Title: Pompano Pelican
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00090900/00058
 Material Information
Title: Pompano Pelican
Uniform Title: Pompano Pelican
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: Pompano Pelican
Place of Publication: Pompano Beach
Publication Date: November 18, 2005
 Subjects
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Broward -- Pompano Beach
Coordinates: 26.234722 x -80.125556 ( Place of Publication )
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Bibliographic ID: UF00090900
Volume ID: VID00058
Source Institution: University of Florida
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Full Text




THE POMPANO


250


NEWSRACK PRICES


PopeELI

ELIC "


OMNI Mberl


18, 2005


* Pompano Beach Lighthouse Point Lauderdale-By-The-Sea


Volume XII, Issue 93


T 954-783-8700 .O e . n liniom- oe h e Ilsos


Tales of Wilma
continue to
suspend reality
for some, others
wait for hours in
Food Stamp lines

S"I keep waking up
and hoping it was
a nightmare." -
Wilma survivor

By Judy Vik
SPECIAL TO THE PELICAN

Both ends of the Festival Flea
Market were convertedto disaster
relief centers last week causing even
more traffic jams than usual in the
center parking lot.
A tent at the west side of the center
on West Sample Road housed workers
with the Federal Emergency Manage-
ment Agency, FEMA, while represen-
tatives of the Small Business Admin-
istration were on hand.
Another large tent was erected on
the east side of the center for Food for
Florida, an emergency disaster food
stamp program. A large crew of
workers from the Florida Department
of Children & Families and Work
Force One staffed this operation.
On Tuesday morning, the biggest
crowds wound through the tent for
food stamps. By mid-morning they
had already cleared 3,000, and about
12,000 more Hurricane Wilma victims
were expected, according to Richard
Crary, a supervisor with the DCF.
The food stamp program is for
those who lost food or had other
expenses directly related to Hurricane
Wilma and were not already receiving
food stamps. Eligibility is based on
income and reimbursable expenses
during the time period from Oct. 22 to
Nov. 21.
Crary said of the 2,400 who had
applied, he had seen only 40 denials.
One of the denials was to a couple
who were on vacation here during the
hurricane. He expects they simply saw
the line and got in it.
One woman was in line with her
two-year-old son. Her family had lost
a lot of food when the power went out
during Wilma. She does "investment
cooking," spending one day cooking
all the meals for a month and then

Continued on page 18


Pompano Beach Green Market


opens third season tomorrow

By Anne Siren Ill


PELICAN STAFF
Now it's time to talk fresh.
That's what the Pompano Beach
Green market is all about, and it opens
tomorrow in Old Downtown Pompano
Beach at the corner of Dixie Highway
and Atlantic Boulevard.
Seventeen vendors, offering fresh
fruits, vegetables, homemade treats,teas
and fresh baked goods, will be on hand
for shoppers seeking the flavor only
"fresh" offers.
City officials will mark the opening
day of the Green market's Third Season
with the Pepper Ribbon cutting and the


Pompano Beach High School's march- The market is open from 8 a.m. to 1
ing band.
Continued on page 9


Pompano Chamber rolls out the welcome mat to

boaters to join the nation's oldest boat parade


By Phyllis J. Neuberger
PELICAN STAFF
Boaters, here's a chance to strut.
your stuff. Sign on now to the Cham-
ber of Commerce's Boat Parade! It's
free. That's right. It costs nothing to
get your boat into the line up. Last
year's parade featured 47 boats which
enchanted and entertained many


thousands of shoreline viewers. It is
hoped that the number will double this
year in honor of the parade's.Grand
Marshall which is the City of Pom-
pano Beach, recently named an "All
American City" by the National Civic
League.
There is no charge to participate in
this parade so string some bows and


bells on your sail or power boat and
get into the action. For businesses and
organizations, this is a great opportu-
nity to float a logo or message on the
water. For individuals who enjoy
boating, the parade is a fun way to
celebrate the season while supporting
the community.

Continued on page 14







2 The Pompano Pelican Friday, November 18,2005


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If you're one of the
swingers at the Pompano
Beach Municipal Golf
course, the price of that
swing just went up.
But that doesn't bother
Robert and Sara Greene,
who have been playing the
250-acre links since 1980.
"This is still a good
deal," says Sara. "Especially
if you're a couple. We chose
Pompano Beach after
researching golf courses.
We are six-month residents
here, and we'xe very satis-
fied."
This month the Pompano
Beach City Commission
approved an increase in fees
at the city's golf course. The
Greenes, who pay non-
resident fees, says they
intend to pay the $200
increase, making their fees
jump from $900 to $1,100
annually. That gives them
seven days a week of play
plus a $16 golf cart fee for
each game.
This week they used the
cart because Sara's knee
was bothering her. "Mostly
we walk. That's another
reason we like this course,"
she adds.

Continued on page 10.


*1


Robert Greene, a six-month visitor, came to Pompano Beach 20 years ago to play
golf with his wife, Sara.


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The Pompano Pelican 3


Friday, November 18, 2005









Broward County heroes and heroines reached


out to the stranded in the aftermath of Wilma


By Phyllis J. Neuberger
PELICAN STAFF
"Our fire rescue people
and the BSO have been
marvelous in their efforts to
help the needy and the
stranded following the
devastation of Wilma,"
Pompano Beach Vice Mayor
Susan Foster raves. "Many
would finish a shift and go
right on delivering ice, water
and food where it was
needed."
Edith Lederberg, executive
director of the Aging &
Disability Resource Center of
Broward, says "The unsung
heroes were the volunteers
and staffs of organizations
who worked as many as 20
hours a day, assembling and
delivering food, ice and water
to seniors in need and even
those isolated in high rises.
We were like a county wide
family."
Lederberg, who is 76,
says, "There are 351,929 year
'round residents who are over
60 years of age in Broward
County. Many of them were
out there volunteering to help
their peers and young people
in this time of stress."
Continuing, "Andy Suarez,


Making a Difference
Phyllis J. Neuberger
wants your suggestions
about
d.*: people you
% know who
are making
a differ-
ence.
S Call The
i: Pompano
Pelican at
954-783-8700 or fax to
954-783-0093

an agency neighbor, volun-
teered a fork lift and used it to
unload 27,000 shelf food
meals shipped to us from out
of state. He then transferred
the meals to other trucks so
they could be delivered. And
two more gracious heroes
were the City of Oakland Park
Mayor Allegra Webb Murphy
and City Manager, John
Stunson. They loaned us a
forklift and an operator on
another occasion to unload
meals for distribution."
Lederberg lauds Pompano
Beach Commissioner E. Pat
Larkins, executive director of
Minority Builders of Bro-
ward. "I've worked with Pat


There's nothing like a good hot meal when you're hungry. Grateful seniors at the Northeast Focal Point Senigr Center were
able to enjoy just that thanks to the American Red Cross. [Photos courtesy of Focal Point]


for 25 years. He's always
been helpful and caring.
Charles Hunter, project
director of Home Touch, a
non profit, minor home repair
program funded by our
agency and administered by
Pat's group has been terrific.
They went first to the people


on their wait list, hopefully in
order to save homes already
in need. They tarped roofs and
fixed leaks where possible."
Wrapping it up, Lederberg
says," Be sure to check in on
the people at N.E. Focal
Point. They helped hundred
and hundreds of people in so


many ways.
The positive byproduct of
this horrible disaster in all of
our lives was the friendship
and kindness engendered by
people caring for and about
one another."

Continued on page 5


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Friday, November 18, 2005


4 The Pompano Pelican


.:i ~:. --- ..... ;.~5...







rd N


Heroes

Continuedfrom page 4
N.E. Focal Point staff
and drivers helped non
stop
Like everything else, N.E.
Focal Point Center, 227 N.W.
2 St., Deerfield Beach, was
without power and tele-
phones, post Wilma.
But that didn't stop
Director of the Center, Nancy
Reichenbach, along with
Deputy Director Donna
DeFronzo, and Social Service
Coordinator Barbara Curtis
from putting in 12 hour days,
seven days a week delivering
help to Wilma victims
throughout the area. "Our city
was truly prepared with tarps,
water, ice and food," Curtis
says. "City employees were
Small working together, using
our buses, personal vehicles
and cell phones to relay
information and meet needs
as they became known.
Deerfield has a code red
system which allows the
Mayor to send an updated
recorded message every day
to every resident with a
working telephone. This
keeps our population in-
formed and feeling con-
nected."
Curtis continues. "Nancy
and Donna went to the city's
emergency operations center
for updates twice every day.
We have never seen such
losses. On one occasion, I
went out with the city's risk
manager. We counseled
people, brought tarps, medi-
cine and food."
"Our buses started to run,
despite terrible driving
hazards, on Thursday, Oct. 27
and began to tke people for
groceries, for dialysis, to
pharmacies. We went to
people who called in, bringing
ice, water and MREs, or
meals ready to eat. We went
to B'nai B'rith, the Palms,
Highland Gardens, Praxis,
Natura and the mobile home
park off 48th Street, offering
assistance to people who
needed everything imaginable
and couldn't get out."
A big rain on Tuesday,
Nov. 1, put people with
damaged roofs in greater
jeopardy. N.E. Focal Point
buses went right to areas
where roofs collapsed and
transported evacuees to
S shelters. "Our bus drivers
were heroes, making their
way to help despite downed
wires and dangerous debris.
They made stops at Century
Village and in areas where
private homes were damaged
to see what people needed,"
Curtis pauses to catch her
breath and goes on.
"Our center didn't have
power until Oct. 31 though
some of our buildings were


relief and felt very grateful for
the return of all the things we
had been taking for granted."
Thank you all for your
countless efforts to your
community in a time of need!
For further information,
call the Aging and Disability
Resource Center of Broward
County, 954-943-8726 or
N.E. Focal Point, 954-480-
4447.


Barbara Curtis, social service coordinator from N.E. Focal Point, delivers a bag
of ice to Phoebe Chin of Natura.


still on generators. Once we
opened, our clients began to
return on our buses. We
served hot coffee and the
American Red Cross came
through with 200 hot meals
for several crucial days. We
even started up a limited


amount of activities so that
clients got a sense of a normal
routine returning. We were all
so happy when the power
came back on and gas and
food became available once
again. Our staff and our
clients all breathed a sign of


PH TO RAPHY












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Friday, November 18; 2005


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The newspaper of Pompano Beach, Lighthouse Point and Lauderdale-By-The Sea
ESTABLISHED 1993
Volume XII, Issue 93
Founding Editor and Publisher
Anne Hanby Siren
Graphics: Rachel Ramirez Windsheimer
Bookkeeper: John White
Contributing Writers: Phyllis J. Neuberger, Tom Greene,
Donna Torrey, Sandy Johnson, Lee Waldo,
Account Executives: Paul Shroads and Marianne Miccoli
Special Office Assistant: Cathy Siren
The Pompano Pelican is published weekly on Fridays
Street Address: 1500-A E. Atlantic Blvd., Pompano Beach, FL 33060
Telephone: 954/783-8700 Fax: 954/783-0093
Letters to the Editor are encouraged and accepted for print if signed, although a
writer's name will be withheld on request; letters must also include a daytime telephone
number. Advertising rates are available upon request. Subscription rate is $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 memberof the GreaterPompano Beach
Chamber of Commerce and a state certified minority business.

Lighthouse Point resident

"sleeps soundly" after

witnessing storm workers

Many Lighthouse Point residents never come in contact with a police officer
or firefighter other than seeing the occasional patrol car or pulling off the road
to allow a fire engine to pass. But few have any idea what emergency personnel
did before during and after Hurricane Wilma.
With the imminent strike of Wilma, police and fire departments made their
preparations. On Oct. 23, Police Chief Ross Licata called all officers back to
duty. Of the 34 sworn officers, half were placed on duty and on patrol. Twelve-
hour shifts were established. The other half were bedded down in the city.
In the fire department, equipment was checked, EMS inventories are stocked
and made ready, fuel tanks are topped off in the engines and EMS units and
loose articles were secured.
During Phase 2, "hurricane warning," the fire department gathered additional
emergency food stocks from Publix. Coolers were filled with ice, one engine
and crew were relocated to the north side of Lighthouse Point.
Once the hurricane hit, we were all hunkered down in our homes, but police
and fire work did not cease. At 10:30 a.m. during the height of the storm, the
fire department received a call that a condominium had "collapsed."
Without communication, there was no way to learn the extent of the damage
without going to the site. But firefighters boarded their heaviest engine and
responded.
The roof had been torn off the building and firefighters were able to get the
victims to a secure place to ride out the rest of the storm. The point is, they
went. Fire Chief, Dave Harlow told me later that all they could think of was
some people might be trapped or hurt and that they had to go.
On the day of the storm, the fire department responded to 24 calls; eight
were for medical emergencies.
At the police department, the officers prepared to be on the road as soon as
the wind and weather permitted. They knew that they had to secure our city
from looters and clear it from debris.
Right after the storm, I saw several officers with rakes clearing storm drains
so flooding could be controlled. Other officers were dispatched to a number of
condominiums where many of our older citizens reside to insure that they were
secure and safe. Officers were sent to our two major shopping centers to secure
those businesses and assess damage. They set barricades at hazardous locations
and worked with the fire department to begin listing the locations of downed
lines, trees, flooding and any other hazard that would eventually have to be
addressed. Normal communications between Lighthouse Point Police and Fire
and the County were unavailable so our people had to rely on their hand radio
sets to coordinate with each other. The police department also put all of their
vehicles on the street with their lights going to increase visibility. Consider that
"officially" we had 17 police officers "on duty" when actually we had almost all
of them out working without regard to their shift schedules. Our police re-
sponded to over 100 calls for service on the day of the hurricane. Oh yes, and
most of them had not even been able to speak to their families to find out how
their own homes had made out.
In the days that followed:
On Tuesday, following the hurricane, our mayor, police and fire chiefs were
notified that in addition to all of the tasks facing them, FEMA was going to
establish a supply station at McDonough Park and they (the chiefs) needed to
set it up and get it running. This of course, created a significant strain on both

Continued on page 7


VIEWPOINTS


Wilma brought out compassion

of residents, says commissioner

By Commissioner Kay McGinn
DISTRICT 1, POMPANO BEACH
As the Thanksgiving holiday approaches, I would like to take this
opportunity to say that I am so proud of all the residents of Pompano
Beach who have come together as a closely knit community to help each
other survive the horrors of hurricane WILMA. The compassion you all
have shown to those in most need and the courage you have displayed by
making deep sacrifices for the less fortunate among us speaks to the .
innate quality of life we all share and want to protect. There are many
who are still displaced and working to have their lives back in order.
I would also like to thank the city employees who sacrificed their
own time with their families and in some cases, leaving them so that ours
would be safeguarded and protected. To maintain water, sewer service
and food supplies to our neighborhoods was an overwhelming task that

Continued onm page 23


Get Well Darius! We miss you!!


Darius, 3, was recently
involved in a home acci-
dent, and he is now re-
covering at the hospital.
His friends and teachers
at Joshua's Tree are
saving a place for him in
the circle.
Prayers and love are
sent you.
Love, Miss Michele,
Mr. Kurt, Miss Sherry,
Miss Salina, Miss Rocio
and Miss Tonya!



A wink and a nod and say

goodbye to the people's beach?

To the editor:

Beach lovers and residents should worry that each day they are at risk of
losing their white sandy beaches to another luxury condo developer. A
recent decision by the Pompano Beach Zoning Commission reduced the
zoning setback requirements for a new condo development scheduled to be
built at 730-740 North Ocean Blvd in Pompano Beach. This sets a very
dangerous precedent.
Current zoning laws require building setbacks from the beach and the
sides of other buildings. Current rules require that side setbacks are based on
building height. For both safety and environmental reasons, the initial side
setback of 20 feet, increases one additional foot for each 4 feet in height.
During the time when most of us have been busy with the after effects of
the hurricane, the zoning director, Patrick Ford, in response to a request from
the developer, reinterpreted the very purpose and spirit of the zoning laws
resulting in a significant reduction in the side setback requirements for the
builder. This reinterpretation, has far reaching impacts for future develop-
ment throughout Pompano Beach.
Instead of designing a building that would be set back based on its total
height, the builder proposed that sections of the building would conform to
the requirements rather than having the total building conform to the dis-.
tances for setback. The builder has asked for and received permission to
structure a building in a "wedding cake" format, enabling the developer to
construct a 178-foot tall building and ignore standard and sane side setbacks.


Continued on page 12


Friday, November 18, 2005


6 The POMrrano Pelican







I. A IYu 4- 'V T. II.flL a 1. v V T Po no ei n


Letter
Continued from page 6
departments whose resources
were already stretched beyond
belief. Consider that in any
disaster, cities and towns are
virtually on their own for at
least 24 to 48 hours. It takes a
while for help to get to where
it is needed.
On Wednesday morning,
truck loads of ice, water, food


and tarps began to arrive in
convoys at McDonough Park.
Chiefs Harlow and Licata
with Mayor Fred Schorr
immediately got to work
positioning the trucks, setting
up the distribution lines and
clearing the roads so that cars
could get in to get their
supplies.
Police and fire officers,
city officials and employees
and about a half dozen
National Guardsmen distrib-


uted supplies. Many had been
on duty for the previous 48
hours. Mayor Schorr and
others called for volunteers.
The fire department had
moved its engine and rescue
units to McDonough Park so
they could-distribute supplies
in between service calls.
Members of the police and
fire department also began
working with the cty public
works department to begin the
awesome task of clearing the


primary streets.
With 34 men and women,
Police Chief Licata secured
the city from looting, pro-
vided traffic control for the
FEMA site, cleared hazards,
responded to calls for service,
controled crowds when Publix
and gas stations reopened.
I must point out that there
were many people from many
other departments of the city
who went to work to undo this


disaster, and I do not wish to
reduce in any way their hard
work arid contribution to our
welfare. I simply had the
opportunity to witness, first
hand, the actions of our police
and fire departments and felt
that as a member of this
community, I should tell you
all what I saw.

Who am I? You ask. I'm
just your neighbor.


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


- --------U


FIRST UNITED
-METHODIST CHURCH
SUNDAY WORSHIP 8:15 A.M. & 10:45 A.M.
SUNDAY SCHOOL 9:15 A.M
SUN. REAL TIME PRAISE & WORSHIP 9:30 A.M.
Nursery Available
210 N.E. 3RD STREET POMPANO BEACH
954-943-0404 FUMCPB@bellsouth.net
"A PURPOSE DRIVEN CHURCH"

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


Wefi1come fliMme
to St. Ncliolfs
'Episcopa(Cfiurch


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


Thursday:
OfficelHours: 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. Eucharis& Healing Service 10 am
Thrift Shop Hours: Thurs. 10-2pm wed By Bibe Study
Sat.10-1pmSun.121pm Followed By Bible Study
Sat e 10-1dpm ., Sun. 12-1Bpm
1111 E. Sample Rd., Pompano Beach, FL 33064 954-942-5887


First Christian Church
"where church feels like family"
1860 NE 39th St., Pompano Beach
1 block N of Sample 1 block W of US 1
954-942-2515
Sunday Worship:Wednesda
10:45 a m. with nursery, preschool ,0 p T.
'.Or- hip & ir. amorhip t.ur 21 I ] ..uth B!bk Stu Jdi 7-I
'He.tlh unJi. .cho1 l -1( w. .t in.
Home ol First Christian Preschool Monday Friday


Unitarian Universalist Church

of Fort Lauderdale
enO
Open 0Open
Hearts Minds
A Center for Liberal Religious Values
and Social Action in Fort Lauderdale
Services & RE classes Sunday at 11:00am
3970 NW 21st Avenue. Fort Lauderdale
Qr95- 4r( 4-6734 wa v.uuflorida.-or,


Unit ofPompaIno Ba h 261 S.Y 13thiAenuePompano Beach
y 2IF," AtlanticBlvd., n
Non-Denominational f
Meets 11:00 AM Sundays i I
Unity Church of Pompano Beach, where love grows, affirms the presence of the Lord is in this place and in all places
and in all people. Knowing and accepting this, we embrace people of every race, every color, every creed, and every
lifestyle, knowing that there are many paths to GOD, many names for GOD, many faces of GOD, but only one God;
and this GOD is expressing through all creation in many, many ways. We come together to experience and express
the Christ Spirit that dwells within each of us.


STO. OF NGARY First Presbyterian Church
SROMAN CATHOLIC "The Pink Church" Sening God and the coniunnir'fr 50 years
[ CHURCH 2331 NE 26th Avenue, Pompano Beach 954-941-2308
s_11,,Enr,\i o30pm 6ii pmrri nl h One Block Northeast of Copans Road and US-1
lrr, MiL r:hrJre .',l- r im "l il ir,
n u ~. 12..n o.Sunday Worship 8:00 am (informal),
Wati,~il noi b.30 m 10:00 am (traditional), 11:21 am (contemporary)
3331 N.E. 10th Terrace 6:00 pm (Brazilian), Saturday 7:30 pm (Spanish)
Pompano Beach Listen to sermons and music online at www.pinkpres.com
954-941-8117


Call today to place your

church ad in our


Come Worship Section


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

GRACE OF GOD
INTERNATIONAL CHURCH
.- (Non-Denominational Evangelical)
"Jesus came to heal the brokenhearted..."
Sunday Worship: 10:15 AM (Luke 4:18)
7:00 PM (Brazilian)
4301 N Federal Hwy., Pompano Beach
(1/4 Mile N. of Sample, at Lighthouse Point Plaza across from Mistsubishi dealer)
(954) 942-0714


Comte Wojrship -1" Yo"v Cas""it""ity


The Pompano Pelican 7


Fridnv- Nnvt-mht-r I R- 2005


I 9;.Ll W 1- 17 1 _;







Friday, November 18,2005


8 The Pnmnann Pelican


Business


Broward County
Commission
selects new
mayor, vice-mayor
Broward County Commissioners
selected a new Mayor and Vice-
Mayor at its annual Reorganization
Meeting Nov.15.
Broward County Commissioner
Ben Graber, who represents district 3
and served as Vice-Mayor during the
last year, will serve as 2005-06
Mayor. Broward County Commis-
sioner Josephus Eggelletion, Jr., who
represents district 9, will serve as
Vice-Mayor.
The position of Mayor and Vice-
Mayor were created through an
amendment to the Broward County
Charter, approved by voters in 2002.
The amendment replaced the former
positions of Chair and Vice Chair
and granted the mayor the authority
to declare a state of emergency and
oversee the agenda. Each year,
commissioners select two Board
members among themselves to serve
as Mayor and Vice-Mayor.

Tradewinds offers
pet holiday photos

Tradewinds Park in Coconut
Creek, in cooperation with the
Tradewinds Farm Hands, invite pet
owners to pose for holiday photos
with their pets. Animal owners can
have their pets, including horses,
photographed with Santa Claus in a
beautiful park setting.
Owners must provide proof of
current rabies vaccination for all
animals, and horse owners must have
proof of a negative Coggins test.
Santa will be available from 10
a.m. to 2 p.m. on Sunday, Nov. 27, at
the Shetland Shelter at Tradewinds.
Holiday props are available.
The cost is $5 per full-size
computer prints, which will be made
while you wait. Donations of dog
and cat items will be accepted and
distributed to local animal rescue
organizations.

Pompano golf
group announces
new officers
The Pompano Beach Men's Golf
Association, or PBMGA, will hold
its annual members tournament
meeting and luncheon on Dec. 14 at
which time the following officers for
the year 2006 will be presented:
president, Jack Stockman; 1st Vice.
Pres, Ken Knight; 2nd Vice Pres,
Charles MacMichael, secretary, Bob
Genova and treasurer, Tony
Cusanelli.


150AE.Atlanti BldPmanoBacFL306


"Beauty has been my business


for 30 years," says the owner of


Key West Salon on McNab Road


By Phyllis J. Neuberger
PELICAN STAFF
"I guess you could say I was born
into the beauty business," says Jo-Ann
Valenzuela Yedlicka with a friendly
smile. My grandfather, James Hyde,
was the youngest, licensed barber in
Florida. My mother, sister, and niece
are all in the beauty business as I have
been for over 30 years."
Jo-Ann took over an existing shop
at 116 W. McNab Rd. in Pompano
Beach in March of this year, did a
major remodel and named her new
shop Key West. Why Key West?
"Because that's where I was born,
raised and had my first shop and
beauty school, the A-1 Beauty Salon
and the Southernmost Beauty
School," she explains.
'That's right," she says with a
bright smile. "I was born in Key West,
as were my parents. I miss the Key
West I knew because it had a true
island flavor. Commercial develop-
ment has totally changed the place. I
left Key West for South Florida in the
mid 70s."
One of her current clients has been
with her ever since she came to this
area. "I go wherever Jo-Ann goes,"
says Beverly Ferguson. "I now drive
from Boca so that she can cut, color
and blow dry my hair. And so do my
daughter and my grandchildren. She
takes care of all of us and I wouldn't
have anyone else. She's kept me
looking my best for all these years."
Jo-Ann got comfortable in her
sparkling clean salon and chatted
about the many changes that have
occurred in the beauty business in her
long career.
"There have been major improve-
ments in products over the years. We
are very pleased to carry the complete
line of Thermafuse products which are
designed to keep the hair healthy with
heat smart complex," she says,
explaining. "It contains protection
from the heat of dryers, irons etc."
Perms have changed a lot, too.
They create a more natural result and
are more gentle to the hair. "Although
we are a moderately priced salon, we
use only the best quality color lines
and perms," she says, ticking off
brand names such as Matrix, Redkin,
Zotos and Iso.
Asked how she knows which
product to use, she says, "The hair
quality of a client determines our
choice. The same can be said for
conditioners. There are specific
products within a line to deal with
different problems such as severely


Lovely

Locks

ABOVE Jo-Ann
Valenzuela Yedlicka,
owner of Key West
Salon at 116 W.
McNab Road in
Pompano, is seated
with her team of
stylists surrounding
her. (L to R) Cheryl
Geotis, Cici Sindoni
and Jody Ramey.At
Left Jody puts her
talents to work at Key
West Salon where
owner, Jo-ann
Valenzuela Yedlicka,
says "My stylists are
all very experienced
with hair and color."
[Photos by Phyllis J.
Neuberger]


damaged hair, hair color, fragile hair
and the like."
She's very happy with her hair
stylists Cici Sindoni, Cheryl Geotis
and Jody Ramey. "A hair stylist's
knowledge and experience is very
important," Jo-Ann declares. "And my
girls know about hair and color. We
each confer with our clients so that we
can achieve.the color effect they
desire. People are having fun with


color in today's world. Men as well as
women. Covering gray is just one
reason to use color. People today try
various colors and shades of colors
including very popular low lighting
and high lighting."
Asked about style trends, Cheryl
shares her thoughts. "Our clients run
the gamut. Some like long, straight
hair while others like soft curls and a

Continued on page 9


~"~`V"'~~""'

I I' ITI I'-I III I II I








Friday, November 18,2005 The Pompano Pelican 9


Key West
Continued frompage 8
general unstructured look."
"We're a full family
salon," Jo-Ann reminds. "We
cater to the desire of our
patrons who are men and
children as well as women.
We do hair, nails, skin and
waxing. We do a lot of walk-
ins, but they soon become
regulars and begin to make
appointments. We also do
special occasion hair styling
for weddings, proms and
other important events."
Building a following of
loyal clients is a major goal in
this business and Key West
Salon appears to have done
that in a very short time.
Lisa Beasley came to
Cheryl through a referral. She
says," I'm a registered nurse
working at Imperial Point
Hospital. My hair was com-
pletely out of control when a
friend suggested that Cheryl
could help me. And she did.
She cuts, colors and high-
lights my hair, blending in the
gray in a natural way. I get a
lot of compliments from
people and have sent other
friends to her as well."
Penny Campbell, who
owns House Pets Grooming
right next door to Key West.
is a client of Cici's. "Cici
does a nice job of styling my
hair. Customers often ask me
who does my hair and I'm
happy to refer them to Cici."
Jo-Ann beams on hearing
these testimonials. "We also
offer manicures and pedicures
by appointment," she adds.
Key West Salon will soon
become a second generation
business when Jo-Ann's son,
Jason Yedlicka finishes
barber college and joins the
staff. Not in the business, but
equally important to Jo-Ann is
her daughter, Cindy Alison
McGill and three granddaugh-
ters.
For appointments or
information, call 954-781-
1888.


Market
Continued from page 1
p.m.
Van Boscove, The Orchid
Doctor, who owns an orchid
green house in Lake Worth will
begin his third year with the
Market. "I had a wonderful sea-
son last year. People come ev-
ery week to buy orchids."
Boscove says he will be on
hand to "diagnose" orchids that
are having problems. And for
new comers to orchid growing,
he recommends the Vanda.
Vandas offer a variety of blos-
soms. Prices range from $20 to
$40.
A newcomer to the Market
this year is Rick Rosenbash of
The Bread Basket, 1161 NE
45 St., Fort Lauderdale.
"We'll be offering specialty


breads with specialty
flours,"says Rosenbash.
"They are never bromated or
bleached, and none of them
contain chemicals." But this
vendor will offer more than
breads. He invites patrons to
taste his fresh scones and
other pastries along with a
cup of coffee.this Saturday.
The Green Market is spon-
sored by the Pompano Beach
Historical Society and operates
in conjunction with the City of
Pompano Beach. Each week,
the Market offers special events
including music, craft and art
events. Proceeds benefit the
Society which is presently rais-
ing funds to restore the Sample
McDougald House on 450 SE
10 St.
For information, call 954-
913-3236.


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Friday, November 18, 2005


If F 'r' D.Pn .,. l SIU P' ivqn


Golf
Continued from page 1

But the Greenes, Robert,
81 and Sara, 79, play a game
that is losing its popularity.
A trend in the Southeast-
ern United States indicates
that golf's lure could be on
its way out. Yet in Pompano
Beach, play has increased by
eight percent from last year
while membership in the
city's golf club has de-
creased by five percent.
Nick Likourgou, recre-
ation manager said, "2003
was our worst year. We had


111,000 rounds. In 1998, we
were doing around 154,000
rounds. The point is that this
is a substantial decrease."
Likourgou said the
economy's slip in 2001 and
the impact of Sept. 11,
affected many individuals
living on fixed incomes.
Many dropped the number
of weekly games. Others left
golf altogether. Also, ac-
cording to Likourgou,
residential developments
that included golf courses
decreased the need for
municipal courses.
"Many golf courses are
closing," said Likourgou.


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"Misner Trail, an 18-hole
course in Boca Raton, has
shut down," said Bob
Loring, Pompano Beach golf
pro. "We're getting players
from that club now."
That will help.
But over the past three
years, the city's two golf
courses have been in the red
to the tune of about
$300,000.
Bob Loring, golf pro at
the course said golfers
played about 115,000 rounds
last year, a slight improve-
ment from 2001.
Joe Osborne chairs the
city's golf advisory board,
and the increases in fees
bother him on more than one
level. Osborne says that fee
increases will cause some
golfers to look elsewhere or
put up their clubs. But more
importantly, Osborne wants
the city to get serious about
marketing the courses to the
public.
Likourgou says a bro-
chure is already in the
making that will be distrib-
uted to local hotels and
businesses.
While the municipal golf


course has all of the appear-
ances of a public park, by
the city it is considered an
enterprise fund, meaning it is
expected to support itself.
The two main revenues for
the golf courses are member-
ship fees and a lease agree-
ment from the restaurant
located at the golf course.
"We consider this course
one of our city's many
amenities," said City Man-
ager Bill Hargett, "and we'll
continue to take those steps
necessary to maintain the
quality and viability of the
course as a business enterprise
of this city. The last thing we
want it to become is a liability
to the tax payer."
The Pompano Beach
Municipal Golf Course offers


two championship golf
courses, The Palms and The
Pines. Both are open to the
public. During the summer,
non-members can play for
$24.50 [green fee and cart].
Winter non-members pay
$44.50 during the week.
Weekends and holiday fees
are $47.50.
The course has a com-
plete practice facility which
includes a chipping green,
bunker practice and two
practice putting greens short
game practice area and a full
driving range. Several junior
clinics and full day golf
camps are available through-
out the year.
Private and group lessons
are available through the pro
shop, 954-781-0426.


Pompano Beach fees as of Jan. 2006
PRESENT 2006


Single membership'
Family
Non resident
Youth
Family of 2 non
Cart fees
Summer Member


$600
$900
$1,270
$142
$1,906
$13
$294


$800.
$1,1000.
$1,470
No Change
$2,106
$16
$330


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Pompano Racing to

resume Dec. 2, matinee

races start Nov. 19


By Steve Wolf
SPECIAL TO THE PELICAN
Pompano Park General
Manager Dick Feinberg
announced that the racetrack
has set a timetable to reopen
for simulcasting on Nov. 17
with live racing to resume on
Dec. 2.
"After accessing all of the
repairs that will be needed to
reopen the facility from the
damage caused by Hurricane
Wilma," Feinberg said, "we
are happy to announce that we
should be able to reopen
ahead of schedule."
Pompano Park suffered
considerable damage to the
2nd, 3rd and 4th floors and
the Poker Room. Also dam-
aged was the tote board, the
race paddock, and more than
10 barns in the backstretch
will have to be replaced. The
outdoor bleacher area and the
driver's room building that
also houses the race office,
state offices, judges office and
security offices, suffered
major damage and will most
likely have to be torn down.
In preparing for the start of
live racing, there will be


special matinee races with
purses on Nov.19 and Nov.
26 starting at 11 a.m. The
general public is invited to
attend free of charge.
"We hope that everything
will go according to sched-
ule." Feinberg said. "We will
be working with our
horsemen's organization; the
Florida Standardbred Breed-
ers and Owners Association,
to insure that safety comes
first and foremost for our
horses and drivers on the
track, that we have adequate
lighting in the barn area and
on the racetrack and that our
building is safe for our
patrons too."
Simulcasting will take
place only on the 3rd floor
and part of the 2nd floor.
When live racing resumes
Dec. 2, the 6th floor Top of
the Park Restaurant will be
open.
"We hope to be able to
race a full schedule when we
reopen," Feinberg added,
"provided we have enough
horses we will race four
nights a week, Monday,
Wednesday, Friday and
Saturday."


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The Pompano Pelican 11


Fridtav. November 18, 20055







Friday, November 18, 2005


12 The Prdmrnin PPlican


Setbacks
Continued from page 6
What is to be gained for
the citizens of Pompano
Beach by reducing setbacks
and allowing developers to
squeeze more million dollar


condos into the same small
space? The zoning director
has cited his authority to
issue modifications of up to
20 percent under certain
conditions. However the
City of Pompano Beach
Zoning Code only authorizes


modifications if they result
in a "clearly superior
design," and, if it's not
possible to abide by the
existing regulations.
Additionally, "no devia-
tions are permitted to a
permanent line of vegeta-


tion."
I ask, and I urge you to
ask, "Why is it not possible to
abide by the existing regula-
tions? What criteria were
used to demonstrate that this
building is a superior design?
Who benefits from this
deviation? Are there perma-
nent lines of vegetation
surrounding this new develop-
ment?"
These zoning ordinances
were put into place to protect
us, the citizens of Pompano. It
appears they are being pulled


apart to meet the needs of a
few at the expense of the
many.
If you are tired of city
officials bending rules that
impact your safety and the
overall quality of your life,
please let your voices be
heard. Appeals can be
mailed to P.O. Drawer 1300,
Pompano Beach, FL 33061,
and you are welcome to
show up at the Public
Hearing to be held on Dec.
15 to let your views be
heard.


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

,.1


.1-'


twer
L


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Jan. 11 "ALL AMERICAN BROADWAY" featuring the Gold Coast Singers!
Jan. 31 "THE CRESTS"- Music of 50's- Oldies!
Feb. 8 "A CELEBRATION OF SINATRA" Bob Hoose And His Orchestra!
Feb. 22 "THE LEGENDS OF DOO WOP!" A "Who's Who" of Rock 'n Rollers!
Mar. 15 "THE TOM JONES SHOW!" featuring HARMIKI





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


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December 1, 6:30 9:30 p.m.
(Rain date: December 2)
PARADE E. Atlantic Blvd. to McNab Park

Celebration in McNab Park 2250 E. Atlantic Blvd.

Theme Characters Free hotdogs, cookies & sodas
Pictures with Santa Live Entertainment Children's
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Formoreinformation l(54) 64


I Ile i r ililallu c VILILl-







Erllua2VI Nnv, merv TePmaPli


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



Nov. 11 paid tribute to veterans then and now,


post Wilma activities in full swing for charities


xercising and
promoting pride
in our country is
one of the cornerstones of the
National Exchange Club.
They take pride in reminding
everyone that American
Citizenship is a privilege
earned and
main-
tained
through

sacrifice
of men
and
women of .
our
'services
both today
and
throughout
our
history.
Members
of the
Exchange By Lee Waldo and
Club of Sandy Johnson
Pompano
Beach dressed appropriately,.
participated in a multi-
organizational celebration of
Veteran's Day.
This event was hosted by
American Legion Post 142
in Pompano Beach and was
held on Friday, Nov.11.
Attendees included veterans
from various organizations,
Elks niembers, Boy Scouts,
Cub Scouts, city and county
officials and anyone else who
wished to honor our veterans.
The Exchange Club members
distributed small, hand held
American flags to all in
attendance.

veteran's Day took
a very personal
turn for me this
year as one of my best friends
was notified last Sunday night
that her 25-year-old son Ryan
had been killed while fighting
Al-Qaida forces on the
Syrian- Iraqi border.
S Ryan Sorensen, a Marine,
had attended school from
elementary school through
high school in Boca Raton
where his mom, Rebecca, and
I were part of the best fourth
grade teaching team in Boca!
He was a cute, young blonde
headed boy in third grade
when I first met him after his
family's move here from the
mid-west. I watched him
grow, develop an interest in


WPLG Local 10 Anchor Laurie Jennings and General Manager Dave Boylan
join Pat Moran, founder of Deliver the Dream and chairman of JM Family
Enterprises, and Jim Dunn, vice president and general manager of JM Lexus,
at the 4th Annual JM Lexus Charity Golf Tournament, which raised nearly


$100,000 for Deliver the Dream.


cars and racing, attend
college and finally decide
that being a Marine, where
he could defend his country.
That was what he wanted to
do with his life. He arrived
home last night on a plane at
Palm Beach Airport in a box
covered with a flag, accom-
panied by a guard of for-
mally dressed Marines.
Ryan has taken his place in
history as one of the fallen
heroes that we will honor
every year on Veteran's Day.

h, for the days
of yore and
true civility!
We joined the Music
Scholarship Society for its
annual membership tea and
what a delightful time we
had. The theme was a
"Victorian Tea" and the
ladies went all out. Silver
tea service, tiny tea sand-
wiches and sumptuous
desserts really set the tone.
Arlynne Bentsen looked
adorable in her over the top
pink Victorian dress and
huge floral hat. She even
had a parasol. Chairman
and current President Rita
lannace welcomed the
guests. Guests enjoyed
champagne punch and the
party really began.
On Thursday, Nov. 17,
the group is going to the
Hard Rock Cafe for an
outing that includes lunch.
Dec. 3 is the annual Holi-
day Luncheon and Fashion
Show at the Lighthouse
Point Yacht Club. Contact
Marie Scott for more


information about the Music
Scholarship Society and
their activities at 954-545-
0765.

hurricane Wilma
didn't get the
Greater Pom-
pano Beach Chamber of
Commerce membership
down. Despite the fact that
most of the members had
damage to their homes and
businesses they still met and
had a great time together at
one of the recent networking
meetings.
Always there for the
community, Carrabba's
Italian Grill opened for
lunch just to serve the
chamber members. The
luncheon was hosted by
Kraeer Funeral Homes and
featured chamber member
Shane Lamar as the
speaker. The man was born
to command an audience and
so he did that afternoon.
He spoke about building
and relying on our chamber
relationships, both in our
business and our personal
lives.
With almost 70 members
present we had a chance to
meet someone new. We sat
with Sue Winters, branch
manager of the Tropical
Financial Credit Union's
newest location.
The annual Holiday Boat
Parade is coming soon and is
one of the Greater Pompano
Beach Chamber of
Commerce's biggest projects.
Get involved by joining the


Larry Crismond, president of the Pompano Beach Exchange, with JR.,celebrates
Veterans Day.


chamber and volunteering.
Plan to put your boat in the
parade this year. It's a special
way to celebrate the holidays,
South Florida style!
* *
On an even happier note,
two new grandchildren were
announced at the recent
Soroptimist meeting. Sue
Nelson happily displayed
- pictures of her newest addi-
tion.
Cindy Heise also an-
nounced the arrival of her
new grandbaby, who will
hopefully be one more Gator
fan. Heavens knows, we need
more of them this year.

he 4t Annual JM
Lexus Charity
Golf Tournament
raised nearly $100,000 for
Deliver the Dream, a not-for-
profit organization serving
families facing serious illness
or crisis. More than 100
community and business
leaders showed their support
and hit the links at the Boca
Lago Country Club in Boca
Raton.
Proceeds will provide
funds necessary for two
Deliver the Dream retreat
weekends in 2006. Families


facing serious illness or crisis
from South Florida and across
the Southeastern United
States participate in the
retreats to enhance coping
skills, reduce stress and
cultivate relationships. These
three-night retreats are offered
free of charge through the
generosity of folks that
participate in these fund-
raising events.
Pat Moran, founder of
Deliver the Dream and
chairman of JM Family
Enterprises, said "This was a
wonderful opportunity for the
community to come together
and enjoy an afternoon of golf
while contributing to a
worthwhile organization."
The event kicked off with
a celebration coined "Pair-
ings and Friends" at the
Renaissance. Emceed by
Brian Freeman of 610 AIM
WIOD, the party featured a
cocktail reception with live
entertainment, an indoor
putting green and silent and
live auctions.
First place in the tourna-
ment went to Johnny Mack,
Scott Zanki and Leo
Dorfman representing U.S.
Bank.


The Pompano. Pelican 13


F~rilav. November 18.2005


i







14 ThRP. n PlcaRriayVovmer1,20


Boat parade
Continued from page 1
Boat entries
To enter boats in the
parade, call the Chamber and
sign on like Elizabeth Correa
just did. The owner of Gigi
and Luca's Pet Boutique at
1825 N.E. 24th street in


Beacon Light Shoppes says,
"Every year we watch the
parade and wish we were in it.
This year we will be. We're
excited and haven't quite
decided how we will decorate
our 36-foot Palmetto, but you
can be sure that Gigi, our
English Bulldog, and Luca,
our Yorkshire Terrier, will be
barking out a Christmas carol


as they go powering down the
intracoastal with us."
The Greater Pompano
Beach Chamber of
Commerce and many
generous volunteers
work behind the scenes
The all-volunteer Cham-
ber event is Co-Chaired this
year by Gwen and Richard


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Monday Through Friday 9am To Noon






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North side of center in back of Dairy Queen.


Leys who, along with their
committees have been lining
up the parade details since last
January.
We just had our post
Wilma meeting," Richard
Leys says, "and we all felt the
Boat Parade was more impor-
tant than ever this year to lift
our spirits and get us into the
swing of the holidays. Gwen
and I will be doing double
duty in the parade. First, we
will be a safety patrol facility
for the Coast Guard. When
those duties are done we will
be the last boat in the parade.
Tranquility, our 30-foot
Searay Weekender. will be
decked out in red, white and
blue in keeping with Pom-
pano, the All America City."
The Mayor and the City
Commissioners will be the
judges. They will be located
on board The Gallant Lady,
owned and operated by Jim
and Jan Moran who gener-
ously host the judges on their
160-foot Delta Motor Yacht.
Be one of the 400
passengers on the lead
boat
The lead boat sponsor, Hot
Developers, will head up the
Boat Parade in a brand new
boat, The Grand Floridian,
chartered by Charter One
Enterprises. Many consider


this a great place to hold a
holiday party for friends.
Businesses have found it to be
an impressive and unique
way to entertain staff or
clients. Tickets, $75 per
person, include a wonderful
view of the parade and
shoreline decorations while
enjoying a buffet dinner and
premium open bar. Seating is
limited so sign on earlier.
Awards galore for big
boats; little boats and
shore line decorators
Stacey Peterson, marketing
director and special events
coordinator at Chamber of
Commerce, says, "Vessels of
all sizes are rewarded for their
efforts! Prizes are given to
boats under 30-feet and over
30-feet. You don't even need
a boat to win a prize. Three
awards are given for the best
shore decorations of a private
residence, a condominium
complex and a business."
Peterson adds, "Our boat
parade is a gift from business
and volunteers to the residents
of our city. Because there's no
fee to enter, we really hope
organizations, and businesses
will take advantage of this
opportunity to fly their
banners. Their message will
Continued on page 15


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14 The Pompano Pelican


"'c,.
.... .1-;
.a
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Y N


Boat parade
Continued from page 14
be read by visitors from
around the country, including
national media.
The parade captures the
spirit of the holidays to long
time participants like Jack
Holland and Cookie Marovich
whose vessel, The Huntress,
was one of last year's prize



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winners." The award cer-
emony will be held in January
at the 'Pompano Beach
Chamber Business with a
Twist After Hours' function.
This event is sponsored by
MarineMax on Federal
Highway in Pompano Beach.
Boat captains attend pre
parade safety briefing
and cocktail party
All boat captains attend a


mandatory safety briefing and
cocktail party to be held at the
Elk's Club on December 15.
Places to enjoy this
magical night
Bring a chair and view the
parade from any public access
location along the intrac-
oastal. Call early and reserve
a spot at the Sands Harbor
Hotel and Marina or the
Upper Deck in Pompano


Beach or the Cove Restaurant
and Marina in Deerfield. Or
treat yourself to a ticket on the
lead boat.
Support this annual
community parade
Cash sponsorships and
donations for the event are
still needed and welcomed as
are donations and raffle items
for the Captains' Party.
To sign your boat up for


the parade, purchase tickets
on the lead boat, or to be a
cash sponsor or donor, call
Stacey Peterson 954-941-
2940.


Call
954-783-8700
for classified


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u~.,,cqa ;n~u ir~~~--* ~ ra~


The Pompano Pelican 15


Friday, November 18, 2005


~







Friday, November 18,2005


1I The POmnann PPlican


Sightings
SINGLES
Single Gourmet holds a
gathering every week for
singles at some of the finest
restaurants in Broward
County. They provide an up-
scale climate for quality


singles to dine, meet, and
mingle. For information about
upcoming events, call 954-
723-9608.
St. Ambrose Singles So-
cial Club Dance is held every
Wednesday from 7:30 to 11
p.m. in the church hall, 380 S.


Federal Hwy., Deerfield
Beach. Call 954-984-4037 or
954-972-7199.
Parents Without Part-
ners Gold Coast Chapter
#248 sponsors a Singles Dance
every Saturday night at 9 p.m.
at the Pompano Beach Power


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Squadron Building. Call 954-
788-2672.
60+, Single and Active
meets every Tuesday at 2:30
p.m. at the Mae Volen Center,
1515 W. Palmetto Park Road,
Boca Raton. Refreshments.
Call 561-395-8920.
TODAY
The Pompano Green
Market opens at 8 a.m. Buy
fresh at the Market, located at
Dixie Hwy. and Atlantic Blvd.
Rotary Club of Pompano
Beach meets at Joe's River-
side Grille, 125 N. Riverside
Drive, at noon. For informa-
tion call 954-564-7714.
Intermediate Bridge Les-
sons every Friday from 9:30
to 11:30 a.m. at Pompano
Duplicate Bridge Club. Call
954-565-3127.
Contract Bridge Game ev-
ery Friday at 6:45 p.m. at
Dixon Ahl, Lighthouse Point.
Call 954-942-2421.
SATURDAY NOV. 19
The American Legion Post
142 Bingo takes place most
Saturday 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 NOV. 20
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.
BPO DOE DROVE 142
Pancake Breakfast at Elks
Club, 700 NE 10 St., Pom-
pano. 9 a.m. to noon. Open to
the public. Adults $4. Chil-
dren $2. Call 596-4333.
MONDAY NOV. 21
The Kiwanis Club of Lau-
derdale-by-the-Sea meets ev-


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Dale
Friday
.Nov. 18, 05S
Saturday
Nov. 19, 05
Sunday T
Nov. 20, 05
Monday
Nov. 1, o5
Tuesday
Nov. 22, 05
Wednesday
Nov. 23, 05
Thrusday
:Nov. 24, 05


High
9:43AM
10:26AM
11:10AM
11:58AM
12:48PM
1:05AM
2:09AM


LUn
3:17AM
3:58AM
4:42AM
528AM
6:19AM
7:16AM
8:17AM


This Week's Tick thbloshould mift b used folt nis igmuriowsal it -e'.
lloacr should confirm tatlesi witlh the Co.1t (Guard \Weaither tltrion.


ery second and fourth Mon-
day of the month at Damon's
Grill at 6:30 p.m. For infor-
mation 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.
Stretching/Yoga Lite is
offered every Monday from
3:30 to 4:30 p.m. at N.E. Fo-
cal Point Senior Center,Deer-
field Beach. Call 954-480-
4446.
Men's Bridge Club plays
Monday and Wednesdays at
12:30 p.m. at the Pompano
Beach Civic Center. Call 954-
782-7720.
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 NOV. 22.
The British Women's
Club meets on the first Tues-
day of each Month at 7:30
p.m. in the Gateway Terrace
Community Room, 1943 NE
Sixth Court, Fort Lauderdale.
Newcomers are welcome. Call
Norma 954-563-4061.
Intermediate Bridge Les-
sons every Tuesday from 9:15
to 11:45 a.m. at Pompano
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#.

Continued on page 28


JLU~V "~'V1~--^


----- --


_..-...








Frdy.Nvmbr1.20 hePman eicn1


Local parks suffered plenty of "sports"



injuries as Wilma slammed through venues


By Chris Mullon
SPORTS WRITER
Editor's note: At press
time some events in this story
have been updated. There are
no electrical wires down.
Flag and tackle football
practices and games have
resumed
The unexpected savagery
of Hurricane Wilma was a
death knell to Pompano Beach
parks, athletics and recreation.
The devastation literally
forced the closure of every
park and athletic facility in
the city. The damage was so
bad that, after the storm
passed, city parks and recre-
ation employees were rel-
egated to cleaning debris and
later passing out ice, water
and MRE's to grateful


Wilma downed trees and wires reducing the city's 16 tennis courts to 8 that are playable. [Photo by Chris Mullen]


residents for days after the
storm. Parks had to be cleared
of downed wires and trees
before damage to the build-


ings themselves could be
determined.
Right now everything is
still closed at night because of


damage to lighting. Traffic
lights, park lighting and other
damage make most parks
dangerous at night. The good
news is that some of the parks
are already coming back into
service. The bad news is that
nights are going to be out for
some time.
"Things are really a mess,"
said Pompano Beach Parks
and Recreation Director Tim
Tracey. "We had trees down,
electric lines down, and
damage to buildings; not to
mention football, softball,
baseball, kickball, and other
sports that traditionally play
and practice at night are
virtually stopped." Nick


Continued on page 19


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The Pompano Pelican 17


Friday, November 18, 2005


..... e/ 7 .............. 7 -







Friday, November 18, 2005


1I The Pnmnanin Pelican


Wilma

Continuedfrom page 1
freezing them.
Her family lost their roof,
front porch, screened-in
Florida room and a shed at
their Cresthaven home. She
was so worried during the
hurricane that she had her
marker pen ready to label her
baby. They got a tarp for their
roof but are still looking for
help to install it.
Lines were not as long at
the other side of the mall,
where FEMA personnel had
been taking applications for
help officially since last
Saturday. They will be on
hand for two to three more
weeks, according to Wiley
Bell, an Internal Revenue
Service employee from
Cincinnati, Ohio, on loan to
FEMA for this program.
FEMA workers provided
information on federal
applications for damage to


primary residences.
Bell recommends complet-
ing the application by phone
early in the morning or late at
night. Residents also can find
out online whether their case
has been assigned to an
inspector. Call 1-800-621-
FEMA (3362) to determine if
eligible for disaster aid.
Still many residents
preferred to come in person
and talk with someone face-
to-face. "Some have to see it
done," Bell said.
Those who had homes
condemned or red tagged
could apply for long-term
housing.
Bell said everyone should
register for FEMA help and
simultaneously start the
insurance process. "If you
have good insurance, you
won't get aid from us," he
said.
Some items are not
covered by insurance, such as
the purchase of generators,


chain saws or wet-dry vacu-
ums. Those who bought such
items because of the hurricane
can apply for a subsidy
independent of their insur-
ance, and FEMA handles the
paperwork and gives appli-
cants a case number.
For example, under a
program called Other Needs
Assistance,'you can request
assistance with cost of a '
generator if you resided in a
declared disaster area, the area
had a power outage, and you
can provide verifiable re-
ceipts. The generator must
have been purchased as a
result of the disaster.
In the case of Wilma, Bell
said it must have been pur-
chased from the day of the
storm, Oct. 24, to Nov. 18 and
only up to $836 applies.
Among those lined up at
the FEMA tent were Loyal
and Sylvia Snyder, who lost
the roof and carport at their
mobile home in the


Tallowood Mobile Home
Park near Hillsboro Boule-
vard and Florida's Turnpike
in Coconut Creek during
Wilma.
"Our park took a pretty
good hit," Sylvia said, esti-
mating that about 25 of the
250 homes can't be occupied
any more. Some residents
already have left, and others
are planning to move.
The Snyders have a plastic
tarp on their roof but were
looking for help with some-
thing more permanent.
Residents in the area for 30
years, they said, "This was the
worst." They think they will
sell the home and get out.
The Snyders weathered
Wilma in the shelter at
Monarch High School. She
works as a crossing guard for
West Glades Middle School
in Parkland.
The SBA offered home
loans for expenses not cov-
ered by insurance and low-
interest loans for other
damage.
Eastwood lost a carport,
had roof damage and water
seeping in a front door at her
home. She has filed a claim
with her insurance company.
Michelle Wayne said her
Tamarac rental home was
flooded, and she was unable
to work for two weeks as a
hair stylist. She's been calling
all her clients since the power
came back, but people aren't


thinking of their hair now.
"They'll get vain after every-
thing else is taken care of,"
she said.
Cindy Davies said her
apartment was totally de-
stroyed in Pompano Place.
Wilma took the roof off the
building. The apartment
above her lost its ceiling and
three rooms.
Cindy and her mother,
Carol Smelewski, stayed with
friends during the hurricane
and came home two days later
and walked into two and 1/2
inches of water. Her insurance
company, State Farm, says
she is not covered since she
didn't have windstorm
coverage. She says she never
received notice that she
needed it.
Davies found temporary
housing, an efficiency apart-
ment in Crystal Lake, through
her employer, Gold Coast
Health, but she must pay $330
every two weeks for it. She
was out of work for four days
during the storm.
"I keep waking up and
hoping it was a nightmare,"
Davies said.
She knows she needs to
move her things out of the
waterlogged apartment, but
she's been waiting in case
someone wants to see it. Her
apartment building has
suspended November rent
payments.
"I hope I never have to go
through this again," she said.


'Psychotherapy


Unusual behavior, forgetfulness or loss of
judgement may be a sign of a neurological
problem that could put your loved one at risk.

The experienced staff of the Memory Disorder Center at North Broward
Medical Center's Neurological Institute provides comprehensive neurological
evaluations, counseling, education and support. The Neurological Institute
includes the Memory Disorder Center, Sleep Disorders Center, Dizziness and
Balance Center, Stroke Center and Audiology Center

For a FREE Memory Disorder Fact Sheet, a memory screening or a
physician referral, call our Memory Disorder Center at 954-786-7392.







Neurological Institute
NORTH BROWARD MEDICAL CENTER
A facility of the North Broward Hospital District
www.NorthBrowardMedicalCenter.org


Lorraine C. Andy
MSW, LCSW, C. Ht.
Lorraine is a graduate of Barry
University with a Masters
degree in Social Work She
is a Licensed Clinical Social
Worker with the State of
Florida. Additionally, Lorraine
is a Certifed, Clinical,
Hypnothempist.


Lorraine Andy offers individuals, couples, families
and groups support & empowerment using
traditional methods of psychotherapy as well as
heart-centered hypnotherapy when needed She
treats grief, divorce, broken relationships and
self-esteem issues in addition to career & other
life-transitions.
CALL FOR A FREE TELEPHONE CONSULT


Visit my website at. www.lorraineandy.com
1600 S. Federal Hwy. Suite 202, Pompano Beach
Office: 954-946-6707 Fax: 954-755-9934


201 E. Sample Road, Deerfield Beach, FL 33064 954-941-8300


"Mom, why is there


silverware in the toaster?"


10


I








Friday, November 18,2005 The Pompano Pelican 19


Parks
Continued from page 7

Lazazzaro, a Pompano Beach
athletic manager, was unchar-
acteristically glum about the
conditions affecting every-
thing from kid football to
adult softball. "Lighting
problems are awful, but we'll
work it out or play games on
the weekends until we have
lighting again." Affected
team players can call 954-
786-4119 for updates. Nick is
trying to save the fall season
for all sports. The Cowboys,
Chiefs, Tigers and Eagles
seasons are resuming.
William Bell, principal at
Pompano Beach High
School, confirmed that high
school fall sports were
crushed by the hurricane.
"Football programs for
schools that were not going
to be in the regional hunt had
their seasons cancelled, as
were other fall sports." The
swim team was lucky,
however, and will be compet-
ing at regionals on Saturday
and will attend the state meet
the following week. Winter


sports such as basketball, girls
softball and others will start
up as planned.
Pompano Beach youth soc-
cer will have registration on the
15 as planned; PeeWee Soccer
registers early in December.
Call 954-786-4119 or 954-786-
4111 for more information.
Other programs' timetables will
be outlined next week as the
city receives news about repairs
and renovations.
After all the bad news, and
the closing of the city swim-
ming pool in Community Park,
Pompano Beach Aquatics Di-
rector Mark Beaudreau has an-
nounced the replacement of the
popular Waterobics program at
the pool with a new exercise
program on the beach, starting
within a few months. The new
program is the brainchild of two
popular local fitness coaches,
and will appeal to a broad range
of participants. The pool had to
close for its own renovations
and the construction of the new
pool adjacent to it, scheduled to
open in 2007.
For any athletic questions
call 954-786-4119 or 954-786-
4111.


CI CAy of Pompano beach Park, & r ecroation tDpt.
'inirviter,; you to~


'


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1801'NE 6 St., Pqmipano Beach
$ $5Adult; $3/Chidrea
Santrequests a donation of a new toy
Picase purhae tickets in advance of a En


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SConsult your tax advisor regarding the deductibility of interest.


The Pompano Pelican 19


Friday, November 18, 2005


. o







20 The Pompano Pelican

GardenLi

Donna
-= Torrey is
Sthe owner
N of The

sears,
located at
the
Pompano Citi-Centre. 954-783-
1189, www.donnasgardengate.com.

Paradise lost
and found
By Donna Torrey
GARDEN WRITER
"Oh where, oh where
has my garden gone; oh
where, oh where can it
be?" Well, after Wilma,
it could be anywhere at
all, including your neigh-
bors, across the street or


*Friday, November 18, 2005


the next block!
With all of my fences
down and half of my
trees damaged and bro-
ken, it's new terrain
again.
It's such a mess, that
it's overwhelming, and as
each day passes, I try to
regain some sense of
normalcy, even if it's
only being able to walk
to the backyard without
stepping over limbs!
However, I am thank-
ful that some of my
beloved plants and trees
did survive. The
Carambola is stark naked,
but standing. So are the
Jaboticaba, the
Marlberry, Jamaican
Capers, Simpson's stop-
pers, Lignum Vitae,
Bahama Strongbark,


Desert Cassia and most of
the shrubs, orchids, and
perennials. Even my basil
plant survived.
What didn't survive,
most of the larger trees,
will make room for the
others, and it's times like
this that make it worth-
while to have lots of trees,
because when one goes,
there are several to take
it's place.
Yes, the garden will be
different post Wilma.
It's ugly now, but in a
couple of weeks, when the
debris is cleared and new
leaves grow back on the
trees, it will be another
chance to start again.
We'll have a chance to put
the right plant in the right
place, to make wiser
choices.


No large trees near the
house! 20 feet away is
the closest they should
be. No large trees near
the cars! Plant more of
the smaller trees. Elimi-
nate clutter and simplify
the process of readying
for a storm.
Don't despair; plants
are resilient and with a
little pruning and tidying
up, things will be better
than ever.
There's only one cure
for posttraumatic hurri-
cane garden syndrome.
Get out there and start
again. Savor the beauty
that remains and plan for
the season ahead. Real
gardeners never quit, but
it's ok to cry.


Due to the
Thanksgiving
holiday, all adver-
tisement will
deadline on Mon-
day at noon.
We regret any
inconvenience.
The Pelican will
be delivered on

Friday. For home
delivery, call 954-
783-8700.
Thank you.


Come by our boat or yours
OPEN YEAR ROUND from 5:30 p.m.
DINNERS FROM $13.95
All dinners include entree, grouper chowder,
hearts of palm salad and vegetable.
2765 N.E. 28th Court
LIGHTHOUSE POINT
Reservations suggested
(954) 941-0418 .. .
P ica, .vap.r F l.I: .p 'on p a e., rn' .
Public parking to'r 1 5I S Ir, LIE inannj ,


Slow Cooking
Making a Come-
back

This winter, there's no better
time to rediscover the joys of
slow cooking. From comfort
food to curries, the slow
cooker is short on prep, but
long on flavor.
Long gone are the days of
the crockery pot as the
ubiquitous unwanted wed-
ding gift, the dusty relic of a
'70s kitchen. Slow cooking
is back, and it means busi-
ness this time.
Although slow cooking has
kept some steadfast fans
since its introduction in the
1970s, its popularity has
soared in recent years and
for good reason. Available in
a variety of styles, sizes and
finishes, modern-day slow
cookers have wooed cooks
old and young alike for their
ability to make succulent,
home-cooked meals while
you sleep, work or-play.
Want a delicious stew, but
don't want to tend a stove-
top stockpot all day? Craving
cake hot from the oven, but
don't want to deal with a
boiling-hot kitchen? Slow
cooker to the rescue.
Accompanied by a host of
up-to-date cookbooks,
written for new-millennium
needs, the versatile slow
cooker can go low-carb,
vegetarian, kosher, family-
style or pretty much any
style you can imagine.
The beauty of crockery
cooking lies in its ability to
accommodate your busy
lifestyle. Take a few minutes
to prep the recipe the night
before you plan to cook it, or
early in the morning before
your day gets underway, and


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'5
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Continued on page 21


I











COLOMBO'S MARKET Dinner Specials 0olombo

A refreshing new Marketplace concept with a Sensational selection of Meals-to-Go G a


Dinner Specials Nov. 21 Nov. 26
New!!! Weekly Summertime
Chilled Dinner Specials
Available This Week Monday 'h *i,, ,
Saturday after 4:00 put
Comes with your choice of one of Our
Specially Selected Salads or Side Dishes.
* Chilled Sesame-Seared Yellow Fin Tuna over
Asian Noodles w/ Bok Choy $13.99
* Chilled Jumbo Shrimp Over Seafood Pasta Salad
$12.99
Dinner Specials
Available After 4:00prn Daily
All Dinners Served with Your Choice of one of the
Following: Iresh Garden Salad.
Vegetable of the Day, Colombo's Roasted
Garlic Mashed Potatoes and One of Our Specially
Selected Salads or Side Dishes.
Monday
*Colombo's Swiss Steak and Lyonaise Potatoes
...$10.99
* Colombo's Homemade Tender Stuffed
Cabbage Rolls ..$9.99
* New Item!! Peppered Chicken in Cognac
Cream Sauce.. $10.99


* Carved-to-Order: London Broil...
Dinner $10.99 or SI 1.99/lb
And Honey Baked Ham...
Dinner 410.99 or S11.99/lb.
Tuesday
* New Item!! Chicken Breast Chardonnay served
with Risotto Milanese ...$10.99
* Thick Center-Cut Pork Loin Braised in a Porcini
Mushroom Sauce with Potato Gnocchi............ l1.99
* Colombo's Chicken Pot Pie -
Dinner- ...$10.99 (Pie Only $8.99)
* Carved-to-Order: Uncle Ernie's Porchetta Dinner
$10.99 or $11,99/lb
and London Broil....Dinner.... $10.99 or $11.99/Ib
Wednesday
* New Item!! Maple Baked Chicken Thighs with
Sweet Potatoes... $9.99
* Napoleon of Eggplant- Layered with Capicolla,
Fresh Mozzarella and Fresh Tomato................$9.99
* Colombo's "Oh -So-Slow-Roasted"
Yankee pot Roast Dinner.. $9.99
* Individual Savory Shepherd's Pie..................S8.99
* Carved-to-Order: Standing Pork Rib Roast
1 Chop Dinner $10.99
2 Chop Dinner $14.99 or $10.99/Lb.
and London Broil... Dinner .....10.99 or $1L,99/lb


Thursday
Thursday Thanksgiving Day
(Open 9:00 am 3:30 pm)
Special Thanksgiving Menu
With Family Dinner Packages
(See Special Menu)
Complete Individual Turkey,
Ham and Roast Beef Dinners
with all the Trimmings ...$11.99
Dinners available I 1:00am 3:30pm
Individual or Family Style
Call early to reserve yours
Friday
* Baked Salmon in Orange Glaze with Florentine
Orzo...$10.99
* Colombo's Classic Chicken Parmigiana...$10.99
* Colombo's Old Fashion Homemade Meatloaf &
Potato Gnocchi.. $9.99
* Colombo's Seafood Etouflee over Rice Pilaf.. .$10.99
* Carved-to-Order:
Standing Prime Rib Roast Dinner
.$13.99 or $14.99/lb
and London Broil... Dinner...... $10.99 or $11.99/lb
Saturday
* Colombo's Homemade Tender Stuffed
Cabbage Rolls ...$9.99


* New Item!! Mushroom Smothered Chicken with
Balsamic Carmelized Onions ..........................$10.99
* Colombo',s Chicken Pot Pie -
Dinner.. $10.99 (Pie Only $8.99)
* Carved-to-Order: Standing Prime Rib Roast
Dinner. $13.99 or$14.99/lb
and London Broil... Dinner .....$10.99 or $11.99/lb

Sunday
CloedSundays
No Takh ~~1I~ing Order
forThaksivin


S2.00 OFF
Any Ordcer
$ 1 5.O0 or w-more
Expires 1 1/26/05


Open Mo.-a.49 orheerlw.,Lihhos P F 02I


V -
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Restaurant & Pizzeria Since 1973

H o th n I *Pz


NOW RE-OPENED!!

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Pomlpano Beach, FL

954-784-7110
(Just West of the Intracoastal Next to Texaco)
I .- --- U,. m .


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each


then all you have to do is
pop the crockery insert into
the cooker, plug it in and
turn it on. When dinnertime
rolls around, your exertion
is usually limited to lifting
the lid and dishing the food
out.
Because of its "slow and
low" cooking method, the
slow cooker is particularly
good for turning large cuts
of meat into
mouthwateringly tender
dishes. The recipes below
showcase two classic beef
preparations pot roast and
barbecued beef brisket. The
crockery cooking method -
combined with the added
flavor infusion of bouillon,
such as Wyler's Beef-Flavor
Bouillon Cubes or Granules
- provides a particularly
savory end product.
After all, you could spend
all day in the kitchen mak-
ing your own beef broth for
BBQ brisket or basting a
roast in the oven ... but
when the slow cooker and a
few bouillon cubes do it for
you, why would you want
to?


Slow Cooking Tips
Follow these basic guide-
lines for foolproof slow
cooking.
-Raw vegetables should be
cut into uniform pieces
before placing in the slow
cooker.
-Firmer vegetables, such as
carrots, potatoes, etc., are
usually placed in the cooker
first, and then the meat is
added on top.
-While the recipe should
specify, keep in mind that
certain ingredients should be
added later in the cooking
process, such as: pasta, dairy


Continued on page 22


INEW OWNERSHIP! Ip-'





635 st ntic blvd., pompano bch, lordo 33060

635 east atlantic blvd., pompano beach, florida 33060


DOCKSIDE DINING *
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200 E. McNab Rd., Pompano Beach (954)785-8878 '
*Just 1/2 Mile West Of U.S.1, On South Side Before Bridge*
KEY WEST ATMOSPHERE KEY WEST FOOD "

MON. GROUND ROUND & ONIONS, with Mashed Potato & Veg.
TUES. TWIN PORK CUTLETS, with Mashed, Gravy, Veg. & Apple Sauce
WED. GRILLED BREAST OF CHICKEN, with Mushroom Gravy, Mash & Veg.
STHUR& STUFFED TILAPIA, with Steak Fries & Cole Slaw
FRI. BEER BATTERED ALASKAN SCROD, with Fries & Cole Slaw
SSAT. MEATBALLS MARINARA, over Linguine with Garlic Bread
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FRL SHRIMP & FISH FRYr *I 3 Choices of Fish' $9.95
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..............................---


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


Friday, November 18, 2005


The Pompano Pelican 21


..,..


r..


I I







Friday, November 18,2005


'22 Th'i Panrqnn Pplcran


ks ht's LoafgC09

P'orpa Ni gho's rhood N





1?AOKI Beer Spedals!


i Friday Saturday
%9t0i Nights!


SMBuffet BREAKFAST CLUB!
'BRaffles! Mon^^,



Monday thru Frdar fhjlgCat's Oiatf
4pm 7prOm 2 N.Federal Hv ..
Free HuppFy our Fo (9 54) 943 6 3'


Qg&64,~z(3eme


-916


products, delicate vegetables
and tender fish or seafood.
-While not always neces-
sary, some recipes call for
browning meat prior to
putting it in the slow cooker
because it enhances the
flavor, color and texture.
-A rule of thumb for cook-
ing times on different heat
settings: Cooking at one
hour on high is equivalent to
cooking at 2 hours on low.
-Don't remove the slow
cooker lid once it's on,
because it will take 15 to 20
minutes for the temperature
to return to its prior heat
level.
-If you have extra cooking
liquid in the slow cooker,
you can make it into thicker
gravy or sauce by using
flour, cornstarch or instant
gravy flour.


Italian Pot Roast



*- .


Italian Family-Style
I '- eg :-* 5 \ 6 *a f -


Call for Reservations-Full Service Bar
Open 4Ti Closing/Mon.-Sun. (7 Days)
3150 North Federal Hwy.,
Lighthouse Point, FL 954-943-7055


T Thanksgiving Day Menu
make your reservations now and join us for Thanksgiving dinner....
Entrees are served with choice of appetizer,soup,
Choice of dessert, & coffee or tea
Served lpm-lOpm


Smoked Salmnn or
Fried Calama i

lCreCm of Turkey

Pumpkin Pie
Cheek ec.d.
Chilcolajl Ca.d
Rlie PuddJin
(oa3i23B e


Entries
ROASTED TOM TURKEY...........$21.95
With Chestnut stuffing & gravy
ROAST SPRING CHICKEN.........$16.95
With Chestnut stuffing & gravy
VIRGINIA HAM STEAK.............$17.50
With Pineapple
STUFFED FILET OF GROUPER...519.95
With Crabmeat Stuffing
SURF & TURF $29.00
,wea /.li i' ; I *, ", .* r u'.i ;'. .il. ....
r il. ii oul r 'wedding package
We HAPPY HOUR!!
Momejay-FrHr'ay 4-7 wTh
comp1imerrar.ny ou'ffmT
,We cater all corporate &
private functions. Ask about
our wedding packages
I We Welcome I.T.B.I


Makes 6 servings
Prep Time: 30 minutes
Cook Time: 6 to 7 hours
1 3- to 4-pound boneless
beef chuck pot roast
2 tablespoons olive oil
1 26-ounce jar Classico di
Napoli (Tomato and
Basil)
Pasta Sauce
1/2 cup dry red wine or water
3 Wyler's Beef-Flavor
Bouillon Cubes or 3
teaspoons
Wyler' sBeef-Flavor
BouillonGranules
6 medium redskin potatoes,
quartered (about 1 pound)
1 1/2 cups baby carrots
(about 8 ounces)
1 large onion, cut into
wedges
In large skillet, over high heat,
brown beef roast on both sides
in hot oil. Remove roast from
skillet; reserve beef juices.
Place vegetables in bottom of
cooker. Top with roast; pour
beef juices, 1 cup pasta sauce,
wine and bouillon cubes over
vegetables and roast. Cover;
cook on low setting for 6 to 7
hours or until roast and veg-
etables are tender. Transfer
roast and vegetables to serving
platter; cover with foil to keep
warm. Reserve 1 cup juices. In
medium saucepan, combine
reserved juices and remaining
pasta sauce. Heat through.
Serve with roast and veg-
etables.


Continued on page 23


1437 Powerline Rd.

(954) 970-4501
Pompano Beach
Fl. 33069

Li\ve

Fri. & Sat
Nights
Restaurant & Lounge Matt & Nat
are back!

A HAPPY HOUR

DAILY
12 Noon to 7 p.m.
2-4-1

Well Drinks

Lunch & Dinner Specials

OPEN THANKSGIVING


umd, a -vowel".~


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I ne irompano Irelluall


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FridA Nvemer,8.205-heIPmpaoPlicn-2


Letter
Continued from page 6

these dedicated men and
women accomplished com-
petently and successfully.
As we have come through
this great storm, so must we
prepare and in the same
manner weather the on-
slaught of a different storm,
which threatens our beach
communities. For if we do
not see the storm of over-
development coming, we
will fall victim to those who
would financially harvest our
open spaces and degrade our
way or life, as they seek
every advantage to build
skyscrapers along the barrier
island and the arterioles in
our city. We must stand
together and make sure that
this does not happen.


Wilma educated us all
that people do get trapped in
high rise buildings. Eleva-
tors, generators, pumps, all
fail when the power goes
out, and are not just a source
of inconvenience but pose a
real life threatening danger
to all residents. As we
welcome redevelopment into
our city, let's demand that
we not lose our sense of
value and that we maintain
human scale buildings, open
spaces, parks, civic and
cultural centers, and that we
continue to appreciate and
cherish the wonderful spirit
of community that we have
shared together when Wilma
came to town.
Happy Thanksgiving to
All.

Commissioner Kay
McGinn


Pompano Beach Men's Golf Ass'n. (PBMGA)
Tournament Weds. Nov. 16, 2005
Two Men Teams. One Best Ball. Net Score
Score
1st Charles MacMichael, Bill Oakley .. . . . . . 57
2nd Max Barker, Blind Draw .................... 57
3rd Wilber Wolfe, Fred Best ...................... .57
4th Bill Hayes, Lester Sharp ..................... .57
5th Joe Clissa, Pete Marchisello. . . . . . . . . 59
6th BOb Genova, Tony Cusanelli. ... . . . . ........60
7th Kevin Sparks, Blind Draw ....... ... . . . . . 60
Nearest to the Pin. Pines Course. 7th Green . Don Ingram

Pompano Beach Women's Golf Ass'n.
Tournament Tues. Nov. 15, 2005
Class A/B
1st Betty Hutchinson, Arlene Brosco. . . . . . . . .60
2nd Janice Donnelly, Cathy Gilliss ...................... .62
3rd Jan Ruck, Helen Meili. . . . . . . . .. . . 63
4th Kathy Stewart, Shirley O'Neil, Lu Rispoli, Beverly Baran, Anita
Macmichael, Jenny Caruso .... . . . . .. . .65
Class C/D
1st Kit Evans, June Faccini, Angela Curtin, Lillian Cody...... 63
2nd Paula Hook, Ruth Richey .................. .... .65
3rd Jan Ruck, Helen Meili. .......... ...... . . . .63
4th Raynelle Ferguson, Irene Winkler ...................... 66
9 Holers
A 1st. Cecile Moreau, Barbara Killam ................... .. 34
B Ist-Carolyn Kastelic ... . . . . 39
2nd Stella Applegate . . . .. . .. ..... 41


DVE




RTISE



INrTIHE


POMPANO

PELICAN
YOU'LL SEE WHY!
AND SO WILL YOUR BUSINESS


rJr
'E E i\ TE







GRILL, AND i F-~ *SA -LSS dAi u
1AILY 1 1 C4ASiAL A41140AWMERR
V V Thnkmk .ving Dinner Special AA
Freshly prepared and delivered* from our kitchen
to your homeThanksgiving morning.
CLOSED THANKSGIVING DAY
Please call in your order by Mon. November 21
S* Italian mix salad Cranberry sauce
Freshly baked bread Whole butterball turkey
Candied yams Stuffing with giblet gravy
Mixed vegetables Freshly baked apple or
Herb roasted potatoes pumpkin pie mao. r cedl
(2) Peoples35.95 (6) People $89.45 cardsoebpted.
2 *223 E tantdiec ym P S uman h -Be et g ah F .0 2
,, Mixedy vregealbes fresl bk or /

(4) People 3.95 (10) opPeople $154.95 "an ad)oplJ S"49 a
CLOSETHANKOIVI' DA


IF E House Wines*
With the purchase of dinner entree
'*Brg.4y, Lausl i, Mis, st present c pe One glass free wine per persrn
Between 4pmenl ad30 p *Exp. 12/31/05 /
IN-HOUSE DINNER SPECIALS
(Not available for Take-Outs)
All of the below are served with -
Minestrone Soup e House Tomato & Lettuce Salad Homemade Hot
Garlic Rolls Hot Tea or Coffee Homemade Italian Cheesecake
Chicken Francese Chicken Parmiglana
or Chicken Marsala or Stuffed Eggplant
w/side of pasta or sauteed broccoli; w/side oa pasta or sauteed broccoli
$12.45 $11.45
Lasagna Pasta & Meatball
Eggplant Parmigiana Pasta & Meatsauce
w/side of pasta or sauteed broccoli Baked ZIti
$10.45 $9.45


Barbecued Beef
Brisket





-, -


Makes 6 servings
Prep Time: 15 minutes
Cook Time: 6 to 7 hours
2 cups Jack Daniel's
Original No. 7
barbecue sauce
1 medium onion, cut into
wedges
3 Wyler's Beef-Flavor
Bouillon Cubes
or 3 teaspoons Wyler's
Beef-Flavor Bouillon
Granules
1 3- to 4-pound boneless
beef brisket roast
Sandwich buns
In bottom of cooker, combine 1
cup barbecue sauce, onion and
bouillon cubes. Place beef
brisket on top. Cover; cook on
low setting 6 to 7 hours or until
brisket shreds easily. Remove
brisket from cooker; reserve 1
cup cooking juices. Remove fat
layer and shred meat. Return
meat to cooker along with
reserved meat juices and
remaining barbecue sauce. Mix
well; adding more barbecue
sauce if needed. Cook meat
mixture on high setting until
hot. Serve on sandwich buns.

Advertise your
restaurant today.
Four weeks $60 each in our
restaurant section only.
After the four weeks we
will do a story on your
restaurant in
Food For Thought.
Call 954-783-8700


BREAKFAST 6 AM TO 12
$2.65 $3.49
2 EGGS 2 EGGS
POTATOES OR GRITS 2 BACON 2 SAUSAGES \
TOAST & COFFEE 2 PANCAKES ".'
BEFORE NOON
LUNCH ALMOST ALL
S UNDER $6.00
INCLUDES: SOUP SALAD BEVERAGE


DINNER SPECIALS
START AT $7.39 10% OFF WITH AD
INCLUDES: ENTREE SOUP *SALAD
DESSERT BEVERAGE Dinner Specials Only.
AFTER 2 PM Exp. 12/30/05


3685 N. Federal Hwy


1 954-I42084


German-American Restaurant Est 1982

*** "Show Time" Sun Sentinel
Popular Lunch/Dinner Entrees: s I.or 'r .ni'uL I P.ra Pcrol-
POI4 tiJr -'IJ L'tl:'.- HJ..3e"qUfe n II n Hun L'Qi l el R-I i'danlrii h ,l.,i4


Veal Chop Schnilzel Famous 2Jb. Park Shank




L IIt4U.] IBIA~ umvw 6~1:: u.8l-rtli i~d~ Ca
a-Ec1 ~/2 PRICE F (RE E~
Lunch or Dlnner Schitzel Entree
Buy(I I.&ekOr Dirne Emrer Wllh purchase ofSchrhtzei
3!regpe&Imcrse 2fdof Entree &(2)a Jo1lOIc :'1
Seq or hmser walue at1/ pre beverages.
SIm g. .: :[udfsf i dayLOne per tabic
Lca0'UPdnnot=be%=omb looup I NIM be comb ined or,
lIuswihany aotnerr peclualor :: a.thanlvolthepecMr o
om W, wad e a11/m I IWn.ad ezp 1 l/10 3
2209 East Aiantic Blvd Pomno Beach (I BM Esci.ot~lj

Jim 1111M,


The Pompano Pelican 23


Friday,. November 18, 2005


. ..A . .. . 7 .












20 words for $10. 20 words for $10.

Additional words are l Additional words are
/, -- 1. "' "d3 k. ,LM ^.,,.-,,!.


vC eaachn


C Ia 947380


Out of Area


Announcements

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


Building
Materials

METAL ROOFING SAVE $$$
Buy Direct From Manufacturer.
20 colors in stock with all
Accessories. Quickturn around!
Delivery Available Toll Free
(888)393-0335.
Business Opportunities
ALL CASH CANDY ROUTE Do
you eacn $800/day? 30
Machines, Free Candy All for
$9,995. (888)629-9968
BO2000033. CALL US: We will
not be undersold!


Equipment For
Sale

SAWMILLS from only$2,795.00
Convert your LOGS TO
VALUABLE LUMBER with your
Norwood portable band sawmill.
Log skidders also available.
www.norwoodindustries.com -
Free information: (800)578-
1363 ext 300N.


Health

OXYGEN USERS: Enjoy more
freedom! Travel without
canisters, Oxlife's lightweight,


Oxygen concentrators run off
your car & in your home. U.S.A.-
made Warranteed (800)780-
2616 www.oxlifeinc.com.
SAVE ON PRESCRIPTION
MEDICINES! Up to 90%
discount! Patent. Generic.
OTCs too. Reliable. Safe. Easy.
Fast! Order via internet. CC
payment. US Postal Service
delivery. www.pharmamx.com.


Help Wanted

DRIVERS WANTED Average
dispatch is 2,100 miles *3-Pay
Packages to choose from *Late
model Equipment*No Haz-Mat
*No East-Coast *100% No-
Touch Freight *Weekly
"Advances *Direct Deposit
*weekly (same week)
Settlements. Solos and Owner
Operators Welcome.
Requirements: 1-year OTR
verifiable experience, CDL
CLASS A Plus Safe Driving
record, ...Call Smithway
Logistics, Inc. (800)282-1911
ext 115.
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.
Driver- COVENANT
TRANSPORT. Excellent Pay &
Benefits for Experienced
Drivers, 0/0, Solos, Teams &
Graduate Students. Bonuses
Available. Refrigerated Now
Available. (888)MORE PAY
(888-667-3729).
Driver- NOW HIRING
QUALIFIED DRIVERS for
Central Florida Local & National


OTR positions. Food 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.
OWNERS OPERATORS
*$1,000 SIGN-ON BONUS
*Refrigerated *SE Regional
*Home Weekly *Weekly
Settlements *Top Percentage
Pay + Fuel Surcharge
*Dedicated Dispatcher *Own
Lightweight Late-Model Truck.
Call Cammy @ (800)237-8288.
ACT NOW DRIVERS- Flatbed,
Bulk Tank and Refrigerated
Divisions. Performance based
pay. Experienced Operators.
Independent Contractors or
Company Drivers. CDL
Instruction Program available.
( 8 0 0 ) 7 7 1 6 3 1 8.
www.primeinc.com.
CDLA OTR DRIVERS TEAMS
.60 CPM SOLOS .34 CPM
100% DROP & HOOK HEALTH
BENEFITS ASSIGNED
EQUIPMENT REQUIRE- 1
YEAR OTR HAZMAT &
DOUBLES (321)202-4406.
$600 WEEKLY Working through
the government part-time. No
Experience. A lot of
Opportunities. (800)493-3688
Code J-14.
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.
MOVIE EXTRAS, ACTORS &
MODELS! Make $75-$250/day.
All ages and faces wanted! No
exp. Required. FT/PT!
(800)851-9046.


Instruction

Heavy Equipment Operator
CERTIFIED. Hands on Training.
Job Placement Assistance. Call
Toll Free (866)933-1575.
ASSOCIATED TRAINING
SERVICES, 5177 Homosassa
Trail, Lecanto, Fl. 34461.


Legal Services

D IV R C E $ 2 75-
$350*COVERS children, etc.
Only one signature required!
*Excludes govt. fees! Call
weekdays (800)462-2000,
ext.600. (8am-7pm) Alta
Divorce, LLC. Established 1977.
ARRESTED NEED A
LAWYER? All Criminal
Defense. *Felonies
*Misdemeanors *DUI
*Automobile Accident
*Domestic Violence *Wrongful


Death. "Protect Your Rights" A-
A-A Attorney Referral Service
(800)733-5342 24/7.


Miscellaneous

EARN DEGREE online from
home. *Medical, *Business,
*Paralegal, *Computers. Job
Placement Assistance.
Computer & Financial aid if
qualify. (866)858-2121
www.onlinetidewatertech.com.
FREE 4-ROOM DIRECT W/
INSTALLATION! FREE DVR!
FREE DVD PLAYER! 3
MONTHS FREE HBO
CINEMA! ACCESS 225+
CHANNELS. 100% DIGITAL
CONDITIONS APPLY. CALL
NOW (866)500-4056.


Real Estate

North Carolina Gated Lakefront
Community 1.5 acres plus, 90
milesof shoreline. Never before
offered with 20% pre-
development discounts, 90%
financing. Call (800)709-5253.
BEAUTIFUL NORTH
CAROLINA. ESCAPE THE
HEAT IN THE' COOL
BEAUTIFUL PEACEFUL
MOUNTAINS OF WESTERN
NC. Homes, Cabins, Acreage &
Investments. Cherokee
Mountain Realty GMAC Real
Estate, Murphy
www.cherokeemountainrealty.com
Call for Free Brochure (800)841 -
5868.
Coastal Southeast Georgia
Large wooded water access,
marsh view, lake front, and golf
oriented homesites from the mid
$70's Live oaks, pool, tennis,
golf. (877)266-7376.
www.cooperspoint.com.
SEASON CLOSE-OUT SALE
IN THE TENNESSEE
SMOKIES Gated Waterfront
Community Riverfront and
Mountain Views Available.
Prices Starting Low
as$46,900. Final Phase Limited
Lots Call Now! Ask about our
lot/ home pkg. Buy Direct from
the Developer SAVE
THOUSANDS$$$$ (800)559-
3095 ext 327
www.rivercrest.com.
Mountain, Lake, and Vacation
Properties available in
Northeast Georgia and Western
NC. Contact Exit Realty
(877)203-5151
www.exitng.com
East Alabama Mountain
Property For Sale One hour
west of Atlanta in Piedmont, AL
Great for enjoyment or
investment 19.5 acres $6,142
down $510/Monthly.
Information Call Glenn
(850)545-4928.


ESCAPE TO YELLOW TOP
MOUNTAIN, Western NC. Easy
Access, Paved Roads, Privacy,
Gated, Awesome views!
Acreage w/creeks & log cabin
shell from $89,900. Financing
Available. (828)247-0081.
Unique 6,000 sq. ft. Lake Lanier
home, private-2ac, 325 ft on
lake, exquisite gardens,
waterfalls, boat dock, 50mi. NE
of Atlanta, GA $1,500,000:
Doris, Savage RE, (770)861-
8525.
FIND PEACE FROM THE
STORMS! Magnificent Georgia
Properties For Sale.
Timberland, Farmland &
Recreational *Acreage's From
3 TO 3,000* Call PeachState at
(866)300-7653.
www.farmandtimber.com GAL
2550
GRAND OPENING SALE
Phase 2. Lake View Bargains!
Water access from $34,900 w/
FREE Boat Slips. PAY NO
CLOSING COSTS! Sat & Sun
12/10 & 12/11. Huge pre-
construction savings on
beautifully wooded parcels at
34,000 acre lake in Tennessee.
Enjoy unlimited water
recreation. Surrounded by state
forest. Lakefront available.
Excellent financing! Call now
(800)704-3154 x 701.
NC MOUNTAIN LOG CABIN
on mountain top, unfinished
inside, view, trees, waterfall &
large public lake nearby, no
traffic, $89,900 owner (866)789-
8535 www.NC77.com.
OWN A LAKEFRONT
RETREAT Private community
on the TN/KY border. Just 1-1/
2 hours to Nashville.
Spectacular views of Lake
Barkley. 1 to 6 acres from the
$40s. New to Market. Call
(866)339-4966.
TN WEEKEND RETREAT
ACREAGE New lake
community close to
Chattanooga & Knoxville.
Limited number of private boat
slips. Community lake access
and amenities. 1/2 + acres from
$40K. Call (866)292-5769.
$10,000 DISCOUNT! Grand
Opening! Ocala area- The
Preserve at Oak Hill. Upscale
equestrian community of 5 to
21 acre parcels. Private, gated,
trails. Discount ends 12/15/05.
Broker/Owner. (352)330-0022.
OWN A PRIVATE MOUNTAIN
RETREAT Spectacular gated
riverfront mountain community
near Asheville, NC. 1-8 acre
building sites from the $60s.
Borders National Forest.
Community lodge & river walk.
Call (866)292-5762.
"TENNESSEE LAKE
PROPERTIES" Located on
pristine Norris Lake, TVA's first
reservoir. Lakefronts, lake &


mountain views, homes and
land. CALL Lakeside Realty
( 4 2 3 ) 6 2 6 5 8 2 0
www.lakesiderealty-tn.com.
Coastal Living at it's Best-
Brunswick County, North
Carolina. Homes and
homesites. CALL NOW!
(800)682-9951 Coastal
Carolina Lifestyle Inc
www.coastalcaroliralifestyle.info.


Steel Buildings

3-WEEK BUILDING SALE!
"Last Chance!" 20x26 Now
$3995. 25x30 $5700. 30x40
$8300.40x60 $12,900. Others.
Meets 140 M.P.H. Higher
available. One end included.
Pioneer (800)668-5422.


SOUTHFLORIDA REALTY
SPECIALISTS, INC.
SPECIALIZING IN LUXURY
&WATERFRONT HOMES

HILLSBORO INLET PLAZA- A1A
2608 N OCEAN BLVD- #10
POMPANO BEACH, FL 33062

OFFICE# 954-781-0159
CELL# 954-821-8312

PROFESSIONAL
REAL ESTATE CONSULTANTS
SERVICING ALL YOUR
REAL ESTATE NEEDS

LUXURY CONDO ON
CRYSTAL LAKE

2/2,1400 S/F....UPDATED,
'I I L E, APPLIANCES,
BRIGHT AND AIRY
GOLF COURSE AND
LAKE FRONT VIEWS,
PRICED RIGHT!!!!
CALL LISA FARINA
#954-803-3327........
FOR SHOWINGS.....

SPECTACULAR
900HILLSBORO MILE

UNIQUE LUXURY
TOWNHOMES ON
INTRACOASTAL WITH
OCEAN VIEWS
AT HILLSBORO INLET

3 STORIES, 4000+ S/F,
BOAT DOCK INCLUDED
CALL OFFICE
FOR PRIVATE SHOWING






Classifieds

Work!!


I .......... ...............................


U
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^-k. RF^iRMK
F PARTNERS
W v jfit


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


THE SALVATIONARMY

CAR & BOAT

7EAUCTIONJ





MONTHLY AUCTIONS!
Watch for them the first Saturday of each month!
*Are you looking fora good used caror boat?
*Are you looking fora greaopric on a used car orboat?
SWe have a goodselection orvehicles.
Many are late model vehcles,or have low mileage
NOTE: A title company will be at the auction to
change titles at purchase. Dealers are exempt if
license is on file with The Salvation Army.
www.saftlauderdale.org I 0
1901 W. Broward Blvd.* Ft. Lauderdale, Florida
954-463-3725


2 R AGarge $45000 Fo AUre




3IZ U5Y? ~ Iii( ~ -i
2g,


I_ _


Friday, November 18, 2005


24 The Pompano Pelican


L5 eacnl











20 words for $10. 20 words for $10.

Additional words are SS Il ed s Additional words are
52as hiiid


Call954783870
S S


Local


HELP WANTED
POSITIONS OPEN, HAIR
STYLIST Also nail tech and
facialist. All with some following.
Pompano Beach location. Call
954-868-1894. PS
Exp. Nail Tech with following
for a new Salon in Pompano
beach area. Rent or
Commission. Call Niki 954-782-
6868 or 954-288-6157.
Handyman Wanted -
Pompano, part-time for
maintenance of small hotel
properties. Must be familiar
with electric, plumbing,
carpentry, painting, lawn care,
and general cleanup. Must
speak some English, have
transportation, be organized,
clean and considerate to
guests. No drugs, alcohol or
criminal record. Must have
references. May lead to full
time work. Call Kathy at (954)
956-8999.
DRIVER Parttime. Must know
Broward County. Clean Lic.
Floral Exp. Preferred. Call Ken.
954-568-0500.
FLORAL DESIGNER P/T
Shop Exp. A Must! Creative,
Upbeat, Good Customer
Service Skills. Call ken 954-
568-0500.
OFFICE P/T Mon-Fri. Gen
Office Duties. Comp. Skills
Helpful. Fax Resume 954-946-
3429.
CHRISTIAN PRESCHOOL
looking for full & part-time help.
45 hour training or CDA a plus.
Call Cindy at 954-943-7776. pel
CNAs & MED TECHs senior
community expd., good pay,
Pompano Bch 954-926-5600 or
Hollywood 954-942-2233. Mm
CLEANING STAFF needed For
Beautiful Homes. Weekly
Paycheck. Transportation
Provided. Benefits. English
Speaking. Daytime Monday-
Friday. Royal Maids. 954-480-
6243. 11/18


Sell!


KITCHEN MANAGER needed.
Apply in person at the Flaming
Pit Restaurant 1150 N. Federal-
Hwy, Pompano Beach. pc
COOKS & SERVERS senior
community expd., good pay,
Pompano Bch 954-926-5600 or
Hollywood 954-942-2233. Mm
MEDICAL ASST. or L.P.N.
physicians weight loss Now
Hiring immed. position available.
P/T or FIT. Salary plus comm.
Call Pam 954-829-1169. mm
SERVERS W/EXP. Call Joe or
Walter at Umberto's Pompano
Bch 954-784-7110. mm
PIZZA MAKERS, WAIT
STAFF- Bus person and drivers.
Disalvo's Lighthouse Point. Call
Charlie at 954-775-5901. mm
COOKS & SERVERS.
Experience needed. 360 McNab
Grill, Pompano Beach; 954-785-
1920.11/18
PERSON NEEDED for
customer service & cleaning-
also need baker; Croissant
Licious. 354 E McNab 954-788-
2338. 12/2
NOW HIRING- delivery drivers,
dish washers, cashiers, kitchen
prep, line cooks. Peyote Joe's,
Pompano Beach, .954-943-
6000. MM
COCKTAIL WAITRESS apply
in person at Gary's Sports Bar -
Pompano Bowl 2200QN. Federal
Hwy. mm
MECHANICS NEEDED- For
diesel & gas engines. Also
boatyard help bottom painting,
etc. 954-421-3443. Mm
CASHIER/COCKTAIL
Waitress/Dining Room
Waitress/Bartenders. Apply in
Person. Elks Club. 700 NE 10
St., Pompano Beach.


REAL ESTATE
CONDO N. BROWARD,
Incredible opportunity. 2/2, first
floor, great views, ocean access,
assigned dock, Tiki hut, pool, 2
can park. Fresh & ready to go!
HWP Realty 954-563-1527 or
954-566-2974. 11/18


Sell!


CONDO FOR SALE- Ft.
Lauderdale on Intracoastal, 1
bedroom/1.5 bath, Floor '12,
asking $425,000 Call Bill 954-
599-9503. 12/30
ON THE INTRACOASTAL
Deerfield Bch, Lighthouse Pt.
area. 2 great condos! 2/2 corner
unit, wrap around balcony, huge
windows$369,900.1/1.large unit
$269,900. 954-725-6552. 12/09
BEAUTIFUL CONDO 2/2
Lauderdale Lakes Hawaiian
Gardens ceramic throughout.
Gorgeous Furniture. Updated
Kitchen. Can be rented.
Immediate Great Investment. Call
Max Piasente. The PIASENTE
GROUP REAL ESTATE. 954-
785-8185.
UPDATED 1/1 CONDO.
Furnished. One Blk. To beach. 2
and 3 Bedrooms. Also available.
Call Beverly Fullwood. 954-592-
5661. Coral Shores Realty.


FOR RENT
POMPANO PALM-AIRE 2/2 .
Great Golf: Lake Views. Next to
Pool. Annual Lease. $1,500/mo.
Marie 954-328-3556. Fort
Lauderdale Real Estate.


DOCK RENTALS
POMPANO BEACH. NFB. Deep
water. Quiet secure area. $10 a
foot. Call 954-778-8935. 11/25


BUSINESS
RENTAL
TEXACO SERVICE STATION 2
Bays for rent with lifts. 550 S.
Cypress Rd. Pompano. Must be
ASE certified. Visit/call 954-696-
4868. 11/18


AUTOS FOR SALE
DODGE TRUCK 1998 Dakota.
One owner. Very Clean. V-8.
Auto. A/C. 138,000 miles. $6,000.


Sell!


The Pompano Pelican Will Help You.


'1
., ,da


Introductory Offer

Buy 80 words

Get photo &

Company Name


FREE
Total weekly investment only $39!


MORE HOMES ARE


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


Call 954-415-5758.


MISCELLANEOUS
YAMAHA DTXPRESS III
Special. Electronic Drum Kit.
Hardly used, 6 months old.
$1600 new, asking $1200.
Everything included. Call 954-
788-7111.11/25
MOVING from Ocean.
Bedroom, Living room & misc.
Everything in good condition.
Reasonably priced. Call 954-
563-3436. 11/18
ONE MAN'S JUNK is another
man's Treasure!!!
Wanted...All Vehicles.
Running or not! Used, wrecked
and junk! Top dollar paid!!! All
makes/models. Free pick-up.
954-588-7501. 12/09


SERVICES
APPLIANCE SERVICE
$29.95 to check any
appliance. No service charge
if repaired. Lower repair prices
on all major brands. Over 20
years local, experience. Call
Don 954-943-4242. pel
IRS PROBLEMS? Not filed
for several years? Personal
and confidential solutions for
Delinquent Returns and IRS
Notices. Call Lee Miller E.A.
@ Deerfield Liberty Tax 954-
481-8966. 12/30
TAX PREPARER Free Tax
School. Earn extra income
after taking course, 954-481-
8966. 12/30
HOMEMAKER/
COMPANION- part-time and
live-in positions avail, to assist
our clients. Pleasant
disposition, flexible schedule
and car a must. Call 954-946-
9036 for appoint. FL AHCA
#5795. PEL/C
THE COMPUTER HELPER.
Pickup and Deliver, Repair
and Configure, Setup and
Explain Windows and Macs.
Unlimited Free Phone
Support. Jim 954-946-2999.
12/31


My Real
Estate
Company


Tel:
000-000-0000
Fax:
00,).0000000

NC MOUNTAIN 2.87 acres
on mountain top, view,
trees, waterfall-& large
public lake nearby, paved
private access, $19,500
owner (866)789-8535
www.NC77.com.

Serene Mountain Golf
Homesite $69,900.
Breathtaking views.
Upscale golf community set
amid Dye designed 18 hole
course in Carolina
Mountains. Near Asheville
NC. A sanctioned Golf
Digest Schools teaching
facility! Excellent financing.
Call toll-free
(866)334-3253 x. 993
www.cherokeevalleysc.com


IMPPOVtffMTI


OF


Prices are subject to change without notice


Absolutely the
afBEST
QUALITYY
Absolutely the
LOWEST
PRICE
No job too small














DOGGIE DOO RITE
Pet Waste Remoal
When Doggie Poops
We Scoop
Weekly Yard Cleaning
Disinfect & Deodorize
S Bill Mac
954-261-8601
Lou
954-298-2757















Bathrooms'. General Repairs
SMicaTops Stucco Repair
32 Years of Quality Craftsmanship
Insured References Available

MARTY 954-695-8737
Lighthouse Point, Florida
('o TRASH

CL7y REMOVAL

Trees Debris Garages
Furniture Appliances
Sheds Jobsites
*FAST SERVICE*

IC.W~t^^~~


"ELECTRIC
Commercial
Residential Industrial
Emergency Service
Licensed & Insured
No Job Too BIG or small
Fair Prices
Day: 954-856-6413
Eve: 954-941-6413
Lc# 99-CME1894R


From Remodeling to Repairs
Shower & Tub Replacements
Tile Vanities Faucets
SLighting & More


954-917-2623 -Z
AMWI, Inc.
CGC1507814




30 yrs. experience painting &
power washing. Small jobs
specialist carpentry plumbing.
I DO IT ALL! JUST ONE CALL
Seniordiscount
24 Hour Emergency Service



ADVERTISE

Your Business

Call

954-783-8700


` -C.'' ~ .. ~


* :A


(954) 783-8700

$150 for 13 weeks


The Pompano Pelican 25


Friday, November 18, 2005


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Friday, November 18,2005


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CELEBRATING 25 YEARS IN BUSINESS

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


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


S .From Manhattan's East Wllage to Fort Lauderdale's Galt VilIagel a


s ft' sAt Home
SDecorative Home Accessories & Gifts
nG ,Casually Elegant & Uniquel


a Boxed set of 8 batik napkins
proclaimed by
SGourmet Magazine
S as the best hostess gift!
S $20.00 a set 1
3332 NE 33rd St.. Fort Lauderdale
S 954-566-3332
a Open at 10 A.M.
a Closed Sunday and Monday
mammi mmmmmmmmimamemmmmu m .mmmmmmmammm ammumammm a


SHair Sti, In. Hoiay Gi NCow e.

a ltoln stM, di8eat- Waxi Skir Care re


Welcome ack irai
SLiea WouldI Like To Let Her Cllentse Know They Will Receive
2-0%/ Off wtt~h this coupo Always receive
0Don't Forge 25%off
S Hair Studio, Inc. Holiday Gift Carde Now Available.
"Cannotbe combined with any other promotions. -*One coupon per customer for November. your first visit'



Cl" Tup. Wed. st- a Wm to Spm I Thr. FrI Sanm fb 7pm-
mIm.. m a a ma a a am muI m a m a mm I m m ImI I m a a a I a ma a m a aI amim


come Visit Us! i

Free Jewelry Cleaning .... L
We have the jewelry ( 74
you're looking for.
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Acrylic Sets
Regular Tip & 1/3 Estension
.............. .............

Acrylic Fills $
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and 1/3 Extension -1"
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a, -L I


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NW corner of Copans Rd. & Fed. Hwy.
(954) 782-3373
AlICO/K-MA RT are behind us from Fed. Hwy.


Manicure 7I
..................................

Spa $1
D Pedicure I V
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", 1 Coupon per customer please u
S Please present coupon nelore service is rendered a
_= =1- .Mon -Sat. 9am 8pm Sun 11am 6pm
I-; Walk In Customers Welcomel


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: _Perfiume-

m. 3957 N. Federal Hwy.
-Pom ano Bch, FL 33064 a


SmWWW.PERFUMENIA.NET

:$5.00 OFF, NOT VALID WITH ANY OTHER OFFER







SSame rDa Service


DRYCLEAN954)943-7126

Lauderdale-By-The-Sea, 4761 North Ocean Drive *


a : C2 5 i ERM SC


1New Hoiday styes! s LB.J i 1.Min.1
xp. 12-09-5 xp. 12--05, a








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eJstin D<7 -
LE 54-9424-64816255

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wwe954-942-681


a today for your
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and brochure

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The Pompano Pelican 27


---Get T oK w YorA rIa Mer[hants


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plant nursery L
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AFTER HURRICANE SALE ,
EVERYTHING REDUCED ,
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Atlantic Gardens

Tool Sharpening Service


* Tools


* Scissors
* Saws
* Kitchen Knives


334 E. McNab Road (S.E. 15th St.)
Pompano Beach, Florida

Tele & Fax: (954) 943-1224


S* Mower Blades
*- -
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- 1 -': MERCEDES



j Hellenic Foreiyn Car Repair I
ja o-f 'i" 41 SW 51h Court Pompano Beach
^ f "1 (954) 941-3737 ,
a"Vl'l olr IebS i V s vww H lellencAulo co i



.Cardell 's
Auto Body & Custom Painting
SServing Pompano For 28 Years

: Specializing In
I'-
HURRICANEL(
-:, -9^^ ^^- IC IE
: =iM^ ~AUTO DAiAGE
All Insurance Companies Accepted Auto Glass Replaced
FAST TURN-AROUND
2100 N. Powerline Rd., Pompano Beach 954-972-1 10
Lie AB0204 95ATO -9AMA1 E 1"
al Ii IIiI NiBn NNiI NiiiI NiI NI I


K 11 Accordions
a. a
"K Panels

al Roll Downs
a* Colonials

HURRICANE SHUTTERS Bahamas
SPalm Beach, Dade SL Broward a
Approved A i Licensed & Insured
2 rove contractor # CGC-057145
921 S.E. 16th Street, Deerfield Beach; FL Contrtor
O --Ci"*~zr6a .w -P. 4 111A/l


maf a aaa B a l l m II an B am a nis aam. a a aI maa mm aa
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. I __

S --, J J .,e *Weber
a Sto_ e Alfresco
SIUnique sPP Store Tr ege
HURRICANE BURNER DCS
S' ire Magic
S. Great For:
S- Camping Big Green Egg
.^ -Camping #Cabana Kitchens
S.* Hurricanes j---------- -----
Tailgating $33.95
S 540 S, Federal Hwy., Pompano Beach, FL 33062 : With this
| J 'coupon only :
(954) 781-5163 exp. 12/2/05
Open Mon-Sat 9:30 6:30 Sun 12-4 ..................
a a u aa11 a a .aa a a "ama a a a


*You only need to make one call for
Hurricane the following solutions to protect
rc Iyour home or business.
Accordions and Panels *"' ..".-.'. l"l
Armor Screenl-Dade-Approved.
S- I A tn 2 laIs transparent quiet, maintenance-
--;;- 1 to 2 free. and custom made for any
SCall for Details. shape/size opening or area, -
e High- mpi I LIllp. Seujrily film
SFSPUinstalled hurricane Div of Danto Builders I
Spaniels in le than two Orange Sun Building and And More-lenerators. Shutter
[)alles fIt/ss them tWo .Development
weeks at rmy business and CGCO6T607 Maintenance. Emergency Service,
h ome. Iproudly recommend Licensed and Insured Impact Glass, Wl"r,,iooh.-, .-j~ a
Themm" Bob Weiser. Member of the Pompano rin; an. Luihireni PiolehIi l
Designer Discount Fabrics Chamber of Commerce
Order Your Storm Protection This Season Before Prices Increase for Next Season!



Lou's Haircutting
S .- ServingYou
Since 19S3 a
Shop ., Lip aa

f H air au ,
adiens ar $12.50 & p aP
8lair2
Ladies *

Palm Plaza
825 S.E. 9th St Mon.-Fri. 8:30am 5:00pm
Deerfield Beach Sat. 8:30am 2:00pm





AUTO RENTAL,

FREE
I PIl p l. Ci I I 1 Gift With
1 lll ll J1 I lL-[l L>[ I H I 1C1 MlI. I1l .11
Rental a
954-942-7373 withthsad
1785 NE 33rd Street, Pompano Beach *...........
(Sthopl)per' Haven Shopping Center, corner of Federal Hwy. & Sample Rd.)
31 Nationwide Directory 1-800-272-USAVE (8728) www.usave.com s Bd
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17r1,lmv .lnvemher 1 .2005


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8 Te P o


Dockswell
Continued from page 6
criticize men for being driven
by their testosterone. These
women suggest that if their
gender, rather than the macho
men, ran the world there
would be little or no war.
One day a phase-one
feminist told me how strongly
she felt about the degradation
of women caused by pornog-


raphy and strip clubs. Then, a
few months later I heard her
say what a great time she and
her friends had on their girls'
night out at a male strip club..
This certainly struck me as an
example of a double standard.
Phase-one feminists
believe that women are
inherently more emotionally
mature than men, but they
insist that any apparent
advantage men might have in


'': ",^' "--', '- "

'WVVaitch & : y Service
At Pompano Citi Centre
S 2251 N. Federal Highway, Pompano Beach
(954) 946-7035 (954) 783-1149
Please stop by and say hello!


F


ii


dealing with intellectual
abstractions must result from
cultural differences in how
boys and girls are raised and
educated.
Just as the phase-one
feminists have succeeded in
making it politically incorrect
for men to make sexist jokes
or remarks in mixed company,
they seem to have decided that
it's OK for women to make
fun of men when both genders
are present. They feel free to
kid about men only being
interested in sex, but they take
great offense if a man suggests
that women are single-
mindedly focused on mar-
riage. They think it's OK to
make remarks about men
being clueless, disorganized,
brutish or dim-witted, but woe
be unto the man who tells a


"dumb blonde" joke in the
presence of a phase-one
feminist.
Again let me emphasize
that I admire and respect
strong women, and I support
the quest for gender equality.
I am only trying to suggest to
some women that the time for
acting out anger in this realm
has passed. Doing away with
double standards and stereo-
types works both ways.
Truly, the way forward for
both men and women is to
treat one another as we would
like to be treated.

Barry "Doc" Dockswell is
a community activist who
lives in Pompano Beach.
Email him at
barryd2444@ aol.com.


The Pompano Pelican is seeking a

-writer to cover Lighthouse Point.

Experience necessary.

Call 954-783-8700 for Anne.


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.


* Spacious Apartments w/private patio gardens
* 7 Landscaped acres to exercise
* Friendly Staff, Neighborhood Atmosphere
* 24 hours a day Nursing Staff
* Club-style Dining


Private Apartments or Companion Suites // Cimd, L 4
Linen & Towel Service Included 8 te c a a
Outdoor Heated Pool l" 0th
g ,- Auditorium ----"7S
Free Rent,
pay 3rd & 4th 4700 N.W. 3rd Avenue, Pompano Beach, FL 33064i
month free 954-942-2233
^.*rsritmijy_________7J tAAJJ_954_____


ATTENTION TO ALL
BEACHWAY JEWELERS'
Customers And Friends. We have relocated I
our business to 2nd floor of


Social matters

Continued from page 12
WEDNESDAY NOV.
23
The Kiwanis Club of
Pompano Beach meets for
lunch each Wednesday at
11:45 a.m. to 1 p.m. at Golden
Corral Restaurant, 2100 W.
Atlantic Blvd. in Walmart
Shopping Center. For more
information, please call (954)
942-8108.
Pompano Beach Moose
Lodge Bingo Every Wednes-
day Night. 20 games. Doors
open at 5 p.m. Games start at 7
p.m. Dixie highway and 33 St.
in Pompano Beach. 954-782-
0950.
Pompano Beach Jaycees
meet the first and third
Wednesday of the month at
7:30 p.m. at The Greater Pom-
pano Beach Chamber of Com-
merce. Call 954-788-5562.
THURSDAY NOV. 24
Bingo games with cash
prizes, sponsored by the city
of Lighthouse Point Senior
Center. Every. Thursday
from 1 to 3 p.m. at the Dixon
Ahl Recreation. Call 954-
946-6398.
Bingo games with cash
prizes, sponsored by the city-
of Lighthouse Point Senior
Center. Every Thursday
from 1 to 3 p.m. at the Dixon
Ahl Recreation. Call 954- .
946-6398.
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.
EVENTS

TRINITY UNITED
METHODIST CHURCH
Craft Fair 3901 NE 22nd Ave,
Lighthouse Pt. Saturday Dec.
3rd 9am-2pm, 1 block N. of
Sample on Federal (39th St) or
call Elaine 954-785-4181 for
directions. Jewelry, Misc
items, homemade crafts.

CRAFT FAIR MCNAB
ELEMENTARY
SCHOOL, Saturday Dec. 3rd,
8-11:30am, 1350 SE 9t Ave,
Pompano. Federal Hwy &
McNab Rd. For more info or
directions email Laura:
lapema@browardschools.com
or call 754-322-7050


I


Friday, November 18, 2005


28 The Pompano Pelican


i: z


*- _es .




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