Title: Pompano Pelican
ALL ISSUES CITATION THUMBNAILS ZOOMABLE PAGE IMAGE
Full Citation
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00090900/00005
 Material Information
Title: Pompano Pelican
Uniform Title: Pompano Pelican
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: Pompano Pelican
Place of Publication: Pompano Beach
Publication Date: October 9, 2004
 Subjects
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Broward -- Pompano Beach
Coordinates: 26.234722 x -80.125556 ( Place of Publication )
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00090900
Volume ID: VID00005
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.

Full Text






( The Pompano 250

NEWSRACK PRICI





ober Pompano Beach Lighthouse PointLauderdale-By-The-Se

^ober 9, 2004 Pompano Beach Lighthouse Point Lauderdale-By-The-Sea


Volume XII, Issue 37


Te: 5478-800.53 .ne s oo irnpl -ffUF .cor as .. achel *a (1*elsouh -


Do You Know
This Man?


.. 4 .ta

The Broward Sheriff's Office
needs help identifying a man who was
killed, Sept. 26, by a hit-and-run
driver.
Around 9 p.m. detectives re-
sponded to the corer of Northeast 4
Street and Northeast 19 Avenue in
Pompano Beach. When the) arrived.
they found a man lying in the road. He
was unresponsive and badly injured. A
bicycle was on the street 10 feet from
the victim.
The back wheel of the bicycle was
bent and twisted. The man had no
identification on him and was unable
to answer questions.
The man was taken to North
Broward Medical Center where he
later died.
The victim is white and appears to
be between the ages of 50 and 60. He
has gray or white hair and a mous-
tache. He weighs approximately 250
pounds and is about 5' 10" inches tall.
The BSO is asking for anyone who
might have information about the man
or the driver to call the BSO Pompano
Beach Office Traffic Homicide Unit at
954-786-4223


Blessings on thee, little dove




S .-+, .,s "
4. .


ALL CREATURES Father Paul Kane, associate pastor of St. Elizabeth Roman Catholic Church, blesses Happy, a white dove rescued
from the Humane Society. The annual Blessing of the Animals, an event to celebrate the feast day of St. Francis of Assisi, has become a
tradition at St. Elizabeth. Isabelle Vivies, owner of Happy, cradles her pet during the ceremony. [Photo by Heather Hughes]

Pet owners flock to St. Elizabeth for blessings


By Heather Hughes


annual Blessing of the Animals last


PELICAN STAFF Saturday.
More than 300 pets received a
1. .blessing from Father Paul Kane,
Both pets and their owners congre- blessing from Father Paul Kane,
S.associate pastor of St. Elizabeth. The
gated at St. Elizabeth of Hungary
gated at St. Elizabeth of H Ny blessing is part of the celebration of
Roman Catholic Church, 3331 NE
1o Crr ol C ch the feast day of St. Francis of Assisi,
10th Terrace, Pompano Beach, for the
the patron saint of animals.


"Monday is the actual feast day.
We do this on the Saturday closest to
the feast," said Kane.
Along with the blessing, St.
Elizabeth collected donations for the
Humane Society of Broward County,

Continued on page 9


Lawsuits aimed at city hall to stop beach project


By Anne Siren
PELICAN STAFF
Several years ago, Pompano Beach
officials put into play, a zoning use,
referred to as an RPUD [Residential
Planned Unit Development].
The intent was to create innovative
residential developments throughout the
city, allowing developers a more cre-
ative use of the property.
RPUDs have been common zonings
in Pompano Beach, but it has only been
within the past few years that develop-
ers have requested RPUDs on the beach
area.
According to the RPUD zoning, de-


velopers have more "flexibility in de-
sign by removing some of the conven-
tional restrictions of zoning."
But along with the newly found flex-
ibility, developers of RPUDs are re-
quired to have an approved site plan
within 18 months of the requested zon-
ing.
RPUDs are usually properties that
have a minimum of five acres.
"The RPUD in Pompano Beach is a
very typical one," says Patrick Ford,
zoning director. "Some of the common
components you see in our RPUD ordi-
nance allows provisions for waivers in
the size of the development. It has varia-


tions in setbacks, mixing of uses and
building types. All [RPUDs] are very
common in planned development that
we see throughout the country. The five-
acre and larger requirements are more
typical in the suburban areas. And in
urban areas, the minimum acreage ranges
from two to five acres."
Some civic groups and residents,
unhappy with RPUD zoning on the beach
are strenuously opposed to projects that
spread out across properties, obliterat-
ing views and putting neighboring prop-
erties much closer to each other.

Continued on page 3


Broadnax named
assistant city
manager

The City of
Pompano Beach
City Manager C.
William Hargett,
Jr. has named T.C.
Broadnax as the
city's new assis-
tant city manager.
The job became BROADNAX
vacant when Assistant City Manager
Mark Lauzier resigned from the posi-
tion.

Continued on page 2








2 The Pompano Pelican Saturday, October 9,2004


Sightings

A community calendar
for the cities of Pompano
Beach, Lighthouse Point
and Lauderdale-By-The-
Sea. Please fax information
to 954-783-0093 or email
sirenpelican @aol. corn

ARTS
Music of Argentina A
special event honoring
Hispanic Heritage Month will
feature Ricardo Roel and
Maria Laura Fagilde, duo-
pianists and Alejandro Drago,
violinist will be Oct. 12 at the
Broward Center for the
Performing Arts Amaturo
Theater. Tickets are available
through the Broward Center
for the Performing Arts Box
Office at 954-462-0222 or on-
line at
www.browardcenter.org.
CRAFT SHOWS
"Holly Berry Fair" The
Holly Berry Fair is joining
with Family Fun Fair and
Kids Closet for one Giant Fall
Festival on Oct. 9 from 9 a.m.
to 2 p.m. at the Memorial Hall
of The First Presbyterian
Church of Pompano Beach,
2331 NE 26th Ave., Pompano
Beach. The fair will have their
famous Bake Sale, Jewelry
Table, Handicraft Table,
Books and best of all their
White Elephant Boutique.
Call 561-395-3857, 561-637-
4459 or 954-946-0141, All
proceeds from the fair will go
toward their various missions.
"Holiday Bazaar"
sponsored by the North
Broward Medical Center
Auxiliary will be held Oct.
29 from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. at
the North Broward Medical
Center, 201 E. Sample Rd.,
Pompano Beach. The auxil-
iary will have their famous
hand made quilts, afghans and
baby sweater sets. There will
be a bake table and white
elephant table plus a selection
of books. All proceeds from
the bazaar go to the scholar-
ship fund helping young
women and men become
nurses and doctors. Call 954-
786-2375.
EVENTS
"Granny's Attic!" hosted
by The City of Pompano
Beach Parks & Recreation
Department will be Oct. 9
from 8 a.m. to 2 p.m. at the
Emma Lou Olson Civic
Center, 1801 N.E. 6th St.,
Pompano Beach. Call 954-
786-4111.
Pompano Beach Airshow
- October 16th and October
17th 2004. Charities and
exhibitors interested in
presenting themselves at the
show please call 561-414-
3375 for details.

Continued on page 9


Broadnax
Continued from page 1

Broadnax, currently the
deputy city manager has been
with the City ofPompano Beach
since 1996 when he was hired
as special projects coordinator.
Broadnax managed the Office
of Housing and Urban Improve-
ment which administers the
city's Community Develop-
ment Block Grant Program and
Community Redevelopment
Agency.
Broadnax was promoted to
budget officer, assistant to the
city manager and then deputy
city manager. Prior to his em-


ployment with the City of Pom-
pano Beach, Broadnax held the
position of senior budget and
management analyst for Bro-
ward County.
"I am very pleased to have a
member of the city staff who is
both capable and qualified to
fill the assistant city manager
position. Mr. Broadnax will
bring extensive public admin-
istration experience, manage-
ment expertise, and outstand-
ing leadership to the job. I look
forward to working with T.C.
Broadnax," said Hargett.
T.C. Broadnax is a graduate
of the University of North Texas
where he earned a master's de-


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Saturday, October 9, 2004


2 The Pompano Pelican







Satuday Ocoe .20 h PmaoPeia


RPUD
Continued from page 1
The Marquis development,
a development project of Pom-
pano Hospitality Trust, 1380 S.
Ocean Blvd., presently the lo-
cation of the Ramada Inn, has
been the object of several law-
suits, since its property was
zoned RPUD, making it diffi-
cult for developers to move for-
ward with site plans.
Under the 18-month dead-
line, the clock continued to tick
despite the possibility of an in-
junction to stop development.
According to law, once the 18
months expires- -law suit or
not- the developer could lose
the more flexible zoning of the
RPUD, and return the develop-
ment to the original zoning laws.
Janice Griffin, a local attor-
ney, filed one lawsuit against
Pompano Beach in 2002, re-
garding the Marquis.
"We felt they [the Marquis]
had not met the requirements to
rezone the property to an RPUD.
This was based on acreage and
a number of other issues, in-
cluding the failure to have an
FAA [Federal Administrative
Agency] approval. In fact the
FAA had determined the build-
ing a "hazard."
The Marquis project, ac-
cording to Griffin, would have
a negative impact on the sur-
rounding neighborhood.
It turned out to have a nega-
tive impact on the owners of the
Marquis since time was run-
ning outon their 18-month dead-


line.
When commissioners
stepped in with an amendment
to the original RPUD that would
"stop the clock" from the time a
lawsuit was filed to either a
dismissal or a court determina-
tion of the suit, owners got a
reprieve.
That amendment saved this
development time-wise, but
Griffin thinks it's questionable
since the amendment that
"tolled" the time during a law-
suit was not "retroactive" and
should not apply to the Mar-
quis.


Griffin plans to file for "de-
claratory relief this month,ask-
ing the courts to determine
whether or not the time has ex-
pired for the Marquis to pro-
duce its site plan.
"We have taken the position
that the RPUD expired in No-
vember 2003, and the city says
the expiration takes place at the
end of this October," says Grif-
fin.
Last week, yet another suit
was filed by William Terrell
Denney, against. Pompano
Beach,requesting an injunction
to stop "construction and other


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activities relative to the Mar-
quis."
The Pelican was unable to
reach Mr. Denney.
Representatives of the Mar-
quis did not return calls.
If the court decides on be-
half of the city, it is expected
that owners will still have time
to present a site plan for the
multi-story, luxury complex.
If the courts decide in favor
of Griffin's or Denney's com-
plaint, the Marquis would have
to develop its project based on
the former zoning.


BEACON I
(_ewe/w


mLig rhaoute Pinwy.,
Lighthouse Point, FL 33064


Griffin hopes that will hap-
pen.
"The city's comprehensive
land-use plans call for more ho-
tels and motels to bring in more
tourist dollars," said Griffin.
"There is nothing inherently
wrong with the RPUD zoning.
What is wrong is its improper
use. It's a very valuable plan-
ning tool. But our RPUDs have
been manipulated and abused
to allow this kind of over devel-
opment on the beach to take
place."


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I 1.~ ~.~.


The Pompano Pelican 3


Saturday, October 9, 2004


- I


4842 F d l H










Guardian Ad Litem volunteers advocate in


the courts for the best interests of children


By Phyllis J. Neuberger
PELICAN STAFF

It was back in 1991 that
Naomi Paget, a Lighthouse
Point resident, read about an
abused child who died at three
as a result of the uncontrolled
rage of his mother's live-in
boyfriend. "It made me angry
to learn this could happen,"
Paget says. "I wanted to do
something to help prevent
occurrences like this. I called
the Guardian Ad Litem
Program in Broward County
and signed on for training to
be a volunteer advocate for
children."
Like all volunteer advo-
cates in this program, Paget
received 24 hours of class-
room training, three hours of
court observation and instruc-
tions on report writing.
Guardians always have a
professional case coordinator
so they are never without
guidance. Every year, they
update their training with six
hours of in-service courses.
"The learning never stops,"
Paget says, "because every
case is different."
"All children who come
into dependency court are
innocent victims. I learned
that right away," she adds.
"Even hostile teens started out
as innocent victims. Their


behaviors are a result of their
life experiences which are
usually very sad stories of
foster care, neglect, indiffer-
ence or worse. The advocate
must be able to keep a cool
head despite the emotional
tug."
At the end of the training,
a volunteer is assigned two
cases. He or she is given the
court orders which allow the
guardian to gather informa-
tion from many sources such
as schools, police, doctors etc.
Everything gathered is
privileged information and
must not be divulged except
to proper sources. Guardians
are empowered and respected
by professionals."
One of her cases that stays
in Paget's memory involved a
2 1/2 year old boy who was


placed by the courts with a
friend of the family. The boy
was abducted by the mother
and grandmother to Vermont.
Once in Vermont, they
petitioned the court for
custody to be given to the
grandmother. The Vermont
Court was unaware that the
child was abducted and under
the protection of the Florida
Dependency Court. Once
located, the child wa returned
to Florida and placed in foster
care. The parents who were in
Vermont were involved in
drug usage and drug sales.
The grandmother was investi-
gated by Vermont as a
possible placement for the
child. Social services found
her unfit and the state could
find no other placement for
the child. After a considerable


amount of time and investiga-
tion, the parents' rights were
terminated by the court. He
was four years old when he
was legally adopted.
Paget says, "I was actively
involved in this case until the
adoption was finalized. I
loved him dearly and was
delighted that he was now to
be a member of a caring and
loving family. In my case,
when a case is closed, I step
away. My reward is the
satisfaction of having made a
difference in a child's life.
There are happy endings."
According to Paget,
volunteers in this program
must have a wonderful love of
children. "You must want to
change the fate of a damaged
child," she says. "You try to
protect them. You must not


Naomi Paget, a
14-year veteran in
the Guardian Ad
Litem program,
has helped many
children find a
better life. [Photo
by Anne Siren]



talk down to them and you
must be able to listen."
After a few years as a
guardian, Paget was asked to
become a Guardian Ad Litem
Liaison in the courts. She
thought it would be interest-
ing and educational and
claims she continues to enjoy
the experience. "I'm in the
courts once a week for eight
hours. I write down all
information on each case in
which the program is ap-
pointed and comes before the
judge. These updates go right
back to the program office
where the case coordinators
get their information and pass
it on to the guardians. Be-
cause there are not enough
guardians, those cases without
guardians are called office

Continued on page 5


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Saturday, October 9, 2004







Saturday. October 9.2004 The Pompano Pelican 5


Guardian
Continued from page 4
cases."
Paget says, "I continue to
be surprised by the fact that
many of the guardians are
young, working adults who
come from all walks of life.
They make the time to do this
very important volunteer job."
Assistant Director of
Guardian ad Litem for
Broward County, Janice
Deeb, says, "A lot of our
guardians work full time and
fortunately most of their
employers support their
volunteer involvement and
occasional absences. Cur-
rently, the program is ap-
pointed to 50 cases a month.
Right now, the program has
been assigned 2,122 children


and currently only 1,177 of
those children have active
guardians. We have so many
teenage boys who need a
positive male role model. We
notice when we have younger
men on a case, they make an
incredible difference to these
troubled teens. But we
welcome both sexes and
volunteers from ages 19 to 80.
The need for more is certainly
there."
Deeb has high praise for
Paget. "She is a remarkable
child advocate and court
liaison person. While sitting
in the courtroom on her day,
she is representing the chil-
dren without guardians. With
her skill and experience, she
is very valuable to the pro-
gram and Broward County's
children."


In addition to her child
advocacy commitments,
Paget finds time for tennis,
boating and seeing friends
with her husband. "Mine is a
wonderful life," she says.
"And being a guardian is a
very important part of that
wonderful life."
Thank you Naomi Paget
for all of the children you
have helped to a better life in
the 14 years you have volun-
teered with this child advo-
cacy program.
About the Guardian Ad
Litem Program
There are currently 350
active guardians. Many more
are needed. Caitlin Fessler,
recruiting and training says,
"The Guardian Ad Litem
Program's mission is to speak
up for the best interests of the


children who are alleged to be
abused, neglected or aban-
doned and who are involved
in court proceedings. For


more information on how you
can make a difference in the
life of a child, call 954-831-
6477.


Shoppes of Beacon Light


business owners rally for more

research in breast cancer


By Heather Hughes
PELICAN STAFF
Shopping at the Shoppes
of Beacon Light on North
Federal Highway this October
may cost a little more for
those who are willing to help
out in the fight against breast
cancer.
Some of the shops are
sponsoring the Susan G.
Koman Foundation, a non-
profit organization, dedicated
to the research and awareness
of breast cancer.
"I know customers, friends
and family who have died
because of this disease," said
Millie Walsh, owner of Body
& Soul at the Shoppes of
Beacon Light. "I believe by
promoting awareness of
breast cancer, we will be
helping people."
The Crop Shop, Merle
Norman, Xpress Fitness,
Body & Soul, Beacon Light
Jewelers, Milbern's Shaver
Center, My Own Cruising
Journal, Ocean Traders,
Offerdahl's, D'lites Empo-
rium, Worden's and The Shoe
Shark are handing out litera-


ture and collecting money for
the Koman Foundation.
"With each $2 or more
donation, you will receive a
pink ribbon lapel pin," said
Walsh, board member of the
Shoppes of Beacon Light
Merchant's Association.
Walsh said that the reason
some of the merchants agreed
to sponsor the Koman Foun-
dation was that they liked


how the foundation was set-
up.
"Not only are we giving
them 100 percent of the
donations, we will also be
purchasing the ribbons from
the Foundation. That way we
feel like we are giving back
twice," said Walsh.
Along with helping out
with the Koman Foundation,

Continued on page 7


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"It warms my heart to know that there are still "honest" proprietors
in the field of auto mechanics. You could have "sold me the farm"
when it came to repairing my AC it happens all the time! It is this
single act of honesty and the manner in which you and your wife have
dealt with me that has earned you a customer for life." Customer
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advertisers, subscribers will get
extra bonuses when shopping with
our advertisers.
Subscribers receive a "Pelican
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I


The Pompano Pelican 5


Saturday, October 9, 2004







6 P nu O


The newspaper of Pompano Beach, Lighthouse Point and Lauderdale-By-The Sea
ESTABLISHED 1993
Volume XII, Issue 37
Founding Editor and Publisher
Anne Haniby Siren
News Heather Hughes
Graphics: Rachel Ramirez Windsheimer
Bookkeeper: Dottie Hilborn
Editorial Assistants: Annette Greenburg, Lois Baker
Contributing Writers: Phyllis J. Neuberger, Tom Greene,
Donna Torrey, Joseph Pittelli
Account Executives: Paul Shroads and Marianne Miccoli
Special Office Assistant: Cathy Siren
The Pompano Pelican is published weekly on Saturdays
Street Address: 1500-A E. Atlantic Blvd., Pompano Beach, FL 33060
Telephone: 954/783-8700 Fax: 954/783-0093
Letters to the Editor are encouraged and accepted for print if signed, although a writer's
name will be withheld on request; letters must also include a daytime telephone number.
Advertising rates are available upon request. Subscription rate is $16.96 including tax for one
year's delivery in Greater Pompano Beach; $63.60/per year including tax for others in the
United States; call 954/783-8700 for rates abroad. The Pelican is a nonpartisan newspaper and
reserves the right to decline advertising. Copyright 2004. Reproduction of this publication in whole
or in part is prohibited without written permission of the publisher. The Pelican is a member of the
Greater Pompano Beach Chamber of Commerce and a state certified minority business.



Pompano Beach commissioners

need to take another look at the

RPUD for the sake of residents

as well as developers

Pompano Beach commissioners have plenty on their plate when it comes
to the RPUD zoning ordinance.
An RPUD is golden to developers. The special zoning increases the
acreage [thus allowing more units to be built on the lot], reduces setbacks
and allows flexibility.
But residents on and off the beach don't like the reduced setbacks that put
neighbors too close to one another. Who would?
Even Robert Frost suggested that "good fences make good neighbors,"
endorsing the golden state of privacy.
Ideally, all of us would like to see little more than palm trees, beach
daisies and turtle nests on this fragile beach.
But no one can undo the development of the ocean's beach that was
allowed years ago by this city.
Real estate brokers were the first to see the profit to be gained by devel-
oping the beach.
But hindsight offers no solution to the present state of the beaches on
coastal cities.
The Marquis developers at 1380 S. Ocean Blvd. came to the city with its
request for this long-standing innovative zoning, and they were approved.
And the developers understood the severity of the 18-month deadline to
present the city with a site plan.
They didn't expect the onslaught of lawsuits that called for stopping the
project.
Those lawsuits have stopped the project more than once, causing a
migraine quality of a headache for any builder.
Rightly so, commissioners sought an answer that could help the develop-
ers meet their deadlines.
By amending the RPUD to allow for a "tolling" of time during the life of
any lawsuit, developers never lost their full 18-month period to satisfy the
city.
The only problem that rose from this was the idea of a "friendly" lawsuit
-- a lawsuit filed for the sole purpose of stopping the clock.
Such lawsuits have aided developers who have been unable to complete
designs and other issues related to the time line.
A glitch on the drawing board might call for a "friendly" lawsuit to gain
the needed time.
And, well, everyone has a few friends.
So, the amendment to the RPUD just didn't work at all.
It's time to go back and review the RPUD. The amendment, meant to
help developers deal with legitimate suits has been abused.
Atlantic Point began as an RPUD. After nearly seven years, it ended up
as nothing more than a very expensive and marketable piece of real estate.
Residents, taxpayers and city officials should not be pawns in helping
land buyers come into the city for the sole purpose of turning a piece of
valuable property over for a profit.
And citizens should not have to continue to fund lawsuits, friendly or
otherwise.


VIEWPOINTS

Hurricane Jeanne took this

home, but tenant will never

forget the landlords


The grand demise of aging tree marks the end of a symbiotic relation-
ship between family a nature.

Letter to the Editor:

I just wanted to take a moment and write a few words on behalf of a landlord
I have known for just about my entire life.
I don't know when my family first moved to Lighthouse Point. I'd do
genealogy research, but we don't have much of a paper trail. My family had
been regular visitors to South Florida for years, but I didn't move here perma-
nently until just a few years ago.
The home I moved into was created, oh, about 1970. Neighbors remember
when the ground was first broken. Like other homes in the area, it's grown over
the years. It's survived seven presidents and even two hurricanes. RHowever,
my home was destroyed with Hurricane Jeanne just the other day.
My tenants always looked after me they even look after me now even
though I'm no longer their tenant. I know this because I visit the old homestead
every now and then. The Wade family Tim, Cindy, and son Bradley were
great. They constantly provided me with shelter, regularly maintained my
living area, and even gave me extra food. Even now, the birdhouse was moved
just in case I wanted to come back and visit.
Oh well I can't thank these people enough and I love them as if they were
my own family. I may never live with them again, but they will always be in
my heart. I just hope they think of me the next time they hear a quick rapping
sound nearby. Here's a photo of my old home after Hurricane Jeanne passed
through if you have space in your paper, could you please include it?

Sincerely,
Angelo the Woodpecker

Why not lend a hand?


VOLUNTEER
OPPORTUNITIES
The Guardian Ad Litem
Program's Mission is to speak up for
the best interests of the children who
are alleged to be abused, neglected or
abandoned, and now are involved in
court proceedings. For more informa-
tion on how you can make a difference
in the life of a child, please call 954-
831-6477.
N.E. FOCAL POINT volunteers
needed in the following programs.
Creole Speaking Elders Program:
volunteers to interact one on one w/
participants, help with craft projects
and games. Must be bilingual in Cre-
ole. Adult Day Care Services Cen-
ter: volunteers to answer telephone.


Alzheimer's Day Care, Child Care
Center: volunteers to read stories,teach
dancing, music and assist staff w/rec-
reational projects. Flexible hours. N.E
Focal Point is located at 227 N.W. 2nd
St. Deerfield Beach. For more infor-
mation,call Ilean Sylk, 954-480-4447.
U.S. COAST GUARD AUXIL-
IARY is looking for civilian volun-
teers who want to make a difference.
Whether you are a first time boater or
an "old salt", the Coast Guard Auxil-
iary can provide you with good com-
radeship and the skills to help keep
America Safe, while improving public
safety on the water. For information
aboutjoining,please call 954/942-8108
or visit http://www.uscgaux.org/
-0700307/crew.


6 The Pompano Pelican


Saturday, October 9, 2004







Saturday, October 9,2004 The Pompano Pelican 7


Shoppes
Continued from page 5

Pat Anderson, owner of My
Own Cruising Journal, will
also be is selling a Brighton
bracelet, especially created for
October's Breast Cancer
Awareness Month.
"This is part of a promo-
tion with Brighton, that was
arranged a year ago, but I'm
thrilled that I will be helping
out in more ways than one,"
said Anderson.
With each purchase of the
bracelet, Brighton will donate
$5 to the Susan G. Komen
Foundation.
"I have several very close
friends who have lost a
breast or both breasts to
cancer. One young lady I
was friends with, died a year
after they found the cancer,
so I am a big supporter of
breast cancer awareness,"
said Anderson.
Michael Dickman, owner
of the Crop Shop (A scrap
booking store) said that he
felt very strongly about
helping to raise breast
cancer awareness.
"About 99.9 percent of
my customers are women, so
this directly affects them. I
want to make sure my
customers live long and
healthy lives," said
Dickman.


DID YOU KNOW?
Nancy Goodman Brinker, established the foundation in 1982 in
memory of her sister, Susan Goodman
Komen, who died when she was 36 of
breast cancer. Komen was diagnosed
with breast cancer in 1978 and at that
time there was very little known about
the disease. Before Komen died, she
made her sister promise her that she
would help bring an end to breast can-
cer.
According to American Cancer
Society, pink is the official color for
breast cancer awareness and research.
Breast Cancer is the leading can-
cer in American women, and second
only to lung cancer in the cause of
cancer related deaths.
Over 200,000 women and 1,500 men will be diagnosed with
breast cancer this month. Out of those numbers, about 40,000
women and 470 men will die.
If breast cancer is detected early on, the chance of surviving it
is greater.
About eight out of 10 breast dancer cases are found in women
over 50.
White women are slightly more likely to get breast cancer than
African Americans. Asian, Hispanic and American Indian women
have a lower risk of breast cancer.
Studies show that women now using birth control pills have a
slightly greater risk of breast cancer. Women who stopped using the
pill more than 10 years ago do not seem to have any increased risk.

Source: Susan G. Komen Breast Cancer Foundation and the American Cancer
Society


Walsh said that this was
the first year that certain
stores were joining together
to take on this cause.
"Hopefully this will be
the first annual year that we
do this. I would like to see


us do this every October,"
said Walsh.
For more information,.
visit the Shoppes of Beacon
Light, on Federal just north
of Coapns Road.


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The Pompano Pelican Newspaper
954-783-8700



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St. Martin's Episcopal Church
140 S.E. 28 Ave.,Pompano Beach (954) 94 -.
(W. Side Of Intracoastal, Just S. Of Atlantic Blvd.) ( l9 -- 48


The City ofPompano Beach
Parks & Recreation Depaent presents...

GRANtY'S ATTIC!

Saturday, October 9

8 a.m.- 2 p.m.,
$100 Admission
(Children free)
Emma Lou Olson Civic Center
1801 NE 6 Street
Pompano Beach
There are over 90 people
selling their treasures!
Great bargains! Please join us!
I Tell your friends and
neighbors!
"The GARAGE SALE for
people without a garage."




City of Pompano Beach Parks & Recreation Department
and John Knox Village invite you to the...

N


NOV. 3, 2004
"THE LEGENDS
of SWING!"
Gold Coast Jazz
Society Band!

DEC. 9, 2004
"THE MARCELS!"
Legendary Doo-Wop
and Rock' n Rollers!

Tickets: $12 at Emma Lou Olson Civic Center
1801 N.E. 6 St., Pompano Beach
*a A954Y786-4111 Showtim 7:30*p m.i__


Saturday, October 9, 2004


The Pompano Pelican 7








8 Th Popn Peia Satu',,b I IL rdayC- Ocoe 9,00


Business


Briefs

Early voting
machines include
Pompano,
Deerfield

Broward County Supervisor of
Election Dr. Brenda Snipes has added
three new early "touch-screen" voting
locations. The new voting locations
are the Pompano Beach Library, 1213
E. Atlantic Blvd., Hallandale Beach,
Hallandale Beach City Hall, 400
South Federal Highway, and the North
Regional Courthouse, 1600 W.
Hillsboro Blvd., Room 170 in Deer-
field Beach.
The voting centers will be opened
Oct. 18 to Nov. 1 from 8:30 a.m. to 6
p.m. weekdays, 10 a.m. to 3 p.m.
Saturday and 1 to 4 p.m. on Sunday.
For more information, call 954-357-
7050 or 954-357-7055.

Focal Point plans
Fall Health Expo

Northwest Focal Point Senior
Center, 6009 NW 10 St., Margate, is
slated to host its Fall Health Expo, on
Oct. 11 from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. The
Expo will offer a variety of vendor
booths, health screening and informa-
tion on senior services. Guest speakers
include Dr. Jeff Samuels, Dr. Vella
Kovacs, Dr. Kirk Whitten, Dr. John
Wolf and Dr. Bruce Kohen.
Visitors can register for door prizes
and a raffle. Cost for the event is $2
and includes a breakfast and a box
lunch.
Proceeds will go to hurricane relief
for the Pensacola Senior Centers. For
more information, call Therese
Pokryfke at 954-973-0300.


Lighthouse tour

set for Oct. 23
The Hillsboro Lighthouse Preser-
vation Society will hold tours of the
lighthouse on Oct. 23, from 8:45 a.m.
to 3 p.m.
The tours will start at Pompano
City Parking Lot, on North Riverside
Drive, just north of Atlantic Blvd. A
charter bus, which will run every half
hour, will take visitors from the
parking lot to the lighthouse.
The tour includes the lighthouse
and the grounds. Admission is the
cost of membership to the Hillsboro
Lighthouse Preservation Society -
$25 per person and $35 per family
(two or more).
Admission doesn't include
parking. For information, call 954-
942-2102.


Celebrate Oktoberfest throughout October at

Checker's Old-Munchen, an Atlantic landmark


By Phyllis J. Neuberger
PELICAN STAFF
It was back in 1982 that Detleff
Neuman took over a little lunchroom,
call Checker's at 2209 E. Atlantic
Boulevard. He kept the name
Checker's and added Old-Munchen
which translates into Old Munich to
better describe his classic German
restaurant. "When Detleff passed
away, I took over in 1999," explains
Bill Sand proprietor, owner and
alternate chef. "We cleaned house,
refurbished and brought in a new,
happy energetic staff. But we kept the
famous name and menu that has
brought us a loyal patronage over the
years."
Sand came to the Pompano busi-
ness with impressive credentials as a
banquet captain at the five-star Boca
Raton Resort and Club. "I learned
how to cook German from Detleff,"
he says. "Running the show was like
second nature to me after my experi-
ence at the Boca Club."
Sand still loves to cook and does
so, along with Chef Andre Zanith, a
Brazilian German. "To celebrate our
22 years of business, for Octoberfest,
we offer a taste of many of our
specialties in a Bavarian platter for
$13.95. It includes one bratwurst, one
knockwurst, a wiener schnitzel, plus a
choice of pork loin roast or
sauerbraten. With all of this comes
two side dishes chosen from the
following: potato pancake, spaetzel,
potato salad, red cabbage or cream
spinach. Our other specials include
our famous two pound pork shank and
the veal chop schnitzel."
Surrounded by wall displays of
antique Beer steins and German
background music, and plates piled
high with German cuisine, patrons are
transported into another time, another
culture. Soon they are trying steins of
imported beers from the selection
including, Bitsburger, Warstiener,
Draft Tucher (Weiss Bier), bottled
Kostrizer (dark bier), and bottle
Diefels (amber). For those who insist
on American beer, bottled Miller
Light is available.
German Spatlese, by the glass or
bottle, and Rhine are fast moving,
imported German wines.
And adding to the authentic
atmosphere is Sonja Braun, who along
with dinner, can serve up fluent
German conversation with tourists
and locals who want to keep their
language skills. "I've been a customer
here ever since Mr. Neuman opened in
1982," Sonja says, "And now, I'm an
employee."
Checker's Old-Munchen serves
lunch Monday through Friday. "A lot
of local business people come for
lunch," Sand says. "Our menu is


STEIN TIME!






l i J ,






Bill Sand, owner of
Checker's Old-Munchen,
2209 E. Atlantic Blvd, in
surrounded by wall displays
of antique beer steins in this
well-known German
restaurant.
S [Below] Adding to the
authentic atmosphere, is
r,, Sonja Braun, who serves up
dinner and German conver-
Ssation to the patrons.
[Photos by Phyllis J.
Neuberger]


pretty much like the dinner menu, but
with smaller quantities and lower
prices. The most popular lunch is our
home made soup and half sandwich
for $5.95."
Dinner is served every night of the
week. "Our patrons are all ages," Sand
says. "We're especially pleased to be
attracting young people who become
regulars and bring their friends. We
have several entrees for calorie and
carb counters. German food does not
have to be heavy."
At least once every other week,
Barrie Grice and friends, drive up
from Wilton Manors to enjoy wiener
schnitzel, red cabbage, spaetzel and
potato pancakes. "When I want a great
meal for a great price with generous
portions, this is where I come," Grice
says. "I can count on good service and
consistent good food."
Sands is proud to offer off site
catering for up to 300 people. "Our
menu selections include every con-
ceivable treat from appetizers to
deserts in American and German
cuisine," he says, adding," We do a
lot of events with L.B.T.S (Lauderdale
By The Sea) Chamber of Commerce,
including fund raisers."
President of L.B.T.S. Chamber,
Bill Davis is an enthusiastic patron of
Checker's Old Munchen. "Many of
our members have gone up there to eat
and come back with good reviews,"
Davis says. "I dine at Checker's often
myself. Their meat loaf and schnitzels
are fantastic. I like the ambiance and
the fact that the owner often cooks and
is always around. In fact, later this


month I plan to take our volunteers
there for dinner."
Ending the interview, Sand says,
"Our motto, 'There are no strangers
here, just friends we have not met
yet,' is truly the way I feel. This is
where my heart is and where my time
is spent."
Parking is available behind the
restaurant. Open Monday Friday 11 -
3 for lunch; dinner from 5 9 seven
nights. For further information, call
954-785-7565.
The Origin of Oktoberfest
According to a printed history
handed out by Bill Sand, owner of
Checker's Old Munchen, "Munich,
Germany's almost 200 year old
Oktoberfest celebration has grown
into the world's biggest celebration of
beer. Dating back to 1810, it began as
part of the nuptial festivities surround-
ing Crown Prince (later King Ludwig
1) Ludwig's marriage to Princess
Therese of Saxony-Hildburghausen.
The celebration repeated the following
year became a tradition. Visitors from
around the world make the pilgrimage
each autumn to Munich to experience
the modern day Oktoberfest, which
today is a blend of modern technol-
ogy, carnival atmosphere and tradi-
tional stands and beer tents. Atten-
dance figures topped seven million in
2001 with more than five million
mugs of beer consumed over 16 days.
There are some 475 merchants and 64
dining spots within Theresienwiese's
104 acres (only 77 were used in recent
years)."


viw oTe P' 9 noPeicn nz* aI pr. 9et
10AE.Atlntc v .PomaoBeah, Leg06


8 The Pompano Pelican


Saturday, October 9, 2004







Saudy coe ,04 h opn eia


: '. .










.



Peter Spinnler and his daughter, Nicole Spinnler, brought their Rhodians
Ridgebacks, "Maxius" and "Drumme," to be blessed by Father Paul Kane, St.
Elizabeth of Hungary Roman Catholic Church. [photo by Heather Hughes]


Blessings
Continued from page 1
2070 Griffin Road.
Wanda Betancourt, a
volunteer for the Humane
Society, said that she and
other volunteers were sur-
prised when they arrived at
the church. The church had
taken up a donation of food
and toys for the Humane
Society.
"This is something we are
in desperate need of," said
Betancourt. "A lot of these
animals had been adopted
from our shelter and other
shelters. It is very heartwarm-
ing to see that we have done
some good and these animals
have found loving homes.
Kane blessed blessed


dogs, reptiles, rodents and two
chickens.
"I think that is the first time
I have ever blessed chickens
that were still alive," laughed
Kane.


Isabelle Vivies, who
brought a budgerigar (budgie),
a white dove and a guinea pig
was happy with the turnout.
She said not only do her pets
get blessed but also it gives her
a chance to interact with other
pet lovers.
"We all love animals, and
everyone, including animals,
are entitled to a good blessing,"
said Vivies.
Kane said that the church
welcomes all pets and their
owners, regardless of religion.
"Pets are a reflection of
God's presence in the world,"
said Kane.
For all those pet lovers who
missed St. Elizabeth's blessing
of the pets, St. Martin Episco-
pal Church, 140 SE 28 Ave.,
is slated to host its blessing of
the animals on Oct. 17 at
10:30 a.m. FOr more infor-
mation, call 954-941-4843.


$20 Gets You
Early Bird & Regular Games
Also Available:
Extra Jackpots, Bonanzas,
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POPNOBAC EKS(54 8120


Sightings
Continuedfrom page 2
TODAY
The Dynamos of Pom-
pano Beach, provides
recreational programs for
mentally handicapped indi-
viduals, meets every Saturday


at the Pompano Beach
Recreation Center. Call 954-
426-0192.
ALANON meets on
Saturday at Unity Church.
Beginners meet at 9:30 a.m.
Regular meeting at 10 a.m.
Call 954-491-1915.
Continued on page 14


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fuel system and injectorspection Of Coling
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I Removes intake valve System Components
m and combustion chamber deposits a With Co
a Includes free courtesy check Most Cars With Coupon "
a Most vehicles Exp. 10-30-04 Exp. 10-30-04
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3500 N. Federal Hwy. (954) 942-8480 =
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I- -II I


Ib


Saturday, October 9, 2004


The Pompano Pelican 9


in vom








10 The Pompano Pelican Saturday, October 9,2004


GARDENlIFE.


,a- c

K:.!-~


.-F'n1


HANGING

TOUGH
By DonnaTorrey
GARDEN WRITER
Orchids, anyone? The mere
mention of the word conjures
up delicate,"hothouse," flower
images. Well, Florida is a hot-
house, but, orchids aren't deli-
cate at all!
In fact, orchids are some of
the toughest plants around. I
had several orchids in full flower
make it through Frances and
Jeanne without losing a single
bloom. I was amazed.
Orchids make up the second
largest family of plants. There
are over 20,000 species, not to
even mention hybrids! The ar-
ray is astounding. They come
in all shapes and sizes and col-
ors of the rainbow, literally!
Most orchids are epiphytes,
meaning that they live on trees.
Epiphytes are not to be con-
fused with parasites, such as
mistletoe, which live off of trees,
by actually deriving nutrients
from the tree itself. An epi-
phyte, does not take nutrients
from the tree, but from the air,


thus, the nickname, air-plant.
Orchids have specialized roots,
which have a coating called
velamen, enabling them to hold
water more efficiently, and to
absorb nutrients. -
Most orchids are found in
the treetops, "hanging out."
They adhere to the trunks of
trees with their special roots,
reaching for the light and air,
collecting leaf debris and bird
droppings in their leaves, catch-
ing the first raindrops and winds
of change. Then, oh glory!
Suddenly, the most vibrant
purple, red, or yellow will be
thrust from the treetop to an-
nounce its very presence, and
pollinators will answer the call.
If you have a tree, even. a
small patio tree in a pot,you can
grow an orchid upon it, and
then you will see how different,
yet how easy orchids are. They
ask practically nothing except
moisture and air. (We have that
in abundance lately!)
If you want to try growing
orchids on trees, first gently
shake the potting medium from
the roots, if there is any. Potting
medium is mainly to stabilize
the plant. It would much rather
be growing on a tree, catching
every breeze. If you have ac-
cess to old pantyhose, cut some
strips and tie it onto the crotch
of a tree, or on a branch, adding
a bit of Spanish moss for effect.
Now, look again at your trees,
and suddenly your eyes will start
to see all those perfect nooks
and crannies where a future or-
chid could nest.
Donna Torrey is the owner of The
Garden Gate, located at Sears in the Citi
Centre on Copans Road and U.S.
Federal Highway.
She can be reached at 954-783-1189
or at www.gardengate.ws.


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those who need it most.
Items needed most: Bottled water, tarps, flashlights, batteries, non perish-
able food such as rice, peariut butter, canned meat and vegetables, etc.
Personal Items like: deodorant, soap, shampoo, over the counter pain reliev-
ers, baby products like wipes, diapers, powder, baby food, powdered milk, etc.
POINT MARINE WILL DELIVER TO OUR NEIGHBORS
IN NEED TO THE NORTH.
Just drop off any of these items now through October IS and receive
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TAKE $11 OFF ANY PURCHASE OF $75.00 OR MORE = (15% Discount)
TAKE $25 OFF ANY PURCHASE OF $150.00 OR MORE = (17% Discount)
TAKE $50 OFF ANY PURCHASE OF $250.00 OR MORE = (20%/ Discount)
TAKE $150 OFF ANY PURCHASE OF $600.00 OR MORE = (25% Discount)
TAKE $300 OFF ANY PURCHASE OF $1000.00 OR MORE = (30% Discount)
This discount applies to all Items store wide and even includes sale items.
TOGETHER WE CANM AKE A DIFFERENT
3330 N. Federal Highway,
Lighthouse Point, FL 33064
(1 Block S. Of Sample Road)
E (954) 946-7840
I__I_ _Mon.- Fri. 10 to 6 Sat. 1D to 5
FormerlyHildebrands www.pointmarine.com
B W A 111 111i 0 m. M


Cypress Road landscaping, updating

expected to enhance neighborhood


By Anne Siren
PELICAN STAFF
Shortly after Thanksgiv-
ing, residents around Cypress
Road will see construction
trucks as the long-awaited
beautification project for the
Road, from Atlantic Boule-
vard to the Cypress Canal,
takes off.
Last month, Williams
Paving, a Medley, Florida
company, won the contract
with a $1,131,636 bid.
"The Florida Department
of Transportation [FDOT] is
including the northerly 600-
feet of Cypress Road, just
south of Atlantic Boulevard,


in its renovation project," says
Helen Gray, city engineer.
"The city project picks up
[south] after that."
Medians will be installed,
changing some of the turn
lanes, and residents will get
thousands of plantings, from
gumbo limbo, laurel oak and
Canary Island Date Palm trees
to society garlic ground
covers.
Traffic signals will be
upgraded along Cypress and
several pedestrian crossings
with "stamped concrete, lined
with brick" are on the list of
improvements.
Tetra Tech, Williams,
Hatfield & Stoner, a Fort


Lauderdale engineering firm
designed the project after
meeting with community
civic organizations.
The project was budgeted
about four years ago from the
Community Improvement
Fund [CIP] and about 40
percent of the millionn is for
landscaping in the median
area. Part of the project will
include plumbing to irrigate
the new plants.
"It's going to be a beauti-
ful project once it's all done,"
said Gray.
Gray expects the project to
be "substantially" completed
within seven months.


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- -- L


Saturday, October 9, 2004


10 The Pompano Pelican


We believe the
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Retired banker








Saturday, October 9,2004 The Pompano Pelican 11


Tom Greene is
the owner of
Custom Rod &
Reel, 1835 NE
25 St., Light-
house Point. emal Tom at
anreels @ bellsouth. net

Fishing is still

good
By Tom Greene
FISHING WRITER
This week we have had a
mixed bag of fish being
caught. The yellowtail
snapper action on the reefs
has been excellent with all
types of bait working. Drift
fish or set up and anchor
with a chum line for the best
results. Keep your eyes open
for a few mutton snapper
and grouper in the area.
Kingfish and sail fish are
showing up early in the
morning.
With all the bait fish still
around and the runoff water
from all the rain, snook and
tarpon are hanging out at the
inlets and bridges.
Local anglers are telling
me the bite is good.
We had three boys this
past week go bottom fishing
on one of the offshore
wrecks and catch half a
dozen nice groupers.
While they shared a few
with me, they kept the big
one pictured below.


Jeffrey Gerum, Chris Sherma and An-
thony Frasca snagged this 36-pound
grouper in 400-feet of water. Gerum
took in the fish on the boat captained
by Chip Hunt.


Lighthouse Point waterway committee

studies new challenge of "floating docks"


By Paul Proia
SPECIAL TO THE PELICAN

James Bourg and Richard
Tilghman were summoned to
appear before the Lighthouse
Point Code Enforcement
Board Hearing on Sept. 21 for
a minor code violation, but
found themselves facing a
greater issue from the city's
waterway committee which is
addressing codes related to
the types of docks.
Both Bourg's and
Tilghman's citations were
dismissed without fines
through compliance prior to
the start of the hearing.
Each had parked boats
perpendicular to the seawall
and the boats were now
moored properly. However,
both chose to have their
hearings in order to make
statements defending their
docks, which may not be
docks at all.
Rather, both own "floating
vessels" that can be perma-
nently attached to the seawall
or a dock but require no
pilings or other vessel man-
agement systems. Bourg's
floating vessel was manufac-
tured by Jet Dock Systems,
Inc. The Jet Dock is adver-
tised as a modular, floating,
drive-on, dry-lifting system.
Essentially, it's a boatlift
without the dock, pulleys, and
other accessories.
Tilghman defended his
system as being easier for his
family to use. Tilghman said
"My kids can dock the boat
without straining the vessel or
risking unnecessary damage
to either the boat or the dock."
He also claims it is easier
to maintain than a full-scale
boatlift. When Hurricane
Frances threatened Light-
house Point, Tilghman was
able to disassemble the unit
and store it rather than leave it
in the canal.
Bourg chose not to disas-
semble his dock but left it
attached to his existing dock.


The floating dock extends from this home's stationery dock, offering easier
access for boaters [Photo By Paul Proia]


It serves as an adjunct dock to
his existing dock that runs
along the seawall on his Lake
Placid property. Bourg
defended the use of his dock
in that he's not actually on a
canal, and that for years the
city had allowed a variety of
boats and personal watercrafts
to park perpendicular to the
docks or seawalls.
In fact, Bourg's and
Tilghman's citations came
about due to the large number
of boats and floating vessels
that now line the city's
waterways.
At the waterway commit-
tee meeting, Oct. 5, City
Administrator John Lavisky
said that the city commission-
ers were receiving complaints.
"These floating vessels are
getting big and parking
perpendicular to the seawall.
We didn't know where to
draw the line. So, it went to
the Waterway Committee,".
Lavisky said.
When Tilghman and
Bourg presented their cases


I SIDELNE


Pompano Beach Men's Golf Scores
Wednesday Tournment, Sept. 29, 2004

1st Rich Greene, Ron Riegal, John Sherry, Sal
Levanti 118
2nd Joe Patchen, John Giuffrida, Chuck
Biendesen 121


before the code enforcement
board, Chairman Alan Bur-
rows notified the two men
that codes for floating vessels
were under review by the
Waterway Committee.
Presently, Lighthouse
Point codes have rules for
docks based on the size of the
canal, requirements for
pilings, the location of
reflective systems, and the
need to obtain permits to
construct or maintain docks or
pilings. However, floating
vessels are not defined in city
ordinances, which necessi-
tated the code review.
Bourg recognized immedi-
ately that he might be ques-
tioned about his floating
vessel and whether or not he
required a permit to own it.
He produced documentation
provided by Jet Dock Systems
that said that his system was
exempt from local permits
through a state statute.

Continued on page 14


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TIDES TABLE HILLSBORO INLET
3835 26' 15.5'N 80 04.9'W lsboo nlet, Coast Guard Light Station


Date
Saturday
Oct. 9,04:
Sunday
Oct. 10, 04
Monday
Oct. 11,041
'lI it-,rln
Ocr. 12,04|
Wednesday
Oct. 13,04!
Thursday
Oct. 14,04|
Friday
Oct. 15,. 04


High
5:24AM
6:16AM
7:02AM
7:44AM
8:26AM
9:08AM
9:52AM


........ ....... .......L o w
11:38AM
12: 10AM
12:52AM


1:31AM
2:10AM
2:49AM
3:29AM


'his Week's Tide tables should not be used for navigational purposes.
Boarers should confinnrm ables with the Coast Guard Weather Station.


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Serving the Community Since 1962


Saturday, October 9, 2004


The Pompano Pelican 11










Soroptimists make Casino Night a big win for Woodhouse


By Heather Hughes
PELICAN STAFF

It was just another
wild night in
Margaritaville for
guests of Soroptimist Inter-
national of Pompano
Beach's Tropical Luau
Casino Night.
The group hosted its
annual casino night last
Saturday, drawing a crowd
of 288 people, who raised
$15,000 for Woodhouse
Cerebral Palsy Adult Home,
1001 NE 3 Ave., Pompano
Beach. Woodhouse is a
home for mentally and
physically challenge adults.
"It was very successful,
we had a lot larger crowd
than last year," said Marsha
Linville, executive director
of Woodhouse. "And we
raised more money than we
did last year."
People sang along to the
music of the Low Tides,
played Las Vegas games
and enjoyed the cuisine
prepared by the chefs of
Carrabba's Italian Grill,
1299 S. Federal Highway,
Pompano Beach.
"Carrabba's was very
helpful, they donated
st of the food for the
event," said Linville.
Guests were busy with
bids for the silent auction
that offered trips, a blimp
ride and jewelry. The
Chinese auction was
played with "play" money
won at the tables.
"This is great. People
are having fun. I'm hav-
ing fun, and this goes
towards a great cause,"
said Bill Deleuze, who
was volunteering his
bartending abilities.


Volunteers from Soroptimist International of Pompano Beach
had as much fun as everyone else. From left, Barbara Higgins,
Marsha Linville,executive director of Woodhouse, and Dianne
Miller. [photos by Heather Hughes]
a A11WI


John Endicott, Police Chief Ross Licata of Lighthouse Point, and Commissioner Susie Gordon
of Lighthouse Point.


Lee Spitzkopf deals for Joe Granto, Cherly Granto, John
Messerian and Sharon Messerian.


', Q .:~1
,

Judy and Bill Sullivan chat with Margaret and John Lavisky.


Robin Brown, Virginia Ethridge, Linda and Helen
Wolmack


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12 The Pompano Pelican


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Saturday, October 9,2004 The Pompano Pelican 13


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The Pompano Pelican 13


Saturday, October 9, 2004.








14 The Pompano Pelican Saturday, October 9,2004


Docks

Continued from page 11

However, Daniel J.
Beavers, Senior Sales
Administrator for Jet Dock
Systems said in a phone
conversation on Sept. 22 that,
while the floating vessel may
be exempt from permits
related to owning a dock, it is
possible that local ordinances
may still apply for using the
system.
No further action was
taken at the code enforcement
hearing, but Chairman
Burrows suggested to both
Tilghman and Bourg that each
attend the Oct. 5 Waterway
Committee meeting, which
both men did.
At the committee meeting,
both Tilghman and Bourg
repeated their cases.
Tilghman said his Sport


Port system was easier for his
kids to manage and gave him
greater freedom to manage his
vessels. Bourg added that
codes needed to be modified
since many of the codes were
written prior to the advent of
newer floating lifts like his Jet
Dock.
"The technology didn't
exist at the time the code was
written. Maybe it's time that
the codes caught up with the
available systems," said
Bourg.
Some board members
expressed concerns about
perpendicular parking. Ray
Kathmeyer said that if more
people were allowed to park
perpendicular to docks and
seawalls, "you'd have some
areas looking like a marina."
Others were concerned
with the lack of guidance
from state statutes, especially
as Bourg's system comes with


claims that it meets any
municipality or state standard.
After the discussion ended,
with little gained beyond
trying to understand the
different types of floating
vessels in use on area water-
ways, the committee chose to
postpone making any deci-
sions until the city attorney
had reviewed existing state
and local statutes to see what
laws already existed regarding
floating vessels.


Home Delivery

$16.96
in Pompano Beach,
Lauderdale-By-
The-Sea and Lighthouse
Point

CALL 954-783-8700
THE POMPANO
PELICAN


Sightings

Continued f


rom page 9


SUNDAY OCT. 10
Beginner Sign Language
Class is offered every Sunday
at8:30a.m. atSt.Martin'sEpis-
copal Church, Pompano Beach.
Call 954-941-4843.
Sunday Bingo at the Elks
Lodge #1898, 700 N.E. 10th
St., Pompano Beach. Doors
open every Sunday at 4 p.m.
and games start at 6 p.m. Open
to the public. Call 954-725-
5192.
MONDAY OCT. 11
"Positive Thinking" by
Betty Rosse, Public Education
Coordinator, Broward County
Elderly and Veterans Services
Division will be presented on
Oct. 11 at 1 p.m. at N.E. Focal
Point Senior Center, Deerfield
Beach. Call 954-480-4446.
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Celebrating 75

Years of Pumpkin
Forever a Favorite


Pumpkin pie, a lasting legacy of Pilgrim
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has been indelibly linked with America's
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this passion continues, with more than 50
million pies served each year. And ever since
Libby's Famous Pumpkin Pie recipe first
appeared on its labels in 1950, American
bakers have been able to create consistently
superior pies more easily.
Canned pumpkin has remained a favorite
due to its convenience, quality, nutrition and,
of course, great taste. With pumpkin on the
ingredient list, the distinctive orange color,
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can enhance any number of dishes.
Contemporary cooks have discovered
pumpkin's versatility and flair, so it now
stars in more than pies. Pumpkin adapts to a
variety of flavorings and spices, giving
terrific taste to breads, soups and many
delicious desserts.
Beloved by cooks across the land and still a
family tradition today, few can clain Libby's
Pumpkin's 75 years of heritage, nutrition
and versatility. Visit
www. VeyBestBaking.coin for more
delectable recipes front sweet to savory,
featuring an American original.


Libby's Famous
Pumpkin Pie
Makes 8 servings
3/4 cup granulated sugar
1/2 teaspoon salt
1 teaspoon ground cinnamon
1/2 teaspoon ground ginger
1/4 teaspoon ground cloves
2 large eggs
1 can (15 ounces) Libby's 100%
Pure Pumpkin
1 can (12 fluid ounces) NestlI
Carnation Evaporated Milk
I unbaked 9-inch (4-cup volume)

CONTINUED ON PG. 15


9 I. rakat9 uc Dner/6 .Days


GALLEY GRILLE

Come and enjoy our Fall Dining.
See you soon, Michael & Nikki.


COME SEE WHAT EVERYONE
IS TALKING ABOUT!

0*! iftf ,yip mm


Waterfront dining
in the Lighthouse Marina
on the Intracoastal!


WLaE ROME 36THSTREET
ULHMIIOWPoIt
MAN"
MARINA cisC
MARJNA

29M 4ST. ;b


14 The Pompano Pelican


Saturday, October '9, 2004


Classes are offered Monday
mornings from 9:30 a.m. to noon
at Wordens Arts & Crafts. Call
954-941-0326.
AA Meeting every Monday
at 8:30 p.m. in the sanctuary of
Unity Church. Call 954-943-
3715.
Stretching/Yoga Lite is of-
fered every Monday from 3:30
to 4:30 p.m. at N.E. Focal Point
Senior Center, DeerfieldBeach.
Call 954-480-4446.
Food Addicts Anonymous
meets every Monday at 7 p.m..
in the chapel of Unity Church.
Call 954-943-3715.
Pompano Beach Lions
Club meets every Monday at
6:30 p.m. at The Flaming Pit.
Call 954-781-7675.
Bereavement Support
Group meets every Monday at
10 a.m. at N.E. Focal Point
Alzheimer's Day Care Center.
Call 954-480-4460.

Continued on page 17













COLOMBO'S MARKET Dinner Specials ombo


A refreshing new Markeplace concept
with a Sensational seleciton of Meals-to-Go

';





X-g






Every Saturday

S 2:30 par. to 7 p.m.


-% ,


Admission Fre.


Dinner Specials Oct. 11th Oct 16th

New!! Weekly Summertime Chilled
Dinner Specials
Available This Week Montay thnmigh
Satualay after 4:00 pin
Comes with your choice of one of Our
Specially Selected Salads or Side Dishes.
* Chilled Scsame-Seared Yellow Fin Tuna over
Asian Noodles w/ Bok Choy...................... 3.99
* Chilled Jumbo Shrimp Over Seafood Pasta
Salad $12.99

Dinner Specials
Available After 4:00pm Daily
All Dinners Served with Your Choice of one of
the Following: Fresh Gadlen Salad,
Vegetable of the Day. Colombo's Roasted
Garlic Mashed Potatoes and One of Our Specially
Selected Salads or Side Dishes.
Monday
SColombo's Old Fashion Homemade Meatloafl
& Potato Gnocchi i9.99
* New Item!! Portobello & Pork Cutlet Napoleons
with Linguine & Roasted Garlic..............$10.99
* Chicken Marsala over Homemade Pappardelle
$10.99
* Carved-to-Order: London Broil...
Dinner '9.99 or, $10.99/lb
* And Honey Baked Ham...
Dinner $9.99 or, $9.99/lb.


Tuesday
*C7lombo's "Oh-So Slow Roasted" Yankee Pot
Roast linncr $9.99
* Thick Centcr-Cut Pork Loin Braised in a Porcini
Mushroom Sauce with Potato Gnocchi..........$10.99
* Colombo's Chicken Pot Pie -
Dinner $10.99 (Pic Only $8.99)
* New Item!! Homemade Fresh Grilled Polish
Kielhasa w/ Parsley Potatoes $9.99
* Carved-to-Order: Roast Leg of Lamb
Dinner 19.99 or. $10.99/lb
Sand London Broil......Dinner $9.99 or. $10.99/lb
Wednesday
* New!! Low Carb!! Awesome Taste!! Grilled
Asian Chicken w/ Steamed Oriental Veggies..$ 1099
* Chicken Oscar SautEed Chicken Cutlets
w/ Shrimp, Crab and Asparagus.................$11.99
* Individual Savory Shepherd's Pie..................$8.99
* Carved-to-Order: Standing Pork Rib Roast
1 Chop Dinner $9.99
2 Chop Dinner $13.99 or, $10.99/Lb.
- and London Broil.... Dinner $9.99 or. $10.99/lb
Thursday
* New I !! Wild Mushroom & Chicken Meatloaf
9; 10.99
* 16 ounce cut Braised Beef Short Ribs (Flanken
Cut) in Savory Sauce $1 1.99
* New Item!! Chicken Pan-Braised in Riesling
Wine with Potato Gnocchi $9.99
* Carved-to-Order: "Thanksgiving Style"
Roast Turkey Breast Dinner .....................10.99
Turkey Only $10.99/Ib
- and London Broil.....Dinner $9.99 or, $10.99/lb


Friday
. Baked Salmon in Orange Glaze with Florentine
Orzo $10.99
* Colombo's Classic Chicken Parmigiana....$9.99
* Colombo's Old Fashion Homemade Meatloaf &
Potato Gnocchi $9.99
* Baked Talapia Stuffed with Maryland
Crab Cake $13.99
* Carved-to-Order: Standing Prime Rib Roast
Dinner $13.99 or, $14.99/lb
* and London Broil...Dinner $9.99 or. $10.99/lb
Saturday
* Colombo's Chicken Pot Pie -
Dinner $10.99 (Pie Only $8.99)
* New Item!! Rigatoni in our Special Meat Sauce
w/ Meatballs & Garlic Bread $9.99
* Colombo's Homemade Meatloaf & Potato
Gnocchi $9.99
* New Item!! Homemade Fresh Grilled Polish
Kielbasa w/ Parsley Potatoes.........................$9.99
* Carved-to-Order: Standing Prime Rib Roast
Dinner $13.99 or, $14.99/lb
*and London Broil........Dinner $9.99 or. $10.99/lb
Sunda
Closed Sundays


Of Long Island
Restaurant & Pizzeria Since 1973


* SEAFOOD

*VEALS

* PASTA

* CHICKEN


Eat In Or Take Out

2 Locations


3301 E. Atlantic Blvd. 3051 E. Commercial Blvd.
Just East Of The Intracoastal Fort Lauderdale
Pompano Beach (954) 776-0258
(954) 784-7110

OPEN FOR

LUNCH & DINNER 7 DAYS




qr T 1/2 OFF
Dinner Mon-Thes

DfIIYI LINICHSPECIAI 4S SUNDAY Slr FRSPECI LS; Good F, EnI.rPa
............. . , .. ...U ..-. .* AD 4 N q q.I
3 .Burger (on bun) Ribs .6. F 54539
Fried Wings BBQ Chicken .- oip..d-ibddi- .
Buffalo Wings Fried Chicken : c.6,*, pf. 10/2)004
BBQ Wings Snapper .."...........
BBQ Chicken Catfish $2 OFF
Catfish Shrimp Combination
Meatloaf DiMner
Beef Stew BeefStew Per Coupon
Smothered Pork Chops Smeps k P rC Cooo
BBQ Ribs NOU OP N.r 11 .. Fs-.sa4536
Fried Shrimp ON SUNDAY )G.. 9'^4."^1/2D/0
Snapper ND MONDAY ........:......
.nFREE !
JhJj 1/2111Chcken.
SW/Purchase Of
EARLY BIRD SPECIALS A Full Rack Of Ribs
3PM TO 6:30PM s ON 4
DINE IN AND TAKE-OUT ONLY 161N. 954545-3
Includes: Entree, Side Order, Corn Bread, /'"" "/
Goodor r4epy. E 10/0/2 M
Beverage & Dessert .,.=.. ..=/.
ALL FOR $6.95 Family P $39.95
Whole Rack Ribs
fj pWhole BBQ Chicken
02 Ce4 Large Side Orders
rCornbread & 2L Uter Drink
816 N. Federal Highway Pompano I 4 e 84.
9 54-545-3669 ^ E" A 10/2D/054 9
Call Us And We'll Fax You Our Complete Menu ............ .


deep-dish pie shell
Whipped cream
MIX sugar, salt, cinnamon, ginger and
cloves in small bowl. Beat eggs in large
bowl. Stir in pumpkin and sugar-spice
mixture. Gradually stir in evaporated
milk.
POUR into pie shell.
BAKE in preheated 425F oven 15
minutes. Reduce temperature to 350F;
bake 40 to 50 minutes or until knife
inserted near center comes out clean.
Cool on wire rack 2 hours. Serve
immediately or refrigerate. Top with
whipped cream before serving.

Pumpkin Creme Brufile
Makes 6 servings
Nonstick cooking spray
I can (12 fluid ounces) Nestl6
Carnation Evaporated Milk
3/4 cup Libby's 100% Pure Pumpkin
5 tablespoons granulated sugar,
divided
1 tablespoon vanilla extract
1 teaspoon ground cinnamon
1/4 teaspoon salt
2 large eggs
2 large egg whites
PREHEAT oven to 3000F. Coat six 6-
ounce custard cups with nonstick
cooking spray. Place cups in 13 x 9-inch
baking pan.
PLACE evaporated milk, pumpkin, 3
tablespoons sugar, vanilla extract,
cinnamon and salt in blender container;
cover. Process until smooth, about 1
minute. Add eggs and egg whites to
blender; process just until smooth. Pour
mixture into prepared cups. Fill pan
with hot water to I-inch depth.
BAKE 65 to 70 minutes or until gently
set in center. Remove to wire rack to
cool slightly. Refrigerate several hours
or overnight.
PREHEAT broiler. Sprinkle each
crime brfil&e with I teaspoon of
remaining sugar. Place on jelly-roll pan.
Broil I to 2 minutes, rotating pan once,
until sugar is melted and caramelized,
Refrigerate 5 to 10 minutes or until
topping hardens.

Pumpkin Ginger Cheesecake
Makes 16 servings
CRUST
1 1/2 cups gingersnap cookie crumbs
(about 36 cookies)
1/4 cup granulated sugar
3 tablespoons butter or margarine,
melted
CHEESECAKE
3 packages (8 ounces each) cream
cheese, softened
1 cup granulated sugar
1/4 cup packed light brown sugar

CONTINUED ON PG. 16


i FOR THE PRICE OF A BURGER?
INTRODUCING CHEF JONATHAN'S *
TOP 10 EARLY DINNERS EACH $5.95
Served Noon To 6 P.M. Daily After 6 P.M. $1 Extra















* OUR WONDERFUL 120 ITEM FULL MENU FEATURES *
GREAT BURGERS & PHILLY'S U-PEEL EXTRA SHRIMP (20 FOR S9)
SPICY JAMBALAYA BLACKENED DOLPHIN BBO DANISH RIBS
WORLD'S BEST FISH 'N' CHIPS N.Y. STRIP STEAKS
ITALIAN FRENCH BRITISH SPECIALTIES: AT VALUE PRICE


is I g. m tC-n
Iuars, Iol
Featninga
NBA NHL NFL
MLB NASCAR
Large Private
Room Available
for Occasions
(o-100 people)

desjL~


DOCKSIDE SEATING
AVAIfPLIE






arBaglesea
S~orcts Bar- & Restatxrant


C*6EF
C> OF


Bock in Th.

World's Best
FISH & CHIPS


S200 East McNab, Pompano Beach, Florida ***954-785-8878* *






S -

De*I N I E-* R -..


A!BroTljd Seafood

Ortilndcallopn

of .ap.
L / Broiled Grouper
/roiled Filef of Sole


Stuffed Shelis
UO'eatballs
Spaghetti
Penne W/roeeolV
Ckicke'n. '
ChickeuttealParjusian.
(blek~cenlFe~a Fr~(aFt~nie


954-747~42242
0:0 47AN.OcanB
Beiwien (omlnercial &-A~laIanie onAl. in Sea Rauch Plaza
I


-----


I


Saturday, October 9, 2004


The Pompano Pelican 15







16 .The...an P cn


IRICE LUNCU1 OR UNNER:: FREE WARGATA~
Buyl Ujichu~And2&wars m&Gatdndr chdwt purchase OfEach Enbee
OrkL qulO esetlew Good For Entire Party Y
mm dla 95g 144 Pompano4- 5 ach4- 4_
f:Rxmpocm~j4Bl44Mch. )~~~~954-,1451444 HE% LOUD alr n
,,rrr.... EZ954-545-1444 TA ~i~


2 large eggs
1 can (15 ounces) Libby's 100%
Pure Pumpkin
2/3 cup (5-fluid-ounce can) Nestl6
Carnation Evaporated Milk
2 tablespoons cornstarch
3/4 teaspoon ground ginger
1/4 teaspoon ground cloves
TOPPING
1 container (16 ounces) sour cream,
at room temperature
1/3 cup granulated sugar
1 teaspoon vanilla extract
Crumbled gingersnap cookies
PREHEAT oven to 350F. Tightly
wrap outside bottom and side of 9-inch
springform pan with 2 pieces of foil to
prevent leakage. Lightly grease inside
of pan.
FOR CRUST:
COMBINE crumbs, granulated sugar
and butter in medium bowl. Press onto
bottom and 1 inch up sides of prepared
pan. Bake 6 to 8 minutes. Cool on wire
rack 10 minutes.
FOR CHEESECAKE:
BEAT cream cheese, granulated sugar
and brown sugar in large mixer bowl
until fluffy. Beat in eggs, pumpkin and
evaporated milk. Add cornstarch, ginger
and cloves; beat well. Pour into crust.
Place pan in large roasting pan; fill
roasting pan with hot water to I-inch
depth.
BAKE 65 to 75 minutes or until edge is
set but center still moves slightly.
FOR TOPPING:
COMBINE sour cream, granulated
sugar and vanilla extract in small bowl;
mix well. Remove cheesecake from
water bath, leaving water bath in oven.
Spread sour cream mixture over surface
of warm cheesecake. Return cake to
water bath; bake 5 minutes longer.
Remove cheesecake from water bath to
wire rack. Run knife around edge of
cheesecake. Cool completely. Refriger-
ate several hours or overnight. Top with
crumbled gingersnaps. Remove side of
pan.


Serve Your Pie With Style
In honor of its 75th anniversary,
Libby's is pleased to offer a high
quality, limited edition Pie Server.
Stainless steel and dishwasher safe, the
retail value is $19.95. You'll also
receive a Libby's Brochure featuring
delicious pumpkin recipes.
To order, mail your name and address
(no P.O. boxes) with proof-of-purchase
UPC symbols from three (3) cans of
Libby's Pumpkin purchased 9/15/04 to
12/15/04, plus the original cash register
receipt (circle purchase price) and a
check or money order for $4.99
(shipping and handling) to: Libby's
Pumpkin Pie Server, P.O. Box 6632,
Cleveland, OH 44101. Postmark by 12/
31/04. Offer good while supplies last.
Limit one per household address. Allow
6 to 8 weeks for delivery. Include your
e-mail address to opt-in to receive
future offers and communications from
Very Best Baking.


1JANORAMA

RESTAURANT
900 East Atlantic Blvd. #9 Pompano


Authenic Brazijian Cd\


Hot & Cold Buffet Lunch
Monday-Friday 11:30 a.m. to 5 p.m.
$6.65 + Tax

HAPPY HOUR 5-7 P.M.
Monday & Tuesdays
BUY 2 DRINKS GET 1 FREE
FREE Buffet Appetizer

SUMMER DINNER SPECIALS
Tuesday Wednesdays Thursdays
Bring in this Ad for a FREE Dessert

White Linen Restaurant
OPEN 7 DAYS 11:30 A.M. 11 P.M.

C (954) 784-8136






F P E


German-American Restaurant Est 1982

**- "Show Time" Sun Sentinel
OCTOBERFEST SPECIALS
LUNCHES FROM $55 *5 DINNERS FROM S10.95
M Ri HE tJ.'BI ',r i, I\t.1' IT.7'Ti T
i BAVARIAN PLATTER 8
DINNER INCl.l)DES
BR.\FWL'RSI KNO LI K\H LRS II \\ ILNL:KS'.NITZLL, -
k ND~ 1 OR C HOlIC'l OF PORK 1 ()IN (;R SLIURR ARTEN
PI.LiS 1OUR CHOICE OFTWVJ SIDE DISHES
SP\TZE.L. POTI VT( DUNMPI-i.o. -Pi'4 \i- H iLREL \P
It AMPiI NG, 'Pt ATO ~ I .Al). P(. 'liA Pi' \NC kr MAS-HED.
S RED C.\BB, .\\iRKR.lI;T. (OR \ EGGC E OF THE DO\E '
tNu S1,I1,1 uh.A ril tIC. Cli..
Si,.,,,, 0-p. , , E .. . .
SE/2 PRBCE FRE e
B Lunch or Dianer Schnitel Entree
:B(I)Li.d Or fleEnrb:c n
S regpnce&r u r d of :: Withpudtsedit:l
5equa r lesrw ralua I pne Ente &(P)akolmh6cbeerage.
a J. l3dl. Ocnr e Pcd cdaab One pwe .I ,
l wladop 111311134 rI a miAp la iiM .
2 :2 tn ."...... ...... ... ........
S2209 Easl Aant;c bvd, Pompano Beac I Ek Eac, fd c b j





vANLESrEA PUB presents...


fc i_ y .jfi' ^**^- g


GUS' PLACE


DINER


* Excellent Food
Home Cooking * *
Breakfast and Lunch 6:30 a.m. to 2 p.m.

E .-e --e i -

1004 E. Sample Road
Next to Dollar General


954-942-4390
Please call to request our menu & specials


Call The
Pompano Pelican
and advertise your
restaurant in our
restaurant section.
954-783-8700


-- THURSDAY --
BROWARD COUNTY
MUMMER REHERSALS
7:15 9:00 PM
KARAOKE WITH
JOE ROBERTO
8:30 12:30 A.M.


FRIDAYS
THE FAMOUS
BAHAMA BOB
5:00 8:00 PM
OLDIES WITH
DJ EUGENE
8:30 PM 1:00 AM


SATURDAY :-
WALT ROONEY
3:00 PM 7:00PM
LIVE BAND
S9:00 PM 1:00 AM




S, EEQ E53SSQ Bp) Anglesea
i [To Pub
S 03o Il120 E- C..i o: .:Nob .d.
eS s Ii p54-7mFa5-8'. c78
aSCS aI 03X3^8 FSg1" 954-785-8878
E!8'&sr!?^ ;9S!^^K^S*i!^


Saturday, October 9, 2004


16 The Pompano Pelican







Saudy Ocoe,04TePmanoPlcn1


Sightings
Continued from page 14
Men's Bridge Club plays
Monday and Wednesdays at
12:30 p.m. at the Pompano
Beach Civic Center. Call 954-
782-7720.
Bingo games with cash
prizes, sponsored by the City of
Lighthouse Point Parks and
Recreation Department, begin
at 12:30 p.m. every Monday at
Dixon Ahl Recreation. Call 954-
784-3439.
TUESDAY OCT. 12
The Pompano Beach
Woman's Club will hold a
Business Meeting on Oct. 12 at
11 a.m. at their clubhouse, 314
N.E. 2nd St., Pompano Beach.
There will be a speaker on An-
tiques. Call for luncheon 954-
829-5828 or 954-785-5419.
"Positive Thinking" by
Betty Rosse, Public Education
Coordinator, Broward County
Elderly and Veterans Services
Division will be presented on
Oct. 12 at noon at N.E. Focal
Point Alzheimer's Day Care


Center, Deerfield Beach. Call
954-480-4463.
WEDNESDAY OCT. 13
"Cataract and Glaucoma
Screening" by Aker/Kasten
will take place Oct. 13 from 11
a.m. to noon at N.E. Focal Point
SeniorCenter,DeerfieldBeach.
Call 954-480-4446 for appoint-
ment.
THURSDAY OCT. 14
"Turn Over a New
Leaf"...Exercise! will be pre-
sented by Diane Harvey, RN,
CDE on Oct. 14 at 11 a.m. at
Pompano Primary Health
Clinic, 2011 N.W. 3rd Ave.,
Pompano Beach. Call 954-786-
5911.

Continued on page 24


Oh dear, oh dear.. It's that white rabbit again


*-*: Tsa ...s -' LB
TAKING THE FALL AGAIN Alice [Lauren Webber],
the darling of Lewis Carroll's "Alice in Wonderland" chats
with the White Rabbit [Emily Rose Bonani] during re-
hearsals for Solchildtroupe production opening at the
Methodist Church in Pompano Beach.


Sol Children Troupe Inc. will present the
play, "Alice in Wonderland" at the First
United Methodist Church, 210 NE 3 St.,
Pompano Beach, in Sikes Hall Oct. 8-16.
Times are Fridays at 7 p.m. and Saturday
at 1 p.m. and 7 p.m.
The Sol Children Troup is a non-profit
corporation dedicated to providing quality
theatre at no expense to other non-profits
corporations dedicated to children.
"Kids In Distress" residents and many
Big Brothers and Big Sisters of Broward
County will enjoy the troupe's production of
"Alice in Wonderland."
TIckets are $8 for adults and $5 for
children 11-years-old and younger. For
information, call Rosalie Grant at 954-420-
0787 or email SolChildTroupe2aol.com.


-- -ADUT-CU


403495: $995
CUT.Shampoo.Styile Shampoo Lite Dry
.I *............r I if-.k 4 I ', I


Mon Women's cut $995
Tues Menscut s995
Wed Kids cul i, ,..., i 695
.NOIW HiringG!' ,J
NOW HIRING!


s29s $0
Shampoo Cut Any regular priced
I .., poduct.
i, ... ...- -


Pompano Beach
1147 S. Federal Hwy.
SPiopanuon lrk-'ple iO.. fro
St oleman by I'i r l D.,el
(954) 941-2800


LICENSED STYLISTS NO APPOINTMENT NECESSARY!
Mon-Fri: 9am-8pm Sat: 9am-6pm
See manager for details. Sun: 12pm-5pm


Pompano Beach First
Church of the Nazarene


Sunday Shool- 9:.3(1 m.
Sunday Worshrp I t3J am.
Sunday ERPnmg 6:rf p.m
Wedncdcay Bible Study: 7 i) p.m.
Bible Baied
Chnsi Centered
Spaut lFled
916 NE. 4th Street
Pompano Beach, FL 33060
954-942-61111 or Pn,.in." ul om


FINDING PEACE IN LIFE'S STORMS
at
CYPRESS PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH
950 S. Cypress Road, Pompano Beach (954) 942-5330
John Vaughn, Pastor lan Ramsay, Worship Leader
Sunday Worship:
9:00 AM (Hispanic) 11:00 AM (English)
9:00 AM Sunday School (Anglo/Hispanic)
9:30 AM Adult Bible Class
Wednesday: 7:00 PM Prayer & Praise Service


Sunday Service Times
Traditional at 8:15 am
P 0 PA 10 AC Contemporary at
SB tit Church 9:30 & 11 am
Bible Fellowship Groups
for all ages at
138 NE 1St. 8:15, 9:30 & 11 am
Pompano Beach, FL 33060
954-745-6100 "Reaching and Nurturing
www.fbcpompano.org All People for Christ."


Unity of Pompno Beach | 261S.E

Non-Denominational i i
Meets11:00 AM Sundays "--


ST. COLEMAN
Roman Catholic Church
1200 5. Federal Hwy
Pompano Beach
Saturday Evening Vigil:
4:30 pm 6:00 pm
Sunday Mass Schedule:

7:30am 900 am 11:00 am
12:30 pm 6:00 pm
Weekdays: 7:00 am 8:00 am
Saturday: 8:00 am
954-M42-3533


(954) 943-3715
S13th Avenue Pompano Beach
Atlantic Blvd

: (D


Unity Church of Pompano Beach, where love grows, affirms the presence of the Lord is in this place and in all places
and in all people. Knowing and accepting this, we embrace people of every race, every color, every creed, and every
lifestyle, knowing that there are many paths to GOD, many names for GOD, many faces of GOD, but only one God;
and this GOD is expressing through all creation in many, many ways. We come together to experience and express
the Christ Spirit that dwells within each of us.


Come Worsh* In Yonr Commnnt~tIy


Unitarian Universalist Church

of Fort L Lauderdale
Open Open
Hearts Minds
A Center for Liberal Religious Values
and Social Action in Fort Lauderdale
Services & RE classes Sunday at I 1:00am
3970 NW 21st Avenue, Fort Lauderdale
(954) -184-6734 www.uunorida.orf,



2190 S. E. Sixth St. in Pompano Beach
(6 Blocks So. of Atlantic 1/2 Blk. E. of Federal Hwy.)
Sunday Bible Study 9 a.m. / Worship 10 a.m. & 6 p.m.
Wednesday Bible Study 7 p.m. Frank Berry, Minister
Church (954) 941-3709 Res. (954) 776-7504
Practicing New Testament Christianity in Today's World


FIRST UNITED
METHODIST CHURCH
SUNDAY WORSHIP 8:15 A.M. & 10:45 A.M.
SUNDAY SCHOOL 9:15 A.M
SUN. REAL TIME PRAISE & WORSHIP 9:30 A.M.
Nur'en AdldilCble
210 N.t. 31i) I RI I I'OMI'hlNO BEACH
954-943-0404 FUMCPB@bellsouth.net
"A PURPOSE DRIVEN CHURCH"


f ST. ELIZABETH OF HUNGRY
ROMAN CATHOLIC CHURCH
3331 N.E. 10th Terrace Pompano Beach
954-941-8117

Saturday Evening Vigil: 4:30 pm 6:00 pm (Spanish)
Sunday Mass Schedule: 7:30 am 9:00 am 10:30 am 12 Noon
Weekdays: 8:00 am 5:30 pm


"I was a stranger and you took me in..."
-Matt. 25:35
'Welome iomle Sundays:
Eucharist 8:00 am & 10:30 am
to St. 'ICwf ls Children's Programs 10:30 am
Epis'copa(Church Adult Ed 9:30
Thursday:
Office Hours: 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. Thursdays:
Thrift Shop Hours: Thurs. 1-2pm Eucharist & Healing Service 10 am
Thrift Shop Hours: Thurs. 10-2pm
Sat. 10-1pm Sun. 12-1pm Followed By Bible Study
I 1 II E. Sample Rd., Pompano Beach, FL 33064 954-942-5887


Beth Hillel 4*1
Messianic
Synagogue
Proclaiming Yeshua as Messiah
Shabbat Services Friday 7:30PM
Bible Study Tuesday 7:30PM
Torah Service Saturday 11AM
3801 Crystal Lake Dr.
Pompano Beach., Florida 33064
i I,' -mm ;I%:V,,: ggl:1
(954) 341-4682
V, us.ll .USA bd bclIdinllel.l om


.-V


a I


Saturday, October 9, 2004


The Pompano Pelican 17










Bud Garner, local historian, retells the tale of the


McClellan family and its legacy to Pompano Beach


gia. Later Novice Collier
moved again, this time to
Wellborn, Florida. She had
learned the railroad ran from
Jacksonville to Tallahassee
through Wellborn, a hub and


&4


e. r t

Bud Garner chats with Novice McClellan at her Pompano beach home. Garner, a Pompano Beach resident and historian,
has published several books on Pompano Beach history. they are available for sale at the Pompano Beach Historical
Society


(Told by Novice
McClellan Balazs to Bud
Garner)
SPECIAL TO THE PELICAN

August 9, 2004
George Sterling McClellan,
Sr., M. D. (1890-1958) was
born in the north Florida town
of Wellborn in Suwannee
County. According to
historic records of Suwannee
County, a man named George
E. McClellan lived in Well-
born in the early 1800s. He is
believed to be the father of
Dr. George S. McClellan and
grandfather of Novice
McClellan Balazs and her
siblings.
Having completed gram-
mar and high school in
Wellborn, George S.
McClellan continued his
education by enrolling in what
is known today as Emory
University in Atlanta, Geor-
gia. It was there that he
received his medical degree,
and soon became known
' affectionately as "Dr.
George."
Novice Collier (1893-
1981), future bride of Dr.
McClellan, was born in
Orangeburg County, South


Carolina.
As a young woman, she
became a skilled hat trimmer.
Since ladies' fancy hats were


very much in vogue, she took
employment in the millinery
department of Rhodes Depart-
ment Store in Atlanta, Geor-


an ideal place for hat trim-
ming. It was in Wellborn that
she met George S. McClellan.
They were married in

Continued on page 19


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I A look a our' pas


Saturday, October 9, 2004



18 The Pompano Pelican


r NOTARY
. "PUBLIC








Saturday, October 9,2004 The Pompano Pelican 19


McClellan

Continued from page 18


1916.
World War I was soon
declared. In 1917 Dr.
McClellan was inducted into
the U. S Army where he
served as an officer and
doctor. Since he was sta-
tioned in New York, his
young bride decided to return
home to Orangeburg, South
Carolina where their first
child George Sterling
McClellan Jr.was born in
January, 1918 (This son was
called'Sterling).
Meanwhile, Dr. McClellan
was sent to France where he
served as an Army doctor on
troop transport ships that
returned wounded soldiers
from France to the United
States for further medical
treatment. After the war
ended, he returned to Well-
born in 1919 and resumed his
medical practice.
A second child joined the
McClellan family. A daugh-
ter Novice was born in Jasper,
Florida in 1920.
She claims, "Things were
very slow and money was
scarce. We had an abundance
of dead chickens, eggs, ham,
beef, pork, beans and pota-
toes." (This is how many
people paid their doctor bills,
giving doctors whatever they
could when they had no
money to pay for services.)
Since his medical practice
wasn't thriving, Dr. George
decided to take a trip to South
Florida with his brother Phil.
They stopped in Pompano
where there were people that
Dr.McClellan knew from
Suwannee County.
He also had distant rela-
tives living in Oakland Park,
the Goodbread family. At this
time Pompano's population
was between four and five
hundred, according to Balazs.
After returning to Well-
born, Dr.McClellan asked his
wife if she would like to
move to Pompano. Mrs.
McClellan answered, "I'll be
ready in five minutes." The
McClellan family left North
Florida and Pompano became
their new home in 1921.
They rented a house from
Clyde Bland in Monticello
Park, a settlement located just
west of Dixie Highway in the
first block of Northwest
4& Eighth Street. They lived
across the street north of the
Tom Chapman, Sr. home,
which was in the middle of
the block, and just east of the
Wise family. Ben Turner
lived directly behind the Wise
house.
Their second son Billy was
born in Pompano on April 7,
1922. The youngest son,
Bobby, was born in Novem-
ber 1926. The McClellan


Family lived in this house in
Monticello Park until 1923
when their house was built on
Northeast Second Street.
The little office building
adjacent to their home was
built in 1926. It was finished
just in time for the 1926.
hurricane that caused wide-
spread damage in Pompano
and South Florida. The
family stayed in this office
during the hurricane, accord-
ing to Balazs.
lIr McClellan settled into
his practice. Novice Balazs
reported that there were few
paved roads in residential
areas of Pompano. Most were
made of sand or rock. This is
where she learned to drive a
car, taking her father on house
calls up and down sand roads
at all hours of the day and
night.
Dr. McClellan tried to
maintain office hours, but the
makeup of the community
was not really suited to this
type of practice. There were
many people who worked on.
farms that were located miles
from town, and if someone
were injured or sick, it was
usually late in the day or night
when they arrived at his
office. The Doctor never
turned anyone away, regard-
less of the time.
"The nearest hospital was
in Ft. Lauderdale on South
Andrews Avenue, and, in
those times, it seemed like it
took forever to get there,
especially if someone were
injured or in much pain,"
explained Balazs. She also
related another problem they
encountered in certain parts of


town was the lack of a
systematic numbering system
for houses. Many times,
when the Doctor was on call,
the patients didn't know their
addresses, and if the neigh-
bors couldn't or wouldn't give
them directions, the patients
were left untreated.
Accident victims were
brought to his office for
treatment. There were no
EMS or police services for
treating patients. The fire
department, which was a
volunteer unit, did not re-
spond to accidents. Unlike
today, their only function was
to fight actual fires and not
potential ones.
In 1921, when Dr.
McClellan moved to Pom-
pano, there had previously
been two doctors who had
practiced in town. Both had
moved elsewhere. One, Dr.
Levy, moved his practice to
Miami, and the other, Dr.
Kennedy, settled in Ft.
Lauderdale where he devel-
oped and built the "Dr.
Kennedy Homes."
When asked if her father
delivered babies, Balazs said
that he did in the early years
of his practice. So many
times, expectant mothers
would come to him for their
first visit just days or hours
before delivery.
When Dr. McClellan
asked these women which
doctor they had been seeing,
many times they said they had
had no previous contacts with
a doctor.
Consequently, if there


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were problems with the
delivery, or if a Caesarean
delivery was necessary, and
something went wrong, the
doctor could be blamed for
neglect of the patient. So her
father decided to give up his
maternity practice.
Mrs. McClellan served as


her husband's nurse. Even
though she had received no
formal training in this field,
Novice Balazs said that her
mother was perfectly capable
of assisting her father in his
practice.

Continued on page 20


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Saturday, October 9, 2004


The Pompano Pelican 19


11~1








20~~----- Th onn eia audy coe ,20


McClellan

Continued from page 19
"She usually remained in
their house until the Doctor
called her. There were only a
few feet separating her back
door and the back door of the
office. She knew where all
the supplies and instruments
were located and was a very
competent assistant," said
Balazs. Novice Collier
McClellan was the oldest
child in a family of ten
children. She was the first of
her family in Pompano.
Seven of her brothers and
sisters followed, all having
lived with the McClellans for
a time. Over the years all of
these siblings either lived in
Pompano or Deerfield. All of
them led active lives and
raised their families in these
two towns. Novice
McClellan's siblings included
Lorene Collier Hinson,
Rachel, Bertie, Mary, Geor-
gia, Lucius, Glenny, Pelham
and Harry Collier. Their


mother came down from
Orangeburg and spent the last
seven years of her life with
the McClellans. Their family
legacy lives with their chil-
dren, grandchildren, and great
grandchildren, many of whom
still reside in this area.
Dr. McClellan spent many
hours in his small office that
faced the corer of Northeast
First Avenue and Northeast
Second Street. His examina-
tion table was in the center of
the room with glass-enclosed
cabinets containing medical
supplies along the wall. His
large swivel desk chair had a
built-in squeak, and every
time the doctor moved, it
emitted its unearthly protest,
letting you know that the
doctor was a very large man
who was "in his place and in
command."
The two waiting rooms
faced the sidewalk on North-
east First Avenue.
Over one door was a sign
that read "White" and over
the other, a sign which read
"Colored."


There was not much
dividing the two waiting
rooms. Each contained the
same number and kind of
seats. Both waiting rooms
were open to Dr. McClellan's
view, and according to
daughter Novice, her father
"despised the state laws that
required it."
However, he was fair in
admitting the next patient.
Whoever was first in his
waiting room was first in his
office. It didn't matter what
color they were."
Novice recalled the times,
when growing up in Pom-
pano, that Mr. Tom Chapman,
Sr. pulled her and other
children in a wagon. The
McClellans lived across the
street from the Chapmans.
She also recalled her mother
washing clothes in a tub in the
back yard. There were no
washing machines in those
days, and the laundry was
done with scrub brush and
hand wringing.
During World War II, she
said that they raised chickens


and rabbits for food. They
also bought a cow and kept it
in the back yard. It provided
milk and butter so they "at
least had milk and eggs every
day." She also stated that a
neighbor, Louise Keene,


would milk the cow when the
family had to be away a few
days.
Novice tells that Dr.

Continued on page 21


Friends of the Library present

Dr. Frank Cavaioli

on The American

Presidency-Past and Present
Friends of the Library invite the public to a free
lecture on Monday, October 18 at 2 p.m. in the Pom-
pano Library auditorium at 1213 E. Atlantic Boule-
vard.
Featured speaker, Dr. Frank Cavaioli will present
an analysis of our presidents in, 'The American Presi-
dency, Past and Present'. Cavaioli is a retired univer-
sity professor, historian and lecturer. In 2000, he served
as an editor and contributor to The Italian American
Experience, An Encyclopedia. Most recently, Cavaioli
has authored, Pompano Beach, published in 2001,
Lauderdale-By-The-Sea published in 2003 and Pom-
pano Park Harness Track which is expected to be in
print in 2005.
No reservations are necessary. For further informa-
tion, call 954-781-2580. .


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Saturday, October 9, 2004


20 The Pompano Pelican


I


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Saturday. October 9. 2004


The Pompano Pelican 21


McClellan
Continued from page 20
McClellan was also a regis-
tered pharmacist. He built a
drugstore on the corner of the
block located diagonally
across from their house. It
was owned and operated by
the McClellans.
Later S. C. (Rabbit) Fox
approached her father and said
he wanted to buy the store. Dr.
McClellan agreed to sell it to
him on the condition that if he


ever wanted to sell it, he, Dr.
McClellan, would get the first
chance to buy it back. And in
doing so, he would always
keep a jar of cherries on the
back counter so when his
children bought a soda, they
would have a cherry to top it
off. This did happen, and Dr.
George regained the drugstore.
He eventually sold it to "Doc
Shorty" Hamilton.
The McClellan family
endured their share of grief
during World War II. Their


oldest son, Sterling, was shot
down while flying a B-17
bomber on a mission deep into
Germany and was killed.
The second son, Billy, was
shot down while flying out of
Italy in a B-24 Bomber two
weeks after his brother Sterling
was killed. Billy was seriously
wounded, and after parachuting
from the crippled bomber, he
was found by civilians who
tried to help him. However, he
was too badly wounded, and
they had to surrender him so he


could be treated. While a
prisoner-of-war, Billy was
informed of his brother's
death.
Billy told his sister, Novice,
that he talked with two mem-
bers of Sterling's crew that
were being held in the same
prison camp with him. They
gave him an account of the
tragic occasion that resulted in
Sterling's death.
George Sterling McClellan,
Jr. was the first man from
Pompano to die in combat in


World War II. The American
Legion Post in Pompano Beach
is named, "The Sterling
McClellan Post 142," in his
honor.
The McClellan Family has
endured many hardships and
misfortunes as well as victo-
ries and successes in their
long and arduous journey
through the years. They leave
with us a rich legacy of hard
work, patience, understand-
ing, and most of all, compas-
sion for their fellow man.


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Private Properties directly on
White Creek from $39,990 for
2+ acres. Near Crossville, TN.
Nature trail, City water,
electricity. Call Seneca Land


Al

A rtisitIc
landscaping
Estate Residential
Commercial Creative
Custom Designs
Storm Clean up &
Restoration









Corporation (888)575-LAND
Ext. 201114.
DTennessee Lakefront Buy
before November 21st, close
next year. Lakefront starting at
$29,990 -1.65 acres; Lakeview
$9,990 -1.03 acres. Call Seneca
Land Corporation (888)575-
LAND Ext. 201115.
050+ MILE VIEWS! NC
Mountains -15 Acres/$29,900.
3+ Acres/Cabin Package/
$59,900. Grand Opening -
October 16-17! Mountain tracts
between Asheville and Boone!
(800)455-1981, x.745.
DBuy Mountain Land Now! 4
acres, spectacular view,
secluded, wooded, paved road,
driveway, house site. $35,000.
Owner financing. Bryson City,
NC Call owner (800)810-1590.
wwwnucrajTabr m3ip iesoom.
DAUCTIONS!! Saturday &
Sunday October 23rd & 24th.
Smoky Mountain Properties
SeviervilleTN 3 LOG CABINS
9 MOUNTAIN LOTS + Luxury
Brick Home OWNERS MUST
SELL! SAVE THOUSANDS!
SLYMAN AUCTION CO.
(865)521-7416
www.SlymanAuction.com Lic
1216.
LAKE LOT BARGAINS!
Spectacular 1 to 3 acre lake
access parcels on pristine Lewis
Smith Lake in Alabama from
$19,900. Woods, views, county
water. Lakefront from $79,900!
Excellent financing! Call
(800)564-5092 x5
ALwaterfront.com.
DASHEVILLE, NC AREA 3
Days Only Oct 15,16,17 New
Release! River & View
Homesites. Call todayto reserve
your tour date. (866)41.1-5263
Bear River Lodge.
DGrand Opening Land Sale!
FLORIDA 5 acres only
$134,900. Huge savings on
gorgeous country acreage near
Orlando & Mt. Dora! Gently
rolling pine woodlands w/ miles
of bridle paths. Next to new golf
course. Great financing, small


down payment. Call now
(866)352-2249, x 248
filandbargains.com.
0" MAKE NEXT SUMMER THE
BEST' E Tennessee's Norris
Lake & Golf properties will make
every year special. Starting at
only $24,900- Call Lakeside
Realty (423)626-5820.
UlDreaming of moving to the
cool Carolina Mtns? Bargain
prices on wooded golf front &
view homesites on gorgeous
mtn course. No time limit to
build. Little down, lowest interest
rates! Call (866)334-3253 x710
or www.cherokeevalleysc.com.


Steel Buildings

Steel Buildings, Components,
Mini-Storage: Buy direct from
the largest manufacturer in
Southeast. We've built over
13,000 buildings. 20 years
experience. (800)258-3369
www.vulcansteel.com.


VACATION
RENTALS

DESTIN, FLORIDA, New
boutique hotel. Harbor beach,
pool, private balconies, directly
on water. Steps to finest
restaurants. Introductory rate-
THE INN-
www.innondestinharbor.com
(800) 874-0470.
CONDO FOR SALE, Pompano
Barsalona North. $109,900.1 /1
Condo Wow vacant and ready
to move in. Great South
exposure gorgeous pool view.
Only 2.2 miles APPR from
Beach Ft. Lauderdale Realty G.
Besner 954-974-7773.


CONDOS
WANTED

Wanting to rent a 2-bedroom
condo on Intracoastal Waterway
for March, 2005 w/ possible
purchase. Call 1-314-727-1495
or email hpohle@aol.com with
details.
JUST IN from Philly. Looking
for lb apt. Couple needs
apartment immediately. Ref.
Avail. Call 754-234-8314. *10/
02


MOBILE HOME

Call 954-783-8700 to place your
classified ad.


............. ............................ E


Roy L Mc Goldrick
954-942-9366
4301 North Fed. Hwy.,
Lighthouse Point, FL 33064-7058
Always Call the Listing Broker
Roy (954) 784-5333
I Live In Leisureville


U
IHueFoSl-ilCondo'F



2B B :$2 'I BA $75000 Uprade
1000, arport


RENTALS

REDONEBAYCOLONYCLUB
1/1.5 Granite Kitchen.
Hardwood Floors. Gated 4
pools. 4 tennis courts. Boat
dockage. Call 954-465-4429 or
954-772-6744 -10/16
CONDO Pompano Beach
Beautiful Remodeled 2/2. East
of US I. Great Building. Great
Location. Must See. Annual.
Call for information. 954-785-
7669. 10/02
SEASONAL RENT- CRYSTAL
LAKE. Single family home.
Beautifullyfurnished. Golf View.
4 or 6 months. $2,500. 954-
673-2112 or 954-682-2117.
10/09
POMPANO BEACH Large,
clean Furnished, unfurnished
large Studio apt. Near
transportation and shopping.
$565/mo. Includes utilities and
cable. Call 954-941-3922. 10/
09
POMPANO BEACH 2/2 [$900/
mo.] and 1/1 [$700/mo.] Avail.
Oct. 1. Pool, Laundry. Walk to
Beach. Call 954-783-6327. 10/
16


HOUSE FOR
SALE

Sell you home for $9. Yes. Call
The Pompano Pelican
Classifieds. 954-783-8700.


CONDOS CO-
OPS FOR SALE

POMPANO AIA LARGE 1/1
and efficiencies. Laundry, Pool,
MI Specials. Call 954-298-1822.
*11/15
REDONEBAYCOLONYCLUB
1 /1 1/2 Granite kitchen
Hardwood floors Gated 4 pools
4 tennis courts Boat Dockage
call 954-4465-4429 or 954-772-
6744. -10/16
ROOM FOR RENT NE
Pompano near Sample Just
weekly utilities included W/D
and pool. Open house 10/4/04.
Available immediately. 754-
235-0766.
POMPANO BEACH.
Furnished. 1 B/1B villa. Ocean
Front. Just steps to sand.
Annual or seasonal retail. F/L/
S. Call 954-788-1333 or 954-
261-7558.
SHARE VILLA. Room and
bath house privileges phone,
cable, W/D, patio, pool, tennis.
$100.00 weekly. Includes
utilities. 954-240-6130. 1-95,
Sample.
EFFICIENCY FOR RENT. $125
a week. No deposit. Off US-1
between Hillsboro and Sample.
Cal Vicki 954-574-0150.
POMPANO BEACH. Large,
Clean, Furnished, Unfurnished,
Studio apartment. Near
transportation and shopping.
$565/mon. including utilities and
cable. Call 954-941-3922.
POMPANO AIA. Large 1/1 and
eff. Laundry, pool, MI specials
954-298-1822.


DOCK RENTAL

POMPANO SE CYPRESS
HARBOR up to 35 ft. water,
electric, whips, security, lights,
private. No traffic. Hurricane
safe. No sailboat. $140/mo. 954-
946-6684.


SERVICES

A1A APPLIANCE SERVICE
CORP Lower Repair Prices
on All Major Brands. Over 20
yrs. local experience. Lice/Ins.
Call Don at 954/943-4242-7/05


COMPUTER
REPAIR

All problems
CALL NOW
954-993-8219
Upgrade, Install Com-
puter Help
Home Networking 10/
16
DOG WALKING AND PET
SITTING you place give your
pet the TLC It deserves Phone
945-785-4409.
RELIABLE DRIVER -will drive
you to airports, seaports,
errands and appointments Call
954/429-2780 or 954/295-4531 *
11/01


MOBILE HOMES

Mobile Home for rent
Commercial Blvd.. 441 area.
Can be split for rental.
Clubhouse and pool. Pets.
Furnished. 954-649-3816. c


HELP WANTED

Carpenter helpers building
docks and decks. No exp.
Needed. Lic. And transportation
a must. Call 954-461-4625. *
10/23
HAIR STYLIST & NAIL TECH.
TOP -$$$$$ PAID. FTr/, PIT,
W-following needed for friendly
neighborhood salon. Salary,
commission & bonus. Depends
on experience. Call Mike at 954-
614-1132.
CARPENTERS HELPERS
building, docks and decks. No
exp necess. Lic and
transportation 9 a must 954-
461-4625.
TRANSPORTATION
COMPANY seeks driver for Mini
Bus and SUV. Must have CDL
class C with passenger
endorsement. Clean DMV
record. Min of 2 years
experience. Knowledge of Tri-
county Area. Available
weekend, evening 954-783-
9739.
LINE COOKS exp eve
Angelsea Pub Call Jonathon
954-785-8878 or in person 200
E. McNab.
ELKS LODGE has opening
for: Cocktail and dinningroom
waitresses, cashier and hostess
apply 2 to 4 p.m. M-F at 700 NE
10 St., Pompano Beach.
MESSAGE THERAPIST
needed. Must have own vehicle
and be able to travel locally.
Please call 954-816-7527.
PRESCHOOL TEACHERS.
CDA preferred needed for
Christian Preschool in Pompano
Beach. Part-Time and/or full/
time. Call 954-943-7776 for
appointment.
ODriver- COVENANT
TRANSPORT. Teams and
Solos check out our new pay
plan. Owner Operators,
Experienced Drivers, Solos,
Teams and Graduate Students.
Call (888)MORE PAY (888)667-
3729.


Driver
Commeciawll Carrier Corp.







Ask about our $1000
New Hire Bonus for
Experienced Drivers!
Tractor Trailer CDL Class A.
Join Florida's largest Intra-state
Carrier. Local drivers needed to
transport bulk cement in the
Tri-County area of Florida.
HOME EVERY NIGHT
,A Starting pay $600 min/wk.
Great safety bonus plan.
Bring a friend and
earn $750.
Apply in person at our
Miami Terminal
814 SW 177th Avenue
Pompano Terminal
1840 NW 16th Street

--CC**** **


ODriver Owner Operator:
TRIMAC $1.10 loaded, 90
cents empty, $2,000 Sign-On
Bonus, CDL/A with "x"
endorsement, (800)918-8708
eoe/m/f/d/v.
DDriver Pensacola, Florida,
Company Drivers, TRIMAC,
Dedicated Work, Home Nightly,
CDL/A with "x" endorsement,
(800)918-8708 eoe/m/f/d/v.
ODriver NOW EARN MORE!
Increase in Pay Package.
Contractors & Company
Needed. Flatbed Regrigerated
-Tanker. Over-the-Road. Some
Regional. Commercial Driver's
License Training. (800)771-
6318. www.primeinc.com.
ONow Hiring 2004 Postal
Positions Federal, State &
Local. $14.80/$48+/Hr. No
experience necessary. Entry
Levels. Full Benefits. Paid
Training. Call7days 1-888-826-
2513 Ext. 707.
DUp To $4,000 Weekly!
Exciting Weekly Paycheck!
Written Guarantee! 11 year
nationwide company now hiring!
Easy work sending out our
simple one page brochure! Free
postage, supplies! Awesome
Bonuses! Free Information! Call
Now! (800)242-0363 Ext. 3800.
HELP WANTED Earn up to
$409 a week assembling CD
cases at home, No experience
necessary. Start immediately!
Call (800)341-6573 ext.196
www.easywork-greatpay.com.
0$1500 WEEKLY
GUARANTEED NOW
ACCEPTING APPLICATIONS
$50 CASH HIRING BONUS
GUARANTEED IN WRITING
(888)318-1638 Ext 107
www.USMailingGroup.com.
0$250- $500 A WEEK will train
to work at home helping US
Government file HUD/FHA .
mortgage refunds. No
experience necessary. Call toll-
free (866)537-2907.


POSITION
WANTED

COMPANION DRIVER
available for part time,
dependable. No heavy lifting.
Call 954-781-1162. 10/23
PT DISHWASHER days 7:30-
2:30. 4 days a week. Call for
interview 783-2108 10/16.


III I----T


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Saturday, October 9, 2004


LJov CalAl


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Saturday October 9 2 4


The Pompano Pelican 23


20 words for $9, C lifis 20 words for $9,

Additional words are SS ldAdditional words are
assiies .25. peach


Call 54-78-870


CERTIFIED HOME HEALTH
AID, Honest, reliable, hard,
working woman seeks job to
care for sick and elderly live-in
or out excellent ref. 954-793-
0715.
BABY SITTER with 10 years
experience seeks child to watch
in my home. CPR trained.
Individual attention infants to
school aged. Call 954-235-
0957.


FINANCIAL
Cash For Structured
Settlement/Annuity payments.
It's your money! Get cash now
when you need it most! Oldest/
best in the business. Settlement
Purchasers. (877)Money-Me.
AS SEEN ON TV $ All Your
CASH NOW $ Program FL
Company offers best cash now
options. Have money due from
Settlements, Annuities, or
Lotteries? Call (800)774-3113.
www.ppicash.com.HEALTH
FIBROMYALGIA? Free
Report reveals important
information that can help you.
Call toll-free 1-888-612-9100
[24 hr. recorded message). C
FAMILY HEALTH CARE w/
Prescription Plan! $69.95/mo:
Best network, Excellent
coverage. No limitations,
includes Dental, Vision, Pre-
existing Cond. OK! Call:WCS
(800)288-9214 ext. 2347.
Mobility Scooter Specialists.
Seeking Proven Sales
Managers Capable Of earning
potential, $1,000's per week
PLUS Monthly overrides for
Managers who can train. Join
The King of the Lead Business.
Call Brian Chait (877)828-3731.
Craftmatic Mobility Scooters.


LEGAL
DIVORCE $175-$275
COVERS children, etc. Only one
signature required! *Excludes
govt. fees! Call Toll free
(888)998-8888, ext.600. (8am-
8pm) Divorce Tech. Established
1977.


EDUCATION
Heavy Equipment Operator
CERTIFIED. Training at Central
Florida Community College
Campus. Job Placement
Assistance. (866)933-1575
Associated Training Services
5177 Homosassa Trail Lecanto,
FL. 34461. 9/25


LESSONS
Golf Lessons. 954-788-
0918www.teachmegolf.biz 10/
30
ART CLASSES Still life,
landscape drawing and
painting. Forfurther information
call Nancy at 954/943-1673 NG
COMPUTER HELP
Beginners, Seniors, Groups,
Snowbirds, Start-up, E-mail,
Internet, E-bay, On-line Stock
Trading, Unlimited free phone
support. Jim 954/946-2999 *12/
04


MISC. FOR SALE
GUN COLLECTION for Sale
with cabinet. Shotghuns and
rifles. 11 total. Exc. Condition.
954-942-2147. 10/02
Two Brown Leather Couches.


Excellent Condition- 954-548-
9526
Eight-Piece Dining Room Set.
$1,300.8-piece living room set.
$400. Sofa $750. 3-piece
bedroom set. $150. Call 954-
978-0833.


WANTED
WANTED TO BUY: Barber or
Beauty Shop. Federal Highway
and eastfrom McNabto Sample
Rds. Call 954-554-3737. 10/
23
SAWMILLS-$2,695.00-
LumberMate-2000 &
LumberLite-24. Norwodd
Industries also manufactures
utility ATV attachments, log
skidders, portable board edgers
and forestry equipment.
www.norwoodindustries.com -
Free information: (800)578-
1363 ext300N.
CERTIFIED STEEL
BUILDINGS. For any use,
Office/Warehouse, Shop/
Garage, Arena/Barn, Hangars.
Ship to your jobsite, E-Z Build
Your Own. 52x70=$13,676,
42x42=$7995, (800)993-4660,
www.univeralsteel.com.
GOLFSHOES Ladies new
brand names. FootJoy size 10.
$25. 954-253-3599.
INFANT BEDROOM complete
matching Childcraft crib w/
mattress dresser, cleaning
table. Solid wood. Rocking, like
new, a steal at $400. 954-797-
1607.
26" LADIES BIKE TIRES.
Never used. Accessories Bag
with chair-lock. Tire pump good
condition $50,on best offer. 954-
574-991


BUSINESS
OPPORTUNITIES
ALL CASH CANDY ROUTE Do
you earn $800/day? 30
Machines, Free Candy All for
$9,995. (800)814-6323.
B02000033. CALL US: We will
not be undersold!
JOIN "TEAMDOT" No
competition for our patented
One Man Power Curb & Gutter
system. High dollar opportunity!
Minimal Investment required.
Showing sells. "TODAY
(877)747-0999".
WANT TO BUY: Barber or
Beauty Shop Federal Hwy and
east from McNab to Sample
RDS. Call 954-554-3737


AUTOS
FOR SALE 1986 Chevy
Celebrity runs good. $1,700 Call
Vicki 954-574-0150.


EDUCATION
EARN YOUR DEGREE-Online
from home. Business,
Paralegal, Computers,
Networking and more. Financial
Aid Available, job placement
assistance, and computers
provided. Call free (866)858-
2121.
AIRLINE MECHANIC-Rapid
training for a high paying career-
Aviation Maintenance. FAA
predicts severe shortage.
Financial Aid-Job Placement
Assistance. (888)349-5387.
AIM 6 locations.
Heavy Equipment Operator
CERTIFIED. Training at Central
Florida Community College
Campus. Job Placement


Assistance. (866)933-1575.
Associated Training Services.
5177 Homosassa Trail,
Lecanto, FL. 34461.


UNDER $50
Golf Shoes. Foot Joy. Size 10.
$25. 954-253-3599.10/02


HEALTH CARE
FAMILY HEALTH CARE w/
Prescription Plan! $69.95/mo:
Best network, Excellent
coverage. No limitations,
includes Dental, Vision, Pre-
existing Cond. OK! Call: WCS


(800)288-9214 ext. 2347.


GARAGE SALES
OCT. 9- From 7 a.m. at the
American Legion Post 142. 171
American Legion Blvd.
Pompano Beach. All to benefit
the Deerfield Bucks High School
Baseball Team. Call 954-545-
4625. 10/02
MOVING SALE formal living
room set, dinning room, sleeper
couch and chair, computer
center, and bedroom. Saturday
and Sunday Oct 11, 12 at 9:30
a.m. to 5 p.m. 2720 NE 26 St.,
Lighthouse Point. 954-943-
6134.


AROUN TH0HUS -AOUD HEHOS


Tile & Marble
Installation & Repairs
WANNA BE HAPPY?
Free Estimates




Faux

Finish


Wood Grain &
Marbleize
Lcesea & Insured
Pedro 561-350-3781

Talkng Care of Your Investment

S8&' 'Painting
pressure Cfeanin
Painting* Docks IDecks
Roofs Houses
Interior & Exterior





Absolutely the
BEST
# QUALITY
Absolutely the
LOWEST
PRICE
No job too small
.3 11177 1 I


I tHONEYD0...
Everything that you want
your honey to do -
Painting Interior & Exterior,
Maintenance, Home Repair,
Plumbing, Electrical,
Punch Out, Tile
You Name It, We Do It
Call Ron: Office 954-783-5559
Cell 754-235-2021



* Kitchens *Drywall
* Bathrooms *General Repairs
*Mica Tops *StuccoRepair
32 Years of Quality Craftsmanship
Insured References Available

MARTY 954-695-8737
Lighthouse Poin Florida

J. MANCINI
ELECTRIC
SCommercial
Residential Industrial
Emergency Service
Licensed & Insured
NoJob Too BIG or small
Fair Prices
Day: 954-856-6413
Eve: 954-941-6413
LIc# 99-CME1894R


THIS COULD

BE YOUR AD

CALL TODAY!



954,783.8700


znv eacn


Sell! Rent! Buy!


MORE HOMES ARE



through the newspaper than any other medium.
List your properties in The Pompano Pelican
and connect your company with buyers and sellers

Advertise Through
The Ponpano Pelican
CALL US AT (954) 783-8700





THE SALVATIONARMY

CAR & BOAT

AUCTION J







MONTHLY AUCTIONS!
Watch for them the first Saturday of each month!
*Areyoulooking oragoodused carbrh tl?
Are you lodng foragrteaprkicona usedcarorboit?
*We he a good ioso (vedhicles.
Manyarelate modd vehids,orhae low ileage.
NOTE: A title company will be at the auction to
change titles at purchase. Dealers are exempt if
license is on ile with The Salvation Arny,

www.saftlauderdale.org

1901W. Broward Blvd. .Lauderdale, Floida
954-463-3725
" ,* "r"llr


I-


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24 The Pompano Pelican Saturday, October 9, 2004


I L o Ai


Phil Edmonston, founder of the
Automobile Protection Association
andformer member of Canadian
Parliament, has successfidly battled
cannakers on the streets and in the
Supreme Court. Edmonston and his
wife, Michelle, live in Lauderdale-
By-The-Sea. Email Phil at
lemonaid@earthlink.net


Back Next Week!


Sightings

Continued from page 17
The Broward County
Mummers String Band ex-
tends an open invitation to the
public to join them for rehears-
als every Thursday at 7:30 p.m.
at the Anglesea Pub and Res-
taurant. Musicians are encour-
aged to bring their instruments.
Call 954-956-7212.
Gold Coast Woodturners
meet the third Thursday of ev-
ery month at 7 p.m. at Jerry
Remillard's Warehouse, 2791
S.W. 83rd Terrace, Davie. Call
954-630-2566 or 954-562-
6224.
"Healing Service" every
Thursday at 11:55 a.m. at St.
Martin's Episcopal Church.
Call 954-941-4843 or go to


www.stmartinchurch.org.
Tai Chi is offered every
Thursday from noon to 1 p.m.
at N.E. Focal Point Senior Cen-
ter, Deerfield Beach. Call 954-
480-4446.
FRIDAY OCT. 15
Housing Authority of Pom-
pano Beach will have their An-
nual and Monthly Meeting on
Oct 15 at 4 p.m. in the confer-
ence room of the central office at
321 W.Atlantic Blvd.,Pompano
Beach. The public may address
the Board during the "Audience
to be Heard" period of the regular
monthly meeting. Call 954-785-
7200.
Friends Of The Deerfield
Beach Arboretum offer free
tours on Fridays at 10 a.m. and
also on the first Saturday of each
month. Call 954-480-4494.


AA Meeting every Friday at
8 p.m. in the sanctuary of Unity
Church. Call 954-943-3715.
Advanced Bridge Lessons
every Friday from 9:15 to 11:45
a.m. at Pompano Beach Dupli-
cate Bridge Club. Call 954-943-
1733.
Chess Club meets at 7 p.m.
on Friday at the Pompano Beach
Civic Center.Call 954-973-7378.
Intermediate Bridge Les-
sons every Friday from 9:30 to
11:30 a.m. at Pompano Dupli-
cate Bridge Club. Call 954-565-
3127.
Contract Bridge Game ev-
ery Friday at 6:45 p.m. at Dixon
Ahl, Lighthouse Point. Call 954-
942-2421.
SATURDAY OCT. 16
Fundraiser/Bazaar! spon-
sored by St. Saviour Foundation


will be Oct 16 from 8 a.m. to 2
p.m. at 216 N.E. 1st Ave., Pom-
pano Beach. Call 954-752-5282.
UPCOMING
PancakeBreakfasthostedby
BPO Does Drove 142 will be
Oct. 17 from 9 a.m. to noon at the
Elks Lodge, 700 N.E. 10th St.,
Pompano Beach. Open to the
public. Adults/$4 Children/$2.
Call 954-596-4333.
"Life Line/MD to YOU" by
Gail Silver, Rosalie O'Katy will
be Oct. 19 at noon at N.E. Focal
Point Senior Center, Deerfield
Beach. Call 954-480-4446.
Dessert Card Party hosted
by Pompano Beach Woman's
Club will be Oct. 19 at 11:30
a.m. attheirclubhouse, 314 N.E.
2nd St., Pompano Beach. Cost
is $3. Public is invited. Call 954-
829-5828 or 954-785-5419.


Accurate Bo0t & Yacht tSurveyors, l.r,
954 691-6395

Wolf Serrer, S.A. : -
Society of Accredited Marne Sureyors
ABYC StandardsAccredited
NFPA Member :
wolf@ab-ys.com


I1i*


STATE FARM
INSURANCE COMPANIES


Off.: (954) 941-0515
Fax: (954) 941-6381


HOME OFFICES: BLOOMINGTON. ILLINOIS


I~clrrr ll-rrrr~-lrI Illrr r~ -


STEPHEN M. SLOAN
Agent

1701 East Atlantic Boulevard
Post Office Box 1749
Pompano Beach, FL 33061


A is for America!
A+ is for excellence in electrical service;
at home or business, throughout South Florida.
SA is for... ~
S AL SIEFERT
-ELECTRIC
Power at Work Since 1977
4797 NE 11th Ave., Fort Lauderdale, FL 33334
954.493.9411 www.siefertelectric.com


Home Delivery

$16.96
in Pompano Beach, Lauderdale-By-The-Sea
and Lighthouse Point

Call 954-783-8700
The Pompano Pelican
Newspaper

DEPENDABLE PERSONAL SERVICE FORALL YOUR ELECTRICAL NEEDS
RESIDENTIAL & COMMERCIAL
DOCIdSHORE POWER WIRING FAN INSTALLATIONS
REMODELING K LANDSCAPE LIGHTING
NEW CONSTRUCTION "' SERVICE CHANGES
SECURITY FIGHTING .__- EMERGENCY REPAIRS
TIMERS/PHOTOCELLS POOL/SPA WIRING
CODE VIOLATION REPAIRS SURGE PROTECTION
CATV ITEL OUTLETS RECESSED LIGHTING
TROUBLESHOOTING VALUE ENGINEERING


24 UHor Etmarnn e


Service

Eric Haskin
D.V.M.
Kim Simons
D.V.M.

Animal Hospital


79 South Federal Hwy.
Deerfield Beach. FL 33441


954-428-8600
Fax 954-429-9696

Professional
Grooming




monday thru Saturday
9am to 5pm


DAN RODRIGUEZ (954) 425-8022
(954) 574-9226
FAX: (954) 425-8028

Reel Loco
Marine Sales & Service, Inc.
409 N. River Ave. Deerfield Beach, FL 33441
S l Bt. We Repair All Inboards,
MERCURY Outboards, StemDrives SUZMRI
SDockside Service Available.


Raed#I

PERMANENT'0@ *


MARK OF EXCELLENCE
"rofessional Sales Guild"


GREG NELSON
SALES AND LEASING PROFESSIONAL


LOU BACHRODT
CHEVROLET INC
1801 W ATLANTIC BLVD
POMPANO BEACH, FL 33069


PHONE (954) 971-3000 Ext 1207
FAX (954) 977-3501


- r


Integrity Moving


Member


MARIANNE MICCOLI
NOTARY PUBLIC
POMPANO BEACH, FLORIDA
(954) 943-5916
ISt?


WE STICK TO OUR PRICES

Caring about your prize possessions
is our #1 priority


Licensed & Insured


Garage Doors Gate Operating Systems
Garage Door Openers CBC033137




dDooIs, Inc.


151 S.W. 5th Ct.
Pompano Bch., FL 33060
(954) 942-8550, Ext. 14
Fax (954) 942-8588


1509 Rail Head Blvd.
Naples, FL 34110
(941) 591-8885
Fax(941) 591-8886


jl


CONSULTING DESIGN *SALES



TCicde MARK HUGHES
oi3 djbeiy4, c. PRESIDENT

Architects and Decorators Choice Since 1979


900 Jupiter Park Dr.
Jupiter, FL 33458
(561) 743-1060
Fax(561) 743-2352


Call today for
an appointment.


E-mail: allied-doors.com


(954) 421-8733
Fax (954) 480-6387


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954-448-0561 U


LoalBsies ircor er sM Cr


Saturday, October 9, 2004


24 The Pompano Pelican


Z141


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