Title: Pompano Pelican
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00090900/00031
 Material Information
Title: Pompano Pelican
Uniform Title: Pompano Pelican
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: Pompano Pelican
Place of Publication: Pompano Beach
Publication Date: April 8, 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: VID00031
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.

Full Text

Pompano Pelican, Inc.
1500-A East Atlantic Blvd.
Pompano Beach, FL 33060

f 3 SThe Pompano


250
NEWSRACK PRICE


Tip A Cop See story
on page 12


^rr el 8. 2005 d Pompano Beach Lighthouse Point Lauderdale-By-The-Sea


Volume XII, Issue 63


T w sos C .6 o- d 0 o a- s -


Cresthaven students contribute more than

100,000 pennies for thoughts of Principal Miller


By Paul Proia
PELICAN NEWS
An elementary school principal
who adored butterflies, reading and
children is being remembered by her
former students and colleagues
through the creation of a memorial
reading garden at Cresthaven Elemen-
tary School.

Cresthaven Principal Christine C. Miller died
in July 2004. But her memory will be
cherished by students who are raising money
to build a memorial garden. Miller is dressed
here as a fireman at a Halloween party at her
school. She wanted to honor the firemen who
gave their lives in the 9-11 tragedy in New
York City.


Kindergarten
Registration
"Round-Up" in
full gear

Kindergarten registration for
local Broward County Schools will
take place at the following schools
on the following dates:
Cypress Elementary, 851 SW
3 Ave., April 14 at 8:30 a.m.
McNab Elementary, 1350 SE
9 Ave., April 14 at 8:30 a.m.
Drew Elementary, 1000 NW
31 Ave., April 21 at 8:30 a.m.
Sanders Park, 800 NW 16 St.,
May 6 at 8:30 a.m.
Palmview Elementary, 2601
NE 1 Ave., May 14 at 8:30 a.m.
Markham Elementary, 1501
NW 15 Ave., May 17 at 8:30 a.m.


Christine C. Miller, for nine years
the principal at Cresthaven Elemen-
tary School, passed away after a long
bout with cancer last July. However,
the school remains filled with her
presence.
"She was a balanced, quality
person, educator, and leader," remem-
bers Susan May, the school's office
manager. "Her motto was 'What the
caterpillar sees as the end, the butter-
fly sees as the beginning.' This
project is very much a representation
of her work and that thought."

Continued on page 20


Local clergy remember the

power of Pope John Paul II


By Anne Siren
PELICAN STAFF
The parking lot at St. Coleman's
Roman Catholic Church began to fill
slowly last Saturday shortly after 3 p.m.
News from the Vatican has reached
the rest of the world.
John Paul II was dead.
Empty pews surrounded the handful
of faithful who knelt in silence. A 20-
foot Christus Rex, draped in the white
robes of the Easter season, symbolized a
risen Christ.
At St. Elizabeth of Hungary, 3331
NE 10 Terr., Pompano Beach, 85 pa-
rishioners gathered to recite the Rosary.

Continued on page 3


Shortly after 3 p.m., April 2, parishioners of
many local churches sought solitude and prayer
after hearing the news that Pope John Paul II had
died. [Photo by Anne Siren]


LHP Battalion

Chief to step

down

By Paul Proia
PELICAN NEWS
Lighthouse Point
Battalion Chief
Frank Galgano is
resigning after nearly
six years with the
Fire Department in
order to devote full
GALGANO attention to his own
company. Galgano,
in his role directing Emergency
Medical Services for the LHP Fire

Continued on page 12


Historical

Society to

launch

"Photography"

contest


By Dan Hobby
SPECIAL TO THE PELICAN

The Pompano Beach Historical
Society is sponsoring a photography
contest this month at the Pompano
Beach Green Market. The contest is
open to shutterbugs of all ages and

Continued on page 10


Pompano Seafood Festival gears up for bigger event

21st Annual Seafood Festival benefits organizations, runs April 22-24, 2005


By Ric Green
SPECIAL TO THE PELICAN
c Roll up your sleeves. Dig in to the
crayfish. Slather up with sunscreen
and be real hungry. It's almost time
for the Pompano Beach Seafood
Festival.
The Festival has, for 20 years,
beconre Pompano Beach's signature
event. With its ocean side setting, the
three-day festival celebrates the South
Florida lifestyle with music, art and of
course seafood. This year's beach
bash, from April 22 to April 24,


promises to be one of the best ever.
But few of the attendees are aware
of the behind the scenes efforts of the
numerous civic organizations that
come together to pull off one of
Florida's finest festivals. In the past
five years alone the Pompano Beach
Seafood Festival has raised in excess
of $500,000 and in the festival's
twenty year history, well over a
million dollars for local causes.
"This is a true community event. It
is supported by people and organiza-
tions from all Broward County that


come together for a common cause
along with some food, music and fun,"
said John Good, the events director.
The annual event is operated by a
nonprofit corporation with participa-
tion by a collection of local educa-
tional and community minded units.
Those groups; The Boys and Girls
Club in Pompano, Pompano Beach
Fishing Rodeo, Boy Scouts of
America, Pompano Proud, Business
and Professional Women of Pompano
Beach, Exchange Club, Kiwanis
Westside, Rotary Club Pompano/


Lighthouse, Kiwanis Pompano, White
Cactus Club, Soroptimists of Pom-
pano, Ely High School and the Pom-
pano Beach Chamber of Commerce
are again working to stage this year's
event.
"This is our biggest fundraiser. Our
work with the Seafood Festival has
made us the envy of other Kiwanis
Clubs from around the state," said
Richard Leys, of the Pompano Beach
Kiwanis Club. "We use our portion of

Continued on page 10







2 The Pompano Pelican


Lighthouse Point

developer must tear out

patio for 2-inch error


By Anne Siren
PELICAN STAFF
It was two inches on the
yardstick, but for Remi
Developers of Lighthouse
Point, it could mean a
$22,000 repair job.
Last Tuesday, attorneys
for Remi Developers appealed
to Lighthouse Point's Planning
and Zoning Board for relief
regarding two code violations
cited at 3248 NE 31 Ave., a
newly constructed two-story
new home in the city.
Despite appeals, the board
voted 4-0 to deny Remi's
requests.
City code requires that a
patio surface must be at least
six inches beneath the "lowest
residential living area." In
Remi's case, that was true and
fit the plans the company had
submitted to the city. But
citing another code that
allowed "resurfacing" of an
existing patio, Remi added a
marble surface to the concrete
that reduced the level between
the home and the patio to two
inches.
The so-called "two inch"


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referred only to the right of
the homeowner to resurface
once the home was transferred
to the owner.
Remi attorneys argued that
the city had misinterpreted the
code and that Remi had the
right to resurface.
Board member John
Gillespie said, "I think it's
shocking that a developer
would try to circumvent the
code this way."
Remi's "Euro-pool," one
that has "invisible sides" with
water streaming over the sides
into a gutter, was also cited
for the same "six-inch" rule.
While Remi attorneys
argued that the city's codefor
patios and levels is a code not
required by FEMA, state or
other cities, board members
countered that Lighthouse
Point was "unique" and the
code was clear.
Said Michael Friend of
Remi Developers, "I will take
it [the marble] out and put it
back again. But it's a silly
waste of $22,000."
Friend did not comment
on the pool or its future.


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Mayor, restaurants, differ in need for

public restrooms on LBTS beaches


By Paul Proia
PELICAN NEWS
As warmer temperatures
and sunny skies lure visitors
to the beaches in Lauderdale-
By-The-Sea, the visitors
themselves leave behind a
mess in the restrooms of the
beachfront restaurants.
According to Guy
Contrada, manager of Aruba's
Restaurant, this is a problem.
"People will come off the
beach and use our restrooms
as a changing area," says
Contrada. "They drag in sand
and whatnot, and leave behind
all sorts of stuff sometimes
even underwear."
This is especially problem-
atic toward the end of the day
when the happy hour collides


with the end of the prime
afternoon sunning period.
"People use the restrooms
and trash them. We're
already cleaning the restrooms
every half hour as it is, but
even at that it's sometimes-not
fast enough. We have a
crowd of patrons who are
eating and drinking, and they
have to wait to use the bath-
room while someone is
changing."
Aruba's is not alone. The
fishing pier and restaurant has
private restrooms that are
frequently used by the public.
According to waitress Fuji
O'Neill, the lines prevent
patrons from being able to use
the facilities.
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something about it," says
O'Neill. "It's supposed to be
for the people who use the
pier and the people who eat in
our restaurant. Instead, the
people who use the beach are
in there, which means patrons
have to wait forever. We try
not to encourage it, but we
can't stop it."
However, Mayor Oliver
Parker maintains that building
a public restroom creates
other problems. "First, you
have to pay to have the
bathrooms built, and then you
would have to pay to maintain
them. That's a minor point.
Public bathrooms are magnets
for activity that we don't want
on the beaches," says Parker.
"They have public
restrooms in Fort Lauderdale,
and people were dealing
drugs in them, or having sex,"
claims Parker. "It got to
where the bathrooms were
being monitored by police
officers. People felt it was an
invasion of privacy, but it was
necessary to stop people from
trashing them, too."
According to the Fort
Lauderdale Parks and Recre-
ation Department, the city
still has public restrooms
along the beach, though they
have outsourced the mainte-
nance of the restrooms.
Restrooms are cleaned
three times a day and police
officers who patrol the beach
also make regular stops to
make sure the bathrooms are
safe and used appropriately.
The restrooms close at
nightfall.
According to one member
of the department who wished
not to be named, "The
restrooms are nice. I'd take
my children in them."
Parker claims that public
restrooms are magnets for
abusive behavior by users.
"When we have events in
town, we open up the
restrooms in our parks. When
we do, they get trashed," says
Parker.
Parker mentioned one
other town expense. "Ac-
cording to a recent court
decision, if we have a public
restroom, we'd have to hire
lifeguards," said Parker. "My
understanding of the issue is
that by installing public
restrooms, we are inviting
people to use the beach and
would thereby have to
provide lifeguards."
Parker says that if the
town should install public
restrooms, those businesses
that benefit from the beach
traffic should have to pay for

Continued on page 7


.7\/


Check out the

Pompano Pelican classified.


a


a


Friday, April 8, 2005:


[







Friday Anril 8 2005


Pope

Continued from page 1

And last Tuesday 300 people
showed up for a funeral mass to
honor the life of Pope John
Paul II.
"It was a beautiful trilin-
gual mass," said Father Gabriel
Vigues. "Many local Mexican
Americans attended. The Pope
visited Mexico five times.
Mexicans feel a special bond."
He adds, "Christians and
people of good will all over the
world are praying and giving
thanks to God for this great
man. He realized the impor-
tance of reaching out to the
youth. He was always every
sensitive for bringing Christ to
the young people. His strong
will persona of resolution was
instrumental in the crumbling
of the Soviet Empire, and he
had the moral power to con-
front the Communists."
But Pope John Paul's im-
pact went beyond the Roman
Catholic Church.
Father Tim Thomas, St.
Nicholas Episcopal Church,
1111 Sample Road said, "In
everything this Pope did, one
could see Christ as his model.
In his relationships with people,
everyone could see the imprint
of Christ on the Pope's soul.
He was more than a church
leader,more than a great states-
man. He was a universal moral
reference point. From the core
of that moral strength, he was
able to stand down dictators
around the world all the way
from Havana to Manila."
Father Thomas recalled an
earlier time in his life when he
was in seminary. "I was asked
topickupthe 100th Archbishop
of Canterbury at the airport in
Chicago in 1978. On the way
back into town, I asked Arch-
bishop [Michael] Ramsey
about his feelings and thoughts
on ecumenical relations espe-
cially-with the Roman Catholic
Church. I will always remem-
ber and treasure what he said.
He looked at me and said 'I
can't wait for the day when we
can all say our Pope.' In a very
real way this Pope did become
our Pope in away that no church
leader has ever done. He was a
holy man. He imitated Jesus
Christ. That was the most pub-
lic thing he did."
At Temple Sholom132 SE
11 Ave., Rabbi Ivan
Wachmann's congregation lis-
tened to a sermon recounting
the story a Jewish woman who
gave up her son to a Roman
Catholic family in Poland. She
did this to protect him from the
Nazis who were were murder-
ing Jews in the city. Her only
request was that her son be
raised as a Jew. The guardian
mother of the child asked the
priest to baptize him in order to
protect him. But her priest
would not assist her in break-


ing her word to the child's
mother, who with her husband,
had been shot weeks after the
child had found haven.
"The story is docu-
mented," says Rabbi
Wachmann. "And the Ro-
man Catholic Priest was
Karol Wojtyla, and the
young man grew to be a
rabbi. May God keep the
beautiful soul of the Holy
Father, and may he rest in
sweet repose under the di-
vine protection of the angels
and the good Lord. I say this
in the name of every mem-
ber of my congregation for


the Holy Father not only for
what he did for the Jewish
people but more importantly
for the whole of humankind.
May his shining and noble
example be emulated by one
and all as an eternal tribute
for this great prince of God."
While the world grieves
the loss of such a powerful
man, Father Gabriel says this
is "not a tragedy especially
after a long and fruitful life.
We must now wait and pray
that God will guide the Car-
dinals to give us a good spiri-
tual shepherd now."


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The Pompano Pelican 3







Friday, April 8,2005 The Pompano Pelican 5


Proud
Continued from page 4

into smaller and smaller toxic
bits which contaminate the
floral and waterways. These
bits enter the food web when
animals ingest them. Hun-
dreds of thousands of sea
turtles, whales and other
marine mammals die each
year from eating discarded
plastic pieces mistaken for
food."
According to reports from
these web sites, Ireland is one
country already dealing with
this environmental problem.
It has put a steep tax on
plastic shopping bags to
discourage their use. In so
doing, Ireland estimates
saving 19 million liters of
oil.
"Most people do not
realize that plastic is a
petroleum based product,"
Izworski says. "California is
considering similar legisla-
tion that would impose a 17
cents per bag charge in the
grocery store for the same
reason. Think about it. Using
cloth bags is another way to
reduce our dependence on
foreign oil."
Asked what's wrong with
using paper bags, Bartz says,
"Paper is not a much better
choice because the annual
consumption of paper bags in
this country requires that 14
million trees be cut each year.
We feel these cloth bags will
help save trees, the environ-
ment, our animals and sea
creatures and even reduce our
dependence on oil. We can
start by setting the example,
right here in Pompano
Beach."
For Barbara Bartz, an
educator, and Rae Izworski,
an RN, Pompano Proud is a
new profession.
"We work as hard for our
goals now as we did on our
careers, only without pay,"
Bartz says, laughing. "And
that is true for most of our
team of very active, involved
volunteers. We have fun at
our meetings and as we work
to accomplish our projects."
Thank you Rae Izworski,
Barbara Bartz, and all of the
members of Pompano Proud
for your constant efforts to
preserve and enhance the
natural landscape of Pom-
pano Beach.


Please


recycle

this


paper.


Revised ordinance may

add condo units to

recycling in Pompano


S.4




,-0.
F' i 1
L : 11 8






Barbara Bartz, president of Pompano Proud and Rae Izworski admire one of the
cloth reusable bags designed to replace plastic and paper bags. [Photo by Phyllis
J. Neuberger]


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By Anne Siren
PELICAN STAFF
Pompano Beach city com-
missioners will soon make a
decision in a new recycling pro-
gram that will impact the way
waste is handled in the city.
Presently, single-family
home residents pay for the right
to recycle although participa-
tion in the program is less than
10 percent.
Russ Ketchum, Pompano
Beach Recycling Specialist,


isn't bothered by those num-
bers now.
"Recycling is new to the
city," says Ketchum. "And the
numbers are going up. In 2003,
we had a rate of 4.6 percent. In
2004, the rate increased to 8.8
percent."
CommissionerLamarFisher
had urged the city to hire
Ketchum two years ago and
form a board to monitor and
advise the commission regard-
Continued on page 7


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Friday, April 8, 2005


The Pompano Pelican 5


1~







6 The Pompano Pelican Friday, April 8,2005


The newspaper of Pompano Beach, Lighthouse Point and Lauderdale-By-The Sea
ESTABLISHED 1993
Volume XII, Issue 63
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 a member of the Greater Pompano Beach
Chamber of Commerce and a state certified minority business.



Each of us has a job


to do when it comes


to Mother Earth

As a convert to serious recycling, I can understand fully why 90 percent
of the people in Pompano Beach are still hanging on to the idea that recy-
cling is for those "tree huggers" around town. Not for them.
It's not easy. Now, I can no longer in good conscience open a can of cat
food, feed Tom, the cat, and toss the empty can in the trash.
No, now that I have bought into the idea, I see that empty can of cat food
as one more can in the landfill.
Tom eats three cans a day, and that makes 27 cans a week, and just go
figure the yearly number of cans. And Tom's just a teenager.
Now, I have to rinse out the can and find a place to put it. Ironically, I
use a plastic bag for the cans. Sometimes, the washed-out empty cans
remain on my kitchen counter for days. I'm tempted to just toss them, but I
can't do that anymore.
I believe in recycling now. I collect my newspapers, milk cartons, coffee
cans and plastic bags religiously. And while it's a small problem that much
of this is taking up space in my small abode, I am part of one of the most
important movements in this world.
War, disease and poverty are out of my hands, but recycling is not.
We can learn to recycle just like we learned to buckle up in our cars,
plant native instead of exotic and stop trashing the nation's highways.
But most importantly, we can talk about it. We can be examples to our
children and grandchildren.
This planet has been good to us. And we want it to be good to future
generations.
But hoping that it will be isn't enough.
The only way that empty cat food can is going to get to a recycling plant
is if I do it.
And I will. Join me,



9 a.m. to 1 p.m.


Np~' '2


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Pelican is a proud

sponsor of the

Pompano Beach

Green market.


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} 9507.


The growing awareness


of the environment


By N. Izworski
POMPANO BEACH RESIDENT
The City of Pompano Beach is a sparkling jewel in southeast Florida.
Pompano Beach manages to have a small, hometown feel to it in spite of
urbanization. An amazing number and variety of trees and plants are thriving
within the city limits, providing valuable habitat for all. Considerable green
space has been restored and continues to be protected.
For the 16th year in a row, Pompano Beach has been designated, Tree City
USA by the National Arbor Day Foundation. The City received this award for
the year 2004 because of the Tree Care Ordinance, The Department of Urban
Forestry and Arbor Day observances.
The civic organization Pompano Proud actively promotes the creation and
protection of green space within the City. Other groups, such as the Historical
Society, are helping to preserve and restore the best of the past with projects
such as the creation of the Saturday Green Market, which runs November thru
April, and the restoration of the Sample-McDougal House.
Awareness of environmental issues continues to expand.
A few years ago, the City initiated curbside recycling for people in single-
family homes. At that time, multifamily complexes, such as condos and
apartment buildings, were given the option of being included in the City's
recycling efforts.
They declined assuming they could arrange a better contract with haulers
themselves. Time has shown that assumption to be wrong. Although there are
a few multifamily complexes that provide full recycling to their residents, the
majority do not because individual contracts with haulers turned out to be too
costly and too complicated.
There is growing interest from the residents of multifamily complexes to
have the City assist them by negotiating a recycling contract with haulers on
their behalf. The City ought to do this and give the same services to all citi-
zens.
Last month Commissioner Lamar Fisher made a motion for the City to
provide recycling for multifamily complexes. The commissioners unanimously
approved this motion, and city staff was directed to begin work on this issue.
I hope that this proposal will soon become an ordinance, and multifamily
residences will have the same recycling opportunities as single-family homes.
Now the City has all of the ingredients necessary to become a shinning
example of Stewardship of the earth and the environment.
With our progressive, forward thinking mayor and commission, the City of
Pompano Beach will soon be offering full recycling to all citizens. Respon-
sible management of green space, air and water, trash and recyclables all work
in concert for a better environment and a healthier future for all. Napoleon
Hill, author of Think and Grow Rich said it best.
"What we do when we don't have to will determine what we'll be when we
can't help it." Now is the time to determine what we will be when we can't
help it, the Model of Environmental Awareness in Florida.


Friday, April 8, 2005


6 The Pompano Pelican








Friday, April 8,2005 The Pompano Pelican 7


Recycling

Continued from page 5

ing recycling. "The City needs
to step up and participate more
in this program. The new ordi-
nance will provide mandatory
recycling for families in condo-
miniums. The cost will be mini-
mum. We need to save what we
can."
But one of the hitches in the
ordinance is the word "manda-
tory." Commissioner Susan
Foster said she's had many calls
from people who feel they will
be forced to recycle. "People
tell me they think it's Big
Brother all over coming into
your home."
But the ordinance is not in-
tended to force anyone to re-
cycle. Its intent is to give every-
one the opportunity to recycle,
according to Ketchum.
Ketchum said the word
"mandatory" was misunder-
stood and has since been omit-
ted from the ordinance.
Originally, the word "man-
datory" meant that all multi-
family buildings would have to
pay for recycling, a cost that
amounts to about $1 per unit.
"The intent was to provide
an outlet for residents in multi-
family units," says Ketchum.
"It's something you pay for.
Whether or not you take advan-
tage is your option. It's not go-
ing to be like New York where
they have recycling police."
Single-family home owners
pay $15.79 monthly for waste
pickup. Part of that cost includes


recycling benefits. Condomini-
ums and other multi-family
units pay $10. 89 monthly for
waste pickup, and that does not
include recycling privileges.
Ketchum says if the multi-fam-
ily residents come under the
new ordinance, each family unit
will probably pay an addition
dollar per month for recycling
privileges.
Ketchum's hope is that resi-
dents will "buy" in to the pro-
gram.
"We're getting more calls
for recycling bins."
"I haven't seen the ordi-
nance. And there are some con-
dos that will have a lot of diffi-
culty because of space required
for recycling bins. But the ones
that can should be encouraged
to do it," said Commissioner
Kay McGinn.
Recycling cartons are free
to all Pompano Beach residents
and limited to one carton per
household. Damaged cartons
can be turned in for new ones by
calling 954-786-4030.


Bathrooms

Continued from page 2

them. "Why should the town
absorb the cost and provide
these places with what
amounts to a subsidy?"
Contrada disagrees. "Why
should we have to build the
town a public restroom?"
Contrada asks. "The whole
town benefits from having the


When you recycle
this newspaper at
The Pompano
Pelican offices at
1500-A E. Atlantic
Boulevard, you
contribute to the
renovations of the
Sample McDougald
House. Join the
work. It's your city!


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beach, all of us. The town
wants people to use the beach
and visit the area. The town
should pay for it."
Parker says he'd support it,
"... if the voters want to
absorb the costs and raise
taxes. We have six entryways
to the beach. It would mean
more officers patrolling the
bathrooms instead of the
town. That's ridiculous. It's
more efficient for someone


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Which is something
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complain about the mess in
our bathrooms, and it's not
our fault," says Contrada.
"We may benefit from being
close to the beach, but this is
one case where we also pay
the price."


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Friday, April 8, 2005


The Pompano Pelican 7








8 Th Popn Peica Frdy Api 8,2005II'


Business


Kepbuies lve ed or uies ew9n

10AE.AtlntcBlv.onaoBeah 9L33060


Special

population spring

dance planned

April 22

Broward County Parks and
Recreation Division and the Special
Populations Section host a free
SPRING FLING DANCE for
adults, ages 17 and up, with develop-
mental disabilities.
The dance is scheduled for
Friday, April 22, from 7 to 10 p.m.,
at Quiet Waters Park, Shelter No.
10, in Deerfield Beach.
The dance includes deejay music,
dancing, refreshments, and an
opportunity to socialize. The event
will be held outdoors; appropriate
dress is recommended. For more
information, call 954-360-1315.

Earth Day Clean
Sweep
As part of the Earth Day Festival
and the Keep America Beautiful
Cleanup, Broward County Waste
and Recycling Services, Broward
Beautiful, and the City of Deerfield
Beach are offering CLEAN SWEEP
on Saturday, April 23. Volunteers
can take part in this event by clean-
ing up litter along the beaches and
waterways in the City of Deerfield
Beach.
Volunteers are needed to partici-
pate by picking up litter along the
beaches and waterways in the City
of Deerfield Beach. Participants can
also be involved by cleaning up
litter and graffiti along the city
streets and neighborhoods.
The first 500 volunteers who
register will receive an official Great
American Cleanup t-shirt provided
by Broward Beautiful.
Registered volunteers will be
entered into a raffle to win a dinner
for two at Bonefish Grill with
transportation provided by Truly
Nolen in their "Truly Nolen Limo."
The raffle will take place on the
center stage at 4:15 p.m.
Registration takes place at the
tiki hut located on the corner of
Southeast 1 Avenue and Southeast
21 Avenue (Ocean Way), in Deer-
field Beach April 23 at 9:30 a.m.
An opening ceremony featuring
an authentic Native American dance
will take place at 10 a.m. At the end
of the cleanup, a local artist will
create artwork resembling an Ameri-
can flag from items collected during
the event.
For more information call 954-
765-4999 x 249 or 954-553-4374.


Find out what those rare coins, old currency, gold,


silver, platinum, antiques and collectables are worth


By Phyllis J. Neuberger
PELICAN STAFF
A death of an elderly family
member often has one suddenly
looking at Grandpa's old coin
collection, Grandma's antique silver
pieces and other family treasures.
What are they worth?
Instead of waiting for a chance to
appear on the Antiques Road Show,
local people can turn to Brian
Kuszmar, owner of Rare Coins &
Precious Metals, located at 219
Commercial Boulevard in Lauder-
dale-by-the-Sea to find out.
Kuszmar has over 20 years of
knowledge and experience in the
business of buying, selling and
appraising coins, currency and
collectibles. He promises a no
obligation, free verbal appraisal.
Now, just 41, Kuszmar explains.
"I grew up in the business. My dad
is a full time coin collector and
dealer who has had a store in Boca
since 1977. He's considered one of
the country's top experts in paper
money. I began to work in his store
when I was 14. I went to the biggest
coin shows in the nation with him
and was surrounded by the foremost
dealers who are now all personal
friends. To know the best buyers in
the country really helps in this


I


S

ii


S'.

.., '


Brian Kuszmar, owner of Rare Coins and Precious Metals located at 219 Commercial Blvd. in
Lauderdale-By-The-Sea, checks out Chuck Loehr's newest coin acquisition. Kuszmar offers a free
verbal appraisal of customers' treasures. Call 954-493-8811.


business."
If Kuszmar's name rings a bell,
it's probably because he hosted a
television show, 'Adventures in
Collecting' on Comcast for almost
four years. "It was a call in show
which I did for fun and to educate


Questions Frequently Asked


1. Does age determine an item's
value?

No. We sell authentic antique
Roman coins that are over 1,000
years old for less than $20 each. On
the other hand, we would pay
$2,000 plus for a 1995-W United
States Silver Dollar, minted just 9
years ago. Why? again supply and
demand.

2. Supply and Demand deter-
mines everything.

There can be only five of something
in the entire world, but if no one
wants those five, the value is zip.
On the other hand, there could be
10,000 of something wanted by
100,000 people increasing the
item's value.

3. Does the condition of an item
effect its price?

Yes. Most collectible prices are
based on the condition of the item.
The better the condition, the more


money it will bring.

4. Should I clean my items?
No. Collectors want items in their
original condition, dirt, scratches
and all. These factors reflect the
originality of the item. Once an
item has been cleaned or altered,
its price has been lowered forever.
Never clean collectibles yourself.

5. How can I find out the true
worth of my items?

Buy or borrow books to get a rough
idea. Try to sell to other collectors,
but you must know what grade the
items is in and locate a buyer. This
can take hours, days and weeks.
Locate reputable dealers and have
them make independent offers. Stay
away from businesses that do not
have long term business locations.
This includes estate, hotel and
private buyers. Visit a well estab-
lish business that has been serving
the community for a long time.


the public," he says. "We always
had a guest specialist. I guess I
should have been pushing my own
business but it never occurred to me
to do it."
Trust is a major factor in this
business. Kuszmar admits. "I try to
earn a customer's trust by being
totally honest in my reaction to the
family "treasures" which may have a
value or may be worthless. It's hard
to hurt the feelings of those who
bring in sentimental collections. I
either loan or sell my Dealer Buy
price books to them so that they can
decide for themselves if I am fair."
According to Kuszmar the worth
of an item is based on three factors:
supply and demand, date and condi-
tion. "People must remember that it
doesn't matter what the book, the
internet or paper says an item is
worth," he shrugs. "It's really only
worth what someone is willing to
pay for it in cash. If an expert or a
book says a given item is worth
$10,000 and no dealer will give me
more than $5,000 for it, the item's
real value is $5,000 cash."
When he's dealing with unfamil-
iar antiques and collectibles, he
often refers people to the most
knowledgeable dealers he knows. "It
pays to pass customers to these
authorities because they continually
return the favor and send people to
me when they want an authority on
coins and money. I don't pretend to

Continued on page 9


W--


Friday, April 8, 2005


8 The Pompano Pelican


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Coins
Continued from page 8

know everything about
everything. The collectible and
antique world is flooded with
items. Finding out the worth of
an item can be very time
consuming. Knowing a
network of experts and dealers
helps."
Right now the coin market
is hot because there are more
collectors than sellers. "When
the new quarters with state
names came out, millions of
people started to collect,"
Kuszmar explains. Many have
moved on to collect other coins
as well."
All coins made from 1793
and up are still legal tender. So
every coin has a literal value.
"Often the age of a coin
means nothing," Kuszmar says.
"A 2,000 year old coin can be
worth $5, while a 1995-W
United States silver dollar might
bring in $2,000. Everything
goes back to supply and
demand."
He explains why the market
for antiques and collectibles is
depressed. "Right now many
elderly people are unloading
their lifetime acquisitions into


the market place. Their precious
collections which they assumed
would bring a fortune often do
not because there is no buyer for
them."
This knowledgeable dealer/
collector does not spend every
moment buying, selling and
appraising. He took a fling at
politics once when he chal-
lenged Connie Mack in District
91 for his seat in the House of
Representatives. "Mack spent
$350,000 and won," Kuszmar
says. "I spent zero and still got
21 percent of the vote. Draw-
your own conclusions. I'm not
through politically yet. I plan to
run again before I'm 50," he
says, very seriously. When he's
not dealing in coins and think-
ing politics, he pursues action
packed hobbies such as racing
cars and surfing.
Kuszmar's goal is to buy as
much as he can and then sell it
to collectors and dealers around
the country. He does business
with the man on the street as
well as lawyers and bank trust
departments which often call
upon him for estate item
appraisals. For a private ap-
pointment or walk in hours, call
954493-8811 or e-mail
ala@buyala.com.


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Friday, April 8, 2005


The Pompano Pelican 9








10-- T Pm oPinra Aril 8.2005


Photography contest open to all


Continued form page 1

skill levels, and will culmi-
nate on April 30th with
judging and the awarding of
prizes.


There are three categories
for entries: photographs taken
at the Green Market, photo-
graphs of historic sites in the
Pompano Beach area and
general photographs of the


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Pompano Beach area. Pho-
tographers may shoot in color
or black and white, but all
submissions must be in a
minimum 8 x 10" format,
ready for display. All submis-
sions must be made to the
Historical Society at the
weekly Green Market.
Deadline for entries is 10 a.m.
on April 30th.
"We've had artists paint-
ing scenes of the Green
Market," said Margaret
White, Green Market orga-
nizer and Historical Society
trustee, "and so I thought
having a photo contest would
allow a lot more people to get
involved and to experience
the Market."
First prize in the Green
Market category will be $100,
with prizes of $75 for histori-
cal sites photos and $50 for
general shots. A special
children's category will have
its own $50 first-place prize
(any category). All categories
will have a $25 second-place


prize. Winning photographs
will be published in the
Pompano Pelican and all
submissions will receive a
certificate of participation.
Claudia DuBois, a member
of the Green Market commit-
tee and a photographer
herself, commented, "Being at
the Market every Saturday,
I've had the opportunity to
take quite a few photographs,
and with all the people and
activities going on, I've never
lacked for interesting sub-
jects."
The Pompano Beach
Green Market is open every
Saturday, through April 30th,
from 8 a.m. to 1 p.m. in
Pompano Beach's historic
downtown. The location is
just north of the Atlantic
Boulevard and Dixie High-
way intersection.
For more information, call
the Historical Society at 954-
782-3015 or visit the Histori-
cal Society website at


www.pompanohistory.com.


L e io lei


Spriswa Cllcion


Festival

Continued from page 1


the proceeds to support
'Reading is Fundamental' at
McNabb Elementary, Horses
& the Handicapped at
Tradewinds Park, Meals on
Wheels, and St. Laurence
Chapel among others."
"We are all extremely
proud of the Seafood Festival
interaction with those partici-
pating local organizations and
their efforts to improve the
quality of life in Pompano
Beach and all of Broward
County," said Doug Everett,
president and CEO of the
Pompano Beach Chamber of
Commerce.
This year's Seafood
Festival will feature some of
the best musical entertain-
ment in the events history.
Concerts by John Kay and
Steppenwolf, Badfinger and
Supremes Mary Wilson will
highlight the musical menu.
This year Sunday has been
designated as Cajun day and
will feature the Zydico
sounds of Chubby Carrier
with his Bayou Swamp Band
and Jo-el Sonnier. In addition
there will be performances by
some of the areas best local
artists including David Soreff
& the Coral Reef Revue,
Valerie Tyson, Breeze, Joey
Gilmore, and The Low Tides
fresh off their "You can't
Tuna Fish," tour.
Seafood is of course the
star attraction. It will be
served many different ways,
including fried to frittered, in
pasta and paella. There will
be something for everyone.
There will also be unique arts
and crafts available plus a
special sandcastle display
along the Boardwalk Bazaar.
Entrance fee is $8 per person,
children under 10 are admit-
ted free.
For more information on
the Pompano Beach Seafood
Festival call 954-941-2940 or
visit
www IanBeal odib"n


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10 The Pompano Pelican


Friday, April 8, 2005


MIAMI:,
WINMOR REU LIM% 1iB~p





By Lee Waldo and Sandy
Johnson
SocIETY MATTERS


What a varied week of
activities we had!!

P om pano High
School was the

scene
Friday night
for the
Relay For
Life, the
annual fund-
raiser for
the Ameri-
can Cancer
Society.
Honored
guests for
the event -
were cancer Lee Waldo and
survivors Sandy Johnson
who walked
the first lap of the relay.
Survivors were presented
with a purple tee shirt with the
words "I AM A SURVIVOR"
printed on it. Survivor sashes
and carnations were also
given to survivors who came
forward as their names and
"cancer-free" dates were read
from the podium.
Mistress of Ceremonies,
Sandy Johnson, not to be
confused with your reporter
Sandy Johnson, emceed this
powerful event. It was
actually a huge surprise to
discover someone with the
same name who was also a
breast cancer survivor. It was
a very emotional experience
as a heartwarming poem was
read honoring caretakers who
help to make a cancer
victim's life just a wee bit
better.
So much of the cancer
ordeal is mental fear and
stress that having someone
just to be there and support
you is as important as the
doctors, the treatment and the
rehab. One never forgets
these people and the positive
attitudes that they encourage.
Thanks, Dan, for holding me
up when I so needed it. It was
also encouraging to see many
teams made up of high school
students participating in the
event. Again, we are so


I- .-nr5-~s
- ~


Michelle Dunaj and Lighthouse Point City Commission Vice President Mike Long enjoy the Rotary Draw Down.* * Sandy Johnson,Pompano Beach Vice-Mayor
Susan Foster; Dr. Wayne Lee of Phoenix Physicians LLC, and Dale Shumanski prepare for the Relay For Life event at Pompano Beach High School. * Lighthouse
Point City Commissioner Sandy Johnson and Sandy Johnson, Pompano Beach, share laughter, tears and stories with one another at the Relay. Both women are cancer
survivors. * Lighthouse Point Yacht Club owner Pamela Anderson watches artist Pat Anderson paint a picture of her grandchildren Matthew and Christopher.


grateful to these teens who
take time out of their busy
lives to care for others.
Principal William Bell
was on hand to cheer his
students on. After the survi-
vor lap was completed, the
teams began circling the track
all night long as the band
entertained.
The lighting of the lumi-
naries was done with very few
dry eyes in the crowd.
Thanks to the American
Society and everyone who
made this event possible!!
0 *
n Saturday
evening, The
Exchange Club
held its "Movie in the Park"
complete with a hot dog
wagon compliments of


Johnny Garneau. Rumor
has it that a good time was
had by all and there wasn't an
embarrassing moment during
the entire evening.
The Rotary Club of
Pompano Beach held its 14th
Annual Draw Down Dinner
Dance and Auction at the Fort
Lauderdale Westin. What a
night for the ladies to put on
their finery and show every-
one the best-looking group in
town! Chairperson Roz
Ritter did a fabulous job
along with her committee,
spearheaded by Maureen
Canada who kept those
challenges going to encour-
age people to sell more
tickets!! John Gillespie was
master of ceremonies, look-
ing quite the handsome guy in


his black tie attire. The high
point of the night was the live
auction bidding for dinner
with Lighthouse Point Mayor
Fred Schorr and his wife
Laraine or dinner with
Pompano Beach Mayor John
Rayson and his wife Kathy.
Lighthouse Point was the
big winner!! Could it have
been the addition of free wine
that made the difference???
Next time we dine with the
mayor, we will feel quite
honored that people are
willing to spend thousands of
dollars for the privilege!!!
C.J. Fowkles is back in town
and ran off with half the grand
prize!! Way to go CJ.!!
Sunday, we
O n Sunday, we


headed for the
Lighthouse Point
Art Show and the scrumptious
brunch at the Lighthouse
Point Yacht Club. After
filling our tummies to full
capacity, we joined the crowd
and admired the works of
many local artists. A point of
interest was Pat Anderson,
owner of My Own Cruising
Journal, creating a water
color portrait of Pamela
Anderson's two grandsons.
Pat is donating this painting to
Pam since she feels like the
Yacht Club has done so much
for her personally and in her
business. What a talent to be
able to just look at people and
objects, pick up a palette, and
create a beautiful piece of art.

Continued on page 13


Friday, April 8, 2005


Wi hat's U p and other social matters ...
in the fabulous cities of Lighthouse Point, Lauderdale-By-The-Sea and Pompano Beach


Relay for Life walkers complete the laps for American


Cancer Society; artists congregate at Lighthouse Point


Yacht Club, Good '01 Boys set outing for boys & girls


The Pompano Pelican 11







12 The Pompano Pelican Friday, April 8,2005


Galgano
Continued from page 1

Department, has helped
orchestrate several techno-
logical and procedural
changes which have provided


many benefits to the city's
residents.
Galgano has been instru-
mental in providing fire and
health safety classes to the
residents, and is using his
experience in emergency
response training to run the


ft



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Pompano Beach, FL 33060

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Fax 954-942-8981
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www.louismamoco.com


Emergency Medical Sciences
Academy in Plantation.
"There is a real need to
train EMTs," says Galgano,
"and I really enjoy the train-
ing side of my work."
Galgano served as the interim
fire chief prior to the hiring of
current the current Fire Chief,
David Harlow.
Harlow says, "He has
brought a wealth of EMS
knowledge to the organiza-
tion, is a very good instructor,
and has trained our guys to be
some of the best paramedics
in the county. He will be
missed."


Local cops will wait

tables at Bru's Room for

Special Olympics


Pompano Beach BSO
officers will be busy serving
tables at Bru's Room, 235 S.
Federal Highway on April 14.
And these cops want tips-not
the kind that lead to criminals,
but tips to raise funds for
Broward County Special
Olympics.


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between 11:30 a.m. and 2
p.m. and again at 5 p.m. to 9
p.m.
Tee shirts and tank tops
will also be available for $12.
Bracelets to support Special
Olympics will sell for $2.
Harley Davidson Fatboy
Softtail Motorcycle raffle
tickets are available for $20
each. Only 2,000 tickets will
be sold.
Look for the same team on
Saturday, April 16 at the
Mobil Gas Station on Sample
and Federal Highway when
they host a car wash for
Special Olympics from 10
a.m. to 2 p.m.


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Friday, April 8, 2005


12 The Pompano Pelican


vl







Friday, April 8,2005 The Pompano Pelican 13


Sightings
A community calendar for
Pompano Beach, Lighthouse
Point and Lauderdale-By-
The-Sea
COMPILED BY ANNE SIREN
EVENTS
"Apprais-All Fair"
sponsored by The Deer Raton
Lions Club will be Apr. 9
from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. at the
Fellowship Hall of Saint Paul
the Apostle Catholic Church,
2700 N.E. 36th St., LHP.
Professional appraisers will
be on-site.
Cost is $10 for first item
and $5 each for two addi-
tional items Limit three per
ticket and you must be able to
carry items into appraisal area
(No firearms or coins). All
proceeds go to the Deer-
Raton Lions Club to help
underwrite vision care and
eyeware for young people and
adults in South Florida. Call
561-297-3017.
The Knights of Colum-
bus, John A. Hill Council No.
4955 of Pompano Beach will
celebrate their 45" Anniver-
sary on April 23 at Our Lady
of Mercy's Parish Hall, 5201
N. Military Trail, Pompano
Beach. Tickets are $20 and
include an Italian Buffet with
coffee and dessert. Live
music, dancing and Cash Bar.
Call 954-421-4955.
Granny's Attic sponsored
by the City of Pompano
Beach Parks & Recreation
Dept. will be Apr. 16 from 8
a.m. to 2 p.m. at the Emma
Lou Olson Civic Center, 1801
N.E. 6th St., Pompano Beach.
It is The Garage Sale for
people without a garage!
Over 100 people selling their
treasures! $1/adults Chil-
dren/Free. Call 954-786-
4111.
The Lighthouse Point
Swim Team Booster Club
will host a Casino Night,
Friday, April 22 at 7 p.m. at
the Lighthouse Point Yacht
and Racquet Club, 2701 NE
42 St., Lighthouse Point.
Dinner, Door Prizes, 50-50
raffle, silent auction and $25
in Casino Chips included.
Cost is $60 per person. Call
Patricia Zielinski at 954-942-
9859 or Alice Ring at 954-
941-8250 for information on
sponsorships or tickets.

LOCAL CLUBS
The Pompano Beach
Woman's Club is accepting
applications for membership
for its night division for
women who are interested in
their community. The club is
a service organization provid-
ing scholarships and supports
local and state charities. Call
954-946-6852.


Continued on page 17


Social


Matters

Continued from page 13
Also saw long time friend
Babs Kall with her new line
of hand made glass accesso-
ries. Couldn't resist two
stunning butter dishes, which
are on their way to Texas this
weekend. Babs has her own
kiln and would love to win the
lottery since then she says she
would have her own full
studio!!
Where does this lady find
the time to accomplish so very
much?? JoAnne Williams'
African wildlife photos are
absolutely breathtaking. We
are ready to jump aboard a
plane and head out to the Dark
Continent with our trusty
camera and note pad!!

he Good Old
Boys of the
Pompano Elks
Club held a fish fry on
Sunday afternoon. This was a
prequel to their fishing
tournament for local boys and
girls that will take place in
July. A country band, great
food, and a full beer truck
cooperated with one of the
most beautiful South Florida


/ll4)


u//


"Good Old Boys" Earl Ellis, Sid Lindsey, and Bud Moore stop to sip a cold one
while helping at the Elks club on Sunday.


afternoons making sitting on
a picnic bench seem like
heaven!

another recent fun
event was the
annual luncheon
and fashion show of the
Pompano Beach Garden
Club. Member models
Arlynne Vollmuth-Bentsen,
Donna Bruce, Doris Rohde,
Laura Pope and Kim
Swistosky looked like they
were ready to walk the
runway in Paris!! A good
time was had by all and we
suspect that there were some
additions made to quite few


people's wardrobes.
* *
Save the Dates
Friday, April 8, Music
Scholarship competition, Pink
Church 3:30 p.m..
Saturday, April 9, Lions
Club, Bring Your Antique for
Appraisal, St. Paul's Church,


Your
subscription
is in the Bag!


Call The
Pelican
954-783-8700


, G A


rPicnic Grounds, Pavilion & Banquetf
Facility, Available For Rental

:fr#


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Pa1dno


700 NE 10th Street Pompano
It Would BeA Pleasure To Serve You.
Call For Prices
954-781-2300 ext. 1
Across from the Pompano Beach Airport


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


GRANNY'S ATTIC!

Saturday, April 16!

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


Secured
Parking


- spOuoNdb


MAY 1 2PM


-F : 4 4


ORDER ONLI IIE


Info cal (95)786411


Friday, April 8, 2005


The Pompano Pelican 13


S 9 a.m.- 2 p.m.
,4'6* ( /.. Thursday, April 14,
Arbor Day Ceremony,
Norcrest School, 8:00 a.m.
Saturday, April 16,
Fashion Show and Dessert,
S.American Legion
SSaturday, April 23, Juried
Flower Show, Boutique and
SPlant Sale, Garden Club of
Lighthouse Point and Pom-
pano Beach Garden Club, St.
Paul's Church 1 -5 p.m.,
contact 954-782-5398


low. ~


a.







F...y.. A2hn---r ... 2 5....


Sightings
A community calendar for
Pompano Beach, Lighthouse
Point and Lauderdale-By-
The-Sea
COMPILED BY ANNE SIREN
EVENTS
"Apprais-All Fair"
sponsored by The Deer Raton
Lions Club will be Apr. 9
from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. at the
Fellowship Hall of Saint Paul
the Apostle Catholic Church,
2700 N.E. 36th St., LHP.
Professional appraisers will
be on-site.
Cost is $10 for first item
and $5 each for two addi-
tional items Limit three per
ticket and you must be able to
carry items into appraisal area
(No firearms or coins). All
proceeds go to the Deer-
Raton Lions Club to help
underwrite vision care and
eyeware for young people and
adults in South Florida. Call
561-297-3017.
The Knights of Colum-
bus, John A. Hill Council No.
4955 of Pompano Beach will
celebrate their 45" Anniver-
sary on April 23 at Our Lady
of Mercy's Parish Hall, 5201
N. Military Trail, Pompano
Beach. Tickets are $20 and
include an Italian Buffet with
coffee and dessert. Live
music, dancing and Cash Bar.
Call 954-421-4955.
Granny's Attic sponsored
by the City of Pompano
Beach Parks & Recreation
Dept. will be Apr. 16 from 8
a.m. to 2 p.m. at the Emma
Lou Olson Civic Center, 1801
N.E. 6th St., Pompano Beach.
It is The Garage Sale for
people without a garage!
Over 100 people selling their
treasures! $1/adults Chil-
dren/Free. Call 954-786-
4111.
The Lighthouse Point
Swim Team Booster Club
will host a Casino Night,
Friday, April 22 at 7 p.m. at
the Lighthouse Point Yacht
and Racquet Club, 2701 NE
42 St., Lighthouse Point.
Dinner, Door Prizes, 50-50
raffle, silent auction and $25
in Casino Chips included.
Cost is $60 per person. Call
Patricia Zielinski at 954-942-
9859 or Alice Ring at 954-
941-8250 for information on
sponsorships or tickets.

LOCAL CLUBS
The Pompano Beach
Woman's Club is accepting
applications for membership
for its night division for
women who are interested in
their community. The club is
a service organization provid-
ing scholarships and supports
local and state charities. Call
954-946-6852.


Continued on page 17


Social

Matters

Continued from page 13
Also saw long time friend
Babs Kall with her new line
of hand made glass accesso-
ries. Couldn't resist two
stunning butter dishes, which
are on their way to Texas this
weekend. Babs has her own
kiln and would love to win the
lottery since then she says she
would have her own full
studio!!
Where does this lady find
the time to accomplish so very
much?? JoAnne Williams'
African wildlife photos are
absolutely breathtaking. We
are ready to jump aboard a
plane and head out to the Dark
Continent with our trusty
camera and note pad!!

he Good Old
Boys of the
Pompano Elks
Club held a fish fry on
Sunday afternoon. This was a
prequel to their fishing
tournament for local boys and
girls that will take place in
July. A country band, great
food, and a full beer truck
cooperated with one of the
most beautiful South Florida


(~ ~~ r4(el) r~ Ibr:


fr"T


"Good Old Boys" Earl Ellis, Sid Lindsey, and Bud Moore stop to sip a cold one
while helping at the Elks club on Sunday.


afternoons making sitting on
a picnic bench seem like
heaven!

A another recent fun
event was the
annual luncheon
and fashion show of the
Pompano Beach Garden
Club. Member models
Arlynne Vollmuth-Bentsen,
Donna Bruce, Doris Rohde,
Laura Pope and Kim
Swistosky looked like they
were ready to walk the
runway in Paris!! A good
time was had by all and we
suspect that there were some
additions made to quite few


`Picnic Grounds, Pavilion & Banquet"
Facility, Available For Rental

.
II


700 NE 10th Street Pompano
It Would BeA Pleasure To Serve You.
Ser Call For Prices
iS 954-781-2300ext. 1 og
( Across from the Pompano Beach Airport

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


GRANNY'S ATTIC!

Saturday, April 16!

8 a.m.- 2 p.m.,
$100 Admission
(Children free)
Emma Lou Olson Civic CenterI
1801 NE 6 Street
Pompano Beach
There are over 90 people.
selling their treasures!
Great bargains! Please join us!
Tell your friends and
neighbors!
"The GARAGE SALE for
people without a garage." 9

Info. call(95 ) 7864111


people's wardrobes.
0
Save the Dates
Friday, April 8, Music
Scholarship competition, Pink
Church 3:30 p.m..
Saturday, April 9, Lions
Club, Bring Your Antique for
Appraisal, St. Paul's Church,


Agfa*,
0*i-


s
$140 S.E. 2810 BINGO PACKAGE INCLUDES: Early Bird.,Pompano Beaeg.
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SSt. Martin's Episcopal Church
140 S.E.28 Ave.,Pompano Beach Iq\ Q4 .Ald
(W. Side Of Intracoastal, Just S. Of Atlantic Blvd.) 941 -4843


MAY 1 2PM


--Mp Sem , j~ Ib
/d0A, I


-EAL"
O~-599m
RO S S: 9 4) 4
BO*FFC:(9434459


The Pompano Pelican 13


Fridav. April 8, 2005


A


9 a.m.- 2 p.m.
Thursday, April 14,
Arbor Day Ceremony,
Norcrest School, 8:00 a.m.
Saturday, April 16,
Fashion Show and Dessert,
American Legion
Saturday, April 23, Juried
Flower Show, Boutique and
Plant Sale, Garden Club of
Lighthouse Point and Pom-
pano Beach Garden Club, St.
Paul's Church 1 -5 p.m.,
contact 954-782-5398


Your
subscription
is in the Bag!


Call The
Pelican
954-783-8700










Your garden is one way to leave a legacy


ren


I4 / A sollov


By Donna Torrey
GARDEN WRITER
Mr. George Howard
Peabody Jr., of Pompano
Beach died last week. I didn't
know him at all. But my
husband read about his


passing in the Sun-Sentinel
and told me about him. He
was an architect who contrib-
uted many fine designs for
buildings in the South Florida
area. While these alone
would win him honors, we
were impressed for another
reason.
I didn't know him and
never will on this earth, but
one thing I know; I would
have really liked him! His
daughter was quoted as
saying, "his garden and
family were his chief de-
lights." His family called him
a true creative spirit who not
only created complex designs
for buildings, but put his
talents to work on basic things
like birdfeeders, dog houses,


iGARDN ISLE MARINE SERVICES, INC


and creating an official
wildlife sanctuary. His
daughter went on to say that
every single Sunday of their
lives, they worked in the yard,
the whole family.
The vision of a whole
family working side by side,
getting a little dirty, planting
trees, shrubs, flowers, and
taking the time to appreciate,
and care about nature, made
me feel very close to this man
I never knew.
He not only left a legacy in
buildings, which will some-
day disappear, but more
importantly, he left a legacy
to the most precious in his


life, his family and his
environment.
It's not too late for us.
Maybe you can't do it weekly
as Mr. Peabody did, but go
outside with your children, or
grandchildren, or schoolchil-
dren as much as you possibly
can and tell them about the
wild things.
Plant a tree that they can
watch grow as they grow, and
some vegetables, so they
know where food comes from
and what it takes to produce
something nutritious. Plant
some sunflowers so they can
be amazed at how much
beauty comes out of a tiny


seed. Show them what a
cardinal looks like and what
one sounds like.
It's very simple and so
very important. Arbor Day is
coming up. Take this oppor-
tunity to make a difference by
beginning a good habit of
nurturing yourself as you
nurture the earth. Make the
time to leave a living legacy,
the only one that counts.

Readers may contact
Donna at
donnasgardengate.com or
call 954-783-GATE.
The Garden Gate is
located at the Sears,
Pompano Citi-Centre.


-.. ""......----I. *^- """ """'" ""."..".."" ".". ...."^"..""


COURTESY
21 \---(Wl A iMTAAI/ I Of^I


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CALL DON AT
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Comprehensive Dental Care 11ll phases of Reyloraiive and Covweti Cawre.

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I -_ .'
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FEATURE
FORDS


Aapex-Courtesy Car Rental and Sales, Inc.
1930 N.E. 34th Court, Suite 2, Lighthouse Point 1/4 blk. east of Fed. Hwy.

954-782-3400
"Lowest Rates"*
Customer Pick-up and Return

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Friday, April 8, 2005


14 The Pompano Pelican


s29~s:_eV. 4115/05







Friday, April 8,2005 The Pompano P ~lican 15


Sightings


Continued from page 1.
Pompano Beach Lions
Club meets every Monday
at 6:30 p.m. at The Flaming
Pit. Call 954-781-7675.
Men's Bridge Club
plays Mondays and Wednes-
days at 12:30 p.m. at the
Pompano Beach Civic
Center. Call 954-782-7720.
Beginner Computer
Lessons for Seniors are
offered on weekdays be-
tween 9 a.m. and 4 p.m. at
N.E. Focal Point Senior
Center, Deerfield Beach.
Call 954-480-4447.
ALANON Step Meetings
are held on Mondays at St.
Nicholas Episcopal Church
at 10 a.m. Call 954-942-
5887.
Free Thinkers AA
Group meets every Monday
at 7 p.m. in the northside
classroom of Unity Church.
Call 954-943-3715.
Bingo games with cash
prizes, sponsored by the City
of Lighthouse Point Parks
and Recreation Department,
begin at 12:30 p.m. every
Monday at Dixon Ahl
Recreation. Call 954-784-
3439.
TUESDAY April 12
"Safety Precautions"
will be presented by Betty
Rosse, Broward County
Elder Services on Apr. 12 at
noon at N.E. Focal Point
Senior Center, Deerfield
Beach. Call 954-480-4446.
12-Step meeting of
Obsessive Compulsive -
Anonymous [OAC] will take
place April 12 at 7:30 p.m.
at the Nine Muses in
Oaknrook Plaza, 1739 W.
Oakland Park Blvd.,
Lauderhill. Call 954-746-
2055.
60+ Single and Active
meets every Tuesday at 2:30
p.m. at the Mae Volen
Center, .1515 W. Palmetto
Park Road, Boca Raton.
Cost is $3. Join group for
dinner after the meeting.
Call 561-395-8920.
Learn To Dive. Scuba
Diving Classes are offered
by The Pompano Park
District. Classes begin the
first Tuesday of each month
and are Tuesday and Thurs-
day from 6 to 10 p.m. for
three consecutive weeks.
Call 954-786-4111.
British Women's Club
meets the first Tuesday of
each month at 7:30 p.m. at
Gateway Terrace,1943 N.E.
6th Ct., Ft. Lauderdale. Call
954-563-4061.

Continued on page 17


Ely to get new football stadium in 2006
5
By Paul Proia stands, and a full Florida State The new project is esti-
PELICAN SPORTS High School Athletic Asso- mated to cost between $2 and
Each year, several Blanche ciation level track and field $4 million.
Ely High School football layout. The old track is sized In the meantime, the Tiger
players head off to play in to meet outdated distances. football and track teams will
modern, NCAA stadiums. Now, the nine lane track will play home games at Pompano
Now, players will get the be built to international metric Beach High School for the
same experience while in high standards. coming season. The Soul
school. "It will be completely Bowl between Dillard and
This summer, work will modern, and similar to plans Blanche Ely High Schools
begin to remove the old Tiger at three other area schools, will still be played at
football stadium and track. including South Plantation, Lockhart Stadium.
When the project is finished, Piper, and Cooper City High
the new stadium would be up Schools," says Grossman.
to current NCAA standards Architecture, Inc. provided I .
for football facilities, the blueprints, which are
According to project being reviewed by the Bro- .
manager Ron Grossman, the ward County School Board in "
new facility will have modem hopes of beginning the
stands and a greater seating process of finding a contrac-
capacity, new concession tor.


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TO THE DOGS? Alfred J. Alvarez, M.D., F.A.C.C.
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ARE YOU FEELING TIRED, SLUGGISH & *HEAVY"? Bart B. Musial, M.D., F.A.C.C.
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Try Dessert Burn" Hoodia & Any Bote Vicente E. Font, M.D., A.C.C.
Hoodia Diet 5hakes at I'lites :s Pablo A. Guzman, M.D., F.A.C.C.
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Call 754-322-200


Cardiovascular Services:
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* Holter Monitoring & Event Recorder
* Peripheral Vascular Studies
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The Pompano P.-Hcan 15


v


jA .Pvii- ir.aU













J.Mxar ine".
Marine


Boating accidents appear to be down,


but appearances can deceive


2004 boating statistics are out, and
again they are sobering.
The number of registered boats in
Florida soared to 982,907 in 2004,
compared to 978,225 in 2003.
Boating fatalities jumped to 68 in
2004 from 64 in 2003. In fact, fatality
numbers have increased slowly since
2000 when Florida had its lowest
number of boating fatalities in many
years.
Monroe County reported the
highest number of accidents and
injuries, 98 and 57 respectively.
Pinellas County reported the
highest number of fatalities with
seven. Palm Beach County reported
the highest property damage figures at
$8.69 million, including one incident
that accounted for $8 million of that
total.
The second-highest property
damage occurred in Miami-Dade
County with $1.2 million. Even the
good news wasn't really good. The
statistic that recreational boating
accidents dipped to 743 from 1,005 in
2003 reflects a change in the amount
of damage an accident has to involve
before it counts. In 2003, an accident
had to involve $500 damage to be
included in the statistics. They had to
involve $2,000 in damage to make the
cut in 2004 due to a change in the law.
Statistics indicate experienced
boaters may fall prey to a false sense
of security. In fact, more than half the
boat operators involved in fatal
boating accidents last year had more
than 100 hours of boat operation
experience.
The typical boating accident victim
is not a child or adolescent. He's a
22- to 50-year-old male with many
hours of experience in operating a
vessel.
In most cases, if he sustained an
injury, it was not life-threatening. If he
did not survive the accident, most
likely he drowned, because he thought
it uncomfortable, unbecoming or
unnecessary to wear a life jacket even
if he couldn't swim.


Drowning continued to be the
leading cause of death in Florida's
boating accidents (65 percent).
FWC boating safety officials and
officers encourage boaters to consider
life jackets to be similar to seatbelts
when it comes to their life-saving
potential. New types of inflatable life
jackets especially the waist-pack
variety are lightweight and hardly
noticeable when worn.
"It simply makes sense to wear one
when you're on the water," said FWC
Capt. Richard Moore. "It's like the
seatbelt in your car. If you aren't
wearing it when you find yourself a
few seconds from a collision, you may
have waited too late."
Also, excessive alcohol use
continued to be the leading cause of
boating fatalities in 2004. The effects
of alcohol may be even greater on
boat operators than vehicle operators
because the combination of wave
action, hot sun and physical exertion
from being on the water compounds


the influence alcohol consumption can
have on people.
"As with cars on land, it's always
best for boats to be operated by
someone who hasn't been consuming
alcoholic beverages," Moore said.
"Designated drivers can save lives on
boats, just like they do on highways."
Moore said other suggestions for
having safe experiences on Florida's
waters include taking a boating safety
course, filing a float plan with a friend
or relative each time you take to the
water and making sure you have the
proper safety equipment in working
order.
For boat operators age 21 or
younger, the boater safety course is a
requirement for legally operating a
vessel with 10 or more horsepower in
Florida.
More information about boating
accidents and boating safety is avail-
able online at MyFWC.com. or call 1-
888-404-3922 for more information.


By Stacy
Wallis
UNITED STATES
COAST GUARD
AUXILIARY
PUBLIC AFFAIRS .
OFFICER FLO-
TILLA 34

In order to successfully put out a
fire, you need to use the most
suitable type of extinguishing
agent-one that will do the job in
the least amount of time, cause the
least amount of damage and result
in the least danger to crew mem-
bers.
The job of picking the proper
extinguisher has been made easier
by the classification of fire types, or


classes, lettered A through D. Within
each class are all fires involving
materials with similar burning
properties and requiring similar
extinguishing agents. However, most
fuels are found in combinations, and
electrical fires always involve some
solid fuel.
Thus, for firefighting purposes
the knowledge of these classes is
essential to firefighting, as well as
knowing the burning characteristics
of materials found aboard vessels.
The fire triangle is composed of
heat, fuel and air. These three things
are needed to make a fire, remove
any one of them and the fire is
extinguished.
Class A Fires-Fires of common


FWL offers grants

for boating

projects

The Florida Fish and Wildlife
Conservation Commission is
gearing up to dole out $2 million
under the Florida Boating Improve-
ment Program (FBIP). The FBIP
provides funding through competi-
tive grants to support recreational
boating and boating-related activi-
ties on Florida's coastal and/or
inland waters.
Eligible program participants
include Florida's municipal and
county governments. The deadline
for submitting grant applications is
June 10.
In 2004, the FBIP awarded over
$1.9 million in grants for 19
projects statewide.
Visit MyFWC.com/boating/
grants to read the complete program
policies and guidelines and to
download a copy of the application.


combustible solids such as wood,
paper and plastic are best put out by
water, a cooling agent. Foam and
certain dry chemicals, which act
mainly as smothering or chain-
breaking agents, may also be used.
Class B Fires are caused by
flammable liquids such as oil, grease,
gas and other substances give off
large amounts of flammable vapors
and require smothering agents to do
the job. Dry chemical, foam and
carbon dioxide (C02) may be used.
However, if the fire is being
supplied with fuel by an open valve
or broken fuel line, you must first
shut down the source of the fuel.

Continued on page 19


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TIDES TABLE HILLSBORO INLET
3835 26' 155 N 80( (M.9' W IlhllsbIo Inlt, (s Guard Ight Station
Date High Low
Friday
r, ay 8M04AM 1:55AM
Apr. 7,05
Saturday
Apr. 8 05 8:47AM 2:42AM
Sunday
Apr. 9,05 9:29AM 327AM
Apr. 9,05
Mlondai
An.._l .0,.05. 10-09AM 4-09AM
Tuesday 1
Apr. 11,05 1048AM 4:50AM
Wednesday
Apr. 5 11:28AM 5:32AM
Apr. 12, 05
Thrusday
TAphrd 05 12:10AM 6:16AM
Apr. 13, 05

This \Vcck's Tide Tableh should not bc uscd for navi.gaionscia purq)os.s-
Boarers should confirm tables with the Coas G(uard W\eather Station.


Marine fires require different


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_1. .........._.._.__.~........_ _


Friday, April 8, 2005


16; The Pompano Pelican


(E







Friday. Ani .05 h opnoPlcn1


Sightings
Continued from page 15

Woodcarving Class is
offered at N.E. Focal Point
Senior Center, Deerfield
Beach every Tuesday from 9
a.m. until noon. Call 954-
480-4447 for additional
information and to register.
Promise Choir, for
children grades 1 through 8,
meets every Tuesday at 3
p.m. at First United Method-
ist Church, Pompano Beach.
Call 954-943-0404.
Chime Time Choir, for
children grades 1 through 8,
meets every Tuesday at 4:15
p.m. at First United Method-
ist Church, Pompano Beach.
Call 954-943-0404.
Intermediate Bridge
Lessons every Tuesday from


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9:15 to 11:45 a.m. at Pom-
pano Beach Duplicate
Bridge Club. Call 954-943-
1733.
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
Pompano Beach. Kitchen
open 5:30 p.m. to 7:30 p.m.
Open to the public. Call 954-
942-2448-0#.
Round Robin Tennis
every Tuesday and Thursday
at 3 p.m. at Silver Thatch
Tennis Club. Call 954-784-
9428.
Bingo every Tuesday at
St. Martin's Episcopal
Church. Doors open at 11


80%



f .t. ,
,,I T-'* **


a.m. and Bingo begins at
noon. Call 954-941-
4843 .IBINGO every
Tuesday night at 7 p.m. at
the Sterling McClellan
American Legion Auxiliary
Unit 142. Smoking and non
smoking room available.
Call 954-942-2448.
Support Group for the
Separated, Divorced and
Widowed meets every


Tuesday at 7:30 p.m. at St.
Ambrose Catholic Church,
Deerfield Beach. Call 954-
972-7199.
Ballroom Dance Les-
sons are offered every
Tuesday at 1:30 p.m. at the
Pompano Beach Civic
Center. Call 954-786-4111.
Broward Mensa meets
the first and third Tuesday of
each month at Bennigans,


665 N.W. 62nd St. (Cypress
Creek Rd.) at 7 p.m. Pro-
spective and former mem-
bers are welcome. Call 954-
917-2767 or 954-946-7340.
Pompano Communica-
tors Toastmasters meet
every Tuesday at 6:30 p.m.
in the auditorium of the
Pompano Beach Library.
Call 954-781-9474.

Continued on page 22


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I


The Pompano Pelican 17


Friday, April 8, 2005








18 The Pompano Pelican Friday, April 8,2005


Sports




Driscoll fires no-hitter, Lady


Tornadoes trounce Miramar, 18


By Paul Proia
PELICAN SPORTS
Casey Driscoll had her
best outing of the season on
Tuesday as she held Miramar
without a hit over five
innings. For Pompano Beach
High School, it was the third
no-hitter in which the Golden
Tornadoes girls softball team
had been involved, but the
first one for a Pompano
pitcher.
Only one Miramar batter
reached base, and that on an
error in the fourth inning.
However, the runner was
quickly doubled off first base
when shortstop Justine
Richmond snared a liner and
- fired to first for the double
play. Seven of the fifteen
batters that Driscoll faced
went down on strikes.
"Casey pitched a great
game," said head coach
Bobbi Palat. "She threw
strikes and never fell behind.
Megan Wells led the
hitting barrage with two hits,
a triple, and three stolen
bases. Wells also had three
runs batted in. Christy
Burton added a hit and stole
four bases.
Last Friday, Pompano


-0.


Casey Driscoll won her seventh game of the season on Tuesday by beating Miramar High School and throwing a no-hitter.
The junior pitcher struck out seven of the fifteen batters she faced in the game.


Beach beat Deerfield Beach
15 4. Justine Richmond had
a breakout day getting three
hits, including a home run,
and driving in seven runs.
Megan Wells had four hits


and sister Morgan Wells
added two more.
After finishing the week
with three road games, the
Lady Tornadoes return home
for two games against North


Broward Prep and Coral
Springs Charter on Tuesday
and Thursday, respectively.
The game against Coral
Springs Charter is the last
home game of the season.


By Paul Proia
PELICAN SPORTS
In a battle of undefeated
teams, Coral Gables came out
on top by taking five of seven
tennis matches against
-Pompano Beach High
School.
Alissa Zidtowecki and
Tanelle Morgan won singles
matches giving Pompano
Beach a shot at winning
heading into the doubles
matches, but Coral Gables
pulled out both doubles
matches and won the series.
"On another day, we
might beat Coral Gables,"
said Pompano Beach head
.coach Bill Bankowski. "
If the girls came off the
court complacent, it would
have been a problem.
However, all the girls found
something they would like
-to have done differently and
wanted to play them again -


Pompano Beach freshman Cassie
Adams serves in her match
Tuesday against Coral Glades
High School.
Adams is a key contributor to the
team's 8 1 start, having won all
but one singles match this
season.


right away. That's a good
sign."
Zidtowecki, a freshman,
remained undefeated, winning
her ninth straight singles
match.
"When she heard that
Coral Gables was undefeated,
too, she just lit up and wanted
to go after them," said
Bankowski. "She's got a
chance to be really good and
we have started talking about
what it might take to earn a
college scholarship."
One match Bankowski
would like to have back is the
doubles match featuring
freshmen Cassie Adams and
Allison Doro. Adams and
Doro led six-three and seven-
four, but lost the last five
games to give Coral Gables
the victory.
Bankowski said that the
twQ frosh stars played really
well, but the game just got


away from them. "It was a
learning experience and I
think they both got something
from the match," said
Bankowski. "We all did."
Bankowski also credited
the top two Coral Glades
players, LeBlanc and
Ressutti, for playing well.
The two combined for three
of the five Glades victories.


SCORES
MONDAY NIGHT MEN'S
SOFTBALL
REC IV A
Scores from March 28
Bad News Beers 26, We Love
Scrap 7
Lighthouse Home Equity 22,
The Knights 10
Pompano Beach Utilities 23,
The Bangers 1
Baja Cafr 17, Chit Chats 13
The Sharks 20, A Drop Ceiling
14
Scores from March 21
The Bangers 16, A Drop Ceiling
7
Bad News Beers 11, Lighthouse
Home Equity 10

Chit Chats 17, The Knights 12
Baja Cafe 13, The Sharks 6
Pompano Beach Utilities 12,
We Love Scrap 8
TUESDAY NIGHT MEN'S
SOFTBALL
REC IV B
Scores from March 29
Great Atlantic Warranty 19,
Church of Nazarene 3
St Coleman's 12, Doc's 3rd Base
Bar & Grill 0
Mortgage Approval Group 18,
Jackson Marine 9
Scores from March 22
Mortgage Approval Group 10,
CSI 9
Doc's 3"d Base Bar & Grill 16,
Jackson Marine 8
Great Atlantic Warranty 6, St
Coleman's 5
WEDNESDAY NIGHT
MEN'S
REC III B
Scores from March 30
Team Ramrod 13 Hitmen 0
Young Guns 20 Legends Pub 13
CSAM 18 Mooney's Looneys
12
The Storm 14 CDU's 1
Scores from March 23
The Storm 18 Hitmen 12
Young Guns 28 CSAM 22
Mooney's Looneys 10 Team
Ramrod 9
SATURDAY CORAL RIDGE
PRESBYTERIAN MEN'S
LEAGUE
Scores from March 26
Team 5 Red 12, Team 7 Maroon
9
Team 4 Blue 20, Team 2 Black
10
Team 6 Teal 15, Team 8 Grey 8
Team 1 Green 12, Team 3 Gold
7
Scores from March 19
Team 5 Red 13, Team 3 Gold 3
Team 6 Teal 13, Team 4 Blue 8
Team 2 Black 18, Team 8 Grey
11
Team 1 Green 15, Team 7
Maroon 9


Pompano Beach Men's Golf Ass'n. (PBMGA)
Tournament Weds., Apr. 6,2005
One Best Ball. Four Man Team. Net Score

1st Joe Sloan, Joe McCulla, Don VanGorder, John Kapoukakis .... 51
2nd Bill Bisset, Jim Santucci, Jim King, Bob Sweeny ............52
3rd Jim Hambrick, Al Azznara, Tony Cusanelli, Herb Knauff...... 53
4th Dan McGonagle, Pete Marchisello, Dan Smith ...............53
5th Ray Kraemer, Ron Riegal, John Garry ........................53
6th Don Mann, Ray Ogrodnick, Bruce Winter,Gerry Gearity .......53


Undefeated tennis streak ends, Lady


Tornadoes lose to Coral Glades


Friday, April-8, 2005


18 The Pompano Pelican


' 1
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Friday, April 8,2005 The Pompano Pelican 19


Alumni return, golf clubs in tow, to

support Blanche Ely Sports


By Paul Proia
PELICAN SPORTS
Blanche Ely High
School's sports heroes are
returning to play golf and
help raise money to help the
high school's athletic depart-
ment in this year's Tiger
Classic golf tournament.
The tournament will be
held at the Pompano Beach
Municipal Golf Course on
May 7. Registration will
begin at 6:30 a.m. with the
shotgun start teeing off at 8
a.m. Afterwards, a lunch and
rewards ceremony will
complete the day of fun.
Among the alumni sched-
uled to appear both to play


golf and to provide photo and
autograph sessions are
Eddie Jones of the Miami
Heat, James Jones of the
Detroit Lions, Zachary
Crockett of the Oakland
Raiders, Henry Crockett of
the Minnesota Vikings, Corey
Simon of the Philadelphia
Eagles, Al Harris of the
Green Bay Packers, Tyrone
Carter of the Pittsburgh
Steelers, and Jerome
McDougle of the Philadel-
phia Eagles.
A corporate sponsorship
costs $500 and includes
placing the sponsor's name
on a hole, greens and cart
fees for four players, and


lunch. Individual golfers can
enter for just $60.
For more information,
contact Granville Scott at
Blanche Ely High School by
calling 754-322-0950.


Subscribe to

The

Pompano

Pelican.

Call

954-783-8700


Ely falls at Douglas, a victim
of one-hitter
Blanche Ely High School's girls softball team fell to
Douglas High School, 15 0, on Tuesday. Strong pitching by
Douglas' Gisella Silva kept the Ely bats to just one hit over five
innings. Head coach Granville Scott said that Silva was one of
the hardest throwers the team had faced this year. Scott said,
"She pitched a great game and her speed really gave our hitters
trouble."
After a home game on Thursday, Blanche Ely faces Boyd
Anderson at home on Tuesday, April 7 and travels to Western
on April 14. The Tigers have two wins against twelve losses
on the season.


Fires

Continued from page 17

This action alone may stop
the fire or at least make it
easier to put out. If may be
necessary to put out a gas fire
before shutting down the fuel
supply in order to save a life
or reach the supply valve, but


these should be the only
exceptions Caution: C02
robs the air of oxygen and can
suffocate a person using C02
to put out the fire in enclosed
spaces.
0 0
Next week, Stacy will
discuss other types of fires
and how best to control them


Food in a Flash
Nothing says quick and easy
meals like cheese.


Neighborhood Saloon

Great Food Squeaky Clean
Friendly Chicago Atmosphere

A.1.8-8~ana~


Added To Our
Already Great Menu
* JUMBO FRIED SHRIMP
*PIZZA L


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


So many cheeses, so little time.
That's the good news for busy
families facing dinnertime. More
than 450 types, varieties and styles
of cheese are available from
Wisconsin to help you put a
delicious meal on the table in
minutes.
On-the-go families everywhere
can spend less time in the kitchen
and more time doing the things
they enjoy when they make
recipes that feature cheese.
Delicious, nutritious cheese can be
enjoyed with fresh fruit, shredded
or cubed in salads, melted into
pasta or vegetable dishes or
browned on top of broiled
chicken, steak or fish.
Made in the caring, time-tested
tradition of the state's award-
winning cheese makers, Wisconsin
cheeses can bring mellow, tangy,
sharp, peppery, nutty and aromatic
flavors to any dish. When you
want to make a big impact with
just one ingredient, say "Cheese!"
Visit www.WisDairy.com for
more cheese serving ideas and
recipes. And while you're there,
enter the Wisconsin Milk Market-
ing Board's "$1,000,000 Win in a
Flash" game.


Cheese Chatter
Look for these fresh and appealing
cheeses to add flavor fast!
Fresh cheeses:
Cottage cheese, Ricotta, Feta,
Queso Blanco and fresh Mozza-
rella taste great in savory, hot
entrees such as lasagna, enchila-
das, Greek-style pasta and pizza or
cold in salads. These cheeses also

Continued On Page 20


A 77 US A"vy (H






4:30-7 .


4 i .



.4o ... . .



Italian Famiily-Style



Open 4:30 : .. / .--S,.
North Federal Highway
., :


* 1 i Ex *. ri .. :mu


[OPEN FOR DINNER1 W N AH'ROUGH SATU I


Friday, April 8, 2005


The Pompano Pelican 19








20 The Pompano Pelican Friday, April 8,2005


Miller
Continued from page 1
To honor Miller, the
school began raising funds to
create a memorial garden on
the school's grounds. On one
side, a garden was created
using naturally growing
Florida plants and shrubs. A
rock garden lines the area,
with locations already se-
lected for three park benches
and a series of stepping
stones.
"Each grade and depart-
ment created its own stepping
stone and they will be laid out
throughout the front of the
garden area," says May.
The school's Parent-
Teacher Association donated
a mural depicting children
who are reading. The artist is
expected to start the mural
this week.


PTA President Joann
Davidowitz says that the
organization is glad to be part
of the process. "Principal
Miller meant a lot to this
school and to our children."
A principle component of
the fundraising has been a
penny drive initiated and
maintained by the students.
To date, more than $1,000 has
been raised in pennies alone.
"The first time we went to the
bank," said Cresthaven
Principal Joshua Kisten, "we
had so many pennies and
containers that we had a
couple of spills, leaving a trail
of pennies from the office to
the parking lot."
The school is making
another effort to memorialize
Miller, who started as a media
specialist at Hunt Elementary
School in 1973 before joining
Cresthaven in 1996. They
want to name NE 25th Street


Cresthaven Elementary School students Tierney Radcliff (left), Amanda Davidowitz (center), and Allison Davidowitz
display hundreds of the pennies collected to build the Christine C. Miller Memorial Reading Garden. Pennies collected
have paid for three benches that will be used in the garden. The school's active PTA organization is donating a $3300 mural
that will face the garden. [Photo by Paul Proia]


after her.
"We've started the petition
drives and will be bringing
this to the city commission
next month. Renaming the


street in her honor would be
very fitting," said May.
Kisten, who served as
assistant principal under
Miller, credits Miller with


efforts to improve the school.
"She pushed to make Crest-
haven an 'A' school and we
made it."


4?'







(Fresh
B


Philomeajf

7t al C-. **


BAKERY
Daily Breads, Pastries & Coo
BUTCHER SHOP DELI


kies)
r


IMPORTED GROCERIES & CHEESES
(Pastas, Home-made Jars Gravies & Sauces)
................... ...............................
FREE LOAF "
Of Long Italian Bread
w/Purchase over $20
With coupon. Cannot be combined with other offers or coupons
................................................
FUlL SERVICE CATERING
Hours: Mon. Sat., 8:30 a.m. 6:30 p.m.
908 S. Powerline Rd., Pompano Beach
(Walgreens Shopping Ctr.)

! \ - (954) 917-6640


- A w m


IU L WA)( M $X 59u
e~3INOWWRI VMk%$8
jM: MW&GUbmchAml2Bwmaw&Get2nd~xjch
TOraeOf Equal Or LMcjw Frm
YI ~~One PerTade~N bboem~twwmwyowdbr.af~


pair well with fresh fruits such as
pineapple and strawberries, or
fresh vegetables such as tomatoes,
cucumbers, black olives and
onions.
Semi-soft cheeses:
Monterey Jack, Muenster, Brick,
Havarti, Swiss, Brie, Fontina,
Gouda, Edam, Provolone and
Camembert are delicious in
appetizers, sandwiches, pizzas,
quesadillas or burritos.
Blue-veined cheeses:
Blue and Gorgonzola add a savory
note to dressings, dips, salads,
spreads, steaks, burgers and
chicken.
Hard cheeses:
Gruyere, Parmesan, Asiago,
Romano and aged Cheddar can be
grated on top of simmering onion,
potato or vegetable soups; shaved
with a vegetable peeler or cheese
parer on main dish salads; or
melted into casseroles.

Southwestern
Chicken Skillet
1 teaspoon chili powder
1 teaspoon ground cumin
1/4 teaspoon salt
4 skinless, boneless chicken
breast halves
2 teaspoons vegetable or
olive oil
2 cloves garlic, minced
1/2 cup prepared salsa
1 tablespoon Dijon mustard
1 cup (4 ounces) shredded
Wisconsin Monterey
Jack or Pepperjack cheese
2 tablespoons chopped
cilantro or green onion
Sprinkle chili powder, cumin and
salt over chicken. Heat oil in a
large nonstick skillet over medium
heat. Add chicken and garlic; cook
5 minutes. Turn chicken over.
Combine salsa and mustard; spoon
over and around chicken. Continue
cooking, turning chicken and
stirring sauce, 5 minutes or until
chicken is cooked through.
Sprinkle cheese and cilantro over
chicken. Continue cooking 1 to 2
minutes or until cheese is melted.
Makes 4 servings.


Continued on page 21


1IN~,ruur~Mfl(UKnEMID


,1


PANORAMA

RESTAURANT
S 900 East Atlantic Blvd. #9 Pompano


lCthenr firaZlanCd


Hot and Cold Buffet Lunch
Monday Frida) $6.60
1 1:30 a.m. 5 p.m.

J Happy Hour 5 8 P.M.
Draft.... $1.00 Pitcher.... $400

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

White Linen Restaurant .
(954) 784-8136

FREE uSS IsT WITf THIS AD
M- M
Ei15


SEAFOO


-'1681 88668 i ~~~Y C~L~rliWA$Kl~r


4~


Friday, April 8, 2005


20 The Pompano Pelican









I I


Your


* I.
i


is our Business


Voted Best Deli & Best Catering Of North Broward
by the readers of the Pompano and Deerfield Times (Latest competition)
+ CASUAL OR INTIMATE DINNERS OF ANY SIZE ^ ST. VALENTINE'S DAY +
WEDDINGS +FIRST EASTERR
WEDDINGS FIRST COMMUNIONS EASTER
> 4.


CONFIRMATIONS


4- 4 THANKSGIVING
GRADUATIONS THANKS
4 4
SSUPER BOWL PARTIES + TAILGATE PAR1

r.----......................----
$10.00 OFF
Any Catering Order Of $100
EXPIRES MAY 8, 2005
- - - - - - -


+ MOTHER'S DAY
+ FATHER'S DAY
PRESIDENT'S DAY
BIRTHDAY PARTIES


r --------- -- ---------------

$5.00 OFF
Any Catering Order Of $50
EXI E IA El. .
EXPIRES MNIA & 20415
- - - - - -


+ Let Us Cater

Your Next Party

S Open Monday Saturday
8 a.m. to 8 p.m.


Complete Service:
Setup Staffing
Equipment* Clean Up


L9.Nrt Fedti w-, ighhusePop-'intFlria 306g'954 76-25
.(10 fa ie ot o aml Ra) wolmosakero


EL~JA


I.jLU-WL-A IL c IL I Li K I
German-American Restaurant Est. 1982

*** "Show Time" Sun Sentinel
Popular Lunch/Dinner Entrees
Bratwurst & Knockwurst Potato Pancakes
Pork Loin Roast Sauerbraten Hungarian Gulash
Beef Rouladen Jaegerschnitzel Pork Stroganoff
Chicken Hunter Blackforest Chicken Stuffed Cabbage
Swiss Pepper Steak Wrenerschnitzel (Pork or Veol) ,
Veal Chop Schnitzel Famous 2lb. Pork Shank
"Catch of the Day '
All Entrees Are Served With Your
Choice Of Two Of The Following
OSpot Po. nrI o hin "310 'ol 0 mI .le- POro. P-,cP o D nmpl.r.,] eiF d Pj to
Sr r._ or I ,.e Lr,, Id Cabl ,a 01: r V ,: Iblt n ol ,'e rae Do

11- COi 1/2 PCI E FFRE E
M Lunch or Dianer Schnitzel Entree:
Buy lI UnlchlOr D Etr : Wthpurchaseof iShnitel
".t rr pricn rcane Zndl w o tree (2) alcoholic
f eqd cor lesser rata 112 pc beverdgei.
a. Exdudesbolai.Onewperlabe. :Caludeshollda-.One perDWale
i (7CoupoLas caIrn l be raonbrd or Cm P o1 anmo be m fmned or .
iq Laj ed a with em other pe oi or d mu m ar other uiel-alor
Iors we i1Il5 n*P n *IadEXp. 4.
"K.'. ...B W" ". -. ... ........... :
h am q 2209 Eosl Atlantic Blvd Pomp ono Beach 1 hi .-, Fl "I
I 8il17~nik"Ti'^-ii'


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

SERVING FA0oUs Lg
BREAWKAS oturng our $39
Sunshine Special c entia' "Cusn
LUNCH DINNER C
Contemporary I Continent Cuisine Hap Hour At e Bar
Kil 4- PH Daily
UVIE ENTERTAINMENT
Tues. 8 PM Karaoke
Thurs. & Sat. 630 PH
SUNSET DINNER SPECIAL Felix Lee Payton
Enjoy a 4 Course Meal and Great Wine Fri. 6:30 PH Jeff Eagen
while watching the sun set over the Intracoastal Waterway
4 Course Heal Includes a Glass of Wine or Dessert FOR ONLY
Daily (Mon.-Fri. 4pm to 6pm) Delicious Fresh Food $14,95
Patio Seating By The Water Beautiful Inside Dining & Bar
Located on the Intracoastal Waterway right at the NE side of
the Atlantic Blvd. Bridge. 101 North Riverside Drive, Fbmpano Beach
Florida 33062 at the Sands Harbor Marina (second floor)
A Glass Of Fresh Pompano Beach's new upscale
A Glass Of Fresh
yet comfortable
Squeezed Orange JuIe i oRestaurant and Bar
wlPurchase of a Breakfast 4Itjwt 1i
Offer valid thru 4/30/05 9 54-94'6 8323
* ~ ~ lt i . .-. -. *'. ,


Spinach & Cheddar Salad
1 (10 ounce) bag washed
baby spinach leaves or
torn spinach leaves
1 cup (4 ounces) shredded
or finely diced smoked
or sharp Wisconsin
Cheddar cheese
1/3 cup packaged real bacon bits
1/4 cup thin red onion rings
or strips
1/4 cup thinly sliced radishes
(optional)
1/3 cup bottled red wine or
raspberry vinaigrette
salad dressing
I hard cooked egg,
chopped (optional)
1/2 cup herb or garlic
croutons
Freshly ground black
pepper (optional)
In large bowl, combine spinach,
cheese, bacon bits, red onion and,
if desired, radishes. Add dressing;
toss well and transfer to serving
plates. Top with egg if desired and
croutons. Serve with freshly
ground black pepper if desired.
Makes 4 side dish or 2 meatless
main dish servings.

Steak With Gorgonzola
Thyme Crust
2 teaspoons Worcestershire
sauce
2 (6 ounce) beef tenderloin
or small rib eye steaks,
cut 3/4-inch thick
1 large or 2 small cloves
garlic, minced
1/4 teaspoon freshly ground
black pepper
2 teaspoons chopped fresh
thyme or 1/2 teaspoon
dried
1/2 cup (2 ounces) crumbled
Wisconsin Gorgonzola
cheese
Preheat broiler. Spoon
Worcestershire sauce over both
sides of steaks; let stand 5 minutes.
Sprinkle garlic and pepper over
steaks. Place steaks on rack of
broiler pan. Broil 3 to 4 inches from
heat source, 3 to 4 minutes per side,
for medium-rare steak. Remove pan
from broiler. Sprinkle thyme, then
cheese over steaks. Return to oven
and broil 2 minutes or until cheese
is golden brown. Makes 2 servings.


Olues

Showtimes
Sunday 7pm- Opm
Monday thru Thursday 8pm- I Ipm
Friday & Saturday 9pm-midnight
Friday. April 8
Frank Ward & The Nuddebusters
Saturday, April9
NicoleYaring & the Weld
Sunday, April 10 Snakeboy
The HooDoo Partners Blues Swing Johnson
Monday, April 1
George Caldwell & Darrell Rains DUO
Tuesday, April 12
Alberto Castigia & Grahm Wood Drout DUO
Wednesday, April13
Snakeboy ohnson
Thursday, April 14
Matdhew Stubbs Band


'ii

ficole
lraing


Matthew
Stubbs


ked Fox Restaurant t

"Let The Magic Begin"

















Venetian Isle Shopping Center
(Publix Shopping Center)
3650 North Federal Highway, Lighthouse Point, Florida 33064
Corner of Sample and Federal (954) 783 7714/
\C &rne


+ BAR MITZVAHS
+ BAT MITZVAHS


I


The Pompano Pelican 21


Friday, April 8, 2005


4w 1" w







22Te opnoPlia ria, pi 820


Sightings
Continued from page

TUESDAY April 12
"Safety Precautions" will
be presented by Betty Rosse,
Broward County Elder
Services on Apr. 12 at noon
at N.E. Focal Point Senior
Center, Deerfield Beach.
Call 954-480-4446.
12-Step meeting of
Obsessive Compulsive
Anonymous [OAC] will take
place April 12 at 7:30 p.m.


at the Nine Muses in
Oaknrook Plaza, 1739 W.
Oakland Park Blvd.,
Lauderhill. Call 954-746-
2055.
60+ Single and Active
meets every Tuesday at 2:30
p.m. at the Mae Volen
Center, 1515 W. Palmetto
Park Road, Boca Raton. Cost
is $3. Join group for dinner
after the meeting. Call 561-
395-8920
Pompano Beach Light-
house Rotary meets Tues-
days at 7:30 a.m. at Ronnie


B's Taste of the 50's Restau-
rant. Call 954-972-7178.
WEDNESDAY April 13
"Foot Screenings" will be
offered by Colette D'Altilio,
DPM on Apr. 13 from 10
a.m. and noon at N. E. Focal
Point Senior Center, Deer-
field Beach. Screenings are
complimentary for regis-
tered members of the Senior
Center sixty years of age and
older. Call 954-480-4446 for
an appointment.


THURSDAY April 14
Creative Writing Class is
offered every Thursday from
12:30 to 1:30 p.m. at N.E.
Focal Point Senior Center,
Deerfield Beach. Call 954-
480-4447 to register.
FRIDAY APR. 15
The Broward County
Commission's Cultural
Division and the South
Florida Cultural Consortium
invite residents to a regional
meeting of "Emerging Arts
LeadersO on Friday, April


15 at Noon at the the Afri-
can-American Research
Library and Cultural Center,
2650 Sistrunk Blvd. in Fort
Lauderdale.
The Emerging Arts
Leaders is an initiative to
identify and cultivate the
next generation of arts
leaders in America.
The program is free.
Participants should bring
their own lunches. For
registration information, call
954-357-7502.


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 9:00 am 11:00 am
12:30 pm 6:00 pm
Weekdays: 7:00 am 8:00 am
Saturday: 8:00 am
954-942-3533


S St. Philip
Episcopal Church
q65 N.W. 15th St. Pompano Beach
954-785-2437
Rev.Loemore Chinawhi
Holy Eucharist & Bible Study
7 p.m. Wednesday
Holy Eucharist Sundays 8 a-m.


BRING THE FAMILY TO THE 11 A.M.
SUNDAY MORNING SERVICE
SAND EXPERIENCE A NEW BEGINNING
-l 950 S. Cypress Road, Pompano Beach (954) 942-5330
$T rDR. JOHN VALUGHN PASTOR




t FIRST UNITED
METHODIST CHURCH
SUNDAY WORSHIP 8:15 A.M. & 10:45 A.M.
SUNDAY SCHOOL 9:15 A.M
SUN. REAL TIME PRAISE & WORSHIP 9:30 A.M.
Nur,? n Av.ilable
210 N.E. 3KRD Sl -S.I I i'lOMIANNO B ULtCH
954-943-0-140 I.:UMCI 'B bclldourh.ner
r"A PURPOSE DRIt'EN CHURCH"

Sunday Service Times

P OMPAN O Bi E A Contemporary at 9:30 am
TFN 4 t& O chiT traditional at 11 am
Bible Fellowship Groups
for all ages at
138 NE 1 St. 9:30 11 am
Pompano Beach, FL 33060
954-745-6100 "Reaching and Nurturing
www.fbcpompano.org All People for Christ."


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


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


Sovereign Grace Community Church


"Restoration for 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. (Cypresis&MtNabi Inside Fitness Discipline Health Club

Go'sWodPrace ,DicplshpEmhai


"1 was a stranger and you took me in..."
h -Matt. 25:35


t Welcome bome
to St. ViCuiofas
EpiscopaClChurch
Office Hours: 9 a.m. to 4 p.m.
Thrift Shop Hours: Thurs. 10-2pm
Sat. 10-lpm Sun. 12-1pm


Sunday:
Euchanst 8:00 am & 10:30 am
Children's Programs 10 30 am
Adult Ed 9 30
Thursday:
Euchanst & Healing Service 10 am
Followed By Bible Study


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



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


Unity ofPompano B h 2 61 S.E

Non-Denominational d '2' .
Meets 11:00 AM Sundays -


(954) 943-3715
.. 1th Avenue Pompano Beach
Adantic Blvd
I i


Unty 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 laces of GOD, but only one God;
and this GOD is expressing through all creation in many, many ways. We come together to experience and express
the Christ Spint that dwells within each of us.


Unitarian Universalist Church

of Fort ,'\ Lauderdale
Open Open
Hearts Minds
A Center for Liberal Religious Values
and Social Action in Fort Lauderdale
Ser\ ice, & RE clas-,e, SundaJy at I 1:00am
3970 NW 21st Avenue. Fort Lauderdale
1'54) 484-673-4 w % l uulorida.ore


Call 954-783-8700

to advertise your cLIhurch

in the Pompano Pelican. $9.50 a bik. ad

for a mininlum of 3 months.

Prices are subject to change without notice.


SST. ELIZABETH OF HUINGARY
ROMAN CATHOLIC CHURCH
3331 N.E. 10th Terrace Pompano Beach
954-941-8117

Saturday EFvening Vigil: -:30 pm 6:01) pm (Spanish)
Sunday lMass Schedule: -:.0 am 9:00 am 10.30 am 12 Noon
WVeekdays: 8:00 am 5.30 pm


- il I I II I


ohm1


MEEE


I -~-~ - --' 13 1-1 - -I


Friday, April 8, 2005


22 The Pomp~ano Pelican







Frida-. 7 ri 2T m P c


Pompano Beach


to give away


5,000 trees


The popular City of
Pompano Beach free tree
giveaway is back! In order to
beautify the city and support
its residents, the City of
Pompano Beach will be
sponsoring the native tree
program by giving out
approximately 5,000 free
native trees to the Pompano
Beach community. The trees
were originally purchased by
the city as seedlings and
cultivated by Public Works
City Nursery employees
until they reach two to six
feet. The City of Pompano
Beach will give away two
trees per residence on a first
come, first serve basis.
The City of Pompano
Beach has participated in
this much anticipated tree
give-away event for over ten


years. To qualify for a free
tree you must live within the
city limits and provide
identification such as a
driver's license or water bill
to verify your residency.
Each resident will be
given a choice between
many varieties including
Coconut Palms, Green
Buttonwood, Gumbo Limbo,
Live Oak, Mahogany, and
Pink Tabebuia.
Instruction sheets for
planting will be handed out
with the trees.
The free tree giveaway
will be on Saturday, April 9
and Saturday, April 16 from
8 a.m. to 3 p.m. at the City
Nursery at 1000 N.E. 3
Avenue, which is on the
corer of NE 3 Avenue and
10 Street.


Pompano Beach Texaco
18 YEARS SAME OWNER, SAME LOCATION
MERCEDES B.M.W.
ACURA TOYOTA HONDA
I FREE PICK-UP & DELIVERY I
"ALLWORK GUARANTEED" DEAL DIRECTLY WITH THE OWNER, GEORGE
MASTER MECHANIC 35YEARS EXPUSA & EUROPE 14 YEARS WITH MERCEDES

SFREEOIL CHANGE
IA/CCheck 4II .MS I
SFreon Not Included I j muos
S Oly withad. Exp.4/30/051 Onlywith ad. Exp. 4/30/051
ALL MAJOR CREDIT CARDS I- Um
ACCEPTED
FR HTE TON BRAKE JOBS MOST CARS
o AMlo WE HAVE CERTIFIED MECHANICS
WITH APPROVED ID
954=841-8200 "'"** a
LZ --


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 DOBSON, VISTA
(954) 396-3030 x28
jodi(@habitatforhumanity.cc


2


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want a MOney Market : .


*, a great r,;r:7 ?



We thought you might. That's why at

IronStone Bank, we offer premium personal
and business money market accounts
that deliver a better interest rate on your

savings without tying up your money.
And because the rates are tiered, the higher
your balance, the more you earn.


To learn more, stop by our convenient
Fort Lauderdale location in the Atlan Tech
Tower (formerly the BellSouth building),
645 1 North Federal Hwy, Suite 101, or

call (954) 771-6948.


















F I f. C '' I r li v I .I 1l f > i 0 k -f | T k, I T


Serving the financial needs
of the Fort Lauderdale area.


IronStone Bank
ee


ironstonebank.com 1-866-IB DIRECT
PRIDE IN AMERICA Menmber FDIC b)lqual Housing Lender _i_

^Annual PIircentage Yield (APY) accurate as of 2/7/0S5 and is available on balance of $50.000 or more.
As of /7/05: on balanlccs of 525,000 to S49.999., he APY is 1.1 S%; on balances urder $25,000, the APY is I.00%.
APYs are variable and may i.lang e F :s could reduce earnings or tihe account. Other restri ioss and Lecs ina} apply


The Pompano Pelican 23


Friday, April 8, 2005







24 The Pompano Pelican


Friday, April 8, 2005


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bella lena.
plant nursery

COME SEE OUR NEW LOOK
AND CHECK OUT OUR NEW HOURS
Mon. Fri. 9 A.M. to 5:30 P.M. / Sat. 9 A.M. to 3 P.M.
We Do Landscaping
Residential Commercial FREE ESTIMATES
1285 S. Dixie Hwy. W., Ponmparko
(look for the yellow fence) U
SOffice: 954-781-1555 Cell: 954-448-4781 .


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-
a

I A Unique Cooking Store check out
Featuring: Cookware Cooking Accessories our new
Grills Custom Grill/Bar Islands expanded
Unique Entertaining & Gift Items location
Fireplaces Knife Sharpening "'10/0 'o
540 S. Federal Hwy. Discount
SPompano Beach, FL 33062 with this coupon
) 7 6 excludes grills :
(954) 781-5163& sale items
Open Mon-Sat 9:30 6:30 Sun 12-4 ....x. 4.15..05.
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CAROLEE'S COOKIES-M
655 N. Federal Hwy., Pompano Beach
(Across from 6th St. U.S. Post Office, behind Jets Pizza)


COOKIES CHEESECAKES BIh)CO71
TRUFFLES LEMON BARS I/i)(;/L & ,1JORIF!

i',rything is honimmad
on thepremis'i
all natural ingredients, no additives or preservatives
LOW CARB, LOW FAT
ALL NATURAL
SUGAR FREE CHEESECAKE AVAILABLE
(Order one day in advance)


954-366-6030
www.caroleescookies.com


I E m P 0 R I U me i ,ONTHILO
S Ice Creamm Cake & Market
: An ice a P rings 4s a ouw
S"Creama-----
Delicious Ice Cream, Smoothies & Shakes -- .
* Ice Cream Cakes & Pies t 'J
"Custom" Blended Flavor, Mix-ins u FREE CUP r
wlPurchase of r ular
GREAT SELECTION OF DIET PRODUCTS L uCa "w size cup. Exp. 4KM5
FatFre, gpaFree) ------.
* (Noni, Hoodia, Mango-Xan) ------------. r----------
eI,
2456 N. Federal Hwy.,LUghthousePoint, FL O.'e :, l ---,
SHours:Mon.-Sat.11:30to10*Sun.1to 10 FREE SUNDAE FREE CONE
Sn n w/Purchase of reg. or w/Purchase of regular
(954) 946-7187 large sundae. Exp.4/15/05;, size cone. Ex. 415/05
In ----- -----I---mm-m"-mm-m-m'm---m-m-m;m m


WASH & CUT HAIRCUTS
TUESDAY WEDNESDAY Men........$10 Reg $13
THURSDAY Children... $6 Reg $8
1 ,Ad Ep 5'1.'C0
: ...........................
$ I 20% OFF FOIL HIGHLIGHTS
Reg $13 JUp Any Other Servce Cut & Style
,iAd Ep 5/'105 Long Hair Extra V
PERMS COMPLETE wtAd E."PE 51/05
Reg 55 Manicure...$10 Reg $12
l Tues*Wed*Thur Pedicure... $18 Reg $20
mm vF .. ... -i Both $25 French Extra
..... Ad E. '0 .. /Ad E i1/05
............ 5.'' .............- --- ---- ---


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2311 N Federal Hwy.


A NW corner of Copans Rd. & Fed. Hwy.
F.0 (954) 782-3373
AL I 'CO/A-,f.4RT oare behind usfrom Fed. Hw..



Regular Trp & 1/3 Estension
...................................... ..........................

:Acrylic Fills $ i surea 716:
Regular Tip, 2 Weeks Pedicur:
S: and 1/3 Extension Reg.14
. :A. ........................... ...
SI Couponpercustlom er please 0
Please present loupon before servicO is rendered w
Mon -Sal 9am 8pm Sun 1 lam 6pm
U "- ,Walk In Customers Welcomel

...... .. ....... ... ',.

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.g || Bellenic Foreign Car Repair i
41 SW 51h Court Pompano Beach
(9541 941-3737
S mVisit our wes m atill www.HellenicAuto.com
*............................................


,- Webster Technology Services Inc.
0 A rovyding Valuable Solutions
S 4:'On Site Service for Broward, Palm Beach and Dade Counties
+ PC Support and Upgrades Networking and Internet

U U
*+ Web Page and Web Services DSL, Cable, Antivirus, Wireless
S Backup and Disk Transfer Specialized Software
Video Streaming Conferences Engineering Consulting

* Tel: (305) 799-0258 (954) 984-0991
SWE-Mail: WebsterTech@Bellsouth.net
Op~? 44-16 8608
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I







Friday. April 8.2005


The Pompano Pelican 25


Your coupon ad could be in full color on this page. Call The Pompano Pelican for more information. 954-783-8700


lull Servic. I
SUHavoline' Epress Lubme Lube, Oil & Filter
S5514$ 499-'
Indcudes: Uplto 5 quartsof Havline Motor
Oil, chassis lube, new oilfilter, and 14-point I
....s eiOill v servkehe i.Anlslvadfo$6 .00 J i
Havoln.SyntsheticOilchange.




Computer Balance, Incisplsdes:Wminsp&11,sT i iAoHf"i s

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TRANSMISSION N100 off

nAuto O L#oSr ?. any internal
I,IB Only AAA approved transmission repair
North Broward Countya copons or ofers)
SServing Broward for 9 years al
S.where applicable 99
m
SDYNAMnIC (Not valid with other
Coupons or offers) .-
TRANSMISSION 2780 NE 7 Avenue -----------------------
CENTER Pompano Beach, FL M 5 i4t-a335
^e Serving reward for 9 years t w Ct
U" where applicable .




............. I I I l I Irformance Check

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EXPRESS WASH
a& HAND UWAX
$26.99* sa39.,99
SRoyal Palm Wash, Hand a, Door Jams. Tire Shine,
SAr Freshner Addhonal Choge For Ovesizrd Vehides 0
*PLEASE, CASH ONLY W/COUPONS.
EXP. 4/30/05 I

SENIOR CITIZENS SPECIAL aoyal Pal m CarVa
WEDNESDAY & SUNDA 5751 N. Federal Hwy., Fort Lauderdale
r Co Potedt, Sealer Wa, Rus Across From Shelton Ferrari)
Snhibt~or heek Cle d. TiresShined, .
v u, UnderlwrrmageW, Ra I1 (954) 771-0135
SCleram Arr reshener. torenCld Ch Owi (ed9 Vde de
S'PESE, CASH ONf WITH COUIPO EXP. 4/30105 www.royalpalmcarwash.com



zODIAC SIGNSil

Your Friendly Neighborhood Sign Shop

Has MOVED To:
213 South Federal Hwy
( 1 block south of Atlantic on US 1 )
I* *

Stop By And Say Hi To Steve & Joseph
TEL:954-788-9066 www.zodlacsignsnc.com
*........................................ E


20% OFF

Extreme Body

'Makeover i
SWith Personal Trainer
(Free Trial Workout!)
Discounts on some other services.
Extreme Pilates Makeover or *
Extreme Spinning Makeover
TRANSFORM YOUR BODY


Dockde Service


II Eu....W.. C.C. MC. _. .. .... ..
SFatory Trained Technicians
CELEBRATING 25 YEARS IN BUSINESS Radio Dispatched Vehicle s
S* warranty Service




S* New Engine Sales


:^siLtS^^ SIP YOUR n
SUITCASE How rEcsm I

Sth is coupon. FEDEX, DHL(AIRSORNE), & UPS

)eahway Shopping CenterPRNE l U
S. 954- 94 -4836 SIGNS BANNERS & POSGM TERMS

V A ^rwmCYO 954-941-2382 fox PASSPORTS
SmaNational Mal... N ac HI GREETING CARDSUPP
SUITVeCe-.O BMetiaon Is Shopping Center rL U



(Nex to oi F n datl Hwy.) GIFTWRAPPIG
640 N. Federal HwyTARYSIGNSERVICES

i gthouse Pointo FL 33064 P .asestop inarndsei PA NING & BUSINES C Sole
_954-946-7460 fax d pi up your FEUriot Gi ut r stopping

E* ToPOSxAGD8STAMPS
sw t am ,'r f fT svia ,m .... ..........i.,P a-T;a GREETING UARDS C

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V Clean Atmosphere Best job in T.wn





954-933-95036
276 E. Atlantic Blvd.. Next To Bealls Outlet
r 954-946-7460 fax and pick up your Free Patriotic Gift iust fr siappingt
ww w. nationamailnpac. cam
mlll.l.... lllll mll all ... .. mllmllm .lmllrn-

f Top Nail Special *0*
SClean Atmosphere Best Job In Town /

2676 E. Atlantic Blvd. Next To Bealus Outlet






1 -
VISA SAME AS CASH WALK-INS WELCOME :






AUTO RENTAL.





17O5 NL 33iCu Spree, Ppano BPacr .......
(Shopper's Haven Shopping Center, corner of Federal Hwy. & Sample Rd.)%
SNationwide Directory 1-800-272-USAVE(8728 www.rntusav.com
.... Rental.


* *4 Nationweide Uimeccry I-00-272-eSAVE Rjr 2)- www.rentusave.om (r RE nal
U1 1











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

Additional words are I SI dAdditional words are
ai5A hnnl


Out of Area Advertising


Announcements
Is Stress Ruining Your Life?
Read DIANETICS by Ron L.
Hubbard Call (813)872-0722 or
send $7.99 to Dianetics, 3102
,N. Habana Ave., Tampa FL
33607.


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.
Pelican
Classifieds work
for You. 20
words for $9.


Business
Opportunities
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!
#1 CASH COW! 90 Vending
Machine Hd. You approve
Loc's-$10,670 (800)836-3464
#B02428.


Financial
$50,000 FREE CASH
GRANTS*****- 2005! Never
Repay! For personal bills,
school, new business. $49
BILLION Left unclaimed from
2004. Live Operators! (800)606-
-6081 Ext #75.
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.
Loans by phone. Up to $1000 in
24hrs. No Credit Check! Bank
Account Req. (888)350-3722
www.paychecktoday.com.
Pelican
Classifieds work
for You. 20


words for $9.


For Sale
WOLFF TANNING BEDS Buy
Direct and Save! Full Body units
from $22 a month! FREE Color
Catalog CALL TODAY!
( 8 0 0 ) 8 4 2 1 3 0 5
www.np.etstan.com.
STEEL BUILDINGS- EZBUILD
AISC Certification Office/
Warehouse, Shop/Garage,
Arena/Barn, Hangers. A plant
near you! Will beat any price or
$205. (800)993-4660,
www.universalsteel.com.
SPA. Must Sell. 7 Person
Deluxe. Never Used. Includes
Cover. Will Deliver. Full
Warranty. Can Finance W.A.C.
Payments Under $100 per
Month. In a Hurry. Call
(800)980-7727.


Health Care
New Motorized Wheelchairs-
Scooter Type, and Diabetic
Supplies at NO COST if eligible.
Free Delivery! Medicare or
Private Insurance accepted. We
Come To You! TLC Medical
Supplies (888)601-0641.


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).
A COOL TRAVEL Job. Now
hiring (18-24 positions). Guys/
Gals to work and travel entire
USA. Paid training,
transportation, lodging
furnished. Call today, Start
today. (877)646-5050.
NOW ACCEPTING
APPLICATIONS PT/FT No Exp
Necessary $50 Cash Hiring
Bonus (888)287-6011 ext 107
www.USMailingGroup.com.
S/E & 3-State Run: T/T Drivers.
HOME WEEKENDS. Mileage
Pay, Benefits, 401K. Trainees
Welcome/Miami area- exp. req.
23 min age/Class-A CDL
Cypress Truck Lines (800)545-
1351.
0/0 Driver FFE, The F/S is
higher here! $1.02 Avg. $2,000
sign-on $2,600 referral bonus.
Base plate provided. No truck


no problem, low cost lease
purchase. (800)569-9298.
Pelican
Classifieds work
for You. 20
words for $9.


Legal Services
D IVORCE$275-
$350*COVERS children, etc.
Only one signature required!
*Excludes govt. fees! Call
weekdays (800)462-2000,
ext.600. (8am-7pm) Divorce
Tech. Established 1977.


Miscellaneous
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.
FREE 4-ROOM DIRECT
SYSTEM includes standard
installation. 3 MONTHS FREE
50+ Premium Channels. Access
to over 225 channels! Limited
time offer. S&H. Restrictions
Apply. (866)500-4056.
BRAND NEW COMPUTER Bad
Credit? No Problem! You're
approved. Guaranteed. No
Credit Check Checking account
required. (800)507-4855 Blue
Hippo Funding Call nowforfree
bonus.
Pelican
Classifieds work
for You. 20
words for $9.


Real Estate
BEAUTIFUL NORTH
CAROLINA. 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.
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.


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.


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. 608. Sunset Bay,
LLC.
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)426-2326 or email:
landyetiveg@aol.com.
COASTAL GEORGIA- Water
access, marshfront homesites.
Gated community, tennis, golf,
kayaking & canoeing.
Preconstruction discounts,
limited time. From mid-70's.
( 8 7 7 ) 2 6 6 7 3 7 6
www.cooperspoint.com.
SERENE MOUNTAIN GOLF
HOMESITE $230/MO. Upscale
Golf Community set amid Dye
designed 18 hole course in
Carolina Mountains.
Breathtaking views. Near
Asheville NC. A sanctioned Golf
Digest Teaching Facility! Call
toll-free (866)334-3253 ext 832
www.cherokeevalleysc.com
Price: $59,900, 10% down,
balance financed 12 months at
4.49% fixed, one year balloon,
OAC.
Pelican
Classifieds work
for You. 20
words for $9.


FLOOR FINISH FLOOR SEALER FLOOR STRIPPER
FLOOR CLEANER SEWER DEGREASER DUMPSTER DEOD<
HAND SOAPS DISINFECTANTS DEGREASERS


VEHICLE WASH
ENZYMES
BOWL CLEANER


DEODORANTS
ANT/BUG SPRAY
CARPET SHAMPOO


BUILDING SALE!"BuiltTo Last/
Priced To Sell!" Economical all
steel arch style. Best for wind/
snow. Many sizes/shapes.
Pioneer (800)668-5422. Since
1980. www.poineersteel.com.


RANT


GREASE TRAP OPENER
SANITIZERS
CONCRETE FLOOR CLEANER


I I I RF/M~ I I


f' PARTNERS


...1111 .................... ...............


Roy L Mc Goldrick
954-942-9366 Home
4301 North Fed. Hwy.,
Lighthouse Point, FL 33064-7058
Always Call the Listing Broker
Roy (954) 784-5333 Office
(954) 415-7686 Cell
I Live In Leisureville


HELP WANTED



The Pompano


Pelican needs:





Writers


Sales Persons


Office Manager


Delivery


Call


954-783-8700-


I


Call 954-783-8700


Friday, April 8, 2005


26; The POM~ano Pelican


,ZI F Qeaull


2v5 eachn








Friday. Anril 8.2905 The Pompano Pelican 27


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

Additional words are Additional words are
Im52ssiieds 74,60adh


23v eachi


CaIll94-8-80


Local


ATTENTION
On Saturday Evening March
5, 2005 There Was A Collison
Involving A Motorcycle And A
1993 Light Truck. This Took
Place On Federal Hwy. and
S.W. 4th St., Pompano Beach.
If You Were An Eye Witness To
This Collision. We Would
Appreciate Your Help. Please
Call 954-941-6413 or 954-588-
9395


LOCAL EVENTS
NATIONAL SAFETY
COUNCIL offers a Defensive
Driving Seminar every Thursday
in Lighthouse Point. Potential
discounton insurance. 954-610-
0446.
Pelican
Classifieds work
for You. 20
words for $9.


REAL ESTATE
SENIOR HOMEOWNERS -
GET CASH NOW! New Gov't
program releases your equity..
but you NEVER MAKE
MONTHLY PAYMENTS! Home
remains YOURS! Call for
details. 954-956-7550 (Ask for
SAL) Value Financial -
America's Senior
FORT LAUDERDALE 3/bd/2/
baon deep water canal. $1,800/
mo. 1 Bd Garden Apt. $650/mo.
Studio $600/mo. Sunbelt
Investment Properties, Inc. 954-
832-0011.4/15
STOP FORECLOSURE-No
Fees. Fast Service. Stay in your
home. Call 945-785-8503.


FOR SALE
WOW! FANTASTIC! 2-
bedroom condo w/ balcony
conveniently located near major
highways. Quiet community.
-Low Maintenance fees. Heated
Pool. Few Restrictions. Asking
$145, 000. C21 Hansen Lynn
Chace 954-650-0083.
Pelican
Classifieds work
for You. 20
words for $9.


RENTALS
POMPANO New Throughout.
2/1 Corner lot. Stunning patio.
Quiet 55+ community. $1,000/
mo. 954-288-0688.
. EFFICIENCY Large Room.
Bath. One Person Only. No pets.
Private Entrance. Close to
Beach. Quiet Area. Microwave,
Frig. A/C Cresthaven Area.
$150/weekly. 1-Week Security
Required. Call 954-448-8714.
POMPANO BEACH 2B/2B.
New Kitchen, Paint, Flooring.
ICW/Ocean Front Views.
Covered Parking. Available
Annually. Unfurnished $1,595/
mo. Heated Pool. Fitness
Center. 954-783-9127 4/15


POMPANO Seasonal Rental.
Island club 2/2 9th Floor.
Southern exposure. Great view.
Immaculate. 954-785-0177.
SEASONAL POMPANO Most
Spectacular ocean and
Intracoastal view. Live on the
beach in furnished 2/2 Condo.
All amenities. Garaged parking.
Available 4/26 through 12/15.
Minimum 6 mos. No pets.
$1,500/mo. Plus electricity. Call
954-782-4831.
POMPANO BEACH Studio
($700/mo.) Apartments. 1/2
Block to Beach. Laundry. Pool.
Very Clean. Annual. Call 954-
785-9994 or 561-309-2214.
LBTS One And Two
Bedroom Apartments. Pool.
Two Blocks To Beach. Excellent
Condition. Annual Only.
Unfurnished. $775-$925/mo. F/
US. No Pets. 954-771-6758.


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
POMPANO SE Cypress
Harbor up to 35-feet Water,
electric, Whips, security, lights,.
Private. No traffic. Hurricane
Safe. No sailboat. $150/mo. Call
954-946-6684.
Pelican
Classifieds work
for You. 20
words for $9.


COOMERCIAL
PROPERTY FOR
RENT
HIGH CEILING WAREHOUSE
section. Approx. 30' x 30' with
11 'x 11 'feet office in Pompano.
Immed. Occup. $900/month.
Will rent office separate. 954-
943-5655. 4/8


ROOM FOR
RENT
SOUTH POMPANO BEACH -
Large Efficiency. All utilities
included. TV and VCR. $140/
wk. Call 954-942-0394.


SERVICES
EXPERIENCED, RELIABLE
DRIVER, airports, seaports,
special trips. Call Henry 954-
720-8268. Cell 954-775-5824.
RELIABLE DRIVER. Will drive
you to airports, seaports.
Errands and Appointments. Call
954-429-2780 or 954-295-4531.
TOO MANY REMOTES?
HOME AUTOMATION OUTOF
CONTROL? GET UNDER
CONTROL!! Call Joe at 954-
428-3250
Pelican
Classifieds work
for You. 20
words for $9.
M & K MIRRORS AND MORE -
Professional Installation.
Custom Mirror And Shower
Enclosure Specialist. Also
Repair And Removal Of Broken
Glass. Free Estimates. 754-
366-6965.


THE COMPUTER HELPER.
Pickup and Deliver, Repair and
Configure, Setup and Explain
Windows and Macs. Unlimited
Free Phone Support. Jim 954-
946-2999 12/31


HELP WANTED
PART TIME HELP WANTED -
GUEST RELATIONS
M A N A G E R /
RESERVATIONIST. Beach
Vacation Rentals seeks a
friendly, mature reservationist
to bookpropertiesforourguests
via their telephone and internet
requests. Requires strong
telephone, computer and
organizational skills. Second
language a plus, but not
required. Flexible hours. Work
from home and/or our Pompano
office. Requires about 25 hours
per week. Commissions for
each week you rent plus small
base pay. Great part-time job
for retiree, mom with kids in
school, or the physically
challenged. Visit our web site at
h t t p : / /
www.4renbythebeach.com.
Call ouroffice and askfor Elaine
Fitzgerald at 954-956-8999
SUMMER PROJECT
OPPORTUNITY Project New
Hope Summer Camp. Positions
available are teachers,
Counselors, folkloric Dance
Instructor, Administrative
Assistance w/ bilingual Creole/
English and Custodian. Call
954-786-4157or954-545-9800.
NEEDING SOMEONE to do
invoicing, some deliveries and
light cleaning at dental lab.
Speak to Steven or John, 954-
428-4900.
BEAUTY SALON Beauty
Revitalize Salon and Spa. Full
Service. Hair Stylist, Nail Tech
and Barber. Rent chair or work
by commission, Call 954- 972-
8834.
BOAT DETAILER FULL TIME
Needed Immediately: 8 a.m. to
5 p.m. Mon. Fri.. Possibly
Weekends. Apply at 800 S. Fed.
Hwy., Pompano Beach or call
954 784-9001
Pelican
Classifieds work
for You. 20
words for $9.


Driver- LOCAL





NEW PAY PACKAGE

$1000 New Hire Bonus for
Experienced Drivers!

HOME EVERY NIGHT
Tuition Reimbursement
Program Available.
Tractor Trailer CDL Class A:

Apply In person At Our
Commercial Carier Corp.
Miami Terminal
814 SW 177th Avenue
Pompano Terminal
1840 NW 16th Street


LOOKING FOR COUPLE to do
janitorial and maintenance work
for a 54-unit condominium in
Pompano Beach. Must speak
and/orunderstand English. Call
Isabel at 954-942-3617.
BOTTOM PAINTERS needed
at Aqua Toy Store. Needed
Immediately: 8 a.m. to 5 p.m.
Mon.-Fri.. Possibly Weekends.
Apply at 800 S. Fed. Hwy.,
Pompano Beach or call 954 -
784-9001.
AMERICAN PAVERS needs
part time and full time help
assembling display boards. No
exp. Will train. Apply at 1251
NE 48 St. Pompano Beach.
MAGAZINE PHONE REP -
Part-Time. 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. or 4
p.m. to 8 p.m. East Pompano.
Must Have Good English. Will
Train. 954-683-9747
FUEL DOCK ATTENDANT
Needed Immediately. Full-Time.
Monday thru Friday/Possibly
Weekends. Apply at 800 S.
Federal Hwy., Pompano Beach
or Call 954-784-9011.


FINANCIAL
IF YOU SOLD YOUR
PROPERTY and are receiving
payments on a mortgage, I will
buy that mortgage for cash!.
Call Mr. S. 954-817-8924.
Pelican
Classifieds work
for You. 20
words for $9.


FOR SALE
Seven-Piece Living Room
Set. Black and Beige Table and
four chairs free with set. 954-
974-3814 $450 or OBO. 4/8
Hearing Aid, Digital. Value
$1,600. Will sell for $395. 1679
Treasure Coin, Rare. $699. Old
Zippo Lighter. OBO. 1936 Red
Cross Button. $15. 954-786-
8933. 4/29.


()\PlO V/ l nT


(954) 783.8700
$125 for 13 weeks


A4.


Prices are subject to change without notice


Homes & Business
Lighthouse Point
Mark Kahn



HIGH FPL BILLS?
STUFFY AIR?
Call Us Now & Save!!l
SA/C thre-up $54.95
$200 Of A/C System
FREE Esthmtes


Residential / Commercial
U IAI ITY W ORK


AFFORDABLE PRICES
WANTED TO 20 yrs. in area
BUY CALL 954-254-0451
UC: CC#04-11255-PU-X


COLLEGE- High School
Rings. Old Medals wanted.
Please call Dirk. 754-214-0006.
NICE OLD things wanted.
Watches, Fountain pens,
Jewelry, medals, cameras, arts,
design classics. Call Dirk 754-
214-0006.


YARD SALE
GARAGE SALE APRIL 9 and
10. 2255 NE 9 St. Pompano
Beach. 8 a.m. Several toddler
baby clothes. Perfect condition.
High Chair. Misc. Toys. 4/8
MOVING SALE Sat. April 9.
714 NE 7 St. from 9 a.m. to 3
p.m. Pompano beach. 4/8








Pelican
Classifieds
work for You.
20 words for $9.


Absolutely the

LOWEST

o PRICE
No job too small
BESTM^W.


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


*Kitchens Drywall
* Bathrooms General Repairs
SMica Tops Stucco Repair
32 Years of Quality Craftsmanship
Insured References Available
agIrII M geII
MARTY 954-695-8737
Lighthouse Point, Florida

J. MANCINI
ELECTRIC
SCommercial
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













THIS COULD

BE YOUR AD

CALL TODAY!


954D,83P8100


..... J r .... 7 ....


The Pompano Pelican 27


Fridav, April 8, 2005


zJo, C;IXlA





Friday, April 8, 2005


28 The POnnonn Pelican


BARBERSHOP


SPA


ROOMING

THE
Dip & A Clip
Hot Shave

Massage
Face Care
Hands
Feet
Wax
Steam only


& SERVICES

MENU
DETAILS Shoe Shine
Shoe Repair
Tailor
Dry Cleaning


Serving You
Seven Days A Week
FREE Parking


* Steam room included with all services


JOSEPH~ D9SV


" AUTO ACCIDENTS CONSTRUCTION
* PERSONAL INJURY CLAIMS ACCIDENTS

" SLIPITRIP & FALL AIRPLANE ACCIDENTS

* DANGEROUS PRODUCTS BOAT ACCIDENTS
A WRONGFUL DEATH o DOG BITES


jkv;,9M+


Ai- I -I -.


.GARAG
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