Title: Pompano Pelican
ALL ISSUES CITATION THUMBNAILS ZOOMABLE PAGE IMAGE
Full Citation
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00090900/00043
 Material Information
Title: Pompano Pelican
Uniform Title: Pompano Pelican
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: Pompano Pelican
Place of Publication: Pompano Beach
Publication Date: July 22, 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: VID00043
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.

Full Text







The Pompano


250


A young sailor prepares for the Lighthouse Point
SF 2 Regatta. See page 2

^''^ulfytWY, 22,2005 Pompano Beach Lighthouse Point Lauderdale-By-The-Sea Volume XII, Issue 76
'Tel: 954-783 8700 0 news 0 s~irenpliRan 0,1 aola m a ds i Si.6 .* .* 6- sou


Pompano Beach
Night Out Against
Crime set for
Cresthaven
Neighborhood

Neighborhoods throughout the
unitedd States will step outside next
honth to take back their neighbor-
hoods and stand up against crime.
In Pompano Beach, the event
takes place on Aug. 2 at the St.
Elizabeth School campus, NE 33
Street and NE 10 Terrace.
It's a family event with exhibits,
displays, clowns and plenty of food.
This event is also a great way to
meet and greet local police and fire
personnel who are watching neigh-
borhoods 24/7.
Kids will get to see fire trucks,
Canine demonstrations and check
out the Broward County Sheriff's
Motor Cycle Unit.
The event is sponsored by the
Cresthaven Neighborhood Watch, a
group that meets monthly. This year
Night Out Against Crime will give
special honors to Vice Mayor Susan
Foster and BSO Deputy Brian
Schafer and his son Kris.
Schafer and Kris have pitched in
for years helping at the hot dog
booth.
Carol Waldrop, cochair of the
event, added that the Beatrice
family, Lou, Jennifer and
WiacKenzie, who have been long-
time supporters of this event, will
also be honored.
Waldrop added that the Crest-
haven Cookbook, only 40 left, will
be on sale for $7.50.
Cresthaven's Night Out will
celebrate 50 years of fighting crime.


joins science support team
in Antarctica. See page 4.


Horse'n around ...


Molly Allen and Megan Sullivan prepare to wash "Shorty" Sporty at Sand 'n Spurs Stables
in Pompano Beach. The Horse Wash that took place this month raised $660 for Aziizi
Foundation, a retirement home for old and injured equine. See story on page 14. [Photo by
Connie Tidwell]


Wall Street Journal hails

Pompano Beach as "Hot"


By Anne Siren
PELICAN STAFF

On June 13, The Wall
Street Journal called
Pompano Beach one of the
"hottest vacation-home
markets." Journal writer,
June Fletcher, reported,
that is five years Pompano pro
values jumped 135 percent. F
noted that the first "non-native
arrived in 1896 and named the
after the first fish they had for
Today, the city's population
climbed to 100,000 and finding


pompano today is


rare.
-A "It's the water-
front lifestyle. It's
A new. It's upcoming.
SIt's a sleepy town
e1 waking up," says
.-e" n\' Lori Chandler.
s seetn "oura Chandler, a realtor with
s Coldwell Bankers, sits at a table large
)perty enough to feed Henry VIII's entou-
"letcher rage of girlfriends and wives, talks
es about the latest property boom in
Place Pompano Beach.
dinner." The waterfront home that houses
in has this breakfast table, six bedrooms, six


g a


Continued on page 3


Pompano

lowers tax

rate for 11th

straight year

By Anne Siren
PELICAN STAFF
Pompano Beach City Manager Bill
Hargett enjoys discussing this year's
proposed city budget that will lower
the property taxes 1.8 percent for
2005-2006 year if approved at the
planned September public hearings.
Hargett and the city staff sharp-
ened pencils all spring and summer to
continue the continuing the trend of
tax reductions for the 11th year in a
row.
The budget, $181.5 million,
includes a general operating fund of
$95 million. Fire and safety budgets,
the largest portion of the general fund,
amount to $46 million.
Property taxes will contribute $37
million to the budget.
One of the major reasons the city
could reduce the tax rate is the con-
tinuing surge in property values. This
year, values were up citywide by $1.4
billion, a 16 percent increase. Last
year values rose $1.1 billion.

Continued on page 2

Beach residents

organize to

take part in city

renovation

plans for beach

By Anne Siren
PELICAN STAFF
When Barbara Gordon retired as a
principal of a Chicago public elemen-
tary school, she donned her hat and
sun glasses to follow the sun. The sun
led her and her husband to Pompano
Beach.
That was in the late '60s when
Oceanside Shopping Center on the
corer of Atlantic Boulevard and
AIAwas thriving so much that Boca
Raton residents thought it worth the
trip to shop there.
Continued on page 9


R-FFFS







Friday, July 22, 2005


2 ThP Pnmnnnn Pelican


Taxes

Continued from page 1
Broward County figures
show that countywide property
valuations increased 123 percent
making the total valuation of
the county $128.3 billion.
While tax payers in
Pompano Beach and other
cities are assessed for city
taxes, they also pay Broward
County, hospital, school
board, Inlet and other taxing
districts. The lower rate in
Pompano Beach actually does
little to offset the total tax bill.
A home assessed at $150,000
will incur city taxes of $582. Last
year the same-priced home
would be taxed for $593.
A TRIM, or Truth in Millage,
notice will be mailed in mid-
August, notifying property
owners of proposed tax rates. The
TRIM notice also lists the other
taxing authorities for the total bill.
That gives property owners time
to question rates. The number to
call to question rates is 954-357-
6830.
Tax bills are mailed Nov. 1
and are due by March 31 of the
following year. Taxpayers who
pay their taxes in November
receive a 4 percent discount.
Discounts continue in December,
[3 percent].The January [2
percent] and February [1 per-
cent].
Public hearings on the city
budget are set for Sept. 12 at 7
p.m. and Sept. 21 at 5:01 p.m.


From The
Office Of
Dr. Peet




T.M.J.
A pain in a spot just in front
of the ear, which often shows
itself in headaches, neck pains,
stopped up ears, on occasion
dizziness, ringing in the ears,
and even shooting pains into the
upper shoulders, often leads to
difficulty in opening and closing
the mouth. T.M.J. is most
usually found in women age 20
- 40 years. The upper two bones
are only held in position by
muscles and ligaments. These
two vertebrae can move out of
normal range through accidental
means and can cause a pressure
on the spinal cord. This is called
a "subluxation." The
temporomandibular joint is
effected by nerve tracks being
squeezed by the two bony
misaligned segments.
Have you had a Chiropractic
checkup lately?

Drs. Peet
Family Chiropractors
2323 NE 26th Ave., Suite 109
Pompano Beach
954-943-9355


Lighthouse Point summer sailing program


prepares for final Mayor's Cup race
A 4 1 -F. r- her i n r a ilor


~ isli4~4


/ /I


By Brad Degnan
PELICAN WRITER

It's hot all over. Even on
the water, and no one can
avoid it. In Lighthouse Point a
thirsty 9-year-old boy gets out
of his sailboat.
"I need a drink of water,"
he tells a counselor.
Dylan Cohen, with his
blond hair hanging to his
shoulders, drenched in sweat,
is participating in a summer
tradition that has been around
for 46 years.
In 1959 the Youth Sailing
Program of Lighthouse Point
held its first Mayor's Cup
Race. On Tuesday July 26th


at 10 a.m. the tradition
continues at Al Fletcher Park
on Lake Placid, not really a
lake but more like a meeting
place for several canals that
spill throughout this city of
nearly 11,000 residents.
There are 36 young sailors
in the program, but only 11
will qualify for the Cup. The
top three finishers in the race
will attend a trophy-ceremony
at City Hall where they will
get a chance to meet the
Mayor.
"The kids get excited about
the Mayor's Cup and espe-
cially about meeting the
Mayor," said John D. Trudel,
one of the coaches in the
sailing program.


AS me kids practice ior the
big race with a mock race,
there seems to be more fun
I being had than actual practic-
Sing for a race. Many are first
time sailors according to
Trudel, but a month into the
Program changes any landlub-


Six small sailboats, also
called prams, are daily sights
around Lake Placid as the
summer recreation program is
well into its season. The
sailors practice the 200-yard

Continued on page 7


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Friday, July 22, 2005 The Pompano Pelican 3


Property
Continued from page 1
baths, faces the Intracoastal
Waterway.
The home at 504 SE 28
Ave., in the Lake Santa
Barbara community, has just
come on the market at $3.7
million.
Chandler figures the entire
community is a three-day sale
Area.
"Buyers are coming in
from all areas of the country
like New York and Califor-
nia," she adds.
But an international
clientele is vying for the same
premium spots, and the multi-
million dollar homes are
getting prime attention from
Brazilians and Germans.
Chandler says Pompano,
even with these price tags is
"still affordable."
Buyers aren't asking "How
low will it go," Chandler says.
"They want to know if it's
still available."
Chandler says these buyers
have come to Pompano Beach
and they just "drive around
neighborhoods" looking for
homes.
Ironically, some of these
buyers are buying with low
mortgage payments of "inter-
est only," and then putting
them back on the market to
take advantage of the soaring
property values, earning


larger profits than CDs or the
stock market is providing.
It's not just the multimil-
lion-dollar buyers that are
cashing in on this boom.
There are no areas untouched
by the popularity of Pompano
Beach.
Peggy Cahill works with
Eve Realty, specializing in
Leisureville, an over-55
community with single family
homes and condominiums.


"In 2001, a 2-bedroom, 2-
bath single family home sold
for $82, 500. This year the
same house sold for
$185,000," says Cahill.
Will the trend change?
"It may flatten in a few
years, but now it's hot," says
Chandler. "There's no inven-
tory."
Chandler doesn't know
what would happen if the
buyers stopped, but she noted


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real home seekers. Some
investors are coming to
Pompano Beach with millions
to buy dozens of homes at the
same time.
"Broward County is 1,200
square miles of which 800
square miles is the Ever-
glades. and we're all sitting
on the other 400 square
miles," says Chandler.
"That's a lot of people with


no land."
Chandler adds that many
home sellers are moving to
North Florida, and she advises
those who are thinking about
it to make the decision soon.
Houses are going up there as
well.
"Homes going for
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Local girl cools off in Antarctica


By Phyllis J. Neuberger
PELICAN STAFF
Why does Della Ruth
Anderson, a Pompano native,
choose to work in Antarctica?
Temperatures outside range
from 40 degrees above to 40
degrees below zero with a
wind-chill of 90 degrees
below. No planes arrive or
take off between February and
August. How did this attrac-
tive, tanned woman who was
shopping the Pompano Beach
Green Market in sandals and
shorts earlier this year end up
here?
Why did Anderson trade in
those shorts and sandals for
long underwear, work clothes,
a fleece type jacket, and a
large red, down parka? She
carries a hat and goggles in
her parka pockets. She even
wears a neck sock, called a
gaitor which slides up over
her nose.
The questions tumble out,
piling on top of one another.
What is she doing in that
isolated, freezing world? How
long will she be there?
When I asked Della by e-
mail, to be a subject for my
Making a Difference column,
she was surprised. "How am I
making a difference?" she
asked. "You've chosen a very
unique place to be. In a world
of contrived survivor televi-
sion shows, you strike me as a
true survivor," I replied.


Making a Difference

Phyllis J. Neuberger
wants your suggestions
about
people you
know who
are making
a differ-
S, ence.
Call The
;....., "- P Pompano
Pelican at
954-783-8700 or fax to
954-783-0093


Her response? "I'm no
survivor. I'm here because I
choose to be. It's an adven-
ture. I love it. I come here for
travel and for Antarctica
itself I like the weather
extremes and the beauty of my
surroundings. My family in
Pompano makes much more
of a difference than I do.
Dad's involved in politics.
Mom's involved with the
environment. My sister's a
teacher. I'm just part of a
working crew, setting up the
equipment for scientific
research."
Her answer more than
qualified her. What would we
do without courageous people
who work behind the scenes,
enabling researchers to make
the discoveries that benefit us
all? Our e-mail interview


"I'm here

because I

choose to

be."
Anderson


began.
Anderson's parents,
Nancy and Dave Anderson,
are proud of their daughter.
They seem comfortable with
her unusual setting because
she shares the details of her
days via e-mails. Nancy says,
"I think it's wonderful that
she is having this experience.
We've always encouraged her
to follow her dreams."
Dave says, "As a kid,
Della always had a pair of
pliers in her hands. She's a
natural fixer. When she was in
high school, we bought a '57
chevy which we restored
together. Before she began
working in the Antarctica, she
spent 11 seasons with the


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North Carolina; eight of them
as rafting equipment man-
ager."
Life in McMurdo station
Anderson writes, "It's
pretty mundane here. I just
happen to be in Antarctica. I
live life like everyone else,
only in more clothes. New
Zealand is the closest country
to McMurdo Station which is
on Ross Island. We are set up
to support scientists working
on grants for the National
Science Foundation. They are
studying everything from the
hole in the ozone to penguins
and seals. Other subjects
being researched are global
warming, glaciers, Mt: Erebus
volcano, astronomy, weather,
sea life under the ice and
much more. I am a Field
Coordinator in Science
Support. I work for Raytheon
Polar Services, the company
which holds the contract for
most of the support person-
nel."
This, her fifth trip to the
area, will last for eight
months. Anderson works on


the equipment scientists use in
the field such as tents, stoves,
climbing gear, sleds, tools anr0
some drilling instruments. But
she didn't start out doing what
she does best. She signed on
to her first assignment as a
dishwasher. Then she became
a baker. Next, a sheet metal
worker. At last! She became a
Field Coordinator.
The seasons are different
in Antarctica.
Summer, with 24 hours of
daylight, runs from October
through February. It's called
Mainbody. At the start of
Winter (from February
through August) the sun sets
for the first time. Daylight is
cut 20 minutes every day until
the area is in total darkness.
During Winfly (Winter Fly is
from late August to the start
of Mainbody) the sun begins
to rise until 24 hour daylight
returns.
"There are no scientists
here in the winter." Anderson
explains. "During this period,
we take care of gear, repairing
and maintaining inventory.

Continued on page 5


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Friday, July 22, 2005


4 The Pompano Pelican








Frida.. y 2 05Te---PomJpaoPlia-


Anderson

Continued from page 4

During Winfly, we start to
pull gear in anticipation of the
scientists arrival in Mainbody.
I have spent three summers
and two winter/winflys here.
No one lives here perma-
nently so every time I come, I
see old and new faces. In
summer, there are between
800 and 1100 people in
residence. This winter season,
we have about 240. During
Winfly I estimate around 400
persons.
I like the small town feel
of this setting and being
where few people have ever
been. The environment is
beautiful and exciting. The
population is diverse. The
average age here is 38. I like
being around people my own
age.
Surroundings
"In the summer when
temperatures range froml0
below to 40 above zero, we
get close looks at the pen-
guins who might walk up to
you and look you over. Seals
will come up through the
holes in the ice. And Skuas,
which look like big, brown
seagulls, are scavengers who
hang around people, hoping to
steal food.
There is a hospital here to
help in case of illness. For
serious injuries or health
problems, people are shipped
out to New Zealand. In
winter, this is a problem
because flying in in such
harsh weather is very risky. If
you're unhappy here, you
cannot just get on a plane and
leave. There are no planes in


or out between February and
August. This can make some
people feel very trapped. It
would only bother me if a
loved one needed me and I
couldn't get out."
Anderson's lifestyle is not
for everyone. "We work 10
hour days, six days a week.
The weather is extreme.
Winter darkness is stressful
on the body. There is not a lot
of privacy. One must be able
to get along with all kinds of
people."
Entertainment
McMurdo Station offers a
host of ways for temporary
personnel to spend their
limited spare time. There's a
library, aerobics gym, weight
gym, big gym for sports, two
bars, a coffee house and
ceramics room. There are
lounges with pool tables,
television and VCRs. Movies
are available for check out in
the station store. A recreation
department organizes parties
and dances, bingo and movies
in the coffee house.
"Meals are a big part of
my social life," Anderson
says. "I often spend an hour
or two at dinner, eating and
chatting with friends. Meals
are served in a galley, cafete-
ria style. It's an easy place to
make friends since we are all
experiencing and sharing in a
common cause which is
science support."
Thank you Della Ruth
Anderson! The world needs
science research and a support
team of people like you! You
do make a difference!
Next week, Della shares
just one of her many adven-
tures into the icy terrain
driving a Piston Bully (big red
box on tracks.)


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The Pompano Pelican 5


Friday, July 22, 2005


F 1, 1 1







Friday, July 22, 2005


6 The Pomnano Pelican


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


ESTABLISHED 1993
Volume XII, Issue 76
Founding Editor and Publisher
Anne Hanby Siren


Graphics: Rachel Ramirez Windsheimer
Bookkeeper: Dottie Hilborn
Contributing Writers: Phyllis J. Neuberger, Tom Greene,
Donna Torrey, Joseph Pittelli, Sandy Johnson, Lee Waldo, Fernanda Medici
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 $17.04
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.


Don't leave out the old


computer when it comes


to recycling ethics


Ask Mother Nature

By Norbert Izworski
Q. My old computer conked out so I bought a new one. What
should I do with my old computer?

A. Do not throw it into the trash. Instead, recycle it. Check with
the retailer where you purchased your old computer and see if they
accept old computers for recycling.
If the retailer does not accept old computers for recycling, please
take it, along with all of your other old electronics, to the Pompano
Beach Hazards Waste Station located at 2780 North Powerline Road,
just north of Copans Road.
The following electronic items can be taken there on Saturdays
from 8 a.m. to 3 p.m.: computers, monitors, keyboards, computer
mice, terminals, printers, modems, telephones, cellular phones,
televisions and copiers.
According to Waste News, July 4, 2005, every day over 130,000
consumers in America choose to replace their old PCs. We all know
that it is much easier and more cost-effective to throw out old elec-
tronics than it is to upgrade them. Many times this garbage, better
known as e-waste, ends up in our landfills and incinerators rather
than being refurbished or recycled.
As a result, hazardous toxins such as cadmium, mercury and lead
end up in the landfill, with the potential to harm the environment and
eventually us. An astounding 40 percent of the lead found in land-
fills comes from consumer electronics.
Americans dispose of 2 million tons of outdated electronics each
year, creating gigantic amounts of electronic waste.
Many computers and televisions contain dangerous elements such
as lead, cadmium and mercury that can poison humans and the
environment. States have already begun to pass countless laws to
address the problem of electronic waste, including the imposition of
an advanced recovery fee, but little has been done to address this
situation at the federal level.
Representative Randy "Duke" Cunningham of California stated
in Waste News, "I have introduced H.R. 320, the Tax Incentives to
Encourage Recycling Act of 2005, or the TIER Act.My bill would
provide tax incentives to manufacturers of computers, televisions,
and cell phones to implement environmentally sound recycling
programs. It would also provide the necessary incentives for manu-
facturers or third parties to transport old equipment to recycling
facilities." The day is fast approaching when retailers and manufac-
turers will accept their old manufactured items back for recycling
into new items.


VIEWPOINTS


COLLAPSE: How Societies


Choose to Fail or Succeed


Joyce Tarnow


SPECIAL TO THE PELICAN
Jared Diamond, the author of Guns, Germs and Steel, a best-seller since its
publication in 1997, has a best seller in his new book, Collapse: How Societies
Choose to Fail or Succeed. A professor of geography at UCLA, Diamond uses
a lifetime of research to lead the reader painstakingly where the media and
intellectual journals have often refused to go.
For example, while recent media reports
correctly describe a decline in the rate of world
population growth, the more critical short-term
truth is that there will be a continued rise in the
population of poor young males in some of the
most politically unstable countries as children .
born in the last decade reach their teens and
twenties.
Diamond's book makes one think of connec-
tions like these. In other words, while the urban ----
elite intelligentsia focuses on abstract ideas, TARNOW
nature and demography will be driving history.
In Collapse Diamond details the process by
which various well-known collapses occurred in Easter Island, Pitcairn and
Henderson Islands, the Anasazi, Mayan civilization, Norse Greenland, and he
touches on others: Mycenean Greece and Minoan Crete, the Harappan culture in
south Asia, Angkor Wat. He describes only three success stories in the face of
similar threats: upland New Guinea, Tokugawa Japan and Tikopia in the
Pacific.
A primary driver of the threats to civilization is population growth, or the
settlement of places too fragile to handle the numbers. And the success stories
depended upon drastic population limitation. Diamond makes the point that
such threats are not simply history. Collapses are occurring today, and the huge
growth of populations and globalization means that a threat in one place can
threaten all of us.
This book is important as an antidote to the unthinking confidence-at least
until the present oil scare-to which our society is immune. He believes our
current problems "are like time bombs with fuses of less than 50 years,".and the
only way to address them is with "long term planning and the willingness to
reconsider core values." In the case of the United States, it's the addiction to
growth and conspicuous consumption.
According to the United Nations, world population grew by 76 million in
2004. Three million were added in the industrial world and 73 million in the
developing world.
The U.N. projects several potential population growth trajectories. The low-
fertility scenario has population peaking at 7.5 billion in 2050. The medium-
growth scenario has the world hitting 8.9 billion by mid-century, with growth
slowing until population peaks at 9.2 billion around 2075. The high-growth
variant brings us to 10.6 billion by2050 and 14 billion by the end of the century.
The United States has contributed zero dollars to the United Nations Family
Planning Fund in the last four years despite the fact that the U.S. Congress has
appropriated $34 million to UNFPA each year.
As people continue to seek better livelihoods, international migration will
remain high in the coming decades, according to the U.N., with at least two
million people moving to the more developed regions each year. The United
States is the principal destination, with an annual net average of 1.1 million
legal immigrants. By 2050, this will add up to 55 million people for the half


The Pompano Pelican is a proud sponsor of the

Pompano Beach Green Market.

Catch the Summer Green "
Market every Saturday at 0
Founders' Park [NE 2
Street between 3 and 4 a
Avenues] from 8 a.m. to *
noon. .


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Prams

Continued from page 2

regatta course in no particular
hurry. A few test their abili-
ties by trying to see how far
they can tip the boat without
capsizing.
"They love capsizing,"
Trudel says. "Even though we
stress that the number one
cause of fatalities in boating is
capsizing."
Trudel keeps one eye on
the youngsters and catches a
maverick. Another counselor
sees it at the same time. "Do a
360," Chad Post, cries out to
the boat captain who is trying
to "flip" his pram..
A 360 is a penalty en-
forced by the counselors on
any sailor not obeying the
rules. The offender has to do
a complete circle, which can
slow his or her time down
considerably.
And some summer days
are more fun than others.
"I like the windy days the
best because you can go really
fast. Today is a good windy
day," Dylan Cohen said.
The program teaches 9 to
13 year-olds more than just
sailing. The real focus of the
program is boating safety.
Trudel explained that at the
beginning of the summer
every child is given a written
test on safety. They also learn
how to tie eight different
nautical knots and how to


prepare the sail boats and
break them down afterward.
In addition, the children
learn the rules of boating
including who has the right of
way.
The program supplies all
the kids with life preservers
and all the necessities of
sailing. They recommend that
parents provide hats, sun-
glasses, towels and boating
shoes.
The Mayor's Cup Race is
a six lap, triangular course
around three buoys. There
will be two qualifying races


In


and the top 11 from those
races will compete in one
final race.
Trudel knows the impor-
tance of upholding a tradition
like this. He explains, "It's a
boating community and it's
important that someone
encourages boating basics and
safety."


Young sailors test their skills on
Lake Placid during the popular
recreation program.[Photos by
Brad Degnan]


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The Pompano Pelican 7


Fridav. Jullv 22, 2005


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8 Th Pompan Peia Frdy Jul 22 2005 I ,I


Business


vies o Te9ompnoP elica newsape. rtet
150A E. 9 Atlni ldPopn ec, F 330 9


North Broward

Hospital District

approves

proposed

reduction on Tax

Rate

The Board of Commissioners of
the North Broward Hospital District
today approved a proposal for the
single largest reduction of tax
millage rates in 25 years. The pro-
posed rate of 2.40 is the lowest since
1989. The final rate will be deter-
mined in September.
"The decision to reduce the rate
was based on many factors, not the
least of which is the growth in
property valuations. Add to this the
District's recent success in opera-
tions and strong financial, we were
able to make this decision for the
community," said John Collins,
board chairman.
This year, the District received
approximately $190 million in tax
dollars which were used to
strengthen the safety net the District
provides for Broward County resi-
dents.
Tax funds are used to care for
indigent, uninsured and low income
patients. They also support organi-
zations such as Broward House, the
Children's Diagnostic & Treatment
Center and the Healthy Kids initia-
tive.
The District's strong financial
performance this year is due to
efficient operations and strong
financial management.
As a public, tax-assisted
healthcare system, the District is
fiscally responsible to the commu-
nity. This revenue is reinvested in
the District's hospitals, outpatient
facilities and services to meet the
needs of the community.


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To get to the Summer Green
Market, turn north off Atlantic
Boulevard at NE 4th Avenue
(look for the 7-11 at the corer)
and go two blocks. Parking will
be on your right and Founders
Park on your left.


Colonial Bank opens 45th, South


Florida branch in Sea Ranch Lakes


*


Ready to Serve! Staff at the new Colonial Bank gives personal service.Lleft to right are: Judy A. Lobisch, Kerod Lawrence, Marie Gaffney, Joe Cardenas,
Silvina Salem, Elba Torres. [Photo courtesy of Colonial Bank]


By Phyllis J. Neuberger
PELICAN STAFF
It's hard to say who is happier,
staff or clients, with Colonial Bank's
new branch at 4763 North Ocean
Drive in Lauderdale-by-the-Sea.
"We're elated to be out of our trailer
where we have been doing business for
a year and two months, while our new
space was being created," says vice
president and branch sales manager,
Marie-Claude Gaffney.
She radiates enthusiasm as she tours
visitors around the new facility and
prepares for the grand opening party the
evening of July 13.
Though she's a vice president and
branch sales manager of this Colonial
Bank operation, she's so well known in
the area she wants everyone to call her
Marie. During the interview, she kept
her hands busy wrapping small gifts for
that evening's guests. And she jumps
up frequently to greet customers with a
hug, a smile, or a handshake.
Her mission is service
Judge Ronald Magnes was one
client who got a hug. "I'm a long time,
satisfied customer," he says. "Marie and
the other personnel are my comfort
zone. We have more than a business
relationship. They're all like members
of a caring family. Every time, I've
asked for help and assistance, they have
given it. I never ever have to take a
number, get in line or even wait."
After he walks away, Marie says
"Customer service is what distinguishes
us from our nearby competitors. I've
been in this center for 17 years of my 19
year banking career. When my em-
ployer, Barnett Bank, was taken over
by Nation, I left to open Gateway
American Bank in this shopping plaza.
We had zero depositors. My customers
followed me. New people and busi-
nesses in the area came in. They liked
the personal service they received. This
is the third bank buyout in which I have
remained VP and Bank Manager."
"I've been through all three banks
with Marie," chuckles Robert
Pemberton who lives in the area. "I


chose this bank *
because of
Marie. She's .
always been
helpful and
honest. She's
always tried and
succeeded in
getting me the Marie-Claude Gaffney,
best deal she vice president and branch
can." sales manager of the new
The new Colonial Bank
branch is the
45th in the Colonial Bank network
which blankets the Florida Tri-County
area. When Colonial recently acquired
Union Bank and First Federal Savings
Bank of Lake County, it became the
fifth largest bank in Florida. Founded
in 1981 in Montgomery, Alabama, there
are now over 300 branches around the
nation.
Four languages spoken here
"I can't stress enough the impor-
tance of long time relationships
between employees and clients,"
Marie repeats. "One of my tellers,
Elba Tores, has been with me since
the beginning. She knows every
customer's name. My Assistant
Manager, Silvina Salem, has a long
banking experience with a very large
bank. She wanted to join a smaller,
more personal institution and we're so
happy she chose us. She is fluent in
Spanish."
Being able to communicate with
the many language speakers living up
and down A1A is a big advantage.
The staff senior teller, Judy Lobisch is
fluent in German, French and English.
Marie, who came to the United States
from Quebec City, Canada, in 1978 is
fluent in French and English. "We can
make clients from many countries feel
at home," Marie notes." They don't
need to struggle to communicate."
Kerod Lawrence, a Colonial Bank
specialist, helped Marie and her staff
make the transition to this new owner,
teaching them all of the systems
specifically designed for and used by
Colonial Banks. "We had to fight to


keep him with us
full time," Marie
says.
Next, she
introduces John
Ventrudo saying,
"We acquired John
with our Union
Bank buyout and
feel fortunate to
have such a


-111M,~


21 i INKl - mEMO
John Ventrudo, mort-
gage specialist is also
a member of the Co-


seasoned mortgage lonal Bank team.
specialist."
Ventrudo, who has made mortgage
handling his specialty for the past
eight years, is delighted to be affiliated
with Colonial Banks. He explains,
"Colonial specializes in financing for
foreign nationals and condominiums.
Sea Ranch and Lauderdale-by-the-Sea
are ideal markets for us with our loan
programs and flexible underwriting
guidelines."
Marie's office door is always open.
She says her cell phone is always on.
"If a client has a need and is unable to
visit us in person, we will go to the
client," she says. "More than once, I
have driven from my home in Coral
Springs to a client on weekends. It
may be a Canadian visitor who is only
here for the day and needs a translator
or a bank executive to close on a
condo. I don't mind. To me, it is
wonderful to be able to help a cus-
tomer in need."
In addition to all traditional bank
services, Colonial offers the services
of Jane Bracken, PCAM, who man-
ages a large number of area condo-
minium accounts.
Christine del Rio is the branch's
financial consultant.
Marie's banking career began just
19 years ago when she started her
climb up the ladder from teller to
customer service to assistant manager
to her current position. She says she is
in love with the job and the
public."It's my total focus."
For further information, call 954-
785-4182.


8 The Pompano Pelican


Friday, July 22, 2005









Fr--~ida.Jl 220 h opn eia


Beach

Continued from page 1

Gordon is optimistic that
the thriving beach community
she chose years ago will
return to even a better level.
And she wants to be a part
of the plan.
Gordon and Keith Mizell,
another beach resident, have
formed a grass roots group
which has vested interests in
what happens to the sandy
shores of this city.
More than seven years
ago, both Gordon and Mizell
took part in a series of
Charettes, a town workshop to
do just that. They and other
residents participated in a
dialogue with planners and
city officials to prepare for a
multi-million dollar redevel-
opment plan that would
change the face of this city
from the beach to west of
Federal Highway.
Themes, like "Old
Florida" looks were chosen.
Bus stops, landscaping and
sidewalks would echo this
theme throughout the commu-
nity. A beach and a riverside
boardwalk appeared on the
drawing boards, and before
long, the machinations of
urban renewal became a
reality, known as a CRA, or
Community Redevelopment
Agency.
To Mizell, the beginning
of the CRA was the end of
dialogue.
Mizell realizes that it takes
time to get final plans into
motion, but he and Gordon
want to be part of those plans
before the wrecking balls and
shovels move in.
"We want to be part of the
process. I don't see that
process," he says.
Gordon adds. "You don't
wait until the money's there
to start planning. It's as if
* they [the CRA board] are
waiting for a developer to
come in and tell them what to
do."
On Monday, July 25,
Gordon and Mizell will host
an informal meeting at the
Fisherman's Wharf Restau-
rant, 222 Pompano Beach


A Cup Of Coffee &
The Pompano Pelican
Newspaper

What better way
to start your morning
out right.

Call (954) 783-8700
to subscribe

$17.04
For One Year Subscription / Includes Tax
(Outside Greater Pompnao Area
$63.96 includes tax)


Blvd., at 7 p.m.
First on their agenda is to
toss around ideas for updating
the beach, Atlantic Boulevard
and the surrounding areas.
Mizell says they want to talk
about ideas for beach board-
walks, lifeguard stands, the
pier, picnic tables and play-
grounds. He adds the designs
should represent what the
residents want.
"We want people from
throughout the city to come,"
says Mizell. "We are going to


start the process of planning
what the residents want to see
at the beach."
Mizell hopes that by
building a consensus with
enough residents, city leaders
will take note of their con-
cerns. "This should be the
finest ocean front city in the
nation."
For more information on
this group or attending the
July 25 meeting, email
ourpompanobeach @msn.com
or call 954-784-5470.


I F IeLree Picku

PL S 2637 E. Atlantic Blvd. Pompano Beach
a P u 954-782-9527 Fax: 954-782-9723
ANNOUNCING
Neighborhood Postal Centers

Send-It-Back Service
for

Mail Order Returns
Any parcel (up to 5 Ibs. each) only 55.00 to the following companies:
SBlair Lond' End '''C Ns.t~c'
S* Chcd,,,:k of Beolo r ;ri ,lhC.u:ettcen
lo ane Broani
EddiE Bauer Newp.rt Ne...
Home ShcppinFpr Nerwcrl RV:C|or S*-lrr, i
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r kINS URANCE
Real Estate


Save water and recycle??
ere's a little tip that came from Joyce
Tarnow.
Washing out cans of everything from cat food
to milk bottles is a hassle. If you make coffee and want to run
the water a few minutes to clear out built-up chemicals,
especially in old pipes, catch the water in a pot. Use that water
to rinse out cans before you recycle them. Afterwards, use the
water for thirsty plants.
We all need to be a part of it. RECYCLE.




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REALTOR
(954) 782-3878 Pl cll P





REALTY


Serving Your t- S, inerr, 196, 2nnm


The Pompano Pelican 9


Friday, July 22, 2005


I


111111111111111111111111111~111111111














W hat's UJp and other social matters...
W in the fabulous cities of Lighthouse Point, Lauderdale-by-the-Sea and Pompano Beach

SOCIAL MATTERS


Rotarians contniue to work for a better


community through fun and hard work


By Sandy Johnson and
Lee Waldo
SOCIAL MATTERS

ur featured
service club of
the week is the
Pompano Beach Rotary Club.
This is a dedicated group of
local business men and
women, who meet each
Friday at noon at Joe's
Riverside Grille to plan their
events and to listen to fasci-
nating programs. The object
of Rotary is
to encourage
and foster
the ideal of
service as a
basis of
worthy
enterprise.
First, the. '-
development '
of acquain- -
tances as an -
opportunity
for service. Lee. Waldo and
Second, Sandy Johnson
high ethical
standards in business and
profession, the recognition of
the worthiness of all useful
occupations, and the dignify-
ing of each Rotarian's occu-
pation as an opportunity to
serve society.
Third, the application of
the ideal of service in each
Rotarian's personal, business
and community life.
Fourth, the advancement
of international understand-
ing, goodwill and peace
through a world fellowship of
business and professional
persons united in the ideal of
service.
As part of the International
Rotary Club, the Pompano
group follows the above
ideals with a big emphasis on
their scholarship program.
Rotarians raised $25,000 for
that project alone last year.
The group held its annual
installation dinner at the-
Lighthouse Yacht Club on
Friday evening at which time
outgoing president Bob
Johnson passed the gavel to
the new president Roz Ritter.
Bob's accomplishments
during tenure, the Rebuilding
Together, Cooperative
Feeding Program, Operation
Brave Kids, and the purchase
reading program software for


WVNrl atill / ----,
I PE IT
FER -'- ORL r

CO
ACARADI

Att
1-441Q w.-


"Grand Master" fishing team proudly displays its catch during the Mercury/SeaVee Saltwater Shootout Fishing Tournament* * Anthony DuBois (husband c
Victoria), best friend Liz Hughes and Bonefish Mac's owner C. J. McLaughlin attend fireman's fund raiser at Bonefish.* * Outgoing Pompano Beach Rotar
President Bob Johnson passes the gavel to Roz Ritter, this year's new president.* * Spotted at the Greater Pompano Beach Governmental Appreciation Receptio
were LHP Commision President Susie Gordon, her husband North Borward Hospital District Director Dan Gordon, Linda Parks and hubby, school board member
Dr. Bob Parks, LHP Commissioner Chip LaMarca and wife Eileen.


St. Coleman's School. One
can see that these were
laudable accomplishments.
Almost $20,000 was given
to other local organizations
including Woodhouse, Boys
and Girls Club, and
Children's Home Society.
The club members are not
afraid to roll up their sleeves
to get involved as witnessed
by the large participation in
the actual rebuilding of a
home this spring for a needy
person.
Each year the club holds
several major fundraisers to
support their causes. The
Annual Draw Down Dinner
Dance and Silent Auction is
an crowd pleaser. This year
there was even a Rolex watch
auctioned off to a lucky
attendee.
In addition, Rotarians co-
host, along with the Pompano
Beach Fishing Rodeo, the
Rotary Rodeo Bash which is a


huge silent auction and dinner
that takes place around the
time of the Rodeo. The event
brings local anglers together
to bid on fabulous marine
related items.
For the last several years,
some lucky bidders won a
brand new Mercury motor.
Pretty nice prize!!
President Roz's goal for
this year is "Stand out and get
involved." Sounds like this
group is way ahead of itself
and already doing that.
Congratulations are also
due to JoAnn Nelson who
was chosen as "Rotarian of
the Year" for the fabulous job
she does getting out the
weekly Rotary newsletter.
President-elect Maureen
Canada, Secretary Marty
Kidwell and Treasurer Jack
Prenner join Roz and her
directors to make this the best
year ever!


T he Greater Pom-
pano Beach
Chamber of
Commerce Governmental
Affairs Division and Pom-
pano Economic Group held
their 2005 Governmental
Appreciation Reception. On
hand were Pompano Beach
Commissioners George
Brummer, Lamar Fischer,
and Vice Mayor Susan
Foster.
Also in attendance were
Lighthouse Point Commis-
sioners Susie Gordon, Chip
LaMarca and Sandy
Johnson. Bob Parks, school
board member, along with
State Senator Jeff Atwater,
and State Representative
Jack Seiler were also there
and addressed the crowd.
Hosted by Pompano Park
Racing, it was a great event
giving the local governmental
folks a chance to mingle and


share ideas. Staff from both
cities and the county also
participated in the event.
Foster shared her joy with
the recent designation of
Pompano Beach as An All-
American City. A lot of work
goes into this title, and the
city needs to be heartily
congratulated!
*0 0
The second leg of
the Pompano
Beach Saltwater
Shootout was held last
weekend with the same result
as the first leg!! Winner was
the Art Sapp of Native Son.
This team is the hottest team
on the local circuit, having
won the last three events in
the Slam and'also the Fishing
Rodeo in May. They did it by
catching four kingfish for a
total weight of 110.91 pounds.
This was just enough to edge


Continued on page 11


Friday, July 22, 2005


10I The Pomvano Pelican








Frdy .I- 22.200 Th Popn Pelca 11I


Social
Continued from page 10
out Bill Neimann and his
team fishing on the Off the
Wall who had a total of 90.69
made up of four kingfish.

Did any of you
happen to catch
one of the cutest
shows in town last week at
GiGi and Luca's, the new pet
boutique in Lighthouse Point.
They hosted a leg of the
"America's First Top Dog
Model Contest." Complete
with a runway for the "dog"
models, this was about as neat
an event as any dog lover
could imagine. If you would
like to read more about the
contest rules, If you think you
might have a bona fide


contender living at your
house, go to
wwwamicasfirsttopdogmodel com

e attended a
fund raiser at
Bonefish Mac's
for Victoria Dubois, wife of
Broward Fire Fighter An-
thony Dubois. Victoria
suffered from breast and liver
cancer. Sadly, we learned this
week that Victoria died the
following Saturday at the age
of 33. Victoria was the mother
of two young children,
Anthony and Hunter.
She put up a strong battle
to conquer the forces against
her.
At the fundraiser, the
response was overwhelming.
It was heartwarming to see
so many firefighters bond
together to try and help out


family. Please continue to
pray for me as I go through
new treatment. I thank you
all for you continued love and
support."
Remember Victoria and
her family in your thoughts
and prayers.


George L. Morgan, Billie Price, Claududine Rutter and Robert Trate enjoy
the first annual ball of the Symphony of the Americas held at the Design
Center of the Americas, or DCOTA.


one of their own.
By evening's end, over
$7,500. had been collected.
Local radio celebrity Paul
Castronovo was on hand to
help in the cause. He was
Victoria's first choice as the
person to speak in her behalf.
Paul is always ready to jump


in and do what he can to help
others!
Victoria was not able to be
there, due to her illness, but
she sent a written message to
her friends.
"Tonight I would like for
all of you to take a moment
and pray for me and my


PompannB Beach First
f Church of the Nazarene
Sunday School: 9:30 arn.
Sunday Worship: 10:30 iam
Sunday I f.rr 6:00p.m.
Wednesday Iible Study: 7;00 p.m.
Bible Based
Christ Ccntiered
Spirit Filld
916 N.E. 4th Stteet
Pompano Beach, FL 33060
954-942-6010 Pom panoN:z@aol.com

ST. COLEMAN
Roman Catholic Church
1200 5 Federal H'.'v
PormFronc each
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


^ St. Philip
Episcopal Church
i65 N.\V. I 5th 'S. Pompano Beach

954-785-2437
Rn Lmemore Chji~,ie
Holy Eucharist & Bible Study
7 p.m. Wednesday
Holy Eucharist Sundays 8 a-m.


Sunday Worship 9am Hispana 11am English


VACATION BIBLE SCHOOL
JULY 25TH JULY 29
S 9-12 Noon 5 yrs. Grade 6
S $$5.00 Registration
Limited


950 S. Cypress Road. Pompano Beach (9.54) 942-533.0
DR.. OHN V'AUGHN PASTOR

Sunday Service Times

P 0.fiH EAt i Contemporary at 9:30 am
First Bpt Church Traditional at 11 am
Bible Fellowship Groups
for all ages at
138 NE 1 St. 9:30 & I 1 am
Pompano Beach, FL 33060
954-745-6100 "Reaching and Nurturing
www.fbcpompano.org All People for Christ."






S a Man, Tues., Wed., 9a .m.
Services. 8 a.m. & 10:30 a m. MorninPay r & Communion:
Nursery & Sunday School: 10:30 am. M Te, ,
SBible Study: Wed., 7 p.m.
Children's Service: Every 3rd Sunday Morning Prayer. Thur., 9 a.m.
10:30 a.m Healing Service: Thur., Noon


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-Li \.iullbll
i10r) N.EL 3RI I .R [ I POMPANO PECH
')S i-'.l n -0.l-l F L It. P [.r b II utlh. ,'
-"A PURPOSE DRI VEN CHI'RCH"

"I \%as a stranIcr aunil 'oi took mnc in..."
I b ailtt. 2-5.35


WeIcome Jaome
to St. clol9zs
CEpiscopa(Chiurcfi


Sunday:
Eucharist 8:00 am & 10:30 am
Children's Programs 10:30 am
Adult Ed 9-30


Thursday:
Office Hours: 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. Thursday:
Oie Hours: 9a.m. o 4 p.m. Euciarist & Healing Service 10 arr
Thrift Shop Hours: Thurs. 10-2pm
Sat. 10-lpm. Sun. 12-lpm Flo BBble
1111 I E. Sample Rd., Pompano Beach. FL 330M 954-942-5887




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


Unitarian Universalist Church

of Fort t Lauderdale
Open : Open
Hearts Minds
A Center for Liberal Religious Values
and Social Action in Fort Lauderdale
Services & RE cla'es ,Sundayv at I I.OOanm
3970 NW 2 1st Avenue. Fort Lauderdale
(954. -484-6734 \t\ \ ..uullonda.orp


Unityof PompnoBeach

Non-Denominational .i '
Meets 11:00 AM Sundays


(954)943-3715
261 S.E. 13lh Aenue Pompano Beach
| Arlantc hd |


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


SST. ELILABETH
OF HUNGRY
ROMAN CATHOLIC
CHURCH
't,' h,'n F,... 'u UIIl p '*)F 1) pn-iltpji,,ht
'ur, '.lIL' '.hiedulk 'i). 'I ni ii
ll 1 i .i, I ;.... .,
il, -ll. S N I' rJ inI ', lil p[, .
3331 N.E. lO h Terrace
Pompano Beach
954-941-8117


Call 954-783-8700

to advertise your church

in the Pompano Pelican. $9.50 a blk. ad

for a minimum of 3 months.

Prices are subject to change without notice.


T.M.J

Chiropractors Get
GREAT RESULTS
See Ad On Page 2
DR S.PEET
Family
Chiropractors
2323 NE 26th Ave.
Suite 109
^ Pompano Beach
954-943,9355


This


Space


$9.50


IY~LE~Y I k k ~I~ Y P ~ ~


I


I


The Pompano Pelican 11


Friday, July 22, 2005


A







Friday, July 22, 2005


Sightings

EVENTS
The Congregation Beth
Shalom of Coconut Creek,
plans the tenth trip to Israel.
Join them on Thursday,
November 3, for a 15-day trip
to Israel. The cost of the trip
is $2700 for double occu-
pancy and $495 for a single
supplement. For information,
call Beth Shalom at 954-975-
4666, or Ben 954-974-1984.
HOST FAMILIES
NEEDED
World Heritage is
seeking local families to host
high school girls and boys
from overseas for the 2005-
2006 academic school year.
Couples, single parents and
families with or without


children at home, who are
adventurous, fun loving,
responsible and most of all
caring are encouraged to
apply. For more information
call 1-800-888-9040 or visit
www.world-heritage.org
SERVICES
The NE Focal Point
Adult Care Center promotes
social, physical and psycho-
logical well-being to encour-
age independence through
individual programming and
activities for person 18 or
older in Broward and Palm
Beach Counties. For more
information, call 954-422-
5810.
Adult Day Services- The
NE Focal Point in Deerfield
Beach offers stimulating
programs for adults over 18
with special needs such as:


Stroke, Parkinson's Develop-
mentally Disabled and early
memory loss individuals.
They offer transportation and
recreation. Call 954-480-4471
for information.
VOLUNTEERS
NEEDED
The Guardian Ad Litem
Program offers volunteers
positions to work with
children who are alleged to be
abused, neglected, abandoned
or involved in court proceed-
ings. For more information on
how to.make a difference in
the life of a child, call 954-
831-6477.
The Listen to Children
Program sponsored by the
Mental Health Association of
Broward County needs caring
adults to meet with children
one-on-one in elementary


Xk,-";'FREE COURSE



~~"'WV


~ -9
54- 6,






cw CM R" =wmz al.r a oo IF


schools. Listeners become
non-judgmental listeners and
develop a relationship with
the children. For information
contact Helen Leitch at 954-
746-2055 or visit
www.mhabroward.org
The N.E. Focal Point
senior Center needs volun-
teers to help in the coffee
shop in the mornings. Call
Ilean Sylk, volunteer coordi-
nator 954-480-4477.
The Broward Outreach
Center needs volunteers from
the Pompano Beach commu-
nity to tutor and mentor the
homeless. Interested residents
call Sean Bresnahan at: 954-
979-6365 ext. 3048.
TODAY
Friends Of The Deerfield
Beach Arboretum offer free
tours on Fridays at 10 a.m.
and also on the first Saturday
of each month. Call 954-480-
4494.
AA meeting every Friday
at 8 p.m. in the sanctuary of
Unity Church. Call 954-943-
3715.
Advanced Bridge Les-
sons every Friday from 9:15
to 11:45 a.m. at Pompano
Beach Duplicate Bridge Club.
Call 954-943-1733.
Skolnick Center Calorie
Counter meets on Fridays at
the Herb Skolnick Center
[Palm Aire] at 9:10 a.m. Cost
is $1 per week for supplies.
Call Al Abram 954-975-3772
for info.
Line Dance Classes for


Seniors are offered every
Friday from 1 to 2:30 p.m. at
N.E. Focal Point Senior
Center, Deerfield Beach, 227
NW 2nd St. A $4 donation is
requested. Call 954-480-4447.
Irish Set/Square and
Ceili Dancing every Friday
from 7:30 to 10 p.m. at St.
Paul the Apostle Catholic
Church, Lighthouse Point.
Beginners welcome. Call 954-
785-9140.
Intermediate Bridge
Lessons every Friday from
9:30 to 11:30 a.m. at Pom-
pano Duplicate Bridge Club.
Call 954-565-3127.
Contract Bridge Game
every Friday at 6:45 p.m. at
Dixon Ahl, Lighthouse Point.
Call 954-942-2421.
SATURDAY JULY 23
Driver Safety Class-
today and tomorrow required
from 1 to 5p.m. at the
Skolnick Center, 800 SW 36th
Ave. Early registration
required. Call 954-974-2272
9a.m. to 5p.m. MF.
The First United Meth-
odist Church, 217 NE 3 St.,
Pompano Beach, holds today
an antique and collectible Flea
market, from 8:30 a.m. to
12:30 p.m. For more informa-
tion, call 954-946-3420.
POMPANO BEACH
GREEN MARKET Catch
the Summer Green Market
every Saturday at Founders'
Park [NW 2 Street between 3
and 4 Avenues] from 8 a.m. to

Continued on page 13


* A B


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Joe H. McGee, D.M.D
Tret'aink palienti in the Pompano Beach areai for imor than 25 vea rs
Compirehenilive Djent'lt Cir .ll// phaselt i'f Revioi (il'e andt Con'inent (Ca

Your comfort and dental health is the prime concern of our entire staff
Visit our new office at 2747 E. Atlantic Blvd
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Most [Non-HMO] Insurance is accepted.


EM E R G E N C I E S SEE N P ROMPTL -A M I--


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14 Inc irompnilu irclif-aill


12 The Pornnano Pelican








Frdy uy2,20 TePmaoPlcn1


Sightings
Continued from page 12
Pinochle Games take
place Mondays at 6:30 p.m. at
the Emma Lou Olson Civic
Center. Call 954-786-9673.
ALATEEN support
group meets at 7 p.m. Mon-
days at First Presbyterian
Church of Pompano Beach.
'all 954-491-1915.
Beginner Computer
Lessons for seniors are
offered on weekdays between
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 north side classroom of
Unity Church. Call 954-943-
15.
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.
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.
TUESDAY JULY 26
BPO DOES DROVE 142
Card Party at the Elks Club,
700 NE 10 St. at 11:30 am.
Open to the public
A lecture on ""Health
Quackery" by Tracy
Sempowich, from Suncoast
Pharmacy, will take place
today at the NE Focal Point
Senior Center, 227 NW 2 St.,
Deerfield Beach. Call 954-
480-4446 for information.
Woodcarving Class is
offered at N.E. Focal Point
Senior Center, Deerfield
each every Tuesday from 9
a.m. until noon. Call 954-480-
4447 for additional informa-
tion and to register.
Intermediate Bridge
Lessons every Tuesday from
9:15 to 11:45 a.m. at Pom-
pano Beach Duplicate Bridge
Club. Call 954-943-1733.
Bingo every Tuesday at 7
p.m. at the American Legion
Auxiliary Unit 142 in Pom-
pano Beach. Kitchen open
5:30 p.m. to 7:30 p.m. Open
to the public. Call 954-942-
&48-0#.
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 a.m. and
Bingo begins at noon. Call
954-941-4843.
BINGO 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.
SSupport Group for the
Separated, Divorced and
Widowed meets every Tues-
day at 7:30 p.m. at St.
Ambrose Catholic Church,
Deerfield Beach. Call 954-
972-7199.


Ballroom Dance Lessons
are offered every Tuesday at
1:30 p.m. at the Pompano
Beach Civic Center. Call
954-786-4111.
Free Epilepsy Support
Group for teenagers meets
Tuesday at 4 p.m. at The
Epilepsy Services of Broward.
Pizza and refreshments are
served. Call 954-779-1509.
Forever Young Social


Dance Group dances to tunes
provided by Disc Jockey Bill
Gilbert every Tuesday from 1
to 4 p.m. at N.E. Focal Point
Senior Center, Deerfield
Beach. Call 954-480-4447.
"Hot Topics" Senior
Discussion Group is every
Tuesday from 11 a.m. to 1
p.m. at N.E. Focal Point
Senior Center, 227 NW 2nd
St., Deerfield Beach. Call


954-480-4447.
"Massages And Exercise
Training" by Joe Aliotta,
Licensed Massage Therapist,
is offered every Tuesday from
9:30 to 11:30 a.m. at N.E.
Focal Point Senior Center,
Deerfield Beach. Call 954-
480-4446 for appointment.
Pompano Beach Light-

Continued on page 15


I-,Ra :i "Ri-ards e tified.Audioda i
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--~p-~---- Ta~a IY ~I~CI~)-FI(FI*~-9Y---P--~P-L~ Y~Tt~LllrO*PIPP~I---i


The Pompano Pelican 13


Friday, July 22, 2005









Sports

Local horse wash aids abandoned equine


By Fernanda Medici
PELICAN WRITER

When the heat was reach-
ing the mid '90s early last
Sunday, horses at Sand and
Spurs, 1600 NE 5 Ave, got a
full spa treatment while the
equestrian park raised money
for a good cause.
Stall owners hosted their
first "Horse Wash," some-
thing like a car wash with
swishing tails.
"Each horse took a total of
30 minutes to be washed,"
said Michelle Smith, 23, one
of the volunteers. "We had
four stations washing them at
the same time."
Smith owns two horses,
Buster and Rio, and she
decided to get involved to


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bring the community at Sand
and Spurs together and "to
feel like a good person by the
end of the day."
Horse owners volunteered
to help. They brought in
supplies and donated a
minimum of ten dollars for
each horse washed. All the
profits will be donated to the
Aziizi Foundation, a chapter
of the national Save Horses
program, a non-profit organi-
zation dedicated to the rescue
and preservation of abused,
neglected, and slaughter-
bound horses.
Aziizi rescues and cares
for equines in need, offering
them a permanent home if
they are unadoptable. The 2.5
acre horse ranch is home is
located in Palm City, Florida.
"We have horses that are
fractured and blind," said
Bernadette Rasnik, founder of
Aziizi. "This sanctuary gives
horses the right to live their
whole lives because they will
most likely never be
adopted."
Aziizi was the name of
Rasnik's first Florida horse
that died of a rare case of
diabetes. Rasnik talked about
the times when she used to
see abandoned horses while
riding Aziizi. It broke her
heart.
The Florida Chapter
fosters 14 horses. The price
tag to keep these animals fed,
housed, examined and
exercised is $36,000 annually.
Aziizi is supported by dona-
tions, grants and volunteer
workers.
"A whispered voice
echoes, 'Help Me,'" Rasnik
said. "That's what I hear
when looking teary eye to eye
with a beautiful creature
who's been let down by so
many."
According to Rasnik, the
reason people neglect or
abandon their horses are
many. Money, time, or lack of
interest are the most common
reasons.
"We have taken in horses
that had been left to starve,"
she added.
Horse owners at Sand and
Spurs found that unaccept-
able. And the "Wash" was
their way of helping.
"It was great," said Conn
Tidwell, one of the people
who took her horse for a
wash. "It not only raised
money for a good cause, but it
also brought the people from
Sand and Spurs together."
For information on
donating to Aziizi Founda-
tion, call Rasnik at 772-288-
4147.


Friday, July 22, 2005


14 The Pompano Pelican








The Pompano Pelican 15


- *lua"*'JMY z., LAY


Sightings

Continued from page 13

"Food And Wine Tast-
ing" every Saturday from
2:30 to 7 p.m. at Colombo's
Market, 4490 N. Federal
Hwy., Lighthouse Point. Free
Admission. Call 954-786-
0252.
ALANON Saturday
rlnings in the Fellowship
1ll of Unity Church. Begin-
ners meet at 9:30 a.m. Regu-
lar meeting at 10 a.m. Call
954-491-1915.
The American Legion
Post 142 Bingo takes place
most Saturdays at the Post at
7 p.m. The kitchen is open
from 4:45 p.m. to 7 p.m. The
public is welcome. Call 954-
942-2448.
SUNDAY JULY 24
The Hot Jazz & Alligator
Gumbo Society, Inc. will
sent today from 1 to 4 p.m.
9 ixieland Jazz Session. It
will be on the Pompano
Beach Elks Club, 700 NE 10th
St., and the cost is $10 or $5
for members. Contact 954-
563-5390/561-394-0269 for
information.
Sunday Bingo at the Elks
Lodge #1898, 700 N.E. 10th
St., Pompano Beach. Doors
open every Sunday at 4 p.m.
and games start at 6 p.m.
Open to the public. Call 954-
725-5192.
MONDAY JULY 25
The Kiwanis club of
Lauderdale-by-the-Sea
meets every second and fourth
Monday of the month at
Damon's Grill at 6:30 p.m.
For information contact Kaye
Yanni: 954-772-2438.


The Pompano Lions
Club meets every Second and
Fourth Monday at the Flam-
ing Pit Restaurant at 6:30
p.m.. Call 954-646-3999.
Water Color Painting
Classes are offered Monday
mornings from 9:30 a.m. to
noon at Wordens Arts &
Crafts. Call 954-941-0326.
AA Meeting every
Monday at 8:30 p.m. in the
sanctuary of Unity Church.
Call 954-943-3715.
Stretching/Yoga Lite is
offered every Monday from
3:30 to 4:30 p.m. at N.E.
Focal Point Senior Center,
Deerfield Beach. Call 954-
480-4446.
Food Addicts Anonymous
meets every Monday at 7 p.m.
in the chapel of Unity Church.
Call 954-943-3715.
Bereavement Support
Group meets every Monday
at 10 a.m. at N.E. Focal Point
Alzheimer's Day Care Center.
Call 954-480-4460.
Men's Bridge Club plays
Monday and Wednesdays at
12:30 p.m. at the Pompano
Beach Civic Center. Call 954-
782-7720.


Continued on page 24


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Baskets
Made toOnler
We Deliver & Ship
Give a unique gift of
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Visit Teaphoria Cafe every Saturday 8 a.m. -12 p.m. at
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Call 954-783-8700.
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TIDES TABLE HILLSBORO INLET
3835 26 155 N 80 04.9' W Hillso Inlet, Coast Guard Light Station


Date High
Friday 9:36AM
July 22, 05
Saturday 10:31AM
July 23, 05
Sunday 11:26AM
July 24, 05
Monday
July 25, 05 12:23PM
Tuesday
July 26,05da
July 27, 05 :39AM
Slmdr a 2:33AM
I July 28, 051


Low


3:33AM
4:25AM
5:17AM
6:10AM
7:03AM
7:59AM
8:56AM


This Week's Tide Tables should not be used for navigarionsal purposes.
Boaters should confirm tables with the Coast Guard Weather Station.


I _


ridravi Tlll27 20nn5


I


~ji3~ i~; ; P"








1E A ThIC: X mnPix yJu 22


FamiyIU O..d
AP 1 __~.


LO


ITALIAN REST ANT & PIZZERIA
ITALIAN REST ANT & PIZZERIA


ILI O IIIi ~ ILMIllMm] I aI
Chilean Sea Bass
Mahi-Mahi
Tuna
Swordfish
Snapper
Scalops
Choice of Scampi, Mfilanese,
or Fra Diavlo Sauce


2 LfKamTuW4A
amui7 ad


Veal Parmigiana
Chicken Cacciatore
Eggplant Rollantini
Veal & Peppers
Sausage & Peppers
Baked Ziti
Homemade Lasagna


a r Wi ll A" n 1 0 3"1 ll

DuD/z 70 Oa O D

BEER Mon.-Thurs. 10:30 A.M. to 9 P.M.
& Fri.-Sat. 10:30 A.M. to 10P.M. -
WINE CLOSED SUNDAY

E- 954-941-6191 .
L ^ 843 W, Sample Rd."
LC Deerfield Beach, FL 33067 N7
4 m9 illIP- ll


'4

a'


|GJi S'C G -
F aA est Gri

FEATURING WOOc-ABURNING
GIILL., ROTRSS.I Ssf OVEN Ali D
-a FRFSU $AILSAS AtErF DAILY
I M A CASUAL AitOSPrII f

"take the trip!"

J .2233 E. Atlantic Blvd.,
> Pompano Beach, FL 33062 i
(954) 943-6000


wixtA.'


Lr r .n
", %1
LJ'oJ,


McNab Grille chefs are ready


to welcome you to fine dining


I I il EW 9X


0


By Picky Pelican
FOOD WRITER

"A good meal is irretriev-
ably lost with poor conversa-
tion," writes Ernest
Hemingway in A Moveable
Feast.
But, ah, when the good
meal is enhanced with
delightful conversation, one
begins to understand the
French and the Germans, and
their concept of dining.
At 360 McNab Grille, the
former home of The French
Place, dining for The Picky
Pelican, was delicious and
delightful.
At the bar, as we enjoyed
cocktails after a day at the
office, we met Irene and Bob.
Irene, a legal administrator
for a rather prestigious Fort
Lauderdale law firm, said she
and Bob had had such a
delicious lunch at the new
Grille, they returned that
same evening for dinner.
As we were about to hear
about Bob's profession,.
Elizabeth Stork, our hostess,
served up an unbelievable
"Golden Crisp Cheese
Piccatta," saut6ed cheese
wedges served with lemon,
capers and parsley. Not to us,
but to Irene and Bob, who
meanwhile had been raving
about the hot bread rolls
stuffed with "just the right
amount of garlic."
SBlessed Irene insisted we
taste the picattas. Unbeliev-
able. Now that is something
that Picky Pelican will try for
her own guests one day.
Just as Elizabeth disap-
peared to serve another entr6e
to a table in the main dining
room, she returned to our
section with entrees for our
new friends.
Well, there we were. My
dinner partner for the evening
kept insisting that I take
pictures of their meals. I did.
But as I moved closer to
Irene's blackened grouper
[$17.95] and Bob's Veal
Schnitzel [$13.95], hunger
moved in on me.
Irene signaled that her
grouper met the highest
standards with an "ummmm"
and one eyebrow slightly
lifted. Bob just kept mum-
bling "good, good" in be-
tween bites of his Schnitzel.
It was a clear message.
"What shall we have
tonight, Elizabeth?" I asked.
The lovely woman replied
that we must make that
decision.
Oh yes, that. We had to
accept the responsibility of
choosing from entrees


ranging from Baby Lamb
Chops, marinated in garlic
and rosemary to Long Island
Duck to Lobster Pizza.
The menu truly ranges
from simple, the 360 McNab
Burger [$8.95] to the sublime
to New York Strip Steak
[$14.95] with caramelized
onions.
Feeling a strong need to
masticate, I went for the
steak, while my partner chose
the snapper [$19.95] with
orange amaretto chili sauce.
But, prior to our entrees,
we fell upon the Portabella
Florentine appetizer [$8.95],
marinated mushrooms grilled
on a bed of spinach, topped
with goat's cheese. I'll never
tell, but something divine
took place on that spinach
bed, and if that's all you
order, along with a great
wine, the trip will be worth it.
Elizabeth insisted we take
our meals in the dining room,
so we moved toward the
handsomely decorated French
Provincial style room.
We bid farewell to Irene
and Bob and took our seats at
the pink tablecloths.
We ordered a pinot grigio,
having long since escaped the
arbitrary rule of red wine with
steak and white with fish.
Who are they?
And stepping beyond the
dining fare, we enjoyed the
quiet solitude, allowing us to
chat at a civil ambient level.


Just as we ordered bread
pudding for me and key lime
pie for my friend, Irene joined
us at our table. It turns out
that she and Bob are regular
diners, and I have to wonder
if Irene has simply turned her
stove into a planter for fresh
flowers.
Elizabeth also relaxed with
us in the dining room now
cleared out on a late rainy
Monday night.
Elizabeth and her husband
Ben have been in the restau-
rant business for years, and
look forward to introducing
locals to their unique cuisine.
360 McNab Grille, may be
new to Pompano Beach, but
Bob's prediction about this
spot sounds right on target.
"When the season gets
going,this place will take
off."
But don't wait. 360
McNab Grille is off and
running with European-style
dining for those who appreci-
ate good food and even better
for those who take
Hemingway's words to hearW
Located at 360 McNab
Road,the restaurant is open
seven days a week. The
Sunset Menu, available until 6
p.m, offers a three-course
meal starting at $9.95. Daily
specials range from Monday
night Sangria for $3 to
Sunday's $7.95 brunch.
Call 954-785-1920 for
reservations.


[Above] Golden Crisp
Cheese Piccatta above is
appetizer enough for four
just to whet the taste buds.
[Center] Veal Schnitzel was
hearty and light enough to
please Bob, and Irene's
grouper brought forth
happy sounds like most fish
lovers make when they
discover a restaurant that
believes the Catch of the
Day means really fresh.
[Photos by Picky Pelican]


Friday, July 22, 2005


16; The POMm~ano Pelican


I











COLOMBO'S MARKET Dinner Specials ,


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


Food J

Tas
2:30
Every S
Admissi
.................


I,



b


& Wine

citing
- 7:00
Saturday ,
on FREE


OFF

Order

or more
s8/5/05
...................*


Dinner Specials July 25 July 30
New!!! Weekly Summertime
S Chilled Dinner Specials
Available This Week M'onday through
SSaturday after 4:00 pmt
Conmes with your choice olf rne of Our
S Specially Selected Salads or Side Dishes.
SChilled Sesame-Scared Yellow Fin Tuna over
Asian Noodles w/ Bok Choy............... 13.99
Chilled Jumbo Shrimp Over Seafood Pasta
Salad 5 12.99
SDinner Specials
Available A,4ler 4:00ptn Daily
All Dinners Served with Your Choice of one of
the IFollowing: lF'esh Garden Salad.
Vegetable of the Dav, Colombo s Roasted
Garlic lashed Potatoes anl One 'ofOur Specially
Selected Salads or Side Dishes.
Monday
S iNe r itn!! Chicken Breast Chardonnay served
w \ith Risotto Milanese ; 10.99
Colombo's liHomemade Tender Stuffed
Cabbage Rolls S9.99
New Item!! Portobello & Pork Cutlet Napoleons
I", I i..,[ I, I ., I r.rii.l il I dr ,u l


Tuesday
SClombo's "-Oh -So-Slkow-Roasted"
Yankee Pot Roast Dinner S9.99
* Colombo's Chicken Pot Pic -
Dinner 510.99 (Pic Only '8.99)
* Thick Center-Cut Pork Loin Braised in a Porcini
Mushroom Sauce with Potato Gnocchi..........S10.99
* Carved-to-Order: Entrcote of Beef
S511.99 or S12.99/lb
London Broil... Dinner.............$10.99 or $11.99/lb
Wednesday
* Jumbo Stulfed Boneless Pork Chop with
"Pan-Drippings" Gravy S10.99
* New!! Low Carb!! Awesome Taste!! Grilled
Asian Chicken wv/ Steamed Oriental Veggies...$10.99
* Individual Savory Shepherd's Pie.................$8.99
* Carved-to-Order: Standing Pork Rib Roast
I Chop Dinner $10.99
2 Chop Dinner S 14.99 or SI 0.99/Lb.
and London Broil... Dinner ....$10.99 or S 11.99/lb
Thur-d.a,
* i I.. ., "'La Jolla" Cutlet with Ham. Asparagus
and Jack Cheese in Marinara Sauce.................$10.99
* Tuscan Grilled Rosemary Pork Chops.
Suggested sides are Grilled Vegetables and Polenta
One Chop Dinner $10.99
Two Chop Dinner $S14.99
*Wild Mushroom & Chicken Meatloaf
W/i rOmnqC Cre-in' S'nc 1C t 0
*I L i-, I. 1. ..l I : "'I iair.hank tiim e %StI le
Rv i lurli i nr .i-l ID inntr..................... i '"


Friday
* Baked Salmon in Orange Glaze with
Florentine Orzo $10.99
* New Item!! Wild Mushroom Ravioli with
Garlic Ciabatta %9.99
* Napoleon of Eggplant- Layered with Capicolla,
Fresh Mozzarella and Fresh Tomato...........$9.99
* New Item!! Chicken Paprikas
w/ Hungarian Noodles $10.99
C Carved-to-Order: Standing Prime Rib Roast
Dinner $13.99 or $14.99/lb
London Broil... Dinner ..........$10.99 or $11.99/11
Saturday
* Colombo's Chicken Pot Pie -
Dinner S10.99 (Pie Only $8.99)
* Jumbo Stuffed Boneless Pork Chop with
"Pan-.i i-.i''. Gravy $10.99
* Colombo's "Oh -So-Slow-Roasted'
Yankee Pot Roast Dinner 19.99
* Carved-to-Order: Standing Prime Rib Roast
Dinner 13.99 or $14.99/lh
I".1I I Ian on I rll il FIr i.m r 11 'i..r I I 'I'I II


P , :, ",i ,
The(f

._ _P- _-; ,. ,,

GALLEY GRILLE '"-I J
Come and Enjoy our Summer Dining!
See you soon, Michael & Nikki .---


COME SEE WHAT EVERYONE
IS TALKING ABOUT!
0' 0'1 I In '1 31 '10,
Waterfront dining SAMPLE RD/NE 36TH STREET
in the Lighthouse Marina UCMTIOUS oIA
on the Intracoastal! MARINACICLE
MARINA DR.E
At d
^ COPAN% RD- 4TH


2841 Marina Circle, Lighthouse Point. FL (954) 788-4745







ANORA MA

RESTAURANT
.-_ 900 East Atlantic Blvd. #9 Pompano


lutkhenti cBrazilian CU\


Hot and Cold Buffet Lunch
A NMonda. FridaN $6.60
It I -30 a.n 5 p.m.

Sl Happy Hour 5 8 P.M.
Draft.... $1.00 Patcher... $4.00

OPEN 7 DAYS 11:30 A.M. 11 P.M.
LUNCH & DINNER FULL MENU
as
White Linen Restaurant
(954) 784-8136

FREE ubSbwff I WMITH THIS AD
e E__


Snacks for Kids'

Need to Nosh
Are you a mom on the front lines of the
snack challenge? Kids and moms often
disagree on what makes a smart snack
when packing back-to-school lunches. Be a
winner by serving snacks that strike a
balance between "tastes great!" and
"good for you."
Balance is the key to smart snacking: Find
foods that both taste good and make you
feel good, and fit snacks into an overall
balanced daily diet.
Kudos Milk Chocolate Granola Bars offer
wholesome granola nutrition as an
excellent source of calcium with great
taste. With a perfect balance between
pleasure and goodness, this granola bar
makes an excellent choice for mothers who
like to give their kids a little something
extra. Available in chocolate chip and
peanut butter flavors, the non-chocolate-
enrobed varieties contain only 100
calories per serving. This delicious snack
also is available in a Snickers and M&M'S
variety. And if you're following the Weight
Watchers POINTS plan, you'll be glad to
know these bars count for only two points.

Stacking up smart snacks
Depending upon their age, size and
amount of physical activity, kids may
need a snack every few hours.
Whether you're packing their lunch,
letting them choose an after-school
snack or helping them make smart
choices at the supermarket, here are
some tips for smart parents and savvy
kids:
-Take your kids shopping and let them
help you choose snacks that they'll
enjoy.
-Create an "approved snack" place in
the kitchen, such as a cupboard that
kids can access safely at snack time.
-Put snack foods where kids can reach
them. Keep foods that are only for
occasional treats in less convenient
and hard-to-reach places.
-Buy food in single-serving packaging
for grab 'n' go snacking.
-Choose snacks from all the food
groups. For greatest variety, try to
incorporate whole grains, vegetables,
cheese, yogurt or beans into kids'
snack-eating plans.
-Include sweet snack choices that you
can feel good about serving to your
kids, like fruit or granola bars.

Model good habits: Monkey see,
monkey do!
Children learn their habits by
watching others. Parents: Examine
your food choices and lifestyle habits
to make sure you send a healthy
Continued on page 18


VI.!.


l m t H n I.. t s In4 I- O F I
811-11111 0.


*10% OFF
Regular Menu


* Lunch and
Dinner Specials

Beer & Wine

Homemade Soups,
Dishes & Desserts



E l1 .FeeaHw.,


The""" eDeck
Intracoastal
Waterfront Restaurant and Bar
Formerly the famous DECK RESTAURANT of
ort, Lauderdale Beach fl now in Pompano Beach.

SERVING Happy Hour At tI r
BREAKFAST featuring our 3.95
Sunshine Special
LUNCH DINN tal Cuisine UVE ENTERTNMENT
Contemporary Continental
Cot r Tues. 8 PH Iaraohke
Thinnday, KtM y
& Saturday 6:3 PH
Located on the Intracoastal Waterway Fei Lee PaytM
right at the NE side ofthe Atlantic Blvd. Sulay nom
Bridge. 101 North Riverside Drive, LUVE MUSIC
Pompano Beach Florida 33062 at the a a * a a a *
Sands Harbor Marina (second floor) SINS DINNER SPECI
2-4-1: Selected Menu '- Fr *NLYr 14.95
Buy One Entree and * * * a **
2 Beverages & Receive Pfmpano Beatcsh new
2nd Entree Of Equal Or upscale, yet comfortable
Lesser Value Free. Restaurant and Bar.
Monday- Friday
Breakfast or Lunch opnl. 9 4-94, -8 323
Not valid wlany other offer or discount.,www.theupperdeckrestaurant.com


$2.0(

SAny

: $15.00
Expires
..................


I


The Pompano Pelican 17


Friday, July 22, 2005


.
{


AAr


Pack Smart







Friday, July 22, 2005


10vsinerolpaicaii


Er4cu", 1rq.'cW4


Surf & Turf is Back!

o* $15.95 -

Lunch $4.99
Dinner $7.99&up
an 1 11194Mas



Wed Singles Night Out Free Buffet m
Thurs Latin Night Dance To: Fe Par9v
Salsa, Merengue, Bachata & more
Fri Miami Dolphins Night
Come Meet Players From Your Home Team!
Sat Caribbean Night
Meeting & Function Rooms Available





is. .3 I j -o .. -.



-The Incredible Snapper L;iorneI Realijr At lus Iasties"
Looked Almost Too Good To Eat" ArnoldLier, Happy Times
Mindi Rudan, Coconut Creek Life
"Everything Here Is
S"A Place To Dine BIG-Hospitality, Smiles,
"A Delight in Italian With Friends-it's Friendliness& Loosen
Hospitality and Cuisine" a Happy Place" Your Belt-Size Portions"
Picky Pelican, Pompano Pelican Parkland Life Judith Socks Sun Sentinel

-Summer Dinner Special-
Sunday-Thursday (All Evening)
Choice Of:
Rigatoni Pomodoro ~ Penne Bolognese Linguini with Meatballs
Veal or Chicken Marsala Veal or Chicken Parmigiana -Veal Milanese
Chicken Bruschetta Fish of the Day And more.....
INCLUDES: Salad and choice of Vegetable or Pasta and
Dessert Of The Day
$11.95 per person or $22.95 per couple
CASH ONLY
No other Promotions Honored with Special

Call for -. .- r.!. :-- ; Service :. .
Just = ':1, ofSample Rd.--- *i; :' ,:. !::..:, ,i
3150 : -r* h : : -:r .: ,tv '. L.-, e '.i ., L
*-5-'-''.-'3-7055
-Summer Hours~
Closed Mondays ~ Sunday: 3:00-9:00 Tues-Sat: 4:00 to Closing


yma rn


,- Bnoilt-d Seafouod
.1Crnhbinalilmn
BrrOiled Sealtop1)
Broiled Filmt
Of %Inkappihr
B. lroiled Griuper
/froiled Filet oaf Siple


Stuffed Shells
uIAlealmbatik
Spaghetti
Penue n/N1ropecl/
('liiuLeii
Cllieken/VealParinegian
(hiLi-rn/val Franeaise


F,-*%d V'patio iar
& JOEa'S


Available As w -i3d got," LIVID
EARLY BIRD llouNodka Chieken *uviaki Platter
SPECIALS
Beginning Gyro Platter Fil tIlSole
-. 3pm-6pm 0'Lain Shnk
Starting
S8.45 Breakfnifs ....
.MIR


-70M 7p ''' 4715 ; .Oce'an Bhtd.(A lA)
erefn Cimmercual Wriric on.A I A in i-a Rancd Plaza


Where the


Meet and Eat



635 east atlantic blvd., pompano beach, florida 33060


message to your kids for making food
decisions. Following are some tips
from the American Dietetic Associa-
tion for a healthy school year:
-Keep a regular meal schedule. When
meals aren't regular or are missed.
children tend to snack more through-
out the day and so are less hungry at
mealtimes.
Empower your kids. Involve kids in
planning meals and snacks. Let your
kids try new foods, without forcing or
bribing them.
-Don't skip breakfast. Breakfast
provides much of the day's nourish-
ment and energy for active kids.
Studies have shown that breakfast can
help children perform at peak capacity
in the classroom.
-Eat as a family. Aim for all family
members to eat together at least once
a day. Cook fast and eat slowly,
allowing time for you to pay attention
to your meal and to each other.
-Diversify your menu. Balance meals
with a wide selection of kid-pleasing
choices from all food groups.
-Snacks can be healthy. Snacks can
supply nutrition that may be missing
from the rest of the day's meals. Offer
snacks at least two hours before meals
so kids will be hungry at mealtime.
-No food is taboo. Prohibiting candy,
fast food or other high-calorie snack
foods makes these items seem very
desirable. If you allow them occasion-
ally, they lose their strong appeal.

Fitness is child's play
For good health, kids need to move!
But today, too many don't get enough
activity, spending hours in sedentary
pursuits in front of the TV and
computer monitor. Inactivity is a
factor in the rise of childhood obesity,
which can place kids at risk for
serious disease.
By motivating children to be active
and providing a well-balanced diet,
parents can help kids maintain a
healthy weight, improve overall
health and well-being, and develop
good eating and exercise habits that
last a lifetime. Remember that
healthful eating and being active arc
key components of a healthy lifestyle!
-Do as I do. Be a role model! If
you're involved in a physical activity
that you enjoy, you're showing your
child that exercise is a priority.
Whether you enjoy kite-flying or in-
line skating as a family, or simply go
for walks or ride bikes. it's the
example you're setting that will
motivate your kids.
-Daily dose. Most kids need at least
an hour of activity every day. Make
sure they get the opportunity to do
chores around the house, walk the
dog, wash the car and take part in
other everyday activities they won't
realize they're exercising!
-Team up. Give kids the opportunity
to exercise their interest in a team
sport, or in an individual sport like
swimming, gymnastics, tennis or
track.
Turn off the electronics. Replace
sedentary pastimes with nature walks, a
game of catch or even indoor activities
like hide-and-seek.
-Purposeful play. As appropriate,
encourage kids to participate in group or
individual activities for a cause, such
as shoveling snow or mowing grass
for elderly neighbors, sponsoring a
car wash or walking to raise money
for charity.
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Garden Life


0


".7 /


A love affair

gone bad

By Donna Torrey
GARDEN WRITER
It was one of the rare
mornings that I didn't have to
rush off, and I was looking
forward to doing a little
gardening when VROOM!
A neighbor fired up the
lower, then lawnmower, then
weedwhacker, then edger and
then blower again.
The outrageous noise
pollution lasted from 8 10
a.m. Needless to say my
peaceful morning in the
garden was ruined and I had
to subject myself to noise,
fumes and aggravation if I
wanted to get anything done.
The American love affair
with the lawn is a ridiculous
tradition that makes no logical
sense in the present day and in
fact the whole notion of lawns
is a blip in gardening history.
Why people continue to
subject themselves to this
tortuous ritual week after
week is beyond my compre-
hension.
Did you know that a
lawnmower pollutes as much
in one hour as a car does
driving for 350 miles, and that


"w


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30-60 percent of the drinkable
municipal water in the U.S. is
used for maintaining lawns?
Wouldn't it be far more
beautiful and less time and
energy consuming to have a
yard with mostly trees,
shrubs, perennial flowers, and
groundcovers?
Turf grass is the highest
Maintenance of all, requiring
More water, fertilizer, and
Pesticides, along with con-
stant cutting and edging than
any other garden element.
It's time, Americans, to
re-evaluate our relationship
with this grassy mistress.
If you must have some
turf grass that you actually do
walk and play upon, try to
minimize it.
Surround turf areas with
attractive curved plant beds
that will soften the edges and
give you many wonderful
areas in which to plant easier
and more wildlife enhancing
landscape features.
If you want to try replac-
ing some grass right away,
spray an herbicide made with
glyphosate, which is relatively
safe, or if you want something
organic,_straight vinegar.
Allow it to brown, then
plant directly through the
dead grass; don't dig it up.
That just allows weed
seeds to sprout, and the dead
grass acts like a layer of
mulch. Now, spread pine bark
mulch around the plant on top
of the dead sod. It's simple
and the rewards are immedi-
ate.
Your neighbors will thank
you.
Readers may write Donna
at donnasgardengate.com or
call 954-783-GATE. Garden
Gate is located at Sears in the
Citi Centre.


U ,ISA kIt,-1S I NI 0N I! 1 *.~1 A t K F TA.:('011NT%


Serving the financial needs
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IronStone Bank


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954-972-2000 www.pompanopark.com
RF k}'o. P Gambling Problem? Call 1-800-426-7711 j


ironstonebank.com 1-866-IB DIRECT

PRIDE IN AMERICA Member FDIC Equal Housing lender G

"2.5"5% APY annuall percentage yield) is available on balances ofSS.0000 or mortn; 1.25% APY available
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as of 5/Z/05, are variable, and may change after account opening. Minimum deposit to open an account
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The Pompano Pelican 19


Friday, July 22, 2005


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lassieds Additional words are
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Cl95-8-7


Out of Area Advertising


Announcements

vendors in Tampa on August
5th, 6th, & 7th at Marriott Hotel
onWestshore Blvd. Information
www.iLoveBeads.com or
(866)667-3232.
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.


Auctions

Auction August 13, 1:00PM.
Magnificent, spacious custom
built log home in one of the
most prestigious neighborhoods
in village of Blowing Rock, NC.
Offered at public auction. On-
line bidding.
www.rogersrealty.com
(336)789-2926.


Building
Materials

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


Business
Opportunities
ALL CASH CANDY ROUTE Do
you earn $800/day? 30
Machines, Free Candy All for
$9,995. (888)629-9968
B02000033. CALL US: We will
not be undersold!
A CASH COW! 90 Vending
Machine units/You OK
Locations Entire Business
$10,670 Hurry! (800)836-3464
#B02428.


Financial

IMMEDIATE CASH!!! US
Pension Funding pays cash now
for8years of yourfuture pension
payments. Call (800)586-1325
for a FREE, no-obligation
e s t i m a t e
www.uspensionfunding.com.


Help Wanted
Driver- COVENANT
TRANSPORT. Excellent Pay &
Benefits for Experienced
Drivers, O/O, Solos, Teams &
Graduate Students. Bonuses
Available. Refrigerated Now
Available. (888)MORE PAY
(888-667-3729).
Company and 0/0 Needed 87
cents per mile all Dead head
paid + fsc. Call Don Saltsman
CTC Trucking Inc. (321)639-
1522.
**Sales Reps**, SALES
MANAGERS $4,000 per week
is what our Top Sales People
earn! Highlysuccessful national
co. expanding. Will train. Call
Jay (800)685-8004.
S/E & 3-State Run: T/T Drivers.
HOME WEEKENDS. Mileage
Pay, Benefits, 401K. Trainees
Welcome. Miami area- exp. req.
21 min age/Class-A CDL
Cypress Truck Lines (800)545-
1351.
0/0 Driver FFE, The F/S is
higher here! $1.09 Avg. $2,000
sign-on $2,600 referral bonus.
Base plate provided. No truck
no problem. Low cost lease
purchase with payment as low
as $299/Wk. (800)569-9298.
Now Hiring for 2005 Postal
Positions $17.50-$59.00+/hr.
Full Benefits/Paid Training and
Vacations No Experience
Necessary (800)584-1775
Reference # 5600.
$600 WEEKLY Working through
the government part-time. No
Experience. A lot of
Opportunities. (800)493-3688
Code J-14.
grade tanker, no hazmat, no
pumps, great benefits,
competitive pay & new.
equipment. Need 2 years
experience. Call_ Bynum
Transport for your opportunity
today. (800)741-7950.


Legal Services
Cash For YourAccident! Injured
in an accident? Lawsuit
pending? Need Cash NOW?
We provide cash advances for
personal injury claims. Financial
Relief! Toll-free (888)375-0565
or (727)375-0565.


DIVO RCE$ 1 7 5 -
$350*COVERS children, etc.
Only one signature required!
*Excludes govt. fees! Call
weekdays (800)462-2000,
ext.600. (8am-7pm) Divorce
Tech. Established 1977.
ARRESTED OR INJURED
Need a Lawyer? All Criminal
Defense & Personal Injury.
*Felonies* Misdemeanors*DUI
*Domestic Violence Traffic *
Auto Accident *Wrongful Death.
"Protect Your Rights" A-A-A
Attorney Referral Service
(800)733-5342.


Medical Supplies
ABSOLUTELY NO COST TO
YOU!! BRAND NEW POWER
WHEELCHAIRS AND
SCOOTERS. CALL TOLL
FREE (800)843-9199 24
HOURSADAYTOSEEIFYOU
QUALIFY.


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 DIRECTV Satellite for 4
rooms. Add TiVo/DVR/HDTV.
220 Channels + locals, $29.99/
month. First 500 orders get Free
DVD Player. (800)360-9901,
Promo #14700.


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.
WESTERN NC MOUNTAINS
North Carolina Where there is:
Cool Mountain Air, Views &
Stream, Homes, Cabins &
Acreage. CALL FOR FREE
BROCHURE OF MOUNTAIN
PROPERTY SALES. (800)642-
5333. Realty Of Murphy 317
Peachtree St. Murphy, N.C.
2 8 9 0 6
www.realtyofmurphy.com.


New Tennessee Lake Property
from $19,900! 7 Acre parcel
$34,900. Lake Parcel and
LogCabin Package $54,900.
(866)770-5263 ext 8 for details.
miles of shoreline. 20%
redevelopment discounts and
90% financing. NO PAYMENTS
for 1 year. Call now for best
s e l e c t i o n
www.nclakefrontproperties.com
(800)709-LAKE.
Closeout Sale! LAKEVIEW
BARGAINS from $39,900 with
Free Boat Slip! 10% OFF plus
Pay NO Closing Costs! High
elevation, beautifully wooded
lake view parcels. Across from
national forest on Norris Lake in
Eastern Tenn. Call now
(800)704-3154, ext 625 Sunset
Bay, LLC.
GRAND OPENING! Winding
River Preserve II July 30 & 31.
Ocala/Gainesville Area. 20
Acres from $195,000.100 Acres
from $450,000. New semi-
private gated community
featuring parcels w/frontage on
the Wacassassa River.
Gorgeous woodlands teeming
w/ deer & turkey. SAVE up to
$20,000! Great financing. Call
toll-free (866)352-2249, x 517
or www.fllandbargains.com.
NC MOUNTAIN PROPERTY 2
Private communities with
hardwood trees, views, creeks,
river and lake access. Swim,
fish, hike. Lots from $20,000 to
$85,000. (800)699-1289 or
www.riverbendlakelure.com.
NORTH CAROLINA MTNS 4
acres on mountain top, view,
trees, waterfall and large public
lake nearby $49,500 owner
(866)789-8535
www.NC77.com.
Coastal North Carolina
Waterfront Pre- Construction
Grand Opening! 1.56 Acres
$199,900. Deep boatable
waterfront! Panoramic views,
private setting. Paved road,
underground utilities. Aug 13 &
14 only call (800)732-6601 X
1338 Charles Watkeys, Broker.
GEORGIA COAST- Large
wooded access, marshfront &
golf course homesites. Gated
with tennis, kayaking, &
canoeing. Limited availability-
mid $70's & up. Call today
(877)266-7376.


NEW MEXICO-20 Acres
$34,990. Scenic region, views,
canyons, trees, rolling hills,
wildlife. Enjoy hunting, hiking,
horses, great climate. Power,
great access. 100% Financing.
Call (877)822-LAND!
NEW RELEASE 20% discount
for Reservation Holders only.
Coastal Georgia Gated Deep
Water Access. Wooded,
Lagoon and Golf Course
homesites. Call for Reservation
Information (877)266-7376.


Steel Buildings
FLORIDA BUILDING
BLOWOUT FL PRODUCT
APPROVED 30 X 40,40 X 60,
40 X 100 LIMITED OFFER
(800)300-2470 EXT 4
www.allbldg.com.
NEW ALL STEEL BLDGS.
30x50, 40x80, 80x150. Up to
50% Off. Call Now! Judy
(800)839-1075.


* Companies
* Start-Ups
" Broadband
* Wireless letworling
* E-mail
* Internet
" e-Bay
* flpple
" Real Estate


Pompano Beach Texaco
18 YEARS SAME OWNER, SAME LOCATION
MERCEDES B.M.W.
ACURA TOYOTA*HONDA


I"1 v, VAN on'U I L l 1lo105Qurt1
Freon Not Included l2om'i i(I l OGMIMKCS
On with ad.Exp.7/31/05 Onlywithad. Exp. 7/31/05
ALL MAJOR CREDIT CARDS
ACCEPTED LIFETIME w
S KS ON BRAKE JOBS MOST CARS
I g M AWE HAVE CERTIFIED MECHANICS
WITH APPROVED ID

954.941 f00 Domestic & Foreignr Specialist
go~j'ga'ouy '^j


-I----------------- --------- ------------------- ----


JPRTNERS


Roy L Me Goldrick
954-942-9366 Home
4301 North Fed. Hwy.,
Lighthouse Point, FL 33064-7058
Always Call the Listing Broker


Roy (954) 784-5333 Office
L h Ry (954) 415-7686 Cell
g I Live In Leisureville

2 B 2B ALgMe$90i0SeiC

ForA Fre

2 R A arg $790 Etmae
|We'll Do
2BR 2BACaror $7%90or
2 R2B onr $790Avriig
FouYu


S



U


U


AAPEX -
COURTESY
WE CAR RENTAL
FEATURE
FORDS


With this coupon

10% OFF


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


tw


I RENEW YOUR REGISTRATION
* LICENSE PLATES (All Vehicle Registration Renewals Boat Registration Designer Tags / Large Selection


Your opinions are welcomed at
The Pompano Pelican Newspaper.


tj


I -


Friday, July 22, 2005


20) The Pompano Pelican


25)v eacn


OUTE8








Friay. Jly- 22 200 The PopaoPeian2


20 words for $9.

Additional words are

25 each


*


20 words for $9.


C Iassilieds Additional words are
C lassifi1,90 Anvh~


I C al95737


Local


BUSINESS FOR
SALE
NEWSSTAND Local
Newsstand. 11 years in
business. $65,000 or $50,000
cash takes all. Call 954-562-
3957.

REAL ESTATE
Pompano Beach CONDO East
of AIA Large 2/2 balcony. Great
View. Low maintenance.
$469,000 Marie Helen -
Prudential Florida First Realty.
954-592-7483.
MURPHY, South Carolina.
House 2 yrs. Old, excellent
' condition. 2/2 with Den. Can be
d bedroom. New 1/5cargarage
on 1.3 acres w/creek. Many
upgrades. Call 828-835-3620.
MURPHY, South Carolina
Residential Lot 1.37 acres on
creek. 3/2 Septic Tank. Permit
good for 4 years. Asking
$31,900. Call 828-835-3620.


RENTALS
POMPANO BEACH CYPRESS
BEND- 2/2 luxury lake view
condo. Wash/dryer, sec. guard,
heated pool, amenities, no pets,
$900/mo, min. 1 year/lease. Call
954-592-7501.
HAMPTON BCH CLUB- 14th
floor Ocean= Intracoastal view.
2be/21/2 ba, full amenities, furn,
2k sq ft. $2,800/mo. Call 786-
260-2764/ 954-708-0625.
ON THE SAND- Reduced
Unfurn. lbed/lba villa, HBO
cable $900 month. FLS Call
Aggie 954-788-1333.
POMPANO BEACH- Room
furn. w/adjoining Q bath (access
to full bath/laundry) in private
home. Private entrance.
Walking distance to mall, 4140/
wk. Call 954-782-7322.


POMPANO BEACH Large
2B/1B Condo on Water/McNab
Area. All Tile. Pool. Dock
Available. Cat O.K. Annual
Lease $850/mo. FLS Call 954-
868-9458.
POMPANO BEACH- 1 B/1Ba.
Renovated, unfurn. apt. Near
ocean off A1A/ 14th St.
Causeway. $750/month. Call
954-480-2800.

TRAINING
FREE TAX SCHOOL- Earn
extra income after taking
course. Flexible schedule,
convenient locations. Register
now! Courses start 09/12/05.
Call 954-481-8966. Small fee
for books.

SERVICES
IRS PROBLEMS?- Not filed
for several years? Personal
and confidential help for
Delinquent Returns and IRS
Notices. Call Lee Miller E.A.
@ Deerfield Liberty Tax
Service 954-481-8966.
THE COMPUTER HELPER.
Pickup and Deliver, Repair and
Configure, Setup and Explain
Windows and Macs. Unlimited
Free Phone Support. Jim 954-
946-2999.

INSURANCE
LOW COST AUTO Insurance-
Low Rates. Low Down payment.
Low Monthly Payments. Top
Companies. Free Quote.
Immediate'I.D. Cards. 954-Sun-
Save (786-7283). LOW COST
DENTAL plan- Family $169.95
annually, $1,400 in free benefits.
60% discounted fees. Individual
$129.95 annually. 954-Sun-
Save (786-7283).


HELP WANTED
JANITORIALWORK- Breakers
Condo, 710 N. Ocean Blvd.,
Call Joe 954-942-4520.


MEDICAL ASST. DOCTORS'
OFFICE- Front &back. 2+ yrs
exp. $11+/hr. Flexible hrs. 1-95
&Sample. Fax resume to Ofc.
Mgr. at 954-781-8938. Indicate
PT or FT.
HOMEMAKER/COMPANION-
part-time and live-in positions
avail, to assist our elderly clients.
Pleasant disposition, flexible
schedule and car a must. Call
954-946-9036 for appoint. FL
AHCA #5795.
REAL STATE LISCENSEE-
Part-time to work leads out of
your home. Great opportunity.
Leave msg and phone #. Broker
954-263-4380.
Lease or Rent two Stylists'
Chairs BERYL'S BEAUTY
SALON, 2728 E. Atlantic Blvd.
Pompano Beach. 954-781-
8090.
PHONE REP Magazine
renewals. 9 to 2 or 4 to 8. East
Pompano. 954-683-9747.
English. Or 305-305-9655
Spanish.
BI Lingual Phone Collector
part time Evenings. East
Pompano. 754-366-4923.
NOW HIRING- Servers, Cook.
360 McNab Grill. 954-785-1920.

POSITIONS OPEN for
Hairstylist/Manicurist and LMT
Massage. All with some
following. Pompano Beach
Location. Call 954-868-1894.
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.

FOR SALE
LUGGAGE AMERICAN
FLYER- forest green tan, trims,
excel. condition, on wheels,
large, $50. Call 954-253-3599.
FILE CABINET- 5 drawers letter
size. Vertical file cabinet,
excellent .condition $70. Call
954-942-2800.


PELICAN CLASSIFIED


Mail-in Order Form


CATEGORY:


1. 2. 3.


5.


4.


6. 7. 8.


PENTIUM INTEL COMP-
printer, monitor, accessories,
$350. Please call Keith Muller:
954-464-3319.

MORTGAGES
SENIOR HOMEOWNER TAKE
ADVANTAGE OF REAL
STATE BUBBLE- Govt.
program created by US
congress. Federallyguaranteed
and insured. Home remains
yours. No monthly payments
954-956-7550 SAL Senior
Advisor.


BUSINESS
OPPORTUNITIES
BE YOUR OWN BOSS- Earn
money online in about 15
minutes we help ou set up an
online store with hundreds of
p r o d u c t s
www.greatdealcare.com



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 Carrier Corp.
Miami Terminal
814 SW 177th Avenue
Pompano Terminal
1840 NW 16th Street


. J. MANCINI
ELECTRIC
Commercial
Residential Industrial
Emergency Service
Licensed & Insured
NoJob Too BIG or small
Fair Prices
Day: 954-856-6413
Eve: 954-941-6413
UcS 99-CME 894R


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


ii I -

$20OfA/CSyste
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The Pompano Pelican 21


Fridav, Jullv 22, 2005






22 The Pompano Pelican


Friday, July 22, 2005


inGetIUTo KnowieYour1!Area Merc[h]ants~I u


Dock & Deck Coating
Renew Old Or New Weathered Wood Surfaces:
W -. r Of'v-~afJd^ Providing pressure cleaning and wood revitalization to greatly
improve the appearance of existing docks or decks. We use
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designed in S Fla. specifically for Florida's excessive heat,
humidity, intense sun, mold, mildew and driving rains.
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Rental
954-942-7373 with this-ad
1785 NE ?33rd Srcel, Pinipano Beach ...........
(Shopper's Haven Shopping Center, corner of Federal Hwy. & Sample Rd.)
3 Nationwide Directory 1-8(00-272-USAVE (8728) -www.rentusave.comn J
. ........ ... ... _..........' ... ..............









r A VrtU1~ As f





Fresh & Saltwater Fish Come and See Us! :
Live Corals Supplies ,, ,,
734 S. Federal Iwy, Deerfil Beach
Installation & Maintenance
Saltwater Delivery Available In the Center in the Northeast comer
Sof SE I Oth Street and Federal Highway
I 954-418-6448


A Cup Of Coffee & *
The Pompano Pelican
Newspaper .
What better way
a to start your morning
South right. 'A
Call (954) 783-8700

$17.04
For One Year Subscription / Includes Tax... .... -
(Outside Greater Pompnao Area -"I?- inher
: $63.96 includes tax)
I
immmiin InnmimnmiimimmmAmmmmiAmmmm


"@Holy Crossl:
I. Hospital *
1 WEEK FREE TRIAL, PLUS
50% OFF A 1-TIME ENROLLMENT FEE (PrimaryOnly)
SEach new member receives: Other Services Available:
Personalized Exercise Program Massage Services
S Health Risk Assessment (which includes) r, Nutritional Services
S Flexibility Test Personal Training
S Strength Test Meditation Classes
S Body Weight / Freedom from Smoking
Body Fat 'IWeight Matters
* Heart Rate Kids Club
Blood Pressure Ki Cu
Fitness Equipment Orientation W.O.W. (Woman Only Class)
FitlinxxT Monitoring & Tracking Tool 954-229-7950
S Fitness Classes (over 50 free classes per month) J r J
Free Educational Lectures Hours of Operation: Mon.- Thurs. 5am-10pm
and much more... Friday 5am 7pm.Sat. & Sun. Bam 5 pm
a................ Expire: 7/31/05 imamm.mm. m m aanimm mmm

Oildsl in North I

I 1
I
Main Diese
Enie & enraor


CELEBRATING 25 YEARS IN BUSINESS
540 NE 26th Court, Pompano Beach, FL 33064
Tel-(954) 781-1d64
Fax: (954) 781-0484


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


BEUHEEEEUEE U U U U U UU U U U..... U EE EUEE EEEU


ZODIAC SIGNS!


* Your Rendy Neghbohood Sign Shop


Has


MOVED


To:


213 South Federal Hwy

S1 block south of Alatic on US ll1


Slop By And Say Hi To Steve & Rosie


U

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U

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I I

STEL:954"788-9066 vmzodcwos c.comi
I 111111111111i11111111111111111111111111 I I


0 ER FGRA ULIY RC, EVC


i


I







Friday, July 22, 2005


The Pompano Pelican 23


iGet To KISn Iow Your Area Merchan[ts.~~I1ml*


.....IHll n...i...........................H..
SLike Family is extending its
services to busy professionals "
S When you can no longer do it all... J a ily,
u turn to Like Family-in-home services n-Home Services
We can:
Pick up the dry cleaning Water the plants
Drop off the DVD's Do the laundry
Shop for groceries Wait for the repairman
Start dinner and more....
U H
Call 954-946-9036 for more information
Licensed, insured and bonded
HCS5795




^^ .* .E m p o R I u mU .is, ,'-
U.'.. HH U U u H. H .. U
S Litghthouse Point
Your #1 e ati fir Ca't rolr] *u'r~aer Tre3 Ut
R * Ice Cream Sundaes Shakes Floats

----- -------------
H Malts Coffee Coolers And More...
S
- ., I2456 N. Federal Hwy., Lighthouse Point, FL I. ,
SFREECUPo RCONE Hours:on.- Sat 11:30to 10 *Sun.1to 10 RE TAUYt
Purchase one al reg. pne. Purchase one Smothie
SGet2ndofeqtualorIesser ne Cat CfleCofe r or Foloat Gel ope
val-uefree.Exp.7,1-05 (954) 946-7187 f eevalue ree Exp .-S0 i
H alue f.rExp. lbr 7-M-05 11(95I4),r$%-7 u187- - - - ---a





FULL SERVICE Beach Owners & Visitors
: FOR:
HOME ;in
CONDOS
COMMERCIAL "
AUTO
SSAFES
*-A2NE. FOnly Locksmith East Of The Intracoastal
MARINE
: AIRCRAFT 954-784-7276 i
--- -------------------------------
ALL ANEW CLINICAL
SYSTEMS ON SALE!!

Line & Wrinkle Corrector
oi -IDeep Crease Concentrate
S-OV Chemical Peel
Avon Beauty Center Laser

M-F 10-6, Sat 12-6 reg. $32
I954-545-3700 Professional
I Laura Campbell Results at Home
Independent Sales Representative
gift purchase cannot be combined with other offers www.youravon.com/lauracampbell I
L--I --- I -. -. m .
1 I95 4 002311 N Federal Hwy.
I iNW corner of Copans Rd. & Fed. Hwy.


(954) 782-3373 3
S L' i'LICO/K-,I.4RT are behind us from led. Hw.s

Acrylic Set$ Manicure$7:1
Regular Tip & 1 3 EstensionI7 0r
.......................... ...... ......
Acrylic Fills $ a 16 :
Regular Tip, 2 Weeks J Pedicure s 1
: and 1.3 Extension 1 3 Reg. 1 4
L 1 Coupon p. r cuirrer pl,,Le
S PIl3r pres-ril.up .n b elore 'rtrv. 1?ir or d.
I IMtn ..S, s sn pro Fn 'Sun 1lam r- 6pm
Ui- I~ Walk In Customers Welcomef U
-


: BEAUTY REVITALIZED :
0 SALON AND SPA
HAIR NAILS WAXING SKIN CARE
S Seniorsi(65~t+)' Hand & Foot)
always sare
S Tuesday & Wednesday" s RelexolOgy
Hair Cuts Men A Women IP u (Certified Reflexologisl)
\ Shampoo & set Microdermabrasion/
AcrVylic Fill...swkl4...$13 (Licensed Estherician)
STUES.-THURS. 9AM-7PM FRI. & SAT. 8:30AM-6PM
: iWJIr WALK IN'S WELCOME!!
S CM[" Gift Cards & Gift Certificates available
S**All prices w/this coupon only" .
6870 North Powerline Road (in the Peachtree Paza) 954) 972-8834 :





www p'felllisgourmtnIcoffee corn
1 lb. Flavored Coffee .. ...:..
Only $6 99 a ,
1 lj. Minimum Mix & MaIcn Flavors i,:-- ', ,

Come Visit Us At
The Green Market Every Saturday cEr-
S Founders Frk l::r :in Nu rmE1 ccnrfe corn
a Dete3n 3r and -41h Ave-nuec -c f ^ '^
SLonk for Ihe Old Fire Slallon and lennis courls



Oy $.9 Weber
Sl. Unique PPQ Store TAlfresorr -
i TABASCO PRODUCTS #:' agC. .
NOT AVAILABLE IN Fire Magic
TE IG CHAIN STORES Big Green Egg
Mayonnaise Ketchup Cabana KMchens
Olives Pickles Mustard ..............--------------
S* BBQ Sauce- Steak Sauce i 300/0 O
: T r MAll Tabascoh
r r540 S. Federal Hwy, Pompano Beach, FL 33062 aa
(954) 781-5163 Products
S.(954) 781-563 exp. 7/31/05
S Open Mon-Sat 9:30 6:30 Sun 12-4 ...................:




AND MOST ADVANCED SPRAY BOOT IN ALL SOUTH FLORIDAg
LIGHTHOUSE FRUTO -"

REPflR 8 COLLI SIOII 0


" COME VISIT AND SEE OUR STATE OF THE ART COLLISIONl CEllTER :
" AND MOST ADVANCED SPRAY BOOTH I All OF SOUTH FLORIDA"
BMW Collision Specialists Foreign/Domestic Automotive Repairs
Engine Rebuilding Machine Shop Computerized Hunter Wheel
Alignment Machine Balancing Machine (on and off vehicle)
Diagnostics Testing Shocks Struts Tune-Ups
...and much more!
E W OLCOME ALL MIfIgCYS FS1 PAINT WFRK & FULL SERVICE BF TALIN.ASK FIO BILLY IOI ICEIIIE
H Open (954) 781.5163 exp. 7/31/05agggg
SMMMWMMWWWM M on-SatWW9:30W-W6:30WWWSunW12-4


i SH UTTER?


Pompano Beach
Locally Owned & Operated

Brwd. 954-782-0087
P. Bch. 561-748-6022


HMHUUUUHHHUHUHUHHHUHHHU HHHUHHHUUHHMUUUHHUHUIII


!


Q








24 The Pompano Pelican Friday, July 22,2005


Sightings

Continued from page 15
TUESDAY JULY 26
BPO DOES DROVE 142
Card Party at the Elks Club,
700 NE 10 St. at 11:30 am.
Open to the public
A lecture on ""Health
Quackery" by Tracy
Sempowich, from Suncoast
Pharmacy, will take place
today at the NE Focal Point
Senior Center, 227 NW 2 St.,


SAME DAY APPLIANCE REPAIR


Appliance Service

$29.95
TO CHECK ANY APPLIANCE
AND NO SERVICE CHARGE IFREPAIRED
LOWER REPAIR PRICES ON
ALL MAJOR BRANDS
OVER 20 YEARS LOCAL EXPERIENCE
SPEAK DIRECTLY WITH THE PERSON
COMING TO YOUR HOME
CALL DON AT
(954)943-4242


Deerfield Beach. Call 954-
480-4446 for information.
Intermediate Bridge
Lessons every Tuesday from
9:15 to 11:45 a.m. at Pom-
pano Beach Duplicate Bridge
Club. Call 954-943-1733.
Bingo every Tuesday at 7
p.m. at the American Legion
Auxiliary Unit 142 in Pom-
pano Beach. Kitchen open
5:30 p.m. to 7:30 p.m. Open
to the public. Call 954-942-
2448-0#.
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 a.m. and
Bingo begins at noon. Call
954-941-4843.
BINGO 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.


am ic Over 20 Years Experieni
CS EWA EE^ e^ -Licensed & Insure



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

GRFRITE mAfRBLE
TILE WOOD
Tile by PORCELANOSA
NEW SECOND SHOWROOM ~
720 E. McNab Rd., Pompano Beach 954-580-3326
3322 E. Atlantic Bid., Pompano Beach 954-788-9558


M-x


ow


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 JULY 27
Lauderdale-by-the-Sea
Property Owners Associa-
tion meeting at Jarvis Hall, 7
p.m. The highlight is on
Heath Care and munchies will
be provided by Mulligans. For
info call Cindy Geesey, 954-
776-5974.
The Symphony of the
Americas takes place today at
the Emma Lou Civic Center,
1801 NE 6th Street, Pompano.
Featuring Arpeggione Cham-
ber Orchestra from Austria.
Tickets are $10 for sale at the
Emma Lou Olson Civic
Center or Herb Skolnick
Community Center. For
information call 954-786-
4111 or 954-786-4590.
The Exchange Club of
Pompano Beach meets every
Wednesday at 11:30 a.m. for
lunch at the Flaming Pit
Restaurant, 1150 N Federal
Hwy. Call 954-946-4676 for


At Remington House, we understand that the process of
choosing a Retirement Community can be overwhelming.
That is why we take the time to explore individual needs and
customize one of three distinct care-level packages to ensure
your loved one's well-being and satisfaction.
We offer Independent Living, Assisted Living, or Memory
Support. These comprehensive programs include a large array
of services and amenities for one low monthly fee with the
exception of medication management, when applicable.

Features
Spacious Apartments w/private patio gardens
7 Landscaped acres to exercise
Friendly Staff, Neighborhood Atmosphere C-1i
24 hours a day Nursing Staff
) Club-style Dining r
Activities program
'* Scheduled Transportation Pt'm
Utilities + Cable TV Included
Individually controlled A/C
) Furnished or Unfurnished itake n
SPrivate Apartments or Companion Suites SoU m,, F rf ta
Linen & Towel Service Included j Hoem.,
Outdoor Heated Pool ". th e C heve
Auditorium -- '"Pe'0",

4700 N.W. 3rd Avenue, Pompano Beach, FL 33064

954-942-2233


LU


I I I L L _______._


24 The Pompano Pelican


Friday, July 22, 2005


further details.
Pompano Beach Moose
Lodge Bingo Every
Wednesday Night. 20 games.
Doors open at 5 p.m. Games
start at 7 p.,. Dixie highway
and 33 St. in Pompano Beach.
954-782-0950.
The Business Forum, a
networking organization,
meets each Wednesday,
except for the first Wednes-
day, of every month at 7:30
a.m. at the Palms Dining
Room, Palm-Aire Country
Club. Qualified local busi-
ness owners are invited
breakfast and interesting
speaker. Call 954-275-7067.
Pompano Beach Jaycees
meet the first and third
Wednesday of the month at
7:30 p.m. at The Greater
Pompano Beach Chamber of
Commerce. Call 954-788-
5562.
Beginner and Review "
Bridge Lessons every
Wednesday morning from i
9:15 to 11:45 a.m. at Pom-
pano Duplicate Bridge Club,
180 SW 6th St., Pompano
Beach. Call 954-565-3127.
Men's Support Group is
held every Wednesday at 10
a.m. at NE. Focal Point Senior
Center. Call 954-480-4463.
St. Ambrose Singles
Social Club Dance is held
every Wednesday from 7:30
to 11 p.m. in the church hall,
380 S. Federal Hwy., Deer-
field Beach. Call 954-984-
4037 or 954-972-7199.
Kabbalah Series on
alternate Wednesdays at 7:30
p.m. at Temple Sholom.
Everyone welcome. Non-
Members $5.00. Call 954-
942-6410.
The Kiwanis Club of
Pompano Beach meets for
lunch each Wednesday at
11:45 to 1 p.m. at Galuppi's
Restaurant at the Pompano
Beach Public Golf Course.
For more information call
954-942-8108.
THURSDAY JULY 28
Bingo games with cash
prizes, sponsored by the city
of Lighthouse Point Senior
Center. Every Thursday at 1
p.m. at the Dixon Ahl Recre-
ation. Call 954-784-3439.
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.
"Healing Service" every
Thursday at 11:55 a.m. at St.
Martin's Episcopal Church.
Call 954-941-4843 or go to
www.stmartinchurch.org.
Tai Chi is offered every
Thursday from noon to 1 p.m.
at N.E. Focal Point Senior
Center, Deerfield Beach. Call
954-480-4446.




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