Title: Pompano Pelican
ALL ISSUES CITATION THUMBNAILS ZOOMABLE PAGE IMAGE
Full Citation
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00090900/00023
 Material Information
Title: Pompano Pelican
Uniform Title: Pompano Pelican
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: Pompano Pelican
Place of Publication: Pompano Beach
Publication Date: February 11, 2005
 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: VID00023
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


Don't miss a
"Taste of the Beach" ... Page 22


r-' L:- --..Thniar 11 2fnnF Pomnano Beach Lighthouse Point Lauderdale-By-The-Sea


Tel 95-78-8 70 Soon wso0:ms .6 Sas ut


Korab joins

Pompano Beach as

deputy manager

Pompano Beach City Manager
William Hargett announced the
addition of Deputy
City Manager
* Phyllis Korab to his
staff. The position
became vacant when
T.C. Broadnax was
promoted to the
assistant city man-
ager position. KORAB
Korab, who will
take over the posi-
tion on Feb. 17, currently is the
principal in her own consulting
business providing management and
planning services to local govern-
ment and non-profit organizations..
Korab has served Broward County
as the director of ihe office of equal,
opportunity, assistant to the county
administrator, and director and
assistant director for the resource
recovery office.
Korab holds a BA in Sociology
from Purdue University and a
Master of City and Regional Plan-
ning degree from The Ohio State
University, and is a graduate and
past-president of Leadership Bro-
ward, Class IX.

Aetna Pharmacy
considering
Pompano Beach
for new
distribution center

Paul Proia
PELICAN NEWS
Looking to build a second distribu-
tion center in the southeastern part of
the United States, Aetna RX Home
Delivery, LLC is considering locating
a new facility in Pompano Beach that,
when completed, would make it the
largest employer in the city.
Aetna Pharmaceuticals has been in
negotiations with Broward County and
Pompano Beach and appears close to
making Pompano its second home.
Having secured confirmation from the
state that it would receive tax incen-
tives, Aetna signed a ten-year lease to
use at least 115,000 square feet of a
warehouse and office center east of

Continued on page 10


178 young pianists set to vie for


prizes at annual competition


By Anne Siren
PELICAN STAFF

When 178 young pianists arrive in
Pompano Beach on Feb. 26, to compete
in the City's 1 Ith Annual Children in the
Arts Piano Competition, they will have
their acts together.


They will have their music memo-
rized, and they will probably all be in the
top levels of their classes.
Gabrielle Chou, 9, will be there.
Home-schooled, Chou is already in-
volved in Algebra I and looks forward
to geometry next year. She is the young-
est member of the Florida Youth Or-


chestra where she plays violin. Right
now she's helping the group raise money
to play at the Kennedy Center this March.
Chou uses her website,
kidmusician.com, to get donations. But
lately she's been honing her piano skills

Continued on page 7


ELCIOS N 005I


Candidates respond to questions regarding

their stands on issues in two cities


By Paul Proia
PELICAN NEWS
On March 8, voters in Pompano
Beach and Lighthouse Point will
choose their city commissioners.
In Pompano Beach two seats are
being contested.
In District 2, Incumbent Susan
Foster, will face challenger, Andrew
Feinberg.


In District 2, the original Bank of
Pompano Building has been the center
of discussion regarding its future as an
historical building. Supporters hoping
to save the bank appealed to the city to
stay its demolition.
Proponents believe saving the bank
will help develop an historic district in
Old Pompano. Detractors say the build-
ing is beyond repair and too expensive
to renovate.


The Pompano Pelican asked
District 2 candidates, Foster and
Feinberg, the following question:
"Should we save the old Bank
of Pompano Building? If so, why?
If not, why not?"
Said Foster,"Obviously, Iwould
love to save the Bank building. I
made the motion to stay its demoli-
Continued on page 2


Volume XII, Issue 55


I


I I r I -r -







Friday, February 11, 2005


2 T'hePornnan pelican


Election

Continued from page 1

tion. I'm working with the Bro-
ward Historic Preservation
Trust and Charles Gordon over
there. We need to restore it
fully to its grandeur of old.
"On the other hand, it's hard
to authorize the residents of
Pompano Beach to pay the $1.6
million to restore the bankbuild-
ing. However, in working with
Mayor Kristin Jacobs, she told
us that we have $500,000 avail-
able in county grants, and we're
working to raise money through
the historical society. If we can
get funds to do it, great. If not,
then my next wish is to consider
selling it.
"If it has to be demolished, I
would hope that building that
replaces it has a facade reminis-
cent of the bank and the Bailey
Hotel next door."
Said Feinberg, "I'm for sav-
ing the bank building. Pom-
pano is the second oldest city in
Broward County, and we need
to save these buildings before
they get wiped out. I'd like to
build up the whole area as an
historic site rather than tear
down everything there."

Pompano Beach
District 4

Incumbent E. Pat Larkins
will face challenger Ed Phillips
for the District 4 seat.
District 4 residents will lose
their community library this
week. The library has for years
been providing services to chil-
dren after school.
Those services include tu-
toring, preparation for the
FCAT, and a safe respite after
school.
The Pompano Pelican asked
this question:
"The Northwest Library is
about to be closed for four
months, leaving a critical gap in
providing services to local chil-
dren and families. What can the
city and Broward County Li-
brary System do to preserve a
continuity of service to these
kids?"
Said Larkins, "It's a little
late to do comprehensive plan-
ning. But if nothing else, we
should do something using our
city facilities or other civic fa-
cilities. I'm disappointed that
so little was planned for the
time when the library was
closed. It's unacceptable for
kids to go without these ser-
vices for such a long period of
time.
"Everybody agrees we must
do something. One mobile unit,
part time, is not going to be
enough to provide all the ser-
vices this library provides. If
we could facilitate things at
Mitchell-Moore Park, such as
the meeting rooms that we have
there, in conjunction with the


bookmobile,
at least we'd
have some ba-
sic necessities.
During the
day, meeting
rooms could
be used as


learning cen-
ters or com-
puter centers,and th
sibility to contract
churches to provide
vices."
Said Phillips,
"First of all a
four month tran-
sition is unaccept-
able, especially
when school is in
session. This li-
brary is used
pretty frequently


LARKINS


lere is a pos-
with larger
e those ser-


commission -"'
shouldbe asked, l -"
"What are you ^
going to do?" As- "
commissioner,
Iwouldtrytoen-
courage her to
pick up this topic FOSTER
and address it.
"It shows there are folks in
office who are supposed to be
long range thinkers who didn't
think this through very well."


Lighthouse
Point

residents will

f choose 2

SI Ccommissioners,
PHILLIS mayor s seat


by the surrounding community.
"When you think about a
four month gap and not have a
resolution,that's unacceptable.
Any other community would
already have an alternative plan.
"We have people who can
think and we need to prod them
some more to get them to think
about this. [The library] should
be open up until the last minute.
"It's not the city's baby,
though. What can the county
do? Kristin Jacobs, as it is her
district, and the rest of the county


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seats are up for election.
Seat 5 features a race be-
tween incumbent Tom Hasis
and challenger Sandy Johnson.
Lighthouse Point, a city of
about 11,000 residents, has un-
dergone redevelopment in both
the residential and commercial
sectors.
Property values have risen
markedly over the past few


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years, with many properties
selling for millions of dollars.
The Pompano Pelican asked
candidates this question:
"Even though property tax
rates dropped again in Light-
house Point, the increases in
property values and the city's
budget means that residents
and business owners paid more
in property taxes this year. Is
this a trend that residents should


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Said Hasis, "I think that the
property values are in a cycle
that has been ticking upward
rather dramatically. The city
has to be aware that there are
also down ticks and down
cycles. That's the issue with


Continued on page 3


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The Pompano Pelican 3


Fridav_ Februarv 11 2005


Election
Continued from page 2
which we have to be concerned.
The county is already con-
cerned,having a number ofcapi-
tal expenditures going forward
while noting that property val-
ues might level off in a couple
of years. We have to be aware
of the same issues here."
Said Johnson,"I believe part
of the reason this is happening
is because 75 percent of the
budget is locked in with con-
tracts, regular services, health
insurance, the library, etc.
"We have to provide all the
other services out of only 25
percent of the budget. The fixed
costs are going up. And, each
new building helps make the
property tax go up. Even things
like gasoline prices affect us -
everything costs more, so we
need more in the budget.
"[The City] is able to keep
it straight only because of the
increase of the property values.
It's something that concerns me
as a citizen and not just a candi-


date.
"It doesn't appear that there
is a whole bunch of frivolous
spending. However, the age of
the infrastructure means that a
lot of things will have to be
replaced and, hopefully we
won't have to have more bond
issues to fund it. However,we'll
have some costs to deal with in
the future."
Incumbent Meredith
Chaiken-Weiss will face two
challengers, Nick Louis and
Chip LaMarca this March.
Says Chaiken-Weiss, "I be-
lieve that lowering the millage
rate is a good thing,but much of
it is out of the commission's
hands because property values
are going up So quickly, and we
have no control over cost of
living increases.
"So,we continue to do things
that lower the millage rate to
counteract the rise in values.
We have to be careful, though,
and not do this at the expense of
the level of the quality of ser-
vices we provide to the resi-
dents.
"A lot of people are very


happy that their property values
are going up, and we're keep-
ing the millage rate low. It's
still going down. I think the
commission is doing an excep-
tional job at counterbalancing
the overall increase in taxes by
managing lower millage rates."
Says La Marca, "Our mill-
age rate is very low, fourth in
the county as compared to other
cities. We have other obliga-
tions to the county, but we're
showing fiscal responsibility in
town. We have only one bond,
while other cities have more.
"To really have an effect,
we need to influence the county
and other people who collect
our tax dollars and make sure
that their costs stay in line.
"The tax issue is always go-
ing to be a big issue. The over-
riding concern,however,is with
the roads an aging infrastruc-
ture. We need to manage the
cost obligations without nega-
tively affecting our residents."
Said Louis, "The commis-
sion should always be con-
cerned with where the taxes are
going. That's why people elect


commissioners who protect
those interests.
Issues with fiscal misman-
agement at the national level
will affect all of us personally
and within the city.
"This will mean that the lo-
cal taxes will likely have to in-
crease. Commission members


have responsibility to do what-
ever can be done to help the
current home owners, especially
those on fixed incomes, and
keep that tax burden as low as
possible.
"If fixed-income people
can't pay their taxes, they lose
their quality of life, and we need
to be concerned about this."


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Friday, February 11, 2005


17 Pompano Beach volunteers contribute


20,000 hours to Insight For the Blind


By Phyllis J. Neuberger
PELICAN STAFF
Ed Hamilton, secretary &
treasurer of Insight For the
Blind, alerted The Pelican to
the 30 year anniversary
celebration of Insight for the
Blind.
It turns out 17 Pompano
volunteers have contributed a
combined total of 20,000
hours to this worthy cause.
The year 2005 marks the
30th year that Insight has
been producing Talking Books
for the Blind. Located at 1401
NE 4th Ave. in Fort Lauder-
dale, it is the largest all-
volunteer studio in the United
States recording material for
blind children and adults.
The agency is on assign-
ment from the Library of
Congress in Washington and
the Florida Library for the
Blind in Daytona Beach.
Founded in 1975 by
Executive Director, Caroline
E. Mansur, Insight has grown
from a single booth, recording
studio to a facility with six
sound recording studios and
13 reviewing booths record-
ing specified books and
magazines in both digital and
analog format.
Its physical plant and
production methods have
become national models for


Making a
Difference
Phyllis J.
Neuberger
S wants your
N suggestions
1 about
S...;_, people you
know who are making a
difference.
Call The Pompano
Pelican at 954-783-8700 or
fax to 954-783-0093


other studios recording this
type of material.
The Pelican interviewed
two of the 17 volunteers to
learn about their personal
experiences at Insight, a
registered 501 (C3) charitable
organization which receives
no financial aid from any
federal, state or county funds
or community solicitation
program.
The facility is supported
by gifts from individuals and
organizations. All work is
done by volunteers.
Jim Gannon has been a
volunteer at Insight since
1994, contributing 1600 hours
narrating a variety of maga-
zines and articles. "Even
though my entire career was


J
--'-- r-ia-am





r


: ..-..-


Insight volunteers enable those who cannot see to read books and magazines. Two of the 17
Pompano Beach volunteers, Jim Gannon and Peggy Hanes, help celebrate Insight for the Blind's
30 years of excellence. Photo courtesy of Ed Hamilton, Insight for the Blind.


in broadcasting," he says," I
find a two hour, non-stop
recording stint at one time is
as much as I can do without
putting a real strain on my
voice. My wife and I play a lot
of duplicate bridge and we
travel, but I must say that
volunteering at Insight, twice
a week is a highlight in my
retirement."


He's been on a mic all his
life doing everything from
announcing football and
basketball games to working
with Larry King. Despite all
that experience, he admits
that the Library of Congress
speaking standards are
exceedingly high.
"They are sticklers for


pronunciation. I get a lot of
help from the paginators who
highlight the difficult words
and foreign phrases I might
encounter and provide a
pronunciation guide sheet.
And our monitors are wonder-
ful. Their incredible editing

Continued on page 5


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Insight
Continued from page 4

makes professionals out of all
of us."
"I love what I do," he says,
"and I continue to be im-
pressed by Harry Sharp and
his wife who keep the entire
operation running smoothly.
They schedule, recruit, train
and coordinate all of the
volunteers into successful
working teams. I think it must
be a real challenge. Working
with volunteers is not the
same as working with salaried
staff."
Gannon admits he's a ham.
"As long as there's a mic, I'm
happy." Asked if he ever
mispronounced a word on the
air, he laughs and says,
"Once. And I never heard
from so many people in my
entire career as I did that
time."
Peggy Hanes, a fashion
model for over 46 years, also
directed a model agency and
did voice-over work in
commercials. Like Gannon,
she, too, is a big fan of the
Sharps.
"It was 1999 when I met
their son through a fluke. He
told me about Insight and I
was intrigued. Before I knew
it, I had signed on, was
trained for about six weeks
and I've been a weekly
volunteer ever since," she
says.
Since she joined Insight,


Hanes has contributed over
1,000 hours. She retired about
four years ago and spends a
lot of time playing tennis and
duplicate bridge. "Recording
for the blind for a few hours
every week has enhanced my
retirement," she says. "You
work hard but it does so much
good. I've recruited several
friends who have become
volunteers and encourage
others to consider doing the
same. I record magazines and
usually enjoy the material,
learning about many new
things as I record."
Talking Books is a free
service for those who are
certified as being legally blind
or who are physically handi-
capped and cannot read in a
normal manner.
The equipment to play the
material is also provided free
of charge. The Talking Book
tapes are distributed through
the library system and even
the postage to receive and
return the tapes is free.
To qualify for this service,
contact the Talking Books
section of the Broward
County Main Library, 100 S.
Andrews Ave., Fort Lauder-
dale. Call 954-357-7555.
To become a volunteer or
to make donations, contact
Mr. Harry Sharp at 954-522-
5057.
Thank you, Jim Gannon,
Peggy Hanes and all of the
Insight volunteers who enable
those who cannot see to read
books and magazines!


LHP Firefighters ask city

to consider outsourcing


fire suppression services


Paul Proia
PELICAN NEWS

Some Lighthouse Point
firefighters want the city to
consider requesting bids to
see if other area fire suppres-
sion service providers could
provide better services to the
residents of Lighthouse Point
and at better rates to tax
payers.
Firefighter Mike Sullivan,
a twenty-two year member of
the department, went before
the Lighthouse Point City
Commission to make the
request. "We're falling
behind," said Sullivan.
"We've lost half of our staff
over the last three years. I'd
like to see us consider using
Broward County since we
already use their dispatchers,
hazardous materials units, and
other services. Besides, on
large fires, we invariably call
in units from Deerfield Beach,
Pompano Beach, or the
county."
Sullivan suggested that
even Deerfield Beach or
Pompano Beach might submit

Continued on page 18


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The Pompano Pelican 5


Firidav. Februarvl 11. 2005


I








6 The Pompano Pelican Friday, February 11,2005


The newspaper of Pompano Beach, Lighthouse Point and Lauderdale-By-The Sea
ESTABLISHED 1993
Volume XII, Issue 55
Founding Editor and Publisher
Anne Hanby Siren
News Paul Proia
Graphics: Rachel Ramirez Windsheimer
Bookkeeper: Dottie Hilborn
Editorial Assistants: Annette Greenburg, Lois Baker
Contributing Writers: Phyllis J. Neuberger, Tom Greene,
Donna Torrey, Joseph Pittelli, Sandy Johnson, Lee Waldo,
Tom Greene
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.


Speakers' forum in Pompano

Beach belongs to public, not a

selected few who abuse privilege

At the beginning of each meeting of the Pompano Beach City Commission,
one-half hour is devoted to airing the views of the public.
Unfortunately this privilege is often abused and misused. And this doesn't
benefit anyone.
Entitled "Audience To Be Heard," the invitation to speak for three minutes
on any topic is a terrific forum for residents, business owners or visitors to ask
questions, make comments or complain.
And they will be heard. For one thing, each speaker is broadcast on televi-
sion to thousands of viewers who follow the city meeting at home.
For another, commissioners, the city manager, the city clerk and at times the
city attorney often take notes on the speakers' comments.
In many cases, residents find that presenting their concerns to the city
commission brings solutions to their problems.
Last Tuesday, several speakers brought serious issues before the commis-
sion-issues that we think are important.
We know for sure that this public time before the dais and in front of the
microphone is time well spent.
But the forum is not a time to debate. It is a presentation only, and we have
seen persons on both sides of the dais miss the point of the "Audience To Be
Heard" more than once.
Last week provided a fine example of both sides being "out of line" during
the forum.
Two residents, now regular cast members of "Audience To Be Heard,"
slammed Mayor John Rayson regarding comments he had made about the
purchase of the Pompano Beach Chamber Building.
One resident used his time and enough time for another speaker. He was
followed by another resident who complained that a property on the beach
should lose its zoning because unauthorized work had taken place recently. This
speaker also used the time of another speaker.
Then a commissioner took exception to the first speaker and ranted on,
taking enough time to eliminate several more speakers.
The mayor decided to allow an additional 15 minutes to the "Audience to Be
Heard" segment, but that was not enough to accommodate the remaining
speakers.
While unheard speakers may still speak if they wait until the end of the
meeting, few are willing to sit through the hours of city business for another
chance.
Mayor Rayson showed great restraint in managing the abuse that occurred,
but still missed the mark by failing to keep speakers within their time limits and
by failing to rein in the commissioner who wanted to rebut one of the speakers.
"Audience to be Heard" is valuable. But the misuse of public time by the
same few people, over and over again, usurps the 30-minute public period at
nearly every meeting.
This must stop!
Sticking rigorously to the time limits and foregoing the temptation for
commissioners to join in the fray will help regain the "Audience To Be Heard"
period's ability to serve its intended purpose.
We further suggest limiting speakers to just one appearance per month.
All citizens should have equal, unimpeded opportunities to appear before the
council.


VIEWPOINTS


Hearts for the homeless; Polio

Tropical delivers early

Valentine gifts


Remembering the hungry and homeless with nutritious meals while most of
are preparing to make our Valentine's Day plans, Polio Tropical is sending an
early corporate Valentine: A hot meal of chicken and ribs to the residents of the
Broward Outreach Center and guests at St. Laurence Chapel at 1700 Blount
Road, Pompano Beach. They will be serving over 250 meals between the hours
of 10:30 a.m. and 12:30 p.m. on Feb. 10.
"We wanted the homeless men, women and children at the Pompano Beach
facility to know that someone cares," said Christine Michaels, public relations
manager at Polio Tropical. "It's an early Valentine's Day gift for those who are
less fortunate."
Broward Outreach Center opened its first location in 1997 as a 30-bed
homeless shelter located at 2056 Scott Street in Hollywood. Today the facility
houses up to 130 residents in a six-month long program, offering food, housing,
clothing, life skills classes, plus career and employment services.
In 2002, Broward Outreach Center, a division of Miami Rescue Mission,
was awarded the contract to operate Broward County's North Homeless Assis-
tance Center in Pompano Beach.
The 200-bed facility offers a full-service, two-month long comprehensive
program modeled after the program in Hollywood.
The addition of the Broward Outreach Center for Women in Hollywood,
which opened in summer of 2004, has allowed us to provide total care for
homeless women and their children. We offer a therapeutic environment for the
women and families, providing them the essential tools to rebuild their lives.
In a typical month, Broward Outreach Centers provide 8,200 bed nights,
2,652 medical appointments, 24,000 hot nutritious meals ,2,652 medical
appointments, 1,900 hours of counseling, 900 changes of clothing, 190 students
in our education programs, 4,900 hours of education/training and 25 career and
employment placements.
Funding for Broward Outreach Center comes from private contributions, the
State of Florida, HUD, Department of Children and Families, United Way, and
the Broward County Board of Commissioners.




VOLUNTEERS WANTED

North Ridge Medical Center has a need of volunteers for wheel chair
assistance and other volunteer positions. Call 954-776-6000 Ext. 4430.
The Guardian Ad Litem Program's mission is to speak on behalf of
children, who are alleged to be abused, neglected or abandoned, and who
are involved in court proceedings. Call 954-831-6477.
NE Focal Point Senior Center/Thrift Shop/Adult Day Care Center
Volunteers needed: assistance with data entry and telephones, cashiers
with exp., Disc Jockey for Tuesday and assist with activities and lunches.
Call 954-480-4447.


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The Pompano Green Market is open every Saturday from 8 a.m. to 1 p.m.
for shopping, dining and meeting. The Market takes place at the comet of
Dixie Highway and Atlantic Boulevard in Pompano Beach.


Friday, February 11, 2005


6 The Pompano Pelican








Friday, February 11,2005 The Pompano Pelican 7


Piano
Continued from page 1
to play Beethoven's "Sonata
Opus 49 #1, Second Move-
ment."
And she seems to have a
handle on the master's idea of
how the piece should be pre-


sented.
"There are a variety of dy-
namics in this piece to make the
music interesting. I'm working
about three to four hours a day.
I like competing," Chou says
raising her voice to be heard
over the work of the piano tuner
in the background.


Piano judges praise Pompano for
underwriting arts, but fear
audiences for classical
performances are endangered


By Anne Siren
PELICAN STAFF
According to two, well-
known pianists, Pompano
Beach is right on the beat
when it comes to classical
music.
Dr. Rosaline G. Sackstein,
University of Miami, says that
offering live piano competi-
tions for children is one good
way to keep the classical
movement alive.
"Today, you only see gray
hairs in the audience. Only the
old people are supporting the


arts," she says.
When Pompano Beach
embarked on supporting a
Children's Piano Competition
more than 10 years ago, it led
the way in offering exposure
to children who are unfamiliar
with live piano productions.
"There are so many
winners when this happens,"
says Sackstein. "Not just the
actual winners of the competi-
tion. All of the children learn
from competing. It is appall-

-Continued on page 9


Saturday, February 12 pay $10

$20 in Pompano Park Money


For 11 th year in arow,Pom-
pano Beach will host the tri-
county Piano Competition at the
Emma Lou Olson Civic Center,
1801 NE 6 St.
Mary Beth Purchase, Bro-
ward County Music Teacher
chairperson of the competition,
works most of the year organiz-
ing and coordinating this an-
nual event.
One of the unique factors of
this competition is that accep-
tance is based entirely on the
student's piano repertoire.
"The competition is funded
entirely by the city and local
business people who make do-
nations every year," says Pur-
chase.
In addition to cash prizes
ranging from $15 to $300, all
student winners receive tro-
phies, critiques and an audi-
ence at the Pompano Beach
Amphitheatre.
Admission to the "Winners'
Recital" is free, and audiences
can expect high quality perfor-
mances from all the contestants
who are expertly trained in clas-
sical piano.
"We'll hear the 'Revolution-
ary Etude' by Chopin and


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'Etude-Tableau in G Minor' by
Rachmaninoff," adds Purchase.
Mozart, Rachmaninoff and
Bach and other composers are
on the program.
Children compete during the
day before judges. Original cop-
ies of their performances are
handed to the judges prior to
Lheir playing-which must be
memorized and kept to a spe-
cific time limit.
Ofthe 178 childrenwhocom-
pete during the day, only 18 will
be called to perform in the "Win-
ners' Recital" that night at 7 p.m.
After the evening recital,
awards will be presented.
Overthe years the piano com-
petition has gone far beyond the
local scene.
"I have two students this
year," says Dr. Irena Kofman,
piano faculty member at Florida
Atlantic University."Oneofthem


is a home-school student who is
involved in theater and music.
She dedicates at leasttwo hours a
day to piano. She's a great actor
as well."
Maria Gomez, whose piano
studio is in Plantation, will enter
about ten students into this com-
petition. "Competitions are good
incentives for children. It makes
them strive to do their best."
One of Gomez's students,
William Lee, a senior at Nova
University High School, won
second place in 2004 in the Ad-
vancedlevel. This year he'll com-
pete in Advanced-2 level with
the "Rachmaninoff's Prelude in
D Major."

The Children in the Arts Pi-
ano Competition begins at 8
a.m. on Sat., Feb. 26, at the
Emma Lou Olson Civic Center,
1801 NE 6 St., Pompano Beach.


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The Pompano Pelican 7


Friday, February 11, 2005







Friday, February 11, 2005


8 TheP PnOMnnn PPliran


Business


Briefs



Mixed-use

development on

NW 271 Avenue

gets zoning

approval from

City Commission

Pompano Beach City Commis-
sioners unanimously approved the
assignment of two flex units and 26
reserve units to clear the way for
Lamia Development Company to
build a mixed-use project located at
180 NW 271 Avenue.
The new project calls for 28
condominiums atop a number of
retail shops. The proposed 10,000
square foot retail layout could
feature restaurants, stores, and even
a day care facility.
The three building project calls
for converting three parcels of land
now zoned for commercial land use
to be" used for multi-family develop-
ment.
Commissioner E. Pat Larkins was
initially concerned with using all of
the remaining flex and reserve units
as it might leave the city with no
units available to expedite zoning
changes needed for potential Com-
munity Redevelopment Agency
projects. However, Assistant City
Manager T.C. Broadnax and Larry
Schuster from the city's Planning
Department explained that the city
retained other options for managing
zoning.

Metro Express
wins storm sewer
project
Pompano Beach City Commis-
sioners unanimously voted to award
a large capital improvement project
to Metro Express, Inc. of Miami
Florida. The city budgeted more
than $1.15 million for a storm water
and drainage project based on
estimates provided by consultants.
The Metro Express bid came in at
$736,085.
Metro Express is now contracted
to construct storm sewers, grade and
sod swales, install more than 30
catch basins, and install hundreds of
feet of pipe in an area bordered by
MLK Boulevard, NW 12th Avenue
and NW 12th Terrace.
Fifteen vendors participated in
the pre-bid conference and nine
submitted bids.


The Greater Pompano Beach
Republican Club will meet on
Thursday, Feb. 24, 7:30 p.m.,
Emma Lou Olson Civic Center,
1801 N.E. 6th St., Pompano Beach.
Candidates for municipal elec-
tions in northeast Broward County
are invited to attend and the meeting
will be open to all residents.
In addition to the candidates,
there will be a discussion on the
March 8 referendum regarding
authorization of slot machines at
pari-mutuel facilities in Broward


10A E. A tlantBic twdPompa SiBac, F 306


Business

Drs. Paula and Nelson Peet, daughter/father, take

over Lighthouse Point Chiropractic Center

By Phyllis J. Neuberger


PELICAN STAFF
A growing number of people are
hooked into their family genealogy,
seeking a connection to everything
from royalty to biblical figures. In
the case of the Peet family, Dr. Paula
Peet is proud to be a third generation
chiropractic doctor.
One grandparent, both parents
and several uncles were chiroprac-
tors. Now, in the third generation,
four of five siblings are chiroprac-
tors with practices in New York,
Georgia ,Vermont and Pompano
Beach.
Asked what it's like to be inun-
dated with a background such as
this, Peet says, "I feel as if I have
been born to this profession, having
heard about chiropractic and re-
ceived its benefits myself since birth.
My parents made sure that my
immune and nervous systems were
healthy. They did this by doing
chiropractic adjustments from the
time I was born. My father, Dr.
Nelson Peet, has come from Ver-
mont to work with me. And he still
adjusts me once a week."
On Aug. 1, 2004, Dr. Paula Peet
took over the practice of Dr. Clark
who moved to Daytona Beach to
take a teaching position. Peet's
offices are located at 2323 NE 26th
Ave., Suite 109.
Peet shares her philosophy which
is get well, stay well, naturally.
"Unfortunately, most patients
wait until they are in pain to come to
us. Although we are able to relieve
their pain, they would have benefited
from an examination when they
were not in pain. When this happens,
we can pinpoint areas that might
become symptomatic later down the
line. Had they done this, we would


The Right Touch


Dr. Paula E. Peet makes time to give Christine Fischmann, office manager, an
adjustment. Dr. Peet and her father, Dr. Nelson Peet are part of a family dynasty of
14 chiropractors practicing since 1913. Their local offices are located at 2323 NE 26th
Avenue. [Photos by Phyllis J. Neuberger]


be able to prevent the problems they
may now be experiencing."
Chiropractic medicine does not
rely on drugs to resolve a problem.
"We work with the body which will
heal itself naturally with the aid of
adjustments," Peet claims.
Patients seek chiropractors with a
variety of problems including
headaches, neck pain, low back pain,
numbness in the hands and feet,
allergies, sinus and more. "There is
no magic bullet," Peet says. "We can
and do treat and eliminate these
problems through regular care. Each
person is different and requires a
personal course of care."
Care starts with an examination


of the spine and body. Neurological,
orthopedic, range of motion and
posture analysis are part of the total
picture. "If necessary, we will use x-
ray to determine the exact location of
the misalignment,"
Peet explains. "Spinal misalign-
ment is the cause of most of the
problems we see in our office."
Though her grandfather, Dr. John
J. Killeen practiced for 45 years
without a license, that's far from the
case in 2005. Peet explains, "To
become a doctor of Chiropractic
medicine requires a four-year under-
graduate degree plus four years of
Chiropractic College. Then one must
be licensed, meeting each state's
criteria individually. Our education
rivals that of a medical doctor except
for the pharmacology. Our position is
chiropractic first, drugs second,
surgery last."
When the family gets together, it's
for fun, but with their common careers
in chiropractic, shop talk finds its way
into the mix. Peet says, "Dad and I are
both happy to be practicing here in
Florida with the sunshine and no
snow. It's wonderful to have an
associate like my father who has 55
years of experience." In her free time,
Peet swims, reads and plays with her
black lab, LaFemme Nikita."
The Peet Chiropractic Center is
open Monday through Saturday at
specified hours. Call for an appoint-
ment at 954-943-9355.


County. Because one of the
county's four facilities-Pompano
Harness Track-is located in Pom-
pano Beach, the proposal will have a
direct local impact. Refreshments
will be served.
The annual Emma Lou Olson
Republican Award, given each year
to an outstanding club member, will
be awarded at the meeting.
For additional information,
contact Carol Waldrop at 954-786-
7536 or Bob Shelley at 954-941-
6863.


Pompano Beach Republicans to

hold meeting Feb. 24


V Ill\rlVIIIYUIVI IIIIUY

I II' I '






The Pompano Pelican 9


ridrac 1 ehruicrv 11 .2005


Judges
Continued from page 7

ing that we are losing so much
support."
Dr. Michael Caldwell,
director of musical arts at
Broward Community College
agrees. He notes that lack of
interest has led to the loss of


. -. .


the Florida Philharmonic
Symphony.
Even South Florida's
classical radio station was
axed two years ago and
replaced with a rock station.
Caldwell's fantasy is that
one day, classical piano
competitions will have the
same pull as the Super Bowl.
"It's distressing," he says.


"Public awareness is a big
part of it. Part of what we
need to do is to educate the
public."
Caldwell and other
classical musicians had hoped
when the "Mozart Effect"
was discovered, parents
would flock to piano teachers
to enhance their children's
learning capacities.


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Caldwell notes that part of
the effect has to do with
mathematical organization.
Other studies suggest that
sleep disorders, epilepsy and
autism are also positively
impacted by the music of
Mozart and other composers
from the Baroque era to the
Classical era.
"Apart from Mozart, we
have a national treasure that is
not being mined. Aside from
the benefit of making some-
thing beautiful, there are other
benefits, but it all begins at


If You Go...
What: Piano Competition
When: Feb. 26
Individual competitions take
place from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. at
the Emma Lou Olson Center,
1801 NE 6 St. Observation is
permitted.


home," Caldwell adds.
Sackstein and Caldwell
will be in Pompano Beach,
Feb. 26, to judge the ad-
vanced section of the Pom-
pano Beach Children in the
Arts Piano Competition.
The competition takes
place at the Emma Lou Olson
Civic Center, from 8 a.m. to 5
p.m. At 7 p.m. the winners of
the competition will perform
their pieces at the Amphithe-
ater.
Admission is free. For
more information, call 954-
786-4111.
Final Recital is open to the
public at 7 p.m. at the Pom-
pano Beach Amphitheatre, lo-
cated behind the Olson Cen-
ter
Cost: Free admission
For more information call the
Civic Center at 954-783-8700


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r 1luay, r upirni-Y A X,.4 wxpxp








10 The Pompano Pelican Friday, February 11,2005


Aetna
Continued from page 1
the Florida Turnpike and
south of Copans Road.
Now, the county is urging
Pompano Beach to provide
ten percent of a Qualified
Target Industry (QTI) Tax
Refund, costing the city less
than $40,000 over six years,
in order to entice Aetna to
complete the deal and begin
moving into the facility. The
tax incentive would be based


Paul Proia
PELICAN NEWS

Lauderdale-By-The-Sea
Mayor Oliver Parker says that
he generally approves of the 3-
Over-1 charter amendment that
limits all future development to
just four stories in height. How-
ever, he fears that the amend-
ment opens up the town to law-
suits that, if successful, might
bankrupt the town.
Parker says that there are at
least six buildings that could
sue the town using the Burt J.
Harris act. This act allows prop-
erty owners to sue towns and
cities if zoning rules are created.
that negatively affect property
values by more than 10 percent,
with the city or town to pay the
difference.
"There are these two story
buildings. With the new amend-
ment, property owners could


on Aetna's hiring at least 126
people with an average salary
of at least $41,000 within
three years and meeting
annual hiring targets. If
Aetna missed a target, it
wouldn't receive the tax
refund. The total number of
new employees at the facility
could approach more than 850
in three years.
The Pompano Beach
Economic Development
Council unanimously passed a
resolution recommending that


submit to the town a site plan
calling for a fifteen-story build-
ing that would increase the prop-
erty value by perhaps a million
dollars per floor. If the town
rejected the plan on the basis of
the charter amendment, the
owner could sue the town for
$15,000,000 claiming that our
amendment is preventing him
or her from increasing the
property's value."
To protect the town, Parker
suggests adding two clauses.
The first limits lawsuits to just
twelve months after the date the
amendment takes affect. The
second would allow the town to
make zoning changes or vari-
ances to alleviate the condition
and render the town safe from
paying a fine equal to the poten-
tial lost property value.
Parker also worries that
once his amendment is
overwritten, old development


the city commission grant the
refund. If the QTI resolution
were passed, Broward County
would likely match the city's
grant and the state would
provide the rest of the tax
refund incentive.
According to Bob
Swindell, senior vice presi-
dent of Business Develop-
ment for The Broward
Alliance, Aetna is planning on
spending more than $32
million to outfit the ware-
house, including renovations,


projects would also be eligible
to sue the town. "We have
the Beach and Yacht Club on
Palm Avenue. The land is
zoned for 15 stories, but the


warehouse improvements and
automation, as well as office,
computer, and telecommuni-
cations installations. Swindell
says that if Aetna comes to
Pompano Beach, the total
impact to the city could
approach $170 million, with a
quarter of that in wages and
benefits to new employees.
Swindell says the city and
county is lining up business
partners to assist Aetna should
they come here. "We have
partnered with Workforce


charter amendment limits its
use to four stories. The
owners of the beach club

Continued on page 12


One for hiring and training
purposes," says Swindell.
"We have contacted the local
pharmacy schools within our
area universities, and we have
prepared to allot funds to help
cover additional training
expenses if necessary."
Swindell says that the
effort of Bernard Jones,
economic development
coordinator, to get all of the
city's decision makers to
participate in one meeting was
a significant contribution.
"Aetna was specifically
impressed with our city in that
everyone who would have
been a stakeholder in the
process, from city manage-
ment to zoning, planning, fire
and police, were all there and
could explain and answer
questions," says Swindell.
"This did not go unnoticed,
and may have been more
important to our getting Aetna
to Pompano Beach than any
tax inducement."


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Claiming 3-over-i charter amendment doesn't

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amendment without going through petition process


Friday, February 11, 2005


10 The Pompano Pelican







The Pompano Pelican 11


Historian Garner to tell

"Tales" at Historical Society


By Dan Hobby
POMPANO BEACH HISTORICAL
SOCIETY
Local historian Bud
Garner will be the featured
speaker at the Pompano
Beach Historical Society on
Wednesday, Feb. 18.
The free program will
begin at 7 p.m. in the Dick &
Miriam Hood Center, 217
NE 4th Ave., Pompano
Beach.
Mr. Garner will be
talking on Pompano's
aviation history the early


barnstormers and crop
dusters, as well as his
childhood ride in an open-
cockpit, fabric covered
biplane that cost him two
dollars.
The author of Tales of
Old Pompano, Garner is
well-known for his stories of
the many "characters" that
populated Pompano over the
years.
For information call
(954) 782-3015 or visit its
website:
www.pompanohistory .com.


Olbel makes
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Dean's List

The University of
Dubuque congratulates
Mikelange Olbel on being
appointed to the academic
Dean's List during the 2004
fall semester.
Mikelange is the son of
Mr. and Mrs. Guilo Olbel of
Pompano Beach. To be
named to the Dean's List, a -
student must earn a grade
point average of 3.5 or
higher on a 4.0 scale for that
semester.


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12 The Pompano Pelican Friday, February 11,2005


Donna
Torrey is the .. L
owner of The
Garden Gate, ..
located at Citi
Centre's Sear's
Garden Gate
Be My
Valentine
By Donna Torrey
GARDEN WRITER
Valentine's Day is coming
up, and I have to say, it's one of
my favorite holidays. Who can
argue about a day that celebrates
love? Flowers are the traditional
gift, along with cards and choco-
late. I love them all!
Consider giving your special
someone a living flower, as op-
posed to cut ones. There are
some amazing choices out there
right now.
If you are a rose giver, the
miniatures are wonderful little


darlings; easy to grow and cov-
ered with multitudes of true rose-
buds in every color. Combined
with a nice pot, you have a per-
fectliving gift. Orchids also make
a great gift. They are long lasting
in bloom, and when finished
make a fantastic addition to your
tropical garden; they are always
a classic living flower gift.
Hanging flower baskets are
appreciated by all and right now
the New Guinea impatiens are
spectacular, as well as ivy gera-
niums, fuchsias.
Geraniums are just the thing
for those with sunny, windy and/
or salty conditions and the colors
are bold, bright and beautiful.
Exotic hibiscus hybrids have
huge blossoms, up to seven
inches across and hues that are
unimaginable.
Bromeliads, with their
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sweet as can be and would make
a lovely window sill plant.


Parker
Continued from page 10

could have sued for damages,
but their year has now ex-
pired. I worry that, if the new
amendment passes, they could
sue again. Why would you
want to open up the town to
this possibility? Even if the
town would win, it would cost
us money in legal fees."
For this reason, Parker
supports having the new
charter amendment appear on
the November 2006 ballot and
giving the town time to craft a
safer amendment to the 3-
over-1 rule. However,
proponents for the original
petition want their amend-
ment on the ballot as early as
this March.
Joseph Couriel, Chairman
of the Lauderdale-By-The-Sea
Citizens Initiative Committee,
sent a letter to the three other
commissioners and Vice
Mayor Ed Kennedy asking to


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March ballot or hold a special
election by mail as early as
possible.
Couriel's letter claims that
previous amendments were
placed on March ballots rather
than waiting for the Novem-
ber general election. Mayor
Parker contends that the state
statutes actually call for the
November ballots only, even
though the original 3-over-i
amendment that Parker wrote
in 1998 appeared on a March


ballot.
Dealing with two different
amendments might become
confusing for area voters, but
Parker is willing to deal with
the confusion in order to
protect the town. Moreover,
Parker wishes the petition
committee had worked with
him when creating their
amendment language. "If
they had, I would have been
its loudest supporter."


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Friday, February 11, 2005


12 The Pompano Pelican













MARINE


Tom Greene is the owner of
Custom Rod & Reel, 1835 NE
25 St., Lighthouse Point. email
Tom at anreels@bellsouth.net
The bite is on
By Tom Greene
FISHING WRITER
S Fishing this past week was pretty
good for sailfish, dolphins and kings,
and on calm nights swordfish.
The past week I'd hear someone on
the radio say, "How far offshore do
you have to go to get away from
kingfish?" Everyone who trolls or
uses live bait can catch kings. We
weighed one last night at 50 pounds!
Many 10 to 20 pounders are taken
along our coast every day.
Sailfish are not quite as hot but still
there. Early a.m. and late afternoon
efforts work in 120-150' of water.
Dolphin action continues to be
good with 20 pound fish being taken,
though most are in the 6-10 pound
range. Find them from 150' to 500' of
water three to five miles offshore.
With calm water, swordfish will be
good 10 to 12 miles offshore. Fishing
with squid and live bait, big swords
were caught this past week. Dr. Bill
McKay, his 8-year-old son, Conner,
caught two large fish. Conner's was
about 125 pounds, a real nice catch.
Folks, the fish are there. Leave the
dock by 4 p.m., set up some 10 to 12
miles offshore, and head home before
midnight. You'll average three to five
bites per boat each night. Fish are
averaging 50 pounds and reaching as
high as over 400 pounds you never
know what you will catch!
Tight lines and good catching.

TOM GREENE
CUSTOM ROD & REEL
1835 N.E. 25 STREET
Lighthouse Point, FL 33064
anreels@bellsouth.net


Adding a new name to your vessel: part 2


By Stacey Wallis
MARINE WRITER

Last week, i
we discussed the
proper way to
remove a name
from a boat. This .
week, we will
discuss the
protocol for WALLIS
adding the new name.
It is usual for the renaming
ceremony to be conducted immedi-
ately following the purging cer-
emony, although it may be done at
any time after the purging ceremony,
and done many times.
For this portion of the proceed-


ings, you will need champagne
because you have a few more gods
to appease.
Begin the renaming by again
calling Poseidon as follows:
Oh mighty and great ruler of the
seas and oceans, to whom all ships
and we who venture upon your vast
domain are required to pay homage,
implore you in your graciousness to
take unto your records and recollec-
tion this worthy vessel hereafter and
for all time known as (Here insert
the new name you have chosen),
guarding her with your mighty arm
and trident and ensuring her of safe
and rapid passage throughout her
journeys within your realm. In
appreciation of your munificence,


dispensation and in honor of your
greatness, we offer these libations to
your majesty and your court.
(At this point, one bottle of
champagne, less one glass for the
master and one glass for the mate are
poured into the sea from west to
east.)
The next step in the renaming'
ceremony is to appease the gods of
the winds. This will assure you of
fair winds and smooth seas.
Because the four winds are
brothers, it is permissible to invoke
them all at the same time, however,
during the ceremony; you must
address each by name.


Continued on page 25


Bikers hit surfside for 10-mile trek to


celebrate National Bicycle Week


Broward County Parks and
REcreation will host a Surfside
Bicycle Ride as part of Florida
Bicycle Week beginning at 8 a.m.
Saturday, March 5, in the parking lot
of Hollywood North Beach Park.
Following check-in, the Surfside


Bicycle Ride begins at 9 a.m. and is a
10-mile ride starting at North Holly-
wood Beach, going north through
John U. Lloyd State Park and south
along the beach to Hollywood's
Charnow Park, and back north on Surf
Road, finishing at Hollywood North


Young anglers
hone casting

skills for LHP

Keepers Days
tournament

Brian Kelly, 4, and
brother Aiden, 2,
practice casting at
Friday night's Keepers
Day Fishing Contest
Kickoff Party at Dan
Witt Park. [Photo by
Paul Proia]


Beach.
In addition to the ride, the event
will include music, a bounce house,
and a climbing wall.
The event costs $10 per family and
$5 for individuals.
Florida Bicycle Week, March 5-13,
is designed to promote bicycle safety
and education, highlight leisure and
recreational bicycling opportunities
for all ages and abilities, and offer
competitive and challenging opportu-
nities throughout Broward County
within public and private sectors.
Events for Florida Bicycle Week
are planned throughout Broward
County's regional and neighborhood
parks.
For information on the Surfside
Bicycle Ride, call 954-926-2480 or
954-359-8655. For a complete listing
of Bicycle Week activities, visitthe
Broward County Parks and Recreation
website, www.broward.org/parks.


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a I


The Pompano Pelican 13


Fridtav. Februarv 11, 2005


MAIN


/C
1110








Friday, February 11, 2005


Id Thp P nans pplircan


SPORTS



Lady Tornadoes softball team gets


younger but adds experience


Paul Proia
PELICAN SPORTS

Bobbi Palat looks over the roster
and notes that there is just one active
senior on the team. "We had two
seniors, but Andrea Hurt got, well,
hurt," says Palat, now entering her
fourth year as the head coach of the
Pompano Beach High School Lady
Tornadoes softball team. "So, in a
way, this is a rebuilding year."
However, Palat also sees a bright
side. "We have three freshmen that
can contribute right away. Casey
Snider can play in the infield and
serve as an alternate pitcher and both
Megan and Morgan Wells will likely
be starters on opening day." Megan
and Morgan are twins who have
played on quality traveling teams
since they were eight-years-old.
"Morgan is a solid catcher, and Megan
will be our starting centerfielder. If
you could see them play, they're both
really good."
The newcomers join a roster
anchored by Co-captain Justine
Richmond. Richmond is a bona-fide
hitter, batting .670, hitting for power,
and finishing with the second highest


_ --,



'1.


Ak!


K-


-'. ,
S. . . L .
:. .. .,


Suzanne Dycus (left) and Michelle Briceno, outfielders, work on their hitting mechanics during
Wednesday's practice.


batting average in Broward County.
"Richmond can really play she's an
amazing hitter," Palat says. "I'm
really going to count on her to provide
leadership."
Richmond is also a good shortstop,
but a shortstop by accident. "I played
outfield until I got into high school,"
says Richmond. "But our shortstop
got hurt and I volunteered to play
there." She hasn't left the position in
over three years.


Last year, the Lady Tornadoes
finished 8 13, but nearly came away
with the district championship losing
to the eventual champion, Pine Crest,
in the seventh inning of the final
game. "We finished fourth in the
district, but we might be more com-
petitive this year," says Palat.
Palat joined the Tornadoes when
the recently reopened high school

Continued on page 15


"Everglades

Wildflowers"

The March 1st Sierra Club pro-
gram will feature a slide show by
Roger Hammer, a native Floridian
who has authored a field guide titled,
"Everglades Wildflowers."
Hammer showcases wildflowers of
the historic Everglades, including Big
Cypress, Corkscrew and Fakahatchee
swamps. A Sierra outing with Ham-
mer is also available.
Anne Kolb Nature Center is
located on Sheridan Street East of
U.S. 1. Doors open at 7 p.m. The
meetings are open to the public at no
charge.


Teams wanted for

soccer tourney

Broward County Parks and
Recreation is holding the First Youth
Soccer Tournament at Mary
Saunders Soccer Field, 4750 SW
21st St., Hollywood, on Feb. 26,
beginning at 11 a.m.
Registration is currently under-
way. Area teams are invited to
participate and the tournament will
adhere to the Federation Interna-
tional Football Association rules.
Team trophies will be awarded in
five age groups: 7-8, 9-10, 11-12,
13-14, and 15-16. There is no entry
fee; however, there will be a sharing
charge for referees.
For further information, call
Mary Saunders Park at 954-985-
1990.


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SPORTS


Softball
Continued from page 14

offered a softball program.
"Rocky Gillis asked me if I
would help out," said Palat.
"It turned into becoming head
coach and I love it."
Palat has been around
baseball and softball her
entire life. Her father, Junior
Minor, was a coach and
manager for several years in
the Montreal Expos minor
league chain. "He told me,
'Let the kids have fun they
have to have fun in order to
Learn the game.' He also told
me that kids need to learn
how to lose in order to learn
how to win."


VA. A


Lindsey Kujawa fields a bunt and fires to first during
infield drills.


Justine Richmond says that
Palat allows the team some
freedom to enjoy the game,
but she can be tough, too.
"Bobbi is open to our sugges-
tions, and she makes sure we


pay attention. She
is both fun and a
disciplinarian when
necessary. There's
a time to work and
a time to play."
Sharing captain
duties with Rich-
mond are junior
pitcher Casie
Driscoll and junior
first baseman/
pitcher Liz
Hoadley. Driscoll
was a backup
pitcher last year,


but the quiet hurler
will be counted on to become
the team ace. Hoadley is
likely to be the first pitcher
called on when Driscoll needs
relief. "We will depend on


Driscoll to
lead the staff,
but this year
we have three
pitchers who
can do the
job," says
Palat.
Another


RICHMOND


contributor will be second
baseman Christy Burton.
"She just started playing only
a couple of years ago. But
she's a quick learner and a
natural hitter," notes Palat.
"We had her batting in front
of Justine because she can get
on base."
With all the young talent,
Palat has reason for optimism
for 2005. However, she has
another reason to think that


the future is even better.
"This is the first time Pom-
pano Beach High School will
have a Junior Varsity team.
There is an interest in our
program and we have more
kids wanting to play than ever
before."
The Lady Tornadoes won't
have to wait much longer for
the season to start. Pompano
Beach opens with three home
games, facing Plantation in
the opener on Tuesday, Feb.
15 and Deerfield Beach on
Thursday.
Games usually start at 4
p.m.with home games played
at The Four Fields along NE
10'h Street.


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4th Ray Kraemer, Paul Mahoney, Jack Moltane, Ron Riegal..... 118
5th Tony Oliva, Ernie Palinchik, Lester Sharp, Al Pagar ............... 118
6th Chuck MacMichael, Tony Manginard, Joe Perrotta, Bernie Robbin .. 119


I Pom an B ach Pak 9 Re ra tion sc r sI


MONDAY NIGHT
MENS SOFTBALL
REC IV
Scores from January 31
LHE 20 Bad News Beers 8
Chit Chats 17 The Bangers 16
The Sharks 15 The Knights 3
PB Utilities 16 We Love Scrap 4
Scores from January 24
Lighthouse Home Equity 19 We Love
Scrap 3


Baja Cafe 12 PB Utilities 3
Bad News Beers 23 A Drop Ceiling 3
The Sharks 18 The Bangers 7
Chit Chats 20 World Diamond 0
TUESDAY NIGHT MENS
SOFTBALL
REC III A
Scores from February 1
DCS 20 Bone Fish Macs 11
NSO 15 Print Team 9
Scores from January 25


DCS 17 NSO 15
Bone Fish Mac's 15 Print Team 2
TUESDAY NIGHT
MENS SOFTBALL
REC IV B
Scores from February 1
CSI 12 Jackson Marine 8
St Colemans 9 Great Atlantic 8
Mortgage Approval.com 24 Guys 3
Continued on page 25


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The Pompano Pelican 15


Fridav. Febrularv 11. 2005







16 The Pompano Pelican


Fifth Annual Keeper Days brings Mardi


Gras to Lighthouse Point


Paul Proia
PELICAN NEWS

With a Mardi Gras theme,
Lighthouse Point will cel-
ebrate Keeper Days with pure
New Orleans style excitement
Feb. 11, 12, and 13.
City Commissioner Jane
McLaughlin says that all signs
point to an exciting weekend.
"We had a tremendous
response to our Friday night
dinner where we will honor
area doctors for taking such
good care of our kids. The
event is completely sold out,"
said McLaughlin.
This year's dinner honors
pediatric doctors Marvin
Giddings, Charles Teebagy,
Allen Furia, and pediatric
dentist Jerry Klein.
"And, we had a great
turnout for our first ever
fishing tournament," notes
Parks and Recreation Director
John Trudel.


Ninety kids from age two to
sixteen signed up for the
inaugural tournament which
was held on Feb. 5, and six
more boats containing 24 ocean
anglers cast lines as well.
Winners will be announced
during the Saturday afternoon
festivities at McDonough Park.
After Friday night's dinner,
area residents can look forward
to Saturday's parade starting at
Dan Witt Park at 10 a.m. and
traversing Lighthouse Drive to
Frank McDonough Park. The
parade is the largest yet, and
features several area marching
bands, fire departments, local
dignitaries, and a variety of
other entertainment.
The arrival of parade
participants kicks off festivi-
ties at McDonough Park,
including a big top show,
Midway booths, live enter-
tainment, and plenty of
activities for kids from a pet
show to twin spins, slides, and


more. Action at the park
begins around 11 a.m. and
ends at 3 p.m.
At night, residents can
head over to Dan Witt Park
for a full evening of partying.
The Porch Dogs will provide
Cajun Zydeco music while
families can visit wild animal
booths, ride a mechanical
bull, or visit the Miami Heat
Expo. The evening ends with
a full fireworks presentation.
Sunday features a family
sports day starting at 1:30
p.m. and ending at 4:30 p.m.
at McDonough Park. Events
are designed for kids aged 3
to 12, with champions getting
trophies for winning efforts.
"In the five years since we
started this, the response has
been fantastic which


Give a unique


allowed it to grow in terms of
the amount and types of
entertainment we can offer the
families of Lighthouse Point,"
says McLaughlin. "But what


makes it work is our commu-
nity. We have a great city,
and the people here make the
festival successful."


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Friday, February 11, 2005










NW 19th Avenue may finally get paved


By Paul Proia
PELICAN NEWS
After years of failed
requests, NW 19th Avenue
may finally get paved thanks
to the repeated efforts of Sam
Smith, who came before the
Pompano Beach City Com-
mission for the sixth time in
as many years and helped
convince the commission that
it was time for the concrete to
be poured.
Smith told commissioners
that the process had been


going on even longer than his
efforts, but many of the
property owners who own one
of the ten parcels along the
short stretch of land showed
little or no interest in giving
up 25 feet of right of way to
the city so the street could be
paved and connect water and
sewer services.
Assistant City Manager
T.C. Broadnax said that
repeated efforts to get land-
owners to either voluntarily
give up the right of way to the
city or sell the property to the


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The Pompano Pelican 17


Friday, February 11, 2005


I


j u:%


r i


lr -'P I









18 The Pompano Pelican Friday, February 11,2005


LHP fire

Continued from page 5
bids to provide the services.
"Our job is getting
tougher," Sullivan continued.
"The city is growing, the
houses are getting bigger. If
money isn't an issue, we need
to consider all of our options."
While the commissioners
did not immediately respond,
Fire Department Chief David
Harlow said after the commis-
sion meeting that the city
takes pride in having its own
fire department. "We have
every intent of meeting the
service requirements of the
city."
Harlow said that the city
rarely uses Broward County
services except for dispatch-
ing, and explains that Deer-
field Beach, Pompano Beach,
and the county routinely
support each other when
responding to fires. "We all
have to work together because
you cannot staff for all of the
major events. We share
resources for those rare events
when you need special
services."


Harlow also said that this
request has come on several
other occasions, including a
couple of times since he
started in August.
"We're extremely proud of
our department," says
Harlow. They are good guys
and proud to provide a good
service. The citizens have a
lot to be proud of when
looking at the job they do."
Sullivan says that the need
to consider other options
became more evident to him
when responding to the large
house fire on 48t Street last
month. "Look at everybody
who came. All four area
departments were there."
Joe Benavides, president
and CEO of the Broward
County Council of Profes-
sional Fire Fighters, came in
support of the firefighters in
attendance. "We want to
make sure that the various
cities in Broward County are
providing a common level of
service. And, we need to
make sure that when cities
provide mutual aid, they are
not putting their own cities
and residents at risk."


Benavides and Sullivan
claim that Lighthouse Point
serves as a training ground for
young firefighters who use the
experience to take better
paying jobs on other depart-
ments. And while contract
negotiations continue between
the city and the firefighter's
union, both Harlow and
Sullivan say that the request is
not being used as a ploy to
affect the negotiations.
Mayor Fred Schorr
countered that Sullivan's
request was tied to negotia-
tions that continued Thursday
morning, and added that the
City Commission would
likely never consider
outsourcing fire suppression
services. "We're fully staffed
and our firefighters are paid
very well compared to those
working in cities of compa-
rable size to Lighthouse Point.


Our Fire Department is
excellent; they receive
numerous compliments from
our residents, and do a
fantastic job."
Schorr noted that he
understands the right of
firefighters to ask for better
pay and benefits, but added,
"...but I'm not going to sell
off the Fire Department in
order for these guys to get a
raise."
Responding directly to the
bid request, Schorr said,
"There is no way that some
other organization can come
into Lighthouse Point, in-
crease staffing, pay scales,
and benefits without reducing
services and do all of this for
less money. It's impossible."
"The Fire Department
belongs to the city," Schorr
explains. "We're not going to
give it away."


Lighthouse

Point

sidewalks to

get "footlift"

The Lighthouse Point City
Commission voted unani-
mously to allocate $84,000 to
finish sidewalk projects on the
north side of the city.
According to Public
Works Director Art Graham,
the original low bidders for
the project were not perform-
ing to satisfactory levels, so
the city went with T & S
Construction, whose bid was
nearly double the original low
bid.
Graham added that T & S
Construction had done quality
work for the city before, and
felt comfortable giving the job
to them. Work will begin at
the north end of town and
work south toward 46th Street.


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18 The Pompano Pelican


------------lllr11








The Pompano Pelican 19


rFridav FPhbruurv 11. 2005


H in the greater community

WHAT'S UPofPompano Beach


Red hats, weddings, fishing trips and


volunteers added up to a busy week


By Lee Waldo and Sandy
Johnson
SOCIAL MATTERS
As February arrives, so does a
whole new slate of events. There is
no end to the activities going on in our
community.

The
Daughters of
the Ameri-
can Revolu-
tion (DAR),
Lighthouse
Point Chapter .
held a work-
shop to offer '
valuable tips t r'


on how to
research data
to find their
ancestors.
Number one
on the list was Lee Waldo and San
Johnson
to collect as
much infor-
mation as possible from aging rela-
tives and check the family Bible for
recorded notes.


idy


In case you are hot on the trail of
looking for some info, the Orlando
Main Library is the best source of
genealogical information in the state
of Florida. Liz Esmann, the current
Regent of the Lighthouse Point
Chapter invited anyone interested in
joining the DAR to attend a local
meeting. Watch our column for the
date and place!!
* *
Hats off to the greatest
addition to the Keeper's
Day activities in Light-
house Point, a first time kids' fishing
tournament.
Your intrepid reporter was pushed
out of bed at 6:30 a.m. on a decidedly
cold morning in order to accompany
my two sons Ryan and Frank as they
guided my grandson Jake to be the
sure winner by catching "the big
one"!!
We hooked a large tarpon, but
sadly enough he appeared to look us
in the eye and decided that coming to
the boat was not what he had in mind!
* We ended up with a rather meager
catch but had a morning full of family
bonding!!
The joy of it all was to cruise
around the canals and see the many
boats filled with small children and
their parents trying just as hard as we
to catch those elusive fish.
Even the seawalls held little ones
with rods in hand looking as serious as
can be waiting for that tug that means
the excitement is about to begin.
John Trudel and his committee


Dianne Miller, Judy Sullivan, Laura Jean Dluzak,Dot Cowdrey,and Carla Latta, members of the Red
Hat Citrus Chicks, dine out in style! [Photos by Lee Waldo and Sandy Johnson]


(having fishing expert Skip Smith
involved sure helped too) need to be
congratulated. LHP is such a unique
little oasis of old- fashioned small
town values and fun!!
* *0
Was that Pompano Beach
Rotarian Mike McLain
spotted wearing an
apron and serving cake on demand to
Tony Gregory's team at the ting of a


Mike McLain takes his team's loss in good spirits
as he gets to serve cake to the victors at the
Pompano Beach Rotary meeting.


little brass bell at last week's Rotary
meeting?
Bet his team will work harder this
week at selling those Draw Down


tickets!!

The Citrus Chicks chapter of the
Red Hat Society had a fun filled
outing at Marios's dressed in full
regalia of purple dresses and red hats.
Isn't it fun to grow "old,"act a wee bit
peculiar and care nothing about what
folks think?
* *
The volunteers of the LHP
library attended a meeting
conducted by Rosemary
Wilson, their coordinator, as she
explained how to locate and return
items to the shelves.
This is an extremely dedicated
group of over 50 volunteers who
donate many hours of service to
-maintain the excellence of the library
facility.
We are all looking forward to the
library expansion since we are burst-
ing at the seams at our present site.
Don't forget the annual Spring Book
Sale set for March 10, 11, and 12
during normal library hours.
Bargains galore.
* *0
e attended the wedding
of Rebecca and Bob
Trentham's daughter
Jennifer that appeared to be a scene
straight from fairyland!
The setting was the Cathedral
Room at the Boca Raton Hotel and
Club, which emits a true ambiance of
majesty and beauty.


%]% L Jr

* L y IL''


Volunteer Tina Furey, Volunteer Coordinator
Rosemary Wilson and Volunteer Lenore De
Buvitz stand at'the Lighthouse Point Library
circulation desk which is completely staffed by
volunteers.


The bride was aglow, and watching
her dance with her dad to the tune of
"You've Got a Friend' caused many a
sniffle to be heard among the guests.
The men were handsome as could be
in their black tie attire! We spotted
Carole and John Endicott enjoying
the evening.

n a more somber note, I
had the honor this week to
attend the funeral of a
great South Floridian, Joe Flanigan.
With the Ascension Church in Lauder-
dale By the Sea filled to capacity and
the religious service completed, son-
in-law Jim Motto and long time friend
Herb Yardley addressed the crowd
with many humorous stories of Joe's
life, causing tears to be replaced by
laughter as Joe would have liked.
They also told of his life long
dedication to helping others and his
great love of anything green!! As his
old friend Herb Yardley said, "When
you get to your final resting place,
look around. If Joe Flanigan isn't
therd, you're in the wrong place!" Joe
touched many lives and has left an
indelible imprint on the south Florida
landscape.
My sympathy to his four grandsons
who are very dear to me, Travis,
Tucker, Tanner and Trent Motta.
How proud you must be of your
grandfather who was revered by so
many!

Remember to sign up for those
subscriptions so that you can get your
Pelican News hot off the press!!

Have a fabulous week and remem-
ber to continue sending us news of
your events. We can't write about it if
we don't know about it!!


I


-]










What's Up Around Town

What's Up Around Town is a weekly calendar of meetings,
events and shows. Please fax information two weeks ahead of
the event to 954-783-0093.
COMPILED BY SARA LEE ESLEECK


ARTS
"Joseph and the Amazing
Technicolor Dreamcoat" will
be performed by Curtain Call
Playhouse on Feb. 12 and Feb.
13 at Herb Skolnick Center,
Palm-Aire, Pompano Beach.
For more information call 954-
784-0768.
"The Liberace Show" part
of the Winter Concerts spon-
sored by The City of Pompano
Beach Parks & Recreation De-
partment will be Feb. 17 with a
show time of 7:30 p.m. at the
Herb Skolnick Center, Palm
Aire, Pompano Beach. Cost
$12. Call 954-786-4590.
"The Judy & Liza Show!
part of the Winter Concerts
sponsored by The City of Pom-
pano Beach Parks & Recreation
Department will be Feb. 23 with
a show time of 7:30 p.m. at the
Emma Lou Olson Civic Center,
Pompano Beach. Cost $12. Call
954-786-4111.
Piano Competition and
Concert will be Feb. 26 at 7
p.m. at The Emma Lou Olson
Civic Center, Pompano Beach.
Call 954-786-4111.
EVENTS
Treasures And Bargains
Annual Rummage Sale spon-
sored by the Women's Assoc.
of the Community Church of
Lauderdale By the Sea will be
Feb. 12 from 8 a.m. to 2 p.m. at
4433 Bougainvillea Dr.,LBTS.
There will be Clothing, Jew-
elry, Toys, Linens, Furniture,
Books and Much More. Call
954-776-5530.
Annual White Elephant
Sale hosted by Nassau House
will be Feb. 19 from 9 a.m. to 3


(1
o.
,L


p.m. at the condominium lo-
cated at 301 N. Ocean Blvd.,
Pompano Beach. There will be
housewares, jewelry, appli-
ances and lots more at Bargain
Prices. 954-785-9560.
North Pompano Beach
Little League's 40th Anniver-
sary "Kick-Off" will be Feb.
19 at North Broward Park and
invited are all of those that have
ever played little league base-
ball, coached, volunteered or
sponsored this league. If you
can attend please RSVP no later
than Feb. 1 by calling 954-698-
0988 or 954-242-2978.
Doll Show & Sale will be
Feb. 19 from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m.
at St.Paul the Apostle Church,
2700 N.E. Sample Rd., Light-
house Point. Show will include
antique to modem dolls, bears
and toys. P.G.'s Doll Hospital
will be available. Call 561-278-
8683 or 954-781-5451.
Lauderdale-By-The-Sea
Fourth Annual "Taste Of The
Beach" will be Feb. 23 from 6
to 1'0 p.m. under the tent at El
Prado, one block east of A1A
and one block north of Com-
mercial Blvd. Try the best of-
ferings from over 25 local res-
taurants drinks are included in
the donation of $30. For more
information call 954-776-1000.
HOST FAMILIES
NEEDED
World Heritage is seeking
local families to host high school
girls and boys from overseas
for the 2005-2006 academic
school year. Couples, single

Continued on page 21


ROTARY CLUB

OF


POMPANO BEACH-

LIGHTHOUSE

YARD SALE

SATURDAY

FEBRUARY 19

560-561 S. FLAGLER (SW 3E)

POMPANO BEACH


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PROCEEDS DONATED TO CHARITIES


Friday, February 11, 2005


20 The Pompano Pelican








Friday. February 11. 2005 The Pompano Pelican 21


Sightings
Continuedfrom page 20

parents and families with or
without children at home, who
are adventurous, fun loving, re-
sponsible and most of all caring
are encouraged to apply. For
more information call 1-800-
88.8-9040 or visit www.world-
heritage.org
TODAY
"Women Reaching
Women" will be the focus of a
ministry conference hosted by


First Baptist of Pompano Beach
on Feb. 11 and Feb. 12. To
register, or for more details,
call 954-745-6106.
The Pompano Beach Civic
Association will meet Feb. 11
at 2 p.m. at the Emma Lou
Olson Civic Center, 1801 N.E.
6th St., Pompano Beach.
County Mayor Kristin Jacobs
will be the speaker. Call 954-
781-7282.
MONDAY FEB. 14
Fontenada Chapter
Daughters of the American
Revolution will meet Feb. 14


at 11:30 a.m. at the Riverside
Hotel, Las Olas Blvd., Ft. Lau-
derdale. Broward County Re-
gents Council will speak "Good
Citizen Awards". For reserva-
tions call 954-941-3226.
"Can I Have Valentine
Candy?... and other Food
Facts" will be presented Feb.
14 at 11 a.m. by Diane Harvey,
RN, CDE at Pompano Primary
Health Care Clinic, 2011 N.W.
3rd Ave., Pompano Beach. Call
954-786-5911.
TUESDAY FEB. 15
"Mail Fraud -


Infomercials" by Bonwyn
Stanford, Stetson College of
Law will be presented Feb. 15
at noon at N.E. Focal Point Se-
nior Center, Deerfield Beach.
Call 954-480-4446.
WEDNESDAY FEB. 16
The Housing Authority of
Pompano Beach Board of
Commissioners will meet Feb.
16 at 4 p.m. in the conference
room of the central office at 321
W. Atlantic Blvd., Pompano
Beach. Call 954-785-7200.
UPCOMING


Pancake Breakfast hosted
by BPO Does Drove 142 will
be Feb. 20 from 9 a.m. to noon
at The Elks Lodge, 700 N.E.
10th St., Pompano Beach.
Adults $4 and Children $2.
Open to the public. Call 954-
596-4333.
Hebrew Lessons for both
children 10 years and older as
well as adults will be offered at
Beth Hillel Messianic Syna-
gogue. The 15 week series will
begin Feb. 21 at 7:30 p.m. The
course fee is $100. Call 954-
341-4682.


Pompano Beach First
t Church of the Nazarene
,nJi '.\ .r hip 11 l, T
>rj d nin yn.1'.l prm
X n\ ..nd i It ll-.i >jruj j p m.

( hru I L .nrirclj
>rmn' I'All
916 N.E. Bth Stnrrc
Pompano Beach. FL U3060
,"%1-'1a t ., r I.p',p-, ...:i. o..,


FINDING PEACE IN LIFE'S STORMS
at
CYPRESS PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH
950 S. Cypress Road, Pompano Beach (954) 942-5330
John Vaughn, Pastor Ian Ranmsay. 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

P PAH 0 A [ CH Contemporary at 9:30 am
First t irh Traditional at 11 am
Bible Fellowship Groups
for all ages at
138 NE 1 St. 9:30 & 11 am
Pompano Beach, FL 33060
954-745-6100 "Reaching and Nurturing
www.fbcpompano.org All People for Christ."


Unity of Ponmpno h ,.


'-11 &


Non-Denominational
Meets 11:00 AM Sundays


SST. COLEMAN
Roman Catholic Church
1200 5 Federal Hwy
Pompono Beach
Saturday Evening Vigil
4:30 pm r 6:00 pm
Sunday Mass Schedule-
7.30am 9:00 am 11.00 am
12 30 pm 6 00 pm
Weekdays: 7:00 am 8:00 am
Saturday: 8:00 am
954-942-3533


1954)943-3715
261 SY.. 13h Avenue Pompano Beach
A Or
IaI
3 I


Unrty 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
Irfestyle, 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 expenence and express
the Christ Spirit that dwells within each of us.


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

Saturday Evening Vigil: 4:-I pn 6:0() pm (Spanish)
Sunday NMas Schedule: -:30 an- 9:00 m * lu:.Uii an 12 Noon
\Vekdavs: 8 11u dm 5. .3 pni


Come orsh


Il


"I was a stranger and you took me in..."
-Mati. 25:35
'Welcome fome Sundays:
Eucharist 8 00 am & 10 30 an
tO St. iicfwOlaS Children's Programs 10 30 an
piscopaChurchAdult Ed 9.30
Thursday:
Office Hours: 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. Euha & Heaing Sece
Thrift Shop Hours: Thurs. 10-2pm
Sat. 10-1pm Sun. 12-lpm allowed By Ble St
Sat. 10-1 pm Sun. 12-1 pir


n
n


Oam


1111 E. Sample Rd., Pompano Beach, FL 330(4 954-942-5887


Beth Hillel
Messianic
Synagogue


I'lolamirinIg 'eshua as Messiah
Sh.ihbji Services Friday 7:30PM
Biblr Studk Tuesday 7:30PM
T~r.ali Sir, c Saturday 11AM
3801 Crystal Lake Dr.
Pompano Beach., Florida 33064

(954) 341-4682
Visir us at wwvwbethhillel.com


Unitarian Universalist Church

of Fort t. Lauderdale
Open 11 Open
Hearts Minds
A Center for Liberal Religious Values
and Social Action in Fort Lauderdale
Services & RE classes Sunday at 11:00am
3970 NW 21st Avenue, Fort Lauderdale
( 'i-3 4s -I 67 J- 1 ', im'A iiiilih-inrh ,-r


SUNDAYS
Services: 8 a.m. & 10:30 a.m.
Nursery & Sunday School: 10:30 a.m.
Children's Service: Every 3rd Sunday
10:30 a.m.


WEEKDAY CHAPEL SERVICES
Morning Prayer & Communion:
Mon., Tues., Wed., 9 a.m.
Bible Study: Wed., 7 p.m.
Morning Prayer: Thur., 9 a.m.
Healing Service: Thur., Noon


.--.--., U U


This


Space

$9.50


Sovereign Grace Community Church

"Retuoraiun f;r r/te soul and spirit"

* Do you want to serve God with all your heart, mind, and soul?
* Do you desire to grow in the Knowledge and Wisdom of God?
Answered yes to any of these question?
Call 954-290-1008

Begin Again With Jesus
Discipleship Bible Study: Wednesday 8 p.m.
Sermon: Determining God's Will For Your Life
Worship Times: Saturday 7 p.m. 8 p.m.
1616 S Cypress Rd. liyprrss& swu:Na Inside Fitness Discipline Health Club






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
Pructicing New Testament Christianity in Today's lirlil


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 Adjl.bi
2 10 N E. iRD Sl REET PiOMPANO BE.CH
9'- 1-94 O-4-1 FL MC PB ,'bllouth.net
".4 PURPOSE DRIVEN CHURCH"


The Pompano Pelican 21


Friday, February 11, 2005


1







Friday, February 11, 2005


,. A lit; A n h11V A -Jlil1 i ,


'Taste of the Beach' to lure Lauderdale-By-The-Sea


residents with the finest of area cuisine


Paul Proia
PELICAN NEWS

Lauderdale-By-The-Sea
Chamber of Commerce
President William (Bill)
Davis says that visitors to this
year's "Taste of the Beach"
had better bring their biggest
appetites. More than 30 area
restaurants will be participat-
ing in the fourth annual Taste
of the Beach festival held on
the beach at the end of
Commercial Boulevard on
Feb. 23 from 6 p.m. to 10
p.m.
For just $30 a person,
patrons can sample the food
and beverages of one of the
widest varieties of culinary


Chamber of Commerce Executive Director Judy Swaggerty [right center],
Chamber President William Davis [left center], and Guy Contrada, [right]
manager of Aruba's and chairman of the Taste of Lauderdale-By-The-Sea event
present a check for $1000 to Klaus Freidenreich, the Chair of Culinary Arts at
the Art Institute in Fort Lauderdale. The donation goes to programs that provide
scholarships to students based on merit and financial need.


delights the area offers.
Cuisines include Italian,
German, American, Seafood,


Pastries, Grills, while drinks
vary from wines to specialty
coffees and teas. For ex-


ample, Kevin Kelly, assistant
general manager for
Mulligans in Pompano Beach,
says that his restaurant will be
serving seared tuna with
wasabi aioli and spicy noodle
salad. With meals like this,
the Chamber hopes that
mouths will water but the
skies will not.
"Last year we had rain
throughout the festival, but
we still had more than 250
people attend even with
water to our ankles," says
Chamber of Commerce
Executive Director Judy
Swaggerty. "The response
from the community and our
restaurants required that we
get a bigger tent and be


prepared for an even larger
turnout this year."
Guy Contrada, manager of
Aruba Beach Caf6, says that
participants notice a bounce in
traffic after participating in
the Taste of the Beach events.
"People who come to various
tables walk out with new
ideas of what restaurants to
try, or new reasons to visit
their favorite stops. It really
does a great job of promoting
the restaurants."
Swaggerty says that it's
often a challenge to get in
touch with chefs and restau-
rant managers, but creative


Continued on page 25


We Promise
Bersweet
B &
The Whole Blues,
Sand Nothing But
the Blues
S U So Help Us God...

1406 N. Ocean Blvd., (NE 14th & A1A) Pompano Beach, FL
Open Dailv at 4o.m.


Lighten Up for

Lent With

Great-Tasting,

Convenient

Seafood



kqe / "


9 m.1 rekfsto unh innr 7 ay


Sunday 5pm-8pm
Monday thru Thursday 8pm- I Ipm
Friday & Saturday 9pm-midnight
Friday, Feb. I I Saturday, Feb. 12
DOUG DEMING
Sunday, Feb. 13
THE HOO DOO PARTNERS
SWINGIN' SUNDAYS
Monday, Feb. 14
THE JEFF PRINE TRIO
WITH KELLY ROOKER
Tuesday, Feb. I 5
STAN STREET & PIANO BOB
Wednesday, Feb. 16
PAPA JOE
Thursday, Feb 17
KING MUDFISH


Doug Deming & The Jewel Tones,
With Gregg "Fingers"Taylor


www.Bittensweetrlues- -cm--5-76608


at the
Cove Shopping Center


,~ A



Bpetfield e
(H, illIO rBdbt2w14105
DinnerKF ei'
to Te P-1 0


Sa.- uBrnh113 30 1 0I .95 '
Tadoi hike Nn red piac &Ches
Beefor amb urr Salds Chuney Egglan


Dine a la careServic
Tues.- Sun 5-1


BufetSunayDinerBufe
W/Cupo ep. -2-055--$1.9


Does lightening up dishes for
Lent mean you have to sacrifice
big flavor?
Not at all, according to culinary
expert Lena Cutler, who says
that with today's new shelf-
stable seafood options, Ameri-
cans have more flavorful and
convenient seafood to use in
Lenten dishes than ever before.
"For a variety of options, people
looking to replace red meat need
not look further than the canned
and pouched seafood aisle," said
Cutler. "Shelf-stable seafood has
expanded from traditional
canned tuna to include an array
of seafood from shrimp to

smoked salmon."
"And new seafood pouches
provide additional convenience,"
she added.
These new seafood options are a
great opportunity for people to
experiment with their Lenten
menu repertoire, said Cutler.
"Be creative. Don't get in a
menu rut by making the same
dishes throughout the season.
Instead, think of ways you can
incorporate seafood into dishes
that traditionally include meat,"
she added. "Albacore tuna is
perfect for this because of its
firm texture and large, filet-like
pieces."
From albacore tuna burgers to
tuna enchiladas, pastas and
more, the possibilities are
endless. In addition, salmon or
shellfish can easily be added to
Continued on pg. 23


Neighborhood Saloon

Great Food Squeaky Clean
Friendly Chicago Atmosphere


Added To Our
Already Great Menu
* JUMBO FRIED SHRIMP
*PIZZA ."


Soft Darts Golden Tee Pool Table
Plenty of FREE Parking


V' 868 S. Federal Hwy., Pompano Beach


0


13TVs


DINE IN or TAKE OUT
National Rated CHICKEN WINGS
Award Winning "PEEZA"
Daily Blue Plate Specials






954-786-0033


77 The Pamnqmnn~r Pelican


- R. .- .. -... if -- --


I


t2ne /nd~n-


r~bL~


.Wow



do













ICOLOMBO'S MARKET Dinner Specials .m


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

W too


Food & Wine

Tasting
2:30 7:00 -
Every Saturday
Admission FREE


S$2.00 OFF i

Any Order

$15.00 or more :

Expires 2/26/05
....................................


Dinner Specials Feb. 14 Feb. 19
New!!! Weekly Summertime Chilled
Dinner Specials
Available This Week Monday through
SatuLday after 4:00 pmn
Comles with yor choice of one of Our
Special Selected Salads or Side Dishes.
* Chilled Sesame-Seared Yellow Fin Tuna over
Asian Noodles w/ Bok Choy..................:...$13.99
- 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 Garden Salad.
Vegetable of the Day, Colomrbo's Roasted
Garlic Mashed Potatoes and One of Our Specially
Selected Salads or Side Dishes.
Monday
* Colombo's Homemade Tender Stuffed
Cabbage Rolls $9.99
* Five Star Beef Stroganoff over Homemade
Egg Noodles $9.99
* New Item!! California Chili Verde with
Black Beans & Rice $10.99
* Carved-to-Order: London Broil...
Dinner $10.99 or, $11.991lb
And Honey Baked Ham...
Dinner 10.99 or. $9.99/lb.


Tuesday
*New Item!! Portobello & Pork Cutlet Napoleons
with Sauteed Napa & Radicchio Slaw......... $10.99
* Classically Prepared Osso Bucco with
Traditional Risotto Milanese....................... 13.99
* Colombo's Chicken Pot Pie -
Dinner $10.99 (Pie Only $8.99)
- Carved-to-Order: Roast Leg of Lamb
Dinner $10,99 6r, $10.99/lb
* and London Broil...
Dinner $10.99 or, $11.99/lb
Wednesday
SNew!! Low Carb!! Awesome Taste!! Grilled Asian
Chicken w/ Steamed Oriental Veggies..........$10.99
* Individual Savory Shepherd's Pie..................$8.99
" Jumbo Stuffed Boneless Pork Chop with
"Pan-Drippings" Gravy $10.99
* Carved-to-Order: Standing Pork Rib Roast
I Chop Dinner. $9.99
2 Chop Dinner ...................$..13.99 or, $10.99/Lb.
and London Broil..,
)inner 10.99 or, $11.99/lb
Thursday
S1 ounce cut Braised Beef Short Ribs
(Flanken Cut) in Savory Sauce...................$11.99
* Chicken al Dino Fantastic Stuffed Chicken Breast
- Florentine or Roman Style......................$10.99
* Colombo's Homemade Mcatloaf & Potato
Gnocchi $9.99
* Jumbo Homemade Stuffed Bell Peppers.......$9.99
* Carved-to-Order: "Thanksgiving Style"
Roast Turkey Breast Dinner ......................10.99
Turkey Only $10.99/lb


and London Broil...
Dinner $;10.99 or., $11.,99/lb
Friday
* naed Salmon in Orange Glaze with
Florentine Orzo $10.99
* Colombo's Classic Chicken Parmigiana......$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 $10.99 or, $11.99/lb
Saturday
aColomo's Homemade Tender Stuffed
Cabbage Rolls $9.99
* Napoleon of Eggplant- Layered with Capicolla,
Fresh Mozzarella and Fresh Tomato..............$9.99
* Colombo's "Oh -.So-Slow-Roasted"
Yankee Pot Roast Dinner S9.99
* Colombo's Chicken Pot Pie -
Dinner $10.99 (Pie Only $8.99)
* Carved-to-Order: Standing Prime Rib Roast
Dinner $13.99 or, $14.99/lb
* and London Broil...
Dinner $10.99 or, $11.99/lb
Colombo's is Closed on Sunday


Jz iyou so onI, IcIiniaet & INIKIN


[OPE FOR DINRWENSAYTRUGA' URAYIA


d

Q


German-American Restaurant Est. 1982

*** "'Show Time" Sun Sentinel
Popular Lunch/Dinner Entrees
Bratwurst & Knockwarsi Potato Pancakes
Pork Loin Roast Souerbraren Hungarian Gulash
Beef Rouladen Jaegerschnilzel 0 Pork Siroganoff
Chicken Hunter Blackforest Chicken Stuffed Cabbage "
Swiss Pepper Steak Wienerschnitzel (Pork or Veal)
Veal Chop Schnitzel Famous 21b Pork Shank
Catch of the Day Bavarian Platter
All Entrees Are Served With Your
Choice Of Two Of The Following
.,Iod p. .' i rI l.j e C.n'r-.. A' jiu-. r Du .r..1 5. .l.d F.'-.r- g
I. .,: oa," 3..),.r'. Jl h,.d C-:b ,], : ir .', rjl : l ,l h. CD'O.
v ^ ^ IIi. [i;,[<~r '] H i lf .'[ lu i,]:l "ljl I''lt\ ",

Il L'O:r a :r E Schnitzel Enlr. f
8 I- I n .h.or ND-a eartn
t>y p.s^ "*fl F.Tr, O r C;r i 'T ,c l a '/' P -tJ. l : .:
I^^ ^^ ^ '^ .eor p,-wole, li,',. : mw-&-?,) ak. -c beg-q- .
El ulude himklay. Ona per : udei holida l.e p. On
Go mmbined or used with my co mbined or used wild any
oiher peal or afrt olnw Mtal al H-r. I
,_ .L T i l 220adA it. I2BPp05 wlod Ip. Ci1,S :1
"" i 2209 Eawt Atlanti& Bld Pcimpano BP jIaIM :ia l .
Jlt laa1pni8^!^/,


everyday salads, pizzas and
more for a new twist on family
favorites.
Sharon McNerney, a registered
dietitian, couldn't agree more
with Cutler that seafood is a
great substitute for red meat -
but for another reason.
"Seafood is much lower in fat
and calories," says McNerney.
S"It's also a great way to main-
tain proper protein intake when
not consuming meat. Some
seafood, such as albacore tuna
and salmon, are also a good
source of omega-3."
Research has shown omega-3 to
prevent or alleviate everything
from arthritis and asthma to acne
and depression. Among all the
research, one thing remains
undisputed omega-3 is great
for the heart.
S"Maintain the health benefits of
seafood by eating it straight out
of the can or pouch," said
McNerney, who recommends
trying smoked Pacific salmon.
"Its full, rich flavor makes it
ideal to eat right out of the
pouch," said McNerney.
Chicken of the Sea recently
introduced a complete line of
pouched shellfish, including
i shrimp, clams, oysters, crab and
imitation crab, adding to the
seafood company's growing list
of pouched offerings that also
include tuna and salmon in a foil
pouch. In addition, the seafood
company is the first national
brand to offer smoked Pacific
salmon.
For additional recipes, ideas and
information visit
www.chickenofthesea.com.


Tuna Vegetable Creole
Preparation Time: 20 to 25
minutes
Cooking Time: 30 minutes
3 tablespoons olive or
vegetable oil
3/4 cup chopped onion
2 tablespoons chopped
fresh garlic
1 (15-ounce) can diced
tomatoes, undrained


Continued on pg.24


Theppe'r Deck
Intracoastal
Waterfront Restaurant and Bar
J]Jj Formerly the famous DECK.RESTAURANT of
Fort Lauderdale Beach is now In PFmpano Beach.


....oh, and don't forget about the full bar, also offering live
Entertainment.
FABULOUS FOOD WARM AMBIENCE
GORGEOUS WATER VIEW
GREAT PATIO FOR OUTSIDE SEATING

....there truly is something for everyone.
Come by car or by boat, just make sure you come see us at
THE 'UPPER' DECK RESTAURANT
HAP!PJY"OlRll IYiJFOBMIM- .


Located on the Intracoastal Waterway right at the NE side of
the Atlantic Blvd. Bridge. 101 North Riveilde Drive, Pbmpano Beach
Florida 33062 at the Sands Harbor Marina (second-floor -
Bring this ad and receive Pompano Beach's new upscale,
FREE Cocktail or Appetiser yet comfortable neighborhood
(from our selected menu) ,. Restaurant and Bar.
with Purchase of a Dinner Item. 9 494
Offer valid thru /31105 ;9$40946-8323


1/2 OFF
Buy One Dinner
0A: Re 1 AtRegulorPrice&Get
Second Dinner At Equal Or
DAILY LUNCH SPECIALS: SUNT)AYV SiPER SPF.CIAI :: LessorValue Al 1/2 Off
-.1.,, a ,..u. -.. I.. .a k *,* . f .c .I .t f
1/3 b.Burger (on bun) Ribs -:"* Orx
Fried Wings I BBQ Chicken /: /p <=mo^ t, 9 :
Buffalo Wings Fried Chicken G.C..6--apy.w.P. 8/05 .
BBQ Wings Snapper '..................
BBQ Chicken Catfish $2 OFF
Catfish Shrimp Combination
Meatloaf
Meatloaf Me atlaf Dinner
BeeBeef Stw Beet Stew Per Coupon
Smothered Pork Chops Smothered Pork Chops 4 pg,
BBQ Ribs F4E DEUVERY 6N., C. 9,'U5453M9
Fried Shrimp Minimum Gd mapa.EV. 2/28/05
Snapper 10.00 oo ':::::::::::::::

u s [tJ I" y F I i
~~J/2 BB9 Chicken:
EARLY BIRD SPECIALS 3PM TO 6:00PM : w/Puhse Of A Full Rock
DINE IN, TAKE OUT & DELIVERY DinnerA $23.95
7 DAYS A WEEK t ~ eJ
Includes: Entree, Side Order, Soup or Salad, Corn Bread, Beverage: 81N.R F*a .. 9495455-3669
*Aw/IA iuepon. No dTiliw/ohfofio
ALL FOR $7.95 : e. t..2v.,o

_0l- -r7 F jamuly Pack $39.95i
816 N. Federal Highway Pompano .~ ~i,:.,B: :h..0,-
954-545-3669 : LargeSideOrders
S- Combread & 2 Liler Drink
Call Us And We'll Fax You Our Complete Menu &
.... I'7" 1,J J I Jd r " (,6 .fadHl -954.545-3669
STEAKS CRAB LEGS HOT TURKEY & HOT ROAST BEEF DINNERS ...........


Friday, February 11, 2005


The Pompano Pelican 23


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24 The Pompano Pelican


c0&ea&a&d "Sak&&
Jukebox J

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" Retro Diner
* Great Homestyle Cooking j
* Breakfast, Lunch E Dinner |i
* Daily Specials Each Meal
* Fresh Seafood at Dinner
* Beer Wine






S*954-946-5101
2507 N. Ocean Blvd., Pompano Beach
(On A-1 -A 2 miles north of Atlantic Blvd.)


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BAKERY


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(Fresh Daily Breads, Pastries & Cookies)
BUTCHER SHOP DELI
IMPORTED GROCERIES
(Pastas, Home-made Jars Gravies & Sauces)
FULL SERVICE CATERING
Hours: Mon. Sat., 8:30 a.m. 6:30 p.m.
908 S. Powerline Rd., Pompano Beach
(Walgreens Shopping Ctr.)
(954) 917-6640


., I



OPEN FOR LUNCH & DINNER
7 Days A Week Starting at 11:30
Dinner Starting at 5PM til 11 PM
Special Bar Menu & Patio Menu


Wednesday "Ladies Singles Night"
Ladies Drink Free Well Drinks 9pm Midnight
Free Buffet for Everyone
Thursday "Latin Night"
With D.J. Carlos Sarli
(Live Broadcast) Salsa 98.3 FM
Friday & Saturdays -"Intemational Nights"
With D.J. Sonic
Formerly Joseph's Landing
5900 NW 24th Way,Fort Lauderdale
2 Milles West of 1-95 on Cypress Creek Rd.
954-776-1343 www.josephsandjoeys.com


1 (15-ounce) can
tomato sauce
2 tablespoons granulated
sugar
1 teaspoon salt
1/2 teaspoon curry powder
1/4 teaspoon thyme, crushed
1/8 teaspoon black pepper
1 bay leaf
2 cups diced zucchini
(2 to 3 small)
1 (15.5-ounce) can whole
kernel corn, drained
1/2 cup coarsely chopped
green pepper
1 tablespoon cornstarch
2 tablespoons water
2 (12-ounce) cans Chicken
of the Sea Solid White
Albacore Tuna in
Spring Water, drained
3 cups hot cooked rice
In large saucepan, heat oil and
saut6 onion and garlic until
onion is tender (about 5 min-
utes). Add tomatoes, tomato
sauce, sugar, salt, curry powder,
thyme, pepper and bay leaf.
Simmer, covered, 15 minutes;
stir occasionally. Blend in
zucchini, corn and green pepper.
Simmer, covered, 5 to 10
minutes longer or until veg-
etables are tender. Meanwhile,
combine cornstarch and water.
Stir into vegetable mixture until
well blended. Bring to boil and
cook 1 minute. Gently fold in
tuna; cook until heated through.
Remove bay leaf..Serve over hot
rice. Makes 8 servings


Sesame Shrimp
Stir-Fry Bowl


Friday, February 11, 2005


& Low,





r Low Fat* Low Calorie/Carb Sugar Free
SHAKES, FRUIT SMOOTHIES & COFFEE BLENDERS

S-COOKIES, BROWNIES AND MORE


C HEART SHAPED & TEDDY BEAR CAKES
CHOCOLA IE CANDY & SWEET TREATS
V GIFT BASKETS & GIFT CARDS

Monday February 14,2005 7-9 PM
FREE GOODIES LOVE PUNCH
GAMES PRIZES MUSIC and more..
S R=p is Shoppes of Beacon Light G-lliS -
FREE CUPE 2456 N. Fed. Hwy,, Lighthouse Point $1.00 OFF
,wrth purchase of 954-946-7187 Frun SmooU or
f p 2/2BS5 PP Hours:Mon-Sat.11-10 *Sun 1-9 Eap. /S05 PP
. . . . . . ... . . . . .


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Preparation Time: 20 minutes
2 tablespoons peanut oil
1/2 teaspoon fresh minced
garlic
3 cups fresh or frozen
chopped vegetables,
such as colorful bell
peppers, bok choy, celery,
broccoli, red onions, etc.
1 (3.53-ounce) pouch
Chicken of the Sea
Premium Shrimp, drained
3 cups hot cooked brown or
white rice
Teriyaki sauce
Chopped fresh cilantro
Sesame seeds
In large skillet, heat oil over
high heat. Saut6 garlic until
golden brown; add chopped
vegetables and cook until crisp-
tender. Gently fold in shrimp;
stir-fry 1 minute longer. Divide
hot rice into bowls. Top with
shrimp stir-fry and drizzle with
teriyaki sauce to taste. Garnish
stir-fry bowls with cilantro and
sesame seeds. Makes 2 servings


Continued on pg.25


0


PANORAMA

P RESTAURANT
.j 900 East Atlantic Blvd. #9 Pompano

/,uthenic 5razilian Co\'e

Have your V lentines Day uith us.
,. Each lady will receive a rose. ,.
30% Off
a n,,y bottle of champagne.
"Live Enterlainml enft
Hot and Cold Buffet Lunch $6.60
Monday Friday 11:30a.m.- 5 p.m.
Happy Hour 5 8 p.m. Monday Friday
Draft...$1.00 Pitcher...$4.00
OPEN 7 DAYS 11:30 A.M. 11 P.M.
LUNCH & DINNER FULL MENU
FREE
11'ite Linen Restaurant FREE
DESSERT
(954) 784-8136 WIAD


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Continued from page 15

Docs 3rd Base Dugout 18
Church of Nazarene 2

Scores from January 25
Great Atlantic Warranty 19 Church
of Nazarene 4
Doc's 3rd Base Dugout 13 Jackson
Marine 10
CSI 14 Guys 7
St. Colemans 13
Mortgageapproval.com 9
WEDNESDAY NIGHT MENS
REC III B
Scoresfrom February 3, 2005
Team Ramrod 10 CDU's 5
Coral Springs Auto Mall 20 Hitmen 7
Legennds Pub 19
Mooneys Looneys 10
Bags To Go 20 Young Guns 8

Scoresfrom January 26
Mooneys Looneys 18
Coral Springs Auto Mall 17
The Storm 20 CDU's 2


Taste

Continued from page 22

efforts find ways to get them
to participate. "We wanted
Bill Menzel of Jersey Mike's
Subs to participate in the
Chamber and the Taste
event," says Swaggerty.
"After a couple of attempts
that didn't seem to get his
attention, we decided to go in
and eat there. After we
mentioned how good the subs
were, we told him that he just
HAD to share his wares with
us. He joined the Chamber
and he joined the festival."
Funds collected at the
event go to the Chamber of
Commerce and to the Culi-
nary Arts program at the Art
Institute of Fort Lauderdale.
Each year, the Chamber
makes a donation to a pro-


gram that provides students
with opportunities to get
scholarships based on merit
and financial need. This year,
a check for $1000 was
presented to Klaus
Freidenreich, chair of Culi-
nary Arts.
"Who knows," said Davis.
"The students we support now
could be serving food at one
of our future Taste of the
Beach events."
This is the fourth Taste of
the Beach that the Chamber
has offered, and it has
doubled in size and scope
since the original Taste was
held in 2002. This year, the
Chamber has had additional
support from Minto/Villas-
By-The-Sea, a major sponsor
of the event. Other sponsors
include Kislak Bank,
Comcast, Oriana Developers
and Waste Management.


Name

Continued from page 13
Begin in this manner:
Oh mighty rulers of the
winds, through whose power
our frail vessels traverse the
wild and faceless deep, we
implore you to grant this
worthy vessel (Insert your
boat's new name) the benefits
and pleasures of your bounty,
ensuring us of your gentle
ministration according to our
needs. Facing north, pour a
generous libation of cham-
pagne into a champagne flute
and fling to the North as you
intone:
Great Boreas, exalted ruler
of the North Wind, grant us
permission to use your mighty
powers in the pursuit of our
lawful endeavors, ever sparing
us the overwhelming scourge of
your frigid breath.(Facing west,
pour the same amount of
champagne and fling to the West


while intoning:)
Great Zephyrus, exalted ruler
of the West Wind, grant us
pennission to use your mighty
powers in the pursuit of our
lawful endeavors, ever sparing
us the overwhelming scourge of
your wild breath.(Facing east,
repeat and fling to the East.)
Great Eurus, exalted ruler of the
East Wind, grant us permission
to use your mighty powers in the
pursuit of our lawful endeavors,
ever sparing us the overwhelm-
ing scourge of your mighty
breath. (Facing south, repeat,
flinging to the South.) Great
Notus, exalted ruler of the South
Wind, grant us permission to use
your mighty powers in the
pursuit of our lawful endeavors,
ever sparing us the overwhelm-
ing scourge of your scalding
breath.
Of course, any champagne
remaining will be the begin-
nings of a suitable celebration
in honor of the occasion.


Do You Know

Jean-Pierre
Bollinne?
"The French Place"...Pompano's
closest realization of a neighborhood
French restaurant is nestled in
an unpretentious shopping center on McNab Road. The rustic
dEcor reminds the diner of a typical rural inn in France. One is
surrounded by scenes of France and sounds of Piaf, Bref and Aznavour.
The young energetic owner-chef, Jean Pierre Bollinne, is a native of Belgium.
After five years of study at the restaurant school in Liege (his diploma is
reproduced on the menu cover), he worked and trained throughout Europe and
even Africa. Chef Bollinne came to this continent in 1967 and after working in
Montreal, Mexico and New York City. He arrived in Pompano. Working for himself
finally, Jean Pierre found in "The French Place" the culmination of all his ideas.
His menu ranges from the classic to the innovative: steaming onion soup, draped
with melted cheese; ice cold vichyssoise; home made pate', duck flambeed with
oranges, pears or pineapple sauce; steak beamaise and superb steak du Patron.
Bread is baked twice daily on the premises and the house salad dressing is the
finest this side of Brussels.
For those not wishing to linger at "The French Place" this savvy Belgium has
a take out and catering shop located next door. Here, almost all the dishes of
the restaurant are available to take home and enjoy. His fruit decorated cheese
cakes have already created quite a following at the shop.
Not content to sit still, Jean Pierre recently took hammer in hand and personally
built a tiny "bistro" behind the store. Here one can relax with a glass of wine or
a cup of cappuccino, enjoy a simple appetizer and play a game of chess or
backgammon.
This is one of those little places that are too good to be true. It will certainly
become better known, but, I believe that the hard work and sincerity of this young
chef will keep well deserved success from spoiling "The French Place". "The
French Place" is open 7 days for your dining enjoyment.
360 M~ab d.,Pomano eac go


,., Buy1LunchAnd2Beverages&Get2ndLunch i
Or Dinner Of Equal Or Lesser Value Free. r. aW r
0i OnePerTableNottobecombtnedwitanyo#twero. d
w...........i........ ~
V~i 0*e A A@*!e!


Lemon Fettuccine
With Smoked Salmon
i",uJ


Preparation Time: 20 minutes
2 tablespoons extra virgin
olive oil
3 teaspoons minced
fresh garlic
1/3 cup rehydrated, drained
and julienned
sun-dried tomatoes
Juice and zest of 2 small
lemons, divided
1/4 cup cold butter cut
into pieces
2 tablespoons chopped
fresh Italian parsley
1 tablespoon chopped
fresh oregano
1 (3-ounce) pouch Chicken
of the Sea Smoked
Pacific Salmon, flaked into
bite-size pieces
1/2 pound fettuccine, cooked
according to package
directions
3 tablespoons toasted
pine nuts
Grated Parmesan cheese
Chopped fresh basil
In large skillet, in hot oil, saut6
garlic. Add tomatoes and lemon
juice; saut6 1 minute longer.
Add cold butter, lemon zest,
parsley and oregano. Stir until
butter has melted and mixture
has thickened slightly; remove
from heat. Gently fold in
salmon. Pour salmon-lemon
mixture over fettuccine; gently
toss until coated. Sprinkle with
pine nuts, Parmesan cheese and
fresh basil. Makes 2 to 4
servings


Call to advertise your
restaurant in our
restaurant section.
954-783-8700


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rBBP-3- G @ffe & rars


if Roet Pois, caff ce or %ads
avi a Ilj of Chl
(YHI ia "'-


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Boar's Head products.
-' OJO's Expresso Coffee & Dreams
CitiCentre Mall 954.946.5530
*Get an additional 10% OFF when you present this ad.


i-


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ked Fox Restaurant

"Let The Magic Begin"


















Venetian Isle Shopping Center
(Publix Shopping Center)
3650 North Federal Highway, Lighthouse Point, Florida 33064
\ Comer of Sample and Federal (954) 783-7714 /
1 /


kkrecdsc an) Cae, TreVc
jdstrtes6 avid a speetaitg roffee...

ast IA9 OTT


The Pompano Pelican 25


Friday, February 11, 2005


I







26 The PomDano Pelican


Friday, February 11, 2005


Iu Arar
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DEttCRiS HUNCgARiAN

DEUiCAtESSEN

Hungarian & European Specialties .
Salamis Seasonings Sweets "A s
Sausages *Jams & Compotes (Milka, Ritter Sport, Mozart..)
i Cheeses Wines & Champagnes And More!!!
eachway Shopping Center
SI% OFF With purchase of i n F. Federal wyU
S Cash Only $30.00 or more Pompano Beach
SPlease present coupon Offer exp. 3/20/05 (954) 941-1572
.. ------------ '.........---------- --.-.-.-.-.-.-.-.-.-.-.-.---.----.. ..
,......................................................... ....






I A Unique Cookig Store Check out
| -Professional Knife Sharpening our new .
: ~Saturday, Feb. 12 10 a.m. 2:30 p.m. expanded
$2.00 per knife location
-"^ (All proceeds to charity) . nO/o'
I 540 S. Federal Hwy. Discount
Pompano Beach FL 33062 w oupn
SJ, Profe (954)781-5163 & sale items
SS Open Man-Sat 9:F. 0 m 2:30 p.m124 .expa/150
*...............,,..,....,.... ..................
lll (Alll proceeds to charity) 100/ l






(21n CAROLEE'S COOKIESTM
S655 N. Federal Hwy., Pompano Beach
(Across from 6th St. U.S. Post Office, behind Jets Pizza)
COOKIES CHEESECAKES BISCOmT l ,
TRUFFLES LEMON BARS -F1DGE &- MORE.!
on thepremcswith this coupon:






all natural ingredients, no additives or preservatives.
LOW CARB, LOW FAT COOKIE
SALL NATURAL Federal Hwy,
SUGAR FESE CHEESECAKEAVAILABLE 954-366-6030

*... ... ........... .. ...........
U TRUFFLES LEMONIBARS l F(DGnEI I iMORE! I

















SLive Coralis *Supplies n
.i n & M ta n 734 S. Federal Hwy. Deerfield Beach
Installation & Maintenance
Saltwater Delivery Available e eer theNorthastmer
ofSEIh Street and FederaHghway
SUAR RE CHEE954 AVA418E 6448-36030
1 U .."







UUKUUiKllKUlliKKlUlll lli l lll U ll Kllil


:Small Business, New Business, Home-Based Business
S>\' Are you overwhelmed by bookkeeping tasks?
I tt [ Finally, a computerprogram that:
N ~ 4 is very easy to set-up we can have you up and running
1- and trained in several hours
s ~o organizes information the way you actually think rather than
S -in accounting terms
Sis easy to learn no manuals needed
i- upgrades to a more advance program if needed
SONLY. $199 (includes software and 2 hours training)
User Friendly Computer We also offer:
E Training & Consulting training in all phases of QuickBooks /
Call Donna Marcus 954-464-3217 >bookkeeping services (ourcomputerr arou)








Valentine's Day Tune-Ups.......$19.95
peclals $30 OFF On Purchase
ySpe" lS Of New Speed Bikes
$5.00 otf $15.00 min. purchase of accessories. With ad exp. 2/18/05
810 N Federal Hwy (Beachway Shopping Center)

SIMon-sat. 9-6 (954) 942-9340


SBRIDNG \ LOSE WEIGHT NOW!
Meet your goals.



(Free' .". A "i Seminars)
_-U ,K.





I (f r Ie I II I LL I r I tic I IIr) I
I L
U C , c EN TE E R-
.PR(,CRLl\ HLOLINurae









SWithout The Use Of Needles, Pills Or Gum?
Then Try Auricular Light Therapy (As Seen On TV)
It Takes Less Than 5 Minutes, and You Can Be Smoke Free
Call Dr. Jose Torres, M.D. at

1-800-792-2182



Fitness 20% OFF
Discipline Extreme Body

T.a i' i Ma keover
7 .,. ~W *. >With Personal Trainer (/
\r~la~ 1.. u- (Free Trial Workout!)
Discounts on some other services.
Fness wih Extreme Pilates Makeover or
iness with
a friendly Extreme Spinning Makeover
Atmosphere The s O TRANSFORM YOUR BODY
U U
1o0079U28


1010 l). oyeess ra., rom S se M P
wwUokom~o (954UK) U UUU U 9U43-5U696 U UUU KUK


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The Spa Rejuvenating

W inter Facial I o.oo.. y. ,
Balance Out Your Skin 4
with Cleansing Steam, Extracung Hydraung Mask. 954.788.9443 A
Finishing off with European Neck & Shoulder Massage 206 E. McNab Rd., Pompano Beach


yS Permanent Beautiful 24-7 -

Kl4 Make. Eyebrow Eye Liner
S 7Make-up Liner$250

? WIake up looking refreshed everyday. i ,
954.695.9801 Located at The Spa: 206 E. McNab Rd., Pompano Beach


- - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - -


mammmammammem a


.AcrylicSet f
Regular Tip & 1/3 Estension
....................... ...

Acrylic Fills $
Regular Tip 2 Weeks
and 1/3 Extension :


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4


2311 N Federal Hwy.
NW comer of Copans Rd. & Fed. Hwy.
(954) 782-3373
41l 'ICO.'K-.I 4 RT ar behind us from Fed. lk




...................................
ManimcureS7
..................................
Spa l$ :
SPedicure 1
Reg. 14 :
...............................
I 1 Cjupon iper .uomerI pfe.ti
PlipasI preni coupon befr.re 3eriicate i rerinderer
S Mor. -Sat 9am 8pm Sun 1 1am 6pm
I- Walk In Customers Welcome!
- - - - - -


.......................F-..t7..14.... .I
jUUUU.E.UUUEUUUUEUUUUUUUUNUUUUUUEUUEUUEEUUE ll u
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SA Cup Of Coffee &
The Pompano Pelican .
Newspaper ,
What better way
. eto start your morning
out right.

S Call (954) 783-8700 |
to subscribe


For One Year Subscription I Includes Tax
* (Outside Greater Pompnao Area
*a $63.96 includes tax)





, BMW
* w



MERCEDES



"Hellenic Foreig Car Repair
41 SW 5th Court Pompano Beach
(954) 941-3737
Visit our website al wrww HellenlcAuto corn
6lllri lua
MENm


Em.mmmmmm.m.m.ammmm.lmm..mmllmemm.mam...mlmma
With this coupon receive AMA n
S1016% OFF
iaRs.,^ Any Git em l "
i ufAE PACKING S SHIPPING
S l PACKING SUPPLIES & BOXES
E E IPICK-UP SERVICE
FEDEX. DHL(AIRBORNE), & UPS
........... -.... MAILBOX RENTALS
co "" Now 2 locatlonsl POSTAGESTAMPS
N fEULMHW FAXES & COPIES
a M a National Mall N Pac I OFFICE SUPPLIES
a IaS Seachway Shopping Center SECRETARIAL SERVICES *
S --5 896 N. Federal Hwy, NOTARY S SIGNING SERVICES
Pompano Beach, FL33062 PRINTING & BUSINESS CARDS
954-941-4836 SIGNS.BANNERS&POSTERS
e AT ANcvoa 954-941-2382 fax sMP, PASSPORTS
,~wjmni KEY CUTTING
GREETING CARDS
SLma -R.. L-.R. m- national Mlal N Pac It .mN GREETING CARDS
Venetian Isles Shoppin Center UNIQUE GIFTS
S.(Nedt to Publix Facing Federal Hwy.) GIFT WRAPPING
3640 N Federal Hwy. U
Lighthose Point, FL 33064 Plase stop in and se the New Owners Pat & Nlcole
-- 954-946-7760 atational Mall H Pac II (Formerly PIe N Send)
p 954-946-7460 fax and pickup yourFree Patriotic Gift jusl for stopping
W"""h www wn7ationalmailin pac. coam
immmn mm mmmm -mm mmm mmmmmmmm mmmmmmlmmmmmm m
3 .am.m. EUEmam EmEmm Ummmam .mmmemmamm EEEUUEmUmmaUm


DIESEL MECHANICS CO-OP INC.


CELEBRATING 25 YEARS IN BUSINESS

540 NE 26th Court, Pompano Beach. FL 33064
Tel: (954) 781 1464
Fax-(954) 781-0484


* Dock Side Service
* Factory Trained Technicians
* Radio Dispatched Vehicles
* Warranty Service
* Maintenance & Overhaul
* Complete line of
Parts in Stock
* Re-Power Specialists
* New Engine Sales


ammaam.,mm-mm-N Nmmam-,mmmmmmame----mm -mm-m--m amn
TRANSMISSION $100 off
PROBLEMS?
SPROBLEMS? any internal
-. I.. Only AAA 3pproed transmission repair
:Hi iransmisiun shop in (Not valid with other n
S 'j North BrowarCl coupons or offers)Cou
S,'^* Serring Broward lor 9 years 5-
where applicable $59.95 :
Transmission
2 Performance Check
DYNAMIC (Not valid with other
coupons or offers) 8
TRANSMISSION 2780 NE 7 Avenue .-----------------------
CENTER Pompano Beach, FL 95

* -"



EXPRESS UlSH
S& HAND UWAX
$26.99 *reg.39.99 O
SPofl Palm VWah., HaiJ Wax Doo. Jams Trm-5h.ne.
SAir fre.hner Addmonal Charge For O-Cerzed lVehcle
S PLEASE, CASH ONLY W/COUPONS.
EXP. 2/28/05
D oy a p c ^
* SENIOR CITIZENS SPECIAL
WEDNESDAY & SUNDAY i1l[BU 5751 N. Federal Hwy., Fort Lauderdale
tndud~ Royd Palm Car Wash h oge, Across From Shelton Ferrari)
C ear Cool Prelaonil Sealer Wa, Rlus $ 9 S *
lr-hibl. o, Wh.elined flren Sh.,inr(9 ) 101
Vacuum, U.l-rcorlage Waoh, R.m Beg 18.W
CLears, AirFrcn Addtail dw Forv e 0nd Veh ashco
P lASE, CASH ONLY WITH COUPONS. EXP. 2/28/05 ww.rycaw .com







AUTO RENTAL,



..* 1 l Pkp I i. V s.nlii (10 OFF D
Insurianie Replai.c'in.' R.ilc'. I i.ik' Mo'il ( .11
Rental
954-942-7373 withlhisad
178.5i NF ,rd St i lVI. iip ti R c.ih ......
(Shopper's Haven Shopping Center, comer of Federal Hwy. & Sample Rd.)
B3. Nutionwide Directory I-800-272-USAVE (8728) www.rentusave.coinm


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The Pompano Pelican 27


Fridav. Februarv 11. 2005


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Out of Area Advertising


Local


Announcements

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LOG HOME DEALERS
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Employment

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For Sale

SAWMILLS -$2,695.00 -
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skidders, portable board edgers
and forestry equipment.
www.norwoodindustries.com
Free information: (800)578-
1363 ext300N.


Health Care

NEW ELECTRIC
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Help Wanted

GREAT VIRGINIA TEACH-IN
2005 Virginia's Teacher
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REAL ESTATE Stop wasting
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Unbelievable training NOW with
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Instruction

SAY GOODBYE nine-to-five!
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Legal Services

DIV R C E$1 75-
$275*COVERS children, etc.
Only one signature required!
*Excludes govt. fees! Call
weekdays (800)462-2000,
ext.600. (8am-7pm) Divorce
Tech. Established 1977.


Miscellaneous

FREE 4-ROOM DIRECT
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HBO & Cinemax! Access to over
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Real Estate

BEAUTIFUL NORTH
CAROLINA. WINTER
SEASON IS HERE! MUST SEE
THE BEAUTIFUL PEACEFUL
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Cabins, Acreage & Investments.
Cherokee Mountain Realty
GMAC Real Estate, Murphy
cherokeemountainrealty.com
Call for Free Brochure (800)841 -
5868.
NEW LOG HOME- 1.6 AC/
$59,900. Beautiful log home
package & gently laying
mountain property. Off the
Parkway near Boone. (800)455-
1981, ext. 113.
Court Ordered Auction,
Saturday, February 19, 10am
Estate Farms, 3,400+/- acres
Premium Commercial/
Residential R.E., Lee &
Dougherty Counties, Georgia
10% BP Rowell Auctions, Inc.
(800)323-8388
Mountain Golf Homesites!
Prestigious community weaving
throughout Dye designed 18
hole championship course in
breathtaking Blue Ridge Mtns
of South Carolina. Call for pkg
(866)334-3253, x759.
LAKE VIEW BARGAIN
$29,900. Free boat slip! High
elevation beautifully wooded
parcel. Across from national
forest on 35,000 acre
recreational lake in TN. Paved
roads, u/g utils, central water,


REAL ESTATE

STOP FORECLOSURE-No
Fees. Fast Service. Stay in your
home. Call 945-785-8503. -04/
23
DO YOU KNOW THE
FINANCIAL OPTIONS
AVAILABLE TO SAVE YOUR
HOME- Regardless Of Situation
Or Condition? Call Bonnie 954-
415-4020 -3/4


REAL ESTATE
FOR SALE

CYPRESS BEND CONDO 2 -
1500 Sq.Ft. 2Bd/2Ba. First
Floor. Glassed In Den With
Security. Shutters. Two Club
Houses. Amenities. Two Pools.
$189,900.954-973-8170 -2/18
POMPANO BEACH 1B/1B
Furnished Condo on
Intracoastal (Riverside Drive).
Completely Renovated With
Porcelain Tile Throughout.
$235,000. Call Laurie Summa,
Balestreri Realty at 954-205-
5685 c2/11


RENTALS

POMPANO BEACH Studio
Apartment. Near Beach. Pool,


LALITEI


U[UI)


Laurie Summa
OL4)-- '"o- L.', Realtor


Open House
Surrd j,
FI to 2


Quairil Iniracc-asial cornplex"'
Swim in heal.eOr pocIl jhi
waICnri inil[e ticl go by
Furnisneo *-pcircriain InWe
Ithr-ugri-ul r j.: KilL nen
nrpw Oaih n-, eniral A C
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Ocean view from evrrv room mnd
SE .:cp'cure Cunpl',p-.2y
rerm,'trIed i rorm fop 1)
bolttcm ard rrVrucltcd lo 21'14
,ancjard. NEw kilChEn, baths
electric and plumbling


Laundry Room, Kitchen. A/C.
Clean. Furnished. Only $650/
mo. Call Mr. B at 954-781-4908
*2/11
LHP. Spacious 1B/1B Condo.
Completely Renovated. Quiet
Residential Neighborhood.
Second Floor. Pool Annual
Lease. $800/mo. Call 954-943-
5347 or 954-782-6296 2/11
GARDEN ISLES HOME 2B/
2B With Pool/Hot Tub. Large
Yard. Pets OK. $1650 Per
Month. First/Last/Security. 954-
943-1363 -2/18
GARDENS OF PALM AIRE.
Two Condos Both 2B/2B With
Office. Second Floor. NotA High
Rise But Neighborhood Living.
Lots Of Amenities. Small Pets
OK. $950 Per Month. First/Last/
Security. 954-943-1363 2/18
POMPANO BEACH 1B/1B
Apartment Located Atlantic
Blvd. and 20th Avenue (Near
Florida Metropolitan University).
Completely Renovated. No
Pets. Annual Lease. Call 954-
781-4072 2/11
POMPANO BEACH Large 2B/
1B Condo On Water(McNab
Area). All Tile. Pool. Dock
Available. Cat O.K. Annual
Lease. $850/mo. FLS. Call 954-
868-9458 2/11


DOCK FOR RENT

POMPANO Deep Water. 15
Minutes To Inlet. Boat Up To 50
Feet. Water/Electric Included.
Private Entrance, Parking.


Sell! Rent! Buy!

MORE HOMES ARE


through iti w'spaper shan any oatr median
us your propertis n he Prompar Pelcan
and amonet yr company wilh buyers and selle

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


*IE ......... ............. ... ..........


Roy L Mc Goldrick
954-942-9366
43.1 North Fed. Hwy.,
Lighthouse Point, FL 33064-7058
Always Call the Listing Broker
Roy (954) 784-5333
r Ifivp In .pLisurevillP


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Coral Shores





CONTACT MIKE HANDYSIDE
954 270-0433


OCEAN VIEW RENTAL
BEACH IR',T LF7NG
1BR/1BA iONL)DO OFFERED
SEASONAL OR NNLAL ON
POMPANO BEACH, GREATrVIEWS


POMPANO BEACH
SEASONAL RENTAL
LARGE 2BRi'2B.- CONDO OCLIN1 1 It 'S.
IN1IIO'SE RESTi R. iNI, IIF.ATED P(OLI.
L IRGE ROO 15.1 MUL'STSEE.

CROISSANT PARK HOME
3BR, IB.4 HOME CERAMIC FILE &
tL4RDIVOOD FLOORS. CLOSE TO
BEACH/SHOPS OFFERED AT S349K


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30 The Pompano Pelican


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Additional words are Classifeds
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20 words for $9.
Additional words are
250 each


Advertise YOUR
PRODUCT OR
Service with
I V FLORIDA
I LOVE FLORIDA

Available Now. Call 954-234-
7163 -2/11

SERVICES
RELIABLE DRIVER. Will drive
you to airports, seaports.
Errands and Appointments. Call
954-429-2780or954-295-4531.
*3/18

BUSINESS
OPPORTUNITIES
BUSINESS OPPORTUNITY.
Easy Work! Great Pay! Start
your own Internet business with
little out of pocket. Free
Computer! 1-888-279-8322 Ext.
1 0 2 5 7 5
www.zl .moneywayz.com 3/4

HELP WANTED
MEDICAL APPOINTMENT
SETTERS. Deerfield. Hours
Plus Bonus. A.M. and P.M.
Shifts. Easy Work. No Selling.
Call 954-725-0826 o 3/4
JOIN OUR MARINA OFFICE -
Seeking Motivated &
Professional Individual Or
Experienced Yacht Sales
Person. Lucrative Commission
And Bonus. Ask For Robert.
954-942-9525 3/4
HAIR STATION FOR RENT At
Salon On McNab East
Pompano Beach. Nice, Clean,
Fully Equipped Room Available
For Motivated Hair Dresser.
$400/mo. Call 954-788-9443 --
c 2/25
DRIVER/PACKER Needed at
Pompano Shipping Company.


FT/PT. Monday Frida
Have Valid Drivers Lice
Train Call 954-941-73;


WELLNESS COMPANY
(Healthy Beverage Division)
Needs Administrative
Assistants and Marketing
People. Part-Time and Full-
Time. drwell.org. Call 954-781-
1115 2/25

EMPLOYMENT
WANTED
HHA- Honest Reliable Woman
Seeks Job To Care For Your
Loved One. Hard Working.
Excellent References. Live-In.
954-985-0587 or954-793-0715
*2/25

BUSINESS FOR
SALE
THREE WORKING
BUSINESSES FOR SALE.
Restaurant, Laundromat and
Bakery. For Information Call
Jack or Tova at 954-332-8818
954-914-5522 c 3/4
BEAUTY SALON IN EAST
POMPANO. Turn Key. Very
Clean. 1000 Sq. Ft. For More
Information Call 954-788-9443
*2/18

FOR SALE
VINYL LIFT CHAIR. Teal. Like
New. Asking $350. Call 954-
943-9948 2/11
ISLANDER SAIL BOAT. 27
Foot. 13 HP Volvo Inboard. All
In Excellent Condition. Make
An Offer Must Sell. Call 954-
785-7852 2/11

VENDORS
WANTED
INDOOR FLEA MARKET For
Saturday March 5. 9 a.m. to 2


ay. Must p.m. at Second Presbyterian *a l
nse.Will Church, 1400 N. Federal Hwy., D eadlme AR D ESET
20 -2/18 Fort Lauderdale Cost $25 ner


MRulr LpUUUUdle. U tR Z YLpt:
6' Table. Call Edna 954-786-
9638 2/11

YARD SALE
BIG YARD SALE On Saturday
February 19 From 8:30 a.m. to
2:30 p.m. at 1149 S.W. 4th
Terrace, Pompano Beach.
Great Buys. If It Rains The Sale
Will Be Canceled 2/18


For

Classified

Ads

Tuesday

Noon


Have Your i elatinvRes Stay wih Us


Beach


Coages by the Ocean


Vacati n PineapplePlace
a tSunny Place
RENTALS


Relax in Pompano Beach, Florida

Enjoy fully outfitted cottages, condos and
apartments on or near the water for about the price of a
single hotelroom. Very clean studios, 1 & 2 bedrooms.

Member Superior Small Lodging
Seven night min. VISA/MasterCard.
(954) 873-9915

www.4rentbythebeach.com


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


PELICAN CLASSIFIED $9.00 a Week!


Mailin Order Form


Up to 20 Words
254 each addl word


CATEGORY:

1. 2. 3. 4.

5. 6. 7. 8.

9. 10. 11. 12.
13. 14. 15. 16.

17. 18. 19. 20.

21. 22. 23. 24.

25. 26. 27. 28.
NAME: PHONE#

ADDRESS:

MAIL TO: The PELICAN 1500-A East Atlantic Blvd.
Pompano Beach, FL 33060 ** TELEPHONE (954)783-8700 or Fax 783-0093
5it I t a I I g t 3It I i i l I I I I 1111111111 q gII I I I g I I i i I I Itt II s 111a1111111 ii I i I t I I I I I l I i I I I i ti 1 I I 1 I I it tl i3a It II I II 1111111 II I tP


HIGH FPL BILLS?
STUFFY AIR?
Call Us Now & Save!!
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* $200 Off A/C System
FREE Estimates

AI MGI


Residential / Commercial
QUALITY WORK
AFFORDABLE PRICES
20 yrs. in area
CALL 954-254-0451
UC: CC#04-11255-PU-X











Absolutely the
SIt BEST
ai -D QUALITY
SAbsolutely the
LOWEST
PRICE
No job too small
RETTligFM


HONEY DO...
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
* MicaTops *Stucco Repair
32 Years of Quality Craftsmanship
Insured References Available

MARTY- 954-695-8737
Lighthouse Point, Florida

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

Insalesof feyB
I Grab Barsflg~ll~l

In Your Res idenceAt
Afforda le Prices!


ARUN TH HOSE RON TEHOS


The Pompano Pelican 31


Fridav. Februarvr 11. 2005i


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FEB 18,19, 20
Fri. 1-11 p.m. I Sat. noon-11 p.m. / Sun. noon-8 p.m.
LIVE
ENTERTAINMENT
.- ALL WEEKEND


,liB


$s1


featuring:
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THE CASTAWAYS ROB RAGE BAND
RON DeMARTINO (Sinatra Tribute)
SATISFACTION (Rolling Stones Tribute)
Rides, Italian Food and MORE...


Sound by Jack Hammer


The Kirk Family Foundation


UNfl!OSWMTeS WERRAI4TY COUP.


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Hospital


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ORTHODONTICS
Grandfather of the Tight & Crittenberr" Chitilen


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Afft CONN Sheehan TjR5, AR
IN SUPLYCIr'hwTk
CAPITALP79.
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SERVICES, INI


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32. The Pomi~ano Pelican


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