" 561.478.12 2 iflic'r * \\. , ,1/Al;ir,., )ml


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June 23 throuRh June 29, 2011 - Edition 53- 21





22 - June 23 through June 29, 2011 - Edition 53



Columnists

EThe J9to taton Tribune


FAITH
By: Rick Warren


How to Stay Motivated when

Feeling Fatigued


There is a saying
often applied to
sporting events
that also fits for
virtually every other en-
deavor in everyday living,
including the workplace:
"It is not how you start, but
how you finish."
When a new initiative be-
gins, such as rollout of
an innovative product, an
imaginative marketing
strategy, or implementa-
tion of new technology,
we typically experience
high levels of enthusiasm.
Expectations are lofty and
hopes soar in anticipation
of promising outcomes.
However, such peaks of
energy and excitement
are rarely sustained. It
is not unusual for people
to become disillusioned,
discouraged and fatigued
about halfway into a dif-
ficult challenge, no matter
how worthwhile it may be
to pursue. Emotions start
to subside and the reality
sets in about the hard work
and drudgery required to
bring a project to its con-
clusion.
At such times it helps to
keep matters in proper per-
spective. When I start to
feel the fatigue, I look to
passages like Proverbs 25.
It serves as a good remind-


er that my feelings are not
a reliable measure of how
things are going. For in-
stance, Proverbs 25:28 tells
us, "Like an open city with
no defenses is the man with
no check on his feelings."
Feelings can soar and feel-
ings can spiral, so we can-
not trust in emotions if we
are to successfully finish
what we have started.
Our feelings come from a
variety of sources - past,
present and future. But in
fact feelings often lie; they
are not always a reflection
of reality. Not only that,
but life is complex and we
must often live with mixed
feelings: "Even in laughter
the heart may ache, and joy
may end in grief" (Prov-
erbs 14:13). Or as some-
one has said, "Sometimes I
laugh to keep from crying."
People often compare life
to a rollercoaster, filled
with a combination of hills
and valleys, but in actuality,
life is more like two rails on
a railroad track. One rail
represents the good and
positive things in your life;
the other represents the
bad and painful elements
of your life.
We need to recognize a
simple truth: We will al-
ways encounter good and
bad at the same time! There


will always be something
good and something bad
happening in your life. We
cannot expect everything
to be good for one month
and then everything to be
bad the next month. We
will always have a mixture
of both, a blending of both
bitter and sweet.
Although we cannot segre-
gate the good from bad in
our lives, whether at work
or at home, we can choose
our focus, our attitudes to-
ward events as they occur:
"When others are happy,
be happy with them. If
they are sad, share their
sorrow" (Romans 12:15).
That is why trust in God
is so critical for withstand-
ing the storms of life - as
well as the pleasant sur-
prises. As Proverbs 3:5 in-
structs us, we are to trust
wholeheartedly in God and
not to put any faith in our
own perceptions. Percep-
tions can ebb and flow like
waves on a beach; but God
remains faithful and con-
stant.
Until next week!


� 2011, Purpose Driven
Life. All rights reserved.
Adapted from a column by
Dr. Rick Warren, the author
of numerous books


DIVORCE FLORIDA STYLE
By Mike Gora


Intrusive mother-in-law may

have a case under grandparents' rights


Question: My wife and I
have been divorced for three
years. We have two children.
In a final judgment entered by
a judge after a trial, a typical
every other weekend schedule
for me having the children
was ordered.
A month ago, .. .,'.... .'.7',.
my former wife was killed in
a traffic accident on 1-95 near
Stuart. My mother-in-law
immediately moved into my
old house with the kids, and
took over. She barely lets me
see the children.
I live with a girlfriend. We
have no plans to marry. We
live in a three-bedroom ren-
tal. My former mother-in-
law says she will not let me
have the children, even for
visitation, although the final
judgment in our case outlines
a visitation plan. While she
was alive, my ex-wife let me
have the visitation that was in
the judgment.
The mother-in-law has filed
some legal papers, claiming
that she should be given the
children on a full time basis.
She also says that I should
only have supervised visita-
tion.
She claims I am a danger
to my children because I am
a diagnosed alcoholic, and
live with my girlfriend, in


a neighborhood that is not
as good as my old neighbor-
hood. My lawyer claims that
she may have a case. What do
you think?

Answer: Under a Florida
Supreme Court decision of
many years ago, grandpa-
rent's rights granted by
Florida statutes were held
to be unconstitutional.
Those statutes gave grand-
parents independent rights
to visitation with their
grandchildren, whether or
not the parents were hap-
pily married, divorced, or
going through a divorce.
The Florida Court followed
legal precedent established
by the United States Su-
preme Court, which held
that a parent's rights to a
parental relationship with
their children had a con-
stitution basis, which su-
perseded the rights of any
other relative. However,
these rights are not with-
out a limit.
In order for your mother-
in-law to establish the ri-
ghts that she seeks, she
would have to prove a very
substantial likelihood that
you had abandoned your
children or you would be
a danger to your children,


and that your rights as a
parent would have to be
removed. Evidence would
have to establish that your
parenting would put the
children in significant and
real danger.
The level of proof to ter-
minate parental rights is
significant and not often
invoked by Florida courts
in situations where you ha-
ve had a continuing rela-
tionship with the children.
More importantly, you
were recently approved for
visitation by a Florida Cir-
cuit Court judge in a con-
tested dissolution of mar-
riage case.
It is unlikely that unless
you have done something
to seriously put your chil-
dren in great danger, after
the final dissolution judg-
ment, that another circuit
judge would terminate your
parental rights and turn
the children over to your
mother-in-law. Hopefully,
she has a reasonable law-
yer. It probably would be
beneficial for your children
to have a relationship with
their grieving grandmoth-
er, and you should consider
allowing such a relation-
ship, even though you do
not have to.


Michael H. Gora has been certjied by the Board of Specialization of The


-lV J -XL..U1AJLJ^ 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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Read




for news 24/7 go to bocaratontribune. corn


June 23 through June 29, 2011 - Edition 53- 23


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24 - June 23 through June 29, 2011 - Edition 53


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Simon Youth Foundation awards $4,200 to three area

high school students


S F
simon y south foundation


BOCA RATON - The Si-
mon Youth Scholarships
program, sponsored by
Simon Youth Foundation,
a national nonprofit that
champions education op-
portunities for students of
all backgrounds, awarded
a total of $4,200 to three
Broward and Palm Beach
County high school stu-
dents so that they may
pursue a post-secondary


degree.
The following recipients
received $1,400 each to-
ward their university of
choice:
* Eduarda Machado of
Deerfield Beach, for Flori-
da State University, Town
Center at Boca Raton re-
cipient

* Erika R. Solloway of
Lake Worth for University


of South Florida, Boynton
Beach Mall recipient

* Maria Jose Vasquez of
Sunrise for Boston College,
Sawgrass Mills recipient
To date, the Simon Youth
Scholarships program has
granted $1.15 million in
nationwide scholarship a-
wards in 2011.
A breakfast and ceremony
honoring the recipients and
their families took place at
Town Center at Boca Raton
mall.
The Simon Youth Founda-
tion, established in 1998,
sponsors 24 academies in
14 U.S. states with its local
public school partners that
give at-risk students the


same education they would
receive in a traditional class-
room while offering the fle-
xibility that their individual
circumstances require.
Recipient of the Crystal
Star Award of Excellence
in Dropout Prevention
from the National Drop-
out Prevention Center,
the foundation has helped
more than 8,000 students
earn their high school di-
ploma and provided more
than $9.5 million in college
scholarships to 3,200 stu-
dents in 42 states through
its Simon Youth Scholar-
ships program.
The three malls are all
owned by Simon Proper-
ties.


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June 23 through June 29, 2011 - Edition 53- 25


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26 - June 23 through June 29, 2011 - Edition 53



Games
TOe JLoca Jaton Tribune


A MAN CALLED PETER


CREATORS NEWS SERVICE
ACROSS 50 Formerly
51 Kind of blanket
1 Penury 52 Stoop
5 French king 55 TV anchorman
10 Large number Peter
14 Colorful fish 60 Humorist Lardner
15 God of Islam 61 Jeweler's tool
16 Scandinavian 63 Vaudeville
capital entertainer Bayes
17 Cotton fabric 64 Vow
18 Gaze fixedly 65 Trimmer
19 Shakespearean king 66 Girasol
20 Rock musician 67 Cabal
Peter 68 Affirmatives
22 Milky Way, e.g. 69 Sleeveless jacket


24 Gal of song
25 Celtic
26 Offered resistance
30 Editor/writer Peter
34 Something to gird
35 Literary pen name
37 Actress Thompson
38 Cambridge coll.
39 Detonation
40 Works in progress:
abbr.
41 Israeli port
43 Wallaroo
44 Oils
46 British actor Peter
48 Clamorously


DOWN
1 Austrian composer
2 Mimic
3 Zola heroine
4 Golfer Peter
5 Palatial residence
6 Low soprano
7 Project
8 Musical aptitude
9 Czar Peter
10 Heavy surf
11 On the briny
12 Linen source
13 Political
conservative


By Charie. Preston
21 Admission permit
23 Bib. edition
25 Wizard of Menlo
Park
26 Early Mexican
inhabitant
27 French soldier
28 Aloe fibers
29 Rain of terror
31 Metrical feet
32 Detroit disaster
33 Brash
36 Malay gibbon
39 Novelist Peter
42 Idea
44 Legal claim
45 Actor/producer
Peter
47 Company title
letters
49 Possessors
52 Equestrian stick
53 Middle East
currency
54 Atop
55 Large containers
56 Rapier
57 Slangy refusal
58 Mardi or foie
follower
59 Condiment
62 Verse form


FURNITURE

Solution: 15 Letters


Y R E T S
E T D R E
E E T E F
T L V D E
A E E P E
N V N B 0
I I E I 0
D S E V B
R I R E C
0 0 R L H
0 N A C A
C M M B C
P R R R D
A I A F U
C N G I S


Armchair
Buffet
Arch
Beds
Bookcase
Colour
Coordinate
Chairs
Cabinet
Comfort
Corner
Desk


0 H P U C
S E R 0 U
U B ROT
K N L R B
E 0 0 W E
C F T 0 S
M R E 0 0
I P N D F
K S A G A
C C H N I
F R A M E
A I R S Y
D R A W E
C T I O N
D R 0 I R


Cushions
Cupboard
Design
Drawers
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Frame
Functional
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Polish


, BpaA1 J Isfl A A,, :uIIOI4Ios


Y KWH1Y JL0 a2 WoNp? P


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for news 24/7 go to bocaratontribune. corn



Pet Society
Tbe 0toca Raton Tribune
PET OF THE WEEK

This Labrador retriever needs some

Gator aid


Story, photo by Pam D'Addio


BOCA RATON - Seminole fans need not apply!
Just kidding...I'm Gator, a year and a half-old Labrador
retriever, a neutered male weighing about 65 pounds.
I'm ready for any loving home that can offer me the life I
deserve. I'm an active, handsome, glossy boy who'll be so
much happier out of this cage....the bustle of the shelter
makes me a little nervous and I just want to settle.
Did you know that, statistically, black dogs wait longer


for adoption? Aw, come
on! I'm housebroken and
friendly, but I do need a
home without children. I
like long walks and play
time.
I'm available for adoption at
Tri-County Humane Soci-
ety, 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. Adop-
tion fees for companion
animals are $110 and up.
Animals are heartworm-
tested and up-to-date on
vaccinations. Included in
the adoption fee is one year
of free office visits to Re-
gency Veterinary Clinic.
Please visit us to find a lost
pet or to consider adding a
shelter dog or cat to your
family. We have puppies
and kittens, too! Call (561)
482-8110 or view many of
our available animals and
volunteer opportunities at:
www.tricountyhumane. org.

Follow us on Facebook and
Twitter at 'TriCounty Hu-
mane'.


June 23 through June 29, 2011 - Edition 53- 27



Classified
STe toca Raton Tribune


* 1969 Ford Mustang
5,000$- Original 250ci
6-Cylinder engine, Dai-
ly Driver, Call Jim at
5613020854.

* 07 Chrysler Town and
country 7,200$- 130,000
miles most of them high-
way, good condition, Re-
nato 5615777391

* IQ Air claner300$- Swiss
made, brand new condi-
tion, retails 899 new call
9546514143

* 22" Black Boss Rims
1,ooo$- Will fit any Ameri-
can car w/ tires 22" as well
call 5169931699

* 2002 Jaguar s type
6,000$- Clean in and out
avilible for showing 24/7
5619005052

* 2001 Jaguar s type
7,000$- Cash price only call
5619005052

*2002 suzuki GSXR-1000
5,000$- Never been in an
accident or damaged minor
upgrades 5617169190

* 2002 Mazda MPV
LX minivan 3,500$-
5612391685
2004 Nissan Murano 9,200-
5616743728

* 2002 Mazda MPV LX -
minivan - $3500 Call 561-
239-1685

* VW Jetta VR6 Automatic
2000 - $4000 Call Luis 561-
702-8937


* Nissan Murano, 2004
- $9200 Phone:(561) 674-
3728 or (561) 929-1157

* Selling 2 pair of oak-
leys one pair of oil rigs
has some scratches on lens
that's why selling for so
cheap. (white with grey
text).... and one pair of gas
cans like new,scratches on
lens that are unoticable. (all
black with polarized lens)
Call (561) 674 7164



* Double Stroller 65$-
Red, can also be used as
a car seat, so it works for
new-born babies, Older
child can sit or stand in
the back while a baby
sits in the main seat.
5612120744

* Collectable Monopoly
Rug 200$/ Best Offer-
Custom Monopoly rug
call 5619987855

* Sofa bed white 250$-
5619299304

* Table 100$- 5617020044

* 1978 280z 4,500-
5615426800

* Pull out couch and chair
350$- 5617020044
Modem35$- 5619081398

* Mitsubishi HD1oso TV -
$100 call Sara 5617020044

* NIKE STAND CARRY
BAG COLLEGIATE
TYPE - $65 Call 561 852
9020


* 1 U2 Ticket for June
29th GA Concert 480$-
Gislaine 5617077101


* Portable decorative
wood bar hand carved
with great detail. Granite
bar top along with gran-
ite cutting board built
in. Small draws built in
on top for storage, wine
rack built in bar, shelv-
ing for liquor bottles, and
enclosed cabinet space for
glasses or whatever. Bar is
approximately 6 ft. length
x 2 ft. wide. Two decora-
tive wood bar stools with
swivel backs and arm rest.
Bar stools have leather
seats along with metal
foot rest on the bottom of
them. Bar and stools are
stained brown. Must see
- in great shape. Bought 2
years ago for $2,300 ask-
ing a steal price of $1,200
/ or best offer. If interest-
ed email me back or call
cell 813-727-6147.

*Wood painted black,
some catches, mattress
in good condition. Please
call: 561-672-7234


* 18" L.e.d T.V 50$- Can
also be used as computer
monitor 5619081398

* Sharp Microwave 55$-
Jenell- 5617897164

* Blackberry Bold 9700
230$- 5613504539

* Blackberry Torch 350$-
5613504539

For FREE
Classified,
e-mail us:
classified@bocara-
tontribune.com


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28 - June 23 through June 29, 2011 - Edition 53



Sports

Ste Jboca 3Raton tribune

Woulda, Coulda, Shoulda - Redoing the Top 10


Picks of the 2010 NBA Draft A


By: Matt Pineda

Each year fans look back
and wish the draft turned
out a different way for
some teams. Teams look
back and realize how they
misjudged a prospect. We
know what that's like after
drafting Michael Beasley,
but here's my take on what
would have happened in
the 2010 NBA Draft had
teams been able to see the
players with a year of ex-
perience.
1. Washington - John Wall:
There is no turning back
on this pick. Wall didn't
have a breakout year, but
he showed plenty of prom-
ise. He started out the sea-
son hot, but injuries, roster
shake-ups limited his effec-
tiveness. I don't think Wall
drops any spots because of
how he played this year.
He's got star power, and
with a little bit of help
he will be an All-Star
very soon, and rise
to elite fast alsf Ho
is quick aiiind
smart, ju t .
needs t.
work on hi
jump shot.
which he
said he


would.
2. Philadelphia - Demar-
cus Cousins: The other
Kentucky grad played good
his rookie year. The Six-
ers pick of Evan Turner
hasn't made anyone wow
with his play. He is a so-
lid player, but Cousins has
showed glimpses of domi-
nance in his size. He lacks
maturity, but that comes in
time. Size is the ultimate
in the NBA and that's what
Cousins has. He is gifted
with a touch for a big man
and he could also be a star
in this league if he puts in
the time and effort. He can
shoot mid range and once
he is able to score consis-
tently down low he will be
a very valuable player.
3. New Jersey - Derrick
Favors: I think the Nets
stick with Favors for the
pure fact that it got them
Deron Williams. Williams
is an all-star player and will
e their franchise. Favors
played decent but again he
i . young and needs
l L time to devel-
op. He has
the potential
to be a great
r layer. He
h a s
S -,II - that re-
iiniiiid i. of Melo, but
hi. Ail-'i hai several intan-
*4il.I- II.- loves to hustle
and defend, and that's not
always something you see
in a young star like talent.
4. Minnesota - Greg Mon-
roe: Monroe played great
for Detroit this year. With
Love, and Beasley play-
ing strong, Monroe could
have stepped in at center


and been a force. Wesley
Johnson was their pick, but
with Beasley at the SF, the
Wolves could have made a
different pick. He has length
and a defense and offensive
repertoire that many bigs
don't have. He is a consistent
player also, and you know he
is going to work hard.
5. Sacramento - Evan Tur-
ner Obviously the Kings
are happy with Cousins,
but if he was off the board,
then Evan Turner would
have been a good selection
for them. He would have
brought some maturity to
them and solid and produc-
tive play. He would feed
off of Tyreke Evans and
it would have been an ex-
citing tandem. Evans can
defend and has tremendous
ball handling skills for a
taller off guard. Once he
becomes a shooter, he will
be a great asset to a team.
6. Golden State - Ed Da-
vis: The Warriors need
more size and athleticism
up front and Ed Davis can
provide that along with the
ability to finish around and
above the basket. David
played well for the Rap-
tors, and while the War-
riors pick of Udoh was
good, Davis would be an
upgrade. Davis has offen-
sive skills and will develop
quickly because of his high
basketball IQ.
7. Detroit - Paul George:
The Pistons were happy
with Greg Monroe, but if
he's gone, George would be
a nice replacement. George
would take the role of
Prince as he is getting old-
er. George played great for


Indiana this year. He is de-
fender and able to finish from
the help of others. Gordon
and Stuckey would have
made George even better.
He can handle the ball and
isn't afraid of a challenge.
He defended Derrick Rose
effectively as one can in the
first round of the playoffs,
not bad for a rookie.
8. L.A. Clippers - AI-Fa-
rouq Aminu: I think the
Clippers have exactly what
they needed based on the
selections above. The don't
need more scoring along-
side Mo Williams, Eric Gor-
don and Blake Griffin. They
need intangibles and hustle,
and that's what Aminu of-
fers. Good selection for the
Clippers, but they are al-
ways doomed.
9. Utah - Gordan Hay-
ward: He fit their system
under Jerry Sloan and it
was the right selection at
the time. He played well,
and shot the ball tremen-
dously. Under a new coach
and different point guard,
who knows what Hayward
will do? But Hayward has
all the raw skills to be a
great complimentary piece
to a championship team.
10. Indiana - Wesley Jo-
hnson: Good pickup for the
Pacers would be Johnson.
He's able to score and could
be something great. With
George off the board,
Johnson could be the #2
behind Granger that they
need. Wesley is long and
he can score. In the future
he should be able to draw
double teams if he can
create a consistent pull up
jump shot, and that's what
Granger needs behind him.


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

Strikers Unbeaten Streak at Five as

Defense Remains Strong


FORT LAU-
DERDALE,
FL - The Fort
Lauderdale
Strikers exten-
ded their un-
beaten streak
to five games
today after
a tough road
game ended in
a 0 - 0 draw in
front of 13,034 "
partisans at
the Montreal Impact's Sa-
puto Stadium. The Strikers
had excellent chances on
the day and were rewarded
with another point earned
on the road in a superb de-
fensive effort. Goalkeeper
Matt Glaeser records his
fourth shutout of the sea-
son with a remarkable job
in goal for the Strikers.
The team will now travel
back to Lockhart Stadium
to face the Puerto Rico Is-
landers on Saturday, June
25th at 7:30p.m.
"Today our guys earned
a hard fought point in a
tough environment," said
head coach Daryl Shore.
"We felt like it should have
been 3 but overall we are
satisfied with the result."
The Strikers had many
chances to score in the first
half and if not for some
excellent saves by Impact
goalkeeper Evan Bush, cer-
tainly would have. Early
on, at the six minute mark,
Paulinho Le Petit took one
of his trademark blasts
from just outside the 18
yard box right on net. Bush
had to make a jumping save
to deflect it away. Yoximar
Granado had a good chance
from about 15 yards away
and Bush had to make a
good move to corral it. The


game got physical at times
as three Montreal players,
Tsiskaridze, Di Lorenzo,
and Gatti, were given yel-
low cards in the first half.
The Strikers best chance
of the half came on a
Montreal turnover when
Abe Thompson picked
off a pass and headed for
net with an Impact player
trailing a few yards behind
him. Thompson dribbled
just inside the box and
tried to shoot across his
body, but Montreal's Evan
Bush made the save falling
to his right. At the 40 mi-
nute mark of the half, Cris-
tian Arrieta lobbed an ex-
cellent pass to Thompson
and Abe made an excel-
lent cut back to give him-
self space, but couldn't
get any power behind his
left-footed shot on goal and
Bush again made the save.
The second half saw more
of the same as the teams
exchanged scoring oppor-
tunities. The warm weath-
er on the day also seemed
to have an effect on the
players as several Strikers
and Impact players showed
signs of fatigue. The tough
play continued as well, as
both Abe Thompson and
Martyn Lancaster were
shown yellow cards.
Strikers goalkeeper Matt


Glaeser came
up huge for the
Strikers again
this game with
several spar-
kling saves. In
the 60th min-
ute a long Im-
S- pact cross saw
Montreal's
Reda Agour-
ram make a
powerful div-
ing header
from point blank distance
and Glaeser was in per-
fect position to make the
save diving to his right.
The shutout is the fourth
for Glaeser, and his goals
against average drops to
just 0.50 on the season.
The Strikers had several
strong counter attacking
opportunities as the warm
weather took its toll on the
Impact. In the 63rd minute
Brian Shriver had an ex-
cellent run into space that
produced a clear shot from
20 yards out, but was de-
flected on its way toward
net and ended up being an
easy catch for Bush. Then
in the 69th minute, Shriver
again found himself run-
ning up the left side with
Abe Thompson to his right.
Shriver was unable to find
a passing lane to Thomp-
son, so he cut across the
top of the penalty box and
fired a shot that sailed just
wide of the net.
This was the Strikers only
road game of this trip as
they will return home for
two games. The first is
against the Puerto Rico Is-
landers on Saturday, June
25 at 7:30p.m. and then
the Strikers finally wel-
come back FC Tampa Bay
on Wednesday, June 29 at
7:30p.m.


June 23 through June 29, 2011 - Edition 53- 29





SUMMER 2011





R iRegistration


Education Registration
Monday, June 27, to Thursday,
June 30, 2011; 5 p.m. to 9 p.m.

Classes begin the week of
Tuesday, July 5
unless otherwise noted
www.edline.net/pages/
Boca_Raton_Middle_School


Many new classes & repeat class
- EBAY FOR BEGINNERS/Simulation
- FLAMENCO
- FLORAL FRESH: International Desic
- Getting Around Your Computer
- Start an Import Export Business
- Substitute Teacher Training
- Website Basics
- Zumba


Free
Adult English Classes
English classes are offered
Monday to Thursday
evenings.
Placement tests are given
Monday to Wednesday
beginning at 6:15 p.m.
Free child care: 3 to 12 years


eI ' NZ



ins Classroom space
available for lease.
Lease for monthly,
weekly, or one-time events.
Some restrictions apply.
To inquire, call
561-416-8718
after 2 p.m.


BOCA RATON

COMMUNITY

MIDDLE SCHOOL

1251sW V sI t- ,Ruoo.m,,n F334M Phone: 561416.8718


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30 - June 23 through June 29, 2011 - Edition 53



Pope John Paul II High

names new football

coach/athletic director


BOCA RATON -- Follow-
ing a nationwide search,
Pope John Paul II High
School announces that
J. Matt Dillon has been
hired as the new
Athletic Director and
Head Football Coach.
A native of South Florida,
Dillon returns home after
blazing a successful re-
cord as a head coach and
athletic director in several
states. Among his coach-
ing achievements are the
posting of the first back-
to-back winning seasons
in over a decade at Lake
Worth High School, in-
cluding an undefeated
conference season in 1990.
As the AD and head foot-
ball coach at Wellington
High School, he led that
school to its first-ever
winning season in 1993
(8-2) and was named Palm
Beach County Football
Coach of the Year.


After leaving Florida, he
took Dowling Catholic
High School in West Des
Moines, Iowa, to the state
playoffs seven years and
won back-to-back state
championships with unde-
feated teams in 200ooo and
2001. He was also named
Iowa's Football Coach of
the Year.
Following a nine-year run
at Dowling, Dillon re-
turned to his college alma
mater, Cornell, where he
served as head coach for
four years.
A member of the Cor-
nell College Athletic Hall
of Fame, he was earlier
tabbed as that school's
quarterback on its All-
Century Team.
Dillon will be leaving his
position as Athletic Direc-
tor/Head Football Coach
at a public high school in
El Paso, Texas, to return
home to South Florida.


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


FAU hosts launch party for new on-campus stadium


BOCA RATON - The Flo-
rida Atlantic University
athletics department re-
cently hosted a launch par-
ty for FAU's new on-cam-
pus football stadium and
Innovation Village. More
than 100 guests attended
the event, which was held
at the Marleen and Harold
Forkas Alumni Center on
the Boca Raton campus.
"I would like to express my
appreciation once again to
all of our generous donors
and friends who continue
to support the stadium
project," said FAU Presi-
dent Mary Jane Saunders.
"FAU is becoming a 'first
choice' university for an
increasing number of stu-
dents and the new stadium
will undoubtedly heighten
the traditional college ex-
perience for them and all
members of the FAU fami-

FAU Athletics Director
Craig Angelos welcomed
guests to the event and
served as master of cer-
emonies. Guests included
Boca Raton Mayor Susan
Whelchel; City Furnitu-
re President Keith Koe-
nig; Rick Case Automotive
Group owners Rick and
Rita Case; Steve Schmidt,
president of the North
American Business Solu-
tions Division for Office
Depot; Laura and Skip
Stoltz, owners of Brew-
zzi Restaurants and Stoltz
Companies; FAU benefac-
tors Richard and Barbara
Schmidt, Marleen Forkas
and Eleanor Baldwin; FAU
Board of Trustees mem-
ber Tom Workman and
FAU National Alumni As-
sociation Board of Direc-
tors Chair Romayne Berry.
Guests enjoyed cocktails,
hors d'oeuvres, music and


a tour of the
stadium con-
struction site,
and had an op-
portunity to I-
purchase pri- * -
ority club and
premier club
season tickets. '
FAU will play
five games in
the new sta-
dium during
the 2011 sea-
son. The first
home game
is scheduled for Saturday,
Oct. 15.
"Excitement abounds
not only on campus but
throughout the FAU fam-
ily," said Head Football
Coach Howard Schnellen-
berger. "The FAU football
program has accomplished
so much over the last 10


years, and thanks to our
generous donors and sup-
porters, we can look for-
ward to a continuation of
the celebrations in our new
home stadium."
The FAU stadium is the
centerpiece of FAU's In-
novation Village, located
in the north central area


of the Boca Raton campus.
Home of the Owl football
team, the 30,000-seat open-
air stadium, a $70 million
project, is slated to feature
6,000 premium seats, in-
cluding 24 suites, 26 loge
boxes, 1,000 premier club
seats and 4,000 priority
club seats, and the latest,
state-of-the-art amenities.


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IHnireds of animals on over 300 wild acres


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

Neymar Strikes Interest from Top

European Teams


By Pedro Heizer

Teeenage sensation, Ney-
mar is the hottest player
on the market at the mo-
ment with teams like Real
Madrid, Chelsea and Man-
chester City all looking to
add the services of the 19-
year old Brazilian forward
to their respective teams.
"It is not just Madrid; a lot
of other clubs in Europe
have been calling us," San-
tos president Luis Alfaro
Ribeiro said in a press con-
ference. "It is no surprise -
it would be strange if they
didn't want him."
With all this talk sur-
rounding Neymar, the
young striker has said he
won't talk anymore about
a transfer until after the
Copa Libertadores in
which Neymar and Santos
will face Uruguay's Pen-
arol on Wednesday in the
final of Latin America's
most important club com-


petition.
"Really, I'm only thinking
about winning the Copa
Libertadores," Neymar
told local .iiia , i th,.
weekend. "I1 Ii nt ;iiit t,
talk about o(thLl tiaii, I 111
a Santos pl;i, .iii I i
happy to be Iii ,
Ribeiro contimni, tn,
Brazilian ii, a-.
per on In , a v,.
that Real Nlai hI ~
had made aln ,tt.i I i
Neymar. It th. ',piiiamnl
Club decide t, ,Iay. th. I
Million Euni . i-i;l Nhil-
lion) buyout ,iln.i . thli,.,
isn't much 'iint .n 'an I,
to keep him
As of right in. N.,,11 -^
says he's haip. il II;,i iii
Brazil, "I'nm haIply t I. -|
playing in I iai/ il. % I tl
my family iii 11 q ' J
me," but h, I.
admit that in tI.
future he hopes to
play in Europe with one of
the top clubs in the world.


V


Sanchez Moves One Step Closer to

Barcelona

l1 1 :. iro Heizer

_ \hI- Sanchez could be in a Barcelona uniform
,,,0 rather than later. The Chilean forward is
P. l Iona's primary target as they are "80% done"
iti their deal to land Sanchez, says the player's
S",, ilsh representative.
Ii, representative continued by saying, "Right
[I.- l arcelona just has to iron out a few details,
but it's practically done It's 80o% done and the oth-
er 20% is what's to be ironed out".
The transfer will be worth an amount in the re-
gion of C45 million, and it's being reported that
Barcelona will pay an initial fee of �28m plus �5m
in variables for Sanchez.
The deal should be done in the next few days.


June 23 through June 29, 2011 - Edition 53- 31


_ -c--p*rew 3--
1130 3:0 - $29

S Twilight After 3:00 - $19
Osprey - Point A 3





For Tee Times Please call 561-482-S8 8




Tropical Eruit Festival
"Come Taste the Tropics"
Co-sponsored by the Palm Beach Chapter of the Rare Fruit Council International

Saturday, June 25, 2011 - 10am-3pm
Admission $5, FREE for Mounts & RFC Members


The day's event will feature:
* Tropical Fruit Samples (limited to first 500)
* Tropical Fruit Display by Gene Joyner
* "Fruitscaping" Lecture by Dr. Jonathan Crane
* Tropical Fruit & Fruit Trees for Sale
* Tours (11am & 1pm)
* Cooking Demonstrations and
Book Signings by Chef Allen
Susser (11am & 1pm)
Author of The Great Mango Book
and The Great Citrus Book.
James Beard Award for Best Chef in
Southeast 1994, Southeast region.


.10Q'/C[TJR"AL OUCL



UF FL6RIDA

ma, 0,T IhkiJ


(51 23015 *6w6out~r
53 Not Miitr Tril Wes PamBahF 31


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oil,


Ir ��

,qq"% 11














F Redoing
the Top
10 Picks
of the 2010
NBA Draft


, nigniana iteacn , ueiray neacn rIL - June zJ inrougn June z�, Zuii * Year 11 *INumDer uvj
Strikers Unbeaten
Streak at Five as
Defense Remains
Strong Seepage 29
Pope John Paul II High names new foot-
ball coach/athletic director Seepage 30


Seepage 28




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