November 9 November 15, 2018 Number 388 Year IX YOUR CLOSEST NEIGHBOR. FOLLOW US ON The Boca Raton Tribune Your Closest Neighbor Story on Page 3 SEND US A PICTURE OF YOU READING THE BOCA RATON TRIBUNE to firstname.lastname@example.org Steve Ucko reading THE BOCA RATON TRIBUNE SPORTS see page 14 Lynn Soccer to Face Palm Beach Atlantic in NCAA Tournament COMMUNITY see page 3 James Patterson to headline 7th Annual TEAM Luncheon Twenty One Pilots Deliver in Sold-Out Bandito Tour at BB&T Center COMMUNITY see page 5 Its Still Possible for Former Mayor Haynie to Return Story on Page 8 Two faculty members and one staff member received Palm Beach State Colleges Bravo Award, the top honor for employees, at the annual Employee Recognition Awards Ceremony this morning at the Duncan Theatre on the Lake Worth campus. PBSC honors employees for going above and beyond Gov. Scott refused to lift Pizzis suspension, even though Florida Statute 112.51(6) states that If were the basis of the arrest, indictment, or information by reason of which he or she was suspended under the provisions of this section, then the Governor shall forthwith revoke the suspension and Story on Page 3
2 -Edition 388 Quote of the Week: Jesus said to them, I am the bread of life; whoever comes to me shall not hunger, and whoever belives in me shall never thirst. John 6:35 INDEX Community News .....p 3 Editorial .....................p 6 Columnists ................p 7 ..................p 19 Sports ........................p 16 The friendly community where friends do business with neighbors. Community Papers of Florida West Boca Chamber of Commerce Greater Boca Raton Chamber of Commerce Independent Free Papers of America Paper Chain Graphic Designer Chris Collura Marketing Andre Heizer Karen Guimaraes News Room Gabe Diaz* Jack Rubin* Bryanna Basilio* Nikki Colonna* Photographers Gabriela Heizer Janis Bucher Marcelo Gabrielli Rosa Cavalcanti Video Andrew Ramey Interns Mail Subscription email@example.com Mailing Address P.O. Box 970593 Boca Raton, FL 33497 141 NW 20th St., Suite B5 Boca Raton Fl, 33431 firstname.lastname@example.org www.bocaratontribune.com General Information Phone: 561-536-5443 Fax: 561-208-6008 Email: email@example.com Boca Raton City Hall 201 West Palmetto Park Rd. Boca Raton, FL 33432 GENERAL INFORMATION (561) 393-7700 EMERGENCY 9-1-1 POLICE DEPARTMENT (561) 368-6201 FIRE DEPARTMENT (561) 982-4000 CITY MANAGERS OFFICE (561) 393-7703 CITY CLERKS OFFICE (561) 393-7740 UTILITY SERVICES (561) 338-7300 RECYCLING (561) 416-3367 PBC ANIMAL CONTROL (561) 276-1344 PARKS & RECREATION (561) 393-7810 MUNICIPAL GOLF COURSE (561) 483-5235 BOCA RATON PUBLIC LIBRARY (561) 393-7852 FLORIDA ATLANTIC UNIVERSITY (561) 397-3000 LYNN UNIVERSITY (561) 237-7000 PALM BEACH STATE COLLEGE (561) 393-7222 BOCA RATON CITY DIRECTORY The Boca Raton Tribune COMMUNITY NEWS East/West Boca Raton, FL PAGE TWO The Boca Raton Tribune Boca Beat By: Pedro Heizer The Governor and the Senate races are both going to recount, as it stands, both Republi cans, Ron DeSantis, and Rick Scott won their races. I was honored to be part of a panel on Tuesday at the Cultural Council of Palm Beach County as I spoke to public relation professionals on how to better get their sto ries across. It was a great time. Speaking of a great time, I attended Twenty One Pilots Bandito Tour on Sunday at the BB&T Center, and it was a load of fun. Those are some talented guys. Thank you to the March of Dimes for hav ing a ceremony to celebrate all the sponsors. The Boca Raton Tribune is a proud sponsor and I was given the task to attend. It was a great event, with some great people. Congratulations to the Lynn University Soccer team on being called to the NCAA Tournament after a rollercoaster season. The Beach Atlantic on Saturday at 7pm in West Palm Beach. Tickets are $8 for non-students, and $5 for PBA Students. Two faculty members and one staff member received Palm Beach State Colleges Bravo Award, the top honor for employees, at the annual Employee Recognition Awards Cer emony this morning at the Duncan Theatre on the Lake Worth campus. We at the Boca Raton Tribune are thrilled to announce that Jon Carter will start writ ing a weekly column for the online edition FAU student will write about anything and everything. If you have any ideas on what he should talk about, reach out to him or email us at firstname.lastname@example.org, welcome Jon! The competition is already heating up for bundi Tart Cherry Boca Raton Bowl Great Chefs Tailgate Showcase & College Football Spirit Night set for Wednesday, November 14 from 6:00 p.m. to 8:30 p.m. at the Renaissance Boca Raton Hotel, 2000 N.W. 19th St., Boca Raton, FL. That is when the areas top restau rant, country club, hotel, cooking school and celebrity chefs and mixologists will once again bring on their culinary and cocktail A-game to rally Bowl fans and raise funds to support Spirit of Givings annual year-end holiday gift drive. On Feb. 20, New York Times bestselling author, James Patterson will be Palm Beach State Colleges keynote speaker for the 2019 STEAM Luncheon. The 7th annual event, themed A Conversation with James Patter and chaired by South Florida businesswoman and philanthropist Yvonne Boice, takes place at 11:30 a.m. at the Kravis Center for the Performing Arts Cohen Pavilion in West Palm Beach Boca Ratons Congregation Bnai Israel is ready to paint Boca Raton gold as they pres ent gold medal gymnast Aly Raisman as part of their annual CBI Inspires Speakers Series. Raisman is celebrated for her top medal level performances, competing against the worlds best in London in 2012 and again four years later in Rio De Janeiro. She served as US team took the team gold medals in both sets of games. A limited number of event tickets are still available for sale priced from $18 to $90. Those seeking to attend are urged to call (866) 846-6328 Even though Palm Beach County is known for its vast wealth, one in six residents do not know where their next meal will come from according to the Palm Beach County Food Bank. Since the majority of Palm Beach State College students are residents of the county, they too may be struggling to get enough to eat. To help ensure they have this basic need met, the College has relocated and expanded its food pantry, now called Panthers Pantry. (BRRH) today announced the appointment and Carlos Victorica, MD to the Hospitals BocaCare Physician Network. Art enthusiasts can expect to be moved this fall by three exhibits that cover a range of topics including sexual assault and its effect on victims. The exhibits, which will be displays at The Art Gallery at Eissey Cam pus and The Gallery at Lake Worth Campus, showcase stories, ideas and perceptions through paintings, drawings, photography, graphic design and more. They are free and open to the public and feature artwork created by PBSC students and community artists. Congratulations to former Boca Raton Coun cilmember, Robert Weinroth on his victory on Tuesday! Weinroth is now the newest Palm Beach County Commissioner, he will take over for term-limited Steven Abrams.
Edition 388 3 COMMUNITY The Boca Raton Tribune Two faculty members and one staff member received Palm Beach State Colleges Bravo Award, the top honor for employees, at the annual Employee Recognition Awards Ceremony this morning at the Duncan The atre on the Lake Worth campus. Professors Michelle Biferie and Dr. San karanarayana Chandramohan and Counsel ing Center Representative Sheila Nichols were selected from a collegewide pool of 23 contenders nominated by their PBSC col leagues. All nominees shared the distinction of going above and beyond the call of duty to serve PBSC students, the College and the of employees. Biferie, a professor of communications on the Lake Worth campus, was honored for her successful efforts to fuse learning with community projects. Herself an advocate for human rights, animal rights and animal rescue, she involved her students with Kib bank and animal rescue organization. Since spring term 2017, Ms. Biferies students have collected donations totaling 2,330.65 pounds of dry and canned food for the organization. In such community projects, munication theory can be applied to public advocacy and result in real-world impact. Through her transformational leadership, Biferie challenges and inspires her student to not only excel academically, but also to in novate as engaged community members. Chandramohan, known as Dr. Chandra, is a professor of math and science on the Lake Worth campus with a passion for making STEM science, technology, engineering and mathematics accessible to all children. In February 2017, he started STEM Satur days, held at the campuss Natural Science building, to introduce children (Pre-K to 12) to STEM through interactive exhibits and activities. To date he has organized 10 STEM Saturdays, each attracting more than sixty participants and 150 families overall. On September 22, 2018, Chandramohan teamed up with the Institute of Excel lence in Early Care and Education and its as well as PBSC faculty and students to host Palm Beach STEAM Fest at the Lake Worth campus. The event drew nearly 800 guests-436 children and their families to the Lake Worth campus. The Bravo award means a lot to me be cause its a validation of all the hard work we Sheila Nichols, a representative for the collegewide counseling center based on the Lake Worth campus demonstrated her deep concern for PBSC students by advancing the Panthers Pantry from a concept and a cabinet to the resource that now serves all campuses. After researching best practices and models of college food pantries, in 2016, accepting donations from coworkers and friends. She enlisted volunteers to stock the shelves, registered the College to receive boxed meals from FEMA, and facilitated Panthers Pantrys membership in the Palm Beach County Food Bank. Nichols contin ues to strive to bring innovative ideas to the Panthers Pantry with the goal of expanding and enhancing its reach to ease the food burdens of students and strengthen our community. recognized for something that wasnt really a part of the school until we started itthe Bravo Nichols said. Each Bravo Award winner received an engraved star award and a $250 cash prize. The three winners also will have a luncheon with PBSC President Ava L. Parker. The Judge August Bonavita, adjunct instructor in the Paralegal program; Dr. Matthew Klauza, English professor; Anton Pastuszak, welding instructor; Natasha Terry-Ulett, communica associate administrative assistant. In addition to the Bravo Award recipients, ored 201 employees for their length of ser years. Collectively, they represent 2,330 years of service. The breakdown: 83 have been for 15 years, 20 for 20 years, 14 for 25 years, seven for 30 years, and two for 35 years. PBSC honors employees for going above and beyond James Patterson to headline 7th Annual STEAM Luncheon On Feb. 20, New York Times bestsell ing author, James Patterson will be Palm Beach State Colleges keynote speaker for the 2019 STEAM Luncheon. The 7th annual event, themed A Conversation with James Patterson: Transforming Lives Florida businesswoman and philanthropist Yvonne Boice, takes place at 11:30 a.m. at the Kravis Center for the Performing Arts Cohen Pavilion in West Palm Beach. On the heels of a career in advertising, where he contributed to the iconic com after 31 publishers passed on the authors literary debut that would earn him the Edgar Award for Best First Novel. Since then, nearly 400 million James Patterson books have made their way into the hands of readers worldwide, a testament to the early determination of a master craftsman whose name today is synonymous with modern literature. With approximately 32 million chil dren and adults struggling with illiteracy across the country, Patterson has inspired, entertained and taught readers well beyond the power of prose. The Patterson Family Foundation has awarded over $7 million in scholarships at 24 colleges and universities throughout the country. Close to home, he has donated millions to the University of Floridas College of Education to kickstart the James Patterson Literacy Challenge. to public school libraries, independent bookstores and the A.W. Dreyfoos School of the Arts, a high-performing public school that sends more students to Juilliard than any other school in the country. A resident of Palm Beach, Patterson has focused outreach efforts on estab lishing after-school reading programs at four Palm Beach County middle schools where as many as 1,000 books have been donated. In addition, he has also supplied books to schools in Palm Beach County, New York City, Los Angeles and Savannah, Ga., well over 400 schools and countless from his generosity and vision to foster a love of reading. Celebrating Pattersons efforts to boost literacy, PBSC President Ava L. Parker, J.D., said, We are fortunate to collaborate with Mr. Patterson, an esteemed member of the community, who has distinguished himself through his craft and compassion. His support of some of the countrys most under-resourced schools and youth pro grams has not only inspired others but also provides opportunities to enhance STEAM In recent years, Patterson has focused his mission and talents on younger readers, particularly middle years students. His Max Einstein series, produced in part nership with Albert Einstein Archives, follows 12-year-old Max, an orphan who helps solve some of the worlds tough est problems through science. Unlike the real Einstein, Max is female, a purposeful choice by Patterson. There are still a lot of places in the United States and around the world where girls and women are not encouraged to Furthermore, he sees the series as some helping more girls to consider careers in makes all STEAM learning possible, Pat terson may be encouraging everyone to transform their own lives through literacy. The STEAM luncheon is part of Palm Beach State Colleges STEAM initia tive, which aims to impact the projected shortage of local, skilled professionals Engineering, Arts and Math). Goals for the initiative include increasing student schol arships, business partnerships, internships and other academic program enhance ments to prepare more graduates for these high-wage, high demand positions.
4 -Edition 388 PBSC holds grand opening for new Veterans Success Center Palm Beach State College held a grand opening ceremony Thursday for the new Veterans Success Center on the Lake Worth campus. About 175 people attended the event, and business and community leaders. U.S. Reps. Lois Frankel and Brian Mast were the guest speakers. to support veterans and their families who are pursuing their education at PBSC. It features a lounge for social and recreational activities, study areas, a computer lab, tutor ing, mentoring, academic and career advis ing, and other services. It replaces a onestop center that the College established in to create more space and offer comprehen sive services for veterans and their families, PBSC renovated a Criminal Justice building to establish the new freestanding Veterans Success Center. The center was made possible because of an $800,000 one-time appropriation approved by the Florida Legislature in 2016 and backed by former state Sen. Maria Sachs, who served as chair of the event. PBSC President Ava L. Parker recog nized Sachs for her support, along with the 2016 members of the Palm Beach County legislative delegation. Sachs, a champion of veterans and whose late father served in World War II and Vietnam, thanked Parker, whose father also served in the military, for her leadership in seeing the facility come to fruition. She said there are 15,000 veterans living within proximity of the Veterans Suc cess Center. Without her guidance, her motivation and her stubbornnessthis never would have happened, Sachs said of Parker, not ing that its not easy getting money from the Legislature. It has been said that the greatest casualty of war is to be forgotten, Sachs told the crowd seated underneath a tent outside the Veterans Success Center. So we are here today to dedicate ourselves, on behalf of the leadership of this state college, that no veteran will ever be forgotten here in Palm Beach County. We will remember them. We will educate them. We will serve them, and we will make sure that when they come back from whatever war, whatever service they did, that the road back to normalcy is Frankel, whose son is a Marine Corps veteran who served in Afghanistan and to reauthorize a grant program for colleges and universities to establish similar centers. She hopes to get it passed. The physical and the emotional transi tion coming from the military can be very rough. So many of our men and women slip through the cracks when they come home. Thats why what were doing here today is just such a blessing for our com munity, she said. Mast, who served in the U.S. Army for more than 12 years, earning the Bronze Star Medal, the Army Commendation Medal for Valor, the Purple Heart Medal, and the Defense Meritorious Service Medal, said the campus is blessed to have veterans walking I think that everybody whos a part of this school knows that, and thats why they worked so hard to make sure they have a Veterans Success Center, he said, noting While deployed in Afghanistan, he worked as a bomb disposal expert under the elite Joint Special Operations Command. The last improvised explosive device that he found resulted in catastrophic injuries, which included the loss of both of his legs. PBSC serves more than 1,100 veterans and their families. The College also has facilities for veterans on its Palm Beach Gardens and Boca Raton campuses. FAU Receives National Science Foundation I-Corps Grant Florida Atlantic University recently received the National Science Foundation (NSF) Innovation Corps (I-Corps) grant to create an NSF I-Corps Site at FAU as a component of FAU Tech Runway. The grant was awarded by the National Science Foundation and was presented by U.S. Rep. Ted Deutch during a visit to FAU Tech Runwayat FAUs Boca Raton campus. FAU is excited to receive the NSF vice president for research at FAU. This grant will help to promote STEM entre preneurship among FAUs diverse student population and further our efforts as a key contributor to South Floridas innovation The NSF I-Corps program prepares scientists and engineers to extend their focus beyond the university laboratory and accelerates the economic and societal projects that are ready to move toward commercialization. Im always so amazed and inspired Deutch. Students and entrepreneurs are helping to drive innovation with local com panies and pushing the boundaries of our technological capabilities. This advanced work with FAU Tech Runway will prepare these innovators for successful careers in The grant is worth $254,997 over three years and will serve to advance entrepre neurship and innovation efforts currently taking place at FAU Tech Runway. Spe Florida teams to accelerate viable STEM research innovations from the laboratory to the marketplace. Creating an NSF I-Corps site at FAU will increase and retain the number of newly formed innovative companies capable of accelerating innovations to the market and attracting investors and Dawson-Scully, Ph.D., associate vice presi dent for strategic initiatives at FAU and head of institutional partnerships for FAU and Max Planck Florida Institute. The ul timate outcome of this NSF grant directly aligns with FAUs strategic goal to cultivate and strengthen the regions innovation
Edition 388 5 Twenty One Pilot brought their highlyanticipated, Bandito Tour to a sold-out BB&T Center on November 4 and the dynamic duo of Josh Dun and Tyler Joseph did not disappoint. Kicking off the show from atop a burn ing car a reference to their music video, Jumpsuit Joseph delivered an electric performance of their hit-song, Jumpsuit. The sea of yellow, black, and gray sang back to the duo their songs all night, giving them the needed energy to perform what was one of the most electrifying perfor mances of the tour so far. I wish I could take this group every crowd during the show. The band kept the intensity high for three down for their 2016 hit, Heathens, from the Joseph brought back the intensity hes known for as he asked the crowd to sing the to one of our shows you know what to do. If you havent, follow the person next to The crowd started the song with Yeah, from there. The band played three more hit songs, lads on a center stage. As he was walking over the crowd on a bridge, Joseph asked the sold-out crow to take a seat, as it was something his Grandfa ther would always ask during his shows, and stage. Before closing out the last half of the show, Twenty One Pilots invited back on stage the opening acts, Max Frost and Beatles. Joseph as the crowd roared. Okay then, we he was being held up by the fans in a mini version of his drum kit. The duo closed out the show with Car yellow confetti came raining down from the ceiling. This was the best show I have ever gone Sanders as she walked out of BB&T Center. I didnt come in with much expectations After the conclusion of the Bandito Tour, in support of their number one album, Trench. South Florida fans will have another opportunity to see them in June of 2019 as the duo will be playing at the American Airlines Arena in Miami. Twenty One Pilots Deliver in SoldOut Bandito Tour at BB&T Center By: Pedro Heizer
6 -Edition 388 The Boca Raton Tribune DOUGLAS HEIZER, Publisher The Boca Raton Tribune EDITORIALS & LETTERS East/West Boca Raton, FL MICHAEL DEMYAN CHARLOTTE BEASLEY Business DOUGLAS HEIZER DINI HEIZER Our Writers/Reporters and Columnists Editorial C. RON ALLEN PEDRO HEIZER MICHAEL DEMYAN Online Edition PEDRO HEIZER JOSHUA CARLSON SYNESIO LYRA SAMANTHA THOMPSON BRYANNA BASILLO EDITORIAL By C. Ron Allen 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 With Election Behind us, Make Participation, Involvement a Habit Earlier this week, you along with other Americans exercised your funda mental right to change the course of history by casting a vote. Regardless of your ideological stripe and the outcome, there is a lot to be learned. This election was a teach able moment a classic lesson in po litical science. A lot of people learned about. If your candidates won, congratu lations. If your party worked hard and came close but got edged out, do not be discouraged. Stay engaged and go out and recruit more people to your camp. This is the democratic process at work. One consolation from this election it is that both parties have power the Republicans control the Senate and the Democrats now dominate the House. I recall in the wake of the 2016 presidential election, we saw two di vided camps that had nothing in com were focused on this midterm election. Now that the midterm is behind us, do not become complacent. Get in volved in your municipal elections and remain active for the next two years. We did not have any municipal races. However, we elected a county commissioner and a state representative as well as passed 13 referendums. And all across our county, there One glimmer of hope is that almost 1.5 million convicted felons nearly 10 percent of its adult popu lation will regain their voting rights once they have completed their sen tences. Besides voting, these Floridians will also be allowed to serve on a jury, to sess guns. These rights will not apply to those felons who are convicted of murder or sexual offenses. Most states have automatic systems for voting rights restoration that kick in when felons successfully serve their full sentence. Until Tuesday, Florida was one of four states that disenfran chise felons permanently. That burden is disproportionately felt by African Americans. in Florida cannot vote. The three remaining are Kentucky, Virginia and Iowa. morally unjust. These people have paid their debt to society, yet their rights were not restored. We have had this type of system in Florida since 1868, and there is no doubt that there were times over the past 150 years when it has been used to suppress the votes of black Floridians. results, and the months of reporting and polling that preceded it, we, here at the Boca Raton Tribune, pledge to rededicate ourselves to our mission. We will continue to provide honest and factual reports of Boca Raton and its surrounding environs. Those reports will be without fear or favor, striving litical perspectives and life experiences in the stories that we bring to you. We will continue to hold power ingly. You can rely on The Boca Raton Tribune to bring the same fairness, the same level of scrutiny, the same independence to our coverage as you had before. Be Authentic, Bold, and Clear! Every human being comes into the world with communication mecha nisms. Even newborn babies know how to share pressing needs to a parent or guardian, capable of supplying theirre What many adults fail to understand, even after several years on planet earth, is that communication among fellow humans is a task that demands continued improvement. The mere utterance of words, or an expression of feelings, does not necessarily indicate that a message has been understood! Those who are eager to be under stood by others, so as to anticipate a response from them, are responsible to convey their message with clarity, free from interfering noises, and at a moment which offers the best chances of com prehension, and the provision of some form of response. Not only serious issues, but also less probability of being heard, understood, and acted upon when timing, sur roundings, and emotional wellbeing of thoseengaged in the conversation are key factors taken into consideration. A dialogue does it best! It is the one communicating to another who has the primary responsibil ity of ascertaining that the message has been heard and understood. While using the vacuum cleaner, when the television or radio are blasting, or when children best time to convey messages from one person to another. The moment a spouse enters the house after a long day at work is never the best time to address any issue of importance to be grasped by the hearer, especially when that issue entails poten tially bad news. I once heard of a wise wife who studiously avoided greeting her husband after his long day at work with any bad news, regardless of the seriousness of the issue. So, one day, as soon as her husband arrived home, with a welcom ing smile she went to kiss him and proclaimed: Hi, honey; you should be happy to know that three of our four children are not in the hospital at themo the blow softened, she was able gradu ally to explain that one of the kids had broken a leg during a ball game, but all else was okay! You can avoid being misunder stood, not being heard, or sharing your thoughts at an inappropriate moment by seeking the right time, the best setting, which effectively and exhaustively ex press what you desire to convey. It is not late at night, much less when you are tired in bed ready to sleep, or at moments when other pressing sirens beckon anothers attention that you should spill your concerns, or seek anan tion is not hard, but it needs to be done effectively!
Edition 388 7 COLUMNISTS The Boca Raton Tribune BOCA SOCIETY HAPPENINGS By Charlotte Beasley The Good Witches Costume Party and Steve Foxs Party at Blue Martini FAITH By Robert J. Tamasy Why are you here? Have you ever asked yourself that? This is a fundamental time or another. For some, it comprises your intent is not deeply philosophical, it can be helpful to consider. Many busi nesses use mission statements as guides, expressing not only what they do but also why and how they do it. In a similar way, taking time to articulate ones purpose or mission can be useful for ensuring your time, energy and talents are being invested in the best possible ways. An industrious friend, Steve, who has built a very successful career as an entrepreneur, has spent considerable time seeking to respond to the why am ally and professionally. In addition to an extensive statement of purpose, Steve has articulated his core values, vision for his as, I want to know God and make him life at work, in his home, and engaged in ministries like CBMC to pursuing that goal. Years ago I was in a meeting where a speaker suggested writing a personal purpose or mission statement. Kind of a where am I going, how am I going to get there, and how will I know when I us in the room, this was a revolutionary concept. How can I put into writing what I perceive my lifes purpose to be? Does I was not as ambitious and detailed as my friend Steve, but happened to be read ing a paraphrased wording of Philippi ans3:10, which says, [For my determined purpose is] that I may know Him (Jesus Christ) that I may progressively become with Him, perceiving and recognizing and understanding [the wonders of His read this, I knew it communicated what I believed my life should be about as ef fectively as anything I could write. Several years before I had adopted another passage, Proverbs 3:5-6, as my life verse: Trust in the Lord with all your heart and lean not on your own understanding; in all your ways acknowl edge him, and he will make your paths 45:1, which sounded like a good career good theme; I recite my composition con cerning the King; my tongue is the pen of express for me the focus I have desired to give my life, along with my sense of mission for using the gifts, abilities and experience God has given to me. Author and philosopher Henry David Thoreau wrote, The mass of men lead Perhaps one reason is because most people have not taken the time, hit the while, to consider their overall purpose, their mission, one that is greater than earning a living, building enterprises, or diversions. Are you among them? I like the admonition from Psalm 90:12, Teach us to number our days, that in putting them to good, intentional use. A Purposeful Consideration
8 -Edition 388 Its Still Possible for Former Mayor Haynie to Return Scott Singer may have been voted as Boca Ratons mayor following Susan Haynies suspension, but if she was to ever could actually have the ability to reclaim her former position. In the evening hours of April 24, Mayor Susan Haynie was booked into the Palm Beach County Jail, charged with three Things got worse for her after that. Three days later, she was suspended by Gov. Rick Scott and her plans to run in the commissioner race were over. Singer took over on an interim basis, but after the spe sworn in as Boca Ratons mayor until the end of Haynies original term. Residents might have voted for a new mayor, however, Haynie never actually re open for her to return. This type of situation has not been un common in South Florida. Former Hallan dale Beach Mayor Joy Cooper was arrested on felony charges in January after serving as the citys mayor since 2003. A day later, she was suspended by Gov. Scott. She has since pleaded not guilty to the charges and like Haynie, is hoping to clear her name. One person who has successfully undergone that process recently though is former Miami Lakes Mayor Michael Pizzi. Pizzi was arrested on corruption charges in August 2013 after a two-year investigation, but just over a year later, he was found not guilty. His attorneys almost immediately called Gov. Scott to get him reinstated as the Miami Lakes mayor, but they would have hoped. Gov. Scott refused to lift Pizzis suspension, even though Florida Statute 112.51(6) states or is otherwise cleared of the charges which were the basis of the arrest, indictment, or information by reason of which he or she was suspended under the provisions of this section, then the Governor shall forth with revoke the suspension and result, in order to force the governor to reinstate him to his former position. The Florida Supreme Court sided with Pizzi in December 2014, but even after he won the lawsuit, Gov. Scott still did not reinstate him. Pizzi followed that up with a reinstatement lawsuit, which was ruled in his favor in March 2015. What complicates a possible return Florida Commission on Ethics released a report on last month stating that she vio lated ethics laws eight times. Five of those disclosure forms from 2012-2016. The commission also stated that prob able cause was found to believe she voted on matters she knew would inure to the special private gain or loss of herself, her husband, or business associates and prin the commission and they are able to recom asking for an evidentiary hearing with the commission. motion earlier this year for the criminal charges against the former mayor to be dropped. That motion was dismissed in September by Palm Beach County Circuit Judge Glenn Kelley, meaning Haynie will need to go to trial, which has not yet been scheduled. Zimit appeared in court on Oct. 26 without Haynie, as she does not need to attend any of the hearings which precede her trial. Judge Kelley scheduled another to a date being set. If Haynie is found guilty of any of the charges against her during the trial, Singer will continue as Boca Ratons mayor, how term ends in March 2020, Haynie will have an opportunity to sit in the mayors seat again. By Michael Demyan
Edition 388 9 Boca Museum to Present over 200+ Works of Art That Celebrate The Sunshine State Florida Atlantic Universitys College of Business will host the 27th annual Business Leader of the Year breakfast on Wednesday, Jan. 30, 2019 at 8 a.m., at the Boca Raton Resort & Club, 501 East Camino Real, in Boca Raton. This years program celebrates the accomplish Americas market president in Palm Beach County. Fab Brumleys accomplishments as a business leader in our community and across her seven-state southeast region per, Ph.D., dean of FAUs College of we want our students to learn from and model in their careers integrity, intelli gence, work ethic and humility. Her leader ship has been recognized by many others, including most recently as an Ultimate CEO by the South Florida Business Jour nal, and we are pleased to recognize her as As market president, Brumley serves as Bank of Americas enterprise leader in Palm Beach County, working across the region to connect Bank of Americas busi services to individuals, families and busi nesses. She also leads Bank of Americas corporate social responsibility work in the region, which leverages the capabilities of the company to help partners, people, communities and a broad client and cus tomer base more effectively address a wide range of issues. In addition to her market president role, Brumley is the Southeast Region Business Banking executive for Bank of America Merrill Lynch, responsible for a seven-state region in the southeastern U.S. Business Banking serving small to mid-sized U.S. companies with $5 million to $50 million in annual revenues. Since beginning her career in 1982, Brumley has served in a variety of roles, including con lender, client manager, market manager and market executive. She has also held the position of Palm Beach County presi dent since April 2007. Brumley is a member of the ex ecutive committee and past chair of the Business Development Board of Palm Beach County, and also holds positions on the executive board of the Economic Council of Palm Beach County, on the Board of Directors of the United Way of Palm Beach County, and on the Board and Executive Committee of the Florida Bankers Association. Brumley leads the Bank Secrecy Act/Anti-Money Launder ing (BSA/AML) committee for the FBA, and also served as a member and chair of the Governing Board of West Boca Raton Medical Center, as a member and chair of the Board of the Palm Beach Black Busi ness Investment Corporation, and held board positions with the Executive Board of the Gulfstream Boy Scouts of America, the Chamber of Commerce of the Palm Beaches and the Greater Fort Lauderdale Chamber of Commerce. She is a member of Bank of Americas Global Diversity & Inclusion Council, Womens Exchange and is the co-executive sponsor of the Asian Leadership Network and former execu tive sponsor of the South Florida Chapter of LGBT. She has served as a Bank of America Global Ambassador for emerg ing women leaders in Brazil, a program in partnership with Vital Voices. Brumley earned a Master of Business Administration degree and a bachelors degree in accounting from FAUs College of Business. She also holds a Six Sigma Sponsorships for the event are avail able, including a corporate table and event admission at the Boca Raton Resort & Club. A portion of the sponsorship dollars raised from the Business Leader of the Year event will provide scholarships to FAU students. These awards are granted to students enrolled in the College of Busi ness at FAU who have strong academic achievement and demonstrate leadership Since 1991, FAUs College of Busi ness has presented the Business Leader of the Year award, honoring the work of outstanding contributors to the overall business climate of the southeast region of Florida and the state. Brumley joins other honored recipients of the award, including Colin Brown, Heiko Dobrikow, Naren Gursahaney, Jeff Stoops, Jordan Zimmerman, Wayne Huizenga, Jim Robo, Mike Jackson, Ronald Assaf, Alexander Dreyfoos, Jim Moran, Carl DeSantis, Pat Moran, Jeb Bush, and Alan Levan.
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Edition 388 11 The Boca Raton Tribune CLASSIFIEDS East/West Boca Raton, FL
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14 -Edition 388 SPORTS The Boca Raton Tribune Lynn Soccer to Face Palm Beach Atlantic in NCAA Tournament There have been highs (No. 1 na tional ranking) and lows (four losses) and everything in between this year but the slate starts nearly fresh as Lynn Univer sitys mens soccer team has been selected for the NCAA Division II Mens Soccer Tournament. The Fighting Knights (10-4-1) will battle a familiar foe, Palm Beach Atlantic (19-1-0), on Saturday, Nov. 10, at 7 p.m. at the Rinker Athletic Complex in West Palm loss of the year at the hands of Lynn, a 1-0 affair on Oct. 3. This will also be a rematch from the 2017 NCAA South Region Tournament where the Blue and White also foiled PBA, defeating the Fish 2-1 en route to a na 19-1-3 against Palm Beach Atlantic in the series history. The match against PBA is technically the second round of the tournament with just four teams earning spots in the South Region. In the other South Region match, No. 2 seed Spring Hill College will go on the road to play at No. 3 seed Barry. The winners of those two matches will face each other for the South Region Title on either Nov. 8 or 9, hosted by the Southeast Region. Lynn is making its third consecu tive NCAA Tournament appearance, eighth under head coach John Rootes and 17th overall. The Fighting Knights won NCAA national titles in 2003, 2012 and up in 1997, 2011 and 2017. Cost for Saturdays match is $8 for adults, $5 for students/seniors and $3 chil dren 13-18 years of age. Children 12 and under are free. Fans can also watch online f or free with the Lynn Sports Network and the SSC Digital Network via Roku, Apple TV, Amazon Fire TV stick, computer or tablet devices. Christina Alessi Matthews Named Head Coach Of New Beach Volleyball Program Palm Beach Atlantic University has an nounced the addition of beach volleyball as the 18th intercollegiate sport beginning in 2019-20 as well as the hiring of Christina Alessi Matthews as the programs inaugural head coach. Matthews was a four-year standout for ican in 2013. The West Palm Beach native registered over 900 kills and 300 blocks in the NCAA Regional Tournament in 2012 and 2013. Initiating a beach volleyball program has been a dream of the athletic depart Intercollegiate Athletics Carolyn Stone said. We are so pleased to launch our 18th sport with a stellar facility at the awardwinning Marshall and Vera Lea Rinker Athletic Campus and a highly accomplished PBA alum, Christina Matthews, as our head coach. This addition is in clear alignment with the Universitys strategic plan and will attract even more students who can After her playing days at PBA, Matthews turned her attention to professional vol leyball playing both indoor and beach. She played for the Florida Wave in the Premier Volleyball League in 2014 as the team captured the league championship. She also played professionally in Sweden and the Philippines before transitioning to beach volleyball. As the new head coach I am very ex cited to have the opportunity to be able to my time at PBA helped prepare me to be a game changer on and off the volleyball court and I am excited to see how God is going to continue to use this awesome sport to make a name for Him through this Matthews has competed in the National Volleyball League and the AVP Pro Beach Volleyball Tour. She won an EVP event and also won several AVPNext tournaments as well as competing and winning local open beach events. Beach volleyball joins mens lacrosse, womens lacrosse, mens cross country, mens track and womens track as sport additions to PBAs offering in the last two years. Currently in the Sunshine State Con ference four schools offer beach volleyball as a varsity program: Eckerd College, Flor ida Southern College, Saint Leo University and the University of Tampa. In the NCAA, beach volleyball is classi ing that there is no division structure for one of the newest championship sports in ship sponsored by the NCAA was in 2016. In the 2018 season there were 69 schools that competed in beach volleyball at the varsity level including 11 primarily Division II schools. There were also 11 schools in the state of Florida that sponsor the sport between Divisions I and II. Matthews graduated from PBA in 2014 with a degree in elementary education and a minor in studio art. She also attended The Kings Academy, graduating in 2010. She was inducted to the schools hall of fame in 2016. Spring of 2019 as a club program with the varsity program beginning play in 2020. The beach volleyball season begins in February and culminates with the national championship in May. PBA will use the newly completed sand volleyball courts at the Marshall and Vera Lea Rinker Athletic Campus as the pro grams home. The three courts located near the campus entrance were built to NCAA specs and feature Musco lighting and shade structures.
Edition 388 15 As the fall preseason comes to an end, Florida Atlantic University baseball is pleased to unveil the programs 2019 schedule in full, beginning with a threegame homestand versus Cincinnati on Feb. 15. Including opening weekend, the Owls will be at FAU Baseball Stadium for 18 three games in that span, from March 1517, is FAUs 2019 Conference USA open ing series, hosting the Rice Owls. We are very excited about this years mack. We have a great homestand to start the season, and our usual non-conference games against the teams in the state are al ways regional-type opponents. Then we get into our C-USA schedule, which is always tough. Again, we have put together a very demanding schedule for the spring, but it is what our guys are accustomed to. See you Non-conference weekend series for the Owls, at home, will come against the aforementioned UC Bearcats, along with Illinois (Feb. 22-24), Monmouth (March 1-3) and Northeastern (March 8-10). There will also be midweek games hosting Appalachian State and Quinnipiac in that timeframe. In addition to Rice, other C-USA schools traveling into Boca Raton this season are FIU, Louisiana Tech and Old of the season, which will include Senior Day, is versus league foe Middle Tennessee, May 16-18. This seasons away conference slate sees the Owls hitting the road against UAB, Charlotte, WKU, Southern Mississippi and UTSA. The team will have a two-week stretch away from home in early-to-mid May, bookended by series against Southern Miss and UTSA, but also including two non-conference games at Sam Houston State and Houston, facing off against each history. The C-USA Championship returns again next season to MGM Park in Biloxi, Mississippi, and is set for May 22-26. NCAA Regionals are scheduled to begin on May 31, 2019, Super Regionals the following Friday (June 7), and the 2019 College World Series will be held as always in Omaha, Nebraska, from June 15-26. PBA Mens Soccer Takes SSC Tourna ment Title For First Time The Palm Beach Atlantic mens soccer Conference Tournament Championship on Sunday afternoon, defeating Barry 1-0 on a goal from Marc Hebbeker in the 66th minute. Sordi. Early on it was Claudio Rivadeneira hit the crossbar. Midway through the half it was Hebbeker who missed just wide of the target after a cross off the right side had him one on one with Sordi. In the second half it was Hebbeker that Puelma was able to take the ball away from a Barry (13-4-1) player on the right wing before dribbling past a defender and lofting a ball into the box. Hebbeker made a run to the near post and headed the ball just inside of Sordi to the near post on what proved to be the championship-winning goal. down the Bucs, not allowing another shot on goal and only one shot at all. The Fish still managed to take four more shots and had their best chance with Hebbeker one on one with Sordi again but the all-SSC keeper was able to take it off of the foot of Hebbeker to prevent an attempt at another goal. shots to Barrys eight. Elliott Barker made two saves, one in each half, while Sordi was credited with two as well. 1-0 and completed their 11th shutout of the year in the process. both the regular season and tournament titles in the SSC since 2014 and just the seventh in league history to complete the sweep. FAU Baseball Announced 2019 Schedule
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