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Title: Boca Raton tribune
Publisher: Boca Raton Tribune ( Boca Raton, FL )
Publication Date: 06-30-2011
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�eje Joea taton Tribune
Your Closest Neighbor
for news 24/7 go to

ra, U
6i '^r^

OIYo -

Municipal News
Florida's federal
and state elected
officials support
presidential de-
bate at Lynn
See page 3
Municipal News
PBSO hosts bill
signing ceremony
with Gov. Rick
Scott for Silver
See page 4
Community News
Boca student part-
ners with hospital
foundation to bring
food to Haiti
See page 5
Community News
Saint Jude Church
in Boca holds
for Family Life
Seepage 10
Community News
Eagles tribune
band, "The Long
Run", to perform
July 9 at Mizner
See page 11

Boca Businessman
named to Yeshiva
College Board of
See page 24

East /West Boca Raton, Highland Beach, Delray Beach FL - June 30 through July 6 , 2011 -Year II -Number 054

Happy Fourth of July

Barry Epstein reads
the Boca Tribune

Send V your picture%
of you reading a copy. of
The Boca Raion Tribune
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'b ia i nDaion trinbun Delray Beach TRIBUNE Coal Springs T I I- I' NE
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See page 4

2 - June 30 through July 6, 2011 - Edition 54


he Jora 3aton Tribune

of the Week
"Fools find no pleasure in
understanding but delight
in airing their own opi
nions" Prov 18-2

Paul Triviabits
By PaulPaquet
A couple weeks ago, we
managed to put Wall
Drug in North Dakota.
Many thanks to those of
you emailed us to say that
it's in a different Dakota
altogether. I think it's in
West Dakota or some-
thing. There are, however,
many great things to see
in North Dakota: accord-
ing to roadsideamerica.
corn (one of our favorite
sites), you can visit a stat-
ue of a giant turtle on a
snowmobile in Bottineau
or see the world's largest
cow statue at New Salem.
In the 2000s, Mark Ruffa-
lo, Eric Bana and Edward
Norton all played what
superhero, who also had a
TV stint in the '70s?
A) Batman
B) Hulk
C) Iron Man
D) Superman

-udas ssd lnH dil �'duunv a-ayq
pd(vflf da�,dqj 'Suzrdfas (Cpzuls
I ; "InH il pdCVlK famvq
dalfdo fo ojl y :aJazsuv snoza-d



Page 02

Municipal News Page 03
Community News Page 05

Section B
Pet Society

Page 13
Page 20
Page 22
Page 26
Page 27
Page 32

Safety tip from

Boca Raton Police

Q. Is it a crime if someone goes through my garbage
that I put out on the street to be collected?

A. No. The U.S. Supreme Court has decided that once
items have been thrown into a trash receptacle and
you place the trash bin where the trash collectors usu-
ally pick it up, it is considered "abandoned" and any-
one can look through it and claim ownership. It is rec-
ommended that you shred all documents that contain
sensitive information (account numbers, Social Secu-
rity numbers, names, addresses and phone numbers)
to prevent from becoming a victim of identity theft.
Crime and safety questions are answered by officers from
the Crime Prevention Unit. For more information, visit

Boca Raton Police blotter
BURGLARY TO RESIDENCE 06/22/2011 17:48
NW 2ND AVENUE: Sometime between 1100-1230
hours on 6/22/11, an unknown person entered the resi-
dence and removed two rings from the master bedroom.
It appears the suspect may have fled when the resident
who was home during the burglary woke up. A gardener
noticed a young male hanging around the complex dur-
ing the time of the incident. He is described as a black
male, 15-18 years old, skinny, about 5'4"-5'6" tall, with
short brown hair wearing a black shirt, long tan shorts,
black socks and black flip flops.
15:47 5700 W GLADES ROAD: On 06/22/11 around
1530 hours, an HP laptop was stolen from the trunk of a
locked Nissan Sentra at 5700 West Glades Road. An un-
known male smashed the driver's side window, popped
the trunk, and fled in an unknown direction in a blue
compact car. No further suspect information at this time.
THEFT FROM BUILDING 06/23/2011 10:04
1400 hours to 6/23/11 at 1004 hours, persons) unknown
removed a Fluke DTX 1800 yellow/blue cable analyzer
valued at $11,000 from the northeast office suite. It is
unknown who the offender is due to the fact that there
were a lot of contractors working on the project and the
suite was left unlocked.
OTHER THEFT 06/23/2011 16:41 680 W YAMA-
TO ROAD: On 06-23-11 between the hours of 0600-
1600, unknown persons removed the 26 inch spoke
wheels and tires from the owner of a bicycle while it
was chained up at the Tri-rail station, 680 West Yamato

There'll be a Feline

Friend-zy at Tri County

this weekend
BOCA RATON - The Tri County Humane Society will
be hosting a special cat and kitten adoption event called
"Feline Friend-zy" this weekend at the shelter at 21287
Boca Rio Road, Boca Raton.
The agency has 50 kittens under the age of six months,
and over a hundred other cats who would like to find
their fur-ever homes.
The event takes place Friday, Saturday and Sunday
from 11 a.m. to 4:30 p.m.
Credit: TammyK Photography, Boca Raton

Gray kitten Black kitten

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tf)t �Soca tatonEriblunt
mailing address:
PO. Box 970593
Boca Raton, FL 33497
Office Address: 399 NW Boca Raton
Blvd., Suite 212 - Boca Raton Fl, 33432
For general information:
Fax: 561-208-6008
Copyright 2011 by The Boca Raton
Tribune. All rights reserved by The
Boca Raton Tribune. All submissions
and published materials are
the property of The Boca Raton
Tribune. This publication may not be
reproduced in whole or in part without
express written consent from The Boca
Raton Tribune. The publishers reserve
the right to edit all submissions and
to reject any advertising or copy they
regard as harmful to the publication's
good or deemed to be libelous. The
publisher is not responsible for the
articles written by its columnists.
The publishers are not responsible
for typographical errors, omissions
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by the advertiser. Liability shall not
exceed the cost of the portion ofspace
occupied by such error or advertising
items or : are
intended to reflect the position of the
publisher and not of any individual
editorial writer. ' columns, on
the other hand, reflect the opinions
of the author and not necessarily
those of the publisher. The advertiser
and/or the advertising agency is
responsible for all content and will
assume responsibility resulting from
publication of said advertisement in
The Boca Raton Tribune.
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Municipal News
flhe J9tca Raton Tribunne

University President Ke-
vin M. Ross recently sent
a package to the Commis-
sion on Presidential De-
bates (CPD) that contained
letters from a bi-partisan
group of Florida politicians
endorsing the importance
of bringing a 2012 Presi-
dential Election debate to
Florida and specifically sup-
porting Lynn University's
efforts to host the event.
The school recently re-
ceived letters of endorse-
ment from the entire
Florida Congressional De-
legation, Governor Rick
Scott and the Florida Cabi-

net, former United States
Senator and Florida Go-
vernor Bob Graham and
former Florida Governor
Jeb Bush.
"We have been over-
whelmed by the level of
support shown by our elec-
ted officials from both par-
ties. Both sides of the aisle
at all levels are in solidar-
ity, and they all agree that
it's time to bring a debate
to Florida," Ross said.
The joint statement from
the Congressional Delega-
tion points out that Florida
will be a "major decision
maker" before outlining why
they feel Lynn's location and
facilities will make a perfect
host site for the event.
A debate would attract an
estimated 5,000 to 8,000
people (including several
thousand members of the
domestic and international
media) to the Boca Raton
area. These people could
stay in the area up to a
week, generating a sizable
economic impact.

Robbers arrested after

purse snatching at Town

Center mall

am a

U(erata ttien
Raton Police arrested two
men in connection with a
purse snatching incident at
Saks Fifth Avenue in Town
Center at Boca Raton mall
about 9:15 p.m. June 21.
A police report said the
victim, a store employee,
had just left work and was
walking through the load-
ing dock area toward the
main parking lot when two
males ran up to her and
grabbed the bags she was
carrying and her purse
from her arm.
During the struggle, police
said, the victim fell to the
ground and sustained mi-
nor injuries. The suspects
ran back to the main park-
ing lot and left in a black
Toyota Camry.

Jevaughn Bowen
Officers located the vehicle
at Glades Road and St. An-
drews Boulevard. A brief
pursuit led into a nearby
housing development
which ended when the sus-
pects, identified as Gerald
Allen, Jevaughn Bowen
and a juvenile, drove down
a cul-de-sac and were ap-
prehended without inci-
Allen, 21, of North Lau-
derdale, is charged with
robbery and violation of
probation. Jevaughn Bow-
en, 22, of West Park was
arrested for an outstanding
warrant, and the juvenile
who was apprehended was
not charged with a crime
and was subsequently re-
leased to his guardian.

Teen charged with DUI

manslaughter in death of

Florida's federal and

state elected officials

support presidential

debate at Lynn

The report says Corriza-
les was out for a regu-
lar morning walk in her
neighborhood just before
6:30 a.m. on May 12 when
she was struck by a car as
she crossed the eastbound
lanes of Judge Winikoff
Road, near Neptune Road,
sheriff's deputies said.
The PBSO report said
Falzini was charged with
vehicular homicide, failure
to render aid, leaving the
scene of a crash involv-
ing death and DUI man-

Drought forces

postponement of county

water flush
The Palm Beach County Water Utilities Department
postponed its annual chlorine flush, originally sched-
uled to start June 14, until further notice in order to
supply emergency water to the city of West Palm
Beach during the water shortage.
The chlorine flush process requires an increase in hy-
drant flushing. Due to the interconnect, the two de-
partments would have to perform the maintenance
chlorine flush together. The city of West Palm Beach
is not inclined to perform increased hydrant flushing at
this time.

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/bocatribune 561-391-8333

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West Boca
driver of a car allegedly
involved in a hit-and-run
accident May 21 that killed
a West Boca Raton woman
has been arrested, accord-
ing to the Palm Beach
County Sheriff's Office.
PBSO obtained an arrest
warrant June 23 for Ronald
Falzini III, 19, of Country
Brook Road, Boca Raton.
The teen was arrested a
day later by the Broward
County Sheriff's Office in
connection with the death
of Guadalupe Corrizales,
73, of Neptune Road, Boca

for news 2417 qo to bocaraton tribune. com

June 30 throuRh Julv 6, 2011 - Edition 54 - 3

4 - June 30 through July 6, 2011 - Edition 54

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

PBSO hosts bill signing ceremony with

Gov. Rick Scott for Silver Alert

The "Silver Alert" or "Se-
nior Alert" program helps
identify and locate miss-
ing seniors with cognitive
impairments. It has been
credited with locating 44
missing seniors in Florida
since 2008.
Gov. Rick Scott was at the
office of the Palm Beach
County Sheriff June 24
to sign the Silver Alert
bill. Sheriff Ric Bradshaw
was also on hand along
with representatives of
law enforcement agencies
and the Alzheimer's Com-
munity Care Inc. of Palm
Beach, Martin and St. Lu-
cie Counties.
Florida's Silver Alert Plan
helps protect the state's
vulnerable senior citizens.
Silver Alerts assist local
law enforcement in the res-

cue of a missing elderly
person with a cognitive im-
pairment. The alerts broad-
cast important information
via the media and highway
message signs to enlist
citizens in the search for an
endangered senior.
According to the Alzhei-
mer's Association, more
than 60 percent of those
with Alzheimer's will wan-
der and become lost at some
point. While most who

wander do so on foot and
are ultimately found within
a few miles, those who be-
come lost while driving a
vehicle may wander much
further from home, under-
scoring the importance of
Silver Alerts.
Established in 2008 by Ex-
ecutive Order, the major-
ity of Silver Alerts have
been issued for individuals
recovered outside of the
county where they went
"The Silver Alert has prov-
en to be an effective way to
get vulnerable senior citi-
zens who are missing and
possibly in danger back to
safety," Governor Scott said.
"I am proud to sign Silver
Alerts into law and ensure
our state protects elderly
Floridians when they need
our help."

Sand Pine Park renovations include

artificial turf on soccer fields

BOCA RATON - The city
of Boca Raton held a cere-
mony June 28 marking
completion of renovations
and improvements at Sand
Pine Park.
Two soccer fields at the 8.6-
acre recreation site are now
topped with artificial turf,
allowing the field to be used
year-round. Officials said it
saves water, reduces main-
tenance and eliminates the
need for resodding.
The recreation site at 300
Newcastle Street is in the
New Pines Neighborhood.
The Boys & Girls Club of
Boca Raton is located at the
park site.
In addition to the soccer
fields, improvements includ-
ed new backstops, dugouts

, .. ,- . - .. .* *..... .. ' .. --. :, ' ',.
. *. . ..*.,� ., .*. ., .* �. ', 1 __ .. ' ," " ." *
Attending the ceremony marking completion of renovations to Sand
Pine Park are, from lef Teresa McClurg, community improvement
administrator; Deputy Mayor Susan Haynie; Mayor Susan Whelchel
and City Council members Constance Scott and Mike 1[ "[, 0:

and bleacher areas, pavilion
and restroom renovations,
irrigation and drainage im-
provements, installation of a
fitness area with equipment
stations and water foun-
tains. Improvements were
also made to the chil-
dren's playground area.

The renovations were fund-
ed by the city of Boca Ra-
ton, the U.S. Department
of Housing and Urban
Development Community
Development Block Grant
Program and the American
Recovery and Reinvest-
ment Act of 2009.

Communities plan red, white and

'boom' activities for Fourth of July

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

Events in other communi-
ties include:

Activities include the an-
nual sand sculpting com-
petition, patriotic bicycle/
scooter parade, children's
activities, live entertain-
ment on the beach, food,
and a fireworks display.
Call 561-279-1380 Ext. #3
for information

There will be free Park and
Ride to the "Salute to Inde-
pendence" event from the
Bank of America on Feder-
al Highway and Ocean Av-
enue to Intracoastal Park,
2240 N. Federal Highway,
just south of Gateway
Boulevard. Events begin at
6:30, with a 9 pm fireworks
show. Call: 561-742-6246

5-10 p.m., games, a pie-
eating contest, watermelon
eating contest and Lan-
tana's "most patriot baby
contest." Fireworks begin
at 9. Activities take place in
Lantana Bicentennial Park,
321 E. Ocean Ave. Call
(561) 540-5000.

Activities run from 5 to 9:30
p.m. at Greenacres Com-
munity Park, Jog Road and

Constitution Way. Family
games and races, amuse-
ment rides, entertainment
by Island Beat, best patri-
otic dress contest, mass-
ing of the colors, singing
of the National Anthem.
Fireworks by Zambelli at
9 p.m.

9 p.m. on the West Palm
Beach waterfront along
Flagler Drive from Ban-
yan to Fern. Celebration
includes non-stop live en-
tertainment on three stag-
es, interactive kid's area,
street performers, reason-
ably priced food and beve-
rages and fireworks. Call:

Bandshell at Bryant Park,
located on the Intracoastal
Waterway at the west end
of the Lake Worth Bridge.
1 lam-Regatta Race, noon,
music begins; 9 p.m.-fire-
works begin. Call: 561-

6-9 p.m., Wellington Vil-
lage Park, 11700 Pierson
Road. Face painting, in-
flatables and games for
children, and food available
for purchase. Fireworks at
9:15. Call (561) 791-4770.

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Community News
T)le Jgoaa Jaton tribune

Boca student partners with hospital

foundation to bring food to Haiti

- Boca Raton resi-
dent Alison Miller, a
17-year-old senior
at Pine Crest School
in Fort Lauderdale, ,/
has partnered with
the Boca Raton
Regional Hospital
Foundation and the
EB Project to pro-
vide nutritional, ready-to- Alison Miller and patients'
use, therapeutic foods to the family members outside of the
underprivileged in Haiti. nutrition center at Hpital Sacrd
The EB Project, a Boca Coeur in Milot, Haiti
Raton-based corporation, individuals affected by mal-
was started by EB Perfor- nutrition in Haiti, but see-
mance LLC and a group of ing it up close, I developed
doctors, food scientists and a real desire to improve the
nutritionists to address the lives of these amazing peo-
global issue of severe acute ple," said Alison. "I want
malnutrition in children. to help the injured heal,
The Miller family has been the children to be healthy
volunteering their time and and for everyone to get the
providing medical relief to nutrients they need to sur-
Haiti since the 2010 earth- vive."
quake. After hearing the Upon returning, Alison and
stories and seeing the pho- her father, Dr. Jeffrey Mil-
tos, Alison went down with ler, a urologist on staff at
her family and volunteered Boca Raton Regional Hos-
as a physical therapy assis- pital, turned to the EB Per-
tant for those injured after formance group for help
the earthquake. When she in developing inexpensive,
witnessed first-hand the easily storable protein gel
overwhelming spread of packets that can be used
cholera and the devastat- to rapidly nourish those in
ing effects of malnutrition, need.
she knew she had to make a During their last trip, she
difference, and her father accompa-
"It's one thing to listen to nied 35 boxes (700 pounds)
stories and see photos of of the protein gel packs

wHY ceas awouNP?

t oca 3&aton Reach the right

Triu ne people with

to Cap Hatien and
distributed them
to the Hopital Sa-
cr& Coeur, a 73-
bed hospital and
cholera facility, in
northern Haiti, for
patients, families
and a local orphan-
"We are planning
to keep the project local for
the time being," said Dr.
Miller. "The gel packs are
delivered from the Boca
Raton-based EB Project
Corporation to our Boca
Raton medical office and
then to Haiti via the Boca
Raton Airport."
Alison said she hopes to
ship the gel packs on a
regular basis. EB Perfor-
mance is working to mass
produce the gel packs later
this year. She hopes to ob-
tain a college degree in
World Health and Politics
and continue her interest
in nutrition and serving
Donations are being accept-
ed through the Boca Raton
Regional Hospital Founda-
tion, the Haiti Fund, and
are 100 percent tax deduct-
ible. Contact 561-955-4142
or visit the website: http://
tion.aspx to make a dona-
tion online.

Volunteers hone disaster skills at

FAU's Simulation Center

BOCA RATON - What if
a Category Four hurricane
were to hit South Florida?
What if this big storm took
out three hospitals and all
the critically sick and in-
jured patients had to move
from the damaged hospitals
to fully functioning hos-
pitals? There would be a
limited number of medi-
cal personnel available, few
resources and many sick
This was the scenario that
about 20 members of the
Medical Reserve Corps fa-
ced during a drill June 18
at Florida Atlantic Uni-
versity. This program was
created as a result of the
9/11 attacks on the US,
according to Mark Gold-
stein, executive director of
FAU's Simulation Center.
"Doctors and nurses want-
ed to come to the aid of di-
saster victims, but they were
not vetted," said Goldstein.
"So a plan was developed
to enlist healthcare profes-
sionals who might not be
affiliated with a hospital but
wanted to participate."
Those who took part in
the drill at the Simulation
Center included doctors,
nurses, EMS professionals
and pharmacists.
Some are retired but they
want to continue to help
out. "Their role is to pro-
vide triage support and to
help sort through people
who are injured," said
Goldstein. "They would act
as a team and go to areas of
Florida that are hit by di-
sasters such as hurricanes.
We are entering hurricane

season so the drill we ran
involved a hurricane."
There are about 1,800 of
these volunteers in Bro-
ward County and about
1,100 in Palm Beach Coun-
The volunteers were trained
on High Fidelity Manne-
quins. These human man-
nequins have pulses. They
inhale and exhale just like
live humans would. They
have eyes that blink. If so-
meone applies appropriate
treatment, the mannequin
will respond to it.
"We are able to program
these mannequins to act as
a person would when un-
der shock," said Goldstein.
"These mannequins even
During the training, vol-
unteers worked on devel-
oping triage plans. They
learned how to tag people
green if there are few
problems, red and yellow
for more difficult situations
and black for almost dead.
Five areas were set up and

those in training had to as-
sess the patients.
Situations included a heart
attack, emphysema attack,
a patient injured in a fall
and patient with congestive
heart failure. Each scenario
took about 30 minutes. The
volunteers received train-
ing on how to handle each
All of these health prob-
lems were simulated with
the mannequins under the
conditions of an emer-
gency. Those who com-
pleted the training exer-
cises learned how to deal
with disasters involving
large numbers of people.
This could include a large
concert or athletic event or
even a large fire.
With hurricane season un-
derway, these skills might
be in high demand.

Credit: Photo courtesy of
Florida Atlantic University's
Charles E. Schmidt College
of Medicine


Brad Ostolski (pictured in the center), an instructor at FAU's Charles
E. Schmidt Cull/ .gv of Medicine's Simulation Center, explains an
emergency scenario to volunteers from the Medical Reserve Corps
representing Palm Beach and Broward counties

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June 30 throuRh JuIv 6, 2011 - Edition 54 - 5

6 - June 30 through July 6, 2011 - Edition 54
The Boca Raton Tribune EDITORIALS/LETTERS East/West Boca Raton, FL

Zef ',ota Raton Eribtunt
Founded January 15, 2010
Our Writers/Reporters and Columnists
PEDRO HEIZER: Associate Editor TELSO rVEv Ass.AccTntin

0I Letter Guidelines

By Dale King're sure to fall in love with

old Cape Cod'

It's been a few years since
my wife and I revisited
New England. This past
weekend, we started mak-
ing plans for a trip north
late this summer.
Not surprisingly, she hap-
pily suggested spending
time in Cape Cod.
"The Cape" is a special place
to all New Englanders, but
particularly to us born in
Massachusetts (me) and
Rhode Island (her). We've
spent a lot of wonderful
times traversing that hook
of land at the far east end
of the Bay State.
I know there are many
"Capes" here in Florida,
from Cape Coral to Cape
Canaveral. But there's on-
ly one "Cape" in Massa-
chusetts - and apparently
a lot of Floridians are
aware of its charm.
I'm hoping to visit friends
who live in the town of
Sandwich. That is one of
the quaintest of the com-
munities. It's probably most
famous for its Sandwich
Glass, and a museum hon-
oring its heritage.
There are similarities be-
tween Cape Cod and Flo-
rida, particularly at the

far end of the Cape where
large sand dunes line the
sides of Route 6, the major
highway that takes visitors
all the way to Province-
town. Both Cape Cod and
Florida have an abundance
of beach sand, but along
the Cape, it seems most
prevalent as you approach
the end. If you do visit
and plan to stop in Provin-
cetown, you might want
to ride out to Race Point.
It's the last bit of land in
Massachusetts before you
reach the Atlantic Ocean.
P-town is very quaint, par-
ticularly the main street.
It has tiny shops and bou-
tiques that my wife is par-
ticularly fond of. A lot of
artists gravitate to Cape
Cod, and their presence
is evident by the quan-
tity of their work. Author
Kurt Vonnegut spent a lot
of time on the Cape, and
his daughter's paintings
are on sale at one of the
The locals do cater to the
tourists with souvenirs
and oddball items. I re-
call you can buy a bottle
of Cape Cod air at some
of the shops. I'll prob-

ably get a copy of the lo-
cal newspaper, the Cape
Cod Times. A reporter I
worked with many years
ago headed east to work at
that paper.
Plenty of other communi-
ties on Cape Cod will grab
your attention. Hyannis is
the biggest and probably
the most cosmopolitan.
It's the location of the
Barnstable County Air-
port and a large memo-
rial wall honoring John F
The Kennedy Compound
is still there, in the neigh-
boring village of Hyanni-
sport. I visited once. The
property is surrounded by
a very tall, wooden fence,
and guards keep the curi-
ous from venturing onto
the sacred land.
I remember a day very
long ago when my parents
and I spent a Sunday at
the Cape and were head-
ing home. My dad pulled
the car over to the side
when we heard the roar of
a large jet overhead. We
could see it was Air Force
One, which had just left
Otis Air Force Base car-
rying President Kennedy

back to Washington, D.C.
Hyannis was a draw for
my dad and me. We used
to leave the dock in Hy-
annis aboard a ferry for
the three-hour trip to
Nantucket. He loved boat
rides, and it became an an-
nual journey.
Last I knew Hyannis was
also the terminus for a
Cape Cod rail tour. There
was a time when you could
ride the rails all the way to
Provincetown, but miles
of rail were torn up dur-
ing the dark days of rail-
roading. A few years ago,
Amtrak used to run a train
to the Cape, but I think
that has stopped.
Readers may remember
my love of trains. There's
a beautiful old train sta-
tion in Buzzard's Bay
(That's a section of the
town of Bourne). It looks
like it could have been
built in Boca Raton, with
its Spanish architecture
and stucco exterior.
If all goes well, my wife
and I should be heading
back to our old haunts la-
ter this summer.

Letters must be signed with name
clearly legible along with a phone
number and complete address.
No unsigned or anonymous let-
ters will be considered for pub-
The Boca Raton Tribune reserves
the right to edit the letters for

spelling, grammar, news style,
good taste and available space.
Letters from the same author will
not be published more often than
every 60 days.
E-mails to columnists may be
used as letters to the editor.

All letters to the editor should be sent to:
The Boca Raton Tribune,
P.O. Box 970593 - Boca Raton, FL 33497
Letters to the Editor
Dear Dale,
Thanks for the article about the Holocaust White Rose
project sponsored by LEAH (League for Educational
Awareness of the Holocaust ). You presented such a
refreshing and good viewpoint and it was so very ap-
preciated. I agree - kids must know. And these kids, re-
ally, if you met them, were truly moved and very much
changed by their course on the Holocaust. The kids fea-
tured were truly future activists of America. So thank
you for covering this. LEAH does great work and I'm
so happy to be a part of them, too.

Sita Gange Harrison

Dear Dale,
Awesome! Awesome! Awesome! Thank you.

Amanda McGee, MSW
Executive Director - League for Educational Awareness
of the Holocaust, Inc. - Boca Raton


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June 30 through Julyv 6, 2011 - Edition 54 - 7

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



By Douglas Heizer

Oh, Maggie, the Tribune's got

something to say to you

The Boca Raton Tribune is
known for covering news
and events.
Now, the Tribune is plan-
ning an event of its own.
We're picking up on a cur-
rent trend in entertainment
- tribute acts. It started
with Elvis impersonators,
and then moved to groups
that emulated the Beatles.
A group called "The Long
Run" - a tribute band to the
Eagles - is coming to Boca
July 9 for a show.
The Boca Raton Tribune
has hooked up with Rick St.
James to present a tribute
to Rod Stewart. The con-
cert is planned for October,
probably in the auditorium
at one of the local schools.
Tickets will be in the $20
range and proceeds from
ticket sales will be donated
to charity.
St. James is considered by
many to be the best at per-
forming like the shaggy
haired Scotsman who has a
home not far away in Palm
Beach. (Maybe we can get
Rod Stewart to come see
the show about himself.)
Stewart's legendary drum-
mer Carmine Appice offers
congratulations to Rick
- "the voice, the look, ama-
zing job."
An accomplished singer
and musician, Rick is a
veteran of American and
European tours in ven-
ues large and small. From
Carnegie Hall to BB Kings

to Atlantic City & Las Ve-
gas. From private parties
to headlining a national
Internationally, he has ap-
peared at the Paradiso in
Holland, the Atlantis, First
Rock Cafe and Eclipse
in Switzerland. Tours of
Great Britain, Wales and
Rick has been the head-
liner of 'Rocksplosion', the
original Rockstar Tribute
Show featuring multi-trib-
ute artists in concert. On
one stage you'll see Rod
Stewart with Cher, Mick
Jagger, Bon Jovi, Madonna,
Bruce Springsteen, Britta-
ny Spears, Billy Joel, Tina
Turner and many others.
Rick St James, solo or with
his band, provides the ex-
act look and sound of ev-
ery era of international re-
cording artist Rod Stewart.
He focuses on Stewart's
70's and 80o's solo material,
with the songs that made
him a household name
like "Maggie May", "Hot
Legs", "Downtown Train"
and "Forever Young." He
then takes on the tunes
from the Great American
Watch the pages of the
Tribune for more infor-
mation on this great event
and how charities can get a
piece of the gate.

Another festive time at
Gallery 22

Stand by for another won-
derful event at Yaacov
Heller's Gallery 22 at 282
Via Naranjas, Boca Raton.
On Sunday, July 3, he will
be cranking up visitors' pa-
triotic spirit with a guest
appearance by Boca favor-
ite Carol Connors.
Songwriter/singer Con-
nors will be in attendance,
fresh from an appearance
at the Kennedy Center in
Washington, D.C. where
she sang '"America, the
Beautiful" and also led a
117-piece orchestra in a
performance of the theme
from the movie, "Rocky,"
which she co-wrote.
She was to be down in
Key Largo a few days later
where she is to dive into
the ocean wearing a Statue
of Liberty outfit. Both of
these events benefit the
Wounded Warriors Trust.
So, also, will the get-to-
gether at Yaacov's gallery.
While in Boca, Carol will
perform and "Pass the
Torch" to an up and co-
ming singer/songwriter
Brett Loewenstern, who
was one of the top 24 fi-
nalists during the 2011
season of '"American Idol."
Yaacov will also be show-
ing off his new "Celebrity
Portrait Series."
It's a wonderful time to
enjoy a warm summer eve-
ning in a serene surround-
ing, Yaacov's sculpture

By Dr. Synesio Lyra, Jr.

How Good Do You Think You Are?

concoct on his or her

The world is filled with
individuals who may be
important on account of
what they do, or based
on the power they wield.
But that in itself will
never guarantee a degree
of goodness in anyone.

Regardless of how in-
complete and insufficient
our deeds may ever be,
we can benefit from the
wise counsel of Dr. Kent
M. Keith in one of his
writing, to the effect that
"Who we are and how we
live are more important
than who remembers
what we did."

Elsewhere in the same
volume, this author also
observes that we should
strive "to be people who

Sometime ago, a close
friend shared with me an
interesting thought he
had just read somewhere.
The message simply de-
clared: "It is good to be
important, but it's more
important to be good!"

Reflecting on that, I im-
mediately remembered
how relative the issue of
human goodness is.
Many people have an
overly-exalted opinion
of themselves but with
little, if anything, to
show as confirmation of
their self-evaluation.

Nevertheless, human
goodness is possible as
a quality not originat-
ing within any individ-
ual self, but as a derived
goodness, emanating
from higher sources, im-
parting what no one can

love and help others.
That's who we should
be, no matter how people
treat us in return."

In answering the ques-
tion of our title, may
your focus be not on
what people think you
are, not on your personal
opinion of who you may
be but, rather, what the
consistent fruit of your
life happens to show!

Remember always, it's
more a matter of "being"
rather than of "doing"!
Furthermore, it's not
your personal estima-
tion of yourself that ul-
timately matters but the
way you happen to im-
pact and positively affect
others whose pathways
you cross on a regular

Dr Synesio Lyra, Jr is a Florida resident who, for many years, was a professor at the post-graduate level.
He is a writer, a sought-after conference speaker, a man who lived in five continents of the world, having
received his education in four *.rii ., When he resided in southern California, he wrote a weekly column for
the daily "Anaheim Bulletin, " which was carried for about six years, until he moved to south Florida.

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8 - June 30 through Julyv 6, 2011 - Edition 54

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Healthy Beginnings program makes

sure children have sound birth,

safe upbringing

Michael Boro and Paloma Prata from the Healthy Beginnings

,. , photo by Dale M. King

BOCA RATON - Wouldn't
it be wonderful if every
child born in Palm Beach
County could enter this
world healthy, and look
forward to a safe upbring-
ing, free from developmen-
tal maladies and ready for
schooling at the appropri-
ate time?

It's not just a dream, it's
a reality.
Healthy Beginnings, a pro-
gram created in July 2009
by the Children's Services
Council of Palm Beach
County and run by Home
Safe Inc., has hospital liai-
sons at all medical centers
in the county with mater-
nity wards. "They go to
the hospital every day to
screen all the mothers for
risk factors," said Paloma
Prata, director of preven-
tion services and head of
the Healthy Beginnings
program. A liaison is as-
signed to Boca Raton Re-
gional Hospital, West Boca
Medical Center and seven

Prata said Healthy Begin-
nings is a voluntary pro-
gram. Participation is not
mandated. But during a
recent quarter, she said,
Home Safe's hospital liai-
sons screened 96 percent
of all mothers who deliv-
ered babies in the county.
She praised the liaisons for
their "diligence and profes-
Often, the liaison receives
information from outreach
agencies, pediatricians and
families in subsidized homes
that certain mothers or
newborns may need special
screenings. Families with
concerns about how their
young children are grow-
ing can ask for help to
determine if children are
behaving, developing and
learning at the same rate
as others their own age.
In addition, Home Safe can
evaluate whether mothers
of newborns are strug-
gling from sadness, moodi-
ness or other emotional
complications following the
birth of their baby.
Evaluation can begin
right in the hospital room,

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said Prata. "The liaison
can help determine if the
mother may benefit from
any Healthy Beginnings
services to assist her in ad-
justing to her new role."
The Children's Services
Council has set three goals
for the program, said Pra-
ta: healthy births, freedom
from child abuse and readi-
ness for school.
'As the entry agency for
children between the ages
of 0 and 5, Home Safe is
responsible for providing
assessment, navigation and
referral services to children
and families in Palm Beach
County," she said. "Each
year, Home Safe serves
over 14,000 newborns to
5-year-olds, as well as their

All services are free, she
Benefits of the program
include meetings with a de-
velopmental consultant to
discuss any family concerns.
"Depending on their needs,
families may be referred
to other Healthy Begin-
nings programs designed
to help them raise healthy,
successful children," said
Prata. The developmental
consultant provides one
home visit to complete any
screens or assessments,
and will contact mothers
by phone to explain the re-
sults and offer any needed
In Palm Beach County, vis-
its can be made to the home,
to health department clin-
ics, at local schools and in
other community locations.
Continued on page 12

June 30 through Julyv 6, 2011 - Edition 54 - 9


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10 - June 30 through July 6, 2011 - Edition 54

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

Saint Jude Church in Boca holds groundbreaking

for Family Life Center

LaBruyere is looking for-
ward to the activities that
will take place in the Parish
Family Life Center at Saint
Jude Catholic Church in
Boca Raton.
"This will be a central
place to have events," said
LaBruyere, president of
the Home and School As-
sociation. "It will be a place
for graduations, ordina-
tions, community outreach
programs or for kids to
have lunch."
Saint Jude held a ground-
breaking ceremony June
24 for the 22,318 square
foot building. The struc-
ture will include a lobby
area, parish hall and office
space for staff. The parish
hall area will have a stage
and be able to accommo-
date up to 400 people for
seminars, retreats, work-
shops, weddings, fundrais-
ers and other events.
The new building will in-
clude a commercial kitchen
and offer enough office
space to accommodate the
parish staff under one roof,
according to Dianne Lau-
bert, spokesperson for the
Diocese of Palm Beach.
Mary Mills, parish admin-
istrator, is excited about
the new facility. "This will

The Rev. Michael Driscoll and the Most Rev. Gerald Barbarito, bish-
op of the Diocese of Palm Beach, turn the ground at the Saint Jude
gr1,,t,/1,, il !,t ig ceremony June 24. There may have been about 200 to
250 Neoble present

People from the Saint Jude community turn the ground

give us a place to hold ban-
quets, weddings, seminars,
conferences and gradua-
tions. We will host guest
speakers. Because this is a
large facility, we will open
it to community events."
Construction is expected
to begin within a week
and should take about 11
months to complete. The

Bishop Gerald M. Barbarito addresses the crowd

total cost of the project is
about $5.5 million. Fun-
draising and planning for
the parish hall took about
six years and there were
some struggles along the
Father Guy Fiano, a paro-
chial vicar for St. Jude, was
pleased to see the parish
hall about to be built. "We
are very excited about this
parish hall. It will provide
more room for school ac-
tivities. It will be a good
place for spiritual gather-
Father Michael Kissane,
O.Carm, who will become
the pastor of Saint
Jude on July 1, was pleased.
"This is wonderful. This
church needs a parish hall,"
he said.

Leaders from the Palm
Beach Roman Catholic
community attended the
ceremony. There was an
opening hymn and prayer.
The Very Reverend Mi-
chael Driscoll, O.Carm, the
pastor of Saint Jude, de-
scribed some of the chal-
lenges involved in develop-
ing the project.
Gerald M. Barbarito, Bish-
op of the Diocese of Palm
Beach, also spoke. "We
pray to God to bring this
construction to a success-
ful completion," he said.
Bishop Barbarito blessed
the ground. He and
Driscoll then turned the
ground and church leaders
and community residents
were urged to follow suit.
Saint Jude has more than
5,000 parishioners and
has long sought to have a
parish hall. It already has
an outdoor pavilion and a

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

Eagles tribune band, 'The Long Run,"

to perform July 9 at Mizner

BOCA RATON - As part
of the city of Boca Ra-
ton's summer concert se-
ries, Music @ Mizner: A
Tribute to the Legends,
Eagles' tribute band "The
Long Run" will perform
Saturday, July 9 at 8 p.m.
at the Mizner Park Amphi-
theater, 590 Plaza Real in
downtown Boca. Admis-
sion is free.
"Gastro Trucks" will be
on site to delight concert
goers. All the rage among
South Florida's 'Foodies,'
several different trucks will
be featured at each tribute
concert throughout the
The Long Run captures
the energy and melodies of
the Eagles with five voices
filling the harmonic vocals.
They have performed with
such acts as Trisha Year-
wood, Gary "U.S." Bonds,
The Romantics, Julio Igle-
sias Jr. and Pattie Loveless.
"We play throughout South
Florida and beyond, but
are most excited about
performing literally in
our own backyard," said
Gary Wayne, lead singer
and Boca Raton resident.
"We're a six man band
of non-clashing egos and
we get along great. This

Eagles tribune ban
comes through in our stage
Attendees are encouraged
to bring their own chairs
and blankets for lawn seat-
ing. Food and beverages
will be available inside the
venue, and therefore, out-
side food and beverages are
Preferred parking adja-
cent to the Amphitheater
is available for $10. For
more information visit
www.mizneramphithe- mizneramphitheater.
com>,www. downtown-, call (561) 393-
7703 or follow updates on
Twitter @miznerparkam-
The remaining summer
schedule includes:

d, "The Long Run"
JULY 2011
* Friday, July 15 - 7:00 p.m.
"Soul Survivors" - 10 musi-
cians, Variety Music

* Friday, July 29 - 7:00 p.m.
"Tribute to Neil Diamond"
Stage Show by ZMC En-

* Friday, August 12 - 7:00
"Blue Hawaii" a Tribute to

* Saturday, August 20 -
8:00 p.m.
"Let It Be" - A Tribute to
the Beatles

* Saturday, August 27 -
8:00 p.m.
"UV" - A Tribute to U2

Hidden Paradise will highlight the great Country Clubs
right here in Boca Raton with a special Country Club In each edition
PHONE: (561)290-1202 or
bje Bota Raton Tribune
Your Closest Neighbor

June 30 through July 6, 2011 - Edition 54- 11

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Healthy Beginnings program ...

Continued from page 8

Among programs offered are access to medical care, nutrition information and coun-
seling, breastfeeding education and support, home visits, help to quit smoking, par-
ent-child bonding, parent education, child-development screening, stress management
counseling and links to other services.
Prata has extensive experience as a liaison, having worked as one at Bethesda Memorial
Hospital for nine years. She came to Home Safe two years ago.
Home Safe's marketing staff promotes Healthy Beginnings. Michael Boro, who studied
marketing and worked with non-profits, is its marketing coordinator.
For information, contact Paloma Prata at 561-383-9800, extension 1702 or via email at

Next Hurricane Season

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June 30 through Julyv 6, 2011 - Edition 54- 13

Boca Symphonia unveils 2011-2012 Connoisseur Concert schedule

Boca Raton Symphonia
has unveiled its 2011-
2012 Connoisseur Series
concert program that
features talented musical
The world-class orches-
tra's seventh annual sea-
son schedule offers "Sym-
phonies on Sundays" from
December 2011 through
April 2012. Season tick-
ets are now on sale. All
concerts are held at 3 p.m.
in the Roberts Theater at
Saint Andrew's School,
3900 Jog Road, Boca Ra-
Introduced last year as
a special prelude to each
concert, ticket holders
are invited to come early
at 1:45 p.m. to get "up
close and personal" with
the afternoon concert's
conductor. Musicologist
and American Classical
Music Hall of Fame in-
ductee Martin Bookspan,
who has appeared with
many of America's great
symphony orchestras and
served as contributing ed-
itor to the Stereo Review,
will hold open discussions
with concert conductors,
including commentary
and questions from the
audience. Light refresh-

ments will be available in
the lobby following the
pre-concert session.
According to Boca Ra-
ton Symphonia President
Steve Pomeranz, the
2011-2012 Connoisseur
Series schedule is as fol-
Dec. 4: Principal Conduc-
tor Philippe Entremont,
one of the most recorded
artists of all time who has
performed as a pianist on
five continents in practi-
cally every musical center,
will direct the symphonic
orchestra in its inaugural
concert of the season.

Jan 15: Guest Conductor
Arthur Fagen will con-
duct the orchestra in this
second concert of the se-
ries. It will showcase the
talents of Russian piano
soloist Alex Kobrin, who
is the winner of numer-
ous piano competitions,
including the prestigious
Gold Medal at the 2005
Van Cliburn International
Piano Competition.

Feb. 5: Guest Conduc-
tor Ramon Tebar, who is
quickly establishing him-
self as one of the most
exciting Spanish conduc-
tors of his generation,

will direct the orchestra.
The concert will show-
case the talents of Violin
Soloist Areta Zhulla, who
has collaborated with,
among others, Perlman
Pinchas Zukerman.

March 18: Principal
Conductor Philippe En-
tremont. This concert will
showcase his talents as a
piano soloist along with the
talent of award-winning

Violin Soloist Areta Zhulla

Piano Soloist Sebastian Knauer

Guest Conductor Arthur Fagen

Piano Soloist Sebastian
Knauer. Knauer, who has
been praised by revie-
wers for his eloquence
and sensitive interpreta-
tions, has performed in-
ternationally in major
concert halls.

April 1: The concluding
concert of the series fea-
tures Principal Conductor
Philippe Entremont and
showcases the talents of
renowned Piano Soloist
Clair Huangci, the grand
prize winner of the 1999
World Piano Competi-
tion. She received a grand
piano for her sixth birth-
day and started taking les-
sons when she was seven.
That same year, she was
featured on Fox News as
a child prodigy with "the
skills of a professional

Tickets are now on sale
by calling 866-MUSICol
(866-687-4201) or online
by visiting www.bocasym- Those wishing
to buy season subscrip-
tions by check can print
out the online subscrip-
tion order form and send
with payment to Boca
Raton Symphonia at 2285
Potomac Road, Boca Ra-
ton, Florida 33431. Single
ticket purchases will be-
come available online Nov.
1, 2011 and will receive an
approximate 5 percent dis-

Guest Conductor Ramon

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for news 2417 qo to bocaraton tribune. com

14 - June 30 through July 6, 2011 - Edition 54
The Boca Raton Tribune B - BOCA LIFE & ARTS East/West Boca Raton, FL

Marine deployed in Afghanistan gets

degree from Lynn
niversity honored a special
student, a senior who is a
U.S. Marine and was train- I
ing in Morocco for a tour
of duty in Afghanistan
when graduation day came I
May 14.
On June 21, President Kev-
in M. Ross, dressed in full
regalia, presented Lance Lynn Unive.
Corporal Gino Valconi Gino Valcon
with his degree during a president's o
special, private ceremony schedule."
held in his office on cam- Valconi wa
pus. Valconi, 22, gradu- York, moi
ated from Lynn's College Rico for
of Business Management years and
with a degree in interna- home at L
tional business, in Boca F
"Since I was a little kid I Valconi's s
always wanted to join the at Lynn, he
military," Valconi said. "The rine Corps.
Marine Corps has the He comes
hardest training, and they of military
have the coolest uniforms. whole fami
I wanted a challenge." tary," Val
In January, the Marine great-gran
Corps informed Valconi in World
that he'd be deploying in their fough
Afghanistan this summer. II, in the
"I've been training non- father serv
stop for that," said Valconi, Force as a
who missed most of his older broth
senior year for the train- Navy.
ing. "I did some courses Although
online. A lot of the teach- ma has d
ers helped work around my troops fro

rsity President Kevin Walsh presents Lance Corporal
i with his degree during a private ceremony in the


is born in New
ved to Puerto
his high-school
found his third
,ynn University
laton. In 2008,
sophomore year
joined the Ma-

from a long line
veterans. "My
ly has been mili-
coni said. His
father fought
War I, grandfa-
t in World War
182 Airborne,
ed the U.S. Air
doctor and his
er is joining the

President Oba-
ecided to pull
m Afghanistan,

the Marines will be some
of the last soldiers to leave,
said Valconi.
"They are pulling mainly
supporting troops," said
Valconi. "We have mainly
everything established the-
re. But what my unit does
is call the air strikes, the ar-
tillery, the naval gun fires
and things like that. Even
when they start pulling the
troops out, you are going
to keep some elements be-
hind, some aircraft, some
artillery and you need
troops like us there. So we
are going to be some of the
last ones to leave."
After Afghanistan, Valconi
intends to pursue a mas-
ter's degree in internation-
al business from Lynn.

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

Twin brothers provide double the

entertainment at Royal Room Cabaret

By Skip Sheffield

Make someone
happy. That's what
Will and Anthony
Nunziata like to do.
It's a Jimmy Du-
rante classic that
opens the Nunziata
brothers show at
Royal Room Caba-
ret at the Colony
Hotel in Palm Beach, and it
nicely captures their aim to
The identical twins wrap
up their second weekend
Friday and Saturday July 1
and 2.
They are just a few years
out of Boston College,
but the Nunziata broth-
ers have become troupers,
and the Colony Hotel is
one of their favorite stops.
This becomes obvious
from their complimentary
remarks about the Palm
Beach landmark.
The Nunziatas bring a mix
of old and new, serious and
silly to their act. The nat-
ural-born entertainers got
one of their early profes-
sional gigs singing a jingle
for Honey Nut Cheerios,
which they cheerfully sha-
re. They honor their Ital-
ian heritage with familiar
fare such as "Finiculi, Fin-
icula" and they reveal they
were honored with a place
in New York's Columbus
Day Parade, broadcast na-
tionally by NBC-TV
While Will and Anthony
are funny guys, they go
lightly on corny sibling ri-
valry gags. These are not
latter-day Smothers Broth-
ers, and their harmonies
are far sweeter than Tom
and Dick's. This will be the
last chance for a while to

Will and Anthony Nunziata

see their musical collabora-
tor, Alvin Hough, Jr., as he
is embarking on a national
tour of the musical "Mem-
phis" as musical director.
This is the first time in the
decade since it has been
founded that Royal Room
Cabaret has remained open
without a month-long break
between winter and sum-
mer seasons. Cabaret direc-
tor Rob Russell and hotel
general manager Roger
Everingham are betting
audiences will to come to
the cabaret all summer
and into the fall. To this
aim they have booked their
most ambitious summer
season ever.
Returning by popular de-
mand July 8-9 and July 15-
16 is Mary Foster Conk-
lin, winner of the 2010
Manhattan Association of
Cabarets and Clubs (MAC)
Award for Jazz Vocalist.
Conklin has a song reper-
toire that spans eight de-
cades and all styles.
Jeff Harner is also return-
ing July 22-23 and July 29-
30. Harner is a specialist in
the music of Cole Porter
and played both their cen-
tennials at Carnegie Hall.
He has four solo CDs, three
MAC Awards and four
Back Stage Bistro Awards.
Aug. 5-6 and Aug. 12-13

marks the return
of singer-pianist
Daryl Sherman,
who played Cole
S Porter's Steinway
at the Waldorf-
Astoria for 14
years, and legend-
ary bassist Jay Le-
onhart, who has
backed such icons
as Judy Garland
and Frank Sinatra and
younger stars Sting and
Queen Latifah.
Aug. 19-20, Aug, 26-27
and Sept 2-3 will be the
Royal Room Cabaret debut
of singer Ariana Savalas,
22-year-old daughter of
the late actor Telly Sava-
las. Ariana is known for
her stories about growing
up with celebrities in Hol-
lywood as well as her vo-
cal stylings. Like many of
the young performer of
cabaret, Savalas celebrates
the singers and songwrit-
ers from the 1930s to the
Most evenings are $110
for dinner and show or $70
for show only. The adja-
cent Polo Lounge presents
Motown Friday Nights
with Memory Lane and
Rob Russell's Cast Parties
on Saturday. Call 561-659-
8100 or 561-655-8430.

. **. ^



June 30 through July 6, 2011 - Edition 54- 15


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16 - June 30 through Julyv 6, 2011 - Edition 54

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

Rotary Club of Boca Raton Annual

Installation Dinner

Ben Krieger

Trish Saffer and Neil Saffer

Amber Leigh and Roxanna Trinka Alan Kaye and Flossy Keesely

Peggy Sawdy and Bob Hildreth Rosemary Krzeger an

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d Taacov and Sue Heller

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

Rotary Club Boca Raton West

Installation Dinner

June 30 through Julyv 6, 2011 - Edition 54- 17

Carla Pessoa, Francisco Pessoa and Stephany Louis Venuti installing the 2011-2012
Pessoa officers

Louzs Venutz and the new Htotarzans, shzrley notary (ltuot) oca W/est kreszaent Pranszco
Lira and Jose Roberto Grilli Pessoa speaks to the Camera

Anare altermo, nut 1 zmar, ana
Guilerme Teles

Urbano Santos and Evaldo Amaral

Marcia DaSilva, Valdo DaSilva,
and Giovanna DaSilva

Jerry Leitherer and Carlos Muhletaler

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18 - June 30 through Julyv 6, 2011 - Edition 54

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


By Skip Sheffield

'Cars 2' quickly runs out of gas

without Newman's vocal presence

"Cars 2" just isn't the same
without the voice and pres-
ence of Paul Newman. The
young audience won't no-
tice or care about this, but
an old gearhead like me is
affected adversely. Movie
star Paul Newman, who
died Sept. 26, 2008, was
probably the most famous
non-career car racing en-
thusiast in America.
Newman's character of
Doc Hudson, represented
by a 1951 Hudson Hor-
net, was the heart and
soul of "Cars," the 2006
Pixar computer-animated
release. Doc was both a
doctor and a judge in the
fictitious town of Radia-
tor Springs, Arizona. The
town was located on the
once busy Route 66, which
famously "winds from Chi-
cago to L.A." When the
new and improved Inter-
state 40 was built, it by-
passed Radiator Springs
and many other small
towns like it.
"Cars" was an unexpected
hit because there are so
many car freaks in Amer-
ica, and the story, written
by Pixar founder John Las-
siter and Joe Ranft, hon-
ored history and folklore
while providing light en-
tertainment by an all-star
cast of anthropomorphic
motor vehicles.
Alas "Cars 2" is a shoddy
re-tread of the original
concept. Lassiter is back
as co-director with Brad
Lewis, but Joe Ranft was

killed, ironically, in a car
accident before the first
film was released.
Lassiter and screenwriter
Ben Queen must have felt
the need to transplant the
two main characters: young
racer Lightning McQueen
(Owen Wilson) and his
tow-truck sidekick Mater
(Larry the Cable Guy) to
foreign locales for fun and
merriment. The fatal flaw
in this plan is that it gave
way too much screen time
to the comedian who calls
himself Larry the Cable
Guy. Larry is a one-trick
pony; which is drawling,
dim-witted rube.
Michael Caine and Emily
Mortimer voice two new
characters: Finn McMis-
sile (Caine in James Bond
mode) and Holly Shiftwell
(Mortimer as a Bond babe).
These characters get side-
tracked as Lightning and
Mater blunder their way
through Japan, Italy and
the U.K. Returning voices
Cheech Marin, Jeff Gor-
don and Bonnie Hunt are
largely ignored.
The film is in 3-D, which I
am told by my fully-sight-
ed friend Beth, is quite ef-
fective. The theater which
hosted our advance screen-
ing chose to play the film at
deafening volume, perhaps
in an effort to keep every-
one awake. Sorry kids, I'm
afraid "Cars 2" will try the
patience of even the most
loyal Disney/Pixar fans.

Some Light in Dark
Tale Starring Will Fer-
Will Ferrell explores his
serious side in "Everything
Must Go." You could call
it a public service message
that entertains.
Ferrell is Nick Halsey, a
once hotshot salesman who
we meet on the worst day
of his life. First, he is fired
by his much-younger boss.
Then he goes home to dis-
cover the locks have been
changed and all his pos-
sessions thrown out on the
front lawn.
How does Nick respond
to this calamity? He picks
up a couple of 12-packs of
Pabst Blue Ribbon beer.
Nick is a recovering alco-
holic who has fallen off the
wagon about as far as you
can fall. His incensed and
unseen wife has canceled
his credit cards and frozen
his bank account. Nick's
car is repossessed. His only
friend seems to be Kenny
(Christopher Jordan Wal-
lace), a chubby, lonely black
kid who is kind enough
to lend him his bicycle for
trips to the mini-mart.
You could call this a con-
temporary "Days of Wine
and Roses," except it isn't
a married couple on the
skids, just a sick, weak-
willed man played by Will
Director Dan Rush ex-
panded a bleak short story
by Raymond Carter and
lightened up its dire spirit.

Ferrell can find comedy in
the darkest places. Waking
up to his front lawn's auto-
matic sprinklers splashing
becomes a running joke. A
grown man riding a child's
bicycle lugging 12-packs is
a good sight gag, but there
is nothing funny about al-
Ferrell and his writer-direc-
tor have the good sense to
add fragments of hope to
this forlorn character and
his cautionary tale. Nick
becomes a kind of men-
tor and father to Kenny,
who has no dad. We learn
Nick's father was a raging
alcoholic who abused his
Samantha (Rebecca Hall), a
pretty, lonely and pregnant
new neighbor across the
street, sees beyond Nick's
pathetic situation. So does

Will Ferrell in

"E Must Go
"E,: !''Must Go"

Delilah (Laura Dern), an
old high school classmate
who seems willing to over-
look Nick's shortcomings.
When we learn Nick's A.A.
sponsor, a local cop named
Frank Garcia (Michael
Pena) may not have Nick's
best interests at heart, we
feel even more sympathetic
toward the fallen man.
In short "Everything Must

Go" is a downhill slide that
stops short of falling off a
cliff. Just it case we don't
get the message there is
one of Bob Dylan's fin-
est songs, "I Shall Be Re-
leased," to drive it home.
It's a remarkable dramatic
turn by an actor who wants
to do more than just make
people laugh. * * *

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

fbie ]joca &aton Tribune
Your Cloweit Neighbor

By KAir Rein:

Stepping Out in Style This

Some things never change.
Girls will always be gaga I
about their shoes! I just
had my Boca Raton High
School Reunion (not tell- -
ing you how many years!)
and besides all the usual
catching up, one of the hot
topics was our shoes! I opt-
ed for a silver strappy sti-
lettos and my friends' foot-
wear ran the gamut from The strappl
beige criss-cross straps to
bejeweled flats. Inspired
by all of our variety, and
with the summer shoe sea-
son now in full swing, I
thought I would check out
the hot summer styles to
step out in!
Black Straps: from thick i-
wide bands to sexy stringy
looks, this style has your
foot all wrapped up.
Fringe: The fantastic The flat
fringe trend hits our toes
with both basic and fantas-
tic colors.

Laceups: Not your gran-
ny's style! These airy boo-
ties are full out sexy with a
breezy appeal.

Wedges: The summer fave
is back in a modern style
with great colors and some
crazy shapes.

Thick Heels: Okay, they
are not as sexy as spikes
but when comfort is key,
these larger heels give
great support.

Flat Sandals: We all need
a pair of these! Gladiators
are still in as are the classic
t-strap, and floral and ani-
mal prints. These go great
with all the maxi dresses
this season.

Wooden Sandal Clogs:
Wooden platform, wooden
heel. Retro and fun!

Flatforms: Flats plus Plat-
forms. These are a great
choice for adding height
while still having comfort.

Heavy Metal: Add a little
rocker chic to your feet
with chains and other





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Wedge with heavy metal Thick straps
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Silver straps

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June 30 throuRh JuIv 6, 2011 - Edition 54- 19

20 - June 30 through July 6, 2011 - Edition 54


T)e J0cta raton ribunte

Managing for suc-
cess is simply
working with
your people, getting them
to go up the ladder to reach
greater goals and treating
them with respect. Help
them become champions,
be there when they need
you and give them the con-
fidence that they need to
feel they can do it! Give
them the tools and con-
tinually strive to help them
achieve greater heights
and successes. Encourage
them to make decisions
and should they fail, make
it a positive learning ex-
perience. Above all, man-
age yourself. Leaders must
demand high standards of
themselves before they can

expect it from others.
The Responsibilities, Fun-
ctions and Duties of a
manager are what we af-
fectionately called "RFDs,"
(Sherman & Perlman,
2007). Although the man-
ager has many different
RFDs, a primary concern
involves recognizing a
problem and making a de-
cision on how to best deal
with it. Encourage person-
nel to be aware of market-
place changes and com-
municate these changes.
Some examples of these
changes may be a shift in
population, such as young-
er consumers moving into
a senior area, less dispos-
able income because of in-
creased unemployment, or

other demographic chan-
Monitoring the overall
performance of personnel
in order to determine if
they are performing their
job and achieving their
goals requires administra-
tive skill. The manager
must function as coach,
motivator and problem
solver. Managers must be
conscious at all times as to
the behavior and perfor-
mance of their people and
deal with any negative as-
pects as they occur.
Analyzing the activities of
the staff that are falling be-
hind can alert the manager
as to what changes and
what positive reinforce-
ment is needed to give the

employee more confidence
in their job performance.
When a manager over-
comes obstacles or makes
positive changes that may
affect the results, it adds to
her/his productivity. Pro-
crastination is the road to
failure - when things go
wrong, analysis and action
is the only way to find the
Communicating informa-
tion that results in success-
ful outcomes is an impor-
tant part of management.
Getting the subordinate to
work more efficiently by
focusing on problems and
solutions is a part of the
manager's RFDs.
As we say, "every problem
becomes an opportunity if
we find the solution."

GeraldJ Sherman, ofSherman & Perlman LLC., is a mik, iii i andpublic relations consultant, sales coach and author who has
written several books and articles on these subjects. hitq' i, h/..

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By Gerald J Sherman

For Success and Using Your 'RFDs'

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* WEST BOCA RATON - The next meeting of the
West Boca Business Connection will be held Wednesday,
July 13, 2011 at 8 a.m. at the Bagel Tree Restaurant, 9080
Kimberly Blvd., Boca Raton, in the Hamptons Shopping
Center at the southwest corner of Lyons Road and Kim-
berly Blvd. Attendance is $7per person which includes
breakfast. The group is seeking new members.
The West Boca Business Connection is a networking
group which meets the second and fourth Wednesday of
every month. Please RSVP to WestBocaBusCon@gmail.
com. For more information contact Lynn Fedoriw at 561-
* PALM BEACH COUNTY - Attorney Merry E. Lind-
berg, an associate of Christine D. Hanley & Associates,
PA., was elected as a new Board of Directors member
for The Arc of Palm Beach County. Founded in 1958,
The Arc is a not-for-profit, independently-funded agency
providing services, education and advocacy for children
and adults who have developmental disabilities, and their
* BOYNTONBEACH- A just-launched interactive web-
site from the Boynton Beach Community Redevelopment
Agency (CRA) provides an online tour of Boynton Har-
bor Marina's amenities, services and activities. "Boynton-" is dedicated to South Palm Beach
County's "exciting new waterfront hub," said Boynton
Mayor Jose Rodriguez and CRA Chair. "We're providing
easy-to-navigate insights on where locals go in Boynton
Beach to enjoy incredible
waterfront dining, all-day fishing charters, jet-ski rentals,
events and downtown shopping,"
* WEST PALM BEACH - The Business Development
Board of Palm Beach County will hold a "coffee talk" Aug.
10 from 9 to 10 a.m. at the BDB office, 310 Evernia St.,
West Palm Beach. For reservations, contact Sarah Marcadis
at (561) 835-1008 x 4101 or email sinarcadis i'bdb org

* JUPITER - David Fitzpatrick, Ph.D., chief execu-
tive officer and scientific director of the Max Planck
Florida Institute, was among the outstanding Ameri-
cans honored Saturday, May 7 in New York City, with
the Ellis Island Medal of Honor. Presented by the Na-
tional Ethnic Coalition of Organizations (NECO), the
award recognizes important community leaders who
have used their extraordinary abilities to change the
lives of others around the world.

"Email your Business News, promotions and acknowledge-
ments to Chris Catoggio at:

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

Harold's Jewelers most trusted and

respected in Boca Raton

BOCA RATON - Purchas-
ing jewelry can be a daunt-
ing experience. The piece
must be just the right one
to complement a very im-
portant event like an en-
gagement, wedding or im-
portant family occasion.
This is the time to turn to
true professionals. And in
Boca Raton, those profes-
sionals are at Harold's Jew-
elers at 2200 West Glades
Road, in the Glades Plaza
shopping center.
Owners Harold Rosenberg
and Lee Mendelson have
long, family histories in the
jewelry business, and the
expert staff of long-time
employees includes a Eu-
ropean Swiss jeweler, a Eu-
ropean pearl stringer and
a diamond setter, among
Mendelson said the sales
staff "has been with us
anywhere from seven to
25 years. The jeweler has
been with us 35 years.
There is not a revolving
door here."

Harold's Jewelers features
a wide variety of fine dia-
monds and gemstone jew-
elry. All diamonds are GIA
certified. The shop staff
are experts in custom jew-
elry designs, diamonds and
watch repair.
The firm is currently pur-
chasing gold, gold coins,
silver and estate jewelry,
tying into a demand fueled
by the soaring price of
those precious metals. The
store also sells gold.
It's not just the customers
who've deemed Harold's
Jewelers a top-notch sales
and repair spot. The store
won the "Best of Boca"
award for jewelry stores
five times in Boca Raton
Open the front glass doors
and you'll see a vast array
of exquisite gold, silver and
platinum jewelry, watches
and more, all priced for any
pocketbook. Prices range
from about $250 to a quar-
ter of a million dollars.
Service is friendly, notes

Mendelson. "When you
come in the first time,
you're a customer," he said.
'After that, you're a friend.
That's our motto."
Sadie Rosenberg opened
the local jewelry store in
1934, with Harold partner-
ing with her in 1978. She
passed away in 1999.
Mendelson's grandfather,
Morris, began M. Mendel-
son's in Montreal, Canada,
in 1904. His father took
over after his grandfa-
ther's death, and when his
dad passed away, Lee part-
nered with his father's two
brothers. He came down
from Canada to partner
with Harold in 1984. The

with integrity and sincer-
He recalled that Boca Ra-
ton was a much smaller,
more intimate city in the
1980s. "The community
has grown immensely," he
The long-established and
trusted jewelry story is
also reaching out to a
younger market. "We are
working hard at that,"
Mendelson said.
The co-owner admits that
business has taken a hit due
to the economic downturn.
"People are not spending
what they used to spend."
But the firm supplements
its sales with expert re-

Lee Mendelson shows portrait of his ""if'atlh't"s jewelry store in

duo has owned the Glades
Plaza store since then.
"We run a nice, honorable
business," said Mendelson,
who pointed to a portrait
of his grandfather's store,
his grandfather and father
in his office. "We operate it

pairs and appraisals.
"Between us, we have more
than 100 years of experi-
ence," he said. "We have
a well-trained staff. We
won't let a customer leave
without making a deal. Be-
fore you walk out the door,
come see me for a final
Visit Harold's Jewelers in
Glades Plaza or call 561-
392-0502. Also, visit www. for a
look at the merchandise.

Op ing thls aloK s. July 1st 2011
U.S. 1 Barber & Salon
1959 N Federal H-i.-hway al 20th Street- Boca Ratlor, FL
New dients only

Hact $10.00
"AngMc SiR I' I$
Owner Nick The Barber. formerly Best Value

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j A A general service law firm serving

OT l ~ the modest middle class

561.478.1212 ofiwc * vWW.dlzlICdIrocofm

for news 2417 qo to bocaraton tribune. com

June 30 throuRh JuIv 6, 2011 - Edition 54- 21

22 - June 30 through July 6, 2011 - Edition 54


T)e (J9to taton Tribune

By Pr. Sandy Huntsman

"Our Rich Heritage"

I am grateful to be an A-
merican and thankful to
have been privileged to
be born and raised in this
blessed country. The sta-
tistics about America's
blessings are staggering.
It has more arable land
under cultivation than any
other nation, but has only
1/5 the population of Chi-
na or India. Its economy
is 30% of the world's to-
tal, and its stock markets
are worth half of the to-
tal of all stock markets in
the world. With only 4%
of the world's population,
its $400 billion a year de-
fense budget equals that of
almost all the rest of the
world combined. Ameri-
cans also enjoy the world's
highest standard of living
and America's freedom and
prosperity is the envy of
the world.
As great as our physical
resources are and were,
others have recognized
America's real greatness.
French writer Alexis de
Tocqueville, after visit-
ing America in 1831, said,
"I sought for the great-
ness of the United States
in her commodious har-
bors, her ample rivers, her
fertile fields, and bound-
less forests - and it was
not there. I sought for it
in her rich mines, her vast
world commerce, her pub-
lic school system, and in

her institutions of higher
learning - and it was not
there. I looked for it in her
democratic Congress and
her matchless Constitu-
tion - and it was not there.
Not until I went into the
churches of America and
heard her pulpits flame with
righteousness did I under-
stand the secret of her ge-
nius and power. America is
great because America is
good, and if America ever
ceases to be good, America
will cease to be great!"
Our monuments, coins, and
vast historical documents
testify to our declared de-
pendence on God. Clearly
most of our founding fa-
thers believed and feared
God. This does not mean
everything they did was
right but it does mean
many of our leaders were
guided by biblical princi-
ples and values.
America has not always
done the right thing. We
do not have a special rela-
tionship with God because
we are Americans. America
is not a perfect country,
and our founders were not
perfect people. Our history
includes a legacy of slav-
ery and racial prejudice.
It includes the mistreat-
ment of native peoples. It
includes gender bias and
other prejudices.
That being said,Gordon
Sinclair, a Canadian televi-

sion commentator wrote
an article entitled America:
The Good Neighbor. "This
Canadian thinks it is time
to speak up for the Ameri-
cans as the most generous
and possibly the least ap-
preciated people on all the
earth. Germany, Japan and,
to a lesser extent, Brit-
ain and Italy were lifted
out of the debris of war
by the Americans who
poured in billions of dol-
lars and forgave billions in
debts... When France was
in danger of collapsing
in 1956, it was the Ameri-
cans who propped it up...
When earthquakes hit dis-
tant cities, it is the United
States that hurries to in to
help. I can name you 5000
times when the Americans
raced to the help of other
people in trouble. Can you
name me even one time
when someone else raced to
the Americans in trouble...
Stand proud, America."
It is my prayer that Amer-
ica will always seek to do
the right thing. Scripture
commands that we pray for
our leaders that God will
grant them wisdom and
direction. I echo the words
and thoughts of Abraham
Lincoln who once said "...
we know that the Lord is
always on the side of right.
But it is my constant anxi-
ety and prayer that I and
the nation should choose to
be on the Lord's side."



7 loyal
find it necessary
ment on somethii
than divorce la
week it's politics.
Last Saturday's h
trumpeted the dr(
unemployment r
Florida for the fifth
in a row. I could
gnashing of Re
teeth from Pensz
Key West. "Oh
damn economy's
better...what can
On the left ha
Democrats seem
as poised to ch
faux pas manage
Republicans, ever
country suffers as
At a recent lun
heard Congressm
West talk about
ingness to talk to
crats in Congres
tioned upon "oth
side" agreeing \

By Mike Gora

F pledge allegiance..."

readers As he walked from the po- looking forward to the
and that dium he passed, and gave future, lies at the feet of
weeks I me a hug. I whispered in the members of Congress
to com- his ear, "Congressman, who are more interested
ig other there is only one side here; in getting re-elected then
w; this we are all United States they are in fixing what is
citizens." broken.
Headlines Logic tells me that neither Pledging allegiance to a
)p in the the Democrats nor the political party instead of
*ates in Republicans always have to the United States is
h month the right answers about not acceptable to me, and
hear the all issues. should not be acceptable
publican It seems probable that on to you.
acola to many occasions the best All of us, Rs and Ds alike,
no, the solutions to the country's should let our senators
getting problems lie somewhere and congressman know
we do!!" between the positions of that they are expected
nd the the two major political to listen to all ideas, dis-
ed just parties, and can emerge cuss all ideas, and leave
eer any if, and only if, the mem- the memos against com-
I by the bers of the Congress are promise foisted on them
if the genuinely open to serious by Nancy Pelosi, John
the re- consideration of their col- Boehner, and the like, in
leagues' views, whether or their shredders.
cheon I not they are in the same Let's return to the gold
an Allen political party, standard, "the Art of Pol-
his will- The blame for failure of itics is Compromise", as
Demo- the policies passed into practiced best by Ronald
s condi- law by one political party Reagan and Lyndon John-
er other or the other which have son, who twisted some
vith his gotten United States citi- arms, but always stopped
zens fearing, instead of short of breaking them.

Michael H. Gora has been certified by the Board of Specialization of The
Florida Bar as a specialist in family and matrimonial law.

Pastor Sandy Huntsman - Administrative Pastor Boca Glades Baptist Church - I
Support your community newspaper - Patronize The Boca Raton Tribune Advertisers. Let them know you saw their Ads in the Boca Tribune.

for news 24/7 go to bocaratontribune. corn

June 30 through July 6, 2011 - Edition 54- 23

mobil n

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House Made Lobslet Ravioli Sunday Dinner - 5 - 9PM

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24 - June 30 through Julyv 6, 2011 - Edition 54

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

Heatth1Cafr tfr YCILHr Lavon 6 Landscar/t7e
WI .- - -,1 1 -A'I ~~r. V-!LI'

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BErmiud- Uin DUI ke Ga�i - -6
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Zeysia UlanS

middle eastern and american cuisine
restaurant and catering

David B. Hevert MD
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Services Include:
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* Boca Raton Community Hospital

Practicing Medicine over Twenty Years!
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East Boca Raton: 561.394.3088
3848 FAU Blvd. Suite 210 - Boca Raton. FL 33431

Regan Communications

acquires Barry R. Epstein

Associates of Boca

Communications Group of
Boston announced it has
acquired Barry R. Epstein
Associates of Boca Raton.
The acquisition expands
the reach of the 9th larg-
est independently-owned
public relations agency in
the nation.
"We've been looking care-
fully for the right oppor-
tunity to expand our foot-
print in Florida, and this is
the perfect fit," said Regan
Communications Chair-
man and Founder George
K. Regan, Jr. "Barry has
achieved great success
and visibility in the mar-
ket, and we're confident
we can make an immediate
impact both with his exist-
ing clients and expanding
through the region."
Barry R. Epstein, presi-
dent and CEO of the Boca
firm, launched his public
relations, marketing, as-
sociation management and
political consulting firm in
July 1979, with Irv Cowan,
president of the Diplomat
Hotel, as his first client.
Since then, his clients have
included Tyco Internation-

al, Kenny Rogers Roasters,
Barry Kaye Associates, Ap-
plied Card Systems, Bob
Woolf Associates, Bice,
Design Center of the
Americas (DCOTA), Dip-
lomat Hotel, Coach How-
ard Schnellenberger, Flor-
ida Limousine Association,
Milberg Weiss, Miami
Herald, Tribune Company,
Seminole Hard Rock Ho-
tel & Casino, and U.S. Rep.
Ted Deutch
Prior to opening his a-
gency, Epstein served as
president and CEO of
the Greater Hollywood
Chamber of Commerce,
and then as executive vice
president/COO of the Or-
lando Area Chamber. Sub-
sequently, he was elected
president of the Florida
Chamber of Commerce E-
xecutives and named to the
Board of Directors of the
Florida Chamber.
"It's a thrill to be part
of Regan Communica-
tions Group," said Epstein.
"George and his firm have
built a great reputation on
the East Coast, and it will
enable us to bring our cli-
ents to an even higher
Founded in 1984, Regan
Communications Group
(RCG) is a full service public
relations and social media
marketing firm with offices
in Boston, New York, Cape
Cod, Providence, Hartford
and West Palm Beach.

Boca businessman

named to Yeshiva

College Board of Trustees

ton businessman Joseph
Bensmihen has been ap-
pointed to the board of
trustees of New York City-
based Yeshiva College, his
alma mater.
Bensmihen said he will use
his three-year trustee term
to articulate the private
school's scholastic pos-
sibilities to potential new
students - and expound u-
pon its most recent accom-
plishments to alumni.
"Yeshiva College merges
contemporary academic e-
ducation with the timeless
teachings of Torah, pro-
viding students the tools
to be both a secular and
spiritual success. While it
has existed since 1886, my
goal is to continue to culti-
vate pride and support, to
let everyone know it keeps
getting better every day,"
he said.
Bensmihen received his

Joseph Bensmihen
undergraduate degree in
political science from Ye-
shiva College in 1991, and
a master's degree from Ye-
shiva University's Wurz-
weiler School of Social
Work in 1995.
He and wife Lisa own and
operate Boca Home Care
Services, Inc., a nurse reg-
istry, and Boca Home Care,
Inc. - a Medicare certified
agency. Bensmihen is also
president of the Private
Care Association, a nation-
al organization dedicated
to improving consumer
choice in home health care
for America's seniors.

Become a foster parent

Contact Home Safe
561-383-9800, x 1225

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June 30 through July 6, 2011 - Edition 54- 25



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

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........ ..... .... ....


for news 24/7 qo to


26 - June 30 through July 6, 2011 - Edition 54

Tbe Jioca Raton Tribune


1 Strip artist?
5 Collector's book
10 Scat lady
14 Cohan tune: "_
15 Legal document
16 Gaseous element
17 Mimics meet rainy
day duo?
20 Wonderment
21 Bible book
22 On the : free
23 Reagan, to Nancy
24 Highway feature
25 Aspects
29 Protuberance
30 Half of a lively
33 Place for eleves
34 Hollywood "Auntie"
35 Israeli airline
36 Clover meets
musical style?
39 Dorothy's dog
40 __ Bien Phu
41 Century plant
42 - disant
43 Null's companion
44 State cop

45 Colon variety
46 Ike's domain
47 French composer
49" for All
50 Weaken
53 Stone meets
condiment pair?
56 Cigar follower
57 Ms. Lauder
58 Fictional plantation
59 Musical Diamond
60 Harness parts
61 Mine entrance
1 Partner of Caesar
2 Declare openly
3 M. Le Moko
4 Snoop
5 Los : atomic
6 Admit knowing
7 Clef or drum
8 Dos Passos trilogy
9 Oily fish
10 This : words
on a crate
11 Durocher and
the Lion
12 Theater box

By Charles Preston
13 Reply to a ques.
18 Plains man
19 Capitol topper
24 Type of candle
25 Oktober and song
26 Gesundheit!
27 Raccoon's cousin
28 Tar's patron saint
29 Kind of truth
30 Dagger adjunct?
31 Split in twain
32 Actress Kirstie
34 1,103, to Nero
35 Therefore
37 Panel feature
38 Singer Vic
43 Purdah
44 Ear bone
45 French writer
Mme. de
46 German seaport
47 Satisfy
48 Vino center
49 Opposed
50WWI pursuit plane
51 Air: prefix
52 Type of fall
53 Man on the
54 Enzyme ending
55 School gp.


Solution: 18 Letters

L F F 0 E K A T S E H G

Coleman (Bessie)
Doolittle (Jimmy)
Earhart (Amelia)

Hughes (Howard)
Lindbergh (Charles
and Anne Morrow)
Markham (Beryl)


Take Off
Wright (Orville
and Wilbur)
Yeager (Chuck)

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WnY cnase aIwouP?

itejoeaO 3&aton Reach the righ

VJrttibunet people with Place an ad with us.

for news 24/7 go to bocaratontribune. corn

Pet Society
Tb4e 0oca 3Raton Tribune

Petey's a cute little boy who'd love

to go home with you

Story, photo by Pam

huh? Yep, I'm gonna keep
flashing these big eyes at
everyone until someone
wises up and adopts me
I'm Petey, a fox terrier mix,
a 2 and a half year old neu-
tered male weighing 20
It's not easy being a little
guy in a big shelter and so
I act a little defensive. I
really need to settle into a
home with consistent love
and care after the past I've
had (I'm not talking about
Because of my fears and
past experience, I need a
home without kids, cats
or other dogs. Yes, I want
ALL your love and I'll be
a great little lap-warmer
for some lucky person. Oh,
and I can do this really cute
'stand' position for treats.
Are you the right match
for me? Let's meet and find
I'm available for adoption at
Tri-County Humane Soci-
ety, a no-kill animal shelter
located at 21287 Boca Rio
Road in Boca Raton. The
shelter is open for adoptions
Tuesday through Sunday,
11 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. Adop-
tion fees for companion
animals are $110 and up.
Animals are heartworm-

. a

. ,: . . . , . ,

*' )
*- i

tested and up-to-date on
Included in the adoption
fee is one year of free of-
fice visits to I'm available
for adoption at Tri-County
Humane Society, a no-kill
animal shelter located at
21287 Boca Rio Road in
Boca Raton. The shelter is
open for adoptions Tues-
day through Sunday, 11
a.m. to 4:30 p.m. Adoption
fees for companion animals
are $110 and up.
Animals are heartworm-
tested and up-to-date on

vaccinations. Included in
the adoption fee is one year
of free office visits to Re-
gency Veterinary Clinic.
Please visit us to find a lost
pet or to consider adding a
shelter dog or cat to your
family. We have puppies
and kittens, too! Call (561)
482-8110 or view many of
our available animals and
volunteer opportunities at:
Follow us on Facebook and
Twitter at 'TriCounty Hu-

June 30 through July 6, 2011 - Edition 54- 27

aTe oca 3Raton Tribune

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

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

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

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

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

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

*2002 suzuki GSXR-i000
5,000$- Never been in an
accident or damaged minor
upgrades 5617169190

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

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

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

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

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

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

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

* Sofa bed white 250$-

* Table 100$- 5617020044

* 1978 280z 4,500-

* Pull out couch and chair
350$- 5617020044
Modem 35$- 5619081398

* Mitsubishi HDos80 TV -
$100 call Sara 5617020044

TYPE - $65 Call 561 852

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

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

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

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

* Sharp Microwave 55$-
Jenell- 5617897164

* Blackberry Bold 9700
230$- 5613504539

* Blackberry Torch 350$-

e-mail us:

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28 - June 30 through July 6, 2011 - Edition 54


t4e JLoca ~Raton Tribune

Scare at Fort lauderdale Stadium Monday . .. .

There was a scare at Fort
Lauderdale Stadium early
Monday morning.
Before head coach Daryl
Shore and his 25 players
and 10 support staff got to
the stadium, police bomb
squad forced them out of
the stadium because of
an object near their locker
A robot from the police
bomb squad recovered an
object that looked like a
grenade but turned out to
be an inactive firework.
Fort Lauderdale Police De-
tective Travis Mandell said
that bomb squad techni-
cians determined the de-
vice was a spinning fire-
Around 10 a.m., a bomb

squad robot took the fire-
work from a parking lot
near the stadium locker
room, and delivered it to
the inside of a bomb squad
vehicle marked "Explo-
"It didn't explode," Man-
dell told the Orlando Sen-
tinel. "We take all precau-
tions necessary to ensure
the safety of the public."
The whole firework dis-
covery put practice on a
halt Monday morning.
Head coach Daryl Shore
said, "They [the police of-
ficers] are the bosses, we
are just listing to their di-
rections and following it".
The Strikers have a game
Wednesday night verus
interstate rival FC Tampa


� "*:' i..". I

- -_-- 1- .- - - v- e- -
Bay, "Maybe Tampa Bay
put it there to scare us,"
joked Shore.
Striker forward Mike Pa-
lacio wrote on his twitter
account about the bomb
threat, "Bomb threat at
Lockhart stadium, got the
choppers out on some COD
[Call of Duty] s***," the
player, coaching staff and
the staff had to patiently

wait in the parking lot as
the police and bomb squad
did their job.
Players caught a quick
break on Monday because
Coach Shore had told the
media that his team was
in for a hard practice af-
ter their disappointing 1-1
draw versus Puerto Rico
on Saturday night.
The Stirkers play FC Tam-
pa Bay Wednesday night at
7:30 at Lockhart Stadium.

FAU Mentioned in 'Wall Street Journal' as University with

no Major
BOCA RATON, FL - Florida Atlantic University's athlet-
ics department has been named by the Wall Street Journal
as one of 17 universities to never have been sanctioned
with a major violation. The publication examined 120
universities that were NCAA Football Bowl Subdivision
(FBS) members.
Craig Angelos, athletics director at FAU, instituted four
cornerstones for its staff when he arrived in 2003 - in-
stitutional control, academic excellence, fiscal integrity-
prosperity, as well as athletic excellence.
"I have seen first-hand what the lack of university control
can do to an institution and its athletics community, which
is why I have stressed its importance among our staff,"
said Angelos.

FAU has sponsored intercollegiate sports since 1981, first
as a NAIA member, then NCAA Division II and then
moved to the highest level of competition in 1994. FAU
added football in 2001 and played at the NCAA Division
I-AA level. The Owls moved to Division I-A in 2004 and
began playing as a full FBS member in 2006.
Other schools listed by the Wall Street Journal include
Air Force, the University of Alabama-Birmingham, Boise
State University, Boston College, Bowling Green Univer-
sity, Central Michigan University, Colorado State Univer-
sity, Kent State University, University of North Texas,
Northwestern University, Ohio University, Penn State
University, Rice University, Stanford University, Troy
University, and Western Michigan University.

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Four more students from Pope John Paul II High sign to play collegiate sports '-
BOCA RATON - In a signing-ceremony held in early June in the president's office, four more graduating seniors from Pope
John Paul II High School announced their plans to continue playing sports on the collegiate level.
The latest signees are: Giuseppe Barioli (football at St. Joseph's College in Rensselaer, Indiana); Brian Carney (football and
track at Wingate University in Wingate, North Carolina); Katrina Johnson (lacrosse at Notre Dame College in South Euclid,
Ohio) and Freddie Mackey (football at Mount Union College in Alliance, Ohio). Earlier in the year, four other student-
athletes signed letters of intent to continue playing their sports on the collegiate level at Division I schools. They were:
Ronnie Glenn (baseball at the University of Pennsylvania in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania); Kyle Perettine (golf at California
State University in Chico); Stephanie Schappert (track at Villanova University in Philadelphia) and Gore Simervil (football Call Herb at 201-2
at Bryant University in Smithfield, Rhode Island).
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for news 24/7 go to bocaratontribune. com
The Boca Raton Tribune SPORTS East/West Boca Raton, FL

Trader Jack is Back: Marlins name

Jack McKeon Interim Manager

Jack McKeon is not your
typical interim manager.
Trader Jack is the only
living person to have an
autographed copy of the
bible and he was even good
friends with Babe Ruth. All
jokes aside, McKeon will
not only be the oldest and
most experienced mana-
ger in the game today but
he will also be the second
oldest manager in Major
League history. Only Con-
nie Mack was older than
McKeon when he was the
owner/manager for the
Philadelphia Athletics in
1950 at the age of 87.
Trader Jack was named as
the team's interim manag-
er for the rest of the season
by the Marlins brain trust
after Edwin Rodriguez's
stunning resignation.
Jack McKeon made his
major league debut back
on April 6, 1973. Inter-
estingly, five future major
league managers (Lou Pi-
nella, Bobby Valentine,
Cookie Rojas, Hal McRae
and Frank Robinson)
played in McKeon's debut.
McKeon's contemporaries
included Ralph Houk, Wal-
ter Alston, Gene Mouch
and Leo Durocher. The oc-
togenarian even managed
a young George Brett who
played for McKeon during
his rookie campaign.
Jack McKeon's most suc-
cessful season as a man-
ager came in 2003 when
he guided the Marlins to a
2003 World Series champi-
McKeon's main objective is
to do the very best he can
to get the Marlins back
on track after an atrocious
month of June where they

have gone 2-19. The Mar-
lins have undergone an his-
toric collapse. The Marlins
rolled into June firing on
all cylinders and playing
excellent baseball. As of
June 1st, the team's record
stood at 31-22. Now the
Marlins have found them-
selves in the cellar of the
NL East.
This is a team that is des-
perately searching for so-
lutions. The Marlins man-
agement and ownership is
hoping and praying that
they have caught light-
ning in a bottle with Jack
They are hoping for McKe-
on to provide a spark for
this team. There is no doubt
that he will bring tough
love, energy, fire and enthu-
siasm to the team dugout.
It is important to under-
stand that Trader Jack
doesn't really need this
job. He is at the point in
his career where he has
absolutely nothing to lose.
Therefore, he is not going
to hold anything back.

McKeon will call a spade
a spade. The old school
skipper will tell the Mar-
lins young players what
they need to hear instead
of telling them what they
want to hear.
Most likely, Jack McKeon
will not be filling out the
lineup card on opening day
2012 when the Marlins
move into their gorgeous
new ballpark. The Marlins
decision makers are poised
to have a big name man-
ager who will bring some
flash and fame to the South
Beach crowd. Trader Jack
does not fit that descrip-
tion based on any stretch
of the imagination.
The bottom-line is, he can
flat out manage and get
results. McKeon will do
whatever it takes to win
McKeon expects his play-
ers to play the game the
right way. If you don't
hustle you won't play. If
you show up late to a team
meeting, you won't play.
It is Trader Jack's way or
the highway.

June 30 through July 6, 2011 - Edition 54- 29


5 Registration

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

Classes begin the week of
Tuesday, July 5
unless otherwise noted
Boca_Raton Middle_School

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

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

es I

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

1251 NW 8n Stree o .t FL33486 Phone: 561 416-8718

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30 - June 30 through July 6, 2011 - Edition 54
The Boca Raton Tribune SPORTS East/West Boca Raton, FL

Team Boca Girls Under 18 Premier Team

Wins U.S. Soccer Southern Regional


Boca girls UlS Premier
team won the U.S. Soccer
Region III Championship
held June 22 in Nashville,
Tennessee and will now
compete with the other
three U.S. region winners
for the US Youth Soccer
national title next month
in Phoenix, Arizona. The
Team Boca girls fought
through adversity on and
off the field during the
long week of tournament
playoff games, winning
in dramatic fashion all the
way. The tragic death of
teammate Melissa Berg-
stein in a February car ac-
cident devastated the close-
knit group that have played
several years together at
Team Boca. The players
all wore a #23 patch on
their uniform (Melissa's
jersey number) and dedicat-
ed the season to Melissa's
memory and felt her pres-
ence guiding them. "It was
an incredibly hard-fought
tournament and our girls

simply refused to lose" said
Bill D'Addio, Team Boca's
Director. "I've never seen a
group of players more in-
spired and focused on win-
ning a championship," said
The Team Boca girls beat
Maumell Soccer Club (AR
state champs) 7-0, Lonestars
(Texas South state champs)
4-3, Mandeville SC (LA state
champs) 4-1, Dallas Texans
(TX North state champs)
3-1, Texas D'Feeters (Pre-
mier League West champs)
2-1, and the Nationally # 1
ranked Ponte Vedre Storm
(FL state champs) 2-1 in
the championship game.
Both the semi-finals vs the
D'Feeters and the Finals vs
Ponte Vedre were dramatic
come-from-behind wins.
Forward Tatiana Coleman
scored to tie the cham-
pionship game with only
seconds remaining, with
the winning goal by for-
ward Natalie Punal coming
in overtime. Four of the
teams Team Boca beat to

advance (Lonestars, Tex-
ans, D'Feeters, and Ponte
Vedre) had all previously
eliminated Team Boca in
past regional champion-
ships as Under 14 - Un-
der 17 teams. Their win
in the championship game
over Ponte Vedre was extra
special since Ponte Vedre
beat Team Boca just last
month in the Florida state
championship finals by a
score of 4-3, which forced
Team Boca to qualify for
the Southern Regionals as
the Premier League East
The Regional Champion-
ship win is the first for
Team Boca since its U18
girls team won in 1994 and
went on to take third place
in the nationals. In 1993,
Team Boca's U16 girls also
advanced to the nationals,
earning the national run-
ner up spot.
For more info please contact:
Bill D'Addio, Director
Team Boca Soccer
561-523-0000 - Bill@team-

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Hundreds of animals on over 300 wild acres


l op Htow (L-fH) Coach Bill 1) Addzo, Jen Martin, (Jilda Doria, Claire Cerda, tae Carter, Klarina no-
driguez, Abby Carr, Coach Brian Dooley. Mid Row - Hannah Speer, Kaitlyn Manning, Miranda F, . rn B l iar.i T
Natalie Puna4 Alexi Zaremba, Ana Cuffia, Tatiana Coleman. Bottom Row - Lauren Silver, Bonnie 2iirSafari____lnBeh.L237965131e4
Campbel Ashley Oswald, Brianna Stampler Missing: Melissa Bergstein '2', in spirit always!
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for news 24/7 go to bocaratontribune. corn
The Boca Raton Tribune SPORTS East/West Boca Raton, FL

Golf Trophies

By: Kristy Annely

Golf is a genteel sport
that has become a global
passion, especially in the
business world. Golf tro-
phies carry the reward of
instant fame and fortune.
Golf tours of certain re-
gions are avidly followed
by fans worldwide, and
toughly contested for. Leg-
ends like Jack Nicklaus and
Tiger Woods have captured
international attention.
Golf is a game where indi-
viduals or teams hit a ball
into a hole using several
clubs. It involves manipu-
lating the ball with a club
from the teeing ground to
the hole with a series of
strokes, according to cer-
tain rules. Golf is played
on a tract of land called a
course, which consists of
a series of holes. A hole
represents the distance
between the tee (the start-
ing point) and the green
(where the actual hole is).
Most golf courses have 9
or 18 holes. Experienced
players take fewer strokes
to manipulate balls into the
holes. Courses also have
impediments like bun-
kers, sand traps and wa-
ter hazards (like rivers or
Par is the theoretical num-
ber of strokes which an
expert golfer needs to get
his ball into any particular
hole. Every game of golf
is based on playing a num-
ber of holes in a given or-
der. The two major forms
of playing golf are match

play and stroke play.
Golf is regarded as a Scot-
tish invention, and has
been played in British Isles
for centuries. It has also
its origins in the Nether-
lands in the seventeenth
century, where golf clubs
were used to play balls
into holes. The term golf
is evolved from the Ger-
manic word for club. The
oldest course in the world
is the Old Links at Mus-
selburgh, where the game
has been played since 1672.
The links at St. Andrews
occupy a narrow strip of
land along the sea. Golfers
on that course established
a customary route through
that terrain playing holes
suited to the topography.
Golf is viewed as an elite
pastime but is attracting
more players from all back-
grounds. In the U.S., golf is
the unofficial game of the
business world, so much so
that business schools train
students in golf. In 2005,
Golf Digest found that
there were nearly 32,000
golf courses in the world,
with half of them in the
U.S.A. Some other golf-lov-
ing countries include Scot-
land, New Zealand, Aus-
tralia, Ireland, Canada and
Sweden. Japan and South
Korea are catching up.
Golf is a major profession-
al sport with many coveted
tours and trophies. There
are at least 20 professional
tours, each run by a PGA or
an independent tour orga-
nization responsible for or-
ganizing the tournament.

The most famous is the
PGA Tour, a leading men's
tour which carries a prize
of around US$8soo,ooo.
The PGA Tour also brings
endorsement and advertis-
ing deals, and the fame that
comes with beating the
best of the best. The PGA
European Tour is only
second to the PGA Tour,
and is equally attractive to
professional golfers world-
Golf is unique for hav-
ing lucrative competitions
for older players. The US-
based Champions tour is
one among tours for senior
citizens. There are five ma-
jor tours for women golf-
ers. The most coveted is
the US based LPGA Tour.
The major men's champi-
onships are as follows: the
Masters, the U.S. Open, the
British Open and the PGA
Championship. Golfer Ti-
ger Woods made sporting
history by winning all four
majors in one season and
earning the name Tiger
The major women's tour-
nament run by the LPGA
Tour consists of four ma-
jors- the
Kraft Nabisco Champion-
ship, U.S. Women's Open,
LPGA championship, and
Women's British Open.
Golf trophies may be made
of crystal, silver or gold,
resin, pewter, acrylic or
bronze. A common shape
is that of a golfer in action.

Article Source: http://

June 30 through Julyv 6, 2011 - Edition 54- 31

-. 11:30130

Sn Twilight After 3:00
Osprey Pointc

For Tee Times Please call 561- \ .
(786 0-577 k/crankuptheheot @crankuptheheat HO v
(786) 309-5797" r" .. ..
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your communi y. I

East / west toca Katon, nigniana beacn, "eiray ueacn IL - june ju tnrougn July o, ZUii * Year 11 *INumDer u4
Team Boca Girls Under 18 Premier Team Wins
U.S. Soccer Southern Regional Championship .
....... . .. . ....
... . vi. ;- . .t�e .
Trader Jack
is Back:
name Jack
Seepage 29
Scare at
201 Lauderdale
Seepage 28

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