The Palm Beach Post from West Palm Beach, Florida on March 28, 1998 · Page 141
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March 28, 1998

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The Palm Beach Post from West Palm Beach, Florida · Page 141

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West Palm Beach, Florida
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Saturday, March 28, 1998
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Page 141
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f 28 THE PALM BEACH POST SATURDAY, MARCH 28, 1998 w Prosecutors want teens jailed in killing m St l! Ihdh Mi student, also used his skateboard to hit Robert Boland, according to The youths, accused in a Riviera Beach beating death, hope to be released to their parents. r i -v- i TnAv rrkMC rt IT c-d CArr. arrest reports. Brad Heard and Bouchard, a Jupiter High School student, hit Charles Boland in the head with a golf club and skate H I J A t.i!LJ.l.2tfk2ailMSS PACED GREYHOUND RACING, jjTwmwwmTX?X2BZ SIMULCAST ACTION, POKER , mum ROOM FUN, FINE DINING AND MORE. board, reports said. During Friday's court hear si at ? vr w'. ing, attorneys for the teens also DOUBLEHEADER GREYHOUNDS ' asked the judge to order investi 2:30 & 7;30pm 1 'V gators to preserve toxicology Brad Heard, 15, and Scott Heard, 17, both of Riviera Beach; were arrested on Thursday and charged with second-degree murder and attempted murder. According to police, an argument broke out after the Boland brothers allegedly bought beer for the teens. Roon told police that Robert Boland punched him because he believed the teen had told a convenience store clerk about Robert Boland buying beer for the teens. When Robert Boland came at Bouchard, Brad Heard struck Robert Boland on the head with a golf club, knocking him to the ground, according to police reports. Bouchard then hit him with a skateboard, reports said. Yinh, a Dwyer High School By Christine Stapleton Palm Beach Post Staff mter WEST PALM BEACH Five teens with clean records, decent grades and skilled lawyers sat shackled in court Friday as their parents and attorneys implored a judge to send them home despite their arrests for a beating death last weekend. Attorneys for the teens told Circuit Judge Karen Martin that Riviera Beach police detectives had told them Thursday they would agree to releasing the teens to their parents until prosecutors file formal charges. However, Assistant State At torney Craig Salisbury said prosecutors plan to treat them as adults and asked that they be held at the juvenile detention center because the fatal beating death of Robert Boland, 30, was "cruel and heinous." Boland's brother, Charles Boland, 32, is in fair condition at St. Mary's Medical Center. The judge has agreed to reconsider releasing the teens after he hears from the detectives at a court hearing Monday. Daniel Yinh, 17, of Palm Beach Gardens; Scott Roon, 16, of Palm Beach Gardens; Dennis Bouchard, 16, of Jupiter; and Super Simulcasts: - $4,000,000 (11:30am); Dubai World Cup - $500,000 10:45am) Dubai Duty Free - $100,000 Hialeah's Handicap samples taken from the victims. Tests for drugs and alcohol on the Boland brothers' blood "may be extremely relevant to the defense," said Roon's attorney, Michael Salnick. "There are some problems with the case," Salnick said after the hearing. Salnick declined to elaborate but said "self-defense will be prevalent." Philanthropist cuts ribbon on cancer center Simulcast action from top thoroughbred, greyhound, harness and jai alai facilities 23 different full-card simulcasts! A SPECTACULAR view in the Paddock Restaurant (561) 683-2222, ext. 1 99 for reservations. Poker Room fun featuring your favorite stud & draw games. Open 10:30am-1 :00am. prtLMBnCH L l.''f L. Zisson said he made the latest donation because he was impressed by the cancer institute's emphasis on medical treatment, counseling, literature and other services. "I never had that," Zisson said. As a result, when Norma Zisson died, Miles Zisson said he and his three children "really didn't know where to go. I was lost with my family." The donation by Zisson, 80, of Palm Beach, brings to $23 million the money raised by Intracoastal in its $27.5 million "Lifelines" campaign for the cancer institute, children's hospital, stroke and cardiac services and trauma treatment. Intracoastal operates Good Samaritan and St. Mary's medical centers. By George Bennett Palm Beach Post Staff Writer WEST PALM BEACH Two weeks after donating $1 million to the Bascom Palmer Eye Institute of the Palm Beaches, philanthropist Miles Zisson cut the ribbon Friday on a new breast cancer center after giving $1 million to In-tracoastal Health Systems Inc. The Norma E. and Miles M. Zisson Comprehensive Breast Center at Good Samaritan Medical Center honors Zisson's first wife, who died of breast cancer in 1968. It is part of the Helen and Harry Gray Cancer Institute, which opened in November. Zisson Ciinrnp ni.irutt X. niMMCnc witu rT Congress at Belvedere Reservations 683-2222 www.pbkennelclub.com mm ! f Bill i X WW AW I t i T h fit CU J- You won't need a green thumb to Enjoy Our Plants Designer Silk Plants & Arranged Greenery for every room In your home. Over 100 styles at manufacturer-direct 30-60 Savings. Choose: From: Compare: Ledge Gardens $19.97 ($42.95) Lush Table Plants $29.97 ($70.95) ? Hanging Baskets $39.97 ($88.95) Beautiful Floor Plants $49.97 ($107.95) tty PALM BEACH INTERACTIVE Up to 20 stories from 56 area communities at www. GoPBl. comYourT own I1 i 1 a' ilium ui i ii n m I f If HI MH S5.0875 lit'f. 683 5587 lit t mm CORAL SPRINGS 205S N. University Dr 340-7881 LAKE WORTH'GREENACRES 41S0-1 Jog Rd. . LIGHTHOUSE POWPOMPANO 3840 N. FnHrll Hwy 785-43!) WEST PALM BEACH 6801 OkMChobw BW. . - EAST BOCA RATON !!02 N. F)(iral Hy 338-5368 PALM BCH GARDENS 3956 IMMM 8W. . . . WEST BOCA RATON 9220 W Giadn Rd., Bom Lyons Ctr 483-7136 JUPITER 185 E. IMiintown Rd 6226638 U , 1 I , trt "i i l;;r'' ' X DELRAY BEACH 955 S. Congnn An 265-1620 JENSEN BEACH 3213 N.W. ftdwJ Hwy. . .7W-JU5 ,.692-4833 . .569-8646 B0YNT0N 701 N. Congiill An. . . .736-2805 VER0 BEACH (HORIZON OUTLET CENTER) . AiUH UU . L W. PAHOKEE Friday marked the official start of campaign season for the May 5 city commission election, and incumbent Keith Babb was first in line, said City Clerk Debra Buff. He filed the paperwork needed to run for a fourth term, she said. Four seats are expected to be open, as acting Mayor John Norman plans to run for the mayor's seat. Mayor Ramon Horta resigned in January. The other seat open is Commissioner Pete Moore's. LAKE WORTH City attorney Betty Resell said Friday she will reimburse the city $1,031 : for an ethics class mandated by the Florida Bar for a legal rules violation. Mayor Tom Ramiccio said he would ask Rescn to repay the money. Resch, whose salary is $71,186, said she wanted to put the matter behind her and would pay back to her department budget the $750 fee for the class and $281 for hotel expenses and mileage. Last summer, the Bar directed Resch to take the course because she had contacted an opposing lawyer's client without the lawyer's permission. The bar concluded that Resch did not appreciate the gravity of the violation. 16 tS i 07 A MARK MIRKOStaff Photographer WELLINGTON Cldalla Sllva enjoys Friday the 1999 Mercedes-Benz ML 320 she won In the Florida Lottery's first Lottomoblle contest. Hard choices for school advisers Filling a vacancy on the Palm Beach County schools' audit committee was more difficult than expected Friday. Committee members y3UILPERS& CONTRACTORS I " For this special sale we're giving our regular consumers the same I s J low price that we give our builders and contractors. .1 -J . " 'V-J MOHAWK FANTASTIC r N DESIGNER SPECIAL PLUSH FIGHTER BERBER i L wm 12.99 w. 17,99 w 18 99 wm 20.99 , f4 $Q88 $Q99 $1f99 $099 I 4 J'i 7'y lv'?y l'?y 5 (--.J INSTALLEO WHEAVV PAD INSTALLED W HEAVr PAD INSTALLED WHEAVY PAD INSTALLED WHEAVY PAD ' ' ' " V J I 1 ( . J 1 THICK DUPONT AWARD WINNING HEAVIfST f . -t DUPONT MASTERLIFE MOHAWK MOHAWK l "J 4 TEXTURE TWIST no footprint I J 4 wm 24 99 wm 26.99 wi 28.99 wm 36.99 J 1 I-,' "i $149,9- $169,2 $182 $21?-9 ! f INSTALLED WHEAVV PAD INSTALLED W HEAVY PAD INSTALLED W'HFAVY PAD INSTALLED W-HfAVY PAD f l ff-wn ri i iiHiT.w-i I f.':.'-M.,n.m. UL0UKL! wanted to choose the most qualified candidate but were stymied by school board member Diane Heinz, who told them of a new board policy on advisory board appointments. Each board member is to make appointments in succession, she STUART Nancy Parisl, 19, of Jensen Beach pleaded no contest Friday to armed robbery with a deadly weapon in a July 1997 holdup at Stuart Fine Foods. Martin Circuit Court prosecutors said Pa-risi drove the getaway car while Joseph York, 18, of Jensen Beach, robbed the store owner of a $29,000 bank deposit. The two were captured two weeks later in Georgia. York was found guilty of robbery in a jury trial and was sentenced last week to 9V6 years in prison. Pa-risi's attorney, Richard Kibbey, said he will ask that she be sentenced as a youthful offender to no more than four years in prison. Kibbey said Parisi was supposed to be committed to a mental health treatment facility at the time of the holdup. No sentencing date was set. Gary Cattis, i former Palm Beach County Fire-Rescue District commander, lost his civil rights suit against the county. He sued in 1991, claiming he was demoted because he criticized the department's changes to safety codes. Gattis had asked the U.S. Court of Appeals to overturn a lower court decision, which was upheld in the March 3 ruling. The lower court said he could not prove his claims. said, rather than the old method of taking recommendations and then voting on them as a group. "I hope this doesn't put a whole new slant of politicization on this," said audit committee member Francis Giblin. Others agreed. Putting aside the new policy, the committee recommended Dryclean USA President Noah Silver for the post and Michael Matte, chief financial officer of In-time Systems International, as second choice. The final choice will be up to one board member. Stephanie Desmon r - 1 S"'" SZSZ MONOCUTURA J f 3 LONG LASTING MJNi 11Uam-5Upitl j CERAMIC MRS! QUALITY LOW PRICLS FANTASTIC SELECTION $099 INSTALLEO m 1 "With the lowest prices and best service.. i ii i l I INSTALLED f 1 1 1 Original wny wouiayou vuy from anyone else? i.i I -Is IIIIPERGO . 1 1 FLOORING APITOL Lou Morano j President GARPET&TILE I I Boaters warned about sewage law AND WOOD Family otmtd and operate' for ovtr 13 years. Pila Slid Itrttts 980 All A1 A ProfTioa Plii (561)625-1700 Itftl PlIK MKl NW Com ct Hwy, 441 & Sojnm Btvd (561)792-3444 Isriln SikI WooftxTgni na t F (' Hwy 1581)732-9500 iMtMMI 4786 N CongrM Av. Boymon um Plan (561)439-4500 rat Pin Ntcl 69? H, Mnwry Tf. ISIil 8vJ- (561(69-4100 By Kristin Vaughan f4 Brack Post Staff Writer ' Boat owners are being warned about illegally dumping sewage by the state Marine Patrol. -- During the past week warnings have been issued to 24 of 42 boats inspected at Old Port Cove anchorage in North Palm Beach and Phil Foster Park in Riviera Beach. Other docks in Palm Beach, Martin and St. Lucie counties will also be checked, Florida Marine Patrol Officer Chris Campora said. A state law requires house tions Friday. "We're not going to be able to stop everybody from dumping, but if boaters are unaware, they can't comply," she said. Swimmers who encounter untreated waste could develop skin rashes, stomach aches or hepatitis. State DEP officials want to increase the number of public and private pumpout stations from 250 to more than 600 to increase boater use. Boaters pay $5 to use any of the eight state-supported Palm Beach County stations. boat owners with vessels larger than 26 feet to install toilets that pump raw sewage into a holding tank. The waste has to be dumped at a marina or a waste collection station. Boat owners who violate the law face $50 misdemeanor citations. Boaters caught dumping waste face a $250 citation and would have to appear in court "We have a lot of transient boaters from other states or countries who are totally unaware of our Clean Vessel Act," said Campora, who distributed pamphlets as she conducted inspec in 3w At "rt w i sot im won 9n, ' m rm i -i 11m 1 " rn ill T'i iHiill' n HIT -Tummr I -i Ljin T.i . . jiiiuTin i illi rn rml innriTT r mr III II A-gSV-(.AAViII. m44m

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