November 16 November 29, 2018 Number 389 Year IX YOUR CLOSEST NEIGHBOR. FOLLOW US ON The Boca Raton Tribune Your Closest Neighbor Story on Page 3 FAU Diplomacy Team wins National Title at Model U.N. COMMUNITY see page 3 SPORTS see page 15 Kame, Fountain Chosen as FAU yers of the Week FAU Honors 2018 Talon ward Recipients COMMUNITY see page 8 Boca Helping Hands Relaunches Hospitality Job Training Pro gram Boca Childrens Museum Gets New Fence Thanks to Rotary Club of Boca Raton Boca Helping Hands (BHH) relaunched its Hospitality Job Training Program in Septem ber 2018 in conjunction with SouthTech Academy. This Job Training Program prepares students for careers in South Floridas vibrant hospitality industry. Story on Page 4 Story on Page 8 The Boca Raton Childrens Museum has a brand new white picket fence surrounding the property thanks to the Rotary Club of Boca the idea of the fence to the Rotary Club of Boca Raton. Story on Page 3 SPORTS see page 15 Sailsh Come Up Short in Overtime Against Queens
2 -Edition 389 Quote of the Week: 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 Marketing Andre Heizer News Room Photographers Video 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 With that being said, we also say so long to our beloved Steven Abrams, who served in the County Commision seat and was termlimited. Your contributions to the county were paramount, and we are so proud that you are a Boca native! Boca Raton FCs Adult recreation team came in second place the Beaches Adult Soccer minutes left. The Lynn University Soccer Team pulled out a nail-biter versus Palm Beach Atlantic University a few weeks ago in penalties but to Barry University in penalties. The Boca Raton Childrens Museum has a brand new white picket fence surrounding the property thanks to the Rotary Club of Boca Raton. Diane Shawcross, a staff member of the Florence Fuller Child Development Cen the idea of the fence to the Rotary Club of Boca Raton. The club loved the idea and decided to raise the money necessary to make it happen. Boca Helping Hands relaunched its Hospital ity Job Training Program in September 2018 in conjunction with SouthTech Academy. This Job Training Program prepares students for careers in South Floridas vibrant hospitality industry. The curriculum of the redesigned program focuses on fundamental cooking and kitchen skills, dining room preparedness (server, busser, hostess, and front of the house The Leon Charney Diplomacy Program at Florida Atlantic University recently competed in the National Model United Nations com overall out of 60 competing universities. This We at the Boca Raton Tribune are thrilled to announce that Jon Carter will start writing a weekly column for the online edition of our paper titled Carter Talks where the FAU stu dent 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 news@ bocaratontribune.com, welcome Jon! The competition is already heating up for whats cooking at the fourth annual Cheri bundi Tart Cherry Boca Raton Bowl Great Chefs Tailgate Showcase & College Football 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 son: Transforming Lives through Literacy and chaired by South Florida businesswoman and philanthropist Yvonne Boice, takes place Performing Arts Cohen Pavilion in West Palm Beach Boca Ratons Congregation Bnai Israel is ready to paint Boca Raton gold as they present 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 captain and under her leadership, her squads 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) 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 Carlos Victorica, MD to the Hospitals Boca Care 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 Campus and The Gallery at Lake Worth Campus, showcase sto ries, 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. Robert Weinroth was sworn in on Tuesday, November 20 as the newest Palm Beach County Commissioner. Congratulations Rob ert, Im excited to continue working with you for years to come!
Edition 389 3 COMMUNITY The Boca Raton Tribune Boca Helping Hands (BHH) relaunched its Hospitality Job Training Program in September 2018 in conjunction with SouthTech Academy. This Job Training Program prepares stu dents for careers in South Floridas vibrant hospitality industry. The curriculum of the redesigned program focuses on funda mental cooking and kitchen skills, dining room preparedness (server, busser, hostess, and front of the house training), as well as Through the combination of Phase 1 (Job Readiness), Phase 2 (technical train has developed a rigorous, engaging, and successful Job Training Program in an Through Phase 1, students are equipped with key soft skills including time manage will work one-on-one with experienced Job Mentors to help them prepare for and navigate the job search process so that they upon completion of the program. A needs assessment was created in col laboration with the Social Impact Lab at Lynn University. The purpose of the as sessment was to hear directly from leaders in the local hospitality industry as to what would make for a successful Phase 2 of the Hospitality Job Training Program. The sur vey results, the expertise of our partners at SouthTech Academy, and existing literature were combined to bring to students a dy namic curriculum opportunely designed to prepare students for the present workforce in hospitality. Graduates of the program Tech Academy. Registration is open for the January 2019 facility in Boca Raton. Phase 1 runs from SouthTech Academy in Boynton Beach. Classes during Phase 2 run in the eve to students upon completion of Phase 1 training, Monday through Friday from 9 am to 1 pm (on most days). To be considered for our Job Training Programs students must: Be Florida residents who are at least 18 years old Have a drivers license and reliable transportation Have at least a GED or High School Diploma Be able to pass a criminal background check Be able to work in the United States. Interested individuals should contact our Job Training Program Coordinator, Jose helpinghands.org. Boca Helping Hands Relaunches Hospitality Job Training Program FAU Diplomacy Team wins National Title at Model U.N. The Leon Charney Diplomacy Program at Florida Atlantic University recently competed in the National Model United Nations competition in Washington, D.C. national title for the program. The Leon Charney Diplomacy Program, which trains students in world affairs, dispute resolution and debate, was estab lished in 1996 and is a unit of the Peace, Justice & Human Rights Program. To date, ternational awards for academic excellence. Winning nationals is a testament to the hard work of our students, said Jeffrey Morton, Ph.D., director of the Leon Char ney Diplomacy Program. In 2017, the program was named to honor the diplomatic legacy of Leon Charney, who played a key role in the 1978 Camp David Accords. Political science professors Jeffrey Morton and Annette LaRocco direct the program, which will next compete in nationals in New York City in April. For more information on the Leon Char ney Diplomacy Program, visit www.fau. edu/diplomacy.
4 -Edition 389 Le Dner en Blanc Returns This Fall For the fourth year, West Palm Beach will be the host of Le Dner en Blanc! On elegant affair will gather at a secret location over 800 friends and friends of friends for another unforgettable evening of beauty and magic. To relive or discover this elegant affair, en Blanc West Palm Beach. Participation to this unique event hap pens in three stages: Phase 1 is for members who attended the previous year; Phase 2 is for new members who are referred by who signed up on the waiting list. For those who wish to take part in this magical night, the waiting list is now opened, sign up now at westpalmbeach.dinerenblanc. com/register. If you attended the previous editions of this event, you know to circle this date! Le Dner en Blanc West Palm Beach, while meticulously following the all-white tradition that took birth in Paris, is about togetherness and a mixture of gastronomy and fashion with a purely artistic allure., says Nora David, returning co-host of Le Dner en Blanc West Palm Beach. For this fourth edition, we have given ourselves the challenge to render this night unique and magical as well as welcome more guests in a hard-to-guess location. Bystanders will witness groups of guests all dressed in white gathering all across the city. Guided by Dner en Blanc volunteers, these groups will then converge on one of the citys most beautiful setting. Every guest brings their own gourmet feast, table, chairs visually breathtaking moments including the waving of a cloth napkin to mark the beginning of the dinner and the lighting of sparklers to let guests know they are now free to mingle and dance. At the end of the evening, guests will pack up all of their belongings, pick up all their litter and head back into the night, leaving behind no sign of their elegant revelry. To maintain the uniqueness of Le Dner en Blanc as well as staying true to tradition, guests must observe certain requirements and follow a few key rules: tion becomes mandatory, regardless of weather conditions. This is a rain or shine event. Dress code: elegant and white only. Originality is encouraged as long as it is styl ish and tasteful. Table setting: all white! To ensure that the location secret is kept undisclosed until last minute, guests meet at assigned departure location and are escorted by a Dner en Blanc volunteer. In order to leave the event location as clean as when they arrived, guests are required to leave with all their belongings, leftovers and litter. Guests must bring A table, two white chairs, white table cloth. proper stemware and white dinnerware. A catered picnic basket option, which can be picked up on site, will be available for those who do not wish to pack their own. Guests wishing to do so must reserve on line through Dner en Blanc website during the initial ticket registration. Champagne and/or wine. Beer and hard liquor are prohibited. As per Florida Beverage Law, guests can not bring their own alcohol. Guests wishing to enjoy some wine or Champagne, must reserve online through the Dner en Blancs e-store. However, guests are welcome to bring their own non-alcoholic beverages. Boca Childrens Museum Gets New Fence Thanks to Rotary Club of Boca Raton The Boca Raton Childrens Museum has a brand new white picket fence surround ing the property thanks to the Rotary Club of Boca Raton. Diane Shawcross, a staff member of the Florence Fuller Child Development brought the idea of the fence to the Ro tary Club of Boca Raton. The club loved the idea and decided to raise the money necessary to make it happen. Ellyn Okrent, the CEO of Florence Fuller Child Development Centers, is grateful for the generosity of the Rotary Club and said that the members put a lot of support into helping the local children. Education and community are priories of the Rotary and what a better place to put your money where your heart is? she said. The Childrens Museum is a local gem in the heart of our community that provides a unique opportunity for chil dren to learn and grow. Many members of the Rotary are child advocates and are familiar with the Childrens Museum. The fence is something that will help give parents a piece of mind when their children go to the museum to have fun and learn, knowing that it provides a safe boundary from the dangers of cars pass ing by on the street. The fence is very important for keeping the children safe at the museum, Okrent said. Up until now, parents were always on guard while their children played outside. In a split second, a child could run into the street or the parking lot. The fence not only provides a safety barrier, it The new addition will even give the museum an opportunity to plan more outdoor events and activities. We are working on creating more out side creative play opportunities for our children to enjoy while they spend quality time using their imagination and spending time with family and friends, she said. The fence was recently unveiled in front of a crowd of people at a ribbon cut ting ceremony and was followed by a reception. Guests included members of the Rotary Club, Boca Raton Childrens Museum board chair Terri Fedele, Boca Raton Council member Andrea ORourke and County Commissioner Robert Wein roth. By: Michael Demyan
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6 -Edition 389 The Boca Raton Tribune DOUGLAS HEIZER, 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 Remember our Veterans Even at Thanksgiving Earlier this week, we paused to honor our veterans men and women who served our country in the armed forces. All around town, during special public events, we offered thanks to the nearly 21 million heroes of our nation can liberty. I had the honor of serving as master of ceremonies at the annual Veterans Day service at St. Paul Baptist Church in Delray Beach and later speak ing at Mount Olive Baptist Church also in the same city. hear the award-winning Dimensional Harmony chorus from Boynton Beach Community High School as they per formed stunningly on Sunday morning at St. Paul. has performed in the London Inter national Choral Festival, at New York Citys Carnegie Hall as well as on NBCs Today show after winning the Today show choir competition. The highlight of the program was when veteran radio personality James James T Thomas from WHQT (Hot story into the theme to create a message that both the youth and the adults in the service could relate to. In speaking with young people and so many of them have no idea why we observe Veterans Day. To some, it is a visible sign of respect to a relative or friend who served in the military. Some said it is a day when we honor our war dead. And upon the heroism of those who died in our countrys service. I think it is so important for Americans of all ages to understand the It was 100 hundred years ago, on Nov. 11, 1918, at 11 a.m. the 11th hour of the 11th day of the 11th month that the allies and Germany signed an armistice in France, ending the war to end all wars. A year later and to some degree for more than three decades, Armistice Day was celebrated. ond World War ended, the name was changed to Veterans Day to honor all veterans, living and dead. Veterans Day should serve as a reminder to us that while appreciation and gratitude is always welcome, our veterans are often an underappreciated group in society. Let us not forget the role that veter ans have played in our lives: The freedom of religion that we practice today, it is the veteran who gave it to us, not the preacher. It is the veteran who gave us the freedom of the press, not the reporter. It is not the poet but the veteran who gave us the freedom of speech. We have the right to a fair trial because of the veteran, not the lawyer. We have the right to vote because of the veteran, not the politician It is the veteran who salutes the us the freedom to proudly wave our And with Thanksgiving just a tinue to give our thanks to the men and women who are making and have made a difference in communities around our nation. Be Thankful for Gifts and Giver! Every gift should be received with a grateful heart, especially toward the giver who remembered us with the gift. Sadly, gratitude is becoming a neglected prac tice among many who might despise the gift received, or think it was their right to receive a much better gift! Thanksgiving should never be ig nored by anyone, for any gift received, be it great or small; be it something de sired, or something totally unexpected, or one for which we cant see an imme diate use. Even when we receive a gift we may not particularly care for, gratitude should not be absent! For every human, God is ultimately the source of any good and perfect gift, and what He sends to His human creatures is something for their wellbeing. As I learned in my youth, and never forgot, all things are needful that He sends; nothing is needful that He withholds. Indeed, the creator knows best what His human creatures require and He never fails to favor them with His well-supplied by a gracious heavenly Fa ther in all areas of life, even when many do not acknowledge that reality, and oth ers prefer not to believe in a divine being Who truly cares and provides for them! The act of thanksgiving should be a daily practice for every individual, for it is every day that human need is abun dantly provided for by a watchful, loving creator. As Americans we are favored with a special holiday each year, designated for we are and have always been, regardless tions being confronted in our national life, besides in our individual experienc es. Yet, our gaze should not be on what we may lack, but on what we possess in such great measure. On this years Thanksgiving Day, let us again pause to thank our Divine Provider, as we also render our thanks to His human agents who operate from various corners of society, and via mani of so many, positively affecting human lives day after day. Instead of depending on the govern ment, let us more fully manifest our de pendence on Almighty God since what To that end, let us always be grateful for what we already have, however small it might appear, so that greater gifts may be gradually granted to meet our every need of body, soul, and mind! Happy Thanksgiving, everyone!
Edition 389 7 COLUMNISTS The Boca Raton Tribune BOCA SOCIETY HAPPENINGS By Charlotte Beasley Connected Warriors Gala at Boca Marriott FAITH By Robert J. Tamasy A while back, my wife and I visited about our experience there. In completing the questionnaire, we were automatically entered in a contest with a monetary re had won and weeks later received a check in the mail. It was not for a huge amount, but we put the unanticipated money to good use. This prompted me to wonder what it would take to truly feel rich. What if you won a huge prize in the lottery? Or if you discovered you were an heir to a wealthy relative, and that person had left you a large inheritance? Or if someone unexpectedly showed up at your door and announced you had won a major sweep stakes? Would any of those make you feel rich? Many people believe that if somehow they were to come into a huge amount of money, they would become truly rich and all their problems would suddenly be resolved. But would they? We can all recall news accounts about famous, extremely wealthy people who have experienced Some of the wealthiest nations in the world are beset by great societal prob money is not necessarily the cure-all for serious struggles. Someone has said if given a choice between having money or not having ing money. I think we all would agree. But is money, property, or a hefty investment portfolio the source of true riches or is it something else? And how can we suc ceed in acquiring these riches? The Bible offers some observations: Material wealth as well as the lack of it can be stumbling blocks. In terms of money and material possessions, we may struggle with not having what we need. But having too much can also create problems: give me neither poverty nor riches,but give me only my daily bread. Otherwise, I may have too much and disown you and say, Who is the Lord? Or I may become poor and steal, and so dishonor the name of my God (Proverbs In the pursuit of tangible wealth, there never is enough.There is something about wealth that fails to convince us that we have enough of it even the richest people will tell you there is always room for just a little bit more. Whoever loves money never has enough; whoever loves This too is meaningless (Ecclesiastes a path to true wealth. Embracing the truth God provides in the Scriptures can enrich more than anything the physical world can offer. I rejoice in following your statutes as one rejoices in great riches (Psalm Our use of material resources can be a test. Perhaps our attitude toward wealth and how we use what we have can serve as a strong indicator of our character, as well as our reliability as stewards of what has been entrusted to our care. So if you have not been trustworthy in handling worldly wealth, who will trust you with true riches? (Luke 16:11). What Does It Take To Be Truly Rich? On Saturday I attended the Connected Warriors Gala at the Boca Marriott to celebrate Veterans Day weekend. The Guest of Honor was Jay Weinberg, a Boca philanthropist and a much loved member of the community. Judy Weaver and Jan Savarick did an excellent job of fundraising for this very worthy cause.
8 -Edition 389 Florida Atlantic University recently hosted its annual Talon Leadership Awards ceremony as part of Homecoming 2018. Since its creation in 1997, the Talon Awards have recognized outstanding leaders from the community, as well as FAU alumni, fac ulty and student body constituencies. Cosponsored by the FAU Alumni Association (FAUAA) and FAU Student Government, the ceremony and reception took place at FAU Tech Runway on FAUs Boca Raton campus. The Talon Leadership Awards cer emony allows us to recognize the outstand ing Owls among us, said Meghan DeFord, assistant vice president of alumni and community affairs. It is truly a celebration of unbridled excellence that unites alumni, campus and community leaders. Honored at this years ceremony were Barbara Schmidt, businesswoman, philan thropist, and meditation and mindfulness teacher, with the Presidents Talon Award; Robin Rubin, BSW MSW pro fessor in the Phyllis and Harvey Sandler School of Social Work, with the Alumni professor and department chair, in the Dorothy F. Schmidt College of Arts and Letters, with the Faculty Talon Award; and FAUs College Business, with the Student Talon Award. Schmidt is a practitioner of mindfulness devoted to spiritual and developmental research. She is the founder of Spirit of Giving Network and co-founder and past president of Ronald McDonald Children Charities of South Florida. Schmidt is the author of the internationally bestsell ing book, The Practice: Simple Tools for Managing Stress, Finding Inner Peace, and Uncovering Happiness, and founder Mind Peaceful Life. She has been on more than 100 retreats and studied with teach ers around the world, including the Dalai Lama. She recently launched The Barb Schmidt Fellowship for Cultivating Com munity Involvement, Activism, and Social Change at FAU, a program that aims to provide student leaders with a platform to develop the skills and knowledge needed to initiate, execute, and sustain a social move ment. Rubin teaches social work in FAUs Phyllis and Harvey Sandler School of So cial Work and is very involved in the Boca Raton philanthropic community. She has served on the foundation board for Boca Raton Regional Hospital, Hillel of Broward and Palm Beach County, the executive board of the Adolph & Rose Levis Jewish Community Center, South Palm Beach Jewish Federation, and Norman and Ruth Rales Jewish Family Services. She serves on the Boca Raton Regional Hospitals Go-Pink challenge committee and on the Womens Advisory Council for the Chris tine E. Lynn Womens Health & Wellness Institute. Rubin founded the community advisory board for the Phyllis and Harvey Sandler School of Social Work and serves on the board as faculty representative. Wagnerteaches politics, in addition to acting as chair of the Department of Politi cal Science in FAUs Dorothy F. Schmidt College of Arts and Letters. He also serves as faculty-senate president, and is a mem ber of FAUs Board of Trustees. His work has been published in leading journals and law reviews including American Review of Politics, The Journal of Legislative Studies, and Politics and Policy. Wagner has pre sented at several national conferences and has lectured extensively on American poli tics. His recent work focuses on the effects of technology on politics and campaign ing and he is currently completing a book Click and Reboot: How the Internet is Revolutionizing American Politics. He also serves as a leading political science expert for various media outlets across the world. A 2017 graduate of FAU High School, Wolack will receive a dual-degree in ac counting and English from FAU in Decem GPA. She will start her graduate studies in accounting at FAU in January 2019. Wolack is part of the Accounting Scholars Program at FAU and is the community service direc tor for Beta Alpha Psi at FAU, an account ing honors society. She was named Un dergraduate Researcher of the Year by the Dorothy F. Schmidt College of Arts and Letters for the 2017/2018 academic year, and has an internship lined up at Ernst & Young for Summer 2019. Wolack currently collaborates with her faculty adviser to rally FAUs accounting majors in spreading programs such as Educate Tomorrow and Guardian ad Litem of Palm Beach County. For more information about the Talon Awards and the FAU Alumni Association, visit faualumni.org. FAU Honors 2018 Talon Award Recipients
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10 -Edition 389 The Boca Raton Tribune CLASSIFIEDS East/West Boca Raton, FL
Edition 389 11 Gene Haas Foundation Keeps Up Aid for Machining Students Palm Beach State Colleges Machin ing Technology Program has once again received a scholarship grant from the Gene Haas Foundation. The $10,000 grant will enable more students to gain in-demand skills. The scholarship grant is the third award that PBSC has received from the founda years, the award will help defray the edu clock-hour postsecondary adult voca tional program, which typically costs about Were so grateful to Haas for supporting our students success and helping to make Machining Technology a program of excel lence, said Dr. Jean A. Wihbey, PBSCs vice president of workforce development. Without industry professionals supporting the College, we cant be our very best. Gus Lozana, account manager for Haas Factory Outlet, presented the symbolic oversized check at a gathering in the programs machine shop on the Lake Worth campus Wednesday. He applauded the program, noting that PBSC students learn all aspects of machining and how to operate everything from manual equipment to advanced computer numerical control (CNC) machines, a depth of training that he considers unique. You dont get that anywhere, Lozana said. Having this program in this area is phenomenal because a lot of these kids that graduate from here go to work for my customers, so Ill see them at every shop that I go to. Theyre functioning theyre making parts and making money for the companies. Machinists are at the core of manufac turing. These highly skilled, well-paid in dividuals produce precision machine parts for many industries, including aerospace, computer, medical device and automo tive. PBSCs program has one of the best machine shops in the state and features top-of-the-line Haas Automation CNC lathes and milling machines used through out the industry. Weve had businesses come in here and theyre amazed at the setup. Their shops arent even like this, said Robert Bisson nette, PBSC machining instructor. Lynnmarie Gomes Highsmith, program director, agreed. Due to our impressive all over South Florida and the Treasure Coast. In 2012, the Machining Technology Pro gram became the second program in the to be accredited by the National Institute for Metalworking Skills. It currently has students in the night program, the maxi months to complete. For more information about the Ma chining Technology Program, visit www. palmbeachstate.edu/programs/Machining.
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Edition 389 13 11th Anual Boca Raton Fine Art Show Returns January 26 & 27 Voted in the top 100 art shows in America by art professionals all work is original and personally handmade by the artist who is present at in the show. The Boca Raton Fine Art Show showcases 160+ profes sional artists with all discipline for sale including paintings, sculpture, clay, glass, more. There is something for everyone, in all price ranges. The Boca Raton Fine Art Show is sponsored by Hot Works, a profession tive director with an outstanding national reputation with four top 100 art shows in America. Institute for the Arts & Educa focuses on visual arts, cultural diversity, community enrichment, and fostering art education amongst youth. As part of our commitment to include art education in the community, a Budding Artist competition is integrated within the event. Young artists in grades 6-12 or ages 9-19 are invited to apply with their original and personally handmade art. This compe tition gives budding, young artists a golden opportunity to begin learning the rules of being part of a professional art show and exhibition. The Budding Artist competition is pro vided with a premium location within the show to display all of the youth art entries. As art programs are being dramatically cut and eliminated in schools nationwide, the need for such initiatives is made even more relevant. Budding Artist Competition booth, there winners, along with a beautiful, colorful two-foot-long ribbon. Criteria for judging the youth art is technique/execution and originality, which is similar for judging of the professional artist awards. Photographs of the winners and other youth art partici pants will be taken. The deadline for youth art entries is Janu plication is available at www.hotworks.org. student accepted. There is Free Admission. Event hours are Saturday and Sunday, hotworks.org.
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Limited Time, Become a Published Author. We want to Read Your Book! Dorrance PublishingCLASSIFIEDS The Boca Raton Tribune (561) 288-6380 Food & Beverage Special Events Coordinator Boca Raton, FL: Dvlp promo strtges, & cordnte mbr/ owner relatns initatvs. Col lct & anlyze mmbr/guest demo, prefrncs, factrs affct. mrkt, & clubs perceived lvl of custmer srvce. Strtgize, devlp, & arrnge publcatn of promo mtrls for memb/ ownrs/gusts & extrnl audncs. Initate & suggest comprhnsve & effctve client/memb srvce strtgs. Establish & mntn cooprtve relatnshps w/ reprsnts of community, consumer, emplyees, & maintn past & necessry info to & cnduct event plnning w/ prductn, srvng & houskpng staff. Mnge comm. & evnts bdgts. Must hve Bachelors deg. (U.S. equiv.) in Hotel & Restaurant Mngt. Excel lent customer service skills reqd. written & verbal. Prirtze tasks apprprtely. Mail resumes to HR @ Broken Sound Club, Inc., Ref. #BS2018. 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Edition 389 15 SPORTS The Boca Raton Tribune Sailsh Come Up Short in Over time Against Queens Palm Beach Atlantic mens basketball couldnt outlast Queens University of game that saw 17 lead changes, regulation just wasnt enough to determine a winner as the game went into overtime before Queens pulled away and took the victory, half. After going back and forth, Jules Jasmin threw down a monster dunk to put the Fish up six at the seven minutes found their stroke and started to knock down shots to get back into the game. At the buzzer, Van Turner Jr. was able to sink a deep three to give the Royals a halftime The second half saw both teams con were exchanging points. PBAs DeOndre Jackson connected from beyond the three Queens Armoni Lee knotted the game at als were able to get out to a six point lead with only three minutes remaining before thew Johnson three-ball from downtown. Malek Barber sent in another three to tie the game up at 70. The Royals had a great look at a layup with time expiring but couldnt seal the deal sending the game to overtime. went out to a commanding eight-point lead. The Royals held off PBAs attacks and the the game going forward as Queens took the eight-point victory. Jasmin lead the Fish with 20 points and included eight rebounds and two steals to his stats. Jackson and Bakari Warthen were the next two leading scorers for PBA points off the bench. Monday, Nov. 19 as the Jay McCormick Classic kicks off. PBA will go up against Young Harris on Monday night before taking on Bemidji State on the following night. Both games are scheduled to tip-off Kame, Fountain Chosen as FAU Players of the Week Palm Beach Atlantic University has an noFlorida Atlantic University has recog Fountain of mens swimming and diving as student-athletes of the week. nailing 16 kills in the Conference USA tournament match against North Texas. After the juniors performance on Fri in program history to accumulate 1,000 career kills. The Paramaribo, Suriname season percentage in FAU history. Fountain also made FAU history after his performance at the Patriot Invita tional, where he recorded a new school personal-best times. The Lilburn, Georgia native broke a FAU freshman record in yard freestyle, tallying a lifetime best time FAU volleyballs 2018 season has come out to have another dominating season in 2019. Fountain will look to break more records and personal-best times at the FAU meet will be held at FAU Aquatic Center. By: Ryan Gerber
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