Title: Pompano Pelican
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00090900/00059
 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 25, 2005
 Subjects
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Broward -- Pompano Beach
Coordinates: 26.234722 x -80.125556 ( Place of Publication )
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00090900
Volume ID: VID00059
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.

Full Text


I


ber 25, 2005 Pompano Beach Lighthouse Point Lauderdale-By-The-Sea


Volume XII, Issue 94


Tl947 87 . .ns: ue oas .r heiaitb lo he. 3


TREE SHOPPING Bill Roberts, Hart-T-Trees, at Pompano Beach Citi-Centre, helps Jonathan Stein and Giovanni Pastore select a Fraser Fir tree from the North Carolinian Appalachian Trail for a Boca
Law Office. Traditionally, many families use Thanksgiving as the official beginning of the winter holiday season. [Photo by Judy Vik]


Recycling law

fails to pass

.after sparks fly

over issues
By Anne Siren
PELICAN STAFF
"How many of you want to be
buried in trash? You all say you are all
for recycling, then you find excuses.
Are our multifamily residents so
different that they can't figure it out?"
So spoke local attorney and
activist, Janice Griffin, before the
Pompano Beach City Commission
,i2Wgarding the most recent deferment
Frf an ordinance that would require
residents in condominiums and other
multifamily dwellings to recycle
newspaper, plastic, aluminum and
glass.
But before she returned to her seat
in the audience, Commissioner
George Brummer called her words a
"Lie."

Continued on page 8


Residents line

up for jobs at

civic center
Local job fair gets
hundreds on payrolls
By Judy Vik
SPECIAL TO THE PELICAN
The Pompano Beach Civic Center
was the setting for a Job Fair arranged
by WorkForce One on Monday.
"We heard from several local
businesses that were really feeling the
crunch," said Kelly Allen, communi-
cations director for WorkForce One.
For example, Enterprise Rent-a-
Car needed 200 to 300 workers
immediately. "And we knew a lot of
people who needed jobs," Allen said.
Although billed as a "Working
After Wilma Job Fair," the event was
open to anyone in need of employ-
ment.
Alien said they only started
planning the fair 10 days prior to the
event, and 58 employers registered on-

Continued on page 2


FEMA official shares concerns

with Wilma victims at recent

Cresthaven meeting


By Judy Vik
SPECIAL TO THE PELICAN
A Federal Emergency Management
Agency official assured a Pompano
Beach audience that "as frustrated as
you may be, people are trying their hard-
est to meet your needs.
"We understand and empathize and
are working as hard as we can to get
answers," said Anjanette Stayton, a
FEMA public information officer, ad-
dressing a recent meeting of Cresthaven
Neighborhood Watch.
Stayton outlined three programs
through which FEMA can help victims
of Hurricane Wilma.
One is public assistance where FEMA
reimburses state and local governments
up to 75 percent of costs of repairing
damaged roads, providing police and
fire rescue services, repairing schools
and courthouses.
Another is hazard mitigation grants,


aimed at stopping damages before they
happen.
The third is individual assistance to
homeowners and renters and low-inter-
est disaster loans to businesses.
Personal insurance is the best way to
come back to pre-disaster conditions,
Stayton said.
FEMA provides temporary housing
but first storm victims must register for
assistance by calling 1-800-621-FEMA
(3362) or going online to www.fema.gov
and obtaining an identification number.
The goal is to provide a safe, secure
and functional place to live for the short
term. It may be through lodging reim-
bursement or with temporary rental as-
sistance.
FEMA also offers minimal repair
grants up to $5,400, so you can make
repairs and keep your home functional
Continued on page 22


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2 The Pnmnnann Pelican


Job fair
Continued from page 1

line to take part. About 70
were represented in all. About
350 job seekers had pre-
registered, and many more
were registering on-site.
Allen said the agency
probably will do another Job


Fair pretty quickly.
WorkForce One personnel
will call all the employers
afterward to see who was
hired.
At the Allied Barton
Security Services booth,
Sabrina Urquhart was hiring
security officers for the King
Tut exhibit opening Dec. 15
at the Museum of Art in Fort


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Lauderdale. Her firm also had
a couple offices in need of
security officers because
Wilma had blown out win-
dows.
Bed Bath & Beyond has
openings at several area
stores for holiday positions
ranging from parttime to
management, according to
Kevin Shannon, district
human resource manager. He
was taking applications and
forwarding them to a store
near the applicant's home.
Julie Marlin, a recruiter
for T-Mobile, said the in-
bound call center employs
about 700 in its call center
and is always hiring. Current
openings included inbound
customer service representa-
tives, a customer service
supervisor, receptiofiist and
administrative assistant.
In the Broward School
district booth, Dr. Sandy


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tor, advised visitors to visit the
website:
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for application procedures and
information on existing
vacancies. The district has
openings for about 30 non-
instructional positions.
Sanchia Rivera, a store
manager with Office Depot,
was looking for staff for a new
store opening on the 17th
Street Causeway in Fort
Lauderdale. She had openings
for cashiers, stickers, employ-
ees in the technical department
and hourly managers. Rivera
said the firm has "awesome
benefits," and part-time
employees can work their way.
up to full-time.
Valencia Ojeda said she
had met with a few good
applicants for the Broward
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in concessions, accounts
receivable and facilities
positions.
At a city of Pompano
Beach booth, a display
highlighted jobs in commu-
nity development, a part-time
position for debris monitoring
for relief efforts, and needs
for an assistant fire chief and
firefighter and water district
supervisor. Bobby Bush,
senior HR analyst, said they
were taking resumes and
applications and would
review them to see who to
call back in.
Michael Smith, the city's
HR director, was providing
applicants with critiques of
their resumes.
Cella Joseph of Sunrise
was among the hundreds
visiting the booths in search
of a warehouse or customer
service position. "Whatever it
is, I can do it," she said.
Home Depot needs 20
associates in its Deerfield
store and 110 associates at
stores in Broward and Palm
Beach counties, according to
Laura Cannizzaro, HR
manager. Business has
increased because of the
many business needs due to
Wilma, she said.
Because of the construc-
tion boom in the area, Cliff
Germano said all 100 employ-
ers in the Painters and Allied
Trades Union he represents
need more people. He directs
a Joint Apprenticeship
Training Fund through which
employers fund the training.
"Our biggest challenge is
funding people with transpor-
tation," he said.
"Face-to-face things like
this work well for us,"
Germano said of the job fair.
And with WorkForce One
sponsoring it, there was no
cost to the union.


Born and raised in Southern Illinois, Sandy
graduated from the dental hygiene program
at Lake Land College Since moving to
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.. --l m 11.1.


Friday, November 25, 2005


i


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Friday. November 25,2005 The Pompano Pelican 3


Candyland gets top

billing in LBTS

Merchants band together to
create gameboard


By Judy Vik
SPECIAL TO THE PELICAN
Lauderdale-by-the-Sea
will be transformed into
Candy Land for this year's
Christmas-by-the-Sea obser-
vance.
Events get under way at 3
p.m. on Tuesday, Dec. 6, and
the celebration continues all
month.
"This is a family-oriented
event with something for
everyone," said Judy Swag-
gerty, executive director of
*he Lauderdale-by-the-Sea
Chamber of Commerce. She
even promised there will be
snow, lots of snow in town.
A parade is scheduled for
4:15 p.m., and bounce houses
will be available for children.
Santa's Village will be set up
in the parking lot at the pier,
courtesy of Holy Cross
Hospital. Santa will be
parasailing into town about
4:30 p.m. and will be avail-
able to meet with youngsters.
Hayrides will be offered on El
Mar Drive.
At 6:15 p.m., town com-
missioners will light the tree,


and groups will perform until
7 p.m. The Bobby Rodriguez
dance band will play from 7
p.m. to 11 p.m.
The Pelican Hopper will
provide free tram rides from
Pelican Square to the Sea
Ranch Lakes shopping center.
Woolbright Development Inc.
is sponsoring a radio broad-
cast by 102.7 from the Sea
Ranch center.
"We're trying to have the
town look like Candy Land,"
Swaggerty said. "The hurri-
canes have hurt us with the
event, but now everyone
needs some fun."
In keeping with the board
game theme, several cos-
tumed characters, including
Princess Frostina, Lolli, King
Candy and the sinister Lord
Licorice will be strolling
through town, according to
Rob Hanrahan, event coordi-
nator with Icom Productions,
Inc.
Candy Land "dollars" will
be given out and will be good
for discounts all month at
merchants in Lauderdale-by-
Continued on page 5


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The Pompano Pelican 3


Friday, November 25, 2005











The volunteer in the Santa Claus Suit lives


up to the spirit of the costume he wears
By Phyllis J. Neuberger ,,1..:_ ... b -"" --


PELICAN STAFF

Pompano Beach's Santa in
the Yuletide Parade, Don
Larson, often wonders if he
was destined to be a Santa. He
smiles broadly as he shares
his thoughts. "You see, I am a
Christmas baby, born on
December 20. The story
mother tells is that she made it
home from the hospital in
time for Christmas She placed
me under the tree with all of
the gifts and my older broth-
ers and sisters thought that
Santa brought them a new
baby brother for Christmas."
He continues, "I'm one of
nine children and I'm sure my
love for Christmas and the
holidays relates back to my
own happy memories. My
folks traded in all of their S &
H Green Stamps every year to
buy each of us a gift from our
wish lists."
With this background, it is
not surprising to learn that
Larson joined a group of local
volunteers back in the 80s to
be in the Yuletide Parade. He
played Bert in the Bert and
Ernie team for six years
before his dream to play Santa
came true. It was eight years
ago that Penny Whipple,
costume coordinator, gave
him the chance to be Santa
and he's been the City's Santa
ever since.
Larson has also served as a
volunteer on the Yuletide
planning committee for about
10 years. He says, "The
committee meets weekly
beginning about four months
before the event. Our goal is


I vain Uig u uiterence

Phyllis J. Neuberger
wants your
sugges-
tions about
"* people you
know who
are making
a differ-
_, ence.
Call The
Pompano Pelican at 954-
783-8700 or fax to 954-
783-0093


to always be even better than
last year. We work closely
with Tim Tracey, director of
parks and recreation, Chris
Sisto and Anne Holliday.
Their dedication and the
generosity of our
community's businesses and
organizations make the event
a yearly success." We all owe
so many thanks to two other
dedicated volunteers who are
unbelievable. Every year,
Penny Whipple lines up all
the characters in the parade
and gets their costumes,
including mine. And Sally
Holderness works her magic
to create Santa's house in
McNab Park. It's absolutely
dazzling to the children and
adults alike."
"No one can imagine the
joy I get from being Santa,"
Larson says. "It's a tough job
and a sweaty one, but I hope I
can do it for the rest of my
life. Kids tell me secrets that
even their parents don't know.
In the beginning they asked
for things I had never heard
of. Now, I actually research


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Holiday

Spirit
Top Haley and Grant Nelson
of Pompano Beach know
Santa better as 'Uncle Don'.
They have been reassured that
Don is just one of real Santa's
helpers. "I tell them that Santa
can't be everywhere so he
appoints assistants like me.
* * Left Santa's mother,
Virginia Larson, poses with
her son, Don, at last year's
event. As the parade proceed-
ing down the boulevard, she
was heard shouting, "Santa is
my son." Photos courtesy of
Don Larson:


toy ads so I'll know what
electronic, high tech or
computerized toy they're
talking about. I've learned
never to promise anything.
My standard reply to all
requests is 'I'll see what I can
do.' and hope Mom and Dad
are listening."
Larson agrees with Art
Linkletter who wrote, 'Kids
Say the Darndest Things'.
"One little girl started out
asking for a Barbie House, but
because her Mom's car was in
trouble, she changed her'-
request for a car that runs for
Mom. I've had kids ask for a
new mommy or daddy,
because theirs had died. I've
been asked to bring daddy
home from the war. It could
break your heart. Many times
these kids have wishes that
bring tears to my eyes."
The night of the Yuletide
parade, thousands of people
line Atlantic Blvd. enjoying
the annual event. When the
parade is over, the parents
with little children hurry over
to Santa's House in McNab
Park. There, they line up to
wait a turn to talk to Santa
and have a picture taken with
him. Each child gets a picture.


SS7


rl


Friday, November 25, 2005


4 The Pompano Pefican


'"' ';'








1?v~,bav~ Nnv~nih~r 25.. 2005 The Pompano Pelican 5


Santa
Continued from page 4

Asked how many kids sit
in his lap that night, Larson
laughs and answers. "Way
over 300, and at least ten of
them soak Santa's lap in their
excitement."
On the day of the parade,
nearly a dozen of the cos-
tumed volunteers, including
Santa, visit children who are
unable to come to the parade.
Some of those stops include
Broward Children's Center,
Bright Horizons School, First
Baptist of Pompano, Saint
Coleman's, Pompano Pre
School and Baby Boomers
Nursery. Larson adds, "Two


years ago, I became the Santa
at 'Breakfast with Santa' at
the Emma Lou Olson Civic
Center. I'had some pretty big
boots to fill, following Bill
and Joanne Jaycox who had
retired. This will also be my
third year as Santa for Light-
house Point during their
Lighthouse Aglow event in
McDonough Park on Decem-
ber 7. Last year, I made 10
appearances as an 'appointed
Santa' spending many hours
loving my role. I enjoy every
hour I give. It is a learning
experience and always
gratifying.
About the man who
would be Santa
It was 1976 when Don
Larson came to Pompano


Beach from Sylvan Lake,
Michigan. He reminisces,
"Most of my career was spent
selling trucks for Lou
Bachrodt Chevrolet. Since
retiring, I have become the
manager of a 33 unit apart-
ment complex. The job keeps
me busy," he admits, "espe-
cially since Katrina, Rita and
Wilma and a major fire.
We're repairing damaged
roofs, air conditioning units,
screened porches, fences and
a thousand other headaches.
Thank heavens I have under-
standing tenants."
This year, Larson will be
humming, 'I'll be home for
Christmas' as he flies to
Michigan on Dec. 20 to visit
his mother and eight brothers


and sisters. "Of course, I'll be
Santa when the family gathers
with all my nieces and
nephews," he says.


Thank you Don Larson for
being the community Santa
who offers as much love as he
receives.


4andyland
Continued from page 3
the-Sea and Sea Ranch Lakes
where Candy Land posters are
displayed. Sidewalk sales will
take place at Sea Ranch
Shopping Center and all along
Commercial Boulevard. Many
restaurants will feature
sidewalk cafes.
Hurricane Wilma caused a
lot of physical damage to
Lauderdale-by-the-Sea. "But
we're resilient," said Bill
avis, Chamber president.
"It's important to move for-
ward," Swaggerty noted. She


said about 3,000 are expected
to attend the holiday obser-
vance.
Christmas-by-the-Sea T-
shirts and Candy Land games
will be sold at a Chamber booth
on Commercial Boulevard.
"This is a major effort of the
Chamber of Commerce. We


*


Pool


Dun
*


couldn't do it without the coop-
eration of the Town Council,
town workers and administra-
tors," Davis said.
A donation from event pro-
ceeds will be made to the
Children's Home Society.
For more information, call
954-776-100


Holiday Wish List from Children's Home Society
Infant toys *Dolls
Board Games
Building toysBoardGames
Sponge Bob, Winnie the Books -all ages
h, Powder Puff Girls Video games
SDress-up costumes Cd player
Trucks, Hot Wheels, Please call Judy at the
iptrucks Chamber for more of this list,
P tr..- 954-776-1000


Music Under
The Stars
Every
Friday, Saturday
and Sunday
Starting
December 2, 2005
Twelve Days ,

Christmas


Starting
December 14, 2005
Through
December 24, 2005

Local School Choirs
Perform
Holiday Songs

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Citi Centre Jewelry
Exchange
Cold Stone Creamery
Diamond Rocks
Jewelers


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COMING IN DECEMBER


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Donadelli Shoes
EB Games
Froots N' Treats
Gold's Gym
(Temporary Location)


Jaifer Design
Monica's Boutique
Network Research
NY Fashions
Perfume Collection


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Rotelli's Restaurant
Shear Excitement
Shardan Tanning Spa
Sports Clips
Tranquility Day Spa


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(Inm


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The Pompano Pelican 5


Fridav.v Novemb&' 25.~ 2005


v wagonsU






Friday, November 25, 2005


*rIt-" -p4o rn-Mn oa



The newspaper of Pompano Beach, Lighthouse Point and Lauderdale-By-The Sea
ESTABLISHED 1993
Volume XII, Issue 94
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 memberpf the GreaterPompano Beach
Chamber of Commerce and a state certified minority business.

Pompano Beach commissioners

talk trash about environment

Maybe the Pompano Beach commissioners should figure out a way to kill
the Burrowing Owls. How useless they are--with all that burrowing stuff.
You couldn't help but leave last Tuesday's commission meeting wondering
what on earth [forgive the pun] these guys are trying to justify.
Pompano Beach commissioners did not pass an ordinance last Tuesday that
would have required all residents, including multifamily dwellers, to recycle
items that are now being dumped into a landfill on West Sample Road. That
landfill is filling up and has a life cycle itself. When it fills up, experts tell us,
Broward County trash will have to be trucked to another land fill further north.
That failure by the leadership of this city is just about as inane as the
sentence about the Borrowing Owls.
Residents who believe in recycling-not as a burden but as a responsibility
and a promise to the future, including those pesky little owls, must wake up
and fight on behalf of this environment.
The number of people who had the courage to defend recycling last Tues-
day was pathetic--maybe five. No doubt the big numbers, noticeably in an
election year, were on not recycling.
The slogan, and this was really as cute as a Burrowing Owl, was "We want
to recycle, but we can't because ...."
a. It should be free
b. That means we won't get paid for recycling newspapers
c. No place for a bin
d. It's too confusing
e; It's all a lie anyway.
A weak plea to pass the ordinance was tossed into the debate by Mayor
John Rayson.
It may be time to forget this recycling debate and elect some people who
can think beyond a March election--maybe do something about the "quality of
life" instead of just campaigning on it.
And as for the owls, they should probably burrow a little deeper until
somebody steps up to the plate for the environment.



What's really clear about the

CRA is the need to clear up

what residents really want

By Scott Milinski
PELICAN WRITER
Even two city commissioners failed to agree on the public's role in the
community development process. Commissioner E. Pat Larkins [District 4]
supports early public input in the planning process, "I don't want to take [a
project] out to the street and say here is what I think you ought to have."
But Commissioner George Brummer [District 5] argued against giving the
community a "blank check."
It started at the Nov. 15 Community Redevelopment Agency, or CRA Board
meeting when the city proposed hiring a consultant to undertake a land appraisal
and market study to identify what would fit best in a West CRA redevelopment
project. Brummer said the board should set parameters for the project, even
Continued on page 15


VIEWPOINTS


Gender Equality Beyond

Anger and Stereotypes

Editor's note: Last week, due to an editor's error, only part ofMr. Dockswell's
column ran. Thankyou to several readers who called wondering where the first part
was in the paper. We apologize to Mr. Dockswell and our readers for the confusion
and inconvenience. Below is the complete column. Anne Siren, publisher

By Barry "Doc" Dockswell
PELICAN COLUMNIST
The first phase of a struggle for independence or equality typically involves
expressing anger towards the oppressor, who is viewed as a
stereotype. Most of us grown-ups can recall our own
adolescent years when we had to vent much anger towards
our parents, and perhaps "anyone over 30," before we
could take our own place in the adult world. I :
As African-Americans found their voice in the decades
following World War II, a great deal of anger had to be
expressed toward "Whitey."
Similarly, in the early days of the women's movement,
there was much anger towards "male chauvinist pigs" The
which lad to be vented. Dockswell
As people who have felt oppressed begin to win their Dispatch
equal rights and place in society, their anger recedes a bit.
They are as determined as ever to fully realize their aspirations, but they
recognize that progress has been made, and a shift in tactics is in order.
The members of the emerging group come to realize that the time for acting
out their anger and engaging in stereotyping has passed. As their own members
begin to join the ranks of the powerful, they move toward treating everyone -
even those who formerly held all the power as they themselves wish to be
treated. .
It's well-known and portrayed in the media that there are many men who
cling to the old stereotypes of women men who want women to be subservi-
ent and confined to the kitchen, the bedroom, and the nursery. What's less
well-reported is stereotyping which comes from the other direction. W
This column is addressed to some women whom I greatly admire women
who are in the forefront of the effort to secure gender equality in the USA.
This includes some women who appear on TV, who are successful in business,
who are active in the community, and so on. I must emphasize that I'm not
addressing all such women. There are many strong, successful women who
exhibit none of the behaviors discussed below.
Very often lately, in meetings, discussions, and the media, I have been
hearing remarks which can only be called sexist from women who, it seems to
me, ought to know better. For lack of a better term, I'll refer to these women as
"phase-one feminists."
The phase-one feminists seem to take it as a given that women have better
verbal skills than men, but they bristle at the notion that men might have better
math skills than women.
I have heard many women rightly express outrage if a man suggests that the
female hormonal cycle disqualifies women for leadership positions. Men have
no business, for example, joking about how terrible it would be if a woman
president had to deal with a nuclear threat at the "wrong time of the month."
Yet I have often heard phase-one feminists 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.

Continued on page 7


Kwanzaa celebration set for


Pompano Beach library

The public is invited to participate in a Kwanzaa celebration, Dec. 17, at the
Pompano Beach Library, Atlantic Boulevard and 13 Avenue, from noon to 2
p.m. The event will include poetry, arts & crafts, dance, entertainment, stories,
books and music from Africa.
For more information, call Julia Spann at 954-786-2181.


(3 1 ne rompano it-encan


9 'rha P~imminn Pplienin







Jrv luk vhr I 1 The Pompano Pelican 7


Dockswell
Continued from page 6
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 and that
women have superior intu-
ition; but they insist that any
apparent advantage men
might have in abstract logic or
spatial relations must result
from cultural differences in
how boys and girls are raised
and educated.
Just as women have
succeeded in making it


politically incorrect for men
to make sexist jokes or
remarks in mixed company,
phase-one feminists 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 inter-
ested in sex, but they take
great offense if a man sug-
gests that women are single-
mindedly focused on mar-
riage. They think it's OK to


make remarks about men
being clueless, 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
ourselves would like to be
treated.
Barry "Doc" Dockswell.is
a community activist who
lives in Pompano Beach.
Email him at
barryd2444@aol.com.


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1200 5 Federal Hwy
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Saturday Evening Vigil:
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12:30 pm 6:00 pm
Weekdays: 7:00 am 8:00 am
Saturday: 8:00 am
954-942-3533


6 St. Philip
Episcopal Church
465 N.WV 15th St. Pompano Beach
954-785-2437
Ro.L.,-'morc Chij,@ihc
Holy Eucharist & Bible Study
7 p.m. Wednesday
Holy Eucharist Sundays 8 a.m.


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Services: 8 a.m. & 10:30 a.m. Morning Prayer & Communion:
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Children's Service Every 3rd Sunday Morning Prayer. Thur., 9 a.m.
10.30 a.m Healing Service Thur., Noon


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Thursday:
Office Hours: 9 a.m. to 4p.m. Eucharist & Healing Service -0 am
Thrift Shop Hours: Thurs. 10-2pm
Sat. 10-1 pm Sun. 12-1pm Followed By Bible Study
I 111 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 worshipp : Wednesday
111:45 1.m. wiih nurcrN. preschool ouLh Ch' r- 60 p
%%orship & jr \orship for gr. 1-5 Adult, & ith Bible Srudics 7-8
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Home of First Christian Preschool Monday Friday


Unitarian Universalist Church

of Fort Lauderdale
Open \ Open
Hearts Minds
A Center for Liberal Religious Values
and Social Action in Fort Lauderdale
Services & RE cla-ses Sunday al I I:0am
3970 NW 21st Avenue, Fort Lauderdale
(5A\ ARA '6731A f... id rt


Unity Of Pompn Bw 261 SE. 13th.enue Pompano Beach
.'^yd~ntpmoE Aflamc Blvd
Non-Denominational n -; A Bv
Meets 11:00 AM Sundays -
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
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OF HUNGARY First Presbyterian Church
ROMAN CATHOLIC "The Pink Church" Serving God and the communityfor 50 years
CHURCH
C 2331 NE 26th Avenue, Pompano Beach 954-941-2308
Sat.EveningVigil: 4:30pm 600 pm (Spanish) One Block Northeast of Copans Road and US-1
Sun. Mass Schedule: 7:30 am 9:00 am
10:30 am 12 Noon Sunday Worship 8:00 am (informal),
Weekdays:8:00 am 5:30 pm r, 10:00 am (traditional), 11:21 am (contemporary)
3331 N.E. o1th Terrace fi 6:00 pm (Brazilian), Saturday 7:30 pm (Spanish)
Pompano Beach Listen to sermons and music online at www.pinkpres.com
954-941-8117


Phone numbers: 954-270-2532 or 561-965-1823
E-mail: discipleship@topwpb.org
Pastor Hiram Dwayne Marcum
,ar :- 0 Services are held at the Pompano/Highland
Markl6:15-20 Recreation Center 1650 NE 50th Court
"Go ye into all the w orld. Pompano Beach, FL 33064
and preach the gospel" Sunday Service 10 AM 12 AM
"My house shall be called a Directions: From Dixie Hwy. turn east onto 48th Ave.
house of prayer for all nations, Turn North onto 15th Ave. (15th turns into 50th Court)
for all people." The center is on the left.


2190 S. E. Sixth St. in Pompano Beach
(6 Blocks So. of Atlantic 1/2 Blk. E. of Federal Hwy.)
Sunday Bible Study 9 a.m. / Worship 10 a.m. & 6 p.m.
Wednesday Bible Study 7 p.m. Frank Berry, Minister
Church (954) 941-3709 Res. (954) 776-7504
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 Lqhilh,.us," Point Plaza across from Mistsubishi dealer)
(954) 942-0714


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Fridav.ll November 25. 2005


irr.AiGA-1171;







x Thi Pninn ec.r nn nr yom r50


Recycle
Continuedfrom page 1
"I don't have an ulterior
motive," retorted Griffin.
"You called me a liar and I
am not."
"I didn't interrupt you
while your were speaking. Sit
down and shut up," returned
Brummer.
The outburst significantly
brought to a head the underly-
ing dissent between those for
and against a citywide recy-
cling program.
In a 6-0 vote the ordinance
was tabled so city staff could
approach Waste Management
about a cheaper price or free
pickup. One reluctance to
recycling according to
Brummer, who represents
thousands of residents who
live in Palm Aire and Cypress
Bend condominiums, was the
cost that would be borne by
residents. The ordinance
requires that all multifamily
residents pay a monthly fee of
$1.25 to cover costs of
collection and redistribution.
That didn't sit well with
residents who are being
compensated for recycling
newspapers.
Said Brummer, "It's
simple economics. I'd rather
get paid 10 cents for papers
than pay $1.25 to recycle."
Single-family homeowners
"have been recycling for three
years, paying a monthly fee of
$16.19 for services that also
include garbage collection
and two bulk pick-ups per
week.
Susan Witte, a co-founding
member of Recycle Pompano,
organized in 2002, says the
city has had four years to
study ways to make recycling


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a citywide program.
"There was a lack of open
minds," says Witte. "And a
desire to prolong instead of
progress. This has been a
four-year discussion. How
much more information has to
be repeated."
Witte also blamed com-
missioners for using Hurri-
cane Wilma as "leverage" to
put the ordinance on hold
again.


Commissioner Kay
McGinn suggested that if the
ordinance passed, multifamily
residents should have close to
a year to comply.
Witte says the only
support from the city came
from Mayor John Rayson.
"He wants us to progress,"
she says. "I think the rest of
the commission doesn't want
it. If they wanted it, they
would make it happen."


Condominiums represent
67 percent of the city resi-
dents, and many of those
residents recycle voluntarily.
But without a citywide
mandate to recycle, Pompano
Beach remains one of the few
cities in Broward County that
does not require all residents
to recycle.
The ordinance will come
before the city in December
for another discussion.


Rayson was unable to per-
suade commissioners to
compare a price of $15
annually to the eventual
effects of filling up the
landfills. "Recycling will slow
the filling of the landfill. I
don't see how $15 can be a
burden. We know recycling is
necessary and helps our
increasingly stressed environ-
ment."


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Friday, November 25, 2005


8Z The POM~ano Pelican






The Pompano Pelican 9


Frid~qv- rNramher 2 5.200


Business


1 1p/' 9 I, '
A B uies lve ed or busns i n
viwst Te opao eicn9 esppe.Wrtet
1500 A E .A tl ntic Blv P o p an B ea h, L 33 60


European car owners welcome Avid Autosports to


Lighthouse Point _


By Phyllis J. Neuberger
PELICAN STAFF
"We've had a great
reception since we opened,"
says Dan Schmidt, enthusias-
tic owner of Avid Autosports
at 2600 N. Federal Hwy. in
Lighthouse Point. "There are
literally thousands of Euro-
pean cars in the area, so this is
a great market for servicing
ihem."
Owning his own business
is a career switch for Schmidt.
After 20-years as pilot for
United Airlines, he decided he
wanted to work on the
ground. Schmidt examined
the possibilities. Before
becoming a pilot, he had
worked as a BMW service
technician, earning his ASE
Master Technician certifica-
tion. That knowledge, com-
bined with his life long hobby
of racing European cars
pointed him toward servicing
he cars he loves.
What cinched the deal was
son, Patrick, who had just
graduated from the University
of Colorado with a degree in
marketing. Dan beams at
Patrick and says, "He loves
cars as much as I do. I
realized we were an ideal fit.
We bought this business. He's
doing the advertising and
sales and I'm the general
manager. This is a perfect
place for Patrick to build his
career. And he knows cars,
just like I do."
Patrick nods in agreement.
've been buying and selling
"s since I was a teen," he


says. "This is a perfect
business for me. In fact, I'm
building a BMW race car
right now and hope to start
racing it soon. I hope I'll be as
good as he's been," Patrick
waves a hand at a showcase
full of trophies won by his
father.
Dan settled back in his
chair and talked about his new
business. "Cars are all com-
puter controlled now and
every manufacturer has its
own system. In the service
business, one must be specifi-
cally trained in the cars being
serviced. We specialize in
European cars, but we will
service all makes of American
cars, too."
Asked how he can do that,
Dan explains. "We have a
crew of specialists. Jim Sali
has been a Porsche tech for
over 20 years. Daniel Castello
is our Mercedes expert,
factory trained with six years
of experience. AnridI'rnthe
BMW expert. In addition, we
have a very sophisticated
computer system with 50,000
volumes of reference on our
hard drive. We have detailed
information on systems of
every make and model car in
existence. That, plus the
experience in our service
department means we can fix
any problem. We take on
going training so we're
updated on the newest ve-
hicles."
One enthusiastic client,
Mark Schulte drives down
from Palm Beach Gardens to


TALK
Father and sonteam, Dan
and Patrick Schmidt are
very happy with business at
Avid Autosports which
opened in June of this year
at 2600 N. Federal Highway
in Lighthouse Point. Their
:.pecial]rt is servicing and
selling European cars.


get his Porsche 911 serviced.
"Dan is the most honest guy
you could ever do business
with," he says. "He does a
great job. He explains exactly
what mechanical problems
you are having and what
should be done. He does not
suggest unnecessary parts or
services. I've recommended
him to two friends who now
feel the same way as I do. It's
well worth the drive."
Avid Autosports is also
selling new and used Euro-
pean cars. "Right now,
Porsche is our best seller,"

Continued on page 10


I ADVERTISING HOLIDAY PROMOTION


Shoppes of Beacon Light to host shopping


event, Dec. 10, with activities for family fun


By Anne Siren
PELICAN STAFF

Hmmmmm. Right. It's that
TTme of year again.
What to put under the tree
for whom.
On Dec. 10, for those who
haven't completed the holiday
shopping list, the Shoppes of
Beacon Light in Lighthouse
Point are ready to help with
unique ideas and holiday
savings.


Dress for the season, outfit
your pet, relax in a restaurant,
get shod, shaved and mani-
cured. That's the great appeal
of this small upscale center
where patrons can park free
and shop at 42 stores.
Millie Walsh, owner of
Body and Soul Boutique,
stands ready to guarantee the
high-end clothing needs and
special pieces, including
lingerie for the savvy shopper.
Chances of showing up at a
gala and seeing someone else


in your dress that evening are
pretty slim. "We don't
purchase what you buy in the
mall. And we usually buy
only one of a size," says
Walsh.
From weddings to operas
and afternoon teas, this
boutique will meet all de-
mands for unique gifts.
Top off the "Unique"
shopping spree at My Own
Cruising Journal where Pat
Anderson and her staff will
redefine unique when it


comes to classical nautical
clothing, Island wear and
jewelry. This shop is a vicari-
ous trip to the islands as steel
band musicians offer relaxation
from the stress of shopping.
Charlie Davis, owner of
Beacon Light Jewelers, can
offer the finishing touches to
one of these evening and casual
classics with gold, diamonds,
pearls and gems. In addition to
the exquisite collection Davis is
famous for, shoppers will enjoy
the Hidalgo "Trunk Show."


Hidalgo, a Miami jewelry
manufacturer produces
bracelets, rings, pendants,
charms and watches adver-
tised in publications like
Vogue and Delta magazines.
Prices will range from $400
to $2,000.
How's that list going?
Tired?
OK, stop at Merle
Norman for a facial and


Continued on page 14


LA riciaaJ Ie ,ru


I


I


I







10Te onau elcnFrdyNvmbr2529


Avid

Continued from page 9

Dan says. "There is a tremen-
dous demand for quality used
vehicles. The look of Euro-
pean cars doesn't change that
much from one year to the
next. Used Porsches are
selling from $20,000 to
$100,000. Our current used
car inventory comes from
vehicles off lease," Dan
explains. "We only buy a used
vehicle if we can be assured
that the car has never been in
an accident. Then we do our
own safety inspection and
recondition the car before it is
offered for sale. We offer
extended warranties on the
used cars we sell."
Asked why European cars
are popular, Dan says, "The
quality, durability and high
performance response is what
sells European cars." He
defines 'high performance' as
the way a car responds to the
driver's input quickly and
predictably. "This is either
important or not to the buyer.
I will say, once a driver owns
a European car, he's usually
hooked."


Patrick adds his two cents
to the 'high performance'
explanation. "A lot of our
customers have raced Euro-
pean cars and want to get the
most performance out of their
cars. Many are members of
the Porsche and BMW clubs.
They go out to the track to
enjoy their own car's perfor-
mance or to actually race."
Autosports has just
become a franchise dealer for
Red Horse motorcycles which
range in price from $20,000 to
$30,000.
Patrick says, "These
custom bikes can be personal-
ized and come with a four
year warranty."
Asked if the business will
be dominated by sales or
service, Dan laughs. "We're
just getting our feet wet here.
Our predecessor specialized
in servicing Mercedes so we
continue to have that busi-
ness. We'll always be in the
service business. We like
selling vehicles, too. And
we'll see how the motorcycles
do."
Any maintenance advice
for European car owners?
"Yes," Dan says. "Do the
manufacturer's recommended


maintenance to avoid very
costly repairs. We offer
servicing comparable to the
dealers for much less money."
Service Department is
open 8 a.m. 5 p.m. Monday -
Friday; Saturday by appoint-
ment.
Sales Department is open
8 6 weekdays; 10-4, Satur-
days; 12-4 Sundays.
Call 954-786-9333.


A Cup Of Coffee &
The Pompano Pelican
Newspaper
What better way
to start your moving
out right.
Call (954) 783-8700
to subscribe
$17.04
For One Year Subscription I Includs Tax
(Outside Greater Pompnao Area
$63.96 Irncludeds tax)


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Lie. Real Estate Broker IPesident
15 years in Real Estate

, Residential & Commercial
Pompano Beach Specialist


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Friday, November 25, 2005


10 The Pompano Pelican


ma rressue wasnmg & Neaung


a








A championship season for Pompano high schools

A championship season for Pompano high schools


0


1*
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.. ; &.-


From the left, diver,Sean Saley a fourth place 1A State finisher and 1A State Champion in the 50-yard freestyle Stephanie
Eisenring are congratulated by Principal William Bell of Pompano Beach High School.


By Chris Mullon
SPORTS WRITER
After hurricane Wilma
wiped out much of the fall
season for Pompano Beach
and Blanche Ely High
Schools athletic programs,
things then began turning
golden. Pompano Beach
High School swimmer
SStephanie Eisenring, a
freshman and former mem-
ber of the Swiss junior
national team, was the
fastest girl in the pool when
she captured the 50-yard
Freestyle State Champion-
ship in Division 1A and
brought home the gold.
The unassuming
Eisenring, a Pompano Beach
resident, dominated the final
with a spectacular time of
24.05. This is the first state
swimming title for Pompano
Beach High School, a one-
time swimming powerhouse,
in over 30-years.
On the boys team side,
Sean Saley brought home a
fourth place in 1-meter
diving at the 1A State
Championships held Friday
and Saturday at the Fort
Lauderdale Aquatic Com-
plex.


The Blanche Ely High
School football team is on
track for another State
Championship in Division


oNIIRi taRamfu osIv


5A. Only programs that were
in the run for the playoffs
resumed playing after
Hurricane Wilma wiped out


The Eldorado Building

Offices from
150 to 2,000 Square Feet


most of the fields in South
Florida.
Round 3 on Friday will
be a monster game as Ely
hosts another football
powerhouse St. Thomas
Aquinas. The winner of this
game could well be the
favorite in the state finals.
Ely cruised by another big-


time football power, Ft.
Pierce Central High School
this past Friday.
The Pompano Beach
High School swimming
program had an Olympic
medal winner on the team
back in the sixties and Ely's
athletic programs have sent a
number of alumni to the
NFL and NBA.


Call The Pompano

Pelican to place your

classified. 954-783-8700.


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Friday, November 25, 2005


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Friday, November 25,2005


12 The Pnmnann Pelican


Singles Dine

Meet & Mingle

954-723-9608


Recycling plastic requires a short


course in numbers, one to seven


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


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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
Activities Tree Lighting by Mayor Rayson and morell

Parade Participants & Sponsors Wanted!
Fno.rmoreino maioca ll (954)7864111


Ask Mother
Nature
By Norbert Izworski
ENVIRONMENTAL WRITER
Q. What type of
plastic bottles may I
recycle? Why can't I
recycle everything made
of plastic?
A. In the City of
Pompano Beach, plastic
bottles with a "1", "2" or
"3" surrounded by a
triangle can be recycled.
This symbol is usually
located on the bottom of
the container. These
numbers indicate which
plastic polymer was used
to make the container. At
the Materials Recycling
Facility, (MRF), these
different grades of plastic
are separated by number,
and then shipped to the


various plastic recycling
companies.
Number 1 is Polyethylene
Terephthalate (PET). It is
clear, tough and has good gas
and moisture barrier proper-
ties. PET plastics are com-
monly used to make soft drink
bottles, and other injection
molded consumer product
containers. Recycled PET
flakes and pellets are in great
demand for spinning fiber for
carpet yars, fiberfill and
other geo-textiles, known as
Polyester.
Number 2 is High Density
Polyethylene (HDPE). HDPE
is used to make bottles for
milk, juice, water and laundry
products. The un-pigmented
bottles are translucent, have
good barrier properties and
stiffness, and are well suited
for packaging products with a
short shelf life, such as milk.
HDPE has great chemical


resistance, making it excel-
lent for packaging many
household and industrial
chemicals such as detergents
and bleach. Pigmented
HDPE bottles have better
stress crack resistance than
un-pigmented HDPE bottles.
Finally, number 3 is
Vinyl, or Polyvinyl Chloride
(PVC). In addition to its
stable physical properties,
PVC has excellent chemical
resistance, stable electrical
properties, and weathers
well. PVC is broadly
divided into rigid and
flexible materials. Bottles
and packaging sheets are
good examples of rigid PVC,
but rigid PVC is actually
more widely used in the
construction industry for
things such as pipes and
fittings, siding, carpet
backing and window frames.
Flexible vinyl is used in
insulation for wires, cables,
floor coverings, and syn-
thetic leather products, as
well as medical supplies
such as blood bags and
tubing.
Other types of plastic are
labeled number 4 through
number 7. These types of
plastic are not recycled
because there is currently no
demand for these materials.
Plastics are challenging
to recycle. Often it is hard
to distinguish PVC from
PET, and one stray PVC
bottle in a melt of 10,000
PET bottles can ruin the
entire batch! It is easy to
understand why industries
that purchase and use
recycled plastics want to
make sure that the plastic is
correctly sorted.


rdertise 9


in the

Pelican

Call 954-

783-8700


"u I ic jrr- UAR-viantp K






The Pompano Pelican 13


JInaiy, IrUvecllu th-, vvBJ


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



Beautiful afternoons and glamorous


evenings support the arts and local charities


Happy thanksgiving
to all of you. The
smell of turkey in
the kitchen reminds us that the
holidays are upon us. Saw
those tents going up on Federal
highway and that can only
mean that one day real soon
our Christmas trees will arrive
from the north land.

T e had a swell
0 experience
attending the
state swimming
and diving
champion-
ships at the
Swimming
Hall of
Fame in i
Fort
Lauderdale
this week.
Never a-T
realized
what a
huge event


swimmers
come from
all parts of e-
the state to By LeeWaldoand
demon- Sandy Johnson
state their
skills and
competitive spirits. We heard
many tales citing difficulties
teams had finding lodging in
town due to the influx of all the
out-of-town helpers who were
restoring power, adjusting
insurance claims, putting on
FEMA roofs, clearing the
roads etc.
We were particularly
interested in the 200-yard
medley relay since a friend,
Ashley Devries was swim-
ming. Each of the team mem-
bers swims either the back-
stroke, breast stroke, butterfly
or freestyle. Enjoyed seeing
Cardinal Gibbons swimmer,
Emily Quatromoni, in her
vivid outfit. We rooted for the
local teams, but they didn't
win the events we watched.
We were still proud of them
for qualifying and making the
state championships!

A attended one of the
most interesting
E events this week to
kick off the King Tut mania
that is sweeping our town. The
Friends of the Museum of Art
in Fort Lauderdale held a


From the

Nile to the

Congo!

Left Former Presidents of the
Friends of the Museum of Art
Dorothy Porges, Shirley Gleason
and Kallie Xenakis pose in their
Egyptian finery at their "Tea in
Sthe Garden of the King" event.
*O*O*OSchool Board member Bob
Parks and his wife Linda help
support the Pompano Beach
Exchange Club. *D.O.O Pompano
Beach Golf Course Pro Bob Loren
and his wife Diane mingle with
Bob's students at the 150
Exchange Club event. .O*D'. Light-
house Point Mayor Fred Schorr,
Becky Price, Bill Sullivan, Phil
Linville, Marsha Linville and
Lona Harris appear to be having
just a fabulous time at the
Exchange Club 150.


Cardinal Gibbons High School swim team participates in state championship
event.


reception "Tea in the
Garden of the King." This
included high tea, couture
fashion show, silent auction
and raffles reflecting the art
and elegance of King Tut's
legacy. Chairwoman, Mary
Ellen Metwalli, spent much
of her summer vacation
exploring the bazaars and
gardens of Egypt finding
decorations, gifts for tea
supporters and hostess
caftans that reflected the
splendor of the King Tut
exhibit. She provided these


gowns for Friends' members
to wear and the effect was
astonishing.
Never saw so many
gorgeously dressed ladies at
one event. A fashion show
was also held which featured
vintage caftans and Tut-
inspired ball gowns from top
designers modeled with exotic
Arabic music in the back-
ground. There were wander-
ing musicians with woodwind
and percussion instruments
and even a traditional belly
dance performed by Dr.


Linda Balent. As many of
you know, the museum is
closed down now and is
undergoing a total facelift
inside to provide for the
ultimate space utilization for
the Tut exhibit when it
arrives.
The Friends are an active
support group that has worked
with the museum for over 40
years by underwriting im-
provements for the museum,
children's tours, concerts,
landscaping improvements
and many other worthwhile
endeavors. They are waiting
with bated breath for mid-
December for the reopening
and the arrival of the long
awaited King Tut!

Lighthouse Point
Yacht Club was
the scene of the
48th annual Pompano Beach
Exchange Club 150 dinner
for the benefit of local chari-
table organizations. This
event, eagerly awaited every
year, is a great fundraiser and


also a chance to mingle with
good friends in town. We
enjoyed seeing our Saturday
morning golf instructor Bob
Loring there along with his
lovely wife, Diane. Poor Bob
has the dubious honor of
taking a group of mildy to
severely inept ladies every
Saturday morning and trying
to turn us into competent
golfers. Talk about a chal-
lenging job but we love him
for his patience and kind
words to us all!
This year brought a new
twist which added even more
excitement to the evening.
Chuck Mclaughlin, working
through the NFL alumni,
managed to put together a
package trip for two to this
year's Superbowl in Detroit.
Tickets to the game, plane
fare, hotel etc. were all
included in this sought-after
prize. Only 200 tickets were
sold so the chances of win-
ning seemed good enough for
us to envision ourselves
Continued on page 17


Iv1~ w"T hairlA I3L mq


I






Friday, November 25, 2005


14 The Pnm~anon PPlicrn


Shoppes
Continued from page 9
stock up on makeup. A
manicure and pedicure at
Top Nails and hair, beauty
and nail supplies at Sally's
Beauty Supply are more


ways to revive the shopper.
Speaking of hair,
Haircolor Experts and
Lighthouse Point Barber
have stylists ready to trans-
form the shopper with a new
look and hair color. Appoint-
ments would be in line for this


treat. It's all about planning
ahead.
Back to business.
Alice Worden, Worden's
Art & Frame, says she's
finding more and more
people giving framed gifts.
"Grandparents and parents


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are framing their children's
work for their homes," says
Worden. "And Many people
are giving gifts of framed
works for offices as well."
Worden's is offering a 25
percent discount on framing
and a 20 percent discount on
framed art on Dec. 10. The
discounts may not be com-
bined with
other coupons.
Elizabeth
Corria, owner
of Gigi &
Luca Pet
Boutique, has
learned a lot
about pets and Stylish pet stroller
their owners,
or rather the
bond of affection they share.
"Pet strollers are the big
sellers this year. People are
going out more with their pets,
and they want take them to the

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mall and other places. We
have stollers for pets that
weigh up to 80 pounds
starting at $100 up to $300.
And in addition, there are
custom-made chaise lounges
or sofas for the fussier critters.
Style has its charm when it
comes to pets that want
Fwaroski "Bling, Bling"
collars. Gigi even offers
gourmet cuisine for pets.
After all the shopping,
relax and enjoy dinner at one .
of the restaurants like
DiSalvos, Oh Le French
Bistro and Offerdahl's or
dine informally at Golden
China or Tropic Deli.
When all the shopping is
complete, stop at MailBoxes,
Etc. for gift cards and mailing
services.
Don't wait for Dec. 10 to
visit the Shoppes of Beacon
Light. Many stores are
already staying open until 8
p.m.


Call to

place an

ad in the

classified

954

783-8700


."
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The Pompano Pelican 15


1i'utdav- NovPmhPr 2 5.205


CRA

Continued from page 6
before going to the consultant
and the public. "The board
may have some ideas of what
we.may like to see in the
area," he said. Several
members noted that one year
ago the city's consultant
recommended development
concepts for the area.
With the project in his
district, Larkins wants his
constituents to tell the CRA
board members what they
would like to see developed in
their community.
Brummer responded that
the CRA should first develop
the concept and then ask the
community, "What do you
think?"
City Manger Bill Hargett
settled the stalemate by
suggesting the board approve
the proposed land appraisals.
Once the land is belongs to
the CRA, serious planning
can begin.
Presently, the city is
buying residential properties
near Atlantic Boulevard and
Dixie Highway where rede-
velopment is now being
planned. At its January
meeting the CRA board will
then revisit will continue
discussions on its future.
Eastern redevelopment
The city's East CRA plan
Same to a halt when Broward


County rejected a change in
land-use for the beach area.
Local activists complained to
the county that public input
for redevelopment had been
inadequate. Now Pompano
Beach is conducting two
community workshops
seeking that input.
On Nov. 15, I attended the
first of two "Charrettes"
(another word for brain
storming session) to learn
more about the CRA plan and
how it may affect my neigh-
borhood.
Mayor John Rayson and
city commissioners worked
hard to make everyone feel
welcome. But in spite of the
hospitality, some attendees
were suspicious of the pro-
cess.
Attendees picked up name
tags and were assigned to
groups. Brainstorming
sessions often involve break-
ing people into small work
groups to exchange ideas.
One participant protested
that being assigned to a group
was part of the city's effort to
manipulate the process.
When it was explained that
the process works best when
the groups are composed of
people with differing view-
points, she reluctantly agreed
to give it a try.
The consultants started
with a short history and
overview of the CRA plan to


revitalize the beach area. But
during the questioning period,
it was apparent they had their
hands full that evening.
Some activists were
openly skeptical. Audience
members asked for better
design graphics. Some
complained development was
too slow. A candidate for city
commission took the micro-
phone and announced that the
meeting was a mistake
because it conflicted with the-
city's planning and zoning
board meeting. As the candi-
date was on his way out the
door, the consultant explained
that the workshop was being


offered again in December.
Attendees broke down into
nine work groups, each with
about eight participants and a
facilitator. Members shared
opinions on transit, parking,
traffic, building type, and
residential affordability
issues. The random assign-
ment of participants insured a
variety of view points in each
group. It was interesting to
observe activists, developers,
business owners and ordinary
residents exchanging ideas
and opinions on these contro-
versial issues.
In the end each group
presented its recommenda-


tions. Even with the number
of competing interests,
everyone had the chance to
speak his or her piece and
consensus was reached on
many issues. It was clear there
is no single, clear vision on
how the district should be
developed. Development in
the East CRA district will
likely require some difficult
choices for our elected
officials and residents; and
ultimately compromises will
be necessary.
The next charrette is
planned for Dec. 17 at 6 p.m.
at the Emma Lou Olson Civic
Center.


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OCEAN S IDE"
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RESIDENCES SPA DINING SHOPS OCEAN



ORAL REPRESENTATIONS CANNOT BE RELIED UPON AS CORRECTLY STATING
REPRESENTATIONS OF THE DEVELOPER. FOR CORRECT REPRESENTATIONS, MAKE
REFERENCE TO THIS BROCHURE AND TO THE DOCUMENTS REQUIRED BY SECTION 718.503,
FLORIDA STATUTES, TO BE FURNISHED BY A DEVELOPER TO A BUYER OR LESSEE.
Obtain the property report required by federal law and read it before signing anything. No federal
agency has judged the merits or value, if any, of this property.
This is not an offer to sell, or solicitation of offers to buy, the condominium units in
states where such offer or solicitation cannot be made. Prices, features, and
specifications subject to change without notice.


WCSEm 1 =
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The Experience Is Everyhing.
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I-I I






Friday, November 25, 2005


16I The Pnomnn PPlircn


Social Matters
Continued from page 13

sitting in the stadium, enjoy-
ing it all! Our high hopes
turned out to be in vain, but
Bill Barfield, lucky man, got
the joy of hearing his name
read out as the lucky winner!
Layne Heise and Chip
Lamarca were event co-
chairs and along with their
committee did a knockdown
job of making the whole
evening run smoothly.
President Larry Crismond
greeted and thanked guests,
and led the Draw-Down
program. The jack pot occurs


at the end of the drawing,
making everyone a "loser' if
their number comes up too
soon. Our little numbered
ball appeared way too early
but it was fun to watch the
excitement build until there
were only the last five num-
bers to go for the "big
money."
No risk takers in this
group, so they all decided to
split the pot and head home a
bit richer and a bit happier.
Live auction items included a
set of records donated by D. J.
Rick Shaw by way of John
Ghee that included some of
the greatest old music around.
Larry Nelson is now the
lucky owner of that priceless


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collection.
Dancing to some favorite
tunes also kept the group
busy, including a Congo line
that circled the room crashing
into one table after another.
Judy Sullivan did her usual
superior job creating the
centerpieces which were a
Nascar-themed delight.
And the best news of all
we saved for last, and that is
the fact that the evening
raised a total of more than
$57,000 for the Exchange
Club's local community
charity programs. Hats off to
a great organization and very
successful event!
*..D0.
Upcoming Events
The Boca Raton Museum
of Art is worth the trip in
December for the special
exhibition of James McNeill
Whistler on loan from the
Hunterian Art Gallery in
Glasgow, Scotland.
Also exhibited are Milton
Avery: A Retrospective of
Nudes and A Floating
World: Japanese Prints from
the Museum's Collection
will be on display Dec. 7
through April 2. Fashioning
Art: Handbags by Judith
Leiber will be on display
through December 31. The
museum is located at 501
Plaza Real, Mizner Park,
Boca Raton.
The Boca Raton Museum
of Art is open Tuesday, Thurs-
day and Friday 10 a.m. 5
p.m.; Wednesday 10 a.m. 9
p.m.; and Saturday and Sun-
day noon 5 p.m. Admission


for these Special Exhibitions
is $15 for adults, $12 for se-
niors citizens (65 or older),
$10 per person for group tours
(15 or more) and $7 for stu-
dents. For more information
call 561-392-2500.
*.0..0
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 9th Ave, Pompano.
Federal Hwy & McNab Rd.
For more info or directions
email Laura:
laperna@browardschools:com
or call 754-322-7050
.*0.*D
Handel's MESSIAH at
the Coral Ridge Presbyterian
Church, 5555 N. Fed. High-
way, Fort Lauderdale, Dec. 4.
The free concert begins at 4
p.m. under the direction of Dr.
John L. Wilson with the Coral
Ridge Choir and soloists. For
information on this concert
series, call 954-491-1103.
*.0D.*0
The Pompano Beach
Chamber of Commerce will


honor its directors and
officers at breakfast, Dec. 8 at
John Knox Village at 7:45
a.m. Call 954-941-2940.
*.l-D*
UNCOMMON Gallery,
3159-A E. Atlantic Blvd. at
the eastern foot of the bridge,
will host an indoor/outdoor
art show and sale with live
music, from 6 to 11 p.m.
More than 15 artists will
show a variety of art and
style.
.OO<3.
Can You Help?
The Lauderdale-By-The-
Sea Chamber of Commerce
is having a jolly time getting
ready for Christmas By The
Sea, but they need donations
to help the Children's Home
Society, the town's dedicated
charity for this event. Many
of these children have been
taken from their homes with
only the clothes on their
backs. The Wish list for these
kids range from infant toys,
Lincoln Logs, Barbies,
skateboards and video games.
Please call Judy at the Cham-
ber, 954-776-1000, and she'll
help you with the complete
list. We can all help these
kids have a jolly time and
maybe forget their problems
for a while. And the spirit of
giving has this funny way of
making things brighter.


Subscribe:


Call 94-783-8700


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Open Mon.-Sat. 8:30am-5:00pm


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TIDES TABLE HILLSBORO INLET
3835 2615S.'N 8W 04.9W Htilao Inlet, Coat Guad C ig Staedi
Date High Low
18,05ay 9:43AM 3:17AM
Nov. 18,05
Saturday 10:26AM 3:58AM
Nov. 19, 05
Sunday
Nov. 20, 11:10AM 4:42AM
Monday
Nov. 21, 05 :58AM .8AM
Tuesday
Nov. s 05 12:48PM 6:19AM
Nov. 22, 05
Wednesday IO0AM 7:16AM
Nov. 23,05:16AM
-Nosday 2:09AM 8:17AM
Nov. 24, 05

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


10 XjLI j -vmpamkp rqcn%.C


ct~






Fr--Id-. oebr25.20 h omaoPlcn1


Sightings
WANTED
In anticipation of the
Lighthouse Point Police
Department's 50th Anniver-
sary in June 2006, they are
asking for help in finding
any items or articles relating
to the Lighthouse Police
Department, like old photo-
graphs, newspaper articles,
patches, equipment and
other memorabilia. Anyone
with any related material
contact Detective Joseph
Tavares 954-784-3415.
VOLUNTEERS
NEEDED
American Cancer
Society- Want to help
someone along the Road to
Recovery? Drive a Cancer
Patient to Treatment. Some-
times the biggest challenge.
in cancer treatment is getting
there. Contact Ann Johnson,
area patient services repre-
sentative, 954-564-0880.
The Guardian Ad Litem
Program offers volunteers
positions to work with
children who are alleged to
be abused, neglected, aban-
doned or involved in court
proceedings. For more
information on how to make
a difference in the life of a
child, call 954-831-6477.
* The Listen to Children
Program sponsored by the
Mental Health Association


of Broward County needs
caring adults to meet with
children one-on-one in
elementary schools. Call
Helen Leitch at 954-746-
2055 or visit
www.mhabroward.org
The N.E. Focal Point
senior Center needs volun-
teers to help in the coffee
shop in the mornings. Call
Ilean Sylk, volunteer coordi-
nator 954-480-4477.
The Broward Outreach
Center needs volunteers
from the Pompano Beach
community to tutor and
mentor the homeless. Inter-
ested residents call Sean
Bresnahan at: 954-979-6365
ext. 3048.
SINGLES
Single Gourmet holds a
gathering every week for
singles at some of the finest
restaurants in Broward
County. They provide an
upscale climate for quality
singles to dine, meet, and
mingle. For information
about upcoming events, call
954-723-9608.
St. Ambrose Singles
Social Club Dance is held
every Wednesday from 7:30
to 11 p.m. in the church hall,
380 S. Federal Hwy., Deer-
field Beach. Call 954-984-
4037 or 954-972-7199.
Parents Without Part-
ners Gold Coast Chapter
Continued on page 18


OUR STAND

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$338 AVAILABLE

FOR SOMETHING ELSE.


On average, drivers who switched to Allstate
saved $338 a year. Call me today for a quote.

(954) 785-5000


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Insurance Agent
700 E Atlantic Btvd
Pompano Beach
ronbradley@atistate.com

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Based on Information reported by 5,291 new customers who purchased directly from an Allstate Customer Information Center. 4. ,, 1 a ,rt .. I ."|L jl II.i r, l l. 1.., I:rl.
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Lauderdale-By-The-Sea and Lighthouse Point
Call us today at 954-783-8700


1;


* *.. rt
* ;:...~..:K:


I -l.
Il ,,


5--3 I
Lr ~" P


Joe H. McGee, D.M.D
Treating patients in the Pompano Beach area for more than 25 years
Comprehensive Dental Care All phases of Restorative and Cosmetic Care.

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


EMER GENCIE S S EEN PROMPTLY i '- ... ..'


Allstate.
You're In good hands,


The Pompano Pelican 17


Fridav.nv November 25, 2005


i-


-~







w


Continued on page 21


o 4LCKSF'E
EVER FRDA

tIAC *AR

SPCASM

$5OF


Holly, Jolly

Holidays
Create and Celebrate With the
Red and Green
It's not Christmas until you unpack
Santa's sack of red and green
chocolate candies. So, open the
bags, gather all the little elves in
your neighborhood and have fun
making jolly holiday dDcor, sweet
treats to give as gifts, festive party
favors and yummy cookies like
these. (And don't forget to fill up
that candy dish.)
For even more jolly holiday ideas
and recipes, visit brightideas.com.

Miniature Snowmen


4.




'U


a


khe"U'" Deck
Intracoastal
Waterfront Restaurant and Bar


p


SERVING
BREAKFAST featuring our 9
Sunshine Specal..-----"-""
LUNCH DINNER
LcUNCHfporr Continenntal Cuisinej


Located on the Intracoastal Waterway
right at the NE side ofthe Atlantic Blvd
Bridge. 101 North Riverside Drive,
Pompano Beach Florida 33062 at the
Sands Harbor Marina (secon

* SUISET DINNER SPEI
FOR ONLYr 14.er
Not alid wan other offer or di"S.1.-ia


Happy Hour At The Bar
SPH Daily

UVE ENTERTAINMENT
Tues, 8 PH Karaehe
Thursday, Friday
& Saturday 630 PM
Felix Lee Payton
"The Essence of
i. lat King Cole"

IVm n MUSIC

Himpano Beach*^


Even the tiniest tykes can help make
these miniature snowmen!
Materials needed: Standard cupcake
pans, mini cupcake pans, standard
paper cupcake liners, mini paper
cupcake liners, resealable plastic bag
1 (10 or 12-ounce) bag Pop'ables
3 Musketeers, Pop'ables Milky
Way or Pop'ables Snickers
Candies
1 (10.5-ounce) bag Dove
Promises Milk Chocolates
1 (14-ounce) bag M&M'S
Milk Chocolate
Candies for the Holidays
1 (18.25-ounce) box yellow
cake mix
1 (16-ounce) can vanilla frosting
1 (14-ounce) bag shredded
coconut, optional
1 tube black decorating frosting
1 tube orange decorating frosting
1. Preheat oven to 350iF. Line 16
standard cupcake cups and 16 mini
cupcake cups with paper liners.
2. Prepare cake mix according to
package instructions.
3. Reserve 16 Pop'ables and chop
remaining. Fold chopped candies
into batter.

Continued on page 19


7:00Everyd ay 400 :00
(Monday-Sunday)
LIVE MUSIC Complete Dinner
Thursday, Fridays & Soup or Salad, Entrie,
Saturday Vegetable or Pasta & Dessert
7:00 10:00 p.m. $14.00
Happy Hour Well Drinks t uW torbof






Call for Reservations-Full Service Bar
Open 4:00 Til Closing / Mon.-Sun. (7 Days)
3150 North Federal Highway
Lighthouse Point, FL
954-943-7055


Tt


Friday, November 25, 2605


:: 18 The Pompano Pelican


.... ~ Sightings
Continued form page 17
,SATURDAY NOV. 26
The Salvation Army Car
.& Boat Auction takes place
the first Saturday of each
Month at 1901 W. Broward
Blvd., Ft. Lauderdale.
Inspection 8 a.m. Auction 9
a.m. Call 954-463-3725.
S, The Dynamos of Pom-
-: . ." pano Beach, a non-profit
L .I- organization which provides
recreational programs for
mentally handicapped
individuals, meets every
Saturday at the Pompano
S. Beach Recreation Center.
1-N -. Call 954-426-0192.
-.... Chronic Fatigue/ Good
... .Times Social Group meets
S the first Saturday of each
.!,1,*.:. ,.: .," .







_ I IIll


COLOMBO'S MARKET Dinner Specials tolombo

A refreshing new Marketplace concept with a Sensational selection ofMeals-to-Go
Dinner Specials Nov. 28 Dec.3 New Item!! Grilled Rib-Eye Steaks in Mushroom I Chop Dinner $10.99 r
& Wine Sauce... $10.99 2 ChopDinner $14.99 or $10.99/Lb.
New!!! Weekly Summertime Carved-to-Order: London Broil... and London Broil... Dinner $10.99 or $11.99/lb 4t(saL' ab t CW


Chilled Dinner Specials
Available This Week Monday through
Saturday after 4:00 pm
Comes with your choice of one of Our
Specially Selected Salads or Side Dishes.
* Chilled Sesame-Seared Yellow Fin Tuna over
Asiari Noodles w/ Bok Choy $13.99
* Chilled Jumbo Shrimp Over Seafood Pasta Salad
$12.99
Dinner Specials
Available After 4:00pm Daily
All Dinners Served with Your Choice of one of the
Following: Fresh Garden Salad,
Vegetable of the Day, Colombo's Roasted
Garlic Mashed Potatoes and One of Our Specially
Selected Salads or Side Dishes.
Monday
7 Combo's Old Fashion Homemade Meatloaf &
Potato Gnocchi... $9.99
* New Item!! Baked Pasticcio Bolognese with
Moscata Bdchamel $9.99
* Chicken Marsala over Homemade Pappardelle
$10.99


Dinner $10.99 or $11.99/lb
And Honey Baked Ham...
Dinner $10.99 or $11.99/lb.

SC~oimibo's "Oh-So Slow Roasted"
Yankee Pot Roast Dinner.. $9.99
* Thick Center-Cut Pork Loin Braised in a Porcini
Mushroom Sauce with Potato Gnocchi...$10.99
* Colombo's Chicken Pot Pie -
Dinner.. $10.99 (Pie Only $8.99)
* New Item!! Wild Mushroom Ravioli with
Garlic Ciabatta. ...$10.99
* Carved-to-Order: Uncle Ernie's Porchetta
Dinner $10.99 or $11.99/lb
and London Broil... Dinner $10.99 or $11.99/lb
Wednesday
* New!! Low Carb!! Awesome Taste!!
Grilled Asian Chicken w/ Steamed Oriental Veggies
$10.99
* Chicken Oscar Sauteed Chicken Cutlets
w/ Shrimp, Crab and Asparagus.................$11.99
* New Item!! Grilled Veggie Pasticcio with
Roast Garlic B6chamel .. $9.99
* Individual Savory Shepherd's Pie...............$8.99
* Carved-to-Order: Standing Pork Rib Roast


Thursday
New Item!! Steak & Veggie Pot Pies
...$10.99 (Pie Only $8.99)
* 16 ounce cut Braised Beef Short Ribs
(Flanken Cut) in Savory Sauce.................$11.99
* Chicken Pan-Braised in Riesling Wine with
Potato Gnocchi.. $9.99
* Carved-to-Order: "Thanksgiving Style"
Roast Turkey Breast Dinner ...................$0.99
Turkey Only $11.99/lb
and London Broil... Dinner $10.99 or $11.99/lb

NewItem!! Maple Baked Chicken Thighs with
Sweet Potatoes... $9.99
* Baked Salmon in Orange Glaze with
Florentine Orzo ..$10.99
* New Item!! Lobster filled Ravioli with
Garlic Ciabatta... $11.99
* Carved-to-Order: Standing Prime Rib Roast
Dinner $13.99 or $14.99/lb
and London Broil... Dinner S10.99 or SI1.99/lb
Saturday
Colombo's Homemade Tender Stuffed
Cabbage Rolls... $9.99


* Colombo's Chicken Pot Pie -
Dinner.. $10.99 (Pie Only $8.99)
* New Item!! Baked Pasticcio Bolognese with
Moscata B6chamel ...$9.99
* Colombo's Classic Chicken Parmigiana...$10.99
* Carved-to-Order: Standing Prime Rib Roast
Dinner $13.99 or $14.99/lb
and London Broil... Dinner $10.99 or $t 1.99/lb
Sund
CloseSundays

$2.00 OFF
Any Order
$15.00 or more
Expires 12/3/05


1* 3.i~it g *e I 'I :1
en Mon.- Sat 490NothFeerlwy, ighthouse' Pin,IF.06 94 786025


Of Long Island

Restaurant & Pizzeria since 1973


NOW RE-OPENED!!

2780 E. Atlantic Blvd.

Pompano Beach, FL

954-784-7110

(Just West of the Intracoastal Next to Texaco)





I i i


0


4. Transfer batter into each cupcake
cup. Bake mini cupcakes 12 to 15
minutes and standard cupcakes 18
to 21 minutes.
5. Remove cupcakes from oven,
transfer to wire rack and let cool
completely.
6. Put 1/4 cup vanilla frosting in
resealable plastic bag; set aside.
7. Frost all cupcake tops with
remaining vanilla frosting, then
sprinkle with shredded coconut, if
desired.
8. Place 1 frosted mini cupcake on
its side on top of each frosted
standard cupcake, using vanilla
frosting to attach.
9. Decorate snowmen as follows:
Make hats by using vanilla frosting
to secure unwrapped Promises milk
chocolate on top of each mini
cupcake. Snip corer of resealable
plastic bag of vanilla frosting. Pipe
a dot of frosting on top of each
Promises milk chocolate, and attach
a Pop'ables.
Add details by using vanilla frosting
to attach M&M'S as buttons. Pipe
eyes with black decorating frosting
and noses with orange decorating
frosting.
Makes 16 snowmen

Peppermint Candy
Cookies
Bring these pretty, candy-speckled
treats to your party!
Materials needed: 3-inch round
cookie cutter, 24 pieces 12 x 12-
inch clear squares cellophane, 1/2-
inch holiday ribbon
1 (14-ounce) bag M&M'S
Milk Chocolate
Candies for the Holidays
1 (18-ounce) tube refrigerated
a sugar cookie dough
Green food coloring
1 teaspoon peppermint extract
1 (16-ounce) container
vanilla frosting
1. Preheat oven to 350iF.
2. Tint cookie dough with food
coloring and flavor with peppermint
extract. Roll to 1/4-inch thickness,
and press out 24 circles using cookie
cutter. Bake 10 to 12 minutes.
3. When cookies are cool, spread with
frosting. Before frosting dries, arrange
red and green M&M'S over frosting.
4. When frosting is firm, gently wrap
cookies in cellophane and tie ends
with ribbon.
Tip: For extra minty flavor, use
M&M'S Mint Chocolate Candies for
the Holidays.
Makes 24 cookies

Continued on page 20


1437 Powerline Rd.

(954) 970-4501

S Pompano Beach
FL 33069


1111111111


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


i"r HAPPY HOUR

DAILY

12 Noon to 7 p.m.

2-4-1

Well Drinks


Lunch & Dinner Specials


The Pompano Pelican 19


Friday, November 25, 2005


I


I






Friday, November 25, 2005


ru IIne I.IJLPnIIIrs ll.,.a


jl ln/ai- e 59 r&/,n /


Cap's Place
| Island Restaurant and Bar
Local Seafood, Steak & Chicken
SSince the 1920's An Intracoastal Landmark
South Florida's Most Original Character Bar


Pubi


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 i "' .
LIGHTHOUSE POINT /. 1- M
Leservatiens suggsted
(954) 941-0418. _
wvi '.cap.place.com i
T 'f 1 1filU'tr 'in :
if parking for 150 car at marina FLFL '.
__ w^!5Sm ,,S^/s*w JR~HU.uIe/fU/.,'sw'JC iZ i ,


^^ iiri~i'iti-- r^iiif


Nuggets of Joy
Add these powdery nuggets of perfection
to your holiday dessert table!
Materials needed: 2 non-stick cookie
sheets
1 (12-ounce) bag Milky Way
Milk Chocolate
Covered Caramels
1 (18-ounce) roll refrigerated
sugar cookie dough, softened
1/4 cup flour
1/4 cup cocoa powder
1 cup ground pecans
1 teaspoon cinnamon
1 cup confectioners' sugar
1. Preheat oven to 350iF.
2. Unwrap 18 Caramels; set aside.
3. Combine cookie dough, flour, cocoa
powder, pecans and cinnamon; knead until
smooth.
4. Divide dough into 36 pieces, each about
diameter of a quarter. Cut Caramels in
half, and tuck one piece into center of each
piece of cookie dough. Roll dough into
balls, completely covering candy. Place
balls on non-stick cookie sheet.
5. Bake 15 to 17 minutes.
6. Roll warm cookies in confectioners'
sugar to coat.
Makes 36 nuggets

Greet 'n' Eat Gifts


These giveaway giftsare a great way for
kids to share the holiday spirit with their
friends!
Materials needed: Aluminum foil, 9 x
13-inch pan, clear plastic bags, holiday
ribbon


FLORDA POKER


,t *


* OVERSTUFFED SUBS E Y1
* CHARBROILED BURGERS 1
* ITALIAN SPECIALTIES
* PIZZA F
* BUFFALO WINGS -F
* KIDS MENU NO

Bar: 954-782-6340
Bowl: 954-941-0968





2200 N. Federal Hwy., Pompano Be


BREAKFAST
$2.65
2 EGGS
POTATOES OR GRITS
TOAST & COFFEE


6 AM TO 12 -.
$3.49
2 EGGS .
2 BACON 2SAUSAGES
2 PANCAKES


BEFORE NOON
S LUNCH ALMOST ALL
SUNDER $6.00
INCLUDES: SOUP SALAD BEVERAGE
alommut


DINNER SPECIALS
START AT $7.39
INCmDES: NREE SOUP SALAD
DESSERT BEVERAGE
AFTR 2 PM


10% OFF WITH AD
Dinner Specials Only.
Exp. 12/30/05


3685 4 FedIeI Hwy9 5. -420I


11 M-azing Milk Chocolate Bars
Filled with M&M'S Minis
Chocolate Candies
1 (14-ounce) bag M&M'S
Peanut Chocolate Candies for
the Holidays
1 (14-ounce) bag M&M'S Milk
Chocolate Candies for the
Holidays
, ..cups .popped corn or puffed
S rice cereal
2 cups mini marshmallows
6 'tablespoons butter or
margarine
1 (16-ounce) bag regular-size


marshmallows
1, Preheat oven to 350iF.
2. Line pan with foil, and arrange
unwrapped M-azing bars at bottom. Place
in oven 2 minutes, just to soften, and then
set aside.
3. In large bowl, mix cereal, mini
marshmallows and peanut M&M's.
4. In large pot, melt butter and regular-size
marshmallows over medium heat.
5. Pour marshmallow mixture over cereal
mixture, mixing to coat well. Spread
resulting mixture evenly on top of
chocolate bars.
6. Then, sprinkle milk chocolate M&M's
on top, pressing in slightly. Refrigerate
until set, about 30 minutes. Cut into 1 1/4-
inch squares.
7. Fill clear plastic bags with some
squares, and tie with ribbon.
Makes 54 squares


0


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CHAMPIONS 6 SARY'
PORTS BAR PRESENTS!
EXAS NOW EM P0KW!

BW W6 THWW
AT 7 PM 6 10 PM
TO OUR CUSTOMERS!!
GAMBUNG R MONEY
INVOLVE .


0


,ers earn points
rbased on performance and
Compete 7against players both
locally and Statewide in
other host sites


IS


I, I 1.


'M~ Thg- Pamnnno Po Dnican


I


I


'I







Friday, November 25, 2005 The Pompano Pelican 21


Sightings
Continued from page 19
Times Social Group meets the
first Saturday of each month
from 1 to 2:30 p.m. at the
Olive Garden Restaurant, Ft.
Lauderdale. Call 954-974-
6280 or 954-473-4350.
ALANON Saturday
mornings in the Fellowship
Hall of Unity Church.
Beginners meet at 9:30 a.m.
Regular meeting at 10 a.m.
Call 954-491-1915.
The American Legion
Post 142 Bingo takes place
most Saturdays at the Post at
7 p.m. The kitchen is open
from 4:45 p.m. to 7 p.m. The
public is welcome. Call 954-
942-2448.
SUNDAY NOV. 27
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.
Children $2. Call 596-4333.
MONDAY NOV. 28
The Kiwanis club of
Lauderdale-by-the-Sea
meets every second and


fourth Monday of the month
at Damon's Grill at 6:30
p.m. For information contact
Kaye Yanni: 954-772-2438.
The Pompano Lions
Club meets every Second
and Fourth Monday at the
Flaming Pit Restaurant at
6:30 p.m.. Call 954-646-
3999.
AA Meeting every
Monday at 8:30 p.m. in the
sanctuary of Unity Church.
Call 954-943-3715.
Stretching/Yoga Lite is
offered every Monday from
3:30 to 4:30 p.m. at N.E.
Focal Point Senior Center,
Deerfield Beach. Call 954-
480-4446.
Food Addicts Anony-
mous meets every Monday
at 7 p.m. in the chapel of
Unity Church. Call 954-943-
3715.
Men's Bridge Club
plays Mondays and Wednes-
days at 12:30 p.m. at the
Pompano Beach Civic
Center. Call 954-782-7720.
Pinochle Games take
place Mondays at 6:30 p.m.
at the Emma Lou Olson
Civic Center. Call 954-786-
9673.
ALANON Step Meetings
are held on Mondays at St.
Nicholas Episcopal Church
at 10 a.m. Call 954-942-
5887.


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. 29
The British Women's
Club meets on the first
Tuesday 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.
Broward Mensa, the
high IQ society, meets with
prospective and former
members every first and
third Tuesday of the month
at Bennigans, 665 NW 62
St., 7 p.m. To RSVP and for
information, call 954-969'-
0683.
Woodcarving Class is
offered at N.E. Focal Point
Senior Center, Deerfield
Beach every Tuesday from 9
a.m. until noon. Call 954-
480-4447 for additional
information and to register.
Intermediate Bridge
Lessons every Tuesday from
9:15 to 11:45 a.m. at Pom-
pano Beach Duplicate
Bridge Club. Call 954-943-
1733.
Bingo every Tuesday at
7 p.m. at the American


Legion Auxiliary Unit 142
in Pompano Beach. Kitchen
open 5:30 p.m. to 7:30 p.m.
Open to the public. Call 954-
942-2448-0#.
Round Robin Tennis
every Tuesday and Thursday
at 3 p.m. at Silver Thatch
Tennis Club. Call 954-784-
9428.
Bingo every Tuesday at
St. Martin's Episcopal
Church. Doors open at 11
a.m. and Bingo begins at
noon. Call 954-941-4843.
BINGO every Tuesday
night at 7 p.m. at the Sterling
McClellan American Legion


Auxiliary Unit 142. Smok-
ing and non smoking room
available. Call 954-942-
2448.
Support Group for the
Separated, Divorced and
Widowed meets every
Tuesday at 7:30 p.m. at St.
Ambrose Catholic Church,
Deerfield Beach. Call 954-
972-7199.
Ballroom Dance Lessons
are offered every Tuesday at
1:30 p.m. at the Pompano
Beach Civic Center. Call
954-786-4111.


Continued on page 27


-L-Z-rAW


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Call today to schedule your holiday photo session.
Gift certificates available for all occasions.
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The Pompano Pelican 21


Friday, November 25, 2005






Friday, November 25, 2005


22 The Pomnano Pelican


T- lIl y11




Get a fun, energizing, cardio-conditioning, total body
workout while enjoying nature on our beautiful beach!
Join forces with Amy and Leslie
(Certified Personal Trainers and Fitness Instructors)
And we'll take Pompano Beach by storm!
Meet in front of the Pompano Beach Pier entrance
(on A1A, just north of Atlantic Blvd)
FREE SESSION: Saturday, December 3,2005 8:00a.m.-9:15a.m.
Please arrive by 7:45 a.m. for registration.

Thereafter, every Saturday morning 8:00a.m.-9:15a.m.
$10/session; $8/session of 10
For sessions after December 3, 2005
Please register at the Emma Lou Olsen Civic Center
1801 NE 6th Street, Pompano Beach (954-786-4111)
FIT
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Sun-Sentinel

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LU U g 954-782-9527 Fax: 954-782-9723
ANNOUNCING
Neighborhood Postal Centers
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FEMA

Continued from page 1

FEMA also offers minimal
repair grants up to $5,400, so
you can make repairs and
keep your home functional
and secure.
However, FEMA can't
duplicate the help available
from a homeowner's insur-
ance company or from local
agencies or government.
Moving displaced
residents into mobile homes
and travel trailers is "the last
piece we would like to use,"
Stayton said. Rental units are
better options if they're
available, she said. Some-
times they can put a trailer on
land next to a damaged home.
The agency has recently
moved trailers to C.B. Smith
Park in Broward County.
Small Business Admin-
istration loans are another
option for storm victims.


w w -


Stayton said the name may be
misleading, since the SBA
also grants loans to
homeowners and renters.
The agency can loan up to
$200,000 for real property
and up to $40,000 for
personal property at 2.6
percent interest for the life
of the loan.
If you apply and are
denied a loan, you can move
to the assistance program. If
you take a loan and still
have more needs, you can
move to the third step: other
needs assistance. This
covers essential personal
property, such as a refrigera-
tor, bed or stove.
A Dec. 23 deadline has
been set to register for
assistance from Hurricane
Wilma. Stayton advised
getting in the system by
applying and getting an ID
number.
Another need that may be
covered is transportation. If


.....-- -


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140 S.E. 28 Ave.,Pompano Beach (954) 94148
S(W.Side Of Intracoastal, Just S. Of Atlantic Blvd. ) 4843


you lost a vehicle to the
disaster and it's not covered
by insurance, it may be
covered, up to a limit.
If it's essential to get
your property out of your
damaged home, some
moving and storage ex-
penses may be covered.
Medical and dental expenses
caused by the disaster, if not
covered by insurance, may
be covered.
Reimbursements are
provided for other expenses,
such as generators or chain
saws, but they must have
been purchased during a
period established by the
state.
This can be done by
phone by calling FEMA.
You will need receipts and
proof that you lost power in
the storm.
FEMA inspectors will
call ahead and have govern-
ment ID. And they will
never ask you for money to
put you at the top of a list,
Stayton said.
The inspector will
ascertain the degree of
damage. He's looking to see
that you're safe and secure.
A woman in the audience
said she has just seen on a
TV news broadcast that
FEMA was broke and asked
if that was correct. Stayton
said a flood insurance
program, a component of
FEMA, needs to go back to
Congress to borrow more
funds because of so many
recent claims due to hurri-
canes.


EF TIRE & AUTO REPAIR
FAST, FRIENDLY, RELIABLE SERVICE SINCE 1979


Voted Best Auto Service Center "Best ofBroward 2002"


'. -CHASSIS AND L L~PA'.'ION E)NI.\VE REBUILDING AND REPAIR
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0


















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1U Flua'r v Nu 2 2TllhPmulnd-7hr 2T P p e a


0


riftil.
2 s West of t T rhpi

_.1_, .. ,_5;., I i h i


Lori Ann Ridley Weston FI.
" Just when 1 thought I knew everything about the FX 35,
Cassidy showed me something else... not to mention the efforts
to find the exact car with the features I wanted. All in all my
experience at Coconut Creek Infiniti was great...thanks Cassidy."


Angelo Licata Boynton Beach FI.
Anthony was by far the most professional and knowledgeable
car salesman I have come across in my 35 years of purchasing
cars. This Infiniti is my 101st car. I will recommend him to all my
associates."


Tony Rollins Coral Springs
"Michael and Rockie were very helpful. This was a very
pleasant experience. Never thought I would make a
deal until I met these two gentlemen. My wife and I are
very happy."


II' me --C- IIC7I- ~_-- pI -~-


The Pompano Pelican 21.3


Fridav.~ November 25. 20055








IA 'T1. PDmamaoi Pelican


Friday, November 25, 2005


rT AI. a^JLtKIM. V J .JLIz..I JU.


20 words for $10. S* 20 words for $10.

Additional words are l SS ldAdditional words are
CI ssiriied C'n ell


2nv eacai


C : 5737


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.


Auctions

GIGANTIC 2-DAY Auction
December 1 & 2, 2005
Montgomery, AL. Dumps, truck
tractors, skidders, feller
bunchers, log loaders, farm
tractors, crawler loaders &
tractors, motor graders &
scrapers, rubber tired loaders,
excavators, backhoes. J.M.
Wood Auction Co. Inc.
(334)264-3265. Bryant Wood
AL Lic #1137.
.Auction! 347+/- acres, offered
divided, Early County, GA.
Excellent farm & hunting land.
Thursday, December 15,
2:00pm. Rowell Auctions, Inc.
(800)323-8388
www.rowellauctions.com 10%
BP GAL AU-C002594.


Building
Materials

METAL ROOFING SAVE $$$
Buy Direct From Manufacturer.
20 colors in stock with all
Accessories. Quicktum around!
Delivery Available Toll Free
(888)393-0335.
Classifieds work for
you. Call 954-783-
8700


Business
Opportunities

ALL CASH CANDY ROUTE Do
you earn $800/day? 30
Machines, Free Candy All for
$9,995. (.88)629-9968
B02000033. CALL US: We will
not be undersold!


DATA ENTRY. Work from
anywhere. Flexible Hours.
Personal Computer Required.
Excellent Career Opportunity.
Serious Inquiries Only.
(800)344-9636 Ext. 499.


Equipment For
Sale

SAWMILLS from only
$2,795.00 Convert your LOGS
TO VALUABLE LUMBER with
your Norwood portable band
sawmill. Log skidders also
a v a i I a b I e
www.norwoodindustries.com -
Free information: (800)578-
1363 ext 300N.
Classifieds work for
you. Call 954-783-
8700


Health

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.
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).


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.
Company Drivers. $.32-.41 per
mile. 1/2 raise every six months.
Lease purchase, 0/0 .90cpm.
National CarriersThe Elite fleet.
( 8 8 8 ) 7 0 7 7 7 2 9.
nationalcarriers.com
PRESS OPERATOR
NewsKing experience
preferred. Benefits group
health, vacation/sick time and
holidays. E-mail
belderton@nsb-observer.com,
fax (386)424-9858, Publisher,
Observer Newspapers, P.O.
Box 10, New Smyrna Beach,
FL 32168.
0/0 Driver FFE, The F/S is
higher here! $1.11 Avg. $2,000
sign-on $2,600 referral bonus.
Base plate provided. No truck
no problem. Low payment with
short lease. (800)569-9298.
CYPRESS TRUCK LINES, INC
Driver Designed Dispatch. FLA
ONLY/Flat Bed students
welcome. Home Every
WeekEnd Most Nights
(8 0 0 ) 5 4 5 1 3 5 1
www.cypresstruck.com.
MOVIE EXTRAS, ACTORS &
MODELS! Make $75-$250/day.
All ages and faces wanted! No
exp. Required. FT/PT!
(800)851-9046.
$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.
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.


Sales

GOLF BUSINESS, play lots of
golf, play better golf, play the
best courses, help others
through charities, earn an
awesome income. Call 24/7
(800)709-4684.
What is the "Ideal Sales Job"?
Leads given! Viable business
for next 100 years! Residual
income! No investment! Your
business! Your hours! 80k-
120k! Call us: (888)287-6033
ext. 302
www.merchantcooperative.com.


Instruction

Heavy Equipment Operator
CERTIFIED. Handson Training.
Job Placement Assistance. Call
Toll Free (866)933-1575.
ASSOCIATED TRAINING
SERVICES, 5177 Homosassa
Trail, Lecanto, Florida, 34461.
Classifieds work for
you. Call 954-783-
8700


Legal Services

DIVORCE E$275-
$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 INJURED Need
a Lawyer? All Criminal Defense
& Personal Injury. *Accidents
*Injuries *Wrongful Death
*Felonies *Misdemeanors *DUI
*Traffic. A-A-AAttomey 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.
Purple Martin Houses from
www.SKMFG.com are now
available at the World's Largest
Retailer in Pet Department,
$19.97, for a store near you,
call (800)764-8688.


Real Estate

North Carolina Gated Lakefront
Community 1.5 acres plus, 90
miles of 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.
Classifieds work for
you. Call 954-783-
8700
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.
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.
Coastal Living at it's Best-
Brunswick County, North
Carolina. Homes and
homesites. CALL NOW!
(800)682-9951 Coastal
Carolina Lifestyle Inc
www.coastalcarolinalifestyle.info.
WESTERN NC MOUNTAINS
North Carolina Where there is:
Cool Mountain Air, Views &
Streams, Homes, Cabins &
Acreage. CALL FOR FREE
BROCHURE OF
MOUNTAIN PROPERTY
SALES (800)642-5333. Realty
Of Murphy 317 Peachtree St.
Murphy, N.C. 28906.
www.realtyofmurphy.com.
Classifieds work for
you. Call 954-783-
8700
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.
Classifieds work for
you. Call 954-783-
8700
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.
Classifieds work for
you. Call 954-783-
8700
NEW MEXICO -16 acres
$24,990 Scenic region, views,
canyons, trees, rolling hills,
wildlife. Enjoy hunting, hiking,
horses, great climate. Power,
great access. 100% financing
Call (914)232-5100.
Classifieds work for
you. Call 954-783-
8700


Steel Buildings

ALL STEEL BLDGSI UP TO
50% OFF!! Engineered for
Hurricane Coast! Ship Factory
Direct for quick delivery. 24x30
Up to 100x200! Call Now!
(800)499-6401 Eddie.


PELICAN CLASSIFIED $xo.oo a Week!
Up to 20 Words
Mail-in Order Form 25 each add'l word


CATEGORY:

1. 2 3. 4.
5. 6. 7. 8.
9. 10. 11. 12
13. 14. 15. 16
17. 18. 19. 20.
21. 22. 23. 24.
25. 26. 27. 28.
NAME: PHONE#

ADDRESS:

0 MAIL TO: The PELICAN 1500-A East Atlantic Blvd.
Pompano Beach, FL 33060 * TELEPHONE (954)783-8700 or Fax 783.0093


IYdov caull


~s~a i~s~I X







Friday November 25 2 5


The Pompano Pelican 25 *


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

Additional words are I SS i lI Additional words are
52qd h 25 h


zLq eac4L1i


Call 954-783-8700


Local


HELP WANTED
POSITIONS OPEN, HAIR
STYLIST Also nail tech and
facialist. All with some following.
Pompano Beach location. Call
954-868-1894. PS
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. 12/16
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 F/T. 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
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 2200 N. Federal
Hwy. mm
MECHANICS NEEDED- For
diesel & gas engines. Also
boatyard help bottom painting,
etc. 954-421-3443. Mm


REAL ESTATE
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.


FOR RENT
SEASONAL RENTALS.
Pompano Beach 2/1 condo.
Heated pool. Near golf & fishing
park. Clubhouse. Completely
furnished. $1800 seasonal,
$975 yearly. Available


immediately. 631-428-3645. 12/
09


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


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
ONE MAN'SJUNK IS ANOTHER
MAN'S TREASURE!!!
Wanted...AIl 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


......... ......... ....................... E


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3u -----K


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


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SCARB 2& BO9)0AroTYo


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
GRANNY ROSE'S MOBILE
Pet Grooming. All small
breeds. Haircut, bath & nails.
Work done in your driveway.
Reasonable rates. Call 954-
943-8362. 11/25



Driver

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CDL-A required.
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1.14l1 3 1


AUCTION


IMONTHILY AUCTIONS!
Watch for them the first Saturday of each month!
Are you looking for a good used car or boat?
Are you looking for a greatprice on a used car or boat?
We have a good selection o vehicles.
Many are late model vehicles, 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
1901 W. Broward Blvd. Ft. Lauderdale, Florida
954-463-3725


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26 The Pompano Pelican


Friday, November 25,2005


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!THE ORANGE RO

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HAIR -AILS-WAX 44
FREE Haircut w/any
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HOURS
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TUES-THURS:9-8PM
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a]& ** E mo UE M.ME mumM..aamu nom M 4EmaEaENONaUan aUNE a mN

GIFTS FOR THE ENTIRE FAMILY! Fe
Fine Fragrances
A Jewelry
A Men's Grooming
A Name Brand Toys
A DVD's & CD's
AFi Gift Certificates
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1216 E Atlantic Blvd
M-F 10-6, Sat 12-6
954-545-3700
Laura Campbell
Independent Sales Representative


Come Visit Us!
We have the jewelry "F-r e_'"-. e
you're looking for.
Jewelry .
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Pompano Beach, FL 33064
(Mall da Central do Brasil) (954) 7833620 (954) 783.3890
S"oo


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a color Styling Nalls Waxing Skin C are
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Welcome Back Lieal
SLisa Would Like To Let Her Clients Know They Will Receive a
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*** Don't Forget* 25% off
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*Cannot be combined with any other promotions." One coupon per customer for November. your first vsit '

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1825 NE 24th Street, Lighthouse Point, Beacon Light Shopping Center .
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540 NE 26th Court, Pompano Beach, FL 33064
Tel: (954) 781-1464
Fax:(954) 781-0484


* Dock Side Service -
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* Warranty Service
SDockSi



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* Complete line of
Parts in Stock
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Casually Elegant & Unique!
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* Closed Sunday and Monday S


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Lauderdale-By-The-Sea, 4761 North Ocean Drive E
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Landered Business 994 LB. 10o lb. Min..
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Friday. November 25. 2005


The Pompano Pelican 27


Sightings
Continued from page 21
Free Epilepsy Support
Group for teenagers meets
Tuesday at 4 p.m. at The
Epilepsy Services of Bro-
ward. Pizza and refresh-
ments are served. Call 954-
779-1509.
Forever Young Social
Dance Group dances to
tunes provided by Disc
Jockey Bill Gilbert every


Tuesday from 1 to 4 p.m. at
N.E. Focal Point Senior
Center, Deerfield Beach.
Call 954-480-4447.
"Hot Topics" Senior
Discussion Group is every
Tuesday from 11 a.m. to 1
p.m. at N.E. Focal Point
Senior Center, 227 NW 2nd
St., Deerfield Beach. Call
954-480-4447.
"Massages And Exer-
cise Training" by Joe
Aliotta, Licensed Massage


Therapist, is offered every
Tuesday from 9:30 to 11:30
a.m. at N.E. Focal Point
Senior Center, Deerfield
Beach. Call 954-480-4446
for appointment.
Pompano Beach Light-
house Rotary meets Tues-
days at 7:30 a.m. at Ronnie
B's Taste of the 50's Restau-
rant. Call 954-972-7178.
A Free "Writers Work-
shop" is held at 9:30 a.m. on
Tuesday at the Lighthouse


Point Library. The workshop
is open to those interested in
publication. Call 954-427-
1991.
WEDNESDAY NOV.
30
The Exchange Club of
Pompano Beach meets
every Wednesday at 11:30
a.m. for lunch at the Flaming
Pit Restaurant, 1150 N
Federal Hwy. Call 954-946-
4676 for further details.
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
Wednesday Night. 20
games. Doors open at 5 p.m.

Continued on page 28


intWo K [OH mr AreaMe r [cats


Carde' 9s
Auto Body & Custom Painting
Serving Pompano For 28 Years

Specializing In
S.:-- HURRICANE

SW.- AUTO DAMAGE
All Insurance Companies Accepted Auto Glass Replaced
FAST TURN-AROUND
S2100 N. Powerline Rd., Pompano Beach Q954-972-1110 t
Lie AB0204 ..........

2311 N Federal Hwy.
A I 1 it I U i I [ NW corner of Copans Rd. & Fed. Hwy.
x (954) 782-3373
SMtL ITCO/K-MART arebehindusfmrm Fed Hw. I
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: Acrylic Set S Manicure$7
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:Acrylc Fills $ Spa $I
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:and 1/3 Extension Pedicure
S1 Cioupor, pe r cuslome, pl bh'
r ...- Please preierI roupon alorpe .-.rv'i c rrnderi,
r__, l Mo f -Sm3 9am 8prp a Sur, 11am 6pm J
A M- i Walk In Customers Welcome!
lu.aa..l I .ai... aaalailaonaa uimmr u urnuuu u r E EE U


"j ,? Weber
S* Alfresco
SUnique PPQ Store .r Treger
DCS
HURRICANE BURNER *cs
Grea Fire Magic
u Great For:
Camping Big Green Egg
*BBQ's CabanaKitchens
Hurricanes ...................
Tailgating $33.95 !
540 S. Federal Hwy., Pompano Beach, FL 33062 ith this
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Open Mon-Sat 9:30 6:30 Sun 12-4 ...................

Calln 874-llfrall li 2 fllEsimiael S wpilr tionll oml a


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SHurricane

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In 14 to 28 Days!
SCall for Details.
"FSPU insallelhrricane Div. of Danto Builders
panels in less than Iwo Orange Sun Building and
weeks at my business and CCGCO61607
home. Iproudly recommend .. Licensed and Insured
them." Bob Weiser, Tc3? Member of the Pompano
Designer Discount Fabrics U p I M I r" D Chamber of Commerce


You only need to make one call for
the following solutions to protect
your home or business.
* iu ir c n h Iul|l l .-A ll .yp
* Armor ScreenB-Dade-Approved, M
transparent, quiet, maintenance-
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* And More-Generators. Shutter
Maintenance. Emergency Service.
Impact Glass, Waterproofing. Safe. a
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eac Punnm ouliqu

Mon. -Sat. 10 A.M. -6 P.M. Take an additional
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_. .. All Purchases of $100 or More
Except Jewelry & Sandals
i ^ ^ ,.With this ad Exp. 12/23105

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S.. 1201 S. Ocean Blvd., Pompano Beach '
. --:,r (954) 942-0484

*- g i I I I I I I I I ...................... I I I I m u I
. iAh Accordions

P.w!l.^ Panels

S* Roll Downs

HURRjINe Colonials

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u Palm Beach, Dade &I Broward L
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921 S.E. 16th Street, Deerfleld Beach, FL Contractor # CGC-057145


Q ounneccoFpcenc r
www pittellisgourmetcoffee com
1 lb. Flavored Coffee + t.

Only $6.99 :
1 lb. Minimum Mix & Match Flavors -.
(11hen you mention tM&i ad)
Visit Our Website At
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S (954) 600-1729 Cf












W i llnsural n ReplaLIIILIIn K.L' .LIIC Moldjl C

954-942-7373 ith is ad
1785 NE 33rd Street. Pompano Beach .......
(Shopper's Haven Shopping Center, corner of Federal Hwy. & Sample Rd.)
S Nationwide Directory 1-800-272-USAVE (8728)- WWW.saVe.com E
. .. Rental... ,,,


I Order Your Storm Protection This Season Before Prices Increase for Next Season! I
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*^








28 The Pompano Pelican Friday, November 25,2005


Sightings
Continued from page 27
Games start at 7 p.m. Dixie
highway and 33 St. in
Porihpano Beach. 954-782-
0950.
The Business Forum, a
networking organization,
meets each Wednesday,
except for the first Wednes-
day, of every month at 7:30


a.m. at the Palms Dining
Room, Palm-Aire Country
Club. Qualified local
business owners are invited
breakfast and interesting
speaker. Call 954-275-7067.
Low Impact Aerobic
Fitness Class is offered
every Wednesday and Friday
from 11 a.m. to noon at First
Baptist Church Pompano
Beach. Call 954-745-6106
for more information.


.


Jeweler & Watchmaker on Premises
Ernesto Jeweler Henky Watchmaker
Over 40 Years Experience.

At Pompano Citi Centre
2251 N. Federal Highway, Pompano Beach
(954) 946-7035 (954) 783-1149
Please stop by and say hello!


Divorce Care, a special
help seminar and support
group for people experienc-
ing divorce and separation
will be every Wednesday
from 7 to 8:30 p.m. at the
First Baptist Church of
Pompano Beach. Childcare is
available. Call 954-745-
6100.
Faith Seeking Journey -
A basic course about the
Anglican Church. The first
semester is on Wednesdays
at 7 p.m. now through Nov.
24. Phone 954-941-4843.
The Notables Big Band
rehearses every Wednesday
from 1:30 to 3:30 p.m. at the
N.E. Focal Point Senior
Center, Deerfield Beach.
Senior dancers and seniors
who enjoy live music are
welcome. Call 954-480- :
4447.
Shadows and Light
Alanon a support group for
families affected by alcohol-
ism meets on Wednesdays at


7:30 p.m. in the Chapel of
Unity Church of Pompano
Beach. Call 954-943-3715.
Pompano Beach Jay-
cees meet the first and third
Wednesday of the month at
7:30 p.m. at The Greater
Pompano Beach Chamber of
Commerce. Call 954-788-
5562.
Beginner and Review
Bridge Lessons every
Wednesday morning from
9:15 to 11:45 a.m. at Pom-
pano Duplicate Bridge Club,
180 SW 6th St., Pompano
Beach. Call 954-565-3127.
Kabbalah Series on
alternate Wednesdays at
7:30 p.m. at Temple
Sholom. Everyone wel-
come. Non-Members $5.00.
Call 954-942-6410.
ALANON support group
for families affected by
alcoholism meets at 10 a.m.
and 11 a.m. Wednesday at
First Presbyterian Church of
Pompano Beach. Call 954-
491-1915.


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
* Activities program
* Scheduled Transportation
* Utilities + Cable TV Included
* Individually controlled A/C
* Furnished or Unfurnished "
* Private Apartments or Companion Suites
* Linen & Towel Service Included
* Ouldoor Heated Pool


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


Pinochle Games take
place Wednesdays at 1 p.m.
at St. Elizabeth Gardens
Retirement Home. Guests
are welcome. Call 954-941-
4597.
THURSDAY DEC.1
Jazzercise Lite, a low
impact version of jazzercise
is offered by the focal point
senior center in Deerfield
Beach. Every Thursday until
Sept. 22, and the cost is $40
for the eight weeks +$10
registration. Call 954-480-
4447 for information.
Bingo games with cash
prizes, sponsored by the city
of Lighthouse Point Senior
Center. Every Thursday
from 1 to 3 p.m. arthe 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.
"Hunger For Healing" a
faith based "12 Step" pro-
gram for all types of addic-
tive behavior has meetings
on Thursday at 7 p.m. at
Beth Hillel, Pompano Beach.
Call 954-341-4682.
CODA (Co-Dependents
Anonymous), a fellowship
of men and women whose
common problem is main-
taining functional relation-
ships meets every Thursday
at 10 a.m. at St. Nicholas
Church. Call 561-266-9462.
Spanish/English Story
Hour will be every Thurs-
day at 7:15 p.m. at the
Lighthouse Point Library.
Children as young as four
and all who are young at
heart are welcome. Call 954-
946-6398.
Cresthaven Civic Assoc.
meets the second Thursday
of the month at 7:30 p.m. at
the Pompano Beach Moose
Lodge, Pompano Beach.
Call 954-786-0062.
St. Nicholas Episcopal
Church Thrift Shop is open
Thursday from 10 a.m. to 2
p.m., Saturdays from 10 a.m.
to 1 p.m. and Sundays noon
to 1 p.m. Call 954-9421-
5887.
Cresthaven Neighbor-
hood Watch meets the third
Thursday of every month at
7:30 p.m. at St. Elizabeth
Social Hall, Pompano


0


(i;i 189 1 - --L~-- ~ ~b~ll~


28 The Pompano Pefican


Friday, November 25, 2005




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