Boca Raton tribune
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Title: Boca Raton tribune
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Publisher: Boca Raton Tribune ( Boca Raton, FL )
Publication Date: 11-22-2012
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YOUR CLOSEST NEIGHBOR.Nearly 400,000 readers!The Boca Raton Tribunefor news 24/7 go to bocaratontribune.com FAUs Annual Band-o-Rama Concert set for Nov. 28See page 7Happy Holidays are Happening All OverCommunitySee page 3 Economic Outlook for Boca in 2013 topic of Chamber LuncheonBusinessSee page 25 Flavia Duddley reading The Boca Raton TribuneSend us a picture of you reading The Boca Ra-ton Tribune to pictures@bocaratontribune.com Boca Ratons Holiday Lighting Extravaganza in Mizner Park AmphitheaterLife & ArtsSee page B1See Pg.7Community Days Until Christmas!Sixth Annual Rotary Carousel West Concedes Victory to Murphy aer Long Ballot BattleMunicipalSee page 21 See page 3 BOCA RATON -For most people, Boca Helping Hands means a hot meal or a pantry bag of groceries. For others, BHH means a backpack filled with food for the weekend for children. Still others associate BHH with limited financial assistance to pay rent or utility bills. However, its stated mission is to break the cycle of dependence. A recent $100,000 grant from The Jim Moran Foundation, along with support from The Salah Foundation and The Hagen Family Foundation, will allow BHH to take a major step forward in empowering clients to become self-sufficient. The new Job Readiness Catering Program will serve carefully screened and selected clients who will earn a small stipend while gaining skills and experience in the food service industry. At the conclusion of the threemonth program, the clients will be guided in their search for employment with the many restaurants and country clubs in our area, many of whom are continuously hiring. Our founder, Jim Moran, believed everyone deserved the chance to be successful, said Melanie Burgess, executive director, The Jim Moran Foundation. For those who are hungry and hurting, the Boca Helping Hands Job Readiness Program will offer a pathway to success through hands-on training, stipends, and connections to job opportunities. In January, the first class of 12 clients will begin their journey to gainful employment. During Phase 1, participants will learn life and social skills. The 12-hours of classroom instruction will be taught at BHH by faculty from Palm Beach State College. During Phase 2, also held at BHHs Remillard Family Resource Center by Palm Beach State College faculty, skills specific to the restaurant industry will be taught and mastered. Sugar Sand Park is one of the most elaborate recreation venues in the city. It has a Science Explorium, a theater, a playground, ball fields and, since 2005, a carousel. The Boca Raton Rotary Club Sunset was instrumental in raising money to help purchase the intricate merrygo-round, recalled Douglas Heizer, former president of Boca Rotary Sunset and now publisher of the Boca Ra ton Tribune. Because of the Rotary Clubs generosity, the Greater Boca Raton Beach & Parks District, which owns the play area, offered the club a chance to use the carousel one day a year without charge. That day has come to be known as the Annual Carousel Day at Sugar Sand Park. This year, the sixth annual event will be held Dec. 2 from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. at the carousel in Sugar Sand Park at 300 S. Military Trail, Boca Raton. Heizer said the day is special for a number of reasons. Kids can ride the carousel for free. All visitors can enjoy hot dogs and hamburgers with all the fixins. The event is really a benefit for the needy children who will likely get no presents during the upcoming holidays. Those planning to attend are asked to bring a new, unwrapped toy. They will be distributed to children for Christmas at the Wayne Barton Study Center and to children who get their meals from Boca Helping Hands. The special day of free rides and food in exchange for a donated toy is sponsored by the Rotary Club Boca Ra ton West.


2 -Edition 123 INDEXCommunity News Pg.03 Municipal News Page 11 Section B Page 13 Business Page 23 ColumnistsPg B7, B8, 22. 24. 27 Games Page 26 Sports Page 29 Quote of the Week:For they shall add to thee length of days, and years of life, and peace. Proverbs 3:2 Bring YOUR CLOSEST NEIGHBOR The Boca Raton Tribune home with you. RECEIVE THE PAPER from the comfort of your HOME! www.thebocaratontribune.comStay in touch with whats happening in BOCA RATON! Edition 123 Copyright 2012 by The Boca Raton Tribune. All rights reserved by The Boca Raton Tribune. All submissions and published materials are the propery 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 publications 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 information. All editorials are intended and not of any individual editorial writer. Signed columns, on the other hand, 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.The Boca RatonTribune mailing address: business@bocaratontribune.com www.bocaratontribune.com For general information: 561-290-1202 Fax: 561-208-6008Marketing Director Chris Catoggio chris@bocaratontribune.com Angelo Lima, Marguax Vickers, Andre HeizerPhotographers:Nicole Vickers, Gabriela Heizer Barbara McCormick Video Production Director Klaiton SilvaGraphic Design: Duke ThrushPaulo Rocha Proud Member of: The friendly community where friends do business with neighbors. Sarah Freglette Ariana Green Gabriela Barbieri Aaron Wecker The Boca Raton Tribune COMMUNITY NEWS East/West Boca Raton, FL Community News CLUB SERVICE DIRECTORY ROTARY CLUB BOCA RATON WEST President Marco Dombrowski Thursdays 7:30 pm Picanha Brasil 22797 State Road 7 Boca Raton, FL 33428 ROTARY CLUB BOCA RATON President Bill Ridick Wednesdays 12:00 pm Via Mizner Country Club 6200 Boca Del Mar Dr, Boca Raton, Florida 33433 ROTARY CLUB BOCA RATON SUNSET President Ron LeBright Mondays 6:00 pm 5250 Town Center Circle, Boca Raton, FL ROTARY CLUB BOCA RATON DOWNTOWN President Alan Kaye Fridays 12:00 lunch Bogarts Bar & Grille (Cinemark/Premier Level) 3200 Airport Road, Boca Raton, FL 33431 ROTARY CLUB BOCA RATON CENTRAL President Dr. Bob Eckelson Tuesdays 12 pm The Capital Grille 6000 Glades Road, Boca Raton, FL 33431 Check with the Hostess to confirm dining the room. LIONS CLUB OF DELRAY BEACH President Sandra Barre 2nd Tuesday, 6 pm at Heritage Park 5861 Heritage Park Way, Delray Beach FL 33484 4th Tuesday, 6 pm at City Library 100 W. Atlantic Ave. Delray Beach FL BOCA RATON LIONS CLUB President Hazel Mc Intyre 1st Monday, 7 pm 399 NW 35th St. Boca Raton FL Boca Police Safety TipBoca Raton Police BlotterQ: What do I do if I am pulled over by an unmarked car and I am concerned it might not be a real police ocer? A: e chances of being pulled over by someone impersonating a law enforcement ocer are low. However, if you have any concerns, slow and activate your hazard lights and call 911. If you choose to stop prior to conrming that it is in fact a law enforcement ocer, make sure you do so in a welllighted, populated area, out of the ow of trac. Crime and safety questions are answered by ocers from the Crime Prevention Unit. For more information, visit www.BocaPolice.com.11/15/2012 TRAFFIC ARREST (NON-DWI) Man age 33 was arrested for driving with license suspect and providing a false name aer trac stop at 1400 West Glades Road. He was taken to the county jail. 11/15/2012 AGGRAVATED BATTERY Suspect age 27 was arrested aer he allegedly attacked his brother-inlaw and bit o his right pinky nger. 11/16/2012 VEHICLE THEFT AUTO Female suspect age 41 was arrested for possession of a stolen vehicle. She allegedly stole the car from Tampa International Airport. She was taken to the county jail. 11/15/2012 POSS NARCOTIC CONTROL SUB Female, 27, was arrested for possession of Vyvanse, a schedule II narcotic and possession of paraphernalia following a trac stop at 1400 North Federal highway. She was transported to county jail for nal disposition. 11/15/2012 SIMPLE BATTERY Sixteen-year-old juvenile was arrested aer she got into a physical altercation with her mother. She was arrested and taken to the juvenile lockup. 11/15/2012 DRIVING WHILE INTOXICATED Following a trac stop at 800 North Federal Highway, Ocer Graham arrested a female suspect for DUI. She gave two breath samples. She was taken to the county jail. 11/15/2012 BURGLARY TO RESIDENCE DEL RIO BLVD Unknown subjects appeared to have used a window punch device in an attempt to gain entry through the rear door of the residence. 11/15/2012 BURGLARY/ THEFT FROM AUTO SW 5TH ST Cindy Rey reported a burglary occurring at approximately 0110 hours on 11/15/2012. No suspect information. Nothing taken from the vehicle. 11/15/2012 TRAFFIC ARREST (NON-DWI) NW 40TH ST On 11/15/2012, at about 1220 hours, on NW 40th Street, subsequent to a trac stop for illegally tinted windows, suspect, 29, was issued a criminal citation for driving with a suspended license and a noncriminal citation for not having proof of insurance. e vehicle was le parked at the location. Mail Subscription subscription@bocaratontribune.com Front Desk Yara Carvalho frontdesk@bocaratontribune.com


Edition 123 3 Community NewsThe Boca Raton Tribune Community News If youre in the mood for some holiday celebrations, South County is the place to be. Here are some of the upcoming ac tivities with a seasonal flair: HOLIDAY LIGHTING EXTRAV AGANZA Tonight (Friday Nov. 23, 5:30 to 9 p.m.), join your friends in downtown Boca Raton for the annual Holiday Lighting Extravaganza in the Mizner Park Amphitheater. Enjoy the sights and sounds of the holidays by watching a live ice sculpture demonstration, visiting Santa, playing in real snow, feasting on holiday treats and beverages, enjoying kiddie rides and activities and joining Mayor Susan Whelchel as she flips the switch to light the night. There will be an amazing display of fireworks, optical illusions and a virtual tree lighting. The Spirit of Giving Network will be on site to collect wrapped gifts for the annual toy drive. HOLIDAY AUCTION The 31st Annual Greater Boca Ra ton Chamber of Commerce Holiday Auction will be held Wednesday, December 19 from 5:30 p.m. to 8:30 p.m. at the Via Mizner Golf and Country Club. 6200 Boca Del Mar Drive, Boca Raton. The evening will feature a live and a silent auction. Member restaurants will be showcasing their cuisine and drinks throughout the evening. Tickets are $25 and include two drinks and hors doeuvres from local restaurants. Tickets may be purchased online from the events calendar at www.bocaratonchamber. com/holidayauction or at the door. CREST THEATRE PRESENTS BOWFIRE The Crest Theatre in Delray Beach presents the musical, theatrical experience BOWFIRE HOLIDAY HEART STRINGS, November 30-December 2. Performances are Friday, 8 p.m.; Saturday, 2 & 8 p.m. and Sunday, 2 p.m. The Crest Theatre is located at Delray Beach Center for the Arts, Old School Square, 51 N. Swinton Avenue, Delray Beach. Tickets are $42 and are available at DelrayCenterForTheArts.org or through the Box Office at 561-243-7922, ext. 1. BOW FIREHOLIDAY HEART STRINGS mixes greatest hits with a holiday twist! Celebrate the festive season with some of the worlds greatest fiddlers and violinists in many genres, with step dancing like you have never seen. Get ready for a Ho Ho Ho Down! Bowfire Holiday Heart Strings Sugar Sand Park is one of the most elaborate recreation venues in the city. It has a Science Explorium, a theater, a playground, ball fields and, since 2005, a carousel. The Boca Raton Rotary Club Sunset was instrumental in raising money to help purchase the intricate merrygo-round, recalled Douglas Heizer, former president of Boca Rotary Sunset and now publisher of the Boca Ra ton Tribune. Because of the Rotary Clubs generosity, the Greater Boca Raton Beach & Parks District, which owns the play area, offered the club a chance to use the carousel one day a year without charge. That day has come to be known as the Annual Carousel Day at Sugar Sand Park. This year, the sixth annual event will be held Dec. 2 from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. at the carousel in Sugar Sand Park at 300 S. Military Trail, Boca Raton. Heizer said the day is special for a number of reasons. Kids can ride the carousel for free. All visitors can enjoy hot dogs and hamburgers with all the fixins. The event is really a benefit for the needy children who will likely get no presents during the upcoming holidays. Those planning to attend are asked to bring a new, unwrapped toy. They will be distributed to children for Christmas at the Wayne Barton Study Center and to children who get their meals from Boca Helping Hands. The special day of free rides and food in exchange for a donated toy is sponsored by the Rotary Club Boca Ra ton West. If you cannot make it to the event on December 2nd, you can always drop off toys at special locations. The Boca Raton Tribune has a dropoff box located in the first floor of their building located at 399 NW Boca Raton BLVD. Also, Picanha Brazil, located at 22797 State Road 7. For information, email the Rotary Club Boca Raton West at Christmas@ rotarybocawest.org. The carousel opened Nov. 19, 2005, in conjunction with Sugar Sand Parks 10th anniversary.Sixth Annual Rotary Carousel Day BOCA RATON -The Boca Raton Childrens Museum hosts its 19th Annual Breakfast with Santa on Saturday, Dec. 8 at the museum, 450 Crawford Blvd. The event is held from 8:30 a.m. to noon. on the muse ums grounds, Advance registration is required. Admission is $10 per person and infants are free Breakfast with Santa highlights in clude real snow, photos with St. Nick, a feather-light pancake breakfast, Thomas the Train rides, multicultural crafts, Polynesian Culture As sociation, Christmas Carols and Flora Belle the Clown, Dick Kulpa, Captain Cartoon, sand art and much more. This year, the Boca Raton Lions Club International will have a booth to collect used eyewear. In their spirit of giving, they have invited students from the Lighthouse for the Blind to come and join in the festivities. During the holidays, the museum offers the chance for generous folks to donate to needy children and their immediate families so they can have breakfast with Santa, too, and play in the snow. The cost is $10, and they can also have their photo taken with Santa. To be a sponsor: send contributions to the Boca Raton Childrens Mu seum, Sponsor a Kid, 498 Crawford Blvd., Boca Raton, FL 33432. To make reservations for Breakfast with Santa, or for more information, call 561-368-6875 The Boca Raton Childrens Museum is a 501(C) (3) non-profit organiza tion that has served South Florida for the past 33 years. Every exhibit and program is developed to engage the child (and the young-at-heart) in an interactive, free-play, imaginationcentered way. Visit www.cmboca.org for information.


4 -Edition 123 The Boca Raton Tribune COMMUNITY NEWS East/West Boca Raton, FL Together, Were Reinventing the City of Boca Ratons NW Sector One Boca, One Future Clint Moore Rd.Military Tr. Congress Ave.I-95Yamato Rd. Spanish River Blvd. Exciting New Projects to Bring City-Wide PROSPERITY and Lower TaxesBroken Sounds Environmental & Economic SUSTAINABILITY Leads the Way Enhanced CONNECTIVITY Between Our A-Rated Schools & Universities with a Growing High Tech Business Community Protecting Our Higher QUALITY OF LIFE for Future GenerationsThanks to the Hugely Successful Presidential Debate at Lynn University, 59 Million Virtual Visitors Discovered a Vibrant, Vital Boca Raton! What Can You Do to Keep Boca Raton a World Class City? Visit www.OneBocaOneFuture.com & Sign Up to Receive Updates from One Boca, One Future!OneBocaOneFuture.comThree limited areas for focused growth in Boca Ratons NW Sector. A sustainable mixed-use community where high-wage employees can live, work and play.Brought to you by One Boca, One Future. For more information, please visit www.OneBocaOneFuture.com. Community News


Edition 123 5 Planners Seek Infrastructure to Encourage Sustainable Growth in Boca Ratons NW SectorThis is the fourth in a series of articles from One Boca, One Future spotlighting the City of Boca Ratons most valuable yet under-realized growth area: The Northwest Sector, the space on the map between I-95 and Military Trail, Clint Moore Road and Spanish River Blvd. Boca Raton is a tale of two cities. To the east, the citys business corridor has office buildings, commercial plazas, restaurants and residences. In many areas, those workers who do commute in can leave their cars behind and walk to lunch or mass transit service up and down the south Florida rail and commuter corridor. Its a live / work / play destina tion for the thousands who frequent the area daily. Yet, to the west, where dozens of high-tech, 21st century businesses have changed the landscape and employ thousands more employees, facilities and services are few and far between. Vehicular traffic is unreasonably high, as workers from across South Florida and with no local housing options endure long commutes. Lunch runs or errands require a car trip to the nearest caf, eatery or commercial plaza. The picture is taxing on employers, their workers, the community and the citys long-term prospects. Lack of sustainable development affects the citys tax base, which is missing out on revenue opportunities that may only be realized when older, existing assets are given new life. Amenity Rich and Community Focused Visionaries looking at the Northwest Sector see a different future for the area one whose physical and human infrastructure will be amenity rich and community focused. From west to east, the entire city will benefit from the improvements high-quality residential and commercial development can bring in service, heightened tax base, quality of life and the enhancement of greater Boca Raton. Plans in place promise to remake an area left fallow since IBM dramatically downsized and mostly left the area in the 1980s. Just as many other areas like downtown Boca Raton have created plans to reinvent themselves, these efforts can help our city flourish as One Boca One Future. Currently, the Northwest Corridor features a limited and constrained mix of amenities to serve existing and future employers and their employees. It has some of the areas top ranked public schools, with Lynn University, Florida Atlantic University and Palm Beach State College nearby. Also close at hand but sufficiently far to require car travel to pa tronize are essential shopping, dining and residential services needed to serve the sectors robust and growing employee base. Sustainable Develpment Concepts Area employers note how a stronger infrastructure would better serve their existing employee base providing essential services and suitable multifamily housing for their high-skilled, high-wage employees. Those who today commute from Delray Beach, Boynton Beach, West Palm Beach or throughout Broward County to the south, instead will find suitable residential options in keeping with their educated, Millennial lifestyle. Theyll live close to work, support area businesses that enrich the tax base, while establishing roots in the local community. Area development will be linked together by a network of commuting and transportation options. Working with the city and county, investor developers and business owners will maximize mass transit to carry workers from the Tri-Rail station to area businesses. Battery-powered and lowemission trolleys and shuttles will travel to and from area restaurants for those employees who choose not to walk the route past lakes and beneath shade trees. Planned mobility and smart design are sustainable development concepts. Environmental and urban planning groups that support such initiatives include the National Multi Housing Council, the Sierra Club, the American Institute of Architects and the Urban Land Institute. These prac tices deliver an infrastructure that relies on proximity of residential, retail and employment to reduce reliance on cars. Deployed here, they will steer the sector into simpler, Boca Raton-centric living. Less traffic will mean less impact on the areas existing infrastructure and a lower carbon footprint and heat island effect on the climate. Such private sector-backed services will reduce or eliminate any financial impact on the city and make a strong statement about Boca Raton and its commitment to creating the infrastructure necessary to steer Boca Raton forward in an environmentally respectful manner and reduce traffic and connect the community. In the end, city leaders, landowners and business owners together can draft Boca Ratons roadmap to renewed, city-wide prosperity and transform the area into a dynamic live / work / play destination that is One Boca One Future.The next story in this series Creating the New City of Tomorrow will run next week. To learn more about Boca Ratons efforts to revitalize its future, visit www.OneBocaOneFuture.com.Area employers are convinced that a stronger infrastructure would better serve their existing employee base by providing essential services and suitable multifamily housing for their high-skilled, high-wage workers. AdvertorialCommunity News


6 -Edition 123 The Boca Raton Tribune COMMUNITY NEWS East/West Boca Raton, FL


Edition 123 7 The Boca Raton Tribune COMMUNITY NEWS East/West Boca Raton, FL BOCA RATON -For most people, Boca Helping Hands means a hot meal or a pantry bag of groceries. For others, BHH means a backpack filled with food for the weekend for children. Still others associate BHH with limited financial assistance to pay rent or utility bills. However, its stated mission is to break the cycle of dependence. A recent $100,000 grant from The Jim Moran Foundation, along with support from The Salah Foundation and The Hagen Family Foundation, will allow BHH to take a major step forward in empowering clients to become self-sufficient. The new Job Readiness Catering Program will serve carefully screened and selected clients who will earn a small stipend while gaining skills and experience in the food service industry. At the conclusion of the threemonth program, the clients will be guided in their search for employment with the many restaurants and country clubs in our area, many of whom are continuously hiring. Our founder, Jim Moran, believed everyone deserved the chance to be successful, said Melanie Burgess, executive director, The Jim Moran Foundation. For those who are hungry and hurting, the Boca Helping Hands Job Readiness Program will offer a pathway to success through hands-on training, stipends, and connections to job opportunities. In January, the first class of 12 clients will begin their journey to gainful employment. During Phase 1, participants will learn life and social skills. The 12-hours of classroom instruction will be taught at BHH by faculty from Palm Beach State College. During Phase 2, also held at BHHs Remillard Family Resource Center by Palm Beach State College faculty, skills specific to the restaurant industry will be taught and mastered. Finally, in Phase 3, the 12 participants will gain hands-on experience as they work in the BHH Catering Department. At the conclusion of Phase 3, Boca Helping Hands will provide contacts to area restaurants and caterers, thus opening the door for the participants to gain job interviews. This program is designed for those who truly want to break the cycle of dependence and obtain employment. BHH will provide the training, the experience and the opportunity. After that, its up to the client to build a new life. This new program embodies the American dream, said BHH Executive Director James S. Gavrilos. The generosity of The Jim Moran Founda tion, along with the Salah Foundation and the Hagen Family Foundation is a hand upnot a hand out. The clients must take accountability and responsibility for their own lives. We at Boca Helping Hands can only provide the springboard. The clients themselves must have the courage to dive! Boca Helping Hands serves the economically challenged, culturally diverse population of South Florida. Founded in 1998 by a group of local volunteers in response to the growing challenge of hunger and poverty in the community, BHH provides food, limited financial assistance and jobtraining to the unemployed and underemployed. Focusing on the whole person, the various programs of BHH are integrated to meet the needs of individuals, children and families, with the goal of breaking the cycle of dependence. To learn more about BHH visit www. bocahelpinghands.org January 19 & 20, 2013HotWorks.org PresentsBoca Raton Fine Art ShowJuried Fine Art & Craft Show Downtown Boca Raton, On Federal Hwy at Palmetto Park Rd(Roads Closed from Fri, Jan 18, 1pm until Sun, Jan 20, 10pm)Free Admission and Free Parking Sat, Jan 19 & Sun, Jan 20, 10am-5pm DailyHotWorks.org Sponsor of the Institute for the Arts & Education, Inc., a 501c3 non-prot organization BOCA RATON Florida Atlantic Universitys department of music in the Dorothy F. Schmidt College of Arts and Letters presents the fourth annual BandO-Rama concert on Wednesday, November 28 at 7 p.m. in the Kaye Auditorium in the Student Union on the Boca Raton campus. The concert is free with open seating. There is a suggested donation of $10 at the door. This family friendly concert will include the FAU Wind Ensemble, FAUs Wings of Swing Jazz Band, the FAU Marching Owls and other special guests. These bands will feature more than 150 musicians on stage. The concert will include the music of Sousa, big band jazz standards and more. For further information, call 561-297-3854. BOCA RATON Florida Atlantic Universitys department of theatre and dance in the Dorothy F. Schmidt College of Arts and Letters presents the Holiday Dances We Dance Performance Showcase Friday, Nov. 30 at 7 p.m. and Saturday, Dec. 1 at 1 and 7 p.m. in the University Theatre on the Boca Raton campus. This is the second annual Cele brating the Holidays performance. Faculty, students, and guest cho reographers will showcase ballet, modern, jazz, and ballroom dances with literal to abstract themes honoring several of our yearly holidays. Admission is $10 and children under 12 will be admitted for $5. Tickets can be purchased in advance by visiting www.fauevents. com or calling 1-800-564-9539, or at the door one hour prior to the performance. FAU Presents Dances We Dance: Celebrating the Holidays


8 -Edition 123 The Boca Raton Tribune, EDITORIALLetters must be signed with name clearly leg-ible along with a phone number and complete address. No unsigned or anonymous letters will be con-sidered for publication. The Boca Raton Tribune reserves the right to edit the letters for spelling, grammar, news style, good taste and available space. Letters from the same author will not be published more often than every 60 days. E-mails to columnists may be used as letters to the editor.Letter Guidelines By Dale King Letters to the Editor The Boca Raton Tribune EDITORIALS/LETTERS East/West Boca Raton, FLThe Boca Raton TribuneFounded January 15, 2010 Publisher Business C.E.OC.O.O. C.M.0 Editorial Executive Editor Managing Editor Online Edition Editor Social Media Software Engineer The recent effort by snack-cake maker Hostess to shut down its operations following a crippling strike by a couple of its unions has given us all pause to think about the role of unionism in the 21st century. The potential departure of Hostess and the possible demise of its humorously named products, Twinkies, Ding Dongs, Ho Hos, and other confections has been cause for jokes among the TV pundits. There is some good news, according to the Associated Press. Hostess and one of its largest unions have agreed to go into media tion, so the company will stay in business for the time being. That means the 18,500 employees who would lose their jobs if Hostess goes under will likely be able to keep their paychecks if and whether they discontinue the strike. The loss of Hostess hit a lot of people pretty hard, particularly those of us who grew up with the likes of Wonder Bread and all the goodies that included cupcakes with the cream inside. It would be great if the company can go on. But the matter of unionism and the tremendous impact it apparently had on Hostess Brands is food for thought and its not a sweet snack. I understand something about unions. I was a union member for 25 years at the newspaper where I was employed in Rhode Island. We worked for a tough, union-busting company, and being a member or an officer in that union was no walk in the park. Ive been out of that place for more than a dozen years now, and I suspect the union has been broken. I received emails a few years ago from my former colleagues saying another company had purchased the paper and was cutting staff by giving out severance packages. I suspected those packages looked good, but didnt have a whole lot of substance. And that seemed to prove itself true a few years later when I noticed that a lot of my friends were looking for work again. That union which was actually a Guild was necessary in that case to hold back a firm that would clearly have rolled over the rights of anyone working there if there werent some organization to stop it. I held just about every officer position in that Guild, from president to vice president, treasurer, secretary and contract committee member. In fact, I helped negotiate five contracts. I can say this. Our contract wasnt loaded with fat and stupid regulations which seem to be the downfall of many unions. This is where my experience seems to dovetail with the Hostess unions. From what I understand, that company had to follow some pretty draconian regulations. The company had to deliver bread and snack cakes in separate trucks. The drivers were not allowed to unload the trucks. And when the vehicles got to their destinations, two people were required to unload one for the bread and one for the snack foods. That is utterly ridiculous and that comes from a person who toiled a lot of years for my union and also for a company that was pretty short on praise and long on reprimands. We didnt have stupid rules like that. And we didnt want them. The bottom line is, as a member and officer of my union, I was taught to protect the membership from nasty company shenanigans. If that newspaper had gone out of business during my union presidency, I would have been beside myself with anger. Thankfully, it didnt and the firm is still in business. But even when I look at the paper on the Internet, I can see things that we, as a union, would have never allowed because if we had, we all would have lost our jobs. But there were no job losses because of anything the union did. Can the Hostess unions say the same? Did they protect the workers? If 18,500 people could have lost their jobs so Hostess workers could continue demanding ludicrous conditions, that is not protecting workers and their jobs. I hope that the mediation works so Hostess can go back into business. This nation cannot afford 18,500 more unemployed people. Hi there The Friends of Gumbo Limbo have a few upcoming events that your readers may enjoy: Dec. 7th our Sea Coast Toast at the Spanish River Library honoring FAU researcher Jeannette Wyneken, PhD, and a proc lamation by Boca Raton City Council honoring Friends 30 years of advisory services and fundraising support for Gumbo Limbo. For more information, please contact Diane Evans or Kristin Child (see http://www.gumbolimbo.org for contact info) Regards, Michele Kurucz Peel President Friends of Gumbo Limbo


Edition 123 9 The Boca Raton Tribune EDITORIALS & LETTERS East/West Boca Raton, FL By Dr. Synesio Lyra, Jr.POSITIVE LIVING 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. By Douglas HeizerTHOUGHTS FROM THE PUBLISHER A small, generous offer you make to a poor or homeless person does not lose its value for that reason when you happen to extend a similar gesture toward others of a higher status in society. The ultimate worth of what you provide is in the contribution made, and the sincerity of heart with which it was presented! Kindness is a quality which is to be shared indiscriminately to every fellow human, regardless of ones station in life. It can be a friendly greeting at a public place, the answer to an inquiry made, directions provided to a certain location, a personal word of cheer, or anything else, great or small, which can contribute to ones wellbeing at that moment, on that day! Furthermore, acts of caring and kindness do make a positive difference in the life of the one who receives it without leaving the one who gives it unrewarded. As I often say, theres no kindness you extend to others that wont come back to you in multiplied ways! Any good deed has the quality of a boomerang. Its also a seed which keeps on yielding a rich harvest, many times over! No one should be exalted on ac count of giving neither must anyone be diminished as the one receiving. It is a privilege to participate in the give and take which is indispensable in the smoother functioning of any society. As social creatures, all are responsible to ones neighbor as positive affirma tion of divine mandates, and as contributions for peace on earth through mutual aid! People are thankful for acts of kindness, no matter how little, as wisely observed. Never consider as too small something which will make an indelible, permanent impression in another life, which you can rather easily accomplish! By the same token, receive with joy and gratitude whatever good that is extended to you even if below your own standards or short of your immediate need. I still have in my files drawings made by my children when they were small, which so lovingly they offered to me after completion. I continue to collect similar expressions of love from my young grandsons who also draw something on paper, or cut and paste to offer me! Frequently I show those to them as proof of my appreciation, my love, my respect, and as a stimulus for them to act in this fashion toward others as well. The ripples of kindness keep going out indefinitely as Dr. James R. Kok recorded in one of his books. It is more blessed to give than to receive, but those who receive anything also need to give the sincere gratitude of their heart to anyone who presents them with such gift, albeit insignificant as it may ultimately be! Its often easier to open our wallets or checkbooks and make a contribution to people and causes we shall never physically see; its far more impacting when our offers are accompa nied by our physical presence as well! This week I have decided to place this great column written by Jim Mathis as my Thoughts from the Publisher. We have so much to be thankful for this holiday season. I hope you enjoy this column as much I have enjoyed it. Have a great week and God bless. Douglas Heizer Just about every culture has a time for celebrating the harvest and thanking God for another years provision. In the United States, Thanksgiving goes back to the early colonial times. Even though most of us are not farmers, millions of people still take time to show gratitude to God for providing for our needs. There is a curious thing about this annual holiday, however: It has become easy to confuse thanksgiving with comparing. For instance, it is not uncommon to hear people say something like, I am thankful for all I have because there are many people who do not have it as good. Or, I am thankful that I have a job, because there are a lot of people who are unemployed. While statements like these seem like expressions of gratitude, they also seem a little bit like saying we are thankful that we are not like THOSE folks. I wonder: When did the observance of Thanksgiving Day become a game of comparisons. Being thankful should not be about seeing how much better off we are than some other people. Instead, it should be about willingness to be content and happy with who we are and whatever state we find ourselves not compared to someone else. This day should be about being grateful for the small things that make life worth living. Not only material things, but also things like health (or having peace and hope in the midst of poor health); friends and family that we love; and the abilities and innate gifts that we possess that we can use for the benefit of others. Looking down on someone less fortunate than us or looking up to people we consider more fortunate than we are is never healthy. Thankfulness should look a lot more like contentment than searching to find somebody that in some way appears less fortunate than we are. The apostle Paul stated it this way:I have learned to be content whatever the circumstances. I know what it is to be in need, and I know what it is to have plenty. I have learned the secret of being content in any and every situation, whether well fed or hungry, whether living in plenty or in want (Philippians 4:11-12). I realize contentment is considered a dirty word in some circles. After all, should we not always be striving for more? Not necessarily. Jesus told His followers, Watch out! Be on your guard against all kinds of greed; a mans life does not consist in the abundance of his possessions(Luke 12:15). On the other hand, contentment should not be confused with compla cency. Other words for contentment are happiness, or peace of mind. It has to do with knowing yourself, having an honest appraisal of who you are and what you can do, and knowing that you are doing what you are supposed to be doing. For some people this is a hard statement, but it is essential nonetheless. We should accept who we are and where we are, be happy to be alive, and show gratitude for every breath we take. More than anything, Thanksgiving should be the time of year when we pause to give special thanks to God for being alive and having the ability to love and care for one other. Jim Mathis is the owner of a pho tography studio in Overland Park, Kansas, specializing in executive, commercial and theatrical portraits, and operates a school of photography. Jim is the author of High Performance Cameras for Ordinary People, a book on digital photography. He formerly was a coffee shop manager and executive director of CBMC in Kansas City, Kansas and Kansas City, Missouri.


10 -Edition 123 The Boca Raton Tribune COMMUNITY NEWS East/West Boca Raton, FL Advent Lutheran Church 300 East Yamato Road Boca Raton, FL 33431 561-395-3632 www.adventboca.org First Church Of Christ, Scientist 566 W Palmetto Park Road Boca Raton, FL 33432 561-391-7689 Armation Lutheran Church 9465 Glades Road Boca Raton, FL 33434 561-483-6004 First United Methodist Church www.fumcbocaraton.org 625 NE Mizner Blvd. Boca Raton, FL 33432 561-395-1244 Ascension Catholic Church 7250 N Federal Hwy Boca Raton, FL 33487 561-997-5486 Friendship Baptist Church 1422 NE 2nd Court Boca Raton, FL 33432 561-395-6871 Assembly of God Hispanic Church Centro Cristiano Familiar 21121 Oriole Country Rd Boca Raton, FL 33433 561-746-8626 Frontline Christian Center Olympic Heights High Schl 20101 Lyons Rd Boca Raton FL 33434 561-826-0404 www.frontlinechristiancenter.com Ayts Chayim Messianic Synagogue 600 W. Camino Real Boca Raton, FL 33486 561-487-3839 www.acmsboca.orgGlades Presbyterian Church 21121 Oriole Country Rd Boca Raton, FL 33428 561-477-4898 www.gladespc.com Beth Ami Congregation 1401 NW 4 Avenue Boca Raton, FL 33432 561-347-0031 Gold Coast Christian Cathedral 3200 N Federal Hwy Boca Raton, FL 33431 561-750-5235 Beth Sar Shalom Camino Real Community Church 1551 West Camino Real Boca Raton, FL 33486 561-499-4893 www.bethsarshalom.com Good Shepherd Lutheran Church 6301 SW 18 Street Boca Raton, FL 33433 561-393-7007 B'Nai Torah Congregation 6261 SW 18 Street Boca Raton, FL 33433 561-392-8566 Grace Community Church 600 W Camino Real Boca Raton, FL 33486 561-395-2811 www.graceboca.org Boca Glades Baptist Church 10101 Oriole Country Road Boca Raton, FL 33428 561-483-4228 Iglesia Bautista Hispana 2350 NW 51st St Boca Raton, FL 33431 561-998-8360 Boca Raton Bible Chapel 3900 NW 3rd Avenue Boca Raton, FL 33431 561-391-9319 Islamic Center of Boca Raton www.icbr.org 141 NW 20th St., Ste. #A-7 Boca Raton, FL 33431 561-395-7221 Boca Raton Church Of Christ www.achurchofchrist.com 5099 NW 5th Avenue Boca Raton, FL 33431 561-395-0738 Jehovah's Witnesses 19230 State Road 7 Boca Raton, FL 33498 561-479-0956 St. Paul Lutheran Church and School 701 West Palmetto Park Road Boca Raton, FL 33486 561-395-0433 Boca Raton Community Church www.bocacommunity.org 470 NW 4th Avenue Boca Raton, FL 33432 561-395-2400 Journey Church (e) www.bocajourney.com e Kathyrn Lindgren eater B.R. Community High Schl 1501 NW 15 Court Boca Raton, FL 561-420-0606 Boca Raton Synagogue www.brsonline.org Hahn Judaic Campus 7900 Montoya Circle Boca Raton, FL 33433 (561) 394-5732 To have your Church listed in the Boca Raton Tribune Worship Directory...Send your information to our Mailing Address at:Boca Raton Tribune, P.O. Box 970593, Boca Raton, FL 33497Kabbalah Learning Centre www.kabbalah.dynip.com 8411 W Palmetto Park Rd Boca Raton, FL 33433 561-488-8826 Boca Raton Synagogue-West www.brsweb.org 21101 95th Ave. South Boca Raton, FL 33428 Kol Ami of Boca Raton Reconstructionist http://kolami.homestead.com 71 N. Federal Hwy. Boca Raton, FL 33432 561-392-0696 Boca West Community United Methodist Church 9087 Glades Road Boca Raton, FL 33434 561-482-7335 e Unitarian Universalist Fellowship of Boca Raton 2601 St. Andrews Blvd. Boca Raton, FL 33434 561-482-2001 Center for Spiritual Living Boca Raton 2 SW 12 Avenue Boca Raton, FL, 33486 561-368-8248 Somboca.com Congregational Church of Boca Raton 251 SW 4th Avenue Boca Raton FL 33432 Phone: 561-395-9255 E-mail: oce@churchooca. org Website: www.churchofbocaraton.org Pastor: Tom Lacey Sunday Worship Service: 10:00AM and Sunday School for all ages BOCA RATON TRIBUNE W ORSH IP D IRECTOR Y


Edition 123 11 DIVORCE FLORIDA STYLEBy Mike Gora ColumnistsThe Boca Raton Tribune Q: I am a thirty-five-year-old bachelor, never been married. I was at home, recently, watching a pre-season football game, when the phone rang. It was a ten-year-old girl, who lived in another city in Florida. She said that she found out that I was her father, by looking through some old papers of her mother. He mother had told her that we had never married, and that I had died in a car accident before she was born. She found me by doing a search on her Mac, for Florida residents with my name, which is not that common. I asked her mothers name, realized that her story might be true, and asked to speak to her mother. She refused, but her mother still lived in the town where we had both grown up in Pennsylvania, so it was not hard to find her address and phone number. How can I find out if she really is my daughter? What are my legal rights and responsibilities toward my daughter? How can I invoke those rights, if I want to? A: It seems doubtful that the tenyear-old detective you describe will not report her findings to her mom. You should consider calling her mom and re-establishing some communications. If she denies that you are the father, and you want to know the truth, you can file a paternity suit against the mother to determine the truth through a DNA test. If the test proves that you are the father obligations for past and future child support will have to be addressed. Your liability for past support might depend on a number of facts, such as whether the mother had known your whereabouts for the entire period, and refused to let you know about your daughters birth, or had lost track of you and had no means to locate you. Under certain circumstances, the Florida statutes limit you liability to a few years prior to your gaining knowledge of your position. Florida law prohibits either parent waiving the right to receive child support from the other. If the state of Florida ha supplied some support to the mother because of your absence, it might have a claim for support against you. There are many legal rights arising in you behalf and on behalf of the child. If the young girl is your daughter, she will be able to inherit from you, if you have no will, and die owning property. Children, however can be disinherited. You will have a right to visitation, and other parental rights, if the court sees fit or you and mom can agree. Of course, care must be taken for the childs bests inters in establishing some normal contact. It is likely that advice from a therapist would be a good idea. It appears you have your work cut out for you. Michael H. Gora has been certified by the Board of Education and Specialization of The Florida Bar as a specialist in family and matrimonial law and is a partner with Shapiro Blasi Wasserman & Gora P.A. in Boca Raton. Mr. Gora can be reached at mhgora@sbwlawfirm.com. FAITHBy Rick Warren Over my many years of working with people, it has been my observation that high achievers usually have at least one obvious thing in common: Personal discipline. Suc cessful people are willing to do the difficult things that average people are unwilling to do. As the pastor of a church with over 20,000 attendees under my care, I have had the opportunity to know and counsel many of our areas most successful business and professional leaders. As we have met together, they have taught me a lot about success and the traits nec essary to achieve it. I have observed that successful people express self-discipline in six key ways: Successful people master their moods. They live by their commitments, not their emotions. People who do the right thing, even when they dont feel like it, accomplish most of what gets done in the world! A person without self-control is as defenseless as a city with broken down walls (Proverbs 25:28). Successful people watch their words. They put their minds in gear before opening their mouths. He who guards his lips guards his life (Proverbs 13:3). Successful people restrain their reactions. How much can you withstand before you lose your cool, before your emotions take control? If you are sensible you will control your temper. When someone wrongs you, it is a great virtue to ignore it (Proverbs 19:11). Successful people stick to their schedules. If you dont determine how you will spend your time, you can be sure that others will decide for you! Live life with a due sense of responsibility...make the best use of your time (Ephesians 5:15-16). Successful people manage their money. They learn to live on less than what they make and they invest the difference. The value of a budget is that it tells your money where you want it to go, rather than wondering where it went! The wise man saves for the future, but the foolish man spends whatever he gets (Proverbs 21:20). Successful people maintain their health. By taking care of themselves physically, they can accomplish more and enjoy their achievements. Each of you should control his own body, keeping it pure and treating it with respect (1 Thessa lonians 4:4). Where do YOU need to develop more self-control? The disciplines you establish today will determine your level of success tomorrow. But it takes more than just willpower for lasting self-control. It takes a power greater than yourself. Good intentions, by themselves, often are not enough. Think about this promise from the Bible: God does not give us a spirit of fear, but a spirit of power, love and self-control (2 Timothy 1:7). He can give us the strength and resolve to do the things we cannot do in our own power. Rick Warren is the author of the hig hly acclaimed, best-selling book, The Purpose-Drive Life, which has been translated into many languages and sold throughout the world. It affirms the importance of having a carefully considered, clearly expressed purpose to guide everyday life.


12 -Edition 123 By John William Johnson Municipal NewsYou know, Silas McMarner says, I think I have a solution to the whole thing. This mornings whole thing turns out to be two things with Mc Marner saying he has a solution to both health care reform, and deaths caused by guns. The Breakfast Club pauses, leans forward.....because this is going to be a good one: two ideas with one argument. I think I have a solution to the whole thing, McMarner repeats, adding quickly: instead of eliminating the guns, lets tax the bullets. He waits five seconds for effect. And then lets use the money from that tax to help pay for health care reform, because......... He smiles that sly fox smile of his, pausing even longer now for the rhetorical coup-de -grace. Well, Roscoe Bismark asks finally. Because what? Well, guns kill people, and killing is a sin, so we can make a tax on bullets another sin tax. McMarner is serious and perhaps hes right because without bullets, guns are simply clubs from which even slow people can run. Yeah, Roscoe says, finally warming to the argument (you can tell hes done so because his newspaper is now folded). Yeah, he repeats, and then lets sell those bullets only in towns with populations of 5,000 or less. Only 5,000 or less? I ask. Right.....look, he says in his best parent to child voice, the problem with people using guns to kill other people is primarily in the big cities. Lets first tax them, and then sell only the bullets in small towns because persons in the cities couldnt find their way there to buy them. Whether Silas plan has merit requires more space than available here -but the United States is, by far, the world leader is citizen deaths by handgun. As well, and according to the Violence Policy Center, Gun violence places a tremendous burden on Americas health-care system. Direct medical costs for gunshot wounds total more than $6 million a day. Nonfatal gunshot wounds are the leading cause of uninsured hospital stays in the United States, with an estimated half of such costs borne directly by the public. At the same time, the much cited Second Amendment says: A well-regulated militia, being necessary to the security of a free state, the right of the people to keep and bear arms shall not be infringed. That amendment, says Roscoe, is his best lawlerly voice, insures a collective right (the right of more than one) rather than an individual right. During the debate over the Bills of Rights, Elbridge Gerry argued that a state militia was necessary.... to prevent the establishment of a standing army, the bane of liberty....whenever governments mean to invade the rights and liberties of the people, they always attempt to destroy the militia in order to raise an army upon the ruins. In short, the Second Amendment was to allay fears about a federal army usurping state authority and wasnt about guaranteeing an individuals right to gun ownership. Nonetheless, the amendments goal has been confused and blurred by the gun lobby over the last two centuries to where we now lead the world in annual deaths by handgun. And the solution is tax the bullets, McMarner smiles. Spike Opchinsky then shoots a link sausage bullet at McMarner using an elastic band stretched across his wide hand. Tax that, he laughs. culimnist@aol.com Next Time: The Breakfast Club Debates Obamacare. TheBocaRatonTribune.com BOCA RATON The Boca Raton Historical Society will sponsor Holiday Happenings a gift shop sale and reception Dec. 6 from noon to 7 p.m. and Dec. 7 from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. at its headquarters in the Old Town Hall, 71 North Federal Highway. Gift shop admission is free (Museum admission $5 for adults, $3 for students, free to members). Visitors can celebrate the holidays at by enjoying refreshments and shopping for unique gifts and holiday decorations in the societys Fire Bay Gift Shop. New holiday items are available at the Fire Bay Gift Shop at the Boca Raton Historical Society & Museum. BOCA RATON -Autism after 21, recently founded by Michelle Rubin to help individuals with autism once they are no longer eligible for help from their public school system, has received a $2,500 grant from The Geo Group to help the organization get off the ground. In addition, the National Greek Orthodox Ladies Philoptochos Society has donated $3,000 to Autism after 21, at the suggestion of Helen Ballerano, a Boca Raton resident active in the Society. Autism after 21, a nonprofit organization, was formed in 2011 to provide opportunities and services for autistic adults over the age of 21. Founder Michelle Rubin, whose son was diag nosed with autism at age 2, is the driving force behind the group. She recognized that for many families of an individual with special needs, it is dif ficult to find programs once their children turn 21, even though frequently an individuals needs do not change simply because their age does. Autism after 21 will provide young adults with autism spectrum disorders the life skills training they need to independently live full and functioning lives within our community. This would be accomplished within a program that would promote physical and mental well-being through therapy, employment, education, housing and social opportunities. For more information, visit autismafter21.org The Geo Groups Pablo Paez, VP of Corporate Relations and Foundation Executive Director and Abraham Cohen, Community Outreach Coordinator, meet with Scott Rubin and Michelle Rubin.


Edition 123 B1 The Sessions See page B7 The Boca Raton Tribune B Section B Boca Life & See page B3 Maria and the von Trapp children are played by local actors: Top row, from left, Bennett Morgan, Jeannette Thompson, Harrison Calder. Second row, Madison Welz, Grace Perrotta. Third row, Emma Beers, Cossette Gresh, Ava Zausner. Fourth row, Camilia Monrique, Eva Gluck, Hannah Youngblood. BOCA RATON The City of Boca Raton has announced the return of the annual Holiday Lighting Extravaganza to the Mizner Park Amphitheater, Friday, November 23, from 5:30 to 9 p.m. A celebration for residents and seasonal visitors alike, the Holiday Lighting Extravaganza is a celebration of the sights and sounds of the holidays in Downtown Boca. Event highlights will include real snow, a live ice sculpture demonstration, meeting Santa Claus, childrens rides and activities, a fireworks display and a state-of-the-art virtual tree lighting ceremony introduced by Mayor Susan Whelchel. This event has become a favorite tradition of our community and gets better every year, said Mayor Welchel. Its always great to see children and their extended families, many of whom are visiting for Thanksgiving, as they enjoy this fun evening together. Utilizing 3-D image mapping technology similar to that used during the Super Bowl, Boca Ra ton based Multi Image Group will create the evenings presentation to be projected onto the amphitheater building. Mizner Park already has a beautiful, traditional, musical tree, so we decided to offer some things that are truly new and innovative, said Chrissy Biagiotti, Community Rela tions Manager for the City., From the music and sound effects to the 3-D and optical illusions, we think everyone is going to be amazed. Before the lighting presentation there will be plenty of activities, and holiday treats and beverages to enjoy. The Boca Raton Garden Club will be on site showcasing and selling its 2012 commemorative orna ment, and The Spirit of Giving Network will be collecting unwrapped gifts for its annual toy drive. Food and beverage vendors will be on site, so no coolers or outside alcoholic beverages are permitted. The event begins at 5:30 p.m. and the lighting celebration starts at 7:30 p.m., regardless of weather conditions. Parking is available in Mizner Park garages. For more information visit www. mizneramphitheater.com or www. downtownboca.org call (561) 5448600 or follow updates on Facebook or Twitter @miznerparkamphi. DELRAY BEACH -As a special holiday presentation, the Delray Beach Playhouse will present Rodgers and Hammersteins The Sound of Music, beginning Nov. 30 and running through Dec. 16. Based on the true story of the Trapp Family Singers, The Sound of Music tells the story of a young postulant named Ma ria who became a governess in the home of Capt. George Von Trapp, an autocratic Austrian Naval Officer. It was an assignment that would eventually become her lifes work. A Broadway hit, The Sound of Music went on to become a successful motion picture. The songs in the show have become American standards, including Do-Re-Mi, Edelweiss, You Are Sixteen, So Long, Farewell and Climb Every Mountain. The Sound of Music stars Jeannette Thompson as Ma ria and Michael Cartwright as Capt. Von Trapp. Julie Cotton and Michael Traylor appear as the captains worldly friends from Vienna, Elsa and Max. Marias mother Abbess is portrayed by Marla Gideos. Individual tickets are $30. Student tickets are $15. For reserva tions, call the box office at (561) 523-0723 or contact visit delraybeachplayhouse@gmail.com.


B2 Edition 123 GALLERY 22320 ESPLANADE #53 Royal Palm Place Boca Raton, FL 33432Store #53Photo by Denise Felice GET REAL!Signature Linewww.yaacovheller.com 561.347.1677 FREE PICK UP & DELIVERY Call Today!


Edition 123 B3 We sampled 6 soups Chinese egg drop which was superior, with bits of tomato and other vegetables, hot and sour that was far above average and a special seafood also a fine choice. The Thai tom yum goong was spicy and delicious as was the simple Japanese miso. Appetizers included coconut shrimp plump and nicely coated, steamed pork dumpling that had too thick a skin though hearty. The spring roll was tasty and the crab Rangoon made in roll stylewas rich with hot cream center. The spare ribs were standard tasting at best. The Japanese listing of 24 special rolls included a tasty green lobster roll lobster tempura, dynamite, lettuce, spicy mayo with avocado, a red lobster roll that included spicy tuna, volcano roll (California roll topped with baked scallops ) and chicken tempura roll, hot and crunchy. Outstanding taste of large portions. 17 popular rolls are also presented. The seafood heading had crystal shrimp smooth and light and fine. The standard shrimp in lobster sauce was shallow tasting. The standard moo goo gai pan chicken dish was somewhat tasteless and boring. The sweet and sour chicken was well breaded in a nice sweet and sour sauce try it! There are a total of 8 seafood and 13 chicken dishes in all plus 8 beef and 8 vegetable listings. Of the four pork dishes, we had fine moo shu pork shards in a delicate pancake. A heading of Chefs Special included Calamari Special fresh calamari in black bean sauce. Lovers Shrimp, a dish with two distinctive flavors one side sauted in a rich tasty basic sauce with a hint of spice, the other in white wine sauce with snow peas and mushrooms a clever combination to try. The Peking Special is a duogolden fried beef with crispy shrimp plus a special sauce. There is an excellent special rice with deep flavor we enjoyed very much. Like curry? chose from 17 varia tions, all served with rice noodles. Like Thai foods ? chose from 9 offerings. Also try any of the 7 Japanese dinner combinations, 9 sushi dinner combina tions or one of 4 Peking Tokyo boats! Peking Tokyo has a pleasant wine list including a choice of six house wines. Add imported and domestic beers, both house suggestions and special drinks from their full bar. There is a childrens menu in addition to Chefs special of Chinese and Thai dishes. Located at 2874 University Drive in Coral Springs (954-753-9996) and is open 7 days a week. Hours are 11:30AM to 10PM weekdays, 11:30AM to 11PM on Fridays and Saturdays. Seating 270 inside, this family owned and operated restaurant offers an array of options, so you may Go and Enjoy! Food Review Marc Kent Theater Review Dale King & Julia Hebert Includes Breakfast, Lunch, Draft Beer & FREE ReplaysMon-FriSeniors 60+ $32.95Resident $35.95Sat & SunAll Players $32.95Additional Specials after 11am. ALL INCLUSIVE GOLF Ocean Breeze Golf Club | 561-994-0400 | Book Online at www.oceanbreezegolf.com TO PALM BEACH INTERNATIONAL AIRPORT (20 MIN.) TO FORT LAUDERDALE INTERNATIONAL AIRPORT (20 MIN.)FLORIDA TURNPIKE I-952ND AVE.GLADES RD.FEDERAL HIGHWAY INTRACOASTAL A1A ATLANTIC OCEAN US1 OCEAN BREEZEGOLF & COUNTRY CLUB YAMATO RD. 951 ST ST. TOWN CENTER MALL BOCA RATON EXECUTIVE AIRPORT Mention This Ad12-0300_BT LAKE WORTH The Lake Worth Playhouse kicks off the holiday season with a nostalgic look at the life, loves and craziness of people involved in live radio broadcasts of the 1940s. Aptly named, The 1940s Radio Hour is a fun-filled, family-friendly evening of theatre arriving just in time to summon up the holiday spirit. The play portrays the final holiday broadcast of the struggling Mutual Manhattan Variety Cavalcade as it takes to the air during World War II to record its broadcast for the troops overseas. It features hit songs from the era, dancing and old-time sound effects created right before your eyes. Radio Hour is the story of a ha rassed producer whose lead singer is often drunk, a delivery boy who wants a chance behind the mike, a second ba nana who dreams of singing a ballad and a trumpet-playing sound effects man who chooses a fighter plane over Glenn Miller. The show features an excellent cast, well-voiced and groomed in 1940s style. Its a well-balanced mix of antics (in the style of WKRP in Cincinnati), 40s tunes and even old commercials. (Remember how they packaged products like Sal Hepatica, Pepsi Cola hits the spot and Chiquita Banana? Youll love it.) My older brother turned me on to the joy of old radio, and I thank him in advance for leading me to the playhouse stage for a wonderful evening. Nearly stealing the stage though he is way in the back is Pops Bailey (Richard Iverson), a crotchety, tense, wizened stage doorkeeper who makes book on the company phone and reads showgirl magazines. Lou Cohn (Daniel Eilola) is a big shot (at least in his own mind) who runs the show and is the sound effects man. Clifton Feddington (Rick Hvizdak) is the harried announcer who has the exaggerated radiospeak style down pat. And then theres Johnny Cantone (Jim Tyminski), the vocalist and Sinatra wannabe who drinks, smokes and flirts too much. Cerina Anderson is perfection as Geneva, the southern Belle who got her start as a teen performing in swing ballrooms. The stage is filled with 40s folks Andrew Spinelli as the singer/trumpeter in a uniform, ready to go to war; Marc Sachs as Wally, a delivery boy who wants a singing career and the girl singers Diane Tyminski, Valentina Diaz and Ashlley Rodriguez. They all sing to tunes from the keyboard of Roger Blakenship, portraying musical director Zoot. The songs are memorable and will probably roll around in you head through the holidays From Merry Little Christmas and Ill Never Smile Again to Aint She Sweet and Strike up the Band. The show is playing through Dec. 2 at the Lake Worth Playhouse, 713 Lake Avenue, Lake Worth. For tickets, call 561-586-6410. Cast of s Radio Hour As Geneva, Cerina Anderson is terrific. Jim Tyminski as Sinatra wannabe Johnny Cantone


B4 Edition 123 S P O T L I G H T Steven Abrams has been selected chairman of the Palm Beach County Board of County Commissioners. This is the first time in nearly 50 years that a commissioner from Boca Raton has served as chairman and 20 years since District 4 held the gavel. Congratulations Commissioner Abrams! Boca Raton Police Deparntment, Neighborhood Officer Riley, helps deliver turkeys in the Pearl City community! Boca Helping hands received $15,000 from Jarden Consumer Solutions Community Fund to support operational costs for its Saturday Lunch program for one calendar year. The Saturday Lunch program currently serves between 150 to 170 individuals.


Edition 123 B5 S P O T L I G H T Story, photos by Dale King BOCA RATON The annual Best of Boca & Beyond event held Nov. 15 marked the official kickoff to the social season. But it was also the occasion to unveil the new courtyard at Boca Center, featuring a stage, a water feature and lush, tropical landscaping. For the second consecutive year, the event was a benefit for Hospice of Palm Beach County Foundation. Best of Boca & Beyond celebrates the quality of life enjoyed in and around Boca Raton. It featured local standouts in a variety of categories, including restaurants, retail, services, and more. In addition to culinary treats from more than 30 restaurants, guests enjoyed live music, strolling fashions and wine and spiritsfollowed by an exclusive after party at Roccos Tacos. This is one of our favorite events of the season, said Margaret Mary Shuff, publisher of Boca Raton Maga zine, the main sponsor. We are so proud to host one of the most stylish and exquisite events in South Florida, and we are honored to partner with the Hospice of Palm Beach County Foundation, one of the most respected and worthwhile causes around. As part of the festivities, the maga zine inducted the 2012 class into its Best of Boca Hall of Fame. The following individuals/institutions were honored for ongoing contributions to the community: Lynn University, Office Depot, Boca Raton Resort & Club, Jewish Federation of South Palm Beach County, and Jim and Marta Batmasian. Wendy Rivera and Sasha Connolly at Maui Spa booth. Chef Melchisedec, left, and Diego from Abe & Louie in Glades Plaza. The executive chef there is Brian Nelson.Christmas Tree at Boca Center was lighted at Best of Boca 2012.Jim and Marta Batmasian visit Best of Boca with their constant companion. Alyssa Landry dances up a storm at Best of Boca. The 2-year-old is the daughter of Bo and Valeree Landry. Margie Kaye and Ron Rubin The Bethesda Hospital Foundation and the Women of Grace Committee presented Rosemary Krieger with its high honor at the November 14 luncheon. Krieger was awarded the Woman of Grace award, at the Ritz-Carlton in Manalapan. Congratulations Rosemary, from all your friends at the Boca Raton Tribune! With over six clubs in Boca Raton alone, the Rotary Club Downtown Boca Raton came up with the idea to join all the clubs together for one social event. As members of the six separate Rotary clubs in Boca Raton we often miss out on the opportunity to see one another face to face to en joy the camaraderie that belonging to this wonderful organization creates, says Alan Kaye President, Rotary Club Downtown Boca Raton. All clubs were invited to join the first Rotary United Boca Raton Social, sponsored by Rotary Club Downtown Boca Raton. The event was a complete success.


B6 Edition 123 To relieve stress your body, mind and spirit need a break. A medical doctor I know in New York City has a busy practice and a stressful day. When he comes home, he takes a bath without fail. He draws a tub of very warm water and soaks in it for about twenty minutes. I asked him why. When you get out of bed in the morning, your bodys organs are more or less rested, he explained. As the day goes on, those organs, as well as your mind and spirit get put out of sorts due to the days stressful wear and tear, as it were. Hydrotherapy, a fifteen or twenty minute warm bath, relaxes me better than anything else Ive tried. I can feel myself returning to a calm state, and I believe its good for my long term health and well being, too. Ever since, I have soaked in a relaxing tub of warm water every day I possibly can. Hydrotherapy an Ancient Healing Practice Hydrothermal therapy (hot water treatment) has been used as a traditional treatment for disease and injury by many cultures, including China and Japan. The ancient Greek healing god, Asklepios, advocated the use of water as medicine. Similarly, Roman physicians Galen and Celsus used therapeutic baths for many remedies. So, water therapy has been used for centuries to heal the sick. A relaxing hot bath can help relieve congestion, aches and pains and will restore energy to your entire body, especially the neck and shoulders, which seem to suffer the most under stress. By expanding your capillaries, the smallest blood vessels in the body, the warm water helps bring more blood to all your organs, providing them with more nourishment. Lying horizontally in a tub also relieves the heart from the burden of having to pump against gravity and increases circulation without using extra energy. One of the functions of your skin with its millions of pores is the elimination of toxins. Immersion in warm water for 15 or 20 minutes helps stimulate this process, causing perspiration, which in turn, forces skin eruptions to emerge more quickly. Scientific studies have proved that a warm tub bath has a positive effect on the nervous system. Warm water stimulates the nerve ends in your skin, which in return deliver soothing messages to the organs, glands and muscles in your body. Water therapy is also very effective as a nontoxic calming agent to soothe your body and help you get a better nights sleep. It acts as a mild tranquilizer, if you do it just before going to bed. Taken in the morning, it provides energy for the day. How to Set Up Your Home Treatment Spa Your peak of good health, ultimate beauty and youthful vitality can be attained only when your body, including your internal organs, mind, and spirit are in harmony. But you dont have to go to a health spa, spend time in a whirlpool and indulge in a massage. An ordinary bathroom can be turned into a luxurious home treatment spa. Here is a checklist of things you can do easily to accomplish this and pamper yourself: on the bathroom door during every treatment yes I have one. two in the bathroom. shelf space close by nothing loud, and no commercials sip with a straw. Cool juice is great. at arms length. loofa or sponge is OK, too. Achieve Total Relaxation Heres How Most of us think we know when we are totally relaxed, but we usually are not, not even when were sleeping. Follow these five steps to make sure you are: 1. Once your personal spa) is ready, get into the bathtub and slowly sink into the water. Allow all of your shoulders to submerge up to your neck, even if you have to bend your legs and keep your knees out of the water. Make sure your feet are in the warm water though. Now get comfortable. Get so comfortable that you do not have to hold up any part of your body you must become dead weight to get totally relaxed. 2. Focus your attention on one part of your body at a time and command it to relax completely youll feel that part getting limp. Relaxing your back and neck muscles fully is most important. Rest your head on either a rolled-up towel, or better yet, a small waterproof head and neck cushion (you can buy one at most bath supply stores). It will greatly assist the relaxation process, and help keep your hair dry, as well. 3. Once you are totally relaxed, take a half dozen or so deep breaths s-l-o-w-l-y, and then exhale completely. 4. Think of one of the most pleasant things that ever happened to you. Focus on it. 5. Now soak for 15 or 20 minutes, pretending you are asleep. Make sure your shoulders and the base of your neck remain immersed in the warm water. Your hydrotherapy treatment will do the rest. Until next time Love, Oleda www.oleda.com Biography: Oleda Baker began her career as a high fashion model with the prestigious Wilhelmina Model Agency, in New York City. She is the author of ten books on beauty, health and anti-aging and one novel Reluctant Goddess. She is founder and CEO of Oleda and Company, Inc., her 40-year-old anti-aging products company for skin, hair, diet, energy, nutritional supplement products as well as special makeup (www.oleda.com). Oleda is also a visionary artist. Her oil paintings are exhibited in museums and galleries around the country (www.oledaart.com). Find her on Facebook :http://www.facebook.com/oleda.baker. Oleda Talks Oleda Baker


Edition 123 B7 Entertainment Skip SheffieldThe Sessions The Sessions is a most unusual film. Before I go any further let me add that I think it has Oscar-worthy performances by stars John Hawkes and Hel en Hunt and co-star William H. Macy as well as writer-director Ben Lewin. What makes The Sessions so unusu al is that it is about surrogate sex, yet it is not really about the act of sex. It is about friendship, love and redemp tion. Oh, and it is based on the true story of poet Mark OBrien, who was confined to an iron lung for most of his life due to the destructive effects of polio he contracted at age 6. The amazing John Hawkes (Winters Bone) plays Mark OBrien. Though Mark is in an iron lung he can still write, using a pencil clenched between his teeth. Mark requires constant care, but he does get out of his iron lung and his house, thanks to his helpers. A devout Catholic, the Berkeley, California resident regularly goes to confessional with his parish priest, Father Brendan (William H. Macy). Father Brendan is as an unusual a priest as Mark OBrien is a polio survivor. There is nothing Mark cant tell Father Brendan. When he tells him he longs to experience sexual union with a woman, and is thinking of hiring a sexual surrogate, Father Brendan understands and gives his blessing. Cheryl Cohen Greene (Helen Hunt) is the woman Mark hires. She lays down strict rules. There will be no more than six sessions; no socializing other than the therapy, and perish the thought of becoming emotionally involved. Cheryl is married and her husband knows what she does, but there are limits. Cheryl is infinitely patient with Mark, who though a paraplegic, can achieve erection and orgasm. Director Lewin, a polio survivor himself, uses a light touch in the awkward, tentative sexual encounters. The Sessions is actually quite funny at times. Fumbling sex is after all, pretty funny. John Hawkes went to great lengths to approximate the shriveled, twisted physique of his character. Helen Hunt is warm and completely selfless as Cheryl, and dignified even when she bares all. Helen Hunt is 49 and beautiful, both in face and body, but it is her love and understanding that moves the viewer. This is the best performance of her career. The Sessions is sad too. Losing his virginity at age 38 gave Mark more self-confidence and desire to have a relationship with an ordinary woman. Perhaps because of this he defied odds by living until age 49. Granted it was a short life, but The Sessions dramatically proves life can be fulfilling even under the harshest of handicaps, Four stars Silver Linings Playbook is about a handicap not of the body but of the mind. Pat Solitano (Bradley Coo per) has just been released after eight months in a psychiatric facility. A high school English teacher, his melt down has cost him his job, his wife Nikki (Brea Bee) and his house. Pat is picked up by his ever-loving mother Dolores (Jackie Weaver), who takes him back to the Philadelphia home he grew up in. His father Pat Sr. (Robert Di Niro) isnt thrilled, but he tries to give his oddball son some space. Pat Jr. went through some kind of 12-step program called Excelsior and now he is a fitness addict, jogging around the neighborhood with his upper torso wrapped in a black plastic garbage bag. On one of his jogs Pat encounters Tiffany (Jennifer Lawrence), a girl with problems of her own. Tiffany is also recently divorced and down in the dumps. She is mutually acquainted with Pats ex-wife, and when Pat asks her to deliver a letter to Nikki (she has a restraining order against Pat), Tiffany agrees. In return for that favor, Pat agrees to take a stab at Tiffanys request for him to be her dance partner in a local com petition. Writer-director David O. Russell (The Fighter) has thrown a little of everything into this feel-good comedy. Pats family are rabid fans of the Philadelphia Eagles. If you are a partisan, you will love that. Jennifer Lawrence made her spectacu lar screen debut at age 19 in Winters Bone with John Hawkes. Lawrence has an irresistible, vulnerable, yet scrappy appeal that serves her charac ter well. Bradley Cooper is enormously earnest and nave as Pat, and therefore quite funny. Di Niro has relaxed a bit as the apoplectic pop, and Jacki Weaver makes the perfect mother lioness. Emotional illness is nothing to laugh at, but Silver Linings makes recovery most entertaining. Three stars Outre Theatre Throws a Wild Party Boca Raton has a new theater com pany and Andrew Lippas The Wild Party inaugurates the season Friday, Nov. 23 in the black box theater of Mizner Park Cultural Arts Center. Outre Theatre Company is the name of the new group. Its slogan is Thinking Outside the Stage. Artistic director Skye Whitcomb and managing director Nori Tecosky present The Wild Party, which retells John Moncure Marchs poem of 1928 and a time of sex, jazz, booze and vaudeville performers Burrs and Queenie. The couple quarrels and Queenie decides to throw a party to humiliate Burrs. The cast includes Mark A. Harmon, Sharyn Peoples, Emile Paap, Ben Solomor, Julia Tinaya, Alvaro DAmico, Giordan Diaz, Courtney Poston, Mickey Jaiven, Luis E. Mora and Kaitlyn ONeill, with Mark Brown-Rodriguez as Black, Christina Groom as Kate, Sabrina Gore as Queenie and Tom Anello as Burrs. Shows are 8 p.m. Friday and Saturday and 5 p.m. Sunday through Dec. 9. Call 954-300-2149 or go to www.out retheatrecompany.com.


B8 Edition 123 www. PalmBeachPops.orgPerformances begin at 8 pm. Artists,Dates, Performances and Pricing subject to change. All sales nal. KRAVIS CENTER West Palm Beach 561-832-7677 561-832-7469 EISSEY CAMPUS THEATRE at PBSC, PB Gardens 561-832-7677 KAYE AUDITORIUM at FAU, Boca Raton 800-564-9539 Tickets from $29. e Palm Beach Pops has thrilled audiences for 21 years by playing lively, popular music. Nothing is fake or synthesized. Our full orchestra and top entertainers send chills down your spine and bring back memories. Hope youll join us.Next Concert:Heres To e Ladies, a rousing tribute to the iconic women of song, including Streisand, Garland and more. Staring the incomparable Christine Andreas. Jan. 5-6, 2013 Kaye Auditorium Jan. 8, 2013 Eissey Jan. 9-10, 2013 Kravis Nov. 26-27, Kravis Center Nov. 29-30, Kaye Auditorium Dec. 2, Eissey Campus Theatre Featuring American Idol Finalist and star of Broadway and Film, Tamyra Gray, and Acclaimed Vocalist/Pianist Tony DeSare performing holiday and other favorites from the Great American Songbook. Bob Lappin and the Palm Beach Pops present:AMERICAN IDOL Tamyra GrayAUDIENCE FAVORITETony DeSare POPs-28 BocaRatonTribune 5x13.6.indd 1 11/6/12 4:38 PM


Edition 123 21 Municipal NewsThe Boca Raton Tribune From left, Charlotte Robinson, Marilyn Surrett, Connie Neilsin BOCA RATON Boca Police are searching for the thief or thieves who stole thousands of copies of the Boca Raton Tribune along with additional thousands of advertising inserts from outside the Boca Raton Tribune building at 399 NW Second Ave. at mid-day on Friday, Nov. 16. Publisher Douglas Heizer told police he discovered the theft when he returned from lunch early in the afternoon. He reported that about 6,000 bundled copies of the Thanksgiving edition the paper were taken along with thousands of boxed advertising inserts. Heizer said the newspapers were dropped off from the printer about 3 a.m. Friday and were left in their usual spot outside the building. He said he noticed the pile of papers when he left for lunch, but they were gone when he returned about 20 minutes later. He said the boxes contained a total of about 30,000 advertising supplements. Some two-thirds of those boxes were taken, he told police. Investigators also noted some vandalism to a car parked near the spot where the papers were taken. The publisher said he has heard that other newspapers are being stolen from vending boxes by thieves who sell them by the pound to scrap paper companies. The advertising inserts fetch a higher price because they are printed on heavier, glossy paper. Heizer said there has never been an incident of papers being stolen from the outside of the Tribune building. Story, photos by Barbara McCormick BOCA RATON -Members of the Greater Federated Womens Club, Boca Raton Chapter, officials representing Boca Raton area universities and members of the new Downtown Rotary Club recently gathered at Ruth Chris Steak House in Boca Raton for a celebration luncheon and presentation of awards generated from the 2012 Honor Your Doctor Luncheon, and the Helen M. Babione Medical Scholarship Fund. The fund was established to assist and encourage area students studying in the medical field. Gwen Herb, BRWC president, welcomed members and guests and shared the opening ceremonies with Charlotte Robinson, who gave the invocation and led the salute to the flag. For the presentation of the scholarship checks, Gwen Herb was assisted by Janice Williams, Honor Your Doc tor Scholarship Luncheon Chair, and joined by Helen Babione, for whom the Scholarship was named. On hand to ac cept the awards were: Dr. Marlaine C. Smith, Dean & Professor, Florida Atlantic University College of Nursing, Kari Oeltjen, Director of Development, FAU College of Medicine, Dr. Bernadette Russell, Provost, Palm Beach State College John Gallo, Retired Director of Development, Lynn University. We wish to support the students, showing them that the people in Boca Raton really care for them, hoping that when they complete their schooling, they will find a job in our community, making Boca Raton their home, stated President Gwen Herb. Following the Awards ceremonies, Chris Boniforti, Chief Information Officer at Lynn University, gave a presentation detailing the year of preparation the university spent to accommodate the National Presidential Debate, held Oct. 22 on the Lynn campus in Boca Raton The Fifteenth Annual Honor Your Doctor Luncheon will be held on March 20, 2013 at the Broken Sound Country Club, announced Event Chair Janice Williams. We are excited to announce the new Downtown Boca Rotary Club will partner with the Boca Raton Womans Club to assist in making the 15th Annual Scholarship Luncheon a larger, more wonderful and successful event. From left, Charlotte Robinson, MFront row, from left, John Gallo, Front row, from left, John Gallo, Helen Babione and Dr. Bernadette Russell, Back row, from left, Dr. Marlaine C. Smith, Kari Oeltjen, Janice Williams, Chair, Honor Your Doctor Scholarship Luncheon and Gwen Herb, President, Boca Raton Womans Club. The Palm Beach County Coopera tive Extension Service will sponsor a free diabetes workshop Friday, Nov. 30 from 9 am. To 1 p.m. at Mounts Bo tanical Gardens auditorium, 531 N. Military Trail, West Palm Beach. The workshop will include presen tations by a CVS pharmacist, registered dietitian certified diabetes edu cator and a fitness expert. Registered nurse students will be testing for glucose and blood pressure. Collaborators in the workshop include CVS Pharmacy, PBC Department of Health, Academy of Nursing and Health Occupations and Palm Beach County Parks and Recreation Department. Participants must call (561) 2331742 to register.After a lengthy ballot battle that included two court challenges and several recounts, incumbent U.S. Rep. Allen West has conceded victory to his challenger, Patrick Murphy. West was seeking election to his second term in Congress, but his first in the newly created District 18. West was elected in 2010 in the former District 22. I appreciate Congressman Wests gracious concession today, Murphy told the Boca Raton Tribune after receiving word from West on Tuesday morning. I am truly humbled that the voters of the 18th district have entrusted me to represent them in Washington. To those who supported my oppo nent, my door is open and I want to hear your voice, said the congressman-elect. I campaigned on a mes sage of reaching across the aisle to get things done for the people of the Treasure Coast and Palm Beaches, and that is as important in this district as it is in Washington. I am excited and honored to get to work. Until this week, Republican West had refused to concede to the Democratic foe. West challenged vote totals in St. Lucie County and went to court in that county and Palm Beach County demanding a recount. Since Election Day, West has trailed Murphy, but the margin was always just a little higher than the .5 percent which, under Florida laws, demands an automatic recount.West Concedes Victory to Murphy after Long Ballot Battle Patrick Murphy Allen West


22 -Edition 123 The Boca Raton Tribune MUNICIPAL East/West Boca Raton, FL Municipal News rffrnrt One Community. Celebration The Jewish Federation of South Palm Beach County is proud to announce Save the Date for an Event You Wouldnt Dream of Missing. FEATURING Joshua Malina American lm and stage actor most known for his prominent role on The West Wing and currently on the A BC hit show Scandal. Tuesday, January 29, 2013 Boca West Country Club Debra & Larry Halperin Event Chairs A $500 family minimum gift to the 2013 UJA/Jewish Federation of South Palm Beach County Annual Campaign is required to attend. For more information, please contact Dina Burg at 561.852.5015 or dinab@bocafed.org.


Edition 123 23 Municipal News BOCA RATON The following events are being planned by Florida Atlantic University: Wednesday, November 28, 7 p.m. Band-o-Rama Concert Kaye Auditorium, FAU Student Union, Boca Raton campus Donation of $10 at the door 561-297-3853 Enjoy the spectacle of FAUs Bands, gathered together on one night! Bands include FAU Wind Ensemble, FAU Wings of Swing Jazz Band, FAU Marching Owls, and special guests. Friday, November 30, 7 p.m. and Saturday, December 1, 1 and 7 p.m. Dances We Dance Holiday Showcase University Theatre, FAU Boca Raton campus Admission $10, Children under 12 $5 www.fauevents.com or 1-800-564-9539 Come join us as we celebrate the holidays! FAU Department of Theatre and Dance presents the second annual Dances We Dance: Celebrating the Holidays. Faculty, students, and guest choreogra phers showcase ballet, modern, jazz, and ballroom dances with literal to abstract themes honoring several of our yearly holidays. Sunday, December 2, 7 p.m. Handels Messiah University Theatre, FAU Boca Raton campus Tickets $10 www.fauevents.com or 1-800-564-9539 The following events are planned by the Greater Boca Raton Chamber of Commerce. All events are in Boca Raton unless otherwise indicated. Details about all of these events are available at www. BocaRatonChamber.com SOCIAL SECURITY CALCULA TIONS & TAXATION (NAIFA) When: Tuesday, November 27 / 9:00 a.m. to 10:30 a.m. Where: Boca Chamber, 1800 N. Dixie Hwy SMART TALK FOR WOMEN 7 SEATS LEFT When: Tuesday, November 27 / 11:30 a.m. to 1:30 p.m. Where: Ruths Chris Steak House, 225 NE Mizner Blvd. SOUTH HEALTHCARE ADVOCACY NETWORK (S.H.A.N.) When: Wednesday, November 28 / 8:30 a.m. to 10:00 a.m. Where: MD Prevent, 5130 Linton Blvd., Suite H-1, Delray Beach RIBBON CUTTING PEARLE VI SION BOCA RATON When: Wednesday, November 28 / 5:30 p.m. to 6:30 p.m. Where: 21126 St. Andrews Blvd. RIBBON CUTTING DIAGNOSTIC CENTERS OF AMERICA When: Thursday, December 6 / 5:00 p.m. to 8:30 p.m. Where: 8142 Glades Road NEW MEMBER ORIENTATION When: Tuesday, December 11 / 11:45 a.m. to 1:15 p.m. Where: Sunday House, 106 S. Swinton Avenue, Delray Beach TRUSTEE HOLIDAY PARTY (Trustees Only) Save The Date Tuesday, December 11 / 5:30 p.m. to 7:30 p.m. MEMBERSHIP BREAKFAST When: Thursday, December 13 / 7:45 a.m. to 9:15 a.m. Where: Boca Raton Resort & Club, The Waldorf Astoria Collection, 501 E. Camino Real GOVERNMENT AFFAIRS COMMIT TEE When: Thursday, December 13 / 11:30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. Where: Boca Chamber, 1800 N. Dixie Highway SMART TALK FOR WOMEN When: Tuesday, December 18 / 11:30 a.m. to 1:30 p.m. Where: Ruths Chris Steak House, 225 N.E. Mizner Boulevard 31st ANNUAL HOLIDAY AUCTION When: Wednesday, December 19 / 5:30 p.m. to 8:30 p.m. Where: Via Mizner Golf and Country Club, 6200 Boca Del Mar Drive If ever a person or place merits the proverbial key to the city, Lynn University, its President, Dr. Kevin Ross, and the entire university staff do.What an incredible experience they provided to all of us here in the city of Boca Raton. Thank you. Being on the world stage for the Presidential Debate would never have been accomplished without their courageous actions. Being on the world stage because of this event has elevated Boca Raton to international status with dignity, confidence, and virtually without incident. Kudos must also be given to the city administration, the police and fire personal and the city council/ CRA for bringing the event to the people in the Mizner Park Amphitheater on the actual evening of the debate. Well Done.. But perhaps the most unexpected event took place two week after the debate.On Sunday evening, November 4, the Leadership Society of Lynn University, in cooperation with the city of Boca Raton, conducted a free concert for the public to say THANK YOU to the community. Imagine they are saying thank you to us.amazing. A CELEBRATION of AMERICANA featured the Lynn Universitys Conservatory of Music Orchestra under the direction of Dr. Jon Robertson and performing musical selections demonstrating a cross-section of Americas culture and diversity. Selections included jazz, country, Broadway musicals and even a breathtaking rendition of Supermans March, highlighting their almost superhuman effort of the past year. Also performing to the crowds delight were four outstanding vocalists; to wit: Neil Nelson, baritone, Kristen DiNonno, soprano, Brian Ricci, tenor and Nadege Bellande Robertson, mezzo-soprano. All were terrific but a special shout out to Ms. Robertson for a hot rendition of the classic song, Fever, one of my all-time favorites. No concert celebrating Americana would be complete without a salute to our nations armed forces as well a salute to the patriotic heritage and history of our great land. This concert was no exception. Renditions of America the Beautiful and God Bless America were designed to inspire the crowd and to set the stage for the fireworks finale by Zambelli, truly a delightful surprise. Kudos also must be awarded to those sponsors and contributors who, with their generosity, made this experience possible. Sponsoring the event was the Len Chamber Charitable Trust, Sanford and Marion Goldstein Trustees. Also sponsoring the event was PNC Bank with a generous corporate sponsorship. These organizations provided hundreds of citizens a wonderful evenings under the stars, an evening that should not be easily forgotten. Lynn University continues to demonstrate its community participation. The tag line associated with the event is When talent meets inspiration, the results are extraordinary. This is oh so very true. Boca Ratons inspirational resources are significant. In the downtown we have a world class amphitheater that now seems to be reaching its stride. We have a cultural arts center that has the capac ity to be world class but is so very underutilized at this time and we have a willing local government ready to take their bows on the world stage. Also in our community are a myriad of other educational and cultural venues. Before Boca Raton can really become a significant interna tional business destination, we need to extend our hand in friendship to other global participants. We need to demonstrate with culture and with the arts that the world is welcome here. Events like this Celebra tion of Americana and the Brazilian festival are good a start. Culture always precedes commerce. That is a given. The city council, in this years goals setting session, committed to the advancement of the thought. Management has been tasked to establish a Sister City program this fiscal year. That would be a good thing.However, since the goal setting session, there has been little news on this item. It is essential that the council continue to advance this as a strategic objec tive. Councilwoman Scott is the energy behind this effort. She needs to get out front on this and make her presence known inside the na tional organization of sister cities and she need to participate with the world community at their locations in Miami and in Atlanta. Between these two world class cities, most of the worlds nations have diplomatic posts. These are good places to start. The world is at our doorstep....we need to invite them in. Al ZucaroTHE CITIZENS VOICEBy Al Zucaro BOCA RTAON -The Glades Road Branch Library will be closed for repairs from 5 p.m. on Saturday, November 24 through Sunday, December 2. Patrons are asked to please visit the West Boca Branch Library, 18685 State Road 7, Boca Raton, while the Glades Road Branch is closed. Call 561-4701600 for more information.


24 -Edition 123 PHYSICAL POETRY PROG RAM I : FIRE AND ICE LES PATINEURS (THE SKATING PARTY) APOLLO PIAZZOLL A CALDERA KRAVIS CENTER WEST PALM BEACHN O V 30DEC 2TICKETS FROM $20 miamicityballet.orgC all 305.929.7010 T oll-free 877.929.7010SKYLER LUBIN C orps Dancer LOURDES LOPEZ Artistic DirectorMCB IS SPONSORED IN PART BY THE STATE OF FLORIDA, DEPARTMENT OF STATE, DIVISION OF CULTURAL AFFAIRS, AND THE FLORIDA COUNCIL ON ARTS AND CULTURE. A COPY OF THE OFFICIAL REG ISTRATION AND FINANCIAL INFORMATION MAY BE OBTAINED FROM THE DIVISION OF CONSUMER SERVICES BY CALLING TOLL-FREE (800) 435-7352 WITHIN THE STATE. REGISTRATION DOES NOT IMPLY ENDORSEMENT, APPROVAL OR RECOMMENDATION BY THE STATE. MCB REGISTRATION NUMBER: CH1034. PHOTO : SK YLER LUBIN, PHOTO GIO ALMA MCB DANCERS IN APOLLO CHOREOGRAPHY BY GEORGE BALANCHINE THE GEORGE BALANCHINE TRUST PHOTO STEVEN CARAS 561-832-7469 kravis.org Increase Your Target YOUR Business Customers The Boca Raton TribuneCall 561-290-1202 or email ads@bocaratontribune.comThe Boca Raton TribuneSpecial Inserts are Here!Call to Advertise in just one, or take advantage of our multi-issue discountsHoliday Gi GuideFor all your gi giving and holiday shopping needs Ad Reservation Date Nov. 25 Ad Materials Deadline Nov.30 Publication Date Dec. 6Eat & Drink GuideLet your customers nd you. Advertise your bar or restaurant here Ad Reservation Date Dec. 20 Ad Materials Deadline Jan. 6 Publication Date Jan. 10Medical DirectoryIs there A doctor in the house? Make it easy for your patients to nd you Ad Reservation Date Jan. 16 Ad Materials Deadline Jan. 20 Publication Date Jan. 24


Edition 123 25 BusinessBusinessThe Boca Raton Tribune BUSINESS BITS BOCA RATON --The Greater Boca Raton Chamber of Commerces Trustee Luncheon was held Wednes day Nov. 14 at the Boca Country Club. The topic, Economic Outlook in 2013, drew a crowd of more than 100 trustee members and VIPs It featured a panel of CEOs and directors who answered audience ques tions. On the panel was Kelly Smallridge, president and CEO, Business Development Board of Palm Beach County, Inc.; Jorge Pesquera, president and CEO, Palm Beach County Convention and Visitors Bureau and Douglas Senz, director, Industry and Economic Relations, Workforce Alliance. The moderator was Andrew Duffell, president and CEO, Research Park at Florida Atlantic University. The Greater Boca Raton Chamber of Commerce was pleased to bring Kelly Smallridge, Jorge Pesquera and Douglas Senz to Boca Raton to speak to the exclusive Trustee members of the Chamber. It was encouraging to hear what they are doing to promote business in South Palm Beach County. said Troy M. McLellan, CCE, president & CEO of the Greater Boca Raton Chamber of Commerce. We thank them for recognizing the importance of the Greater Boca Raton community and taking the time to meet with us. The Trustee Member ship Program was founded in 1999 to bring together senior level executives whose caring and commitment to the community is the foundation for the Greater Boca Raton Chamber of Commerces continued growth. More than 185 businesses are involved in the program, including Bank of America, Wells Fargo, JM Family Enterprises, NCCI Inc., Office Depot and Town Center at Boca Ra ton.Hiring a veteran is good business for your small business. Not only are veterans highly-skilled and have military values that help them excel in civilian positions, but also because they are used to a fast-paced work environment that is resultsdriven. In addition to that, there are also several financial incentives to hiring a veteran: The Returning Heroes Tax Credit, passed in November of 2011, provides businesses that hire unemployed veterans with a maximum credit of $5,600 per veteran. The Wounded Warriors Tax Credit, also passed last November, offers businesses that hire veterans with service-connected disabilities a maximum credit of $9,600 per veteran. Business owners may also be able to get reimbursed for training newly hired veterans through the Workforce Investment Act of 1998, which provides high-quality job training through state and local workforce development systems. For more on this topic, or for nocost consulting with certified business analysts, including growth ac celeration consultants and PTAC specialists, contact the SBDC at 561-862-4726 or email sbdc@palmbeachstate.edu Chemtura Corp., a Philadelphia chemical company, said it has reached an agreement to sell its antioxidant and UV stabilizers business, which makes additives that combat degradation from oxygen and sunlight. SK Capital Partners, a private investment firm with offices in New York and Boca Raton, agreed to pay $200 million for the business, which had $390 million in revenues in the 12 months ended Sept. 30, Chemtura said. BOCA RATON -The ADT Corporation announced that Ar thur Ordua will assume the role of chief innovation officer. In this newly created job, reporting directly to ADTs chief executive officer, Naren Gursahaney, Ordua will be responsible for technology vision and strategy across the entire company. He will create a stra tegic roadmap for the full lifecycle of new and existing solutions; help define future solution and product architecture and functionality and strengthen ADTs relationships with key technology companies to position the company as a partner of choice. BOCA RATON -The GEO Group, Inc. has reported its financial results for the third quarter and first nine months of 2012. GEO reported total revenues for the third quarter 2012 of $411.5 million compared to total revenues of $395.7 million for the third quarter 2011. GEOs revenues and other financial data are presented throughout as retrospectively revised for discontinued operations. GEO reported income from con tinuing operations for the third quarter 2012 of $16.5 million, or $0.27 per diluted share, compared to income from continuing opera tions of $20.7 million, or $0.33 per diluted share for the third quarter of 2011. FORT LAUDERDALE -Florida Atlantic University has been named a 2012 Education and Workforce Development honoree by the Greater Fort Lauderdale Chamber of Commerce at its recent annual Salute to Business Awards ceremony. The event recognizes organiza tions, institutions and individuals that bring opportunity and eco nomic prosperity to the community through diversity, education, entrepreneurship, hospitality, personal achievement, philanthropy and trade. It is such an honor for Florida Atlantic University to be recognized by the Greater Fort Lau derdale Chamber of Commerce for our contributions in education and workforce development, said FAU President Mary Jane Saunders.Email your Business News, promotions and acknowledgements to Chris Catoggio at: chris@bocaratontribune.com. By Palm Beach State College Small Business Development CenterBOCA RATON -Boca Raton Regional Hospital has added the following physicians to its medical staff: Rishi Sheth, MD, specializes in neurological surgery. He attended medical school at the University Medical School of Debrecen in Debrecen, Hungary. He completed his internship, residency and his spine surgery fellowship at Jackson Memorial Hospital in Miami. Dr. Sheths research fellowship was done at Johns Hopkins Hospital in Baltimore. Todd Roth, MD, is board certified in pediatrics and specializes in pediatric cardiology. He attended medical school at St. Georges University School of Medicine in Grenada, West Indies. His internship, residency and fellowship programs were completed at Virginia Commonwealth University in Richmond, Va. Vivienne Clarke, MD, specializes in pediatrics. She attended medical school at Howard University College of Medicine in Washington, D.C. She completed her residency at Crozer Chester Medical Center in Upland, Pennsylvania. Todd Roth, MD ,Rishi Sheth, MD, Vivienne Clark, MD Slide created by Kelly Smallridge showing economic development in Palm Beach County


26 -Edition 123 Business BOCA RATON The following is a special letter from Troy McLellan, president and CEO of the Greater Boca Raton Chamber of Commerce: Dear citizens of Boca Raton, During this holiday season and always, we give thanks for your participation in the Chamber and appreciate your confidence in us. Counting you among our membership is something for which we are truly grateful. The Greater Boca Raton Chamber of Commerce was created 60 years ago, when community leaders understood the importance of member businesses supporting each other. Marketers used the services of local printers. Painters purchased their paint and brushes locally. Repairs and improvements were made by small, local contractors. Business grew, as did Chamber membership, and the cycle of progress continued....BUY CHAMBER! Buy Chamber is a movement that has helped stimulate the local economy. Chamber members are encouraged to BUY products and services from fellow Chamber members. All of our members both large and small are invested in the suc cess of Boca Raton and the surrounding communities. Large corporations have strong local philanthropic efforts that put dollars into our local economy. These businesses have employees who live locally, whose children attend local schools and who are significantly invested in the communitys future. Our small business members also live and work locally, raise families, and put their tax dollars into our community. Between Black Friday and Cyber Monday is a day dedicated to supporting small businesses nationwide. Last year, more than 100 million people came together to Shop Small in their communities on Small Business Saturday. If you Buy Chamber, you help ensure that tax dollars spent in our community come back to our community. These tax dollars allow the cities to provide the services needed to protect our business investments and enhance our beautiful community. On behalf of the Boca Chamber, we would like to wish you and yours a safe and happy Thanksgiving holiday! Sincerely, Troy M. McLellan, CCE, FCCP President & CEO Greater Boca Raton Chamber of Commerce Fictitious Name NoticeNotice is hereby given that Muller Real Estate, Inc and Tony Muller Co-Owners desiring to engage in business under the fictitious name of Muscle Works Supplements located in Palm Beach County, Florida intends to register the said name with the division of corporations, Florida Department of State, pursuant to section 865.09 of the Florida Statutes VitologyResolving lifes conflicts & unlocking potiental For a introductory session or more info call 954-993-7502 Or visit us at www.vitologyfreedom.com Help WantedCleaning Company seeking janitors for M-F shifts for school in Boca Raton 33432. One 4 hour day & two 4 hour night positions. $7.67 per hour. Basic level english & own transportation required. Must pay for fingerprinting ($99) & uniform ($16.00). Applica tions and interviews in Doral 33178. If interested please call (305) 592-1380 Formally at the Regency Court Plaza on the corner of Jog and Ya matto, French Riviera is bringing their famous scotchgarded fabric to East Boca on 132 NE 3nd Street. For the past 10 years, French Riviera was located at the Regency Court Plaza on the corner of Jog and Yamatto, We were there for 10 years, said owner, Stephanie Labouro. I wanted to see what else was out there aside from that corner on Jog and Yamatto. The French Riviera has a long list of specialty products that include their famous scotchgarded cotton tablecloths & fabrics, lampes berger, lavender sachets, ceramics, scented candles, and specially imported French jam. All the products that are at French Riviera are authentic French products that are imported straight from the southern side of France. French Riviera is the name given to the southern side of France, said Labouro. So our name, French Riviera, is very authentic to the type of goods we sell. Our products are what sets us apart from the rest, affirmed La bouro. We wanted to conquer a different side of town, so we are eager to start working on the East Side of Boca Raton. Stop by French Rivera anytime from Monday through Saturday from 10am-6pm. Look for their special 20% off coupon inside this weeks Boca Raton Tribune! The Boca Raton Tribune ADILSON SILVA, or anyone knowing the whereabouts of ADILSON SILVA, Please contact: Adele P. Faust Attorney at Law 9135 West Judge Perez Drive Chalmette, Louisiana 70043; (504) 271-5000.


Edition 123 27 Business


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Edition 123 29 SportsThe Boca Raton Tribune SportsBy: Pedro Heizer The Strikers have started their offseason on a positive note by picking up the club option on four players, Walter Restrepo, Matt Glaeser, Hosman Ramos, and Scott Gordon. Im really excited and feel privileged to have an opportunity to keep playing for a club like the Strikers, said Scott Gordon. We have high expectations for the upcoming season and Im excited to get back to work. The Strikers, who have been making all the right moves in order to be one of the better teams in the league, have championship aspira tions as they look to bring the Soc cer Bowl to Fort Lauderdale for the first time in the history of the franchise. Earlier this offseason, Fort Lau derdale resigned rookie sensation Mark Anderson, and Pecka and now with the club picking up the option on four of its core players, the Strikers are on track to be one of the teams to beat in the NASL next season. Weve built a solid core group of players within our organization, said Strikers head coach Daryl Shore. Being able to keep them together is key to reaching our goal of winning a championship in 2013. Restrepo was one of those key core players the Strikers could not go without. Despite a knee injury suffered on August 15 that sidelined him for the rest of the season, Restrepo had an outstanding 2012 season earning a unanimous selection to the NASLs Best XI team alongside teammate Mark Anderson. Restrepo was also the NASL League leader in assists with eight. Its great being able to come back and play for the Strikers, said Restrepo. We have a great group of guys here in Fort Lauderdale and I feel comfortable with this club. According to Restrepo, the knee rehab is going well and says hes looking for a return to the pitch in March, I cannot wait to be back to full rhythm and help this team succeed. Glaeser, who had a record season for the Strikers this past season, has been one of the Strikers most reli able players in the past few years. This season, Glaeser broke some franchise record to go along with his solid season. He became the teams all-time leader in saves (191), wins (20), games played (55), and is tied for first in shutouts with 13. I was a little disappointed with the way the season finished. I felt that both as a team and indi vidually this season could have gone better, said Glaeser of the way the Fort Lauderdale Strikers 2012 season came to an end with a 3-1 loss to the Carolina RailHawks in the first round of the NASL Playoffs. We had some positives though, young players stepped up and played well this season. added Glaeser. Scott Gordon, who started the season in Major League Soccer with Chivas USA, played in only 22 games with the Strikers but his big body was a crutial in a Strikers defense in which at times was shaky before Gordons return to Fort Lauderdale. Gordon scored one goal and had one assists this past season. Rookie Hosman Ramos appeared in 12 matches for the yellow and red with seven starts. With core players intact and a front office eager to bring the Soc cer Bowl to Fort Lauderdale, the Strikers are poised for a fantastic 2013 Season. Every season I expect us to con tend for a championship, said Matt Glaeser as he echoed the thoughts of his head coach. With a solid core group returning, I see no reason why we cant win the league. Strikers Exercise 2013 Options on Restrepo, Glaeser, Ramos, and GordonThe Florida Atlantic University football team found itself on the losing end of an offensive shootout against rival FIU, falling 3424 in a nationally televised contest Friday at the FAU Stadium. Senior quarterback Graham Wilbert threw for 403 yards and two touchdowns in the loss. FIU (3-8, 2-5 Sun Belt) held a 14-10 halftime advantage. Then, FAUs Jonathan Wallace capped a six play, 61-yard drive with a oneyard touchdown run. The score gave the host a 17-14 lead with 6:43 left in the third quarter. The lead did not last long. FIUs Richard Leonard returned the ensuing kickoff 100 yards for a score. The Panthers would take a 27-17 lead in the final minute of the third quarter on a 15-yard touchdown pass from Jake Medlock to Wayne Times. FAU (3-8, 2-5 Sun Belt) answered on the first drive of the fourth quarter as Wilbert found Jenson Stoshak for a 60-yard touchdown pass. The offensive fireworks continued on FIUs next drive. Kedrick Rhodes scored on a one-yard rush at the 10:45 mark of the fourth quarter. FAUs William Dukes caught six passes for 116 yards. Daniel McKinney had a team-high seven receptions and Stoshak recorded 108 receiving yards. Nexon Dorvilus caught a first quarter touchdown pass. The Owls will close the 2012 sea son at home against the University of Louisiana on December 1, at 3 p.m. The program will honor its seniors prior to the game. Photos by Daphne Markey / www.MarkeySportsPhoto.com


30 -Edition 123 Sports By: Matt PinedaChris Bosh was always reluctant to move to the center position through out his career. But as he saw the HEAT win the 2012 NBA Championship with him starting at center, his opinion may have changed. Bosh, this season, has started all 11 games for the HEAT at center. While Miami has a modest 8-3 record, Bosh has seen strides in his game that hasnt been there before. Bosh has led Miami in scoring 4 out of the 11 games, and has already racked up a 40 point game earlier this year against Phoenix. So far, Chris is averaging 19.6 PPG on 55% shooting. In his previous two seasons, Bosh scored 18.7 and 18.0 PPG on 49% and 48% shooting, respectively. Maybe the most telling part thats not included in those statistics is that Miami does not run plays for Chris anymore. Boshs production is simply based on him finding the right spots in spacing the floor, and cleaning up plays off the boards or screens. Bosh has found his perfect role in Miami. Because of the unique abilities of Dwyane Wade and LeBron James, Bosh isnt needed for isolation or plays ran for him. He is simply allowed to be used as a shooting threat to help space the floor. And scoring 19+PPG without a play being ran for you is impressive. Boshs current 55% shooting would be a career high. Chris is shoot ing a career best 86% from the charity strip, and doing all this in a career low 32 minutes per game. Coach Spoelstra has been able to manage everyones minutes very well oth er than the occasional over usage of LeBron James, who is so essential to the team. Bosh has adapted well to playing the center spot for Miami. He has to possibility of even starting for the Conference in the All-Star game if he keeps playing so well. Bosh will eventually struggle against the monsters of the middle like Tyson Chandler, Dwight Howard and Andrew Bynum. But Miamis weapons on offense must also be adapted to by the opposing teams. The move to the middle by Bosh has opened up so much for Miami. It means more time for Allen, Battier and Cole, and less time for offensively chal lenged Joel Anthony and Dexter Pittman. When Miami becomes sound defensively again, they will be a very challenging team to beat. Bosh has played big for Miami.


Edition 123 31 GamesThe Boca Raton Tribune Solutions From Edition 122 Puzzles Boca Raton Tribune 11/9/12 Word Search PuzzleJunction.comIn the SoupBarley Beans Beef Beets Bouillon Broth Carrots Celery Chicken Clams Consomme Corn Egg Ham Herbs Legumes Lentils Meatballs Noodles Onion Parsley Peas Pepper Rice Salt Spices Stock Tomato Turtle WontonsCopyright PuzzleJunction.comSolution ZE CG ST NS IL VS TO CK F JL OF YB YN XZ HO LS GA K XU NB VD RA CORN VE WT T ZI SF OS DE RO JI YC VVP DX OK HUN B HND EC IR TJ BG MP NO I PEPPE RP LG Y KE MS OC TL WK LU CS WB F SJ ED IP UN LE LC GN RS C KG LT UCR SR OGQOO XM A VE CW SO TY LY NG TTT AR SL IT NE LS NL BHAN ML R IE KI EY EEV WA OM OO CO QLOT FY KMZS RB OW KT T S NRN I CDU IA LJ TN FZ S EABV IS SG IL ER M AEKA RB EH FX YE JT YF AY EKE NPCP MY EL SR AP HT BM L ZE CG ST NS IL VS TO CK F JL OF YB YN XZ HO LS GA K XU NB VD RA CORN VE WT T ZI SF OS DE RO JI YC VVP DX OK HUN B HND EC IR TJ BG MP NO I PEPPE RP LG Y KE MS OC TL WK LU CS WB F SJ ED IP UN LE LC GN RS C KG LT UCR SR OGQOO XM A VE CW SO TY LY NG TTT AR SL IT NE LS NL BHAN ML R IE KI EY EEV WA OM OO CO QLOT FY KMZS RB OW KT T S NRN I CDU IA LJ TN FZ S EABV IS SG IL ER M AEKA RB EH FX YE JT YF AY EKE NPCP MY EL SR AP HT BM L Copyright 2012 PuzzleJunction.comBoca Raton Tribune 11/9/12 Sudoku PuzzleJunction.com SolutionTo solve the Sudoku puzzle, each row, column and box must contain the numbers 1 to 9. Copyright 2012 PuzzleJunction.comBoca Raton Tribune 11/23/12 Sudoku PuzzleJunction.com Solution To solve the Sudoku puzzle, each row, column and box must contain the numbers 1 to 9. Boca Raton Tribune 11/23/12 Word Search PuzzleJunction.comMediterranean IslandsAndros Capri Chios Corfu Corsica Cres Crete Cyprus Cythera Djerba Dragonera Euboea Ibiza Icaria Kefalonia Kekova Lemnos Lesbos Majorca Malta Minorca Naxos Procida Rhodes Samos Sardinia Sazan Sicily Vulcano ZakynthosCopyright PuzzleJunction.comSolution ST GG LZ Y PEK ZL OC VQ M SO IH CO MT GA PR KY UA Z EE IJ QF EAK QN SI CI LY OU BH WR BY LA PO MO WR M NB IY CZ NC IT AREH TY C AO ZI CT KN DI AD EA JC O CE AM HO IU JI SN RIDJ P LA AO ID XR EU MA HCR LC U SSA RNR GR NA SO MA ST VO CA IL O PBA JF DY GK C QN SO AN YR AI O KES OE R SM AA RC OQ CT RI SI NK N OE BX CS AL NACP PN EO S BL PR OC ID AU ATAO RV A SE RCR SV CN FDZD CA AZ EA ID FU WL AW EI CA RI A LN IS UU WT AV LK BX LG N ST GG LZ Y PEK ZL OC VQ M SO IH CO MT GA PR KY UA Z EE IJ QF EAK QN SI CI LY OU BH WR BY LA PO MO WR M NB IY CZ NC IT AREH TY C AO ZI CT KN DI AD EA JC O CE AM HO IU JI SN RIDJ P LA AO ID XR EU MA HCR LC U SSA RNR GR NA SO MA ST VO CA IL O PBA JF DY GK C QN SO AN YR AI O KES OE R SM AA RC OQ CT RI SI NK N OE BX CS AL NACP PN EO S BL PR OC ID AU ATAO RV A SE RCR SV CN FDZD CA AZ EA ID FU WL AW EI CA RI A LN IS UU WT AV LK BX LG N Copyright 2012 PuzzleJunction.comBoca Raton Tribune 11/23/12 Crossword PuzzleJunction.com 37 Painting surface 38 Certain Protestant 42 Gourmets sense 45 Lisa of The Cosby Show 46 Record keeper 47 Do penance 48 Stinging insects 49 Tattled 50 Hip bones 51 Dock 52 Door feature 53 Tanners catch them 54 Creme cookie 55 Brewers kiln 58 Gilbert & Sullivan princess Across 1 Final (Abbr.) 4 Disease cause 8 Sums (Abbr.) 12 Printers amount 14 Creepy 15 Chess piece 16 Hindu wrap 17 Its a gas 18 Hideous 19 Theater noise, hopefully 21 Steamed Mexican dish 23 Mosaic piece 24 Rascal 25 Frolic 28 Biblical pronoun 30 Rx approver 33 Prayers end 34 Zoo inhabitants 35 Fleur-de-___ 36 Golden, in France 37 Catch sight of 39 Poison ___ 40 Carpet 41 New money on the Continent 42 Corn cake 43 Before, in verse 44 Headliner 45 Annoyed the eardrums 47 Baseball bat wood 48 Winter wear 49 Move with stealth 52 Wallaby kin 56 Mix 57 Washer cycle 59 Gold medalist Lipinski 60 Property claim 61 Vote to accept 62 Peepers 63 Challenge 64 Pinches 65 Drunkard Down 1 ___ Major 2 Vault 3 Waterproof cover, 4 Honkers 5 Donegal Bay feeder 6 Popular vacation spot 7 References 8 The Donald 9 Forum wear 10 Hang out 11 Hebrides isle 13 Paradise Lost poet John ___ 14 Rejoice 20 Its mostly nitrogen 22 Entertain 25 Inner circle 26 French romance 27 Brink 28 Indonesian island 29 Brewers needs 30 Elevator stop 31 Cheers role 32 Appealed 34 Turkish money Games


32 -Edition 123 Tribune Sports of See page 30 Strikers Exercise 2013 Options on Restrepo, Glaeser, Ramos, and Gordon FAU Football Loses to FIU in Shootout Chris Bosh is Playing Big for Miami See page 29 See page 29Photos courtesy of Fort Lauderdale Strikers and Jon van Woerden Photography Photos by Daphne Markey / www.MarkeySportsPhoto.com