Title: Pompano Pelican
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Full Citation
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00090900/00026
 Material Information
Title: Pompano Pelican
Uniform Title: Pompano Pelican
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: Pompano Pelican
Place of Publication: Pompano Beach
Publication Date: March 4, 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: VID00026
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


Read The Pelican at
The Green Market


' I*M'-*"' :-yMarch 4,2005 Pompano Beach Lighthouse Point Lauderdale-By-The-Sea
Tel 94-838710. e- '*S S icngo~cm' a-* h Ka '* othne


Cold Weather
Advisory: Cold
Night Shelter for
the Homeless
With low temperatures forecast,
'told weather emergency shelter will
be provided for homeless persons in
*Broward County.
Temperatures are expected to
drop as low as 40 to 45 degrees in
inland Broward County. Wind chills
may make it feel even colder.
Homeless persons are advised to
report to the following locations, no
later than 6 p.m., for transportation
to special cold night shelters:
Pompano Beach: Pompano
Beach City Hall, Atlantic Boulevard
and First Avenue (Southeast Cor-
ner) Fort Lauderdale:
The Salvation Army, 1445 W.
Broward Blvd. Hollywood: St.
John's Church, 1704 Buchanan
Street (Pick-up at sign on Buchanan
Street).
For additional information
contact Steve Werthman, administra-
tor, Homeless Initiative Partnership
at 954-357-6101.


LHP candidate
profiles............ 10
Endorsements........6
Vote on March 8


What a trip!


Studint s at Pompano Beach Elementary School are singing,clapping and learning about the history of America through a "Folk tune" lesson plan by Music
Director Mark Henschel. Lee lierrere, Andreanna Joseph and Cherline Inalien join in the singing and dancing.

Pompano Beach Elementary teacher takes

students on musical journeys across the nation


By Anne Siren
PELICAN STAFF
The song was about cows, chick-
ens and other rural animals. The class


was a living example of how music
inspires children to be creative.
Mark Henschel, now in his fourth
year as a teacher and music director at


Pompano Beach Elementary School,
decided to include folk songs in his
music classes.
Continued on page 12


ELECTION -2005


Cumulative war chest of

$25,000 keeps LHP candidates

in the money for March 8 race


Foster well supported by

Campaign Funding as Election

Heads into Final Week


By Paul Proia
PELICAN NEWS
Candidates for the two Light-
house Point commission seats
have raised different amounts of
cash to cover a variety of ex-
penses related to running a local
election campaign.
Through Feb. 11, Chip
LaMarca had raised more than
$10,000 and spent $3,486.03 to
date in his effort to unseat
Meredith Chaiken-Weiss. Weiss
had raised $3,090 and spent
$2,030.78, while Nick Louis had
only raised the $500 he person-
ally contributed to his campaign,
while spending less than $350.


LaMarca's contributions come
from a wide array of individuals and
businesses in both Lighthouse Point
and the surrounding area. Among the
businesses supporting LaMarca are
Bateman, Gordon, and Sands Insur-
ance of Pompano Beach ($500),
Mortgage Nation in Royal Palm
Beach ($250), Kreg Electric of
Pompano Beach ($250), Florida
Surgical Associates in Lighthouse
Point ($250), AAPEX Rent-A-Car
($200), East Coast Mailing Systems of
Ft. Lauderdale ($200), and Griffon
Signs of Pompano Beach ($100).Indi-
viduals contributing to LaMarca
include Michael and Deborah Bonner

Continued on page 2


By Paul Proia
PELICAN NEWS
If election funding determines the
winner of an election, Susan Foster
would retain her Pompano Beach
District Two commission seat in an
historic landslide over her opponent,
Andy Feinberg.
As of Feb. 11, Foster had received
more than $28,000 in contributions
while Andy Feinberg reported receiv-
ing contributions of just $2,175 -
$1,400 coming from personal loans -
in the first six weeks of the election
campaign. In terms of spending,
Foster has spent nearly six times more
than Feinberg, $10,024.61 to
$1,742.69. Data listed here comes
from campaign finance documents


each candidate submitted to the city
clerk.
Foster is no stranger to building
strong campaign finance programs.
In her first race, she raised more
than $26,000. "To be honest, I'm
humbled by the support the
outpouring of volunteers, people
asking for yard signs. That tells me
that I did my job."
Feinberg says that he has raised
far more money since then, ap-
proximately $10,000 as of March 1,
and says he has enough money to
do his mailings and other marketing
projects. "All of my money comes
from residents. Most of Foster's

Continued on page 3


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dw TheauPxmnAnoPeinFrdyMac 4 20


War Chests

Continued from page 1

of Lighthouse Point ($350),
Richard Pollard of Lighthouse
Point ($300), W. Duran
Brown of Lighthouse Point
($250), Former Lighthouse
Point Police Chief Kim
Tierney Richow, ($250), John
and Kathleen Tight of Light-
house Point ($250), Jose
Dorrego and Maria Dorrego
of Pompano Beach ($250
each), Frederick and Anne
MacLean of Lighthouse Point
($250), Thomas and Dr.
Nathalie DiGiorgio of Light-
house Point ($250) and James
and Barbara McLaughlin of
Lighthouse Point ($250).
Former Mayors William
Sullivan and Marsha Linville
have also made contributions
to the LaMarca campaign, as
well as current School Board
Commissioner Dr. Robert
Parks.
The preponderance of
LaMarca's spending has been
for campaign signs and shirts,
as well as advertising.
Business contributors to
Chaiken-Weiss include Waste
Management, Inc. ($500),
American Park and Play of
Coral Springs, FL ($100), and
John L. Sullivan's (an "in kind"
food contribution of $100). Sig-
nificant personal contributions
have come from her parents,
Gary and LauraChaiken,as well
as former Lighthouse Point
Mayor Leo Benz and his wife
Mary ($500), and attorney Ri-
chard Zaden ($250).
Chaiken-Weiss's largest
campaign expenses are tied to


campaign literature and fund
raising activities.
Nick Louis's costs include
filing fees and an advertisement
in a local newsletter.
The race between incumbent
Tom Hasis and challenger
Sandy Johnson shows that both
candidates have begun signifi-
cant fund raising, though
Johnson's efforts in marketing
have cost far more than Hasis's,
who does not use signs to assist
in advertising his candidacy.
Tom Hasis has raised
$4,385, more than half through
personal loans, though he had
only spent $68 to cover filing
and election fees through Feb-
ruary 11. He had received a
$500 contribution from two
family members and realtor Ira
Cor.
Sandy Johnson, however,
had raised $7,100 and spent
$1,170.54 through February 11.
Johnson's largest expenses were
tied to signs, shirts, and other
marketing efforts.
Contributors to the Johnson
campaign include Anthony
Fareri and Cara Fareri, who
contributed $1,500 through per-
sonal and business means. Dan
Dowd of Boca Raton and Fred
and Ann McLean of Lighthouse
Point contributed $250 each.
Centerline Commercial of Coral
Springs ($500), JOM Proper-
ties of Lighthouse Point ($250),
Jet Properties of Lighthouse
Point ($250), NGI Corporation
($200), AAPEX Rent-A-Car
($100) are among the businesses
who are supporting Johnson.
Other contributions have come
from former Lighthouse Point
mayors William Sullivan and


Funds

Continued from page I
money comes from people
who won't be voting in the
election."
Foster's war chest comes
from a variety of sources.
$3,750 comes from outside
Florida, and nearly $12,000
comes from businesses and
individuals living in South
Florida, but who are not
located within the city limits.
Some of Foster's support
comes from businesses who
have received contracts from
the City of Pompano Beach,
companies like Waste Man-
agement, Inc. and Shutts and
Bowen, LLC.
However, the largest
contribution block, $9,750,
comes from the developers,
real estate agents, mortgage
companies, engineers, archi-
tects, and real estate investors
that have an interest in the.
development activities of
Pompano Beach.
Foster says that most of
these people are working on
projects in the Western
Community Redevelopment
Agency or projects in her own
district. "The development
groups who have contributed
to my campaign have nothing
to do with beach develop-
ment. I haven't changed my
stance on beachfront develop-
ment. My vote is not for sale,
never has been but these are-i
people with whom I have
interacted. I didn't solicit
them, but they are supporting
me because they think I am


doing a good job."
Ray Anthony, owner of
Anthony Aviation, has
contributed $2,000 to the
campaign through personal
accounts and his various
aviation and marine busi-
nesses.
Aside from Feinberg's
personal loans, the largest
contributions to his campaign
include Kester Brothers
Realty, who contributed $250,
Cobra Drug-Screening
Services, Inc., who contrib-
uted $100, and three indi-
vidual contributions of $100.
Only $100 comes from a
source outside of Pompano
Beach, and this was a per-
sonal contribution.
Feinberg isn't bothered by
the difference in funding. "Am
I upset? No. I knew that this
was going to happen, but I
don't think that it will have an
effect in the outcome. Money
doesn't buy votes. People vote
and I feel my message has
reached the people. She can
buy more signs, do more
mailings, but the money
doesn't buy an election."


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Friday, March 4, 2005


2 The Pompano Peltican






ruI eav r 4 Iv~dal M Lrh' 5T Pm o e a


Deadly train collision
e- S.mtjE -jfril& E i-SaP t a .*,A;..


One man was killed and two people injured Wedensday
night when two trucks collided with a passenger train.
Witnesses reported that both trucks were crossing the
tracks from different directions at the time of the colli-
sion. The Amtrack train number 98, routed from Miami
to New York, was traveling at 65 MPH. [Photo courtesy
of C. Kemp, Broward Sheriff's Office]


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COMMUNITY Y'

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North Broward Medical Center's Community Health Fair was
designed with your health and well-being in mind. We will
have more than 35 informational booths from North Broward
Medical Center and our many community partners on various
programs offered.


Saturday, March 12, 2005
8:00 a.m. 12:00 p.m.

North Broward Medical Center
Main Entrance
201 East Sample Road
Deerfield Beach, FL


Clarissa O. Harris, MD
Respiratory Diseases and the
Importance of Vaccinations
9:00 a.m. 10:00 a.m.
Glen Howard, PharmD
Medication Management
11:00 a.m. 12:00 p.m.
*Limited seating available.
First come, first serve basis.

Plus, talk to other experts
in our community:
AvMed, Broward Sheriff's Office,
Citibank, Deerfield Beach Fire
Rescue, Humana, Sanofi-Aventis,
Social Security, NE Focal Point
Senior Services, Amgen, Ortho
McNeil, Rx Outreach, Vista
Health Plan and Wellcare.


I


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Refreshments will be served.


Free Mammograms
Limited space available.
Please call 954-759-7400
to register.
Pharmacy Brown-Bag
Consultation Bring
your medications and let
our pharmacist explain
what they do for you and
how they interact.
Blood Pressure Checks
South Florida Blood
Mobile will be on-site for
donations
Waist Circumference to
check body fat ratio
Pulse Oximetry will
measure how much
oxygen is in your.blood

Sponsored by the
North Broward County Links





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Medical Center
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"Our Mission... Your Health"


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Fcridav. March 4. 2005


I l u 9x 7 .


The Pompano Pelican 3


Ir-rc-










Matthew Moton gets 2005 Youth of the Year Award


from Thomas D. Stephanis Boys and Girls Club


By Phyllis J. Neuberger
PELICAN STAFF
Winning 'Youth Of The
Year Award' is making a big
difference in the. life of 18-
year-old, Matthew Moton,
who has made a big differ-
ence in the lives of many
young people around him.
Honored at a recent luncheon
by the Pompano Beach
Exchange Club, Moton also
received a proclamation from
the mayor and city commis-
.sion.
And a lot of scholarship
money is awaiting him once
he chooses his college. As
last year's runner up for top
spot, Moton was awarded a
$1,000 scholarship. This
year's award brings him $500
from Miniaci Foundation,
$1,000 from the Readers
Digest/Boys and Girls Clubs
of America, and the promise
of four years of assistance by
the Broward County Boys and
Girls Clubs.
This April, Moton will
compete in Tallahassee for the
State of Florida 'Youth of the
Year Award.'
"He's an outstanding
young man," says Gregory
Jones, service director of the
Thomas D. Stephanis Club at
212 N.W. 16 Street in Pom-


Making a
Difference
Phyllis J.
Neuberger
wants your
,, suggestions
'.^ about
-I'td'E*kal ] people you
know who are making a
difference.
Call The Pompano
Pelican at 954-783-8700 or
fax to 954-783-0093


pano. "When he was 13, his
mother, a single parent,
became very ill. Matthew
stepped up to the challenge,
assumed tremendous family
responsibility and helped raise
himself and his siblings. He
managed to maintain his
academic status. He's had
some rough moments but the
influence of the staff and the
club was significant in his
fine outcome."
Moton took some time
from supervising a group of
youngsters at the Club to talk
to The Pelican. A senior at
Blanche Ely High School, he
says, "I'm the oldest of five
and the first in my family to
graduate from high school and
go to college. My mother is
going to tour a few colleges


1i


j,


LI







I- ...


Gregory Jones,Thomas D. Stephanis Boys and Girls Club, congratulates Matthew Moton, who recently was honored with
the 2005 "Youth of the Year Award" by the club. He will compete in April for the "State of Florida Youth of the Year


Award." [Photos by PhyllisJ. Neuberger

around here with me. She and
my family are all happy with
my awards and so am I."
He smiles and continues,
"My mother is my inspiration.
She's always encouraged me
and she has high expectations
for me. I try to live ip to
them."
Indeed he has. He's kept a
3.0 grade point average
throughout his four years of
high school and earned over
250 community service hours,
which qualifies him for a


silver cord graduation.
As vice president of his
senior class of 400, he is
involved in planning many of
the senior class activities.
Moton is also an active
member of the "Big Brother,
Big Sister" program. Older
students are paired with
younger ones to help with
tests and homework. He also
serves on the Human Rela-
tions Council. So it is no
surprise to learn he hopes to


become a Juvenile Probation
Officer. "I've had enough
experience here at the Club to
know I'd like to work in this
field," he says with confi-
dence.
As president of the Key-
stone Club, a junior leader-
ship service group within the
Boys and Girls Clubs, he
leads the weekly meetings of
the 13 member group and sets


Continued on page 5


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Friday, March 4, 2005


4 The Pompano Pelican








Friday, March 4,2005 The Pompano Pelican 5


Donna
Torrey is the '
owner of The
Garden Gate,
located at Citi
Centre's Sear's
Garden Gate

DON'T MISS
IT!
By Donna Torrey
GARDEN WRITER
Have you been outside
lately? Have you really
looked, smelled and, yes,
tasted the season? Spring has
sprung and its tantalizing
presence is everywhere. New
growth is upon almost every-
thing you look at. The
mulberry tree is bright green
With new leaves and new
fuzzy white berries are
promising a bumper crop.
Mangos are ablaze with
flowers, papayas are setting
fruit and, best of all, the
native strangler figs are
dropping gobs of leaves all
over the place; swirling
around in the wind and, as
some would say, making a
mess.
Their loss of leaves allows
the orchids and plants under-
neath (the under"story"), to
get more intense light, which
causes them to bloom, and
when the sun becomes more
intense, they again provide
blessed shade.
The huge oncidium
planted on it has now put out


several long spikes. Almost
every orchid genus seems to
be putting out new growth.
With the warmer tempera-
tures, butterflies are every-
where again, laying eggs on
every host plant they can find.
Do you have enough of them?
You may need to add a few
more.
Now is a good time to
prune things a bit. A good
rule of thumb is not more than
half. It's also a good time to
apply a good organic fertilizer
to jump start the growing
season.
The weather is still bear-
able, and fauna and flora are
begging to be noticed. Don't
you miss it!


Moton

Continued from page 4
up a one year agenda to
achieve the club's five goals.
Those goals include further-
ing free enterprise and
entrepreneurship, service to
the club and community,
social recreation, unity and
education. To achieve these
goals, the club has had a
successful job fair, visited
seniors at the Mitchell Moore
Recreations Center and
children at day care centers.
They've had a club sleep
over for 65 kids, a club
summer field day extrava-
gance for 350 kids, provided


Thanksgiving dinner for
target families and more.
Moton started in the Boys
and Girls Club as a member.
He soon became a volunteer
and eventually a summer
employee. He is now a year
'round part time employee.
"My favorite part of club
work is dealing with kids and
helping to keep them on
track," he says. "And that
includes my own brother and
a sister who are in a lot of our
good activities."
Congratulations on your
awards and thank you for
your commitment and service
to young people, Matthew
Moton. The Pelican joins all


of your fans to wish you a
bright future and much
success.
To learn more about the
Thomas D. Stephanis Boys
and Girls Club, call 954-941-
2697.


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Friday, March 4, 2005


The Pompano Pelican 5


win


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Friday, March 4,2005


6 The Pnmnann Pelican


F lwe'j WU -m EM LU ERR


The newspaper of Pompano Beach, Lighthouse Point and Lauderdale-By-The Sea


ESTABLISHED 1993
Volume XII, Issue 58
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
Account Executives: Paul-Shroads and Marianne Miccoli
Special Office Assistant: Cathy Siren

The Pompano Pelican is published weekly on Fridays
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 2005. Reproduction of this publication in whole or in part is prohibited without
written permission of the publisher. The Pelican is member of the Greater Pompano Beach
Chamber of Commerce and a state certified minority business.


Pompano Beach


voters should elect


Foster and Larkins


District 4 voters have a chance to elect E. Pat Larkins on March 8, and they
should with good reason.
Since Larkins came to the Pompano Beach
commission, he has been faced with issues
ranging from poor to no infrastructure in his
District. Over the years, Larkins has methodi- ,.
cally forced the city to look and care for this
district. Before any redevelopment could take
place, basic needs like sewers, paved streets
and sidewalks had to be addressed.
Today, District 4 is bustling with redevel-
opment in the CRA [Community Redevelop-
ment Agency.] Martin Luther King Boule-
vard is slated for mixed-use projects, includ-
ing a new civic center, and Blanche Ely Bou- LARKINS
levard is near completion with landscaping,
sidewalks and lighting.
Larkins has always had a strong ear for his constituents, and he understands
that citywide growth and development is crucial to his District as well.
Complaints that Larkins has been in office too long are not relevant. Voters
always determine "term limits," and Larkins should be reelected to continue
working on the projects he began years ago.
The Pompano Pelican endorses E. Pat Larkins for District 4.

Susan Foster may be completing her first term as a city commissioner, but
she is no stranger to government. She won her stripes
due to her tireless work for years prior to the annexation A ,
of Cresthaven, now a thriving neighborhood of Pom- .
pano Beach. i,-I
Foster is well respected by the city staff and residents


for her knowledge of city issues and her prudent choices.
While she campaigned in her first run for office
against big development on the beach, she has sup-
ported needed development throughout the city-devel-
opment that is fusing needed economic growth that
benefits taxpayers.


VIEWPOINTS


Lighthouse P.B.A. steps


back from city election


To the Editor:


There appears to be some confusion among the Lighthouse Point resi-
dents and political candidates concerning the March 8 election, The Light-
house Point Police Department'Police Benevolent Association membership
has chosen not to.endorse any political candidate in the upcoming election-
The membership has not authorized any person or entity to speak on our
behalf.
Thank you,
The Lighthouse Point P.B.A.Members


I
I
r
M


I -I-aE
"- a.-


Gambling is already common

here, why can thepoliticians a

listen to the people? asks reader

To the Editor:

After reading the news articles and listening to the local news on televi-
sion for the past few days I am outraged at the statements being made by
county and state politicians regarding the March 8th referendum for slot
machines-at seven pari-mutuel locations in Dade and Broward counties.
I have no problem with a rational debate on issues, but to use fear mon-
gering as a way to change the views of citizens is totally unacceptable. Not
to mention that those elected officials have forgotten that this issue was
passed by the majority of the voters not only in Dade and Broward counties,
but throughout the entire state on Nov. 2.
I do not pretend to be an expert on this issue, but here is how I see it:
SThere have been slot machines on both the Seminole reservation and on
offshore gaming boats for years, not to mention full gaming on the boats,
and to my knowledge the sky has not fallen, we have not had to open clinics
to help deal with the hordes of gambling addicts who have overtaken our
cities and towns. To say that because you introduce a few more slot ma-
chines that this is going to be the case is ridiculous.
I believe that most politicians usually run on more jobs for their con-
stituents.
If just one of the elected officials who are condemning the voters for
passing the initial referendum can tell us how they plan to provide approxi-
mately 18,000 new jobs worth an average of $30,000 per year each plus
benefits, I would like to hear from them. It is easy to criticize, not so easy to
come up with solutions.
Explain to the voters who approved the initial referendum how they will
supply the $110 million in new taxes that will be generated in the first year
just in Broward and Dade counties. We all know the Seminole casinos and
the off shore gaming boats don't pay any taxes. Why have they not men-
tioned them?
Finally, and frankly the most important to me, why do they feel they
have the right to question the majority of voters who approved the first
referendum?
I believe that somewhere there are regulations that dictate that an elected
official must uphold the laws that the majority of the people approve.
Granted this is not a law yet, but it has been approved by the majority of the
people in both counties already. If these elected officials feel that voters
don't have the right to majority rule, perhaps they should think about not
pursuing their careers in politics. I can guarantee you I certainly will not be
voting for them.
Carl Watson
Pompano Beach


1Ui~D4


Foster's even-handed view of beach development is
what the city needs today. The Eastern CRA is lagging
behind the rest of the city's development, but that is due FOSTER
more to courgissues than to commissioner delay.
Foster's promise of "sensible" development is what this city's eastern sector
needs.
The Pompano Pelican endorses Susan Foster for District 2.


Get fresh this

weekend!

SWe'll catch you at the Green market
r^ this Saturday from 8 a.m. to 1 p.m.
SOld Downtown Pompano at Dixie
_ Highway and Atlantic.


V


'


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:







Friday, March 4,2005 The Pompano Pelican 7


St. Elizabeth's
a winner at St.
Thomas
Aquinas math
competition

Twenty schools and over
200 students participated in
the math competition held at
St. Thomas Aquinas on Feb.
12.
In the seventh grade
individual competition, Casey
Smith shared first place as an
overall winner with a perfect
score.
Jenna Ludwick came in
second. Casey was one of
five students in the entire
competition to receive a
perfect score. St. Elizabeth's
top eighth graders were Brian
Battye, placing first and
SBrianna del Torro, coming in
second.
Other St. Elizabeth math
teams members include:
Patrick Dunne, Justina
Coronel, Tiffany Esteban,
Frank Pettineo, Megan Boss
and Alex White.
Teachers Darlene Ludwick
and Lisa Pettineo worked
diligently with many of the
math students prior to the
competition.
After the competition,
Mrs. Scherr stated, "I am very
proud of all the St. Elizabeth's
students who participated in
this year's competition. They
all worked very hard and
continue to make St. E's very
proud."


LBTS mayor recalls loss of mother; urges

all to see doctors for early detection


By Fernanda Medici
PELICAN WRITER
When Audrey Oliver
Parker was diagnosed with
colon cancer in 1988 doctors
told her she had six months to
live. By the time she was
diagnosed, the cancer had
spread to her liver and to the
abdominal walls. Her family
was devastated, but her son
Oliver Parker, mayor of
Lauderdale-by-the-Sea,
thought she was strong
enough to beat it.
Almost two years later, her
physicians saw no signs of the
cancer, so they stopped the


chemotherapy. Audrey found
happiness in her life again.
However, a few months
passed, and in November
1990, another tumor was
found.
This time she had less than
six months to live. She died in
Jan. 10, 1991,just before her
77th birthday.
"She went much more
quickly than I thought... I
think she gave up," Mayor
Parker said.
Audrey made a mistake
that many women over 50
make. She refused to get
tested after her doctor found
symptoms of colon cancer.


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March is Colon
Cancer Month
She lost her life to cancer -
just as approximately 56,000
people will in 2005, according
to estimates of the American
Cancer Society.
"If she had gotten checked,
she probably would still be
with us until today," Parker


said emphasizing how impor-
tant it is for everyone to get
checked once in a while.
This is the Colon Cancer
Awareness month. The
American Cancer Society
[ACS] uses the month of
March to stress the impor-
tance of early detection for
tumors. Colon cancer is the

Continued on page 9


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Friday, March 4, 2005


The Pompano Pelican 7


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Friday, March 4,2005


0 net roImpaixEo irenc


Business


Pompano Beach

Republicans

honor Dennis

Myers with award


The Greater Pompano Beach
Republican
Club pre- .
sented its
annual Emma '






Myers, vice
president of Greater Pompano Beach Re-
presient publican Club President Bob
the club, was Shelley (left) presents the
cited for his 2005 Emma Lou Olson
role in the award to Dennis Myers.
2004 presidential election, when he
served as chair of the Bush/Cheney
'04 campaign in northeast Bro-
ward.
"Dennis played a key role in
the campaign by opening two
headquarters in the northeast and
coordinating the volunteer effort,"
said Pompano Beach Republican
Club President Bob Shelley, a
former state legislator and city
commissioner.
The Emma Lou Olson award is
named for Pompano Beach's late
mayor, who is credited with estab-
lishing the Republican Party as a
force in local politics.
In accepting the award, Myers
thanked the volunteers who partici-
pated in the spirited presidential
campaign and recalled his associa-
tion with Mayor Olson dating back
to the late 1970s.
The Greater Pompano Beach
Republican Club meets at 7:30
p.m. on the last Thursday of the
month, at the Emma Lou Olson
Civic Center, 1801 N.E. 6th St.,
Pompano Beach.
For additional information,
contact Bob Shelley, 954-941-
6863.

Don't miss Donna this
week on page 12


Civic Center, 1801 N.E. 6th St.,
an m


Donna
Torrey is the
owner of The
Garden Gate,
located at Citi
Centre's Sear's
Garden Gate


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Business

U-SAVE Auto Rental agency opens in


Shopper's Haven in Pompano Beach


By Phyllis J. Neuberger
PELICAN STAFF
Donald Livernois is an accountant
who decided to buy a U-SAVE Auto
Rental franchise. In between fielding
customers at his new location on 1785
NE 33rd Street, next to Duffy's, he
told The Pelican how he happened to
get into this business. "My interest in
this business began a few years ago
when I tried to rent a car. I called a lot
of area agencies and they were all out
of cars. Once or twice, I was treated
rudely. The need for customer cour-
tesy and service, as well as the avail-
ability of more cars was very apparent
and got me interested."
After much research, Livernois
bought his U-Save Auto Rental
franchise, took the training and
opened the doors in September of '04.
"I hired John Maginnis as a manager,"
Livernois says. "John came to me
from another U-Save franchise,
bringing with him a world of experi-
ence in the car rental business which
is a great help to me."
Livernois has lived in Deerfield
since 1963 and knows the Lighthouse
Point/Pompano Beach area well. With
a laugh, he says, "In fact, it's really
sort of interesting that I am in this
location because this center was a
destination for me when I was a kid. A
few of us would take back roads and
pedal over here on our bikes because
this was the center with all the stores
we liked. It's sort of ironic that I now
have a store here myself."
Founded in 1979, U-Save Auto
Rental was purchased in 1996 by one
of its top franchisees with the inten-
tion of making the company a leading
player in the neighborhood auto rental
industry. Since then, the company has
grown significantly through two major
acquisitions and franchise develop-
ment throughout North America. The
U-Save network includes about 450
locations around the nation, mainly
serving neighborhoods. Current plans
call for further expansion into major
airports across the country. Each
location is independently owned and
operated.
Livernois talks about his own
agency. "We're competitive with the
well known car rental agencies. Our
fleet includes Chevrolet Cavaliers,
Dodge Neons, Malibou Classics and
Dodge Grand Caravans. They are all
late models, well maintained by area
service shops."
He continues. "We stress customer
service including free pick up and
drop off, and special rates for seniors.


Continued on page 9


I








6.4


Donald Livemois,
franchise owner of U-
Save auto rental and his
bride-to-be in May,
Karen Jackson enjoy the
artwork that is attracting
new customers to U-
Save Auto Rental.
Karen painted all of the
artwork on the windows.
Duffy's next door liked
it so much, they hired
her to do theirs. But
most of the time, Donald
and Karen are working
behind the counter to
service customers. U-
Save Auto Rental is
located at 1785 NE 33rd
Street in Shopper's
Haven. [Photo by
Phyllis J. Neuberger]


All-American Birthday Party


Freedom Foundation, a local club of patriotic members, recently
celebrated the nation's 273rd birthday at the Hyatt Regency Pier 66
Hotel. Gar and Ann-Earle Olson; Jane and William Wikerberg and
Mary Porter, seated, joined other guests in decking out in red, white
and blue for the event. The Wikerbergs led the grand march for the
party. [Photo courtesy of Freedom Foundation]


R qP16g. PnT""k~n P -lienin


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The Pompano Pelican 9


Friday March 4. 2005


U-SAVE
Continued from page 8
I feel courtesy is paying off in
repeat business."
Lloyd Lipmann is a perfect
example. "I'm probably the
most satisfied user they
have," he says. "It's worth the
trip from Coral Springs to do
business with these people.
I've rented two cars in the
past two months and they
have bent over backwards to
help me out."
Customers rent cars for a
variety reasons. Perhaps their
car is in for repairs and they
need wheels. Maybe they
want to keep the mileage
down on a leased car. Or need


an extra vehicle for company
visitors. Or want a roomier
car for a trip. Or want to test a
certain model before buying.
"A lot of our business
seems to be heading to and
from Orlando and Key West,"
Livernois says. "Typically,
these are visitors who fly in
and rent a car to visit nearby
areas of interest. We do the
best we can to see that they
choose their rental car from
us. But if all of our cars are
out, we refer customers to the
other rental agencies near by.
Now, they do the same. It
works out."
Open Monday Friday
from 8:30 5; Saturday 9 -11
a.m. Call 954-942-7373 for
information and reservations.


Relay for Life! Yard Sale
March 6 from 9 a,m, to 1 p.m. Join Dr. Robin
Shorrock in raising funds for the American Cancer
Society's "Relay for Life" fundraiser. Donate items
for the sale. Call 954-786-1030.


Parker
Continued from page 7
third leading type of cancer in
men and women, yet it is the
most curable cancer if
detected early enough. People
can also call the American
Cancer Society for an infor-
mation kit, or to donate
money for the research.
According to an ACS
representative, cancer is the
out-of-control growth of cells
in a certain part of the body.
Cancer that starts in the colon
or rectum is called colorectal
cancer. It is easier to cure is
because this kind of cancer
develops slowly. If the polyp,
a growth of tissue, is removed
early enough it could be
prevented from becoming
cancer.
Symptoms include a
change in bowel habits
(diarrhea, constipation), a
feeling that one needs to go to
the bathroom that doesn't go
away, bleeding in the stool,
cramping or steady stomach


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symptoms it does not mean
that he/she has cancer, but
they should see a doctor and
get tested, especially people
that are over 50 years of age.
Today there are many tests


that people can take to find
out if they have colorectal
cancer.
The mayor, who also lost
his father-in-law to colon
cancer, emphasizes one more
time, "People need to get
checked."


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AV Th i'yz K vll P mF a rc ,


Voters will decide winner in three-way race for

Lighthouse Point's Seat 4 on March 8


By Anne Siren
PELICAN STAFF
Three candidates in Light-
house Point are vying Seat 4
this March 8. Voters need to
keep in mind that significant
projects, funded by a Bond
Issue, are moving along.


The entrance to the city
through Sample Road is one
major issue that was stalled
after the gateway Plaza and the
new CVS Pharmacy changed
traffic flow. The project to
improve and beautify Sample
Road now depends on the


Chaiken-Weiss calls


for more action on


city projects


By Anne Siren
PELICAN STAFF
Meredith Chaiken-Weiss,
a lifelong resident of Light-
house
Point,
received
her B.A.
from
Emory
University.
She is the
parent of
two
children CHAIKEN-WEISS
and works as a paralegal.
Chaiken-Weiss is an active
volunteer in the city and
served as chairperson of
"Playground 2000," a group
that developed and raised
funds to build a toddler
playground at Dan Witt park.
She is also a member of the
city's budget review, traffic
calming and community
enhancement committees.
Chaiken-Weiss is seeking
her first reelection. [Note: The
Pelican inaccurately stated
last week that Chaiken-
Weiss's was seeking her third
term. We regret the error.]
What are the top priori-
ties in Lighthouse Point?
Infrastructure: "We need
to deal with the repairs on the
aging infrastructure. The
problem is that the bond that
was passed in 2002 will not
cover everything. We still
have about $1 million of that
bond that has not been spent.
If we don't spend it by Aug.
1, we stop gaining interest on
it. I'm a little concerned about
that. I think some projects
have been stalled or rail-
roaded for whatever reason. I
agree with the Sample Road
traffic study, but we must
proceed accordingly with
whatever that study reveals.
"The entranceway [at
Sample Road] was originally
designed to cross over to AIA.
We also have an exit from the


Turnpike and 1-95. We need
to find a way to let nonresi-
dents know that Sample Road
does not cross over the
Intracoastal to the beach. Our
entranceways should match
the value of the properties in
our city. Today it does not."
Action: "I hear all over the
city that there is just a system
of plan, plan, talk, consult and
no action. Let's stop talking
and start doing something.
When do we take on leader-
ship positions, which we were
elected for?
Taxes: "Much of that is
out of our control because
property values are not set by
Lighthouse Point. COLA
[Cost of Living Adjustment]
is not set by the city. When
people write their tax checks,
they don't realize how much
comes back to Lighthouse
Point. It's somewhere around
20 percent. That's not a lot.
One-third of the budget goes
to the police department. Our
challenge then is to try to
keep the millage rate going
down, which we have been
doing.
Redevelopment: "With
the launching of Vintage
Homes, this will propel our
Federal Highway business
corridor. The overlay district
plan needs to be 'jump-
started.' We are hoping to
have some trade-offs. We
need to determine the trade-
offs to help these business
owners come in. We have the
reputation of not being
business-friendly. Part of this
is to eliminate that reputation.
Why should voters pick
you?
"Clearly I have much more
government experience and
knowledge of the process. I'm
not afraid to ask the tough
questions. I'm not easily
intimidated, and I stand up for
what's best in the city as a
whole. I am very strict on
codes being equal for all
residents."


result of a new traffic study
resulting from this develop-
ment.
Speeding has emerged as a
significant issue that is pres-
ently getting the full attention
of the police department.
Creating a viable business


corridor along Federal High-
way will be a boon to taxpayers
as commercial taxes help offset
personal property taxes. But
helping new owners to fill old
buildings with code violations
will call for creativeness on the
part of the new commission.


By Anne Siren
PELICAN STAFF
Chip LaMarca, an 11-year
resident of Lighthouse Point


calls
himself a
"strong
supporter
of city
codes."
LaMarca
is the
division
manager
for MGI-
Morgan


LAMARCA
LAMARCA


Group, a construction com-
pany specializing in power
generation systems.
He has served the city in
many capacities during his
tenure here, including code
enforcement, beautification,
community appearance,
architectural selection com-
mittees and Keeper Days.
He is a member of the
Exchange Club of Pompano
Beach and Hugs for Kids. He
is also a strong proponent of
continuing lower tax rates in
the city.
What are the top issues
in the city?
Aging Infrastructure: "I
serve on the community
enhancement committee. We
have a good storm water
master plan and it's moving,
but due to the cost, it's a five-
year plan. Now the biggest
question is when the city will
pave the streets.
Traffic: "We're 10,757
people living together in 2.5
square miles and sometimes
we're all trying to get around
at the same time.
"We definitely want to
slow down the traffic on
Sample Road, I strongly
support the one-lane and
beautification projects. I think
we missed our shot with this
project when Eckerd's's was
built, and we didn't make an
attempt to take a right-of-way
for two full lanes coming in
and out with one-lanes further


down the road. This is our
main artery, but it's not a
thoroughfare. With the
development of the Gateway
Plaza and the traffic issues
tied to them, I would support
keeping a two-lane entrance
and merging Sample Road to
one lane at 21 Avenue. But
the single lanes should be
wide enough for bike paths.
The worst traffic area is near
Publix where people zip
through to the post office. We
have planned a traffic circle
similar to a rotary at Sample
and Lighthouse Drive. We
know that semi tractor-trailer
trucks can make the circle as
well as emergency vehicles.
Construction: We need to
make some changes in the
building department. It's
going better now. My thought
is to have a qualified building
chief who is aware of our
codes and addresses the needs
of our community and the
builders. As far as the Federal
Highway Business Corridor
goes, we need to entice new
businesses to come in. We
have been doing the right
thing with previous business
developments like the
Shoppes of Beacon Light.
Although we're built-out in
our residential [zones], we are
now redeveloping, and I think
we can enforce a code where
we can force builders to add
more character to these homes
so they don't all look alike.
Why should voters
choose you?
"I am aware of the issues,
the codes and the city charter.
The most important thing is
that our government is a
group of five people who act
as one when there is work to
be done. We don't always
have to vote the same, but we
have to act as a team. I can do
this job. The people we elect
in city government are
beholden to the residents.
Voters want us to do a job,
and that's what we must do."


Infrastructure,

building issues, codes

top LaMarca's concerns


Early voters

should ask

before they

vote if

candidates

are missing


By Anne Siren
Pelican staff
Early voters should heed
notices posted Thursday
morning at the Pompano
Beach Library and at other
Early Voting locations
advising them to notify a poll
worker if the candidates they
are expecting to vote for are
not on the ballot.
Wednesday night, one
Pompano Beach voter missed
her chance to vote for a
District 2 commissioner. The
one-page ballot only offered
this voter a chance to vote
"Yes" or "No" for slot
machine approval.
After casting her vote for
the slot machine question, she
asked where the list of
District 2 candidates were.
But by that time, it was too
late.
Once a vote is cast, a
second ballot cannot be issued
even though it was the wrong
one.
After a complaint was
filed, The Supervisor of
Elections ordered signs to
alert the voters to "ask
questions before casting a
vote."
On March 8, all voters in
Broward and Miami-Dade
Counties will decide if slot
machines will be allowed to
operate in eight selected pari-
mutuels in those counties.
In addition, voters in
Lighthouse Point and Pom-
pano Beach will elect com-
missioners. The commission-
ers in Lighthouse Point will
be chosen citywide, but in
Pompano Beach, only voters
in Districts 2 and 4 will be
electing commissioners.
But voters who are using
Early Voting locations must
beware that these locations
are for the 27 cities holding
elections in the county.
District 2 Candidate Susan
Foster [Pompano Beach]
received a call late Wednes-
day from a constituent who
had lost her chance to vote
because she had cast her vote
on the wrong ballot.
"I found out from people
who called me and said they
were not allowed to vote for
me. This is going to affect
every candidate in this race,"


Continued on page 11


Friday, March 4, 2005


10I The Pomi~ano Pelican








d M


By Anne,
Siren
PELIC \N
ST FF"
Nick
Louis. 77
a retired
ps.cholo-
gist and
re- LOUIS
searcher,
has 50 years of government
public service. While Louis
worked in the Public Health
Arena, he set up medical
clinics to provide primary
care services for the poor.
He has been involved in
writing and reviewing grants
to fund this work. He has
worked with training of
government entities and
wrote training materials to
help guide them in defining
their roles. He refers to
himself as a "detail person"
when it comes to laws and
ordinances. While living in
New York, Louis worked
out a plans and served as a
consultant for an "anti-drug"
program. Louis adds that he
wrote and received a $5
million grant to fund the
program.
What are the top issues
in Lighthouse Point?
Storm drainage: "We
need to repair and build a
storm drainage system that
will, in the event of getting hit
by the northwest quadrant of a
hurricane which could create
a tsunami -like effect, a storm
drainage system could make
the difference between people
that survive and those who do
not survive. I would push
storm drainage higher on the
city's priority list, even ahead
of beautification. The bond
issue included money for
storm drainage, anid now as I
understand it, there are
*additional funds available
from state and federal
sources. Lighthouse Point is
only eight feet above sea
level. If we only get a foot of
a surge, that would ruin a lot
of homes. That's more
important than making it
beautiful. We should make it
safe first."
[Lighthouse Point is
currently completing several
capital projects that include
storm water drainage im-


provements, city beautifica-
tion, renovation of the now
city-owned North Broward
School, library expansion and
Srenovationi of the current fire
station. The majority of the
funding for these projects
comes from a voter-approved
bond issue of $3.1 million.1
City Projects: "We want
to be sure that we get the best.
return for the dollars we
spend. I think these projects
should be closely monitored.
We should not waive the open
bidding process or require-
ment of the minimum number
of bids. To my knowledge, I
have not seen any.indiscreet
waiving on the surface, but
I'm not privy to all contracts.
But the people need to have
the assurance that this will
happen. We need safeguards
in place.
City government: "We
need to streamline city
government and make it
possible for more people to
participate. I think that on
major issues, there should be
public hearings on these
issues and announced well in
advance so all residents can
participate. We need a central
information system with
workstations, so inquiries can
be settled with a sensible
timeframe. The'city needs to
develop long-range plans. The
city is making decisions that
fail to set the city down the
road it needs to travel. It
should be clear what is
happening on the road
projects, storm system, what
kind of businesses are coming
into the city and population
projections.
"This is not a criticism of
the current government
officials. They have their
backgrounds. With my
background, I know how
organizations need to be
structured and the processes
that need to be in place in
order to prosper and develop."
Why should the voters
vote for you?
"I have the needed back-
ground. I can do a lot of
things for the city that aren't
being done and I think should
be done. The information
system, the planning and the
priority setting. No other
candidate can truthfully claim
all of the advantages that I
can give."


Streamline government

and focus on long-range

plans, says Louis


Jack and Ellen Barnes
Bruce and Gayle Barrington
Leo and Mary Bentz
Mike and Sarge Branigan
Jim and Nona Breitenstein
Peter and Cathy Buchanan
Bob and Linda Bunn
Bob and Dot Cowdrey
Bill and Nancy Daly
Bill and Karen Deleuze
Tom and Jane DiGiorgio
Carl and Kay Doverspike
Bill and Emily Dudziak
Karen Dunn


Pat Hildebrand
Darryl and Linda Hinkle
Don and Diane Johnson
Ken and Elaine Langston
Joe and Aimee Lanzaro
Fred and Laura MacLean
Fred and Sherry MacLean
Ian and Tracy McCarver
Bo and Carol McClerkin
Bob and June McSweeney
Bob Morgan.
Sue and Larry Nelson
Bill and Joanne Nolan
Chris Nolan


Judy O'Hara
Ron and Mary Ann Platt
Stephen Pohlman
Jack and Cathy Prenner
Stephen and Joni Purkiss
Carol Redd
Hugh and Pat Root
Pike and Laurie Rowley
John and Betty Schulz.
Fred and Ruth Spiegel
Bill and Hannah Stewart
Bill and Judy Sullivan
Jeff and Judy Weaver
Paul and Irene Zalesky


Paid for by Friends of Lighthouse Point, Inc., a registered political committee.




Early voting requires info


Voting
Contineudfrom page 10

said Foster.
But this was not an issue
for many voters who at the
Pompano Library who
reported that they saw their
candidates and cast their votes


for both the slot machine
referendum and their choice
of candidates.
One poll worker said the
new signs were in the process
of being printed, but accord-
ing to a Broward County
Supervisor of Elections
representative all poll workers
were trained to explain how


the process worked for each
voter in each district.
But one voter, leaving the
Pompano Beach Library, said
he had no problems casting
his vote on the slot machine
issue, but he could not name
his district, nor was he aware
of a commission race.


Volunteer Opportunities

Habitat Broward

NEEDS YOU!


MAKE A DIFFERENCE
Help us in our mission to eliminate poverty
housing. Volunteer to help build safe,
affordable, decent housing for families in need.

Here's How


Volunteer During the Week...
Broward Habitat is seeking both skilled and
unskilled volunteers (who are willing to be
trained in one or more construction skills)
Monday through Friday, starting at 7:30 am.


FOR MORE INFORMATION:
CONTACT: JODI DOBSQN, VISTA
(954) 396-3030 x28
jodi@habitatforhumanity.cc


FRIENDS OF LIGHTHOUSE POINT, INC.

a non profit organization





The Friends of Lighthouse Point, Inc. encourages each of you to vote on
March 8, 2005

It is our privilege to vote, and our responsibility.


Z ASATFO


The Pompano Pelican 11


Friday, March 4, 200S








Friday, March 4, 2005


Mrkita Duncan and Thaminah take their turn at showing off an original dance
they created for the program. [Right] Michael Thacker, on drums, Shahidul
Kham and Kadeem Briddell, on temple blocks keep the beat going for the rest
of the singers and dancers. All performances were also accompanied by
Henschel. [Photos by Anne Siren]


Music

CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1
But Henschel's music
evolved into cultural and
historical lessons for his
students.
"When I present a folk
song, I show them a map of
where that song came from. I
ask them to find out how they
would get to that state from
here and other questions,"
says Henschel,
Many of those answers are
visible in projects lined up
across the room. Facts about
the-states are presented in
multimedia fashion, and the
students proudly point out
their work.
Henschel's time with the
student is limited. Every 45
days his nine-day music class
is part of their curriculum.


3944 W. Hillsboro Blvd.
Deerfield Beach FL
954-426-4155


But Pompano Beach
Principal Garie Rose calls this
program "Phenomenal." Rose
says, "He is awesome. The
program is actually therapeu-
tic. Mr. Henschel also directs
a chorus and recorder club
and presents winter and spring
shows."
The music, original folk
tunes, includes singing by
students who are accompa-
nied by other students on
xylophones and percussion
instruments.
Henschel also requires that
the students make up dances.
As the singers stand in a large
circle, clapping hands and
thumping their feet, two
dancers move to the center
and proudly display their
original dances.
"It's fun," says Julietta
Millette who danced with


Suha Yatak. -
Suha says, "The songs are
examples of how people used
to entertain themselves before
they had electricity. I like the
music of the past."
Henschel says his idea for
this program came out of the
presidential elections. He
wants his students to know
more about the states and how
the folk songs were handed
down from generation to
generation.
"I want them to see how
this country moved from the
original 13 colonies to our
present state," said Henschel.
This past week, students
were taking the FCATs.
Henschal notes that part of
that test requires knowledge
about the 50 states.


CALL CORALSPINGS
GROUP SALES: (954) 344-5999
BOX OFFICE: (954) 344-5990
ORDER ONLINE
www.coralspringscenterforthearts.com
WE KNOW ENTERTAINMENT



The City of Pompano Beach Parks & Recreation Department presents...



Upcoming Events

Herb Skolnick Community Center
800 SW 36th Avenue
Pompano Beach
(954) 786-4590

STuesday, March 15th-7:00 PM
*.. Reel" Music Favolites
A night of great dancing and entertainment!
$S10/(includes light refreshments)

Saturday, March 19th
8:00 AM-2:00 PM
GralnpyS Attic .oo
A garage sale for people without a garage!
$1.00 admission
Children under 12 FREE
Tuesday, March 29th
M'"l^ a f9 10:30 AM
: f t You wil meet the mothers of three Presidents' of
the USA & earn their heart breaks & triumphs.
. Presented by WORDS .ALIVE!
$61 per person


3136 N Federal Hwy
Lighthouse Point, FL
954-782-5656


I' I 'f'I.. Dhm Pn Pelican


0


7th ANNUAL


FOOD DRIVE


Curves International Inc. is pleased to announce that this facility will participate in the
Annual Curves Food Drive for the entire month of March.
All donated food will be given to a local food bank.
WE WILL WAIVE THE SERVICE FEE FOR ANY NEW MEMBERS WHO JOIN BETWEEN
THE 7"r THRU 19T" OF MARCH. YOU MUST DONATE A BAG (EXAMPLE: LARGE
PAPER GROCERY) OF NON-PERISHABLE FOOD ITEMS.

Curves


iz i ne irompano ruimaxitl








Friay Mac ,05TePmaoPlcn1


Pompano Softball Results


MONDAY NIGHT MEN'S"
SOFTBALL
REC IV A
Scores from February 21
Baja Caf6 26, Bad News 13
We Love Scrap 21, Bangers 8
Chit Chats 24, A Drop Ceiling 3
LHP Home Equity 12, Sharks 0
Knights 20, Pompano Utilities 0
Scores from February 14
Drop Ceiling 12, The Knights 9
The Sharks 22, Chit Chats 16
Pomp. Utilities 21, Bad News 20
Baja Caf6 26, We Love Scrap 3
TUESDAY NIGHT MEN'S
SOFTBALL
REC IV B
Scores from February 22
Doc's 3rd Base Bar & Grill 14,
Mortgage Approval Group 5
Great Atlantic 15, CSI 3
Scores from February 15
Mortgage Approval Group 19,
Church of Nazarene 12
St Colemans 20, Jackson Marine 6
CSI 13, Doc's Bar & Grill 12
TUESDAY NIGHT MEN'S
SOFTBALL
REC3A
Scores from February 22
NSO All Stars 21, EMG Team 3


DCS 24, Bone Fish Mac's 17
Scores from February 15
DCS 16, NSO All Stars 15
Bone Fish 16, EMG Team 15
WEDNESDAY NIGHT
MEN'S
REC III B
Scores from February 23
The Storm 4, Legends Pub 3
Bags To Go 20, CDU's 6
Young Guns 16, Hitmen 8
Team Ramrod 8, CSAM 7
Scores from February 16
Legends Pub 23, CDU's 1
Mooney's 13, Young Guns 9
Bags To Go 13, Hitmen 0
The Storm 18, CSAM 6
SATURDAY CORAL
RIDGE PRESBYTERIAN
MEN'S LEAGUE
Scores from February 19
Gold 14, Team 7 Maroon 13
Teal 18, Team 2 Black 7
Grey 16, Team 4 Blue 13
Red 15, Team 1 Green 14
Scores from February 12
Green 14, Team 4 Blue 4
Red 9, Team 2 Black 4
Maroon 17, Team 6 Teal 12
Grey 17, Team 3 Gold 2


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The Pompano Pelican 13


Friday, March 4, 2005







Friday, March 4, 2005


14 TheP POmnnn Pelicran


SPORTS


Ely softball team looks to strong


junior class to carry the load


-,,


Junior Franchesca Jackson takes a rip during a soft toss drill at Mitchell Moore Park on Tuesday while newcomer Jalyssa McDonald looks on. Jackson
and Maria Rivera (kneeling) are among the third year players expected to help Blanche Ely High School's softball team more competitive this season.


By Paul Proia
PELICAN SPORTS


Despite opening the season with
four consecutive losses, the Blanche
Ely High School softball team is
making steady progress for what the
team hopes will be a late run at the
district 6A title.
"There are no more blowouts, no
24 0 games," says sixteenth-year
head coach Granville Scott. "We're a
lot more competitive and we're still
growing and learning."
Scott points to a 4 3 loss to
Taravella and a 12 9 loss to Coral
Springs as examples of games his
Lady Tigers could have won. "We
were one hit away from beating both
teams. In the Coral Springs game, we
had the tying run at the plate and
couldn't come up with the key hit,"
says Scott. "So this week, we're
doing hitting drills."
Scott is a lifelong baseball and
softball nut, having played throughout
his youth and for several years in the
military. Growing up in Georgia,
Scott played for a minor league team
in Brunswick, Geo.
In the service, he played alongside
future major leaguers George
Mitterwald and Steve Braun, both of
whom would play for the Minnesota
Twins as well as other teams. He
grew up a Yankee fan, and says that
Casey Stengel is his baseball and


softball strategy mentor.
"Yeah I loved Stengel. Stengel
and legendary UCLA basketball coach
John Wooden. I manage like Stengel,
but my teaching philosophy is more
like Wooden's."
Citing a recent teaching example,
starting pitcher Tan Tram has prob-
ably come the farthest towards being a
productive player. Scott says, "When
Tan got here, she couldn't throw. So,
as a freshman, we got her into condi-
tioning drills and got volunteer
coaches to help me work with her and
the rest of the team. Before long, she
was able to throw with some author-
ity."
Tram earned a spot on the team,
eventually moving to the outfield. "I
needed a pitcher, and we thought to
use Tan. Only the problem was that
Tan couldn't throw strikes," notes
Scott. "So we worked with her on
developing her technique. Now, she
throws hard and she throws strikes.
She's become the ace of the staff."
Keirston Dawson, recently a
member of the basketball team, is one
of two seniors on the team. Scott likes
her fiery and competitive style.
Another senior, Liz Wagner, captains
the team from her spot behind the
plate or at first base.
Scott is especially excited about a
crop of juniors that are now ready to
contribute. "These girls have been
playing together for three years now,
and they are getting to where they can


each help win games," says Scott.
Among the junior stars are third
baseman Franchesca Jackson and
outfielder Maria Rivera.
Jackson says she appreciates the
teacher in Scott. "We really learned
how to do everything from him. We
couldn't throw or hit, but he taught us
what we needed to do." Rivera likes
that "...he has faith in us."
While upperclassmen represent the
bulk of the starting lineup, the cleanup
hitter is freshman second baseman
Chanelle Matthews. Matthews is one
of the few Ely players who played
softball on traveling teams before
entering high school.
Despite her newcomer status,
Matthews says the upperclassmen
have been receptive. "My teammates
are great," says Matthews. "As long
as I do what's expected of me and
hustle, they treat me like I've been
here all along."
Scott expects to double last year's
win total (the Lady Tigers went 3 -
15), but the players have even loftier
goals. Franchesca Jackson says, "I
want to see us win the districts. The
number of wins doesn't matter, but
winning the districts would."
Rivera agrees. "If we set our
goals, we can accomplish anything we
please."
After a home game against Dillard
on Wednesday, Blanche Ely next
hosts Pompano Beach High School on
Friday.


:j, i
E


SIDELINES




Junior

Lifeguard

Camp offered

at Quiet Waters

Park

Quiet Waters Park, Deerfield
Beach, will host a JUNIOR LIFE-
GUARD CAMP June 6-10 for
participants ages 13-15. The
weeklong session, held 9 a.m.-5
p.m. daily, will focus on CPR, first
aid and lifeguard training. Cable
water-skiing, recreational boating,
and swim time at Splash Adventure
will also be a part of the activities.
Daily lunch will provided,
including a choice of hot dog, slice
of pizza, or chicken fingers, and
chips and beverage. The cost of the
camp is $110 per person. Registra-
tion is limited.
To register or for more informa-
tion, call Quiet Waters Park, 954-
360-1315.


Tiger Hoops

Team

Advances to

Regional

Finals; Hosts

Miami

Norland on

Saturday

By Paul Proia
PELICAN SPORTS
Blanche Ely High School
brings a ten-game winning streak
to its home court on Saturday
when it faces Miami Norland in
the regional finals of the Florida
State High School Boys Basket-
ball tournament.
Led by guard Avery Holley,
who joined the team following a
long playoff run during football
season, the Tigers have rebounded
from a 5 10 record to being just
one game away from heading to
the state's Final Four. Holley is
one of many football players who
joined the team mid-season and
helped Ely make this late season
run.
Norland beat Boyd Anderson
on Tuesday night to advance to
Saturday's game with the Tigers.
Tip off is scheduled for 7 p.m.


A&* A liv JU ILPIIIIPCIAIY JL


0


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r

~p"Et' '''r- "'.:~~~:1:1'~:d :'Q

.~a1~93~; .A`'








JuI i'ayI VA.Mlr 4-121 5 ThTPomano elicn 1


SPORTS


Tornadoes rout Boyd Anderson by pounding out 14 hits; Arnold

and Garris combine for three-hit shutout in 15 0 victory.


By Paul Proia
PELICAN SPORTS
The Pompano Beach
Golden Tornadoes baseball
team hit and pitched on all
cylinders, leading to a 15 0
trouncing of the Boyd Ander-
son Cobras. The Tornadoes
pounded out 14 hits in just
four innings of work.
The rout began in the first
inning when the Golden
Tornadoes stormed out to a
Ssix run lead, gathering six hits
and getting help from four
Cobra errors. Pompano added
one run in the second inning,
five runs in the third, and
three more runs in the fourth
inning.
Ryan McCullen provided
instant offense from the
leadoff spot, getting two hits,
reaching base three times,
stealing a base, and scoring
two runs. Jason Mitchell
added two triples and scoring
two runs in three plate appear-
ances.
As powerful as the offense


was, two Tornado pitchers
were equally dominating.
Ryan Arnold started on the
mound for Pompano Beach
and left having allowed just
one hit and striking out four
batters. Kerry Garris came on
to pitch in the fourth inning.
He allowed two scratch
singles and fanned five of the
eight batters he faced.
Garris struck out the side
in the fifth inning to end the
game.
Pompano High School has
won both games so far this
season and the pitching staff
has yet to allow a run.
PBHS finishes this week
with Highlands Christian
Academy on Thursday and
travels to Monarch High
School on Friday.
Next week, they host
Everglades High School on
Wednesday before traveling
to Cardinal Gibbons and
North Broward Prep on
Thursday and Friday.


Pompano Beach High School's Kerry Garris fires a strike in fifth inning action. Garris fanned five of the eight Boyd
Anderson batters he faced.
Pompano Girls Softball team falls to Gibbons, 8 3.


Cardinal Gibbons handed
the Pompano Beach High
School Lady Tornadoes their
second straight defeat on
Thursday, losing 8 3. Senior
shortstop Justine Richmond
drove in a run, getting one hit


in three trips.
"The team really wanted to
win this one," said Head
Coach Bobbi Palat. "Casey
Driscoll pitched really well,
but it didn't happen, and we
went home disappointed."


Pompano Beach is now 2 -
2 on the young season.
After a Thursday game
against North Broward Prep,
The Lady Tornadoes face
Blanche Ely Friday afternoon
at Mitchell Moore Park.


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The Pompano Pelican 15


Ffrilav. March 4. 2005










Chief, Police Department eager for new station; site


plans get tentative approval from zoning board


By Paul Proia
PELICAN NEWS
Ready to move into a new
building across the street even
though the building isn't yet
ready forhim- Lighthouse Point
Police Chief Ross Licata smiles
when he pores over the site plans
for the new police station.
"We're literally busting at
,the seams here," says Licata.
"We need basic space so that all
of our officers can do their job,
and for the public to have ap-
propriate access to our staff."
Licata points to problems
with roof leaks and cracks in
exterior doors, saying, "The
current building, space issues
not withstanding, has really
been extended beyond its prac-
:tical life."
Additional space is the over-
"riding benefit, made more ob-
vious when one considers some
of the adaptations Licata's de-
partment has made to work in
the current police station. One
detective per shift has to work
from a countertop rather than a


cubicle or desktop. A
commander's office is being
shared by the information tech-
nology manager. The shift com-
mander works out of a con-
verted closet, and there is only
one small interview room to
query individuals brought in for
questioning. The break room is
too small for the beverage ma-
chines provided by Coca-Cola.
They are kept in the six person
training room.
"The new facility gives us
much needed space for the ba-
sics. Everyone will have an
appropriate working area, we
will have more storage space,
and through better organization,
we will be more secure."
Among the security en-
hancements are gated parking
for city vehicles, a sally port for
safely quarantining individuals
prior to being placed in a jail
cell, and a variety of enhanced
security features meant to sepa-
rate the public from police work.
"The public will have ap-
propriate access," Licata adds.


"It'll be more space, but it will
be better segregated from our
secure areas."
The new lobby will have
greater space for those visiting
the police office and a small
office area where those who
wish to speak with an officer
can do so privately.
The site plans for new po-
lice station went before the city's
Planning and Zoning Board on
Tuesday and were approved by
a 3 2 vote. Two members
voted against the project as pre-
sented because the project didn't
appropriately describe parking
requirements, specifically men-
tioning parallel parking spaces
that were at least six feet in
length smaller than required by
code. Each felt that the city had
presented an incomplete site
plan, though the site plan was
generally met with approval by
all six seated members.
Even with approval, the
project required six caveats,
mostly tied to parking. For ex-
ample, all current parking lots


around city hall are required to
remain parking lots; the current
police station, when demol-
ished, must be turned into an-
other parking lot; the parallel
parking lots were to be
reconfigured; and the city had
to demonstrate to the city's
building department that it met
minimum requirements for to-
tal parking spaces related to the
city campus's expanded size.
One other requirement was tied
to having eight foot hedges
rather than six foot hedges such
that nearby residential proper-
ties were given appropriate pro-
tection from activities at the new
police station.
Lighthouse Point Mayor
Fred Schorr thanked the board
for its approval,even commend-


ing the two members who voted
against the project,as their com-
ments would be used to
strengthen the site plans as the
project moved forward.
The new police station will
be located in the two southern-
most buildings of the old North
Broward Academy campus.
Currently the buildings are
empty, but are frequently used
by Fire Chief David Harlow for
training. Licata smiles when
asked what Harlow will do when
demolition begins and work
starts on the new facility.
"He can use the old police
station," Licata says, then
pauses with a smile. "For a
little while, anyway."


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Friday, March 4,:2005


16 The Pompano Pelican








Friday.. March-^ 405Te opn Plcn1


Traffic Safety Priority for Lighthouse Point Police


By Paul Proia
PELICAN NEWS
Noting the visibility traffic
safety and speeding concerns
have received during the
course of this spring's elec-
tion campaigns, Lighthouse
Point Police Chief Ross
Licata says that his depart-
ment has been regularly
monitoring city streets to
make sure the area is safe for
residents.
"We are constantly


studying traffic speed counts
in areas where residents
express concerns and re-
sponding appropriately in
cases when we have identified
a legitimate concern," says
Licata. "This is a small town,
we have a number of families
with children, and some of
these kids play in the streets.
So we are making sure that
residents are safe, and that
drivers are obeying the laws."
To do this, Licata's


department has used traffic
calming devices, implemented
patrol rotations and radar
monitoring, instructed Citi-
zens on Patrol (COP) volun-
teers to monitor traffic
behavior, and tried to educate
and inform violators in areas
where problems have been
identified. "This is an ongo-
ing process. We respond to
public requests, review our
own statistics, and regularly
address areas where speeding


and other traffic issues are a
concern."
"The fact is that most of
those who live and drive here
do so in compliance with our
laws," notes Licata. "A
minority of people disobey
traffic laws. Those that do
could be subject to fines, see
increases in insurance rates,


and increase the risk of
accidents."
"Our goal and objective is
to improve the safety on
streets, limit accidents, and
provide a safe and secure
environment for families such
that children can safely play
in our city."


Local Florida Scenes Past & Present I


What's up with
the Pelican??

You are!
You'll see Lee and Sandy
all over town with their
cameras and note pads.
Say hello to them at The
Green Market, local
theater, community
events and parties every-
where. And don't forget
to smile!
Call Lee or Sandy at
The Pompano Pelican.
s ."


Formerly ofAsbury Park, NJ
S/ Just a reminder that Saturday March 19th is the feast
of Saint Joseph. On this special feast day JOSEPH'S
4 ITALIAN PASTRY SHOP located at 788 South Federal
ille Highway, Deerfield Beach will have for sale ZEPPOLE
u March di SAN GIUSEPPE (fried filled Italian pastry).
Father Michaer Lynch from Blessed Sacrament Catholic
Church in Fort Lauderdale and Father Brian M. Cronin from
Saint Ambrose Catholic Church in Deerfield Beach will be here at Joseph's
Italian Pastry Shop to bless the Zeppole di San Giuseppe from
9 a.m. till 6 p.m. So don't miss out on this once a year event.
'Speeeatirt < 9taei Pa*afi a .
S.ooes Mad &ade* M die ocCad^dd
788 South Federal Highway, Deerfield Beach
Between Marcello's & Little Havana Restaurant
(954) 571-7747
1- Hours: Tues.- Sat 9-6 Sun. 9-3


Nationally known watercolor artist,
Greg Burns introduces new Florida paintings!

Holiday Inn Pompano Beach March 11-13
Atlantic & the beach, 2nd Floor
Friday Opening reception 5-8 pm
Saturday & Sunday 10 am 5 pm


954-781-6836 www.gregburns-fineart.com


...... "------ -------- I I I III I



EXPERIENCEC WORKING FOR YOU"

Susan Foster has been a strong voice of reason, responsibility
and renewal in Pompano Beach during her term as District 2
Commissioner. She listens to citizens' concerns and works hard to
improve our neighborhoods, including annexing new communities
into the city.

FOSTER HAS:
Reduced Garbage Rates in Cresthaven and the Pompano Highlands.
Implemented The Saturday Green Market and Supported
Restoration of Historic Buildings.
Closed the Forum, a Notorious Adult Club on Federal Highway.
Improved Cresthaven Park.
Stopped The Swimming Hall of Fame and Other Obtrusive
Beach Development.



Traffic Calming...We Have 5 Elementary and Middle Schools
in District 2.
Fair and Equitable Code Enforcement.
Additional Upgrades to Parks and Recreation Areas.

Home Phone: (954) 943-8723 Cell: (954) 592-2269
PLEASE REMEMBER TO VOTE ON TUESDAY, MARCH 8
and check to see if your polling place locaCdt;o has changes.
Political advertisement paid for and approved by Susan Foster, non-partisan for Pompano Beach Commissioner, District 2


1~~4p~~s~-Y IVW III----3-l~~ 1Wy y -,ffP~~e ?_ ~ i V


The Pompano Pelican 17


Fridav. March 4, 2005


. . . ..7i. .













Marine


After a slow start, dredging


project is making good


progress toward making area


canals more navigable


By Paul Proia
PELICAN NEWS
A full moon is generally a
cause for concern if you
believe in lycanthropy or are
moving a fully loaded barge
through one of the canals in
Pompano Beach.
"Yeah, a full moon can
slow us down some," admits
David May, project superin-
tendent for Subaqueous
Services, Inc., the company
contracted by.the city of
Pompano Beach to dredge
area canals. "Especially when
, you have a full barge loaded
with materials after a long day
of digging."
May says his barges and
cutters usually like to start at
the farthest interior points, but
full moons bring lower than
average tides. "Then, the
boats literally have to eat their
way into the canals," says
May.
May's crews began
dredging canals near the
holiday season, which also
contributed to a slow start.
"Some of the notices didn't
get out as quickly as we all
would have liked, and we had
- the holidays. Then we lost a
tug boat and had to rebuild the


Surf Club (5)

Santa Monica (3)
Santa.Rosa (I)
Anthedru (2)
Coconut (2)
Palmttto (2)
Plumosa (4)


ATLANTIC
OCEAN


engine." Despite the string of
bad luck, May finds his team
just three weeks behind the
original schedule and continu-
ing to make progress toward
hitting the original completion
date of April 6.
The canal dredging
schedule was organized based
on need, with the Major Canal
getting done first, with the
Wahoo, Coconut, and
Anterium Canals coming up
next. "We completed the first
three, and are making the turn
into the Anterium Canal now.
"When we got to the
intersection of the Wahoo and
Coconut Canals, we found a
lot of stuff," says May. "It
was really silted in. We


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picked up a lot of loose rock,
with some pieces ranging
from three inches to twelve
inches in length."
Once the Anterium is
complete, May's crew will hit
the Palmetto Canal, address
areas under the bridge, and
finish with the Nancy Canal.
The final completion date is
expected to be April 15.
Residents are being asked
to temporarily relocate boats
parked in the canal, though
relocation is not mandatory.


Lack of authority leaves

docking variance process

dead in the water


By Paul Proia
PELICAN NEWS

Claude Richard attended
Monday's Marine Advisory
Board meeting hoping to
convince board members to
grant him a variance that
would allow him to build a
dock and park boats at a 45
degree angle to his seawall.
The board told him he
couldn't and he couldn't
appeal for a variance either as
no board has authority to
review section 91.10 of the
city's code of ordinances that
deals with docking and living
aboard boats.
At this time, the Marine


Advisory Board doesn't have
the authority to review dock
designs and grant variance
requests. Neither does the
Zoning Board of Appeals.
Helen Gray, city engineer,
says the matter is now before
City Attorney Gordon Linn.
His department is reviewing
the situation and may draft a
new ordinance granting
authority to both boards.
However, the ordinance
would require two readings
before the city commission as
well, meaning that Richard,
and others wishing similar
actions, would have to wait at
least two months before he
appeal could be made.


BSO Community Notification
meeting set for March 9

Broward County Sheriff [BSO] deputies will hold a Sexual
Predator Community Notifcation meeting at Pompano Middle
School, March 9 at 7 p.m.
The meeting is open to all who want to attend. Children are also
encouraged to attend.
Deputies will discuss information on convicted sexual
offenders] living in the neighborhood, explanations of Florida
laws regarding this crime and tips on child safety. For more
information, please call 954-831-8107.


MARTONE
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TIDES TABLE HILLSBORO INLET
S335 2t6 15 5N 8( 0.9' W il baor Inlet, Cst GunIl Ig S alio
Date i _. ig__ Low
Saturday
Mar 5, 0 3:34AM 9:41AM
Mar. 5,05
Sunday
Mar 6 5 __ 4:43AM 10:51AM
Ma 6, 051
Monday
Mar. 7, 05 5:44AM 11:53AM
Tuesday
Mar. 8, 05 6:38AM ........ 12:17AM
Wednesday 7:27AM
Mar. 9, 057AM 1:11AM
Thursday 1
ar. 10, 8:13AM 2:01AM
Fi day i
Mar 1105 8:57AM 2:48AM

This WeVk's Tide Tablei should not be uset fir navigtionsal purists.
B;aters should confirm tables with the Coast Guard Weather Station,


S Large

Selection



Shorts For Men



SIze l--3s2-46 a t ---


OMOI


Fr-iday, March 4, 2005


18t The Pompano Pelican


<6.









20 The Pompano Pelican Friday, March 4,2005


Sightings
A local community calen-
dar
COMPILED BY SARA LEE
ESLEECK
ARTS
"Lady Windermere's
Fan" by Oscar Wilde will be
performed by Curtain Call
Playhouse on Mar. 12 and
Mar. 13 at Herb Skolnick
Center. For show times and
tickets call 954-784-0768.
EVENTS
Garden Aire Village
_ North Annual Tag Sale will
be Mar. 5 from 8 a.m. to 2
p.m. at 2601 N.E. 14th St.,
Pompano Beach. The event
will include Bake Sale,
Raffle, Trash and Treasures
and Lunch. Call 954-788-
9113.
"Dollars For Scholars"
American Association of
University Women's annual
fundraising event will be Mar.
5 at 11:30 a.m. The luncheon-
fashion show will be held at
the Lighthouse Point Yacht
and Racquet Club, 2701 N.E.
42nd St., Lighthouse Point.
Tickets are $32. Please call
954-943-1879 for reservations
and membership information.
"Comic Book Show" will
be at The Emma Lou Olson
Civic Center on Mar. 5 and
Mar. 6 from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m.
Tickets are $6/person. Call
954-786-4111.
"Fashions Oh The Go"
an annual fashion show and
luncheon (Silent Auction and
Door Prizes) hosted by the
East Broward Federated
Women's Republican Club
will be Mar. 10 beginning at
11 a.m. at the Coral Ridge
Yacht Club. Cost $35/person.
Call 954-760-6210.
Third Annual Easter
Pageant presented by First
Baptist Church of Pompano
Beach, 138 N.E. First Street,
Pompano Beach will be Mar.
18, 19 and 20 at 7 p.m. with
an additional 4 p.m. matinee
on Mar. 20. Free Tickets/
Childcare Free With Reserva-
tion. Doors open 30 minutes
prior to performances. Call
954-745-6100.
Grampy's Attic "An
Indoor Flea Market" will be
held at the Herb Skolnick
Center on Mar.19 from 8 a.m.
to 2 p.m. For additional
information call 954-786-
4590.
Parish Flea Market/
Rummage Sale sponsored by
St. Martin's Episcopal Church
will be Mar. 19 from 7:30
a.m. to noon at 140 S.E. 28th
Ave., Pompano Beach. For
sale there will be a ping pong
table, metal folding chairs,
costume jewelry, Christmas
decorations, used clothing,
toys, household items, etc. All
proceeds will benefit the


mission fund. The fund raiser
is being held during the
Cypress Point Home Owners
Assoc. Annual Multiple
Family Garage Sale. Vendor
space in the north parking lot
on Atlantic Blvd. is available
for free will offering. Call
954-415-8838 for more
information or pick up.
"Intergalactic Bead
Show" will be at The Emma
Lou Olson Civic Center on
Mar. 19 and Mar. 20 from 10
a.m. to 5 p.m. Call 954-786-
4111.
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 parents and
families with or without
children at home who are
adventurous, fun loving,
responsible and most of all
caring are encouraged to
apply. For more information
call 1-800-888-9040 or visit
www.world-heritage.org
VOLUNTEERS
WANTED
North Ridge Medical
Center has a need of volun-
teers for wheel chair assis-
tance 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 help to polish
and buff participant's nails,
assist with activities and
lunches. Call 954-480-4447.
TODAY
American Czech &
Slovak Friends in South
Florida will meet Mar. 4 at
Collins Community Center,
3900 N.E. 3rd Ave., Oakland
Park. The meeting begins at
10:30 a.m. with lunch at
11:45 a.m. for $7/person. Call
954-654-5571 for reserva-
tions.
Tables Go On Sale for
Granny's Attic at 8:30 a.m.
on Mar. 4 at The Emma Lou
Olson Civic Center. Hurry -
Space is limited. Call 954-
786-4111.
Friends Of The Deerfield
Beach Arboretum offer free
tours on Fridays at 10 a.m.
and also on the first Saturday
of each month. Call 954-480-
4494.



Continued on page 21


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Friday, March 4, 2005


20 The Pompano Pelican








Friday, March 4, 2005


LA P litn rA tnzpanov i


Sightings
A local community calen-
dar
COMPILED BY SARA LEE
ESLEECK
ARTS
"Lady Windermere's
Fan" by Oscar Wilde will be
performed by Curtain Call
Playhouse on Mar. 12 and
Mar. 13 at Herb Skolnick
Center. For show times and
tickets call 954-784-0768.
EVENTS
Garden Aire Village
SNorth Annual Tag Sale will
be Mar. 5 from 8 a.m. to 2
p.m. at 2601 N.E. 14th St.,
Pompano Beach. The event
will include Bake Sale,
Raffle, Trash and Treasures
and Lunch. Call 954-788-
9113.
"Dollars For Scholars"
American Association of
University Women's annual
fundraising event will be Mar.
5 at 11:30 a.m. The luncheon-
fashion show will be held at
the Lighthouse Point Yacht
and Racquet Club, 2701 N.E.
42nd St., Lighthouse Point.
Tickets are $32. Please call
954-943-1879 for reservations
and membership information.
"Comic Book Show" will
be at The Emma Lou Olson
Civic Center on Mar. 5 and
Mar. 6 from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m.
Tickets are $6/person. Call
954-786-4111.
"Fashions Of The Go"
an annual fashion show and
luncheon (Silent Auction and
Door Prizes) hosted by the
East Broward Federated
Women's Republican Club
will be Mar. 10 beginning at
11 a.m. at the Coral Ridge
Yacht Club. Cost $35/person.
Call 954-760-6210.
Third Annual Easter
Pageant presented by First
Baptist Church of Pompano
Beach, 138 N.E. First Street,
Pompano Beach will be Mar.
18, 19 and 20 at 7 p.m. with
an additional 4 p.m. matinee
on Mar. 20. Free Tickets/
Childcare Free With Reserva-
tion. Doors open 30 minutes
prior to performances. Call
954-745-6100.
Grampy's Attic "An
Indoor Flea Market" will be
held at the Herb Skolnick
Center on Mar.19 from 8 a.m.
to 2 p.m. For additional
information call 954-786-
4590.
Parish Flea Market/
Rummage Sale sponsored by
St. Martin's Episcopal Church
will be Mar. 19 from 7:30
a.m. to noon at 140 S.E. 28th
Ave., Pompano Beach. For
sale there will be a ping pong
table, metal folding chairs,
costume jewelry, Christmas
decorations, used clothing,
toys, household items, etc. All
proceeds will benefit the


mission fund. The fund raiser
is being held during the
Cypress Point Home Owners
Assoc. Annual Multiple
Family Garage Sale. Vendor
space in the north parking lot
on Atlantic Blvd. is available
for free will offering. Call
954-415-8838 for more
information or pick up.
"Intergalactic Bead
Show" will be at The Emma
Lou Olson Civic Center on
Mar. 19 and Mar. 20 from 10
a.m. to 5 p.m. Call 954-786-
4111.
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 parents and
families with or without
children at home who are
adventurous, fun loving,
responsible and most of all
caring are encouraged to
apply. For more information
call 1-800-888-9040 or visit
www.world-heritage.org
VOLUNTEERS
WANTED
North Ridge Medical
Center has a need of volun-
teers for wheel chair assis-
tance 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 help to polish
and buff participant's nails,
assist with activities and
lunches. Call 954-480-4447.
TODAY
American Czech &
Slovak Friends in South
Florida will meet Mar. 4 at
Collins Community Center,
3900 N.E. 3rd Ave., Oakland
Park. The meeting begins at
10:30 a.m. with lunch at
11:45 a.m. for $7/person. Call
954-654-5571 for reserva-
tions.
Tables Go On Sale for
Granny's Attic at 8:30 a.m.
on Mar. 4 at The Emma Lou
Olson Civic Center. Hurry -
Space is limited. Call 954-
786-4111.
Friends Of The Deerfield
Beach Arboretum offer free
tours on Fridays at 10 a.m.
and also on the first Saturday
of each month. Call 954-480-
4494.



Continued on page 21


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'M pFLd pamnnna Pelican








Friday, March 4,2005 The Pompano Pelican 21


Sightings
Continued from page 20
Dieters Support Group
meets every Friday from
11:30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. at
D'Lites, 2456 N. Federal
Hwy. (Shoppes of Beacon
Light), Lighthouse Point. Call
954-946-7187.
Advanced Bridge Lessons
every Friday from 9:15 to
11:45 a.m. at Pompano Beach
Duplicate Bridge Club. Call
954-943-1733.


SATURDAY MAR. 5
"Food And Wine Tasting"
every Saturday from 2:30 to 7
p.m. at Colombo's Market,
4490 N. Federal Hwy.,
Lighthouse Point. Free
Admission. Call 954-786-
0252.
The Salvation Army Car
& Boat Auction takes place
the first Saturday of each
.nonth at 1901 W. Broward
Blvd., Ft. Lauderdale. Inspec-
tion 8 a.m. Auction 9 a.m.
Call 954-463-3725.
The Dynamos of Pompano


Beach, a non-profit organiza-
tion which provides recre-
ational programs for mentally
handicapped individuals,
meets every Saturday at the
Pompano Beach Recreation
Center. Call 954-426-0192.
Chronic Fatigue/ Good
Times Social Group meets the
first Saturday of each month
from I to 2:30 p.m. at the
Olive Garden Restaurant, Ft.
Lauderdale. Call 954-974-
6280 or 954-473-4350.


Cast call for Snow White

production in Pompano


Sol-Children Theatre
Troupe will hold auditions for
Snow White and the Seven
Dwarfs on Saturday, March
26 from 12:30 4:30 p.m. and
on Saturday, April 2 from 9
a.m. to 1 p.m. at Sikes Hall
(on the Methodist Church
campus) 210 N.E. 3rd St.,
Pompano Beach.


Auditions are by appoint-
ment only. Call Rosalie at
954-420-0787 for an audition
appointment or by email at
solchildtroupe@aol.com
The 13-character cast calls:
for actors ages 10 and up.
Support staff auditions are
available.


Continued on page 26


LUNCH & LENTEN PRAYER SERVICE
Wednesday at Noon
CYPRESS PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH
950 S. Cypress Road, Pompano Beach 1954) 942-5330
John Vaughn. Pastor-lan Ramsay, Music Leader
Sunday Worship:
9:00 AM (Hispanic) 11:00 AM (English)
9:00 AM Sunday School (Anglo/Hispanic)
9:30 AM Adult Bible Class


Sunday Service Times
POra PAI BIEAH Contemporary at 9:30 am
Fi Baptit urch Traditional at 11 am
Bible Fellowship Groups
-for oil ages ar
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 Pompano fB h, 61S.E

Non-Denominational '" a-
Meets 11:00 AM Sundays? 1-


ST. COLEMAN
Roman Catholic Church
1200 S. Federal Hwy
Pompano Beach
Saturday Evening Vigil.
4-30 pm 6.00 pm
Sunday Mass Schedule:
7 30am a 900 am 11 00 am
12.30 pm 6:00 pm
Weekdays: 7:00 am 8:00 am
Saturday 8 00 am
954-942-3533


(954) 943-3715
E. 13th Avenue Pompano Beach
Atlantc Bvd

In


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


Sovereign Grace Community Church

"Restoranon foir the 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. Cypr-s s ucNan) Inside Fitness Discipline Health Club






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


FIRST UNITED
METHODIST CHURCH
SUNDAY WORSHIP 8:15 A.M. & 10:45 A.M.
SUNDAY SCHOOL- 9:15 A.M
SUN. REAL TIME PRAISE & WORSHIP 9:30 A.M.
Nursery Available
210 N.E. 3RD STREET PONMP.NO BEACH
954-9---040i FUMNCPB(bellsouth.net
". PURPOSE DRIVEN CHURCH"


Sa[Llr


ST. ELIZABETH OF HUNGRY
ROMAN CATHOLIC CHURCH
3331 N.E. 10th Terrace Pompano Beach
954-941-8117
rdav Evening Vigil: 4:30 pm 6:00 i pnm lp.ni;h)
I -, 'ia.lcdukl: -.'i ,11 I ni .n in .l im I 2 NIoon
\\i -kd. .: : .1. i .-:3 ;,i


Unitarian Universalist Church

of Fort Lauderdale
Open Open
Hearts Minds
A Center for Liberal Religious Values
and Social Action in Fort Lauderdale
Services & RE classes Sunday at 11:00am
3970 NW 21 st Avenue, Fort Lauderdale
(954) 484-6734 www.uuflorida.ore


"I was a stranger and y

Wekome Home
to St. Cwfiowls

S*piscopal Church
Office Hours: 9 a.m. to 4 p.m.
Thrift Shop Hours: Thurs. 10-2pm
Sat. 10-1 pm Sun. 12-1pm
1111 E. Sample Rd., Pompano Beach


SUNDAY
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.


ou took me in..."
-M.ttn. 25:35
Sunday:
Eucharist 8:00 am & 10:30 am
Children's Programs 10:30 am
Adult Ed 9:30
Thursday:
Eucharist & Healing Service 10 am
Followed By Bible Study
, FL 33064 954-942-5887


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


Smmmmmmm


T St. Philip
Episcopal Church
465 N.W. 15th St. Pompano Beach
954-785-2437
Rev.Lovemore Chiweshe
Holy Eucharist & Bible Study
7 p.m. Wednesday
Holy Eucharist Sundays 8 am.


This

Space

$9.50


IP me'Wiorhi


Pompano Beach First
t Church of the Nazarene
SuriJd -,hTpl l _l.l .m
smpdil I.tninnir6 fI Ii, m
,A Jn,-da 1ibk Snud.,. .' p m.
Ol;.l hL. &.j
Chn.tr (.ncLrT.I
.Spint -'illd
916 N.E 4th Street
Pompano Beach, FL 33060
&'l- (ic I . .p -, .,.,,.


--


mmm


X St. Martin's Episcpal Churc


r
---- 11n11


lsl Ir~


Friday, March 4, 2005


The Pompano Pelican 21








Friday, March 4, 2005


22 The Pomnsano Pelican


B tersweet to do the
The Whole Blues, and Nothing
g But the Blues So Help Us God...
S ls Open Daily at 4p.m.

Showtimes
Sunday 7pm1- I Op
Monday thru Thursday 8pnm-I Ipm'
Friday & Saturday 9pm-midnight
Friday, March 4
DAVE SHELLY & THE BLUE STONES n t iton
Saturday, March 5
South Florida Blues Society Presents
MARK HUMEL National Act
Sunday, March 6
SUNDAY SWING Piano Bob ( S61urday
Monday, Marth 7 \tHE NIGHTHAWKS
ROGER HURRICANE WILSON National Act
Tuesday, March 8 Wednesday, March 9
TONI LYNN WASHINGTON National Act 1406 N. Ocean Blvd., (NE 14th & AfA)
T hursdaPompano Beach
Thursday, March 10 COMPLIMENTARY VALET PARKING
ROGER HURRICANE WILSON National Act Fridays & Saturdays
w wS w i.B.itte weet liu ..-- co.m*--= 4-7


We're More Than Just An Ice Cream Shop!!
ICE CREAM SPECIALTIES

| SHAKES, COFFEE BLENDERS, FRUIT SMOOTHIES

GREAT SELECTION OF DIET PRODUCTS


Fresh Baked Cookies Cakes & Pies For All Occasions
Birthday Parties (Make Your Own Sundae Party)
* Gift Baskets and Gift Cards Cake and Balloon Delivery
'.u


......... .. ... .... .... .. ........ '" .......
Shoppes of Beacon Light
2456 N. Fed. Hwy., Lghthouse Poini
954-946-7187
Hours: Mon-Sot.11 -10 Sun 1-9


- - - --

rn J
I FM :: -


a fir, g, , TUESDAYS
1Mestsrntupol.ea~emrA wmOfre e mmipmi m 3 dklds per amrpe
Ba elwe e 4puod :3Op Exi3/31/05 Odrinks et indsem After4p iExp. 3/31/05
IN-HOUSE DINNER SPECIALS
(Noi cadloable ior Toke-Ouiil
All of the belo. are earnedd wr,
Minestrone Soup House Tomato & Lettue Salad Homemade
Hol GarBic Rolls Hot Tea or Coffee Homemade Itlian Cheesecake


Chicken Francese
w/sde of past or souieed broccoli
$12.45

Lasagna


Chicken Parmiglana
w/side oF post or sauteed broccoli
Stuffed Eggplant
w!side of pasta or sauteed broccoli
$11.45


In our "Food for
Thought" last week, we
forgot to mention the en-
tertainment and full bar
available at The Upper
Deck. We regret the er-
ror.


Delicious

recipes for

stronger bones ...

"If an ounce of prevention is worth a
pound of cure, it's good to know that
a convenient pantry product can help
fight osteoporosis by the spoonful.
Over 44 million American women and
men aged 50 and older have os-
teoporosis or low bone mass. About
half of American children under 5
years of age don't get enough calcium
in their diets. And once children reach
their teen years, more than 85% of
girls and 60% of boys don't get their
recommended daily allowance of
calcium.
Since low lifetime calcium intake is
one of the risk factors for osteoporo-
sis, it makes sense to start building
stronger bones in childhood, then
continue through life. One easy and
delicious way to automatically
increase your family's calcium intake
is to sprinkle nonfat dry milk into
your recipes. With no fat and only 15
calories per tablespoonful, nonfat dry
milk not only adds bone-building
nutrients, it also contributes other
good things.
Sprinkle nonfat dry milk into your
favorite meatloaf mixture to help keep
it moist. Add it to breads, muffins and
cakes for better texture and browning.
Fortified with vitamins A and D, with
D aiding calcium absorption, the
"magic crystals" can also enrich
smoothies, egg dishes, dips, puddings,
mashed potatoes, soups and sauces.
Sprinkle it on!
For more calcium-boosting recipes
and information, visit
VeryBestBaking.com/calcium.


... by the spoonful
Look how easy it is to boost your
calcium intake. Get the most calcium
by adding I tablespoon of nonfat dry
milk to many of the foods you cat
every day. Make it a habit to get more
calcium this wholesome and natural
way.
1 tablespoon of ...
Amount of calcium
Nonfat dry milk
approximately 55mg
Fat-free evaporated milk
approximately 45mg
Fat-free plain yogurt
approximately 30mg
Refrigerated fat-free milk
approximately 20mg


9 am. Brakasto Lnch inne-17Day


Winter Menu
Appetizers
Baked Stuffed Mushrooms, Eggplant Rollatini, Clams in
Spanish Green Sauce, Baked Clams Oreganata, Homemade Cannelloni,
Thai Shrimp or Today's Special.
Salads
Baby Green or Caesar Salad
Entrees
N.Y. Strip, Herb Crusted Pork Loin, Grilled Trout With Crabmeat,
Pecan Crusted Yellowtail Snapper, Veal Marsala, Shrimp Scampi
Plus a Selection From Our"Blackboard"
Desserts
Three Berry Crisp, Granny Smith Apple Tart, Creme Brulee or
Belgian Chocolate Brownie
Beer- Wine














Tke"per" Deck

Intracoastal
Waterfront Restaurant and Bar
Formerly the famous DECK RESTAURANT of
Fort Lauderdale Beach is now in Pompano Beach.

.---S-E-RVING d6w, 4 omn. 46- &W,
BREAKFAST featuring our '$3.95 e ael r
Sunshine Special
LUNCH DINNER Happy Hour Ath Bar
Contemporary Continental Cu4-1 P n 1aily
i.VE ENTERTAINMENT



SUNSET DINNER SPECIAL H/O gP LEx dies
Enjoy a 4 Course Meal and Great Wine n twappy 4l""
while watching the sun set over the Intracoastal Waterway
4 Course Heal Indudes a Glassof Wine Dessert FOR ONLY
Variable Entrees Daily (Mon.-F.4pm to 6pm) *Delidous Frenah S 140 05
Patio Seating By The Water -Beautiful Inside Dining Bar "i'
Located on the Intracoastal. WV drlgh~n; the NE side of. :
the Atlantic Blvd. Bridge. 101 y~iRle priePvefbmpano Bed; '.
Florida 33062 at the Sands FI4rbr MaifAd)
Bring this ad and receive "Pompano Beachnei "
FREE o ti or Appttlr et comfortable neighbo~hq
(from our selected menu) "~l ura t Md Bnr;
with Purchase of a Dinner 914 9A. Q
Offer valid thru 3/31/05 -48 .J3'. .. ',, J' J
'-'i.,n~ ib, - *'-;,..; " ... --' -; -+-'


Eggplant Parmnigiana Spaghetti & Meatball
w/side of pasto or sauteed 6roccoli Spaghetti &l Meatsauce
$10.45 Baked Zidi $9.45

tolkEWF-M I~:1








The Pompano Pelican 23


COLOMBO'S MARKET Dinner Specials


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


Dinner Specials March 7 March 12
New!!! Weekly Summertime Chilled


"Dinner Specials
q*' Available This Week Monday through
SSaturday after 4:00 pin
Food & W ine Comes with your choice of one of Our
o Specially Selected Salads or Side Dishes.
'T Rs, ln. SChilled Sesame-Seared Yellow Fin Tuna over
Seating Asian Noodles w/ Bok Choy......................$13.99
2:30 7:00 Chilled Jumbo Shrimp Over Seafood Pasta
Salad $12.99
Every Saturday Dinner Specials
Adm mission FREE Available After 4:00pm Daily
..,...... ................... ...... All Dinners Served with Your Choice of one of
rthe Following: Fresh Garden Salad,
S.00 O F Vegetable of the Day, Colombo's Roasted
SGarlic Mashed Potatoes and ne of Our Specially
S A ny O order _d Selected Salads or Side Dishes.
Any Order .
$15.00 or m ore f ew em!! Maple Baked Chicken Thighs
S$15.00 or m ore : with Sweet Potatoes $10.99
l -_* Colombo's Homemade Tender Stuffed
S Expires 3/19/05 Cabbage Rolls $9.99
New Item!! Portobello & Pork Cutlet Napoleons
S.................................." with Sautled Napa & Linguine.................$10.99
Carved-to-Order. London Broil...
Dinner d H0.99. or $11.99/lb
MHoney Baked Ham...Dinner....$10.99, or $9.99/b.


Tuesday
- Colombo's "Oh -So-Slow-Roasted"
Yankee Pot Roast Dinner $9.99
* Colombo's Chicken Pot Pie -
Dinner $10.99 (Pie Only $8.99)
D Thick Center-Cut Pork Loin Braised in a Porcini
Mushroom Sauce with Potato Gncchi..........$10.99
* Carved-to-Orler Uncle Ernie's Porchetta Dinner
$10.99, or $11 .99lb
London Broil... Dinner ...........$10.99, or $11.99/lb
Wednesday
* Jumbo Stuffed Boneless Pork Chop with
"Pan-Drippings" Gravy $10.99
- New Item!! Chicken Paprikas with
Hungarian Noopdles 41I1.99
* Individual Savory Shepherd's Pie............... 99
* Carved-to-Order: Standing Pork Rib Roast
1 Chop Dinner $10.99
2 Chop Dinner $14.99, or $ 0.99/Lh.
and London Broil... Dinner....$1 0.99, or $11.99/lb
Thursday
* Aurora's Famous Chicken Pepperoni...........$10.99
* Tuscan Grilled Rosemary Pork Chops.
Suggested sides are Grilled Vegetables and Polenta
One Chop Dinner $10.99
Two Chop Dinner $14.99
* New Iteml! Wild Mushroom & Chicken
Meatloaf w/ Congnac Cream Sauce...............$10.99
* Carved-to-Order: "Thanksgiving Style"
Roast Turkey Breast Dinner ....................$10.99
Turkey Only $10.99/lb
London Broil... Dinner.............$10.99. or $11.99/lh


Friday
* Baked Salmon in Orange Glaze with
Florentine Orzo $10.99
* Colombo's Seafood Etouffed over
Rice Pilaf $10.99
In Puff Pastry Shell- (for 2-3)........................ 13.99
* Chicken "La Jolla" Cutlet with Ham, Asparagus
and Jack Cheese in Marinara Sauce...............$10.99
* New Item!! Chicken Pan-Braised in
Riesling Wine with Potato Gnocchi,...............$9.99
- Carved-to-Order: Standing Prime Rib Roast
Dinner .$13.99, or $14.99/lb
LondonBroil... Dinner............$10.99, or $11.99/lb
Saturday
* Colombo's Chicken Pot Pie -
Dinner $10.99 (Pie Only $8.99)
* Jumbo Stuffed Boneless Pork Chop with
"Pan-Drippings" Gravy $10.99
* Colombo's "Oh -So-Slow-Roasted"
Yankee Pot Roast Dinner $9.99
* Carved-to-Order: Standing Prime Rib Roast
Dinner S13.99, or $14.99/lb
and London Broil... Dinner..$10.99, or $11.99/lb
Sunday
Colombo's is Closed on Sunday


Neighborhood Saloon

Great Food Squeaky Clean
Friendly Chicago Atmosphere


Added To Our
Already Great Menu
* JUMBO FRIED SHRIMP
- PIZZA 1'


Soft Darts Golden Tee Pool Table
Plenty of FREE Parking


13 TVs


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


954-786-0033

868 S. Federal Hwy., Pompano Beach



1/2 OFF
Suy Ose DImmer
ilL 'I&I~iki~SI i71~ 3 l-Q1 1: AIRegfaraice&Get
DAILY LLNCH SPECIALS SUNDAY SUPER SPECIALS; essorValueAt /2 Off
3b I.Bnrger (on ban) Ribs i
Fried Wings BBQ Chicken wrN,.-/A
Buffalo Wings Fried Chicken c.. 3 3
BBQ Wings Snapper "" ......"""
BBQ Chicken Catfish $ OFF
Catfish Shrimp Ctbaltleoa
Meatloaf a Meatloaf Dimer
Beef Stew Beef Stew : Per Coupon
Smothered Pork Chops Smothered Pork Chops 0 4O :
BBQ Ribs /f1 DSUVR : 86N.FHy 454.369
Fried Shrimp Minimum QC.doenfipE3M3//o5
Snapper $10.00 -..................
FREE
kPM<1 <1/ 88 Q Chicken
EARLY BIRD SPECIALS 3PM TO 6:00PM W/PurhseOf A Full Rock
DINE IN, TAKE OUT & DELIVERY Dinner At$3.95
7 DAYS A WEEK D 4 ir $
Includes: Entree, Side Order, Soup or Salad, Corn Bread, Beverage: lN.M F~Ha~.. *955'-
Sw/lhitsmai.Nowlidw/alhrlo;s
ALL FOR $7.95 : Soasm.ex.3/3Vs

--4Fr -4 Whole R. ck Ribs
S 816 N. Federal Highway Pompano : whole chicken
I8 AAB 4 Large Side Oersd
954-545-3669 Combr 2 itder Drink
Call Us And We'll Fax obu Our Complete Menu
8 6* I n. Fhd l e 934-53"36 w 4
I SCRA LEGS* HOT TURKEY & HOT ROA
SIEAKS*CRAB l.ES HOTTRKEY&HOT ROAST BEEF DINNERS ;. .3.


Creamy Garlic Dip


Makes 10 (2-tablespoon) servings
1 cup reduced-fat sour cream
1/2 cup dry Nestl6 Carnation Instant
Nonfat Dry Milk
2 tablespoons sliced green onions
1 tablespoon cider vinegar
1 clove garlic, finely chopped
1/2 teaspoon salt
1/4 teaspoon ground black pepper
COMBINE sour cream, dry milk, green
onions, vinegar, garlic, salt and pepper in
small bowl; stir until smooth. Serve with
assorted cut-up vegetables.
Nutritional analysis per serving: 70
calories, 5g protein, 3g fat (25 calories
from fat), 7g carbohydrate, 10mg
cholesterol, Og fiber, 190mg sodium, 15%
daily value calcium

Creamy Fruit Smoothie


Makes 4 servings
3 cups fresh, frozen unsweett
ened) or canned fruit, drained
1 1/3 cups (3.2 ounce envelope)
dry Nestl Carnation
Nonfat Dry Milk
1/2 cup water
1/2 cup ice cubes
2 tablespoons granulated
sugar (optional)
1 teaspoon vanilla extract
PLACE fruit, dry milk, water, ice, sugar
and vanilla extract in blender; cover.
Blend until smooth.
NOTE: For a tropical drink, try a mixture
of mango, papaya and pineapple to make
up 3 cups fruit. Follow directions above.


Continued on pg. 24


COME SEE WHAT EVERYONE
IS TALKING ABOUT!


Waterfront dining SAMPLE RD/NE 36TH STREET
in the Lighthouse Marina U caHTHOUSi rr\
on the Intracoastall MARINACIR
:! on the Intracoastall MARINACIRCIE_ A


Red Fox Restaurant(





















Venetian Isle Shopping Center
(Publix Shopping Center)
3650 North Federal Highway, Lighthouse Point, Florida 33064
Corner of Sample and Federal (954) 7837714
WIT 1T/1A1 ( N U


Fridaay, M~arch 4, ZUVb


-.I


.Li i*- _l X 1 A C


I







24~~1I The Ponn eia riaMrh420


I7o2 momWI W WI WI ,I W IN IAi. i f ", fI iM p WI W3JFma-7rjJ


BY THE SEA
COME EXPERIENCE
THE BEST....
Yellow Tail Snapper
Baked Jumbo Shrimp .
The Largest in South Florida
Award Winning
Lamb Chops
Award Winning Hummus
& our Flaming Specialties
.. .... ........ .... ............ .....


..." s(954) 771-2900
I ZAGAT RATED %-7-2J
I BOBBY U A1A and COMMERCIAL BLVD.
BOB1 |;
I STRINGER I Open 7 Days
S LIVE MUSIC I Free Self Parking
i WEDNESDAY 8 / Voted Best Greek Restaurant
S......# Visit our web site athenabythesea.net -g
LA AI MI a tII fII I I rIWd W tt l CoA WU1 I tel "i tSL




PANORAMAA

RESTAURANT
I 900 East Atlantic Blvd. #9 Pompano


\uthentic Irazi Can C\-

Hot and Cold Buffet Lunch
A Monday Friday $6.60
1 1:(.) a.m. 5 p.m.

Happy Hour 5 8 P.M.
Draft.... $1.00 Pitcher.... $4.00

OPEN 7 DAYS 11:30 A.M. 11 P.M.
LUNCH & DINNER FULL MENU

lhite Linen Restaurant "
(954) 784-8136

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we a gmi
Imake-hnw PY


J d


p to.u usury sLV a.via.
inner
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* Great Homestyle Cooking
* Breakfast, Lunch Er Dinnei
* Daily Specials Each Meal
* Fresh Seafood at Dinner
* Beer Er Wine


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2507 N. Ocean Blvd., Pompano Beach
(On A- -A 2 miles norlh of Atlanlic Blvd.)


Nutritional analysis per serving: 150
calories, 9g protein, 0.5g fat (5 calories
from fat), 28g carbohydrate, 5mg
cholesterol, 2g fiber, 125mg sodium, 30%
daily value calcium

Zesty Potato Salad
Makes 8 servings
1/4 cup dry Nestl Carnation
Instant Nonfat Dry Milk
1/4 cup water
1/4 cup Dijon-style mustard
1/2 teaspoon salt
1/4 teaspoon freshly ground
black pepper
2 pounds (about 6 large)
red-skinned potatoes, cut
into 1-inch cubes, cooked,
drained and cooled
2 cups green beans, cut into
1-inch pieces, blanched
1 cup chopped red bell pepper
1/4 cup sliced green onions
Lettuce leaves (optional)
COMBINE dry milk, water, mustard, salt
and pepper in small bowl until well
mixed. Combine potatoes, green beans,
bell pepper and onions in large bowl; add
milk dressing and toss well to coat. Serve
immediately or refrigerate. Serve over
lettuce leaves.
Nutritional analysis per, serving: 160
calories, 8g protein, 15g fat (15 calories
from fat), 30g carbohydrate, 5mg
cholesterol, 4g fiber, 330mg sodium, 20%
daily value calcium

Banana Nut Bread
Makes 2 loaves
4 cups all-purpose flour
1 1/3 cups (3.2-ounce envelope) dry
Nestle Carnation Nonfat
Dry Milk
4 teaspoons baking powder
1 teaspoon ground cinnamon
4 large eggs
3 1/2 cups (about 7 medium)
mashed very ripe bananas
2 cups granulated sugar
1 cup vegetable oil
1 cup chopped walnuts
PREHEAT oven to 3500F. Grease two 9
x 5-inch loaf pans.
COMBINE flour, dry milk, baking
powder and cinnamon in medium bowl.
Beat eggs, bananas, sugar and vegetable
oil in large mixer bowl on medium speed
until well blended. Gradually beat in flour
mixture; stir in nuts. Spoon into prepared
loaf pans.
BAKE 60 to 65 minutes or until wooden
pick inserted in center comes out clean.
Cool in pans on wire racks 10 minutes;
remove to wire racks to cool completely.
Nutritional analysis per serving: 310
calories, 6g protein, 14g fat (120 calories
from fat), 43g carbohydrate, 35mg
cholesterol, 2g fiber, 115mg sodium, 10%
daily value calcium

Confetti Frittata
Makes 4 servings
2 cartons (8 ounces each) egg
substitute
1 1/3 cups (3.2-ounce envelope) dry
Nestl6 Carnation Nonfat
Dry Milk
2 cups (8 ounces) shredded
reduced-fat cheddar cheese
2 cups (about 6 ounces) sliced
fresh mushrooms
1/2 cup finely chopped red bell
pepper
2 medium green onions, sliced
1/2 teaspoon salt
1/2 teaspoon ground black pepper
PREHEAT oven to 4000F. Spray 10-inch
ovenproof skillet with nonstick cooking
spray.
COMBINE egg substitute and dry milk
in medium bowl; mix thoroughly. Stir in
cheese, mushrooms, bell pepper, green
onions, salt and black pepper. Pour
mixture in prepared skillet.
BAKE 30 to 35 minutes or until set in
center. Cool on wire rack 5 minutes,
then cut into wedges and serve.
Nutritional analysis per serving: 300
calories, 38g protein, 8g fat (70
calories from fat), 17g carbohydrate,
15mg cholesterol, Ig fiber, 980mg
sodium, 60% daily value calcium


I;







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Hours: Mon. Sat., 8:30 a.m. 6:30 p.m.
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(Walgreens Shopping Ctr.)
(954) 917-6640
AI


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DINER

* * *Excellent Food
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954-942-4390


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143S S. Powerline Road Pmspae95 7


Friday, March 4, 2005


24 The Pompano Pelican


SIE


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t41








Friday, March 4, 2005 The Pompano Pelican 25





W hat U and other social matters ...
in the fabulous communities of Lighthouse Point, Lauderdale-By-The-Sea and Pompano Beach



Fashion was definitely in the air this week!!


By Lee Waldo and Sandy
Johnson
SOCIAL MATTERS
Trhe
Sanctuary
T Guild of "The Pink
Church" had their annual
"Springtime
Splendor"
luncheon
and fashion
show at the
Lighthouse
Point Yacht
Club.
There were
many
baskets of
beautiful
prizes
donated by
local
merchants. LeeWaldoandSandy
They also Johnson
had a group
of "Angels" who made
personal contributions to the
festivities. A smashing
fashion show including styles
from local shops Addictions,
My Own Cruising Journal,
and Sondro's. encouraged
everyone to "go shopping."
President Melinda
Johnson along with coordina-
tors Carolyn Buonomo and
Donna Lyon (and of course
the rest of their hard working
committee) should be heartily
congratulated. The group of
dedicated women in the Guild
have been organized for 37
years!

Next on the fashion
palate was the
annual Women's
Club of Lighthouse Point
fashion show also held at the
Yacht Club. With over 200
guests in attendance, there
were a lot of prospective
shoppers in the group! Effie
Will, the President and Pati
Ryder the coordinator, put
together a memorable after-
noon. The theme was
"Aboard the Orient Express"
and the fashions were mod-
eled to the backdrop of music
from the imaginary journey.
Vienna, Rome, Paris,
Venice!! 13 different busi-
nesses showed their wares
including local shops Kiki,
My Own Cruising Journal,
Pehle's, Point Marine, and
Susan White. The intro was
full of intrigue with the
models looking like true spies
that might have been seen
lurking in the corridors during
the hay days of the historic


Lady Windermere's Fan


Bill Davis and Judy Swaggerty


Marine Staff Sergeant Stephen B.
Giove and Recreation Supervisor Chris
Sisto
Orient Express! Jackpot
prizes, Chinese auction prizes
and money hats added to the
enjoyment of the afternoon.
Many sponsors were
thanked including Platinum
Contributors Mr. and Mrs.
Fritz Nordmann, and
Mr.and Mrs. Edwin Ryder.
Gold Sponsors were Marion
Chafitz, Lorraine Kohler,
John L. Sullivan's and Jean
Vazza. Katerini Kateryna-
Zelem Spalma said, "This is
a really dedicated group of
222 ladies who support the
community, offering friend-
ship and education." The
proceeds from the fundraiser
will go Lighthouse Point
projects and various local
charities. Your fearless
reporter was so impressed that
she applied for membership
before leaving the room.
*
e can't get
enough of
fashion so we
headed to the Coral Ridge
Yacht Club for the third
annual luncheon and fashion
show put on by the Episcopal
Church Women of St.
Martin's Episcopal Church.
The event was themed "A
Broadway Fashion Show" and
included musical numbers
"My Favorite Things" by ten-
year-old Rachael Pecaro and
"New York, New York" by
Diane McWhorter. A
highlight was Danny Kaye's
cousin and look-alike,
Johnny Bronat, singing
"Pennies from Heaven."
Steinmart provided the


I.


Oh, those pesky virtues of the Victorians! Captured with humor and
satire, Oscar Wilde's comedy about deceit and humiliation, Lady
Windermere's Fan, a production of Curtain Call Playhouse, is playing
now at the Herb Skolnick Center, 800 SW 36 Ave., Pompano Beach,
featuring Bill Battaglia and Curtain Call Artistic Director, Kris Coffelt.
Friday's dinner theater begins at 6:30 p.m. with the show at 8 p.m.
Tickets for dinner and show are $36. The production continued through
March 13 at the Skolnick Center, and again on April 1 and 2 at the
Broward Main Library in Fort Lauderdale. For information and tickets,
call 954-784-0768.


clothing for the "Ziegfield
Girls" to model and those
beautiful fashions draw
several shoppers to their store
after the show. It was on the
way home and we had special
discounts so who can blame
us! Father "Bernie" Pecaro
closed the show with a special
birthday recognition for our
friend, Cathy Siren, who
attended the fashion extrava-
ganza with a family member
as a birthday treat. Patricia
Litzenberger, President of St.
Martin's ECW, who was
smashing in her black and
white ensemble from
Steinmart, and her committee
did a fantastic job of bringing
over 260 guests together to
share the day. On a side note,
did you know that Steinmart
has a program called "Dignity
You Wear" and donates
NEW clothing to our local
charities such as HANDY and
Women in Distress? We will
remember that as we shop for
this year's newest fashions!
* *


n the light
side!!! Slick
Chick golfer
Judy Sullivan made a birdie
this week which is an almost
unheard of event for this
group of lady golfers whose
only rules are "There are no
rules." Judy made this one fair
and square and also finished
with a 96. This too is an
unheralded event in Slick
Chick history. Last I heard
Judy was making arrangement
to join Annika on the Ladies
Pro Golf Tour!
* *
he Marine Jazz
Band came to the
amphitheater for a
President's Day tribute
concert. A perfect evening
along with splendid music
made for a great outing.
Several of the musicians were
local boys, pianist Sergeant
Wilson Bautista and drum-
mer Staff Sergeant Stephen
R. Giove.
The band is based at Parris
Island and includes approxi-


mately 50 enlisted instrumen-
talists. These gifted musicians
are first and foremost Marines
and have been asked to serve
their country in this fashion.
With trumpet, bass guitar,
piano and drums they filled
the evening with jazz music,
including a rousing drum solo
during "Take the A Train."
The City of Pompano Beach
offered this program free of
charge to thank its citizens for
their support of the many
civic and cultural programs
Pompano has to offer. Tim
Tracey and Chris Sisto, of
the Parks and Recreation
Department, were both on
hand to see that the evenings
event ran smoothly; Chuck
McLaughlin managed the
kitchen during the VIP
reception sponsored by
Bonefish Mac's; and we
visited with former Miami
Dolphin tackle Eric Laakso,
who let us wear his AFC
championship ring. It was a
great night, one we won't
soon forget.

auderdale-By-
The-Sea held their
annual Taste of
the Beach under a huge tent
directly on the beach itself.
Worried that we might be
eating sand and drinking
seawater we ventured in. One
loses track of how many local
restaurants have absolutely
delicious food. We filled up
visiting the colorful booths set
up by Aruba Beach Caf6,
Mack's Groves and Kalik
Beer. Ah, the Bahamas in a
bottle! We spoke to Bill
Davis and Judy Swaggerty
who commented on how
much this event has grown in
such a short time. Good work
by the committee and great
participation from area
restaurants make this an event
to attend every year! The
Lauderdale-by-the-Sea
Chamber did a fantastic job.
*0 0
The 11th Annual
Children in the
Arts Piano
Competition was climaxed
with a dinner party for the
judges held under the full
moon and in the shadow of
the Hillsboro Lighthouse.
These judges were led by
Rosalina Sackstein, an icon
in classical piano, and in-
cluded former USA Interna-
tional Music Ambassador

Continued on page 32







26Th Pmnn Pl ia nr ia, arh ,20


Sightings
Continued from page 21

SUNDAY MAR. 6
Beginner Sign Language
Class is offered every Sunday
at 8:30 a.m. at St. Martin's
Episcopal Church, Pompano
Beach. Call 954-941-4843.
Sunday Bingo at the Elks
Lodge #1898, 700 N.E. 10th
St., Pompano Beach. Doors
open every Sunday at 4 p.m.
and games start at 6 p.m. Open
to the public. Call 954-725-
5192.
MONDAY MAR. 7
Water Color Painting
Classes are offered Monday
mornings from 9:30 a.m. to
noon at Wordens Arts &
Crafts. Call 954-941-0326.
Stretching/Yoga Lite is
offered every Monday from
3:30 to4:30 p.m. atN.E. Focal
Point Senior Center,Deerfield
Beach. Call 954-480-4446.
Food Addicts Anony-
mous meets every Monday at
7 p.m. in the chapel of Unity
Church. Call 954-943-3715.
Pompano Beach Lions
Club meets every Monday at
6:30 p.m. at The Flaming Pit.
Call 954-781-7675.
TUESDAY MAR. 8
Pompano Beach
Woman's Club will hold a


Board Business Meeting on
Mar. 8 at 11 a.m. at their club-
house, 314 N.E. 2nd St., Pom-
pano Beach. Potluck lunch.
Call 954-829-5828 or 954-
785-5419 for reservations.
Recycling and Solid
Waste Committee meets the
second Monday of each month
at 3 p.m. at the Emma Lou
Olson Civic Center. Call 954-
545-7011.
Bingo every Tuesday at 7
p.m. at the American Legion
Auxiliary Unit 142 in Pom-
pano Beach. Kitchen open 5:30
p.m. to 7:30 p.m. Open to the
public. Call 954-942-2448.
WEDNESDAY MAR. 9
The Business Forum, a
networking organization,
meets each Wednesday, ex-
cept for the first Wednesday,
of every month at 7:30 a.m. at
the Palms Dining Room, Palm-
Aire Country Club. Qualified
local business owners are in-
vited breakfast and interesting
speaker. Call 954-275-7067.
Low Impact Aerobic Fit-
ness Class is offered every
Wednesday and Friday from
11 a.m. to noon at First Baptist
Church Pompano Beach. Call
954-745-6106 for more infor-
mation.
Pompano Beach Jaycees
meet the first and third


Wednesday of the month at
7:30 p.m. at The Greater Pom-
pano Beach Chamber of Com-
merce. Call 954-788-5562.
Beginner and Review
Bridge Lessons every


Wednesday morning from
9:15 to 11:45 a.m. atPompano
Duplicate Bridge Club, 180
S.W. 6th St.,Pompano Beach.
Call 954-565-3127.
THURSDAY MAR. 10


The Broward County
Mummers String Band ex-
tends an open invitation to the


Continued on page 27


A.


VotP9 ton Nach 6th

for Better Schools a Jobs

By allowing slot machines at seven existing facilities in Miami-Dade and Broward County
your YES vote will:
Guarantee new money for our public schools, as much as $111 million more for
Miami-Dade and Broward Counties than is currently provided. The Florida
Constitution requires that this money must be used to improve public education.
Create 18,200 new, good, permanent jobs. These technical, accounting and service
jobs will pay an average salary of $39,100 per year.
www.yesforlocalcontrol.com


Paid political advartismenctdecdtoneaing conunnication paid for by
YES for Better Schools and Jobs, 3111 Stirling Road, Fort Laudeale, FL 33312


The Right Values...

The Right Choice...


For Lighthouse Point!


V.t? H.w 4 I U


S


Friday, March 4, 2005


26 The Pompano Pelican


- -


*".. ^







Friday.J Mac .05 h opnoPlcn2


Sightings
Continued from page 26
public to join them forrehears-
als every Thursday at 7:30
p.m. at the Anglesea Pub and
Restaurant. Musicians are en-
couraged to bring their instru-
ments.Call 954-956-7212.
"Healing Service" every
Thursday at 11:55 a.m. at St.
Martin's Episcopal Church.
Call 954-941-4843 or go to
www.stmartinchurch.org.
Tai Chi is offered every
Thursday from noon to 1 p.m.
at N.E. Focal Point Senior
Center, Deerfield Beach. Call
954-480-4446.
"Hunger For Healing" a
faith based "12 Step" program
for all types of addictive be-
havior has meetings on Thurs-
days at 7 p.m. at Beth Hillel,
Pompano Beach. Call 954-
341-4682.
CODA (Co-Dependents
Anonymous), a fellowship of
men and women whose com-
mon problem is maintaining
functional relationships meets
every Thursday at 10 a.m. at
St.Nicholas Church.Call561-
266-9462.
UPCOMING
Dessert Card Party and Si-
lent Auction hosted by The
Lauderdale by the Sea
Woman's Club will be Mar.
12 at Jarvis Hall, 4501 Ocean
Drive at 11 a.m. The Public is
invited. Donation $5. Call 954-
772-2267.
"Spring Craft Show"
hosted by Cypress Presbyte-


rian Church will be Mar. 12
from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. at the
church, 950 S. Cypress Rd.,
Call 954-942-5330.
. Antique And Collectible
Flea Market hosted by First
United Methodist Church, 217
N.E. 3rd, Street, Pompano


Beach will be Mar. 12. Call
954-946-33420.
Dessert Card Party hosted
by the Pompano Beach
Woman's Club will be Mar.
15 at 11:30 a.m. at their club-
house, 314 N.E. 2nd St.,Pom-
pano Beach. Cost $3. Public


invited. Call 954-829-5828.
Fontenada Chapter
Daughters of the American
Revolution will meet Mar. 15
at 11:30 a.m. at the Deerfield
Country Club, 50 Fairway Dr.,
Deerfield Beach. Speaker Jean
Mann will present State


Regent's Visit. Call 954-941-
3226.
"Foot Screenings" will be
provided by Colette D'Altilio,
DPM on Mar. 16 from 10 a.m.
to noon at N.E. Focal Point
Senior Center. Call 954-480-
4446 for an appointment.


The City of Pompano Beach Parks& Recreation Presents...-

Lectur ss by (


Thee Pmrer Speaks


-- A A wA

Free Spaghetti Dinner Monday
This Monday, March 7, buy a Pompano Park
program & get a Free Spaghetti Dinner!
Every Wednesday
$1.00 Night for draft beer, hot dogs, soda,
large pretzels and popcorn!
Friday, March 11
Majic 102.7 $1,000 Money Machine is back!
Saturday, March 12
Hot To Trot Fireworks Stunt Show 9:00 pm

Don't Forget.... Vote YES March 8!
Free general parking & admission daily
Live racing & poker every Monday,
Wednesday, Friday & Saturday
SPost 7:25 pm Poker noon to midnight


i


SGLORIASHAPIRO
Monday, March 28th
1:00 PM
"Hidden Power"-!nsight
into the presidential'
marriages that shaped
our recent history.
$51 per person


Wednesday s
1:30-3:00 PM
"Issues Challenging the
United States"
$5/ per session
t- 4


Who o o NellieBLSII


$10 BINGO PACKAGE INWU UDFS- Early Bird, Reg.
Games, 50/50, Jackpot Special and Progressive Games.
Buy 2 Packages & Receive Discount On Reg. Games.
i ALSO AVAILABLE WINNER TAKES ALL! k. o


The City of Pompano Beach Parks & Recreation
Department invites you to ...
Come and meet Mr. & Mrs. Bunny at


Saturday, March 19
11:00 a.m. 1:30 p.m.
at Kester Park, NE 6th Street & 9th Avenue
SJoin us for Children's Activities Bounce House *
SFace Painting Refreshments and more *
SMagic Show 11:30 a.m. & 12:15 p.m. *
Admission: $2 donation per child or
2 Canned goods for the needy.
Children must be accompanied by an adult.
You could be the lucky winner of a Bunny Basket
For m ef ao a


Located one block south of Atlantic Blvd on Powerline Rd
954-972-2000
www.pompanopark.com


~------ --


%; -- -- p


IkYRNA GOLDBERGERW
Friday
10:30-12:00 PM
"Press-tige"- What is the
role of the press in our
society?
$35 4 sessions or
$10/session

SIF YOU WANT TO BE
INFORMED ABOUT
CURRENT EVENTS- YOU
CAN'T AFFORD TO MISS
THESE DYNAMIC &
TALENTED LADIES *
Herb Skolnick Community Center
800 SW 36W Avenue
Pompano Beach
(954) 786-4590


The Pompano, Pelican 27


Friday.~ March 4, 2005


. . / 7 . . .7 .


r


li






Friday, March 4,2005


2R The Pomnann Pelican


InII III U 1. I m IiIIIiiiiiiI s i 0f lf e I Ei 1* i []iiiiiii ie~ i I~ i 1i
A.C.... ....... u A Ric;....... ...................A...


pluei 1 I's
oouimet coFee rcc
www pittellisgourmetcoffee.com


1 lb. Flavored Coffee _
Only 6.99
S lb Minimum Mix & Match Flavors
With 1 hLs coupon onlu
Come Visit Us At
SThe Green Market Every Saturday
1 blk norh and one blk east ol Ailanlic Blvd *
& D lxie Hwy intersection '



DEttCRiS
. ,,
EUROPEAN MARKET *
We Carry A Wide Selection Of European
And Hungarian Gourmet Foods And Wines
SSalamis 'Seasonings Sweets


* Sausages 'jams & Compotes
* Cheeses Wines & Champagnes

I00/A ACE With purchase of
Cash Only $30.00 or more
Please present coupon Offer exp. 3/20/05
. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .-


* And More!!!


Beachway Shopping Center
811 N. Federal Hwy.
Pompano Beach
(954) 941-7512


.*............L1.........-.....-........-.S-










PHONE FAX
954-786-0436 Toll Free 954-786-3061
1-877-655-0436
. ao


GOLD COAST RENT-ALLZ 9
Open: Mon.-Fri. 7:30 -00 .
WE RENT: Saft.a0-,.la- tW i
a OthHer Hwy IBB lB^ [
-----n A s & r B A-----------------------
Chairs Tables & Other .
Party Needs
S Pressure Washers A
Generators & Chain Saws S
: Rug Cleaners
Other Maintenance Items
S(954) 781-5160 119 South Federal Hwy. V .5
S www.goldcoastrental.com Pompano Beach
a Weeed Special One Day Charge aE
On AH Items Out Sat. & Returned By 900 A.M. Mon. a ... .............. ...............
mmmmmm....ammmmmmama. m mammmmmmmmmmammmma.mmmaa
GOLD COAST RENT-ALL11111
WEi RE T Opn Mon.Iii Iii FdJ :3 O-& OOi iiI iii


kntiques -Collectib .es - Hoe. ecr IGas


Antiques at McNab


690 E. McNab Rd (off Fed. Hwy.)
Wednesday Saturday 10-4; Sunday 12-4

SWE ARE BUYING
One Item or Full Household
Estate Specialist


Carol Wagner, Owner
House Calls by Appointment
954-941-7007 or 954-806-9916


-2%


0


(UP THIS COUPON
15% Discount


a
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*a


bella lena?
1{ plant nursery


COME SEE OUR NEW LOOK
AND GET A NEW LOOK
FOR YOUR rnurelrTY
We Do Landscaping
Residential Commercial
* "FREE ESTIMATES
S 1285 S. Dixie Hwy. W., Poimpalno
"(look for the yellow fence)
n 9 OPEN TUESDAY THROUGH SATURDAY


CAROLEE'IS COOKIESTM
655 N. Federal Hwy., Pompano Beach
(Across from 6th St. U.S. Post Office, behind Jets Pizza)
COOKIES CHEESECAKES BISCOTI .: -
TRUFFLES LEMON BARS FUDGE MORE!

Slverything is homersmade _
/ on the premise's .
all naturalingredients, no additives or preservatives.
* ______-,___ _m_


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SUGAR FREE CHESSFCAKE AVAILABLE
(Order one day in advance)


954-366-6030
www.caroleescookies.com


*-...... a- a uamaa**********





S A Unique Cooking Store check ut
S' Featuring: Cookware Cooking Accessories our new 0
m L Grills Custom Grill/Bar Islands expanded
Unique Entertaining & Gift Items location
S-Gift Registry- .. "" .. "
540 S. Federal Hwy. Discount:
a I Pompano Beach, FL 33062 with this coupon:
( excludes grills
(954) 781-5163 & sale items
a Open Mon-Sat 9:30 630 Sun 12-4 .. xp3/1.5/05
amma.....m... a... am......mmmm...m..... mm......
ii~maaauaamaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaMma.4.mu. -I LA- mum
l~~lII~.a 31 -31 rwu_1ra_."13 ruwy.


IF


a-

Rod
*


231l N rFeera nwy.
NW comer of Copans Rd. & Fed. Hwy.
(954) 782-3373
MUIVICOIK-MART are behind us from Fed Hwv


NA IL..............
F st r f ssin lN i ae


A *
rhAeManicure$7
Re cryic set $18
Regular Tip & 1/3 Estension

Acrylic Fills $ Pedicure
Regular Tip, 2 Weeks Pedicure
and 1/3 Extension Reg.l4 .
Europ.e I 1 Coupon per cu-0omer please
Please present coupon okre Me .. rendered a
Wix -7_ Mon.-Sai. 9am 8pm Sun. 1 Ilam 6pm
U- Walk In Customers Welcomea


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Discipline Extreme Body
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DIESEL MECHANICS CO-OP INC.


CELEBRATING 25 YEARS IN BUSINESS

540 NE 26th Court, Pompano Beach, FL 33064
Tel (954) 78 11464
Faox (954) 781-0484


* Dock Side Service
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* Radio Dispatched Vehicles
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* Complete line of
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* Re-Power Specialists
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SCo dFull Service U
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0 Hav011ne Epress Lube 0 $ 99 uo.
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S.. .. .. .. C ING- i S PPIN m
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(L-- K i PICK-UPSERVICE
S S FEDEX, DHL(AIRBORNE), & UPS
A R MAILBOX RENTALS
SNow w locations POSTAGE STAMPS
SAFEDEAL HW a allFAXES & COPIES
National Mail Nf Pac I OFFICE SUPPLIES
.O Bfleachway Shopping Confer ~SECRETARIAL SERVICES
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Friday, March 4, 2005


20 words for $9. 20 words for $9.

Additional words are IS s Additional words are

52d each 25e ench


Call 954-78 3-70


Out of Area Advertising


Auctions

GOVERNMENT AUCTION-
520 acres in Columbia, SC area-
Horse training facility and other
acreage. Date: March 24,2005.
Visit: www.ustreas.gov/
auctions/irs for further details.
LAND & GROVE AUCTION!
Lake Placid, FL 11AM, Sat Mar
26 443.9+/- Total Acres 3 Tracts
Offered in 16 Parcels. Preview:
1-5PM, Sat. March 19 Call for
details: (800)257-4161
Higgenbotham Auctioneers
www.higgenbotham.com ME
Higgenbotham, CAI FL Lic
#AU305/AB158.


Building
Materials

METAL ROOFING SAVE $$$
Buy Direct From Manufacturer.
20 colors in stock with all
Accessories. Quickturn around!
Delivery Available Toll Free
(888)393-0335.


Business
Opportunities

$$$$$ Weekly Use eBay to get
Paid. Get $250 in FREE
products to Start No Inventory
Required No Experience
Required Call OnlineSupplier
For More Info (800)940-4948
Ext. 5314.
#1 CASH COW! 90 Vending
Machine Hd. You approve
Loc's-$10,670 (800)836-3464
#B02428.
ALL CASH CANDY ROUTE Do
you earn $800/day? 30
Machines, Free Candy All for
$9,995. (800)814-6323
BO2000033. CALL US: We will
not be undersold!


Financial

Mortgages, Refinance or
Purchase. No money down. No
Income, low rates. All credit
.considered. (higher rates may
apply) No mobile homes.
(888)874-4829 or
www.AccentCapital.com
Licensed Correspondent
Lender.






I^


Help Wanted

Driver- COVENANT
TRANSPORT. Excellent Pay &
Benefits for Experienced
Drivers, 0/0, Solos, Teams &
Graduate Students. Bonuses
Paid Weekly. Equal Opportunity
Employer. (888)MORE PAY
(888-667-3729).
$ GET PAID TO SHOP! $
Mystery Shoppers needed
immediately in your local area,
as seen on TV. Flexible hours,
complete training. Internet
access required. Call (800)398-
5791.
NOW ACCEPTING
APPLICATIONS PT/FT no exp
necessary $50 Cash hiring
bonus Guaranteed in writing
(888)318-1638 ext 107
www.USMailingGroup.com.
Now Hiring 2005 Postal
Positions Federal, State &
Local. $14.80/$48+/Hr. No
experience necessary. Entry
Levels. Full Benefits. Paid
Training. Call 7 days (888)826-
2513 Ext. 3302.
Cool Travel Job!!! One Month.
Paid Training! $500 Sign on
Bonus Must be free to travel &
Start Today (800)735-7462.
UP TO $4,000 WEEKLY!!
Exciting Weekly Paycheck!
Written Guarantee! 11 Year
Nationwide Company Now
Hiring! Easy Work, Sending Out
Our Simple One Page Brochure!
Free Postage, Supplies!
Awesome Bonuses!! FREE
INFORMATION, CALL NOW!!
(800)242-0363 Ext. 3800.
Drivers- Owner Ops & Co.
Drivers Needed Now! Run SE
Only or SE, Mid-AtI, MW
Regional, O/O's -No Forced
Dispatch, Good Pay plus Fuel
(866)250-4292.


Hunting

ARGENTINA, Goose, Duck,
Dove, Perdiz, Pigeon, Big
Game, Trout Fishing, Bolivia,
Uruguay, Dove, Pigeon,
Fishing. Best bang for the$ in
the world. Season April-August
2005. Weekdays (314)209-
9800 Evenings (314)293-0610.





I^


Legal Services

DIV V 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.
NEED AN ATTORNEY
ARRESTED? Criminal Defense
*State *Federal 'Felonies
*Misdemeanors *DUI *License
Suspension *Parole *Probation
*Domestic Violence *Drugs
"Protect Your Rights" A-A-A
Attorney Referral Service
(800)733-5342 24 HOURS 7
DAYS A WEEK.


Miscellaneous

FREE 4-ROOM DIRECT
SYSTEM includes standard
installation. 2 MONTHS FREE
50+ Premium Channels. Access
to over 225 channels! Limited
time offer. S&H. Restrictions
Apply. (866)500-4056.
www.TheSanctified.org FREE
INTERNET MINISTRY.
Earn Degree Online from
home. *Business, *Paralegal,
*Computers. Job Placement
Assistance. Computer &
Financial aid if qualify. (866)858-
2 1 2 1
www.tidewatertechonline.com.


Real Estate

WE DO RENTALS! Southern
Vermont's rental center. Mount
Snow, West Dover, Vermont.
By week/weekend/month or
season! Includes recreational/
cultural activities. We offer
hillside condos, town houses,
chalets, (large/small homes.)
Mountain Resort Rentals, P.O.
BOX 1804, West Dover,
Vermont 05356.
www.mountainresortrentals.com,
email: rentverm@sover.net.
(888)336-1445, (802-464-
1445).
BEAUTIFUL NORTH
CAROLINA. WINTER
SEASON IS HERE! MUST SEE
THE BEAUTIFUL PEACEFUL
MOUNTAINS OF WESTERN
NC MOUNTAINS. Homes,
Cabins, Acreage & Investments.
Cherokee Mountain Realty
GMAC Real Estate, Murphy
www.cherokeemountainrealty.com
Call for Free Brochure (800)841 -
5868.


WESTERN NC MOUNTAINS
North Carolina Where there is:
Cool Mountain Air, Views &
Stream, Homes, Cabins &
Acreage. CALL FOR FREE
BROCHURE OF MOUNTAIN
PROPERTY SALES. (800)642-
5333. Realty Of Murphy 317
Peachtree St. Murphy, N.C.
2 8 9 0 6
www.realtyofmurphy.com.
FREE LAND LIST- NC
MOUNTAINS- Custom built log
homes, river frontage and
beautiful secluded land off Blue
Ridge Parkway. Call now.
(800)455-1981, ext. 133.
NEW MEXICO-20 Acres
$24,900. Scenic region, views,
canyons, trees, rolling hills,
wildlife. Enjoy hunting, hiking,
horses, great climate. Power,
great access. 100% Financing.
Call (877)822-LAND!
LAND WANTED Land
Investment company seeks
large acreage in Florida and
Georgia. Interested in
waterfront, timber, and
agricultural lands. Must have
road frontage or good access.
Cash buyer with quick closings.
Call (877)426-2636 or email:
landyetiveg@aol.com.
NORTH CAROLINA
LAKEFRONT ONLY $39,900.
Great All Sports lake to fish,
boat, swim or just relax. Call for
details, MLC (866)920-5263.
COASTAL NORTH
CAROLINA. Phase I sold out.
Now offering new homesites in
Phase II at Shine Landing, a
gated waterfront community. Be
a proud owner in this upscale
community with boating access
to the Neuse River, Pamlico
Sound and Atlantic Ocean, plus
clubhouse, fitness 'center,
tennis, swimming pool and
private marina. Homesites as
low as $29,900. Financing
available. Coastal Marketing &
Development Company, New
Bern, NC (800)566-5263,
www.shinelanding.com.
ATTENTION INVESTORS:
Waterfront lots in the Foothills
of NC. Deep water lake with 90
miles of shoreline. 20%
redevelopment discounts and
90%financing. NO PAYMENTS
for 1 year. Call now for best
s e l e c t i o n.
www.nclakefrontproperties.com


(800)709-LAKE.
Savor Breathtaking Mountain
Views & Golf Living at Cherokee
Valley, a premier mountain golf
community set amid PB Dye
designed 18 hole course in
Carolina Mtns. A sanctioned
Golf Digest Teaching Facility
too! Impeccable mtn view
homesites from $59,900.
Financing, Call (866)334-3253
x 8 2 2
www.cherokeevalleysc.com.
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,
sewer, more. Excellent
financing. Call now (800)704-
3154, ext. 609. Sunset Bay,
LLC.
Grand Opening Land Sale!
FLORIDA 10+ ACRES Only
$294,900. Huge savings on big
ranch acreage in South Florida!
Gorgeous mix of mature oaks,
palms, & pasture. Miles of bridle
paths. Near Lake Okeechobee.
Quiet, secluded, yet close to I-
95 & coast. Also, 5 acres
$174,900. Great financing, little
down. Call now. (866)352-2249
x379.
FORECLOSED GOV'T
HOMES $0 or Low down! Tax
repos and bankruptcies! No
Credit O.K. $0 to low down. For
listings (800)501-1777 ext.
1299.


RVs/Campers

NATION'S #1. SELLING RV
BRANDS-Florida's MotorHome
&Towable Headquarters. Great
Service-Fair Prices. Giant
Recreation World. *Melbourne-
(800)700-1021. *Orlando-
(800)654-8475 *Daytona-
(800 )893-2552.
www.grwrv.com.


Steel Buildings

STEEL BUILDINGS. Factory
Deals Save $$$. 40 x 60 to
100 x 200. Example: 50 x 100 x
12 = $3.60 sq ft. (800)658-2885
www.rigidbuilding.com.


Your Ad Could
Be Here

Place your advertisement in the
FL Classified Advertising
Network. For $450 your ad will
be placed in over 150 papers.
Check out our 2x2 and 2x4
display network too! Call 954-
783-8700 for information.


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Coral Shores


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POMPANO BEACH
SEASONAL RENTAL
LARGE 2BR/2B.4 CONDO
OCEAN 17EI'S,
INHOU'SE


CONTACT MIKE HANDYSIDE RESTAURA,
954-270-0433 H4TED POOL
LARGE ROOMS A MUST SEL.


OCEAN VIEW RENTAL
BEACH FRO.vrLll ING IBR'IB.A
CONDO OFFERED SE.A SONAL
OR .tLVlU.AL r)N
' POMPANO BE.4CH,
GRE.ATI TEW'S


CROISSANT PARK HOME
JBRIHB.1, HOME CER.iAllC FILE &
H.ARDI\OOD
Fs rLWOORS. CLOSE
I BEACH/SHOPS
OFFERED
..1T$3491.


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Laurie Summa
?Q,+- 205-~O 3 Realtor


-immaculale a sunny ii spin ueuoourm unii wmouor o c1emng
windows!! Totally upgraded, new appliances. Original owners
took pride in their home. And no
-t more than 6 weeks a year...it show
immaculate!! Undergrd parking,
24 hr security, tennis, 2 pools,
. i exercise room, etc...
I "I***m l 2 ,,do utf Ie toeln

**Penthouse with million $ SE ocean and intracoastal view. This
beautifully upgraded and furnised apt. is all you need to enjoy
S. Florida living. Pvt. beach, htd.
pool, BBQ, exercise and sauna rms,
card rm, party rm, etc...Plus ,
undergrd pkg. Home warranty
also included. W/D in unitll!


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BR I BACrot 1500 RIBA$990 unse


2 BR I BA Garage $15,000 Golf Coursse
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20 words for $9. 20 words for $9.

Additional words are fS Additional words are
I Z,- 'a" ,,, C assirieds -nel


Call954-7:83-


Local


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


REAL ESTATE
FOR SALE
S CYPRESS LAKES ESTATES-
Updated 3B/2B. Large Family,
105' Frontage, 55' Waterfront
W/Dock. Marcited Pool W/
Screen Enclosure. WalkTo New
McNab Elementary And Major
Shopping. Close To All Houses
Of Worship. $625,000. Call
Owner's Rep 954-786-1351 or
954-292-3672 ForAppointment.
No Brokers Please.


SEASONAL
RENTAL
POMPANO BEACH 1B/1B
Duplex Located 1/2 Block From
Intracoastal In Safe
Neighborhood. Furnished, W/
D, Nice Yard. Available Sept.
2005 through Apr.* 2006. Call
954-942-4383.


RENTALS
POMPANO BEACH Room
Furnished W/Adjoining 1/2 Bath
(Access To Full Bath/Laundry)
In Private Home. Private
Entrance. Walking Distance To
Mall. $140/Wk. Call 954-782-
7322.
DEERFIELD BEACH Beautiful
2B/2B Home. Completely
Renovated. Tiled, Volume
Ceilings, Single Garage. Adult
Community. Unfurnished.
$1,200/mo. Annual. Marie
Helen Prudential Realty 954-
592-7483.
LBTS One And Two Bedroom
Apartments. Pool. Two Blocks
To Beach. Excellent Condition.
Annual Only. Unfurnished. $775
-$925/mo. F/L/S. No Pets. 954-
771-6758.


CATEGORY:

1.
5.
9.
13.
17.
21.
25.
NAME:


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.


ROOMMATE
WANTED
PROFESSIONAL To Share
Duplex In Pompano Beach (Six
Blocks To Beach) For Three To
Six Months. Pet Friendly. $600/
mo. Includes Utilities. Call 954-
783-2226 And Leave Message.


DOCK FOR RENT
POMPANO Deep Water. 15
Minutes To Inlet. Boat Up To 50
Feet. Water/Electric Included.
Private Entrance, Parking.
Available Now. Call 954-234-
7163.


SERVICES
M&K MIRRORS AND MORE.
Professional Installation.
Custom Mirror And Shower
Enclosure Specialist. Also
Repair And Removal Of Broken
Glass. Free Estimates. Call 754-
366-6965.
GARAGE DOOR
PROBLEMS? Don't Pay
Service Charges. Our Catalog
Will Help You Repair Most
Problems Easily, Quickly And
Save $$$. Call Jay 754-234-
4169.
RELIABLE DRIVER. Will drive
you to airports, seaports.
Errands and Appointments. Call
954-429-2780or954-295-4531.
-3/18
TOO MANY REMOTES?
HOME AUTOMATION OUTOF
CONTROL? GET UNDER
CONTROL!! Call Joe at 954-
428-3250.
THE COMPUTER HELPER.
Pickup and Deliver, Repair and
Configure, Setup and Explain
Windows and Macs. Unlimited
Free Phone Support. Jim 954-
946-2999.


BUSINESS
OPPORTUNITIES
BUSINESS OPPORTUNITY.
Easy Work! Great Pay! Start
yourown Internet business with
little out of pocket. Free
Computer! 1-888-279-8322 Ext.


2 3. 4.
6. 7. 8.
10. 11. 12
14. 15. 16
18. 19. 20.
22. 23. 24.
26. 27. 28.
PHONE#


ADDRESS:

FI MAIL TO: The PELICAN 1500-A East Atlantic Blvd.
Pompano Beach, FL 33060 TELEPHONE (954)783-8700 or Fax 783-0093


Garage Sale

Something for everyone. Fish tanks,
collectibles, patio furniture, small applainces
and much more. 2270 SE 11 St. Pompano
Beach. 8 a.m. to 1 p.m. March 5, 6.


1 0 2 5 7 5
www.zl .moneywayz.com.


HELP WANTED
MEDICAL APF OINTIM 'NT
SETTERS. Deerfield. P->urs
Plus Bonus. A.M. and P.M.
Shifts. Easy Work. No Selling.
Call 954-725-0826.
MAINTENANCE GRS Now
Has Opening For Mechanical
Type People Combined With
Delivery Using Econo-Van. Full
and Part Time. Mr. Pell 561-
714-3695.
KITCHEN HELPERS/
DRIVERS/COOKS HELPERS/
SERVERS Needed At D&J
BBQ, 186 N. Federal Hwy.,
Pompano Beach. Apply In
Person.
HAIR STYLISTWanted To Rent
Station. First Week Free. Good
South Pompano Location. $325/
mo. Call 954-401-4375.
BELLA LENA PLANT
NURSERY In Pompano Beach
Needs Part Time Employee.
Plant Nursery Experience A
Plus. Call 954-781-1555.
ADMINISTRATIVE
ASSISTANT Needed. A Person
To Get Things Done. Motivated
Person Only. Quick Books A+.
Call Keith at 561-703-7883.
CHILD CARE GIVERS Local
Christian Pre-School Looking
For Full Time and Part Time
Care Givers. Call Cindy at 954-
943-7776.
BARTENDERS, COCKTAIL
SERVERS NEEDED.
Experience and Mature Friendly
Positive Attitude a Must. Full
Time. Apply 700 N.E. 10th St.,
Pompano Beach 2- 4 P.M. With
References.
JOIN OUR MARINA OFFICE -
Seeking Motivated &
Professional Individual Or
Experienced Yacht Sales
Person. Lucrative Commission
And Bonus. Ask For Robert.
954-942-9525.


SALES/CUSTOMER
SERVICE/TRAINER Positions
Now Available With Wellness
Company With Fastest Growing
Health Beverage In History And
Other Patented HGH Longevity
Products. Call 954-781-1115.


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.
AUDIO/VIDEO BUSINESS
FOR SALE. Steady
Commercial And Residential
Accounts. Great Potential For
Expansion. Call 954-428-3250.


YARD SALE
FAMILY GARAGE SALE will
be Mar. 5 from 8 a.m. to noon at
2600 N.E. 25th Street,
Lighthouse Point.
TAG SALE will be Mar. 5 from
8 a.m. to 2 p.m. at Garden-Aire
Village North, 2601 N.E. 14th
St., Pompano Beach.
FLEA MARKET/RUMMAGE
SALE will be Mar. 19 from 7:30
a.m. to noon at St. Martin's
Episcopal Church Parish Hall,
140 S.E. 28th Ave., Pompano
Beach. Proceeds will benefitthe
mission fund.


Drierh
CoeWercia Crrier Corp






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


Deadline For

Classified Ads

is Tuesday

at Noon


ALROeu~,UND HEHOi~wUSEu eAROUNDuTHE HOUSE~
ARUN TEHOSE- RUNITE OSE


HIGH FPL BILLS?
STUFFY AIR?
Call Us Now & Save!!
A/C une-up $54.95
$200 Off A/C System
FREE Estimates


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











I n.,a Cafol 1 ',o.ur I InvestfI In

Absolutely the
S Pi BEST
QUALITY
SAbsolutely the
LOWEST
PRICE
No job too small
A B^B^I


-HONEY 0...
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

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* Kitchens Drywall
SBathrooms *General Repairs
SMicaTops *Stucco Repair
32 Years of Quality Craftsmanship
Insured References Available

MARTY 954-695-8737
Lighthouse Point Florida

t J.MANCINI
ELECTRIC
Commercial
Residential Industrial
Emergency Service
Licensed & Insured
No Job Too BIG or small
Fair Prices
Day: 954-856.6413
Eve: 954-941-6413
Uc# 99-CME1894R.


LESSONS
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Any level. Call my studio



954-781-3670

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PELICAN CLASSIFIED $s.oo a Week!
~U p to 20 Words
Mail-in Order Form 254 each addI word


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The Pompano Pelican 31


Fridav. March 4, 2005


i








32 The Pompano Pelican Friday, March 4,2005


Social
Continued from page 25

Michael Caldwell and
Joanne Smith, recently of the
University of Michigan.
They were each thrilled
to be working with young
people who are so talented
and were looking forward to
the evening's recital per-
formed by the winner's of
the daylong competition.
We also had a chance to
talk to Joanna Marie, of
WXEL Public Television
and Radio, before she
returned to emcee the night's
musical presentation.
Making new friends on a
perfect Florida evening


makes one happy to have
put down roots in our
area!!
0 *
SAVE THE DATE:
Ferrets are not creatures of


the wild; they cannot live on
their own. When a pet ferret is
unwanted, mistreated or aban-
doned, concerned citizens,
veterinarians, and even the
Humane Society have only one


place to turn. The Broward
Ferret Rescue and Referral is
hosting a fundraiser, Saturday
March 12th, at a private home
on Hillsbourgh Inlet to raise
funds for the ongoing care


and adoption programs
benefiting these "furry
friends". Tickets are $35. and
can be purchased in advance
by calling (561) 988-2635.


GADEN SLE M INE SERVICES, INC.


S Over 20 Years Experience
Licensed & Insured
Ceramic Tile I Uc.97-82-TM->


per sq. ft. installed
FROM 800 sq.ft.min.

GRANITE M RBLE
TILE WOOD
Tile by PORCELANOSA@
NEW SECOND SHOWROOM
720 E. McNab Rd., Pompano Beach 954-580-3326


3322 E. Atlantic Bid., Pompano Beach 954-788-9558


, S"- ' ". ._ -... ..:; .



Joe H. McGee, D.M.D

Treating patients in the Pompano Beach area for more than 25 yearrs
Comprehensive Denial Care All phases of Restorative and Cosmetic Care.

Your comfort and dental health is the prime concern of our entire staff.
Visit our new office at 2747 E. Atlantic Blvd.
We look forward to the continuation of excellent dentistry with our
present patients and we welcome new patients. .
Most [Non-HMO] Insurance is accepted.




EMERGENCIES SEEN PROMPTLY


Window Replacement
Residential & New Construction
J. Webster Contracting, Inc.

954-781-5750
State Licensed Contractors
CRC058215/SCC049526
sb lGuard- GT
vLsd&Y I'na: SWvyaw


Showroom
Our new super store, conveniently located just east of I95
at 1100 West Oakland Park boulevard in the Oakland Center,
showcases all of our decorative products and application techniques. u
Experience the versatility of concrete from driveways to countertops.
www.superstone.com
954. 5 6 6.9909o r 3p46l


A is for America!
-A+ is for excellence in electrical service;
at home or business, throughout South Florida.
A is for...~-
AL SIEFERT
SL f C T R I C
Power at Work Since 1977
4797 NE 11th Ave., Fort Lauderdale, FL 33334
954.493.9411 *www.siefertelectric.com
.tf/l: L'.7;tl[efeI.I/,[.]:t;/,W^:J;.;]:l:f:M.J[*J^f


Garage Doors
Garage Door Openers


151 S.W. th CL
Pompano Bbh., FL 33060
(954)942-8550, Ext. 14
Fax (954) 942-8588


1509 Rail Head Blvd.
Naples. FL 34110
(941)591-8885
Fax(941) 591-8886
nail: allied-doors.com


Gate Operating Systems
CBC033137


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


Today's Barber Stylist

(954) 783-8011 ,




1811 S. Dixie Hwy., Pompano Beach
S Two BIks North of Cypress Creek


FINANCING G YOU IV I ICAN COWI W!
S1st. Time Homebuyer Programs Home Equity Lines Of Credit
* 100% Financing/No $ Down No Income/No Asset Verification
* Free- Pre- Qualifications From Poor To Perfect Credit
Barry Chazen/Sr. Loan Officer
1 954-491-8899 866-302-4632
Cypress Creek www.gmfundlngcorp.com
GUARANTEED MORTGAGE FUNDING CORP.
lyFrt.,'); ya


DEPENDABLE PERSONAL SERVICE FOR AULLYOURELECTCALNEEDS
RESIDENTIAL & COMMERCIAL
DOCKISHORE POWERWIRING F PAN INSTALLATIONS
REMODELING LANDSCAPE UGHTING' 1- '
NEW CONSTRUCTION SERVICE CHANGES
Y LI 0 EMERGENCY REPAIRS H tchen Rem odel BFR'sP's Divery ights
nTMERSIPHOIOCELIS P GJSPA WIRING Increase your home's VQlue! Garmin 430 Instruction POMPANO BEACH AlIPARK Sight-seeing Flights
CODEVIOLATION REPAIRS fOt SURGE PROTECION RefrHANGER #60 Gift Certificates
CATV/TELOUTLETs RECESSEDUGHTING Remodel your Kitchen. RefresherTraining
TROUBLESHO(TING VALUE ENGINEERING Cal today for FREE estimate Private Instrument Commercial Aircraft Rental
954-942-9770 Phone Oned & Operated by FAA Certified Fight Instructors who teach for the love o fying!
STATE CERTIFIED # EC 13001775 Contact Rene Gen. Contractor
Living and Working in Pompano Beach since 1967 (954) 782-0750 licensed & Insured 954-817-6796 www.smooth-landings.com 954-857-6109
Advertise: Your Business Here & Reach 22,000 Readers Every Week! Only $25 Per Week (6 weeks minimum)


Friday, March 4, 2005


IfI


-. ., .
. -l .


pp.


JedDoors, Inc.


6


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32 The Pompano Pelican


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