Title: Pompano Pelican
ALL ISSUES CITATION THUMBNAILS ZOOMABLE PAGE IMAGE
Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00090900/00069
 Material Information
Title: Pompano Pelican
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: Pompano Pelican
Place of Publication: Pompano Beach
Publication Date: January 25, 2008
Copyright Date: 2009
 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: VID00069
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.

Full Text




Hometown News & Views





heELICAN


Linda Wood-
house makes
a difference
in the marine
environment
and in her
community.
See page 5.


POMPA NOPE[S riLIE [V.KUI@XM


JAN. 18, 2008 POMPAN BEACH DEERFIED BEACH LIGHTHOUSE POINT LAUDER E-B ESE Vol V,su3
80 Pg *: ,ii


Briefs

Dog park
supporters
asked to attend
city meeting in
white shirts
Supporters of a public dog park
will rally this Tuesday at the Pompano
Beach commission meeting for the
park's approval.
The park, proposed for anarea at
Community Park, 820 NE 18 Ave.,
will be fenced for dogs to run freely.
Group leaders ask that pro-dog park
attendees wear white to indicate their
support.
Dog owners will have to submit
pet health records for their dogs to use
the park. Other details will be dis-
cussed on Tuesday.

Sand dune
contracts
approved
Deerfield Beach City commission-
ers approved two contracts Tuesday
night that will restore a hurricane-
eroded sand dune around Southeast 8
Street and Ocean Way. FEMA funds
will pay $530,632 for restoration work
to be done by Eastman Aggregate En-
terprises, LLC and $30,000 for dune
vegetation being supplied by Earthbal-
ance.
Attempts to get an easement
agreement with the Ocean Harbor
condominium are underway, although
the project can proceed without it, ac-
cording to parks and recreation official
George Edmund.


Pompano Beach officials claim

County Commissioner Jacobs

derails city projects, holds up CRA


By Joe Hartmann
PELICAN STAFF
Members of the Pompano Beach
City Community Redevelopment
Agency, or CRA, are fed up with
Commissioner Kristin Jacobs.
The CRA board is composed of
the five commissioners, mayor and
city manager, who acts as the CRA
executive director.
Redevelopment of the East CRA,
composed of the beach area extend-
ing west to Northeast 18 Avenue, has
been halted due to the city's failure
to get the county to approve a Local


Activities Center, or LAC. The LAC
approval would allow mixed-use de-
velopment in the area, allowing com-
mercial, retail and residential units to
exist in the same area.
But Jacobs, who lives in Pom-
pano Beach, has been aggressively
opposing theLAC for years and for
a number of reasons, including the
board's failure to hire an independent
executive director, a lack of commu-
nity support and the lack of a master
plan for the area.
Last November Jacobs told local

Continued on page 2


Cancer Patient's Wish Comes True with help

from caregivers at North Broward Medical Center


SPECIAL TO THE PELICAN
A compassionate team of Bro-
ward Health North Broward Medical
Center nurses from the Third Floor
SE, case managers and social workers
went above the call of duty to grant a
Christmas wish of one of their cancer
patients.
Anthony Jackson, age 33, a cancer
patient at Broward Health North Bro-
ward Medical Center, can no longer
travel to his home and family in Ari-
zona. After months in the hospital, he
was discharged but was soon re-admit-
ted. Jackson's only wish for Christmas
was that he could see his family.


Knowing how important this was
for their patient, Jackson's nurse, case
managers and social workers got busy
planning how they would bring his
wife and 5 children to Florida for the
holidays. They, began fundraising im-
mediately.
One of the nurses made holiday
wreaths and sold them while another
case worker .secured the donation of
plane tickets for the family. At the end
of their efforts, there was even enough
money raised to buy gifts for Jackson
and his family.
It was time for the surprise. Just
days before Christmas, the North
Broward Medical Center team went to


the airport to meet Jackson's family
and at nearly midnight escorted them
to his bedside. Jackson was asleep but
one of the nurses gently woke him to
tell him that he had a visitor. When he
opened his eyes and saw his wife and
five children, he was overwhelmed
with emotions.
"This is what Christmas is all
about. It is so important to have your
family with you during difficult times,
and now that we helped Anthony's
wish come true, we hope that the
Jackson's had a very happy holiday,"
said Natalie Prego, a case manager at
North Broward Medical Center.


A fish
unamed!
Offering solace and
consolation to the
wandering fish of
Pompano Beach, Gail
Johnson, Jerry Bowman
and Glenn Mickel are
hopeful that someone
will name the Pom-
pano Beach Centennial
Mascot. The group met
up at the Rotary Club of
Pompano Beach's Art &
Craft show last week-
end at CitiCentre. The
fish continues to show
up at places throughout
the city trying to keep
his [or her] spirits high.
Please name this fish.
Send names to mascot@
pompanohistory.com.
Photo by Anne Siren


LBTS

candidates

debate issues

prior to election
By Judy Vik
PELICAN WRITER
Candidates for office in Lau-
derdale-By-The-Sea appeared last
Monday in Jarvis Hall for the first of
two public forums, sponsored by the
League of Women Voters. League
member Donna Mongston moderated.
For Mayor
Two candidates, L. Peanuts Wick
and Rosanne Minnet, are running
for mayor to fill the seat that will be
vacated by Mayor Oliver Parker in the
Jan. 29 municipal election.
Wick said that he retired after 31
years as president of an industrial tool
company. Since then he has volun-
teered at Holy Cross Hospital, the
Bonnet House and has served as presi-
dent of the local Kiwanis Club.
Minnet, a longtime LBTS resident
and businessperson, said she is run-
ning because she believes in the com-
munity and in maintaining its quality
of life. She says she has the ability
to formulate, implement and change
plans and knows how to search out
revenues and manage expenses.
Here are the questions:
Why should the voters choose
you?
Continued on page 4


Isle Slot Activity

nets $1 million
for Pompano
By Joe Hartmann
PELICAN STAFF

The arrival of slot machines at the
Isle of Capri facility at Pompano Park
has been churning out a steady rev-
enue stream to the local general fund.
Unlike the situation in Hallandale
Beach, where slot activities and rev-
enues from two parimutuel facilities
have been well below expectations,
the numbers at the Isle at Pompano
Park have been very close to projected
totals.
After the first six month of opera-
tion, Pompano Beach is closing in on
$1 million of its share of the activity at
Continued on page 10


: -iiii:


7-E :








2 The Pelican Friday, January 18, 2008


'Things have gotten out of hand' says McGinn


Jacobs
Continued from page 1
lawmakers that she would not
support the city's LAC and
said she not only spoke for
herself but for County Com-
missioner Ken Keechl. She
added that their joint opposi-
tion would ensure that the
county commission would not
approve the project.
On Jan. 8 at its first com-
mission meeting of the year,
the cityAecided to hold off
its application to the county
for six months, due in part to
Jacobs' speech in November.
This week, CRA board
members expressed their
frustration.
"Things have gotten out
oPhand,";board member Kay
McGinn said. '"We're getting


a slap in the face by a power-
tripping county commissioner.
Her antics have now cost the
city a $3 million fire station."
That comment referred to
a different issue where Jacobs
was accused of interfering
in an agreement between the
Wal-Mart Store on Copans
Road and the city.
Wal-Mart officials had
plans to build a new store,
and they had planned to
lease city land for expan-
sion for $350,000 annually.
In exchange for the lease,
Wal-Mart agreed to build a $3
million fire station in District
4 to replace the present station
on Northwest Third Avenue.
Wal-Mart has since
walked away from the nego-
tiations.
"This woman is attempt-
ing to hold this whole city


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hostage," Vice Mayor E. Pat
Larkins said. "It seems we
are powerless to do anything
unless a county commission
gives us approval."
Larkins said he feels the
roles have been reversed.
"I know that this commis-
sion is a good commission,"
Larkins continued. "We're
not here to lie down and get
nothing. She is supposed to
represent us, not tell us what
to do."
Larkins is also upset that
Jacobs is holding meetings
and making decisions on city
matters in his own district.
Jacobs was unavailable
for comment on this story due
to a family event.
Commissioner Charlotte
Burrie added her own expres-


sion of frustration.
"One or two county com-
missioners are not going to
tell us what to do," Burrie
said. "We have a lot of work
to do to get the county com-
mission to approve the LAC."
Mayor Lamar Fisher
agreed, but he was more con-
fident about the next presenta-
tion from the city for the LAC
approval.
"There are nine com-
missioners on that [Broward
County] board. Each one of
them is going to have to vote
on our proposal," Fisher said.
"If we present an outstanding
proposal, at the end of the day,
I know we will be successful."
At press time, Jacobs


Continued on page 27


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The announcement was
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Friday, January 18, 2008


2 .The Pelican







,iay a


North Broward Democrats
to host District 1 debate
The public is invited to a debate between Pompano Beach
City Commissioner Kay McGinn and challenger Barry Dock-
swell at 7:30 p.m. on Wednesday, Jan. 23 at the North Broward
Democratic Club meeting. District 1 Candidate Travis William-
son will not be asked to participate in the debate because of the
club's charter that bans members of a different political party to
speak at a Democratic Club meeting.
Sara.Brown, president of the club said that Williamson is
welcomed to attend, but will not be able to participate in the
debate.
The meeting will be held at the Emma Lou Olson Civic
Center, 1801 NE 6 Street, Pompano Beach, 33060. Refresh- -
ments will be served. The meeting is free. Call 954-771-1105.


Pro-choice rally planned for Jan. 22


SPECIAL TO THE PELICAN
The Pro-choice Coali-
tion of Broward County will
sponsor a rally Jan. 22 at noon
at the Broward County Main
Library, 100 S. Andrews Ave.
in Fort Lauderdale.
The event will mark the
35th anniversary of the Su-
preme Court's decision in Roe
versus Wade, the ruling that
allowed legal abortions.
Speakers at the event will
include Eleanor Sobel, Bro-


ward County School Board
member; 940 Talk Show Host
Nicole Sandler and others.
"This rally is to announce
that we are initiating this cam-
paign to protect privacy and
reproductive rights in the the
State of Florida," said Barbara
Herring, a Pro Choice coali-
tion member.
Herring added that in-


creasing threats from the fed-
eral government to overturn
the Roe vs Wade 1973 ruling
initiated this rally.
"If that ruling is over-
turned, abortion rights revert
back to the state. We want
women in Florida to be as-
sured of their reproductive
rights and privacy."
Call 954-357-7444.


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Elect Roseann Minnet Mayor of LBTS

INDEPENDENT LEADER WITH THE
BUSINESS EXPERIENCE TO BE MAYOR


I WILL MAINTAIN THE QUALITY OF LIFE WETREASURE AND CONTINUETO SUPPORT
THE HEIGHT REFERENDUMS VOTED INTO LAW BY OUR RESIDENTS

I WILL KEEP OUR TAXES LOW WHILE INSURING THAT WE HAVE IMPROVED
INFRASTRUCTURE, A HIGH QUALITY OFTOWN SERVICES, AND PROFESSIONAL
EMERGENCY MEDICAL SERVICES, FIRE AND POLICE (WITH VOLUNTEER AUXILIARY
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I WILL BUILD ON MY EXPERIENCE ON THE CHARTER REVIEW BOARD, BOARD
OF ADJUSTMENT, AND PLANNING AND ZONING BOARD AND WILL CONTINUE
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SERVE LBTS WITH THE PROFESSIONALISM AND CIVILITY OUR CIZENS DESERVE 1


C I ''''" - = -= - ---- -C --E" ---- --=r=-E~i- - -- E _


The Pelican 3


FridayJanuary 18 20 8


I


I







Friday, January 18, 2008


4 The Pelican


Debate
Continued from page 1

Wick: "I won't work
with special interests. During
this campaign, I have taken
only one check for $500 for
print advertising. I am bet-
ter qualified in parliamentary
procedure and have more busi-
ness background on a broader
scale."
Minnet: "I am an inde-


pendent leader who will listen
and learn. I will listen to the
needs of all."
If elected, what are your
top priorities?
Wick: The safety of the
town and keeping the Broward
Sheriff's Office police and fire
[protection]. "Possibly with a
volunteer fire department."
Wick also wishes to "main-
tain the quaint atmosphere
and return respectability to the
town.


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Minnet: "Bringing unity
to a splintered community and
maintaining a professional fire,
EMS and police department to
maintain a level of safety for
all residents."
Does the town need a
code of ethics?
Wick: No.
Minnet: No. But she
added that a code of conduct
was in order. "There have been
too many personal attacks by
commissioners and residents
during public comments."
Was the termination of
the former Volunteer Fire
department [VFD] justified?
Wick: "I don't support
what they did to the VFD. It
was a ruthless attack against
the volunteers. I support bring-
ing them back with a profes-
sional department."
Minnet: "The VFD was
under contract. If they didn't
live up to the contract, then


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yes, they should have been
terminated. I support working
with the VFD. I hope we can
work toward unification."
Should fire suppression
be paid for by assessment or
taxes?
Wick: "It should be paid
by ad valorem taxes."
Minnet: "We currently
pay through assessment and
should continue with that. As-
sessments should be fair and
equitable."
Should there be term
limits?
Wick: Yes.
Minnet: Yes
How would you solve the
problem of providing free
beach access for the 1400
and 1500 blocks of AlA?
Wick: Space is now avail-
able near Europa and at other
areas near the 1300 block. He
said the issue was on the com-
mission agenda four times and


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never pushed.
Minnet: She would
support free access if parking
could be found in those areas.
How do you explain that
the town is $14 million in
debt?
Wick: "The town took
out a loan for projects that
didn't get started on time. We
should put a liquidation clause
into the contracts, so they
have so many days to finish
[projects]."
Minnet: "This was a
town improvement loan. The
[funds] were used town-wide
for parking, to protect the en-
vironment and for infrastruc-
ture. It was a responsible debt
that will be paid back."
For District 1
In District 1, there are two
candidates, Birute Clottey and
the incumbent commissioner,
Chuck Clark.
Clark has lived in the area
since 1994. He has served as
president of the Terra Mar
Civic Association, is president
of the South Beach Civic As-
sociation, chairperson of the
Board of Adjustment and a
member of the Kiwanis Club.
Clottey has lived in the
area since 1989. She is a
Rotarian and a member of the
Bel Air Civic Association and
the American Marketing As-

Continued on page 7



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Friday. January 18. 2008 The Pelican 5


Briefs


LHP Publix

store to raise

funds for Special

Olympics

Publix Supermarket, 3700 N.
Federal Hwy, in Venetian Isles,
in Lighthouse Point is hosting a
campaign to raise funds for Special
Olympics, along with every other
Publix store in the state.
Maria Vitale, customer service
manager, says the campaign is
statewide.
Customers may donate to the
organization at the cash register.
The grocery receipt will indicate
the donation to Special Olympics.
This Sunday, Vitale plans to
host some local Special Olympics
competitors at the store between the
10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Customers and
residents are welcome to stop by
and learn more about these compe-
titions.
Special Olympics is an inter-
national nonprofit organization
dedicated to empowering individu-
als with intellectual disabilities to
become physically fit, productive
and respected members of society
through sports training and compe-
tition.
Special Olympics offers chil-
dren and adults with disabilities
year-round training and competition
The global Special Olympics
movement began in July 1968,
when the First International Special
Olympics Games were held at Sol-
dier Field in Chicago, Illinois.
But the concept of Special
Olympics was born much earlier,
when Eunice Kennedy Shriver
started a day camp for people with
disabilities at her home in 1962.
For more information call 954-
786-3056.


Balistreri Realtor, Linda Woodhouse, is a


strong
Phyllis J.
Neuberger wants
your suggestions
about people
you know who
are making a
difference. Call
954-783-8700
to suggest a
candidate for this
column.


environmentalist and civic activist


By Phyllis J. Neuberger
PELICAN STAFF
"You really should interview Lin-
da Woodhouse," Dr. Ray McAllister
wrote. "She has an enormous concern
for the environment and is involved
in a myriad of organizations. The last
time I saw her, she was headed out to
sea on an underwater research ven-
ture."
He was right. Woodhouse is a
pretty, soft spoken woman with a
gentle demeanor that belies her record
of making the ocean and the commu-
nity a better place.
Woodhouse and her husband, Nye,
came to the area 15 years ago from
Colorado. "We were both certified as
open water divers," she says," and
once we settled in, we became very
active in the diving community. We
opened two Lighthouse Dive Centers,
one for each of us. I'm still the owner
of the one we have at the Sands Har-
bor marina, 101 N. Riverside Drive.
Nye runs the store so that I can focus
on the Real Estate business."
The store sells snorkeling and
scuba equipment. She says, "We give
individual instruction and run classes
on how to use the equipment. In the
process, our customers learn to respect
the reefs in our ocean. I introduce my-
self to every class as 'The reef hugging
hippy'."
As past president of Ocean Watch
Foundation, Woodhouse says, "One
of our ongoing projects was to main-


Linda Woodhouse, Realtor
and owner of Lighthouse
Dive Center, is a woman
of many interests includ-
ing diving to clean the reef
[pictured above]and active
participation in many local
service groups.


tain all of the 30 buoys in Pompano
Beach which were installed before I
came along. Their purpose is to keep


Continued on page 9


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town? How about
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The Pelican 5


Friday. January 18, 2008







6 The Peica pnosadEdtrasFia, aur 820


The newspaper of Pompano Beach, Lighthouse Point and Lauderdale-By-The-Sea
ESTABLISHED 1993
Volume XIV, Issue 3
Founding Editor and Publisher
Anne Hanby Siren
Graphics: Rachel Ramirez Windsheimer, Peter Windsheimer
Bookkeeper: John White
Vice President: Christopher Siren
Contributing Writers: Phyllis J. Neuberger, Lorraine Andy,
Dr. Ray McAllister, Judy Wilson, Joe Hartmann
Norbert Izworski, Donna Torrey, Judy Vik
Photography Jim Stewart
Copy editors Phyllis J. Neuberger, Janel Rowe
Account Executives: Paul Shroads, Marianne Miccoli, Toni Ridzy Hall
Special Office Assistant: Cathy Siren
The Pompano Pelican is published weekly on Fridays
Street Address: 1500-A E. Atlantic Blvd., Pompano Beach, FL 33060
Telephone: 954-783-8700 Fax; 954-783-0093
Letters to the Editor are encouraged and accepted for print if signed, although
a writer's name will be withheld on request; letters must also include a daytime
telephone number. Advertising rates are available upon request. Subscription rate
is $17.04 including tax for one year's delivery in Greater Pompano Beach; $63.60/
per year including tax for others in the United States; call 954-783-8700 for rates
abroad. The Pelican is a nonpartisan newspaper and reserves the right to decline
advertising. Copyright 2005. Reproduction of this publication in whole or in part is
prohibited without written permission of the publisher. The Pelican is a member of
the Greater Pompano Beach Chamber of Commerce, Deerfield Beach Chamber and
the LBTS Chamber. The Pelican is a state certified woman-owned minority busi-
ness. The Pelican is delivered to businesses, libraries, schools, offices, hospitals,
newsracks and single family homes. We welcome your critiques and ideas concern-
ing this publication. Anne Siren

LETTERS

Pompano Beach commissioner

calls for censure of Broward

Commissioner Kristin Jacobs
As Commissioner from District 1 in the City of Pompano Beach, I strongly
urge the Board of County Commissioners to redistrict my city so as to have one
competent sensitive Commissioner who would not interfere in the day to day
business of the city.
In addition, I ask that the Board of County Commissioners censure Com-
missioner Jacobs for the outrageous actions and bullying that she has done to
control the actions of my city's duly elected officials and volunteer advisory
boards, with open threats of using the "collegiate vote" exercised by the county
commission to kill the efforts of the city on many important issues.
These issues are vital to the growth and prosperity of Pompano Beach.
The result of her actions has killed long negotiation with Wal-Mart that would
have led to $350,00.0 per year in rental, many jobs in an area that is depressed,
and the building of a new much needed 3 million dollar fire station.
Commissioner Jacobs is a resident of the city but should not be able to
intimidate those who would do business with the city nor interfere with negotia-
tions, or hold private Charrettes with the public, or persistently on many occa-
sions insult the expertise of our city staff and commissioners, in any way that
diminishes the authority and posture of our elected officials.

Commissioner Kay McGinn

Broward Tax Appraiser to speak at

Jarvis Hall in Lauderdale-by-the-Sea
On Jan. 19, Broward County Tax Appraiser Lori Parrish will speak at the
Lauderdale-By-The-Sea Property Owners Association meeting. All area resi-
dents are welcome to attend the meeting at Jarvis Hall, 4501 Ocean Drive, in
LBTS. The meeting, sponsored by Bank United, starts at 9:30 a.m. with coffee
and donuts. Parrish will discuss the item on the ballot for the Jan. 29 election
regarding property taxes. Participants will learn what's happening to Save Our
Homes, how homestead exemptions might change, what portability means and
how assessments are figured, Call 954-776-5974.



POMPANO GREEN
MARKET THIS SATURDAY!
GET FRESH!!

Pompano Beach Green Market every Saturday from 8 a.m. to 1
p.m. at Dixie Highway and Atlantic Boulevard.


Editorial and Opinion

Roe vs Wade and a Woman's Right
to Choose may be in trouble
By Maggie Davidson
PELICAN WRITER
Jan. 22, 2008 is the 35th anniversary of the Roe v. Wade Supreme Court
ruling which made abortion legal in the United States. This ruling gave women
effective control over their lives, because they could choose when and if to
continue or terminate a pregnancy. Interestingly, after the ruling, the number of
abortions declined due to the availability of reliable birth control information.
In the past seven years, during the current administra-
tion, the number of abortions is again on the rise, due in
part to the administration's obsession with abstinence-
only as the preferred method of birth control; studies
show that abstinence-only doesn't work.
Observance, even celebration, of the 35th anniver-
sary of Roe v. Wade is important as a reality check on
where we currently are headed with a woman's right to
choose. The most recent ultra-conservative appoint-
ments to the Supreme Court put women dangerously !
close to losing abortion rights. With all the other im-
portant issues of the day, I wonder if women are aware of MAGGIE DAVIDSQN
how precarious the situation is. Many of us remember the
time when abortion was illegal and how women died at the hands of unscrupu-
lous people in back alley procedures.
If we are returned to the pre-Roe v. Wade days, abortion rights will be put
back in the hands of the state legislatures. In Florida, we have a conservative
legislature which will do all in its power to stop abortions. Already for this
legislative term, anti-abortion legislation has been filed. While the legislature
may not be able to get around the constitutional privacy issue in Florida, they
can place restrictions on women, the clinics, and doctors to make it harder to get
an abortion.
On Tuesday, the ProChoice Coalition of Broward will hold a rally at noon at
the Main Library, downtown Fort Lauderdale, to celebrate the 35th anniversary
of Roe v. Wade. The Coalition is sending a message that we have made protect-
ing a woman's right to choose a number one priority and that we ask our legisla-
ture to support us. We also ask you to stand with us on Tuesday, Jan. 22, 2008,
in support of a woman's right to choose.

Maggie Davidson is president of the Democratic Women's Club of Northeast
Broward and a writer for The Pelican Newspaper.


East CRA Master Plan workshop

set for Feb. 9

Pompano Beach will host a community workshop on Feb. 9, from 9 a.m. to
noon to discuss the East CRA Master Plan. Bermello Ajamil and Partners have
been hired by the city to prepare Master Plans for the Pompano Fishing Pier
parking lot and the Oceanside Parking Lot on Riverside Drive.
Bermello Ajamil and Partners will present their work completed to date and
provide a forum for neighborhood and community discussions.
The purpose of this workshop is to build consensus and accept public input
on the East CRA Master Plan.


"Copyrighted Material

r' Syndicated Content W

Available from Commercial News Providers"
lo;041


Opinions and Editorials


Friday, January 18, 2008


6 The Pelican







Frida.Jaur 18 200 Th Peia 7


LBTS
debates
Continued from page 4
sociation.
What are your top pri-
orities?
Clottey: "We need to re-
duce the $13 million debt. We
must have excellent police,
EMS and fire [services]. She
said the commission needs
to be sure height limits are
enforced. "I want to be sure
there are no more backroom
deals. We should go back and
look at annexation agree-
ments."
Clark: "The most sa-
cred responsibility is public
safety." He cited various
commission accomplishments
during his term including
installing new beach portals,
burying utility lines, complet-
ing sewer projects completed
or in progress and starting
the process for a Community
Redevelopment Agency.
"We have obtained almost
$1 million in grants in the last
two years to offset some of the
costs of sewers," Clark said.
"Property values have con-
tinued to rise. We have much
to do, and I want to be part
of that. It's time for a change,
and politics, as usual is no
longer an option,"
Clark said public safety


is first on his list. "Tamper-
ing with that is ludicrous." He
said service should be kept at
the current or an even better
level, and he stresses fiscal
responsibility.
Was the termination of
the former Volunter Fire de-
partment [VFD] justified?
Clottey: The timing of
the termination was strange
right after the election. This
was a vote of vengence, and
venegence has no place on
this dais."
Clark: "Absolutely,
They were given plenty of
opportunity to respond to
safety issues. The contract
was mismanaged. They prob-
ably should have been let go
sooner. With the right leader-
ship, I'm hopeful they will
come back." .


Why should someone
vote for you instead of your
opponent?
Clottey "I have always
supported height limits, and
I support term limits. There
should be four lanes on El Mar
Drive. I won't make prom-
ises I can't keep, Mr. Clark
promised Palm Club residents
sewers."
Clark: "Vote for me on
my experience," Clark added
that he had a 22-year career
in the military where he was
responsible for up to 2,500 *
people. He was an accoun-
tant for 20 years and has
experience in audits and fiscal
responsibility.
Clark supports the charter
amendment on height limits.
And regarding Palm Club, he
said the town had an agree-
ment to do sewers all over


town. "Why would I want a
toxic waste dump in the center
of town?"
Should the town have a
code of ethics?
Clottey: No
Clark: No.
Both candidates said a
code of rules would be a good
idea. Clark said that with a
code of rules for commission-
ers, the mayor and the audi-
ence, "we will have more civil
meetings and get things done."
Q. What is your plan for
fire protection, police and
EMS?


Clottey: "Residents are
entitled to the best police we
have and are also entitled
to quality, excellent EMS,
We also need excellent fire
protection. We need to have
professional volunteers work-
ing together with professional
paid firefighters."
Clark: "We should
continue our professional law
enforcement, fire and EMS.
We have probably the best in
the state. EMS takes about 80
percent of the calls, and that's
Continued on page 11


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S2008' Parade/March
H eMonday, January 21, 2008, 9:00 a.m.
S0,Line-up at Mitchell Moore Park
rea ,901 N.W. 10th Street
Pompano Beach


2008' Celebration
Monday, January 21, 2008, 11:00 a.m.
Blanche Ely High School
1201 NW 6th Ave.
Pompano Beach


In the Spirit of Unity and Service in the Community"


r -r I I I II


The Pelican 7


Friday, January 18, 2008


(,j






Friday, January 18, 2008


8 The Pelican


Business


Briefs

Miccoli
honored by

Pompano

Chamber


Marianne Miccoli shows off her lat-
est plaque from the Pompano Beach
Chamber of Commerce. Miccoli is a
team member in sales at The Pompano
Pelican Newspaper.
The Pompano Beach
Chamber of Commerce
recently honored two of its
members, Marianne Miccoli
and Faye Bruner as "Ambas-
sadors of the Year."
Miccoli and Bruner will
co-chair the 2008 Ambassa-
dor program. For information
about the chamber, call 954-
941-2940.



Pompano Beach

Green Market every

Saturday from 8

a.m. to 1 p.m. at

Dixie Highway and

Atlantic Boulevard.


At last! Massage Envy brings professional,

affordable massage to Pompano Beach


By Phyllis J. Neuberger
PELICAN STAFF
Massage is no longer an
indulgence for the affluent.
Thanks to a new merchandis-
ing concept, Massage Envy
makes customized, profes-
sional massage affordable.
New to the area, Massage
Envy opened just this past
September in Pompano Beach
at 1253 South Federal Hwy.,
between Carrabba's Italian
Grill and Staples ii Pompano
Marketplace.
Owners of the franchise,
Brenda and Scott Knight are
so enthusiastic about their
elegant clinic, they delight
in showing visitors around.
Designed to calm and relax,
the walls are covered in soft
grape, lighting is subdued and
a light, aromatic scent fills the
air.
There's an elegant feel
from the inviting couches in
the entry quiet room to the 13
treatment rooms and a unique
couples room. The Knights
are proud to introduce their
staff of 18 LMTs or licensed
massage therapists with time
schedules to accommodate
clients 88 hours a week.
Brenda says, "Every one
of these men and women is
experienced and nurturing."
"Massage Envy makes
massage affordable for every-
one," Scott explains. Our
franchise is one of 320 clinics
operating throughout the coun-


Owners of Massage Envy, Scott and Brenda Knight join Debbie Zacker, clinic administrator on right, with Valentine's
gifts ready for club members. The clinic opened last September at 1253 S. Federal Hwy. in Pompano Marketplace.


try. Over 1,000 clinics are on
the drawing board. "This four
year old company based in
Scottsdale, Az., has found the
way to offer a thoroughly pro-
fessional one hour massage
for much less money than the
competition. We've created a
club. A small monthly mem-
bership fee of $20 and one
required $39 massage entitles
members to as many addition-
al monthly massages as they
wish for just $39 each. Our
goal is relaxed and satisfied
clients who can come as often
as they like each month at a
convenient time for one low
price."
Brenda adds, 'Our hall-
mark is a customized one hour


massage which can include
several different modalities
such as Swedish, Reflexology,
deep tissue and sports. We
encourage clients to identify
the areas most in need of at-
tention. This might be lower
back, neck, shoulders, feet
and ankles and more. The one
hour massage includes 50
minutes of hands on and 10
minutes for consultation and
dressing."
Betty Joe Faulkner, Fort
Lauderdale, was excited to
find Massage Envy in Pompa-
no Beach. She says, "I moved
here from Dallas where I was
a member of Massage Envy.
I'm thrilled to find one in


Pompano Beach and drive
all the way up from Las Olas
several times a week for a
massage. The therapists are
the greatest and the price is a
real bargain."
Bob and Cynthia Barnard
of Pompano Beach give Mas-
sage Envy raves.
Bob says, "My wife and I
have been members for over
three months. We're runners
and need massages at least
twice a month. This place is
by far the most professional,
customer friendly clinic
we've encountered. It's like
the inside of the Ritz. I'd
compare it to the ones we've
Continued on page 15


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Pl







riday Jaur 18 200 Th Peia 9 __


Woodhouse
Continued from page 5
boats from dropping anchor
onto the reefs. Our job was
to replace damaged buoys.
It takes a lot of muscle and
diving skills to do this, but it's
worth it to protect our reefs
which are a vital part of our
ecosystem."
Ocean Watch also has an
annual reef clean up on the
second Saturday in June every
year. Dedicated divers volun-
teer,
Woodhouse says, "Things
are improving. There's less
trash each year as beach goers
and boaters become more
aware of the precious reef.
We still, pull out cans, fishing
lines and even lawn chairs
that have blown in. Most
people have stopped using the
ocean as a dumping ground.
As we raise awareness, condi-


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tions improve."
Up until a year ago, when
a hip surgery forced her to
give up diving temporarily,
Woodhouse loved diving in
30 to 80 feet. She says, "I en-
joyed just sitting in one place
and watching the marine life
go about its business. It's a
gorgeous experience, but like
all divers, I was always a
garbage collector. It's what
you do."
She was part of the Un-
derwater Archeology group
who explored and document-
ed finds from the Gil Blass
shipwreck. She was also part
of a local group formed by the
State of Florida Archeologi-
cal department. to have the
S.S. Copenhagen designated
as a Florida State Underwater
Archeological Preserve. "We
take divers and snorkelers to
visit the site often and they
are always impressed with


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the corals and the marine life.
Currently we're planning a
15-year reunion dive with the
25 to 30 divers who worked
on the project."
Although she is well
known for her devotion to
the ocean reefs, Woodhouse
is also known for her many
contributions on land. She has
served as past president of the
Pompano Beach Rotary and
the Pompano Beach Chamber
of Commerce and she remains
actively involved in both or-
ganizations. Currently she is
president of the local branch


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Halfway between Dixie &
Federal at SE 11th Ave.
954-783-5353


of Soroptimists, International.
Woodhouse says, "These are
all wonderful service orga-
nizations which do so much
good for the community. For
example, at Soroptimists we
just donated over $30,000 to
Woodhouse, a residential and
training facility for physi-
cally and mentally challenged
adults."
Linda Woodhouse is one
of those busy people who
always finds time to assist
in a worthy cause. Still, she
stresses, "Being aware of the


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ongoing dedication for both
Nye and me."
A full time Realtor now
with an office at Balistreri
Realty, 1350 N. Federal Hwy.
in Pompano Beach, she says,
"I love working with people.
Currently, I hope to work with
clients and neighbors to edu-
cate them on why they should
vote yes on the amendment
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this month."


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Friday, January 18, 2008


IEMNTALY
OP' PUBLI







10 The Pelican Friday, January 18,2008


Slots


Continued from page 1
the harness track, simulcast,
poker room and slot facility.
"We did not expect them
to be an overnight sensa-
tion," Mayor Lamar Fisher
said. "When we fashioned the
budget, we attempted to be
conservative in our figures,
especially in the first year."
In the first six months
of operation, which began
in April 2007, the city has
received monthly checks that
have ranged from $122,000 to


$193,000 with a six month to-
tal, through the end of October,
of more than $925,000.
This period has all come
before the prime time season
for tourists in South Florida.
"We did not look as this as
an overnight sensation that was
going to bring windfall rev-
enues to the city," said District
5 Commissioner George Brum-
mer whose district includes
the Isle of Capri Casino. "We
believe that the revenue stream
should come in at about $3
million a year, but it will take
some time to build to that


number. The numbers we
have seen to date reflect those
thoughts."
In addition, activity at the
casino has generated another
$848,000 over the same pe-
riod for Broward County.
Pompano's casino was
the third facility to open in
Broward County. Gulfstream
Park opened its casino in
Nov. 2006 and Mardi Gras
Gaming, formerly Hollywood
Dog Track, opened in Dec.
2007.
The Pompano facility
opened in April 2007.


Republicans to host

Lamberti and Wolfe at next


meeting
Broward County Sher-
iff Al Lamberti will be the
guest speaker at a meeting of
the Greater Pompano Beach
Republican Club Jan. 24, 7:30
p.m. at Emma Lou Olson
Civic Center, 1801 NE 6 St.,
Pompano Beach.
A registered Republican,
Lamberti has filed to seek the


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sheriff's office in this year's
election. A career police of-
ficer, he is not involved in
local politics. He is the only
Republican Constitutional
officer serving in Broward
County, a traditional Demo-
cratic stronghold.
A 29-year veteran of the
Sheriff's Office, Lamberti
worked his way through the
ranks from patrol deputy to
major. He served as interim
chief of Hollywood from 1998
to 1999 and also as the interim
chief for the City of North
Lauderdale. He also served as
chief of the Deerfield Beach
district of the Sheriff's Office.
Lamberti earned a bach-
elor's degree in criminal
justice in 1981 from Florida
Atlantic Univesity where he
also attended graduate school
for public administration and
criminal justice management.
Also speaking at the
meeting will be Robert Bob
Wolfe, governmental and
media relations deputy to
Broward County Property Ap-
praiser Lori
Parrish. Wolfe will be
speaking in favor of the prop-
erty tax reform amendment on-
Continued on page 16


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10 The Pelican


PP011808







Friday, January 18, 2008 The Pelican 11


Debate
Continued from page 4
critical."
How do you explain the
town's being $14 million in
debt?
Clottey: "Our commis-
sion borrowed $10 million the
day after annexation. That's
poor decision making. And
due to lack of supervision of
employees by the past town
manager, we have spent mil-
lions on cost overruns."
Clark: "It's actually
somewhat over $12 million
in debt. As long as the debt is
responsible, it's OK."
District 2
For District 2, there are
two candidates, Stuart Dodd
and incumbent John Yanni.
Dodd arrived here 10
years ago and became a citi-
zen in 2003. He tried to recall
Mayor Oliver Parker.
Yanni has lived in town
for 25 years. He is a past pres-
ident of the Kiwanis Club and
the Chamber of Commerce.
Why should the voters
choose you?
Dodd: Voters should let
three experienced business-
people replace the Old Guard
with their "oversized building
and back door deals." Dodd
added he is independent with
new ideas and.enthusiasm
and with no allegiance to any
businesses. "I'm dedicated to
follow the will of the people."
Yanni: Voters have a
choice between someone with
years of experience or a new-
comer with no experience. He


said he was the most experi-
enced of anyone on the dais.
What would be your top
priorities?
Dodd: Taking the politics
out of public safety was first.
He also wants to reduce the
debt.
Yanni: He wants to pro-
vide the best protection and
keep EMS and fire rescue;
maintain "low rises" and
complete capital improvement
projects.
Was the termination of
the VFD justified?
Dodd: "Absolutely not.
The termination was a ven-
detta by the Old Guard. Public
safety was the excuse. Yes,
we're safe, but at what cost?"
Yanni: Yes. The volun-
teers were supposed to work
with BSO. It was an unsafe
situation."


What's your plan for
providing fire, police and
EMS?
Dodd: He said he was
"100 percent in favor of BSO
police. We have to have the
VFD when they're trained and
capable to be the prime fire
department."
Yanni: The town needs
to keep BSO fire, EMS and
police.
Should the town have a
code of ethics?
Dodd: No.
Yanni: No, but Yanni
would support a code of con-
duct. "We have lost all respect
for each other on the dais."
A second candidate fo-
rum, sponsored by the League
of Women Voters, is set for
7 p.m. Wednesday, Jan 23,
at Jarvis Hall. The election is
Jan. 29.


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If you have time to visit businesses in our
readership area, and you want to help the
economy grow, call The Pelican for sales
positions. Call Anne 954-783-8700


The Pelican 11


Friday, January 18, 2008


.







12 The Pelican Friday, January 18,2008


What's Up Around
Town


Brazilians want

festival on SW 10

Street
The Deerfield Beach Brazilian com-
munity, which had to move its Brazil-
ian Festival off of the beach, is now
looking for a smaller venue to continue
the ethnic celebration.
District 2 Commissioner Sylvia
Poiter said Tuesday she wants the city
to ask the Department of Transporta-
tion for permission to close a portion
of SW 10 Street for the event. So far
no date has been set. In its budget
paring last summer, the commission
denied a $50,000 request to fund the
festival.
District 1 Commissioner Pam Mi-
litello said parking would be a concern
and District 4 Commissioner Steve
.Gonot said Quiet Waters Park would
be a better venue.
Poitier said the community would
raise its own money for the festival
and parking could be provided by
neighboring churches and homes. "We
can park people on lawns like they
used to do at the Orange Bowl," she
said adding, "They don't want to go
to Quiet Waters Park, it is not their
neighborhood."
According to Poitier, Southwest
10 Street from Dixie to 1-95 contains
many Brazilian-owned businesses and
tenants of the Tivoli apartment com-
plex are largely Brazilian.

Lighthouse Point
Church's Gift &
Craft Shop opens
Trinity Church of Lighthouse Point
has re-opened its popular Gift & Crafts
Shop. The shop was closed during
construction of the church's new
school.
The shop is located in the north
wing of the church's buildings at 3901
NE 22nd Avenue in Lighthouse Point.
It is open Fridays and Saturdays from
10 a.m. to noon. Please call 954-941-
8033 for more information or to make
donations of saleable used items.


Expect plenty of glitz at the LHP

Chamber's Taste of Lighthouse Point


Event now


offers


more food, more music, more fun


They may look tame now, but when the final preparations for the "Taste of Lighthouse Point" are complete, Michele Green, chamber president; Lou
Petrone, owner of Red Fox Restaurant; David Stevens, Lighthouse Point Yacht & Racquet Club; Linda Bourguet and Mike McLain will proudly pres-
ent this annual charity event.


By Judy Wilson
PELICAN STAFF
Four years ago, members of this
city's fledgling Chamber of Commerce
launched an ambitious, fundraiser, a
food tasting event that would support
various community projects.
Lynn Pagan was founding presi-
dent of the Chamber and Michael 0.
McLain took on the challenge of or-
ganizing this major fundraiser. Money
raised went to buy playground equip-
ment for Frank McDonough Park and
most recently for the computer room
($15,000) at the Doreen Gauthier Li-
brary.


The early "tastings" were fairly
simple affairs, but this year chamber
president Michele Greene started the
planning last February and for this
fourth annual event, she and her com-
mittee will throw a party Tuesday, Jan.
29 that is "360 degrees different than
in the past."'
One hundred tickets were sold the
first week they were available and she
is hoping 300 people will come out to
the Lighthouse Point Yacht and Rac-
quet Club to sample the gourmet offer-
ings of 18 chefs and satisfy their sweet
tooths at the new dessert bar featuring a
chocolate fountain, hand-cut fruit and a
famous delicacy, Bananas Foster.
Along with the dessert bar, Greene


has added pianist Jake Lugar and three
auctions to the evening. Local favorite
Kenny G will also perform.
"We've added the glitz," Greene
said, "and every restaurant in LHP but
one is participating."
The theme is "Living in lovely
Lighthouse Point" and tickets are $40
in advance, $50 at the door. Auction
items include a ride in the Goodyear
Blimp, a live puppy, two vacations in
Colorado condominiums and sports
mementos. Master Card and Visa will
be accepted. The fun gets underway at
6:30 p.m.
Greene's "fabulous Taste commit-
tee" is composed of Linda Bourguet


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12 The Pelican


Friday, January 18, 2008







,ridziv. ,Ianuarv 12 8h ei 1


Deerfield
Beach 28th
Festival of
Arts Jan 26, 27
Deerfield Beach and the
Deerfield Beach Cultural
Committee will celebrate art
and music at its 28th Annual
Festival of the Arts, Saturday
and Sunday, Jan. 26 and 27.
The festival will be held
beachfront on Ocean Way,
Northeast 21 Avenue at
Northeast 1 Street, from 10
a.m. to 5 p.m. both days. The
weekend will include plenty


Taste
Continued form page 12
who is in charge of the auc-
tion, Cindy Tenberg who han-
dles promotion, Lou Petrone
who. brought in the restaura-
teurs, Lorraine Garland who
obtained enough sponsors to
underwrite the entire evening.
"One hundred percent of what
we raise that night will go
back into community projects,
Greene said.
Volunteers for the evening
would be welcome. Greene
can be reached at 954-781-
'0400.


of activities for the entire fam-
ily.
A variety of juried artists
will exhibit original artwork,
while live musical entertain-
ment plays onstage. This
year's entertainment includes
Frank Hubbell's Dixieland
Band, the Smugglin' Yo-Yo's,
the Gold Coast Jazz Society
Trio, "Spider" John Koerner
and Piano Bob's 88's.
There will be children's art
activities and students' poster
art entries will be on display.
A variety of civic booths and
an international food court will
round off the weekend.


Entrance to the festival is
free. Free parking is available
at The Cove Shopping Center,
1500 E. Hillsboro Boulevard,
with shuttle service to the fes-
tival Saturday from 10 a.m. to
6 p.m. and Sunday from 1 to- 6
p.m.. Parking at the beach will
be limited, and regular meter
rates will apply.
Proceeds from the festival
will benefit the Deerfield Beach
Cultural Committee's Annual
Arts Scholarship Program. For
more information about the
Deerfield Beach Festival of the
Arts, call 954-480-4433 or visit
www.Deerfield-Beach.com.


If You Go...
What: Taste of Lighthouse Point, an evening of fine
food from local restaurants, raffles, auctions, live
music and dancing
When: Jan. 29, 6:30 p.m.
Where: Lighthouse Point Yacht & Racquet Club,
2701 Ne 42nd St. Lighthouse Point, 954-942-7244
Cost: $40 and $50 at the door.
Participating restaurants: Lighthouse Point Yacht and
Racquet Club, J. Mark's, Federal Grille, Sullivan's, Gour-
met Galley, Kosta's Greek Eatery, Orsini's Grill, Dockside
Galley Grille, Siam Cuisine, Cap's Place, Bonefish Mac's,
Fifth Avenue Grill, Colombo's, Seafood World, The Fin and
Claw, Hot Tomatoe, Le Bistro, DiSalvo's, Red Fox Diner,
David Zatz Chocolatier, Edible Arrangements


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Financial
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Personal
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Call The Pelican for home
delivery 954-783-8700


Your vote counts on



January 29th


For Home Delivery of The Pelican,
please call 954-783-8700.


The Pelican 13


FridayJanuary 18 20 8


i









Injured firefighter's wife at neurological institute


Public
donations
will pay for
two months of
treatment
By Judy Wilson
Pelican staff

Deerfield Beach Fire Lt.
Les Bauman took his coma-
tose wife Linda to the Florida
Institute for Neurological
Rehabilitation (FINR) Jan. 3
after an exhaustive effort to
raise the money to pay for her
treatment.
Bauman said within
minutes of arriving at the
Wachula facility, Linda was
taken off her respirator and
was breathing onrher own.
Bauman's wife, 44,;was
injured in a jet ski accident at


Quiet Waters Park in August
and has since been in a coma.
Through public appeals and by
raffling the couple's Hummer,
Bauman raised $91,000 which
pays for
Linda's treatment at FINR
for 60 days. The city's insur-
ance policy pays another
$28,000 which covers 14 days.
Bauman said this week he
does not know what he will do
when the money is gone. He
can, he said, cash in his retire-
ment but that is the last resort.
He has used much of his
sick leave to be by his wife's
bedside. Colleagues at the fire
department stood in for him
for the first three months of
her hospitalization.
Treatment at FINR consists
of extensive stimulation in
hopes of forcing the brain to
function. In Linda's case, there
is brain activity, but appar-
ent damage to her brain stem


Linda Bauman, once vibrant and athletic, struggles to survive a jet ski accident
that has left her in a coma and her husband, Deerfield Beach Fire Fighter Les
Bauman searching for funds to keep her in a facility that may offer her hope.


which prevents transmission
of information to her nervous
system.
Bauman appeared before
the Deerfield Beach City
Commission twice to ask
the city to cover the cost of
her treatment at the Institute,


but city coverage does not
extend to rehab treatments if
the patient cannot participate.
Commissioners were reluc-
tant to take money from the
contingency fund for fear of
setting a precedent.
A firefighter here for 14


years, Bauman has expressed
frustration with the system.
"I paid for the best policy the
city had to offer. I would bet
if one, two or three months
from now, if anyone asks
what is being done to prevent
this situation from happening
again, the city would not have
an answer."
But Linda Hayden, the
city's risk manager, is looking
for an answer. "I am looking
into offering such coverage
on a voluntary basis. I don't
expect many people will take
it. It will be expensive," she
said this week.
At one point, Hayden had
described her efforts to get
Linda Bauman's bills paid at
FINR "a full time job. I know
we've done everything we
possibly could. I spent hours
with Les looking for answers,
and I don't begrudge him his


Continued on page 16


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Jan 29th







re-elect John *


A N I

FOR TOWN COMMISSION
PUBLIC SAFETY
To -make us the Safest Little Townal *COPE OF CON Di CT'
Leave public safety to the professionals CODE OF CO ND CT',
Fire I Police I EMS To make us a more Productive Little Tom
I would support the VFD as Auxiliary ONLY! We need to adopt and agree on a "Code of
Conduct'l This was not needed in the past,.
"UNITE OUR TOWN" but has now become essential to get us ba<
ro make us the Fri/ndllest LIttle Townil to doing what we were elected to dol Town
No more North or South, Old or New Guard, Business Is suffering because decorum and
We need to get together. Build a strong respect are not observed. We need to "Agre
community and set an example for our to Disagree" and leave personal differences
future citizen of LBTS. off the dais.


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14 The Pelican






The Pelican 15


Friday, January 18, 2008


Sightings
A local calendar of North-
east Broward County
Art
Art Reception to showcase
Sharon Basile Jan. 25 from 5
to 9 p.m. at 217 Commercial
Blvd., Lauderdale-By-The-
Sea. Call 954-776-3455.
Auditions
Tamarac Theatre will hold
auditions for "They're Playing
Our Song" March, 15 to April,
6. Audition dates are Jan. 28
and 29 from 6 to 9 Bring:
Headshot & Resume; 2 minute
contemporary monolog; 16-32
bars song. Call 954-456-9071.
Continued on page 16


Massage Envy
Continued from page 8
And the price of $39 is
phenomenal. We have been
paying $60 and $70 for a
massage that is often not as
good as the ones we get at
Massage Envy. Because we
both work, we appreciate the
number of hours Massage
Envy remains open."
Neither Brenda nor Scott
are massage therapists, but
both say they are hooked on
the benefits of this therapy.
Scott says, "We ran a Maaco
Collision Repair and Auto
Painting franchise in Oakland
Park for 15 years. Hurricane
Wilma completely demol-


ished our business and build-
ing. When the dust settled,
and after many stress reliev-
ing massages, we decided to
try another business and this
opportunity seemed perfect."
Brenda chimes in, "We
wanted to share our own
benefits with others. Instead
of waiting at least two years
to rebuild our destroyed busi-
ness, we bought a Massage
Envy franchise and we're
delighted we did."
The Knights are a retired
army family. Their son, Scott,
Jr. is an'army Major and a
graduate of West Point U.S.
Military Academy where he
is on the staff. "His wife is
also a West Point graduate,"


Brenda explains. "They mar-
ried on graduation, and he has
already served two tours in
Iraq."
Scott is involved in the
Business Partner's chapter of
BNI or Business Network-
ing International, where he
says. "We meet for breakfast
weekly at Palm Aire Country
Club to network and swap
ideas on how to run our busi-
nesses more efficiently."
Despite demanding work


schedules, the couple finds
time to be active in their
church, St. Pius X Catholic
Church at 2500 NE 33 Ave. in
Fort Lauderdale.
Massage Envy is open
Mon. to Fri. from 8 a.m. to
10 p.m.; Sat. 8 a.m. to 6 p.m.
and Sunday 10 to 6. Visit the
website at www.massageen-
vy. com.
Call 954-946-7600 for an
appointment or further infor-
mation.


Please call The Pompano
Pelican if your business wants FREE bulk delivery.
Home delivery is $30. (includes tax). Call 954-783-8700


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TIDES TABLE HILLSBORO INLET
3835 26 1i" N 80049'W Hillsboro nlet, Coast Guardl Ight Sation
Date Hiali Low
.. ......... ..... .......... ..... ........ ............. .... .. ......... ... .... .. ............... ... .. ...................... -.. ...... ...................
Friday
Jan. 18,08 4:09AM 10:15AM"
Saturday 5:3AM 20
Jan. 19,08 5:3AM I 1:20AM .


Jan. 21,08 7:04AM 12:37AM
Tuesday
,08 753AM 1:30AM
Wednesday 8:39AM 2: 19AM
Jan. 23, 08 .: I
Thrusday
Jan. 24,08

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


IAN&LU 0


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TAE RDEIN[RT.VOE.FR OMISINR HCKCLR O AN2,08


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_I _







16 The Pelican Friday, January 18, 2008


Bauman
Continued from page 14

anger and his desperation."
During discussions with
the city commission, Blue
Cross, managers of the city's
self insurance program, took
some criticism. But Hayden
has no quarrel with the
company. "The employees
are very happy with Blue


Cross,"she said. "Within a
year we have had 12 critically
ill employees. This is the first
time I have seen such cata-
strophic cases, but our insur-
ance has paid for everything."
,Linda Bauman's bill
from North Broward Medi-
cal Center where she spent
most of her time before being
transferred to FINR is about
$400,000,
Hayden said, adding that


Blue Cross will negotiate that
down to around $200,000.
If the commission had
voted to pay Bauman's ex-
penses at FINR, premiums for
all the employees would have
been affected, Hayden noted.
"Normal policies limit this
type of coverage. It's a Terry
Schiavo type of thing. We
have the best (insurance) and
it didn't work. We got a lot of
criticism for that, but


chances are no one's insur-
ance covers such a situation,"
Hayden said.
Bauman will return to
his job next week and after a
few days on a desk to get his
head "back into the game,"
will begin a regular shift. The
future is uncertain. He will get
an extensive report from FINR
doctors after Linda's first 30
days in the facility.
"She would never want


to live in a bedridden state,"
Bauman said of his wife who
was extremely athletic and
formerly a competitive sailor.
If she does not improve,
Bauman pictures himself
hiring a nurse and charter-
ing a sailboat to give his wife
her final days at sea. If she
improves, he has a far rosier
scenario: "We'll sail into the
sunset together, and she gets
to navigate!"


GI44ZV1ulti Family
GARAGE SALE

Saturday
JAN. 19, 2008 4 '-
8AM- 12PM TOYS
PRESENT HOUSEHOLD
GOODS
4 CLOTHING


St. Nicholas Episcopal Church
1111 E. Sample Rd., Pompano Beach, FL 33064





0 f 9St. SOR tin1s

P RESENT
The 6th Annual
Fashion Show & Luncheon
7 February 2, 2008
S. 11:30 A.M.
Lighthouse Point Yacht Club
SA Treatfor the Senses
Beautiful Fashions to Delight Your Eye
Delicious Food to Delight Your Taste
Wonderful Music to Delight Your Ear
* Fabulous Raffle Prizes to Delight Your Touch .

Call for tickets: 954.941.4843


Republican
club
Continued from page 10
the Jan. 29 Presidential
Primary ballot. The amend-
ment would double the
current $25,000 homestead
exemption to $50,000 and
give homesteaded owners the
portability-to move their Save
Our Homes benefits to a new
homesteaded property. The
proposed amendment would


also grant businesses and mo-
bile home residents a $25,000
break on tangible personal
property taxes and would cap
annual increases for non-
homesteaded properties to no
more than 10 percent. The
proposal is backed by Gov.
Charlie Crist and would fully
preserve the existing three
percent Save Our Homes cap.
The meeting is open to
the public and refreshments
will be served. Call 954-786-
7536.


Join us Every Tuesday
Doors and our Kitchen Open at 11 a.m.
Come Enjoy Lunch With Your Friends


Bring this ad on your first visit, andafter -ying,
your regular $10 Game Package, receive a
free coupon worth $5.00 off your return visit.

St. Martin's Episcopal Church
Pompano Beach, at the corner of Atlantic Blvd. 941-4843
Sand S.E. 28th Av. at the Intercoastal (94)941-4843


Sightings
Continued from page 15
St. Henry's CCW will
present its annual fashion
show and luncheon Feb. 23 at
Msgr. Reynolds Hall, Fash-
ions to make all First Ladies
proud. Cocktails from 11
a.m. to noon pm-Lunch.$35,
call 954-785-2450 for reser-
vations:located 1500 S, An-
drews Ave. Pomp.Bch

Volunteers
Hospice of Gold Coast is
in need of volunteers for
patient care and/or admin-
istrative jobs. Volunteers
will be trained to become
a part of the Hospice team.
Call 954-788-5058.U
Continued on page 18




Singles Dine
Meet & Mingle

954-723-9608


Florida Lottery retailers are vital to.our support of educ-tion. -
Thanks to them, we've sent more than 300,000 high school .,
students to Florida colleges on Bright Futures Scholarships; N M'
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We couldn't do it without you, our players. When you play, we all win. Florida Lottery


Visit flalottery.com to learn how we're supporting education in your county


Buy that hard to find boat part for pennies at the...


18T ANNUAL "
Nautical Flea Market
Working Together
'I 'on pa st -

January 26 & 27, 2008
Saturday 8am 5pm Sunday 8am 3pm
Cost $3 per person FREEADMISSION 12 years & under
In Pompano Community Park
on US1, between NE 6th St. & NE 10th St.
Vendor Information, Questions or applications visit our website:
www.nauticalfleamarket.com
"_ .Call (954) 786-4111
l~llUJi^JlaiiJJ Illl.'ll-iy RIiillMP,1.1M


Luay motrao riuu ramnig tamamimim Hwaiiauit


Friday, January 18, 2008


16 The Pelican


2008 Florida Lottery


A


LI1







The Pelican 17


FridayJanuary 18 20 8


Roadhouse Grill offers all the fare from the


succulant baby back ribs to onion ring fantasties


Roadhouse Grill
401 N. Federal Highway
Deerfield Beach
Tel: 954-428-9080

By Malcolm McClintock
PELICAN WRITER

I recently had some
friends visit from abroad and
one of them expressed a keen
interest in locating some suc-
culent US Baby Back Ribs.
With this thought in mind, I
decided to take them to the
Roadhouse Grill in Deerfield
Beach.
Known for its steaks, sea-
food, ribs and other American
classics,I was sure that this
would be the ideal setting to


satisfy a carnivorous craving, from 11-6 PM and a fantastic


Upon entering the res-
taurant, we were greeted by
a classic 1936 Dodge pick-
up truck and many other
decorations that epitomize
the rugged and adventurous
spirit of American culture.
The rustic look and feel
of the wooden interiors and
the smoky aromas let us
know that we were in the
right place for an authentic,
made-in-the-USA meal.
We began by sharing
a hefty order of the Onion
Tanglers. This large appetizer
of deep-fried onion rings ac-
companied by a tangy chipo-
tie ranch sauce goes well with
a frothy pint of ice-cold lager.
With 990 draft everyday


happy hour from 4-7 p.m., a
huge selection of well-priced
beverages can be obtained at
your table or at their fully-

anytime of the day.
My friend zeroed in
on their award winning
Baby Back Ribs. He
opted for the half-rack
and was quite excited when he
was presented with a beauti-
ful plate of juicy, fall-of-the-
bone ribs coated in a thick
Honey Bourbon BBQ sauce.
The meat was delightfully
moist and provided the perfect
vehicle to deliver the decadent
taste sensation he had been

Continued on page 21


Roadhouse Grill's award winning Baby Back Ribs is a must for meat lovers.
You will be eager to get your hands dirty devouring this heavenly portion of
slow-cooked, Honey Bourbon BBQ ribs.


Slow and Steady
_____ ~ Win the Race With Slow
x Cooker Meal ]j


After a long day at work or running
errands, don't you wish that dinner was
cooked and would magically appear on
your table? Chances are, you already
have a slow cooker collecting dust on a
kitchen shelf, just waiting to make sup-
pertime a cinch. With family schedules
busier than ever, slow cooking is quickly
making a comeback.
.Commonly, slow cooker recipes contain
few steps and ingredients, which are ten-
derized by cooking at a low temperature
for an extended period of time. By taking
just minutes in the morning to get dinner
underway with a slow cooker, you can
leave for hours and still have a hearty and
flavorful dish at the end of the day that
you'll feel good about feeding your fam-
ily. It is-truly the meal that cooks itself!
The folks at Campbell's Kitchen under-
stand the need for a warm and satisfying
supper especially after a busy day.
Their must-have slow cooker recipes will
definitely become a regular partof your
weeknight repertoire in no time.
Doubt you can prep a home-cooked meal
in just 10 minutes? This crowd-pleasing
pot roast dish takes only that long to pre-
pare. Savory Pot Roast starts with a base
of Campbell's Cream of Mushroom soup,
which turns into a savory sauce for the
roast. The addition of hearty potatoes and
carrots makes this dish a well-rounded
main course.
If you're craving a rich and creamy meal,
Slow-Cooker Chicken and Dumplings
will hit the spot. This easy recipe evokes
the flavors of a chicken pot pie and
promises to become a fast family favor-
ite. Golden Mushroom Pork and Apples
- another recipe that can be prepared in
just 10 minutes offers the unmistakable
sensations of savory and sweet. The per-
fect combination of pork with apples and
brown sugar will make your home smell
good all day while it simmfiers away.
For slow cooking success, take note of
these two tips:
-Leave the lid on! This will keep the heat
in and ensure proper cooking time.
-Also, while it seems natural to want to
stir every now and then, it's not necessary
- so resist the urge!


Monday 112 Baked Chicken $6.95
Spaghetti & Meat Sauce $3.95
Tuesday World Famous Meatloaf $6.75
Wednesday Danish Baby Back Ribs
Full Rck $ I 1.95 *** Half Rack $8.55
Thursday Wing Night 35 Each
Friday Fish Fry $6.95
Saturday Prime Rib $12.95
Sunday 1121b. Cert Angus Burger $3.95
1141b. Nathan's Hot Dog $3.25
LUNCHES $4. Choices BUY TEN GET
MON-FRI $4.99 to$.5.9 NEXT ONE FREE


i








18 The Pelican Friday, January 18, 2008


Sightings
Continued from page 16


Singles
Ballroom, Latin & Swing
group classes. Wednesdays, 7
to 8 p.m. and Thursdays 7 to 8
p.m. and 8 to 9 p.m. at Show-
time Dance and Performing
Arts Theatre, 503 S.E. Mizner
Blvd. Suite 73, Boca Raton.
Call 561-394-2626.
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.
Single Gourmet holds
a gathering every week for
singles at local restaurants in
Broward Countyfor singles to
dine, meet, and mingle. Call


954-723-9608.
St. Ambrose Support
Group for the separated, di-
vorced and widowed meets on
Tuesdays at 7:30 p.m. behind
St. Ambrose Church, 380 S.
Federal Highway, Deerfield
Beach. Call Al at 954-785-
5189.
St. Ambrose Singles will
host a dance fromr 7:30 p.m.
to 11 p.m. at the church hall,
380 S. Fed. Hwy., Deerfield
Beach. $8 donation. Call 954-
943-7158.
Today
Deerfield Beach Com-
puter Club meets Fridays, 10
- 11:30 a.m. at Pompano High-
lands Recreation Center, 1650
NE 50 Court, Pompano Beach.
Cost is $1. Classes focus on
computer education and train-
ing. For more, call 954-725-
9331.


Irish set dancing, very
much like square dancing
is offered every Friday at
7:30 p.m. at the St. Nicholas
Church, 1111 E. Sample Rd.
Cost $5, beginners are wel-
come. Call 954-785-9140.
Basic Unity teachings 7
p.m. in the chapel of Unity
Church. -Call 954-943-3715.
Line Dance Classes for
Seniors are offered every Fri-
day from 1 to 2:30 p.m. at the
N.E. Focal Point Senior Cen-
ter, Deerfield Beach, 227 NW
2nd St. A $4 donation is re-
quested. Call 954-480-4447.
The Rotary Club of Pom-
pano Beach meets at Galup-
pi's Restaurant at the Pompano
Beach Municipal Golf Course
on Fridays at noon. Call 954-
564-7714.
Saturday, Jan. 19
AA meeting every Satur-
day at 6:15 to 7:15 p.m. in the
chapel of Unity Church. Call


954-943-3715.
Spanish Unity lessons at 8
p.m. in fellowship hall Unity
Church. Call 954-943-3715.
The American Legion
Post 142 Bingo takes place
Saturdays and Tuesdays at the
Post at 7 p.m. The kitchen is
open from 4:30 to 7:30 p.m.
The public is welcome. Call
954-942-2448.
Yoga classes are held on
Saturdays from 9:30 to 10:30
a.m. and Mondays from 4 to 5
p.m. at the Herb Skolnick Cen-
ter, 800 SW 36 Ave., in Palm
Aire, Pompano Beach. Regis-
tration is $5 for residents and
$10 for non-residents. Classes
are $7 each. Call Kate 954-
786-4590.
Monday, Jan. 21
Zumba Gold Fitness
dancing to a Latin beat at 5:30
p.m., Mondays at 5:30 p.m.
and Thursdays at 11:30 a.m.


at Health Fitness, 3304 33 St.,
Fort Lauderdale. 954-566-
8711.
Improved listening and
speaking skills are addressed
at the Pompano Beach Toast-
masters Club. All are welcome
Mondays at 7 PM at John
Knox Village Club Room, SW
6 St. and So. Dixie. Call Lynda
Menter, 954-946-8733.
Low Impact Aerobic Fit-
ness Class for women is of-
fered Mondays and Wednes-
days from 9 to 10:15 a.m. at the
First Baptist Church. Childcare
is available. Call 954-745-
6106.
The Pompano Lions Club
meets every second and fourth
Monday at the Flaming Pit
Restaurant, Flaming Pit Res-
taurant, 1150 N Federal Hwy
at 6:30 p.m. Call 954-646-
3999.
Continued from page 20


POOL A"'e BAHAMA BOB
e DARTS & cDNe .......Every
--eke* 15 TVs & BIG SCREEN Sa" dy



Same wo, O. 301 SW 15th Ave.
At the tracks on SW 3rd St. just East of Pompano Racetrack
Pompano Beach, FL 33069 ** 954-941-4616


The next time you have a hectic day
ahead and dinnertime is likely to be a
rush, plan to make one of Campbell's
warm and filling slow cooker recipes.
You'll be hooked on slow cooking in no
time.
For more tasty recipes, visit www.camp-
bellskitchen.com.

Slow-Cooker Savory
Pot Roast
Prep: 10 minutes Cook: 8 to 9 hours
Makes: 8 servings
1 can (10 3/4 ounces)
Campbell's Cream of
Mushroom Soup (Regular,
98% Fat Free or 25% Less
Sodium)
1 pouch (2 ounces)
Campbell's Dry Onion
Soup Mix
6 medium potatoes, cut into
1-inch pieces
6 medium carrots,
thickly sliced
3 1/2 to 4-pound boneless beef
bottom round or chuck
pot roast
1. Stir soup, soup mix, pota-
toes and carrots in 3 1/2-quart slow
cooker. Top with roast and turn to
coat.
2. Cover and cook on LOW 8
to 9 hours (or on HIGH 4 to 5 hours)
or until roast is fork-tender.

Golden Mushroom Pork
and Apples
Prep: 10 minutes Cook: 8 to 9 hours
Makes: 8 servings
2 cans (10 3/4 ounces each)
Campbell's Golden Mushroom Soup
1/2 cup water
1 tablespoon packed
brown sugar
1 tablespoon Worcestershire
sauce
1 teaspoon dried thyme
leaves, crushed
8 boneless pork chops,
3/4 inch thick
4 large Granny Smith apples,
sliced
2 large onions, sliced
1. Stir soup, water, brown
sugar, Worcestershire and thyme in
3 1/2-quart slow cooker. Add pork,
apples and onions.
2. Cover and cook on LOW 8
to 9 hours (or on HIGH 4 to 5 hours)
or until pork is cooked through.

Golden Chicken
With Noodles
Prep: 5 minutes Cook: 7 to 8 hours
Makes: 8 servings
2 cans (10 3/4 ounces each)
Campbell's Cream of


WHERE THE LOCALS HANG OUTI


We Wish All Our Fiends A Safe

W 008
From Michael & iHik


Waterfront dining SAMPLE RAP/


Prosperous



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(1) La. Ask About (1) Topping
SuCheese PizzaOur Large, 1560 & Side Item
SCarryout nly. Original Or Thin Crust. i Oura g Original Or Thin Crust. Pan Phza Extra.
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lNoladw/oltvralid r I delivery area, charges y apply. C erDiscounts c pply plt. Customer
.* .ib.ef(ratf8ppl cahblta.s.. r I = = .


Friday, January 18, 2008


18 The Pelican







1?rid-v, ,hnirnrv 18.. 2


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Hoe. tl
Soup


iiiDaily


ICE CREAM CAFE


Come in and Enjog Great
Food and Ice Crearm!
We have Fabaloas Soaps,
Salads and Sandwiches.








STake Out Available
954-781-5795
3100 N. FEDERAL HWY., LIGHTHOUSE POINT
" CLOSED MONDAYS
OPEN TUES-FRI 11 AM
SAT & SUN NOON


* * * familyy Kestaurant
EARLY BIRD DINNERS
. Served From 3 PM 6 PM 7 Days A Week
COMPLETE DINNERS INCLUDE:
Cup of Soup or Tossed Salad
Coffee and Dessert
REEK CHICKEN MFIET
ATTERS PARMIGIANA OF SOLE
3YRO $10.95 $10.95
,, A.r..l -


Red Fox
A Lighthouse Point
Tradition For 40 Years.
0^^.^^ 5 g **-^.^ ^ ^^.- t a ^a^. 0 0
* Early Bird#

Speci al

C Complete Dinn & Fed eral Hw in LHP
1 3 5:30 P.M. 4

* $12.50 $14.50
Includes Soup or Salad, Entree,
* Tea or Coffee, Dessert #
# Sharing charge $6.00. Includes drink or soup/salad. #
Also available for takeout.

Venetian Isles Plaza (West of Publix)
Corner of Sample Road & Federal Hwy. in LHP
(954) 783-7714


Prep: 20 minutes Cook: 7 to 8 hours
Makes: 8 servings
2 medium Yukon gold pota-
toes, cut into 1-inch pieces
2 cups fresh or frozen
whole baby carrots
2 stalks celery, sliced
1 1/2 pounds skinless,
boneless chicken breasts,
cut into 1-inch pieces
2 cans (10 3/4 ounces each)
Campbell's Cream of
Chicken Soup (Regular or
98% Fat Free)
1 cup water
1 teaspoon dried thyme
leaves, crushed
1/4 teaspoon ground
black pepper
2 cups all-purpose
baking mix
2/3 cup milk
1. Place potatoes, carrots,
celery and chicken in 6-quart slow
cooker.
2. Stir soup, water, thyme
and black pepper in bowl. Pour over
vegetables and chicken.
3. Cover and cook on LOW 7
to 8 hours (or on HIGH 4 to 5 hours)
or until chicken is cooked through.
4. Stir together baking mix
and milk with fork in bowl until in-
gredients are mixed. Drop batter by
rounded tablespoonfuls over chicken
mixture. Turn heat to HIGH. Tilt
cooker lid to vent and cook 30 min-
utes or until dumplings arecooked in
center.


Chicken Soup (Regular or
98% Fat Free)
1/2 cup water
1/4 cup lemon juice
1 tablespoon Dijon mustard
1 1/2 teaspoons garlic powder
8 large carrots, thickly sliced
8 skinless, boneless
chicken breasts
4 cups medium egg noodles,
cooked and drained
Chopped fresh parsley
1. Stir soup, water, lemon
juice, mustard, garlic powder and
carrots in 3 1/2-quart slow cooker.
Add chicken and turn to coat.
2. Cover and cook on LOW 7
to 8 hours (or on HIGH 4 to 5 hours)
or until chicken is cooked through.
Serve with noodles. Sprinkle with
parsley.

Slow-Cooker Pulled Pork
Sandwiches
Prep: 15 minutes Cook: 8 to 10
hours
Stand: 10 minutes
Makes: 12 sandwiches
1 tablespoon vegetable oil
3 1/2 to 4 pounds boneless pork
shoulder, netted or tied
1 can (10 1/2 ounces)
Campbell's French
Onion Soup
1 cup ketchup
1/4 cup cider vinegar
3 tablespoons packed
brown sugar
12 Pepperidge Farm Classic
Sandwich Buns with
Sesame Seeds, split
1. Heat oil in 10-inch skillet
over medium-high heat. Add roast
and cook until well browned on all
sides.
2. Stir soup, ketchup, vinegar
and brown sugar in 5-quart slow
cooker. Add roast and turn to coat.
3. Cover and cook on LOW
8 to 10 hours (or on HIGH 4 to 5
hours) or until meat is fork-tender.
4. Remove roast from cooker
to cutting board and let stand 10
minutes. Using 2 forks, shred pork.
Return shredded pork to cooker.
5. Divide pork and sauce
mixture among rolls.

Slow-Cooker Chicken and
Dnmnlings


Enter


ria


Experience te Ancient Art of Tea
Nourish Your ~Boly & Soul
Join me at the Green Market every Saturday 8 a.m. 1 p.m.
Located in Pompano Beach's historical downtown,
one bik. north and east of Atlantic Blvd. and Dixie Highway intersection.
Visit Teaphoria at Teaphoria.com -
www.stores.ebay.com/teaphoria?refid=store
Call or email for a FREE catalog
teaphoria@earthlink.net 95+ -/08.6187
5pecia Iloosea teas L a & natural spa prductf


I ] rizza i e&. italan Restaurant
WE DELIVER! Established 1986 by Frank DiSalvo


$3 OF $ $15.99 Family Spei
3 O11ILg. Cheese Pizza, Tossed Salad,
Any Order of $20 Or More v I Dz.Gaic Rols & 2-r. Coca Cola


$5 OFF $15.99 Pizza & Wings
Any Orderof$25OrMore I g. CheesePizza,10Chicken Wings,
Any Order of $25 Or Mored a ^Wgs
iand 24tr. Coca Cola
upor.% H Pickup or deivety on .With this coupon.
S specials or lunch menu. One m Not valid ith other specials or |
S coupon per visit. '' lunch menu. One coupon per visit.
Offer expires 1/31/08 Offer expires 1/31/08
--------------- ****-- -- -
|L ,mit 2 Large Cheese Pizza (Toppings Extr)
S Pickup or delivey only. With this coupon. Not valid with other specials I
I' or lunch menu. One coupon per visit. Offer exres 1/3/OS

2486N. Fdera Hw ., Lgohus oitee94-8-83


The Pelican 19


FridayJanuary 18 20 8


mm m meo







20 Th PlianFidyJaury18 20


Sightings
Continued from page 18
Yoga classes held on
Mondays from 4 to 5 p.m. and
Saturdays from 9:30 to 10:30
a.m. at the Herb Skolnick
Center, 800 SW 36 Ave., in
Palm Aire, Pompano Beach.
Registration is $5 for residents
and $10 for non-residents.
Classes are $7 each. Call Kate
954-786-4590.
Tuesday, Jan. 22
Fern Forest Nature
Center in Coconut Creek
will offer a variety of monthly
nature programs for children
of all ages. The programs may
include nature walks, crafts,
games, and stories. Nature
Tots, for ages 2 through 4
accompanied by a parent, will
be offered from 10 to 11 a.m.
on the second Tuesday of
the month at a cost of $3 per
child. 954-970-0150.


Pompano Beach -Light-
house Rotary Club meetings
take place at Galuppi's Res-
taurant, 1103 N. Fed. Hwy.,
Pompano Beach, located at
the Pompano Beach Mu-
nicipal Golf Course. Breakfast
meetings are at 7:30 a.m. on
Tuesdays.
Bible and Jewish studies
are held at 1991 NE 32 Ct.,
#42, Lighthouse Point. Call
954-946-4442.
Pompano Beach Woman's
Club hold card parties from
noon to 3:15 on the first and
third Tuesdays. Cost is $3.
Call 954-946-9693.
Ballroom Dance Lessons
are offered every Tuesday
at 1:00 p.m. at the Pompano
Beach Civic Center. Call 954-
786-4111.
Beginning Bridge Lessons
and Review every Tuesday
from 9:30 a.m. to 12:00 p.m.
at the George English Park


Community Center, 1101
Bayview Dr., Fort Lauder-
dale, 7 lessons $45 residents,
$50 non-residents. Call 954-
565-3124.
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 rooms
available. Call 954-942-244
Support Group for
the Separated, Divorced
and Widowed meets every
Tuesday at 7:30 p.m. at St.
Ambrose Catholic Church,
Deerfield Beach. Call Jean
954-346-9275.
"Hot Topics" Senior Dis-
cussion Group is every Tues-
day from 11 a.m. to 1 p.m. at
N.E. Focal Point Senior Cen-


ter, 227 NW 2nd St., Deerfield
Beach. Call 954-480-4447.
"Play of the hand" Bridge
Lessons every Tuesday from
9:30 to 11:30 a.m. at the Ft.
Lauderdale Bridge Club, 700
NE 6th Terr. $4 per lesson.
Call 954-761-1577.
Review lessons for begin-
ners and intermediate bridge
players every Tuesday from
6:30 to 8:45 p.m. at the Ft. Lau-
derdale Bridge Club, 700 NE 6
Terr. Call 954-565-3127.
The American Legion
Post 142 Bingo takes place
Tuesdays and Saturdays at the
Post at 7 p.m. The kitchen is
open from 4:30 p.m. to 7:30
p.m. The public is welcome.
Call 954-942-2448.
Wednesday Dec. 19
Ballroom Dancing at Tem-
ple Sholom, 132 SE 11 Ave.,
Pompano Beach, resumes Jan.
2. Classes are $15 per couple
or $8 per person. To sign up


call 954-942-6410.
Calvary Chapel Worship
Center, 2331 NE 26 Ave. Pom-
pano Beach, The Pink Church
Chapel, holds "Overcomers'
Outreach," on Wednesdays at
7:15 p.m. Childcare is avail-
able. Call 954-941-9162.
The Miracles Mission and
School has ongoing classes
every Wednesday from 10a.
m.to 12p.m. at Moose Lodge
and every Thursday 7-9p.m.
at Elks Lodge. Call 954-463-
1180.
Pompano Beach Jay-
cees meet the first and third
Wednesday of every month at
7:30 p.m. at The Greater Pom-
pano Beach Chamber of Com-
merce. Call 954-788-5562.
Short Intermediate Les-
son and Social Bridge Game
every Wednesday from 12:30
p.m. to 3:30 p.m. at the


Continued on page 21


S0






Call The Pompano
Pelican To Advertise
Your Church In This
Section Or Place Holy Uirnons Youth Education
An Event In Our Performed Sunday, 11:00am
Sightings.Adult Discussion Group
7Sightings. Sunday, 10:00amn 10:45am
954-783-8700 Spiritual Awakening Class


ST. COLEMAN
Roman Catholic Church
1200 S, Federal Hwy.
Pompono Beach
Saturday Evening Vigil:
4:30 pm 6:00 pm
Sunday Mass Schedule:
7:30am 9:00 am 11:00 am
12:30 pm 6:00 pm
Weekdays: 7:00 am 8:00 am
Saturday: 8:00 am
9854-94-3533


(954) 943-3715
261 SE 13th Avenue, Pompano Beach
S Atlant c h a .vd


www.unitychurchpompanobeach.org


Unitarian Universalist Church

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

Sunday Service Times


POMPAID EACH
First BapBhurc

138 NE 1 St.
Pompano Beach, FL 33060
954-745-6100
WWWAlicpompano.org


Contemporary at 9:30 am
Traditional at 11 am
Bible Fellowship Groups
for all ages at
9:30 & 11 am
"Reaching and Nurturing
All People for Christ."


P Overeaters Anonymous
Wednesday, 6:30pm
Thursday, 6:30pm
Alanon
Saturday, 10:00am 11:00am
Food Addicts Anonymous
Monday, 7:00pm
Science of Spirituality
2nd'and 4th Tuesday, 7:00pm


CHRIST CHURCH

A UNITED METHODIST
SUNDAY WORSHIP- 8:00 A.M.
TRADITIONAL COMMUNION SERVICjE
210 N.E. 3RD STREET POMPANO BEACH
954-943-0404
www.echristchurch.org



Your neighborhood church

is just 7 minutes away.

Whether you are a seasoned Christian or a curious observer with
little religious background, we invite you. Hear God speak direcdy
to you through His word, offering messages of grace and guidance.
JOIN US AT lOAM ON SUNDAY

POMPANO LUTHERAN CHURCH
109 SE 10th Ave., Pompano Beach, FL 33060
954-942-1216 www.PompanoChurch.com



Lutheran Church

'our neighborhood church.


First Presbyterian Church
"The Pink Church" Serving god and the community for over 50 years

2331 NE 26th Avenue, Pompano Beach 954-941-2308
One Block Northeast of Copans Road and US-1
Sunday Worship 8:00 a.m. (Informal),
9:30 a.m. (New Life), 11:00 a.m. (Traditional)
Listen to sermons and music online at www.pinkpres.org

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


W e ome Home
to St. IMcfas
SEpiscopa(fChurchi
Office Hours: 9 a.m. to 4 p.m.
Thrift Shop Hours: Thurs. 10-2pm
Sat. 10-lpm Sun. 12-1pm


Sundays:
Eucharist 8:00 am & 10:30 am
Children's Programs 10:30 am
Adult Ed 9:30
Thursdays:
Eucharist & Healing Service 10 am
Followed By Bible Study


1111 E. Sample Rd., Pompano Beach, FL 33064* 954-942-5887


St. Philip
Episcopal Church
465 NX. 15thAt. Pompano Beach
954-785-2437
Rev. Donna Hall
Holy Eucharist & Bible Study
7 p.m. Wednesdays
Holy Eucharist Sundays 8 am.

ST. ELIZABETH
OF HUNGARY
ROMANCATHOLIC
CHURCH
Sat. Evening Vigil: 4:30 pm 6:00 pm (Spanish)
Sun., Mass Schedule 7:30 am 9:00 am
10:30 am' 12 Noon
Wekdays 8:00 am 5:30 pm
3331 N.E. 10th Terrace.
Pompano Beach
954-941-8117


__


I -


.!. . .... ... . . .


Friday, January 18, 2008


20 The Pelican







Friday, January 18,2008 The Pelican 21


Roadhouse
Continued from page 17
longing for.
His wife went for the 20
Grilled Shrimp item. These
beautifully grilled skewered
shrimp were served on a bed
of rice.
Upon the advice of the
general manager Denney
Camarota, I ended up face-to-
face with a Roadhouse Grill
signature dish: The Roadie.
This behemoth is an exqui-
sitely prepared 12oz piece of
hand-cut USDA Sirloin Steak
soaked in a special Jim Beam
Bourbon marinade, then
grilled to your exact speci-
fications and, finally, served
on a hot skillet over sizzling
onions.
I have seldom had such a
perfectly executed steak'dish
as the medium-rare meat was
sinfully tender and the Bour-
bon marinade adeptly infused
throughout.
Just in case you are won-
dering, every main course
comes with two side dishes
encompassing every varia-
tion of potato, vegetable or
salad one could hope for. A
"fully loaded", baked potato
smothered in sour cream,
chives, Jack cheese and bacon
is a customer favorite and'


goes well with just about any
entr6e. I also opted for a light
but tasty Caesar salad as my
second side order.
If you should happen to
have any room left for des-
sert, the Roadhouse Grill
has a few sure-fire winners
to satisfy even the most
discriminating sweet-tooth.
Their classic Messy Sundae is
sure to be a hit with the kids
but their Sky High Chocolate
Cake is a must for any serious
chocolate aficionado.
This velvety 7 layer cake
drizzled with hot fudge is so
rich and decadent that you
might just want to order a
second piece to take home
with you. And Apple Pie is
the ideal choice.
It is baked fresh daily in
house, comes with a helping
of vanilla ice cream and has
a lovely burst of cinnamon
that will remind you of your
grandmother's cooking.
With almost all main
courses priced between
$8-$18 and an enormous
selection for both adults and
children, the Roadhouse Grill
is the ideal choice for those
seeking the warmth and com-
fort of truly great American
food at an affordable price.
They are open everyday
for lunch and dinner (11 AM-
3PM, 3-11PM) and offer


-U


Jim Brown
President
24 Hour Emergency Service
SERVICE REPAIRS REMODELING


RESIDENTAL
New Kitchen & Bath Wiring
Smoke detectors
Panel Changes
Generator Installations
Security Lighting
Dock Shore Power
Boat Lifts


U~


COMMERCIAL
Landscape Lighting
Parking Lot Lighting
Energy Management Lighting
Dedicated Circuits
Restaurants
Lighting Retrofits
Event Shows


954.461.3340
FAX 954.722.8566
flsunbeltelectric@yahoo.com
2700 W. Atlantic Blvd. #264
Pompano Beach, FL 33069
Lic. # 03-CME-2087-X U-20179 CME-4038


many specials such as the all-
you-can-eat ribs on Mondays
or the "kids eat for free" deal
on Tuesdays (they also give
away a bicycle to one lucky
child every week!)
With ample parking,
wheelchair accessibility, ac-
ceptance of all major credit
cards and a convenient loca-
tion on US 1, there is no ex-
cuse to miss an outing at this
superb homegrown eatery.
Check out their website at
www.roadhousegrill.com
4r.,

The 20 Grilled Shrimp is aP
great choice for seafood lovers.
Although served on a bed of rice,
it is also entitled to 2 tasty side
dishes such as fries and grilled
zucchini. A zesty cocktail sauce
completes the dish.
[Below] A Roadhouse Grill
signature dish: The Roadie. This
mouth-watering 12oz Sirloin steak
is grilled to perfection and arrives "
steaming on a hot skillet of siz-
zling onions. Don't forget to "fully
load" your potatoes on the side!


I Yur ource for Good Health


Hip Pain Solutions


Bruce E. Janke, M.D.


Speakers:


Are you suffering from arthritis, hip pain or
stiffness and considering hip replacement
surgery? You now have the choice of a
minimally invasive procedure: The Anterior
Approach! Find out more about how this
technique can reduce pain, scarring and
recovery time, resulting in a quicker return
to normal function.





Bruce E. Janke, M.D.
Steven E. Naide, M. D.
Orthopedic Surgeons


Date: Wednesday, January 23rd

Time: 6:00 8:00 p.m.

Place: North Broward Medical Center
Conference Center
201 E. Sample Road
Deerfield Beach


BROWARD
HEALTH
North Broward
Medical Center
BrowardHealth.org/events


I --I-e ---- -~


/
A light dinner will be served
This event is FREE. However,'
due to limited seating,
reservations are requested.


- -- I


The Pelican 21


Friday, January 18, 2008


P P"Pompano
[9:54 9172-6684]


a








22 The Pelican Friday, January 18,2008


Sightings
Continued from page 20
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


Un^^^BBpBpli^^


Club. Qualified local business
owners are invited breakfast
and interesting speaker. Call
954-275-7067.
The Exchange Club of
Pompano Beach meets every
Wednesday at 11:30 a.m. for
lunch at the Flaming Pit Res-
taurant, 1150 N Federal Hwy.
Call 954-946-4676.


-T *Beginners
S* Companies
Start-Ups
Broadband
WiUlreless networking
E-Mail
*A


The Greater Pompano
Beach Senior Citizen's Club
meets on the second Wednes-
day of every month at the
Emma Lou Olson Community
Center at 10 a.m. Activities
focus on the general welfare,
health, education and security
of senior citizens in this area.
Call 954-757-1341.
Pompano Beach Moose
Lodge Bingo meets every
Wednesday night. Doors open
at 5 p.m. Games start at 7
p.m. Dixie Highway and 33
St. in Pompano Beach. 954-
782-0950.
The Kiwanis Club of
Pompano Beach meets for
lunch each Wednesday
from 11:45 a.m. to 1 p.m. at
Galuppi's Restaurant at the
Pompano Beach Public Golf
Course. Call 954-942-8108.
Thursday, Jan. 24
Creative Writing Class is
offered every Thursday from
12:30 to 1:30 p.m. at N.E. Fo-
cal Point Senior Center, Deer-
field Beach. Call 954-480-
4447.
'Continued on page 26


POMPANO BEACH MEN'S GOLF ASSN.
Jan. 9
1st Hans Steffen, John Sherry, George Melanson, Bob Broderick ..... 117
2nd Tom Oldensmith, Bill Clark, Scott Feinman, Jake Jacobs ... 117
3rd John Kapoukakis, Lew Spasiano, Wes Gardner ............... 122
Closest to pin, #7, Pines Armand Savino
POMPANO BEACH WOMEN'S GOLF ASSN.
JAN. 8

18 HOLE GROUP
CLASS A/B

1st Janice Donnell, Roxanne McCarthy ................ 62
2nd Jan Ruck, Raynelle Ferguson . . . .. 62
3rd Jackie Peck, Jill McCarty ..................... 63
4th Manon Bourgeois, Paula Hook ................... 63
CLASS C/D
1st Irene Steffen, Betty Gordon . 63
2nd Elaine Schoengood, Lillian Cody .......................... 65
3rd Grace Duffy, Viola Mortelliti ................. .66
4th Yoko Mayeda, Angela Curtin . . . . . . . .67


9 HOLE GROUP

CLASS A
1st place (tie)
2nd place (tie)
CLASS B
1st place sc
2nd place scor
3rd place scc
Chip-ins:


LOW NET IN CLASSES

score 39 Alicia Wynn, Joanne Price .... .39
score 43 Gwen Jackson, Dot Bastiano . . .. 43


ore 32
e 34
ire 37
Elaine


Shirley Pickett . . . .. 32
Pat Haag . . . . . . 34
Carikyn Kasteli... . . ..37
McCuimiskey, Janine Triglio


*The Pirates Who Don' Do Anything Cloverfield PG-13


A Veggie Tales Move G
* The Water Horse:
Legend of the Deep PG
*Alvin & the Chipmunks -PG
* National Treasure:
Book of Secrets PG
SRP.S. I Love You PG-13
* I Am Legend PG-13
* Juno- PG-13
*One Missed Call PG-13
*27 Dresses PG-13


* Mad Money PG-13
* In the Name of the King:
A Dungeon Siege Tale PG-13
* The Great Debaters PG-13
* First Sunday PG-13
* The Bucket List Pg-13
* The Orphanage R
* Charlie Wilson's War R
* Sweeney Todd: The Demon Barber
of Fleet Street R
* Atonement R


qmbm 41bm


*
* ~
* -


-


O m
* 0o


8 -: ._ .



"-Copyrighted Material



-Syn dicated Content ."-


Available from Commercial News Providers"
I t-_

ow O


- 4


* ~ ~ -
* a -
* -
a
-


*

0


O *


Leisure


* -


4a -


--


111


-d=hW-
Amex no-PIRW
NNOW --Now -Nohow


22 The Pelican


Friday, January 18, 2008


C
,e
01






The Pelican 23


r ay, january ,


Sightings
Continued from page 22
Knee high naturalists
for ages 4 to 5 accompanied
by a parent, is from 10 to 11
a.m. on the third Thursday of
the month, also at a cost of $3
per child. For children ages 6
through 8, there's NATURE
EXPLORERS, which meets
from 9 to 11 a.m. on the fourth
Saturday of the month; the fee


is $6 per child. Finally, JU-
NIOR NATURALISTS is for
ages 9 through 12 and meets
from 9 to 11 a.m. on the third
Saturday of the month, at a cost
of $6 per child. Preregistration
is required for all programs.
954-970-0150.
The Miracles Mission and
School has ongoing classes ev-
ery Wednesday from 10a.m.to
12p.m. at Moose Lodge and
every Thursday 7-9p.m. at Elks
Lodge. Call 954-463-1180.


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.
"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.
St. Nicholas Episcopal
Church Thrift Shop is open
Thursdays 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 954-942-5887.
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.
Upcoming
Lauderdale-By-The-Sea
Silver Tea and Brunch, Feb.
2, 11 a.m. at Jarvis Hall. All are
welcome. Cost is $6. Call (54-
781-4311.


Help Wanted
Positions are available
at The Pompano
Pelican
Newspaper for
Delivery Routes, Writ-
ers, Sales
Call
954-783-8700


... IJ.......[.........mmmO1mmmmlmmmmmmmn||mmman mmanma n


WINTER SPECIAL
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Granite Countertops Marble Polishing
Porcelain Tile $ 459
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",V (954) 782-3373
E m MUVICO/K-MART are behind us from Fed. Hwy.

!Acrylic Set$1 Manicure
Regular Tip & 1/3 Extension M an'7 :
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1 Coupon per customer please
Please present coupon before service is rendered
Mon.-Sat.9am. 8pm *Sun. 11am- 6pm
Walk In Customers Welcome!

Your Neighborhood Frame Shop ,



..... CUSTOM FRAMING
17 Years of Quality Experience

a Posters



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i^ llll ,fext to "DECO TILE" East of the Intercoastal South side of Atlantic)


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2692 E. Atlantic Blvd. Pompano Bch
954-943-0505; www.fitforyoustudios.com


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24 The Pelican Friday, January 18, 2008


20 Words for $10

Additional words

are 25 each


1 e Visit Us On Line

S ~l Sat
declassified pompanopelican.com


Lc CIla!sie Callr954-i78-7i0


EMPLOYMENT
EXPERIENCED
TECHNICIANS, SALES
REPS AND OFFICE STAFF
Needed For Well Established
Local Termite & Pest Control
Company and Seamless Gutter
Company. Call 954-570-5307.
HELP WANTED 15-20 HOUR
WEEKS. $8,000 $15,000.
VERY FLEXIBLE! 24-Hour Info.
1-888-287-0286. 2/29
HOME HEALTH AIDES/
CNA'S Needed For Private
Duty Agency In Lighthouse
Point. Applications Accepted
Tuesdays And Thursdays. Call
954-783-1998. EOE/DFWP.
GRILL PERSONS WANTED.
Part-Time and Full-Time
Positions Available at The
Flaming Pit, 1150 N. Federal
Hwy., Pompano Beach. Call
Marcella or Tom At 954-943-
3484. C
REGISTERED NURSES AND
LICENSED PRACTICAL
NURSES Needed For Medicare
Visits On Weekends In Deerfield
Area. DFWP. Fax Resume To
954-580-0582. 1/18
LOCAL CHRISTIAN
PRESCHOOL Looking For
Fulltime Infant Caregiver. Fluent
English A Must. Call Cindy At
954-943-7776. 1/25
HOUSEKEEPER -
Professional and Experienced
Only. References Required.
Cleaning, Cooking, Laundry/
Ironing. Monday Friday. 9
AM- 12 Noon. $200/wk. Fluent
English or Northern European
Language Preferred. Uniform
Provided. Call East Boca 561-
361-1794. 1/18


ROOM AND BOARD ON
CHRIS CRAFT YACHT,
Docked At Sands Harbor,
Pompano Beach In Exchange
For Light Boat Maintenance.
GreatArrangement For Retiree.
Call 954-234-8440. 1/18
ICE CREAM STORE
MANAGER 40 Hrs/Wk.
Kilwin's Chocolate & Ice Cream
of Lauderdale-By-The-Sea,
Lauderdale-By-The-Sea, FL
33308. Supervise Production
Of Ice Cream, Chocolate, Waffle
Cones, Ice Cream Cakes and
Ice Cream Pies. Order Store
Supplies. Hire, Train, Coach and
Fire Staff. Responsible For Daily
Operations Of The Store and
Creating A Fun Environment.
Required: 2 Years Experience
As Ice Cream Store Manager.
Apply To: jcdeni@comcast.
net. C 1/25
SERVER Needed At Dockside
Galley Grill For All shifts. Come
In Person To Fill OutApplication.
2841 Marina Circle, Lighthouse
Point. C 1/18
WILL TRAIN HIGHLY
MOTIVATED INDIVIDUAL For
Rewarding Career In Financial
Services. Primerica, a Citi
Company. Call 954-729-0192.

EMPLOYMENT
WANTED
LICENSED CNA. Private
Duty. Experienced, Kind,
Hard-Working. Will Clean And
Cook. SMILES. Local With
References. $10/hr. Call 954-
426-1382. 1/18


OAKLAND PARK
PINES OF OAKLAND FOREST
Tastefully updated
2B D/2BA corner villa
w/incredible tropical
garden view. Neutral
colors and 18" tile
throughout. Cathedral
ceiling, new sinks and
fixtures. Shows pride

PRU6K3F2 at yahoo.com for more information.
LAKEVIEW CLUB CONDOS
Sharp a.nd stunning 2BD/2BAwith cathedral
ceilings, laminate wood floors and full site washer
& dryer. Open kitchen with new refrigerator and
stove. Screened in
patio with carpet.
Wireless internet and
satellite direct TV. a
Being sold completely
furnished with 46" flat
screen TV. Just bring
your toothbrush. Pet friendly. Asking $174,000


SERVICES
TRANSPORT DRIVER AT
YOUR SERVICE- to Airports,
Shopping, Appointments, Etc.
$20/hr. 24-7 Days/Week. Call
Dino 954-956-8474 or 201-
370-1622. C 2/29
HANDYMAN "ABSOLUTE
HANDYMAN" Absolutely
The Best Quality. Absolutely
The Lowest Prices. No Job
Too Small. Call 954-610-5720.
C 1/18
WILL DRIVE YOU TO
SHOPPING OR WILL SHOP
FOR YOU. Run Errands,
Appointments, Etc. $20/hr. Two
Hour Minimum. Call 954-678-
8066. C 1/18
HANDYMAN/REMODELING
-20 Years In Pompano. No Job
Too Large Or Small. Painting,
Drywall, Light Plumbing, Light
Electrical, Kitchens, Baths. 954-
295-4118.2/8
HOME IMPROVEMENT -
Home Repairs, Handyman
Services, Plumbing, Painting,
Electrical Installations.
Reasonable and Reliable. Call
Steve 954-773-6834. 1/18
JACK OF ALL TRADES
- Kitchens, Baths, Floors,
Washers.and Dryers, HotWater
Tanks, Microwaves, Lighting
and Painting. Call 954-491-
4989.1/18
BILL NELSON HOUSE
PAINTING. Interiorand Exterior
Painting. Serving Broward
County Since 1959. Reasonable
Rates. Free Estimates. Licensed
and Insured. Call 954-309-
3559. 1/25
FOGARTY FAMILY
IMPROVEMENTS. We Do It All.
Room Conversions, Kitchens/
Baths, Doors/Windows,
Electrical, Plumbing, Custom
Decks. 30 Years In Broward.
954-249-1168. C 2/26 WM

BUSINESS
OPPORTUNITIES
A E R O S P A C E
OPPORTUNITIES. The
Smallest, Lightest, Most
Sensitive Ice Detectors In The
World. Manufactured Locally.
STRATEGIC PARTNERS
SOUGHT NOW. Sales,
Operations. www.NewAvonics.
Corn. 954-568-1991. C
START YOUR OWN RETAIL
STORE For As Little As 5K And
Inventory. Call D At 954-629--
1995. C 2/8


BUSINESS FOR SALE. Great
Location; Zoning is Good; Great
Price! Call Aston 954-781-3476.
1/18

BUYERS WANTED
WATERFRONT HOMES In
Deerfield Beach, Lighthouse
Point and Pompano Beach
Listed As Low As $500,000.
Call 954-608-3836 For Details.
JMP Realty. "IT'S A BUYERS
MARKET"


CONDOS FOR
SALE
REDUCED Updated 2 BD/2
BA Condo in Pompano Beach.
Convenient East of US 1
Location. Lowest Price in
Building. $183,500. Call 954-
234-3644 or 954-234-3646.
Owner/Agent. 1/18
REDUCED !!! IN DEERFIELD
BEACH !!! ONLY $58,000.
Settle Estate, Heirs Want Offers!
Perfect 1 BD/1.5 BA CLEAN
2nd Floor Condo, Central Air.
MOVE IN CONDITION. 55+.
Florida Sun Belt Realty. 954-
973-6263. 1/18
POMPANO BEACH/ISLAND
CLUB 2 BD/2 BA First Floor
Condo On Canal With 4 Docks.
Completely Updated. Resort
Type Amenities. $350,000.
Call Susan Curt 954-732-2038.
Nilsen Realty. 1/18
POMPANO BEACH -1 BD/1.5
BA East Of US1 Condo.
Overlooks Water and Gardens.
This Beauty Is A Steal At
$125,000. Prudential Realty.
Call Sandy 954-593-5591.
POMPANO BEACH/
CRESTHAVEN Lovely 1
BD/1 BA Second Floor Unit
With Large Balcony. Completely
Remodeled. All Ages/Small
Pet Welcome. Fabulous Price
Of $79,900. $15,000 Below
Appraised Value. 954-608-
3836. JMP Realty. 1/18
COMPLETELY REDONE
LARGE CONDO. 1 BD/1 BA.
Secured Building. Small Pet
And Child Welcome. Glenna
Tscherner (Realtor) 954-401-
2263. Asking $119,900. Dubman
Real Estate. C 2/15
LIGHTHOUSE POINT-2 BD/2
BA Condo On Canal. Central
A/C. Storm Shutters. Needs New
Carpet And Some Decorating.
All Ages. No Pets. PricedToSell
At $170,000. Owner Relocating
to UK. Call 954-946-8802. No
Agents. 1/18


POMPANO BEACH ISLAND
CLUB 2 BD/1.5 BA Fourth Floor
Condo With South Exposure.
New Appliances, Paint and
Carpet. FSBO. $170,000. Call
954-946-4694. 1/25
POMPANO BEACH 2 BD/2
BA On The Sand. Beautiful
Direct Ocean and Pier Views.
Two Oceanside Balconies.
Fully Remodeled. Low Maint.
Fees. All concrete restoration
completed. Small pets O.K.
Plenty of parking. 954-478-
6187. C
FSBO OCEANFRONT
CONDO, SEA RANCH CLUB,
Bldg. C, Large 2/2, semi-private
elevator, 2 deeded parking
places. $545,000. 954-557-
6413. Won't Last. C

CONDO FOR SALE
OR RENT
POMPANO BEACH A1A/
HILLSBORO INLET -
Beautifully Updated 2 BD/2 BA
Condo With Fabulous Direct
ICW and Ocean Views. All
Building Restoration Completed
- Like New. $325K Or $1,495/
mo. Annual. Call 954-732-
2038. Owner/Agent. 1/18

CO-OPS FOR
SALE
POMPANOBEACH-1 BD/1BA.
First Floor Furnished Co-Op.
Excellent Condition. Large Pool.
Half Block To Ocean. Priced To
Sell. 954-784-6736. 2/1

TOWNHOUSE FOR
SALE
PALM-AIRE ESTATE SALE.
SpaciousTownhouse. 2 BD/2.5
BA. $159K. Call Jacqui Dagois.
Ocean View Realty. 954-294-
9594. 2/8

LOW SEASON
RENTALS NEEDED
GREAT OPPORTUNITY To
Rent Your Home In Low
Season! Furnished Vacation
Homes/Condos/Apartments
Needed For German Doctors.
One To Four Week Rentals.
April To December. Call 954-
305-9485.


FOR RENT
DEERFIELD BEACH -
Amazing WATERFRONT 2
BD/2 BA Unfurnished Condo.
Pool. $1,150/mo. (Includes
Cable). Annual Lease. No
Pets. Call 631-885-3342 or
Colleen Newshot Realty 954-
481-3400. 1/18

A1A POMPANO BEACH. 2
BD/2.5 BA Beautiful Two Story
Town Home. Marble Floors, W/
D, Back Yard. Steps To Beach,
Boating, Shopping. $1,550/mo.
Annual Lease. 954-673-2292.
C 2/8

POMPANO BEACH Hurry
For New Year's Special. 1
BD/1 BA Apartment With Pool
And Laundry Facilities On Site.
$675/mo. Annual Lease. Call
954-783-3723. 1/18
POMPANO BEACH 2 BD/2
BA Updated Condo. East of
US 1. Approval Required.
$1,000/mo. Annual Lease.
Call 954-234-3644 or 954-234-
3646.1/18
!!RENTALS!! One and
Two Bedroom Condos and
Townhouses In Tamarac,
Pompano Beach and Margate.
All Excellent Properties At Great
Prices. Annual or Seasonal
Leases Available. Florida
Sunbelt Realty 954-973-6263:
1/18
POMPANO BEACH 1 BD/1
BA $800/mo. Large Studio
-$800/mo. (Includes Electricity).
Efficiency $725/mo. (Includes
Electricity). Across From Beach.
Laundry Facilities/Pool On
Premises. Annual Rentals. Call
Denny at 561-309-2214.1/18
POMPANO BEACH First
Floor Efficiency With Private
Patio. 1/2 Block To Beach.
Furnished or Unfurnished.
$700/mo. Annual Lease. Call
239-898-4799. 1/25
LIGHTHOUSE POINT- 2 BD/2
BA Unfurnished Condo On ICW
With Direct Intracoastal View.
W/D In Unit. Pool. $1,250/
mo. Annual Lease. Available
Immediately. Call 954-849-
2646. 1/25
POMPANO BEACH EAST
OF US1. Two Bedroom Condo.
Walk To Beach, Shopping,
Restaurants. Updated Unit.
Pool. Parking For One Car.
$950/mo. Annual Lease. Call
David Rumford 954-465-6793.
1/18

Continued on page 25


ATTENTION SENIORS.g
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Friday, January 18, 2008


24 The Pelican


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The Pelican 25


Friday, January 18, 2008


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COMMERCIAL BLVD./I 95
- Peaceful House. Quiet Street.
3 BD/2 BA. Central A/C. New
Kitchen. Fenced Yard. Carport.
Close to Cypress Creek and Tri
Rail. $1,575/mo. Call 954-294-
9594. 2/8
WILTON MANORS -
Townhouse With Loft 2 BD/2.5
BA. Pool, Community Center,
Exercise Room. Wilton Station.
$2,100/mo. F/L/S. Call 561-212-
5577. 1/18 WM_
FORT LAUDERDALE 2
BD/2.5 BA Condo On ICW.
Brand New. Pool. Exercise
Room. Community Center. Walk
To Beach. $2,750/mo. F/L/S.
Call 561-212-5577. 1/18


POMPANO STUDIO For Rent
In A Family House. Private
Entrance. Close To Beach And
1-95. On Cypress and Atlantic
Blvd. $200/week. $700/mo. No
Down Payment. Call 954-592-
1206. 1/18
A1A -POMPANO BEACH 2
BD/2 BA Condo With Balcony
and Ocean View. Pool. Lots Of
Parking. Live At The Beach In
Gabriel Towers. $1,300/mo. Call
954-788-8379. 1/25
A1A/POMPANO BEACH 1
BD/1 BA Remodeled Condo
With Large Balcony. Private
Beach Access. Heated Pool.
Jacuzzi. Pet Friendly Building!
$1,100/mo. Annual. Seasonal
Available. Call Petra, Distinctive
Realty. 954-593-8495. 1/18


POMPANO BEACH-2 BD/1 BA
Apartment with Open Kitchen,
Tile Throughout, W/D. Also 1
BD/1 BA Furnished Apartment
Available. Both In Very Good
Neighborhood. Call 954-781-
4072.1/18

ANNUAL OR
SEASONAL
RENTAL
POMPANO BEACH 2 BD/1
BA Furnished Condo. Walk
To Beach. Heated Pool. Club
House. Annual $925/mo. Also
Available Seasonal. Call 631-
428-3645. 1/18

COMMERCIAL
PROPERTY FOR
RENT
STORE OVER 1,000 SQ.FT.
Prime Location. East Atlantic
Blvd., Pompano Beach. $1,650/
mo. Plus Tax. Call 954-784-
9393. 1/18

ROOMMATE
ROOMMATE To share a 2
BD/2 BA Condo. Washer/Dryer
In Unit, Pool, Weight-Room, Sat.
TV, Electricity, Security Gate
All included. $675/mo. M/F Or
Couples Welcome. Call 954-
822-7671. 1/18

BOAT STORAGE
THE AQUA TOY STORE. Wet
and Dry Boat Storage. 26 Foot
to 40 Foot. No Fixed Bridges.
No Height Restrictions. Please
Call 954-524-7500. Ask For
Patty. 1/25

GUITARS WANTED
WILL PAY CASH FOR
GUITARS Reputable Dealer
35 Years In South Florida. Call
Ron 954-290-2082. 2/1


VEHICLES
WANTED
ONEMAN'SJUNKISANOTHER
MAN'S TREASURE!!!
Wanted.... All Vehicles. Running
Or Not! Used, Wrecked and
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954-588-7501. 2/29

FOR SALE
10 FT. INFLATABLE DINGHY
$150. 3 HP JOHNSON OT
BOARD $300. In Pompano
Beach. Call 419-467-0615. C
ED HARDY EYEWARE AND
BRACELETS. Call 954-629-
1995. C 2/8


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C 2/26 WM
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Furniture for sale
SAGE GREEN SECTIONAL
SOFA/QUEEN BED $400,
COFFEE TABLE $50, END
TABLES-$50 Each,TWO CLUB
CHAIRS $50 Each. Call 954-
649-8807. 1/18s


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-'EAST COAST CARRIAGE HOMES 1241-1247 NE 23
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units. $1,500 Comer units $1,650 Annual Lease. $1,650.
Pets welcome. 1 Blk. E. of Fed. New Const.

FOR SALE
BON BINI 1450 N. Riverside Drive, Pomp. Condo Ador-
able 1BD/lBAeast of ICW. Furnished. Tenant in place for 1
yr. Boutique condo. Screened porch. Pool Low maint. Great
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RIVERGATE TOWNHOMES 1301 N. Riverside Drive.
Direct ICW views from" 2 screened porches. 3 BD/2.5BA 1
master or den downstairs. Garage. ICW townhome blk. to
ocean. 19 unit boutique complex. 2,300 sq. ft.
743 N RIVERSIDE DRIVE Coastal Winds 2/2 co-op
furnished 2nd fir., remodeled, direct ICW views. Adjacent
to elevator. Large screened lanai. 2nd balcony facing east!
Storage Parking!!! East of Federal. Walk to the oceafi!
$299.000 Make offers.
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26 The Pelican Friday, January 18,2008


Debate
Continued from 11

"Residents are entitled to
the best police we have and
are also entitled to quality,
excellent EMS," Clottey said.
"We also need excellent fire
protection. We need to have
professional volunteers work-
ing together with professional
paid firefighters." "We should
continue our professional law
enforcement, fire and EMS,"
Clark said. "We have prob-
ably the best in the state. EMS
takes about 80 percent of the
calls, and that's critical."
Q. How do you explain
the town's being $14 million
in debt?
"It's actually somewhat
over $12 million in debt,"
Clark said. "As long as the
debt is responsible, it's OK."
"Our commission bor-
rowed $10 million the day
after annexation," Clottey
said. "That's poor decisio-
nmaking. And due to lack of


supervision of employees by
the past town manager, we
have spent millions on cost
overruns."
Candidates for the com-
mission seat in District 2 are
John Yanni, the incumbent,
and Stuart Dodd.
Yanni said voters have a
choice between someone with
years of experience or a new-
comer with no experience.
Dodd said voters should
let three experienced busi-
nesspeople replace the Old
Guard with their "oversized
building and backdoor deals."
Asked their top priorities,
Dodd said taking the politics
out of public safety was first.
He also mentioned the need to
bring down the debt.
Yanni cited providing the
best protection and keeping
EMS and fire rescue; main-
taining low rises and com-
pleting capital improvement
projects.
Yanni has lived in town
for 25 years. He is a past
president of the Kiwanis Club


and the Chamber of Com-
merce.
Dodd arrived here 10 years
ago and became a citizen in
2003. He tried to recall Mayor
Oliver Parker. He said he is
too outspoken to serve on
town boards.
Q. The VFD was termi-
nated by BSO. Was that justi-
fied?*
Yanni said yes. "The
volunteers were supposed to
work with BSO. It was an
unsafe situation."
"Absolutely not," Dodd
responded. "The termination
was a vendetta by the Old
Guard. Public safety was the
excuse. Yes, we're safe, but at
what cost?"


Q. What's your plan for
providing fire, police and
EMS?*
Dodd said he is "100 per-
cent in favor of BSO police.
We have to have the VFD
when they're trained and
capable to be the prime fire
department."
Yanni said the town needs
to keep BSO fire, EMS and
police.
Neither candidate supports
a town code of ethics. Yanni
said a code of conduct is in or-
der. "We have lost all respect
for each other on the dais."
Q. Why should voters
choose you instead of your
opponent?


Yanni said he is the most
experienced of anyone on the
dais.
Dodd said he is inde-
pendent with new ideas and
enthusiasm with no
allegiance to any busi-
nesses. "I'm dedicated to
follow the will of the people."
He said the bill for the at-
tempted recall was so high
because "the mayor said he
was entitled to the best legal
representation."
A second candidate forum,
sponsored by the League of
Women Voters, is
set for 7 p.m. Wednesday,
Jan. 23, at Jarvis Hall. The
election is Jan. 29.


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I I I


-1


Friday, January 18, 2008


26 The Pelican


L31w-Z


LA Ass- 9 tffMT: L y'tsf T T 5 iTTC y fdT77zT77m ntya







T l'riygjsv y T Pe


Jacobs
Continued from page 2
responded to this story.
Commissioner Jacobs re-
sponded to McGinn's state-
ments by saying she believed
the remarks were politically
motivated.
"The fact is that I did not
endorse Kay McGinn for re-
election, I am supporting her
opponent, Jacobs said. "It is
obviously a personal attack."
She defended her stance
on the city's LAC applica-
tion, citing the fact that the
city does not have a CRA
director to lead the project
and had not shown a plan that
could be supported by her.
"The city is asking us as
a county commission to hand
over responsibility for a proj-
ect to them when they have
not demonstrated it is capable
of administering it."
She said that she was not
speaking on behalf of Keechl
at the November meeting but
she knew that he had reserva-


"We're getting a slap
in the face by a power-


tripping c
missioner.


county com-
Her antics


have now cost the city a
$3 million fire station."-
McGinn


tions about the LAC as well.
Jacobs also said that her in-
terest in the Wal-Mart project
came as a result of seeing what
the plans for the new Copans
Wal-Mart were in relation to
the new Wal-Mart Super Store
in Coconut Creek.


"The city is asking us
as a county commission
to hand over responsi-
bility for a project to
them when they have
not demonstrated it is
capable of administer-
ing it." Jacobs

"Wal-Mart was not pro-
viding the same type of store
to Pompano residents of that
area as they were to the more
affluent residents of Coconut
Creek," she continued.
"I set up a meeting with
Wal-Mart and the community


"I know that this


commission


is a good


commission. We're not
here to lie down and
get nothing. She is sup-
posed to represent us,
not tell us what to do."
-Larkins

to go over the plans," Jacobs
said. "The day of the meeting
Wal-Mart called and said they
decided they were just going to
renovate the old store instead
of a new store and just the su-
- permarket component."


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* POMPANO: 2466 N. Powerline Rd. 954-984-0065
(Corner of Copans Rd. & Powerline Rd.)
For Daily Specials & Coupons Visit Us At Our Website: bingoatfourcomers.com



LL SERVICE SACK BARSECURITY ALWAYS O PREMISES


:GRAND OPENING SPECIALS


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Lucarella's
Come Visit Our Italian Family Market
Receive 15% off your purchase.
(Not to be combined with other offers)
Choose from hard crust breads to
homemade Italian dishes.
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* Large 16" 9 Q 4 i
Cheese Pizza = 4165 N. Dixie Highway
SMust present coupon upon ordering. One coupon Oakland Park, FL 33334
per customer. Coupon not to be combined with 954.630.8855
Sandy other offers. Exp. 2-15-08 u--l'
*UEEEUEiuuuu 1111010-40 u ii40.U


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See Us For All Your

Grilling Needs
Grills Accessories

Open Mon-Sat 930 6:30 Closed Sunday 954-781 -5163
540 S. Federal Hwy.,Pompano Beach, FI. 33062
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Get The

Pelican!




Home

delivery is

available.

Please call

The

Pelican at

954-783-

8700 for

info.


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The Pelican 27


Frida Januar 18 2008


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28 The Pelican Friday, January 18, 2008


Collect a different letter every
Thursday through January 24
Spell your way to a fortune
Thursday, January 31


$50 Free Slot Play


for new members

Now -January 31


* Rebate based on 1st day's gaming


* New IsleOne" member sign up bonus

*50 "bonus play" valid for 30 days

* For complete details, visit the IsleOne club


Start earning exclusive
event invitations sign


mail offers and special
up for an IsleOne card today!


casino & racing at pompano park


Powerline Road, South of Atlantic Blvd.
877-ISLE-2WIN www.theislepompanopark.com
777 Isle of Capri Circle Pompano Beach, FL 33069
@ 2008 Isle of Capri Casinos, Inc. Must be at least 21 years old. Must be present to win. Must be an IsleOne member to participate.
*Rebate is valid only after $50 gaming loss in one gaming day. Rebate is valid for 30 days from dote of issuance. See IsleOne Club
for more details. Promotion subject to change or cancellation without notice. IsleOne and IslePlay are registered trademarks of
Isle of Capri Casinos, Inc. Gambling problem? Call 1-888-ADMIT4T.


'LIT; LAMOUR
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Win vibrant David Yurman Jewelry every hour,
Saturday, January 19 from Noon 6:00pm


$25,000 in total cash, Sunday, January 27
Hourly Drawings 1:00pm 5:00pm
$15,000 Grand Prize at 5:00pm


~"~$P~i~


Friday, January 18, 2008


28 The Pelican




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