Title: Pompano Pelican
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Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00090900/00073
 Material Information
Title: Pompano Pelican
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: Pompano Pelican
Place of Publication: Pompano Beach
Publication Date: February 22, 2008
Copyright Date: 2009
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00090900
Volume ID: VID00073
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


FEB. 22, 2008 POMPANO BEACH DEERFIELD BEACH LIGHTHOUSE POIlI LVaucnumLC-D I-Hln-3JEA V01. XIV, Issue 8


LBTS funds

volunteers, BSO

bids against

Ambulance

service for EIMS

By Judy Vik
PELICAN WRITER
Lauderdale-By-The-Sea has
received two responses to its request
for proposals for emergency medical
services.
Town commissioners informed
Broward Sheriffs Office last year
that it would terminate its contract.
The town sent bids to several cities
to serve in the capacity of emergency
services and fire protection.
Town Manager Esther Colon
reported Tuesday she has received
proposals from the Broward Sheriffs

Continued on page 10


Deerfield Beach

vice mayor ends

fender bender

flap by paying

city back

By Judy Wilson
PELICAN WRITER


By Anne Siren
PELICAN STAFF
It's not just academic home-
work for hundreds of children in
South Florida. To many talented
young people, piano practice is


The competition begins for the
students at 8 a.m. on Feb. 23 at the
Emma Lou Olson Civic Center.
Judges from Florida colleges and
Continued on page 12


POmpano Beach candidates face March 11

eleCtiOns, Brummer unopposed in District 5


By Joe Hartmann
PELICAN STAFF
With election day less than four
weeks away, six Pompano Beach
residents are working hard to get their
message out to the voters in three
municipal district races.
Redevelopment of the East CRA
and mapping out public facilities on
the barrier island is one of the key is-
sues in District 1.
Incumbent Kay McGinn, is seek-
ing her sixth term.


"That was the motivatingo force that
moved me to run for office. On the
CRA advisory committee, I was
frustrated at not being able to be part
of the process. It seemed like the only
way I could see the city move forward
was for me to be part of the decision
makers."
Dockswell, who worked for Citrix
and IBM before his retirement, said
he would not have been able to make
a run at political office had he still
Continued~ on plage


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always part of the daily schedule.
ThiS week, more than 170 of the
best pianists in the tri-county area
will compete at the Pompano Beach
Children in the Arts 14th Annual Piano
Competition.


Deerfield Beach Vice Mayor
Marty Popelsky went to city hall
this week and remitted the $1,076 he
received from the city for damages his
car sustained in the city hall parking
lot ast year.
Last November both City Attor-
ney Andy Maurodis and City Manag-
er Mike Mahaney had recommended
that Popelsky reimburse the city, but
until yesterday the vice mayor had
refused
Prior to his repayment, Popelsky
told The Pelican he wanted a state-
ment from Mahaney that the city had
erred in covering his expense.
"I don't care about the $1,000. If
I screwed up, I'm sorry. But he should
be trying to help me. I'm his boss. If
it were me, I would have taken the
hit, right or wrong, for the sake of my


McGinn has two challengers,
Barr1y Dockswell and Travis William-
son. Dockswell is a retired business
executive who most recently served
as chairman of the East CRA Advi-
sory Committee, a city program to
spur urban renewal on and around the
beach area.
Williamson is a 28-year resident
of the city, who has been involved in
community service for several years.
Both are making their first runs at
city office.
"Frust ation," Dockswell said.


Continued on page 2


The


Digital Library
PO Box 117007
Gainesville FL 32611


B~B~I[e_4
- ,-~
~-~CI~


Children in the Arts Piano Competition


178 young pianists compete on Feb. 23

at Pompano Beach at Amphitheatre





POpelsky
Continued from page 1

job," Popelsky said.
The fender bender hap-
pened in late June after Po-
pelsky and Mahaney returned
from a tour of the Crystal
Lake area, and Popelsky went
up to his office in city hall.
When he returned to his car,
he noticed damage to the pas-
senger door,
Popelsky says he went to
Risk Manager Linda Hayden
to inquire as to how such inci-
dents were handled. She told
him to get two quotes, which
he did, using the low bidder,
Twenty First Century Auto-
motive Services. It wasn't un-
til November, after a resident
made a public record request
for doculmentation concerning
checks issued to city commis-
sioners, that the matter came
to light.


office in November asking for
repayment. "I said, 'What?
Are you kidding? You guys
approved it. I got two quotes.
This meeting is over."'"




Sightings
A local calendar of events
on the east coast of Broward
County
Auditions
Valencia Pointe Club
House seeks actors, singers
and tech's Musical Shows An
evening with Golde & Tevye
-Funny Girl, Concert perfor-
mance Audition March 15 at
10 a.mn. Boynton Beach 911
Caste Gate Blvd. Call for an
appointment 561- 734-4527
Temp~le Sholom
Yiddish Club Tuesdays
at 10 a.m. Discussion of bissel
stories. Call 954-942-6410.

Chef Andrew Platt, win-
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Friday, February 22, 2008


2 The Pelican


lenge and 2006 graduate of
Le Cordon Bleu, Miami, will
present "Simply Delectable
Heart Healthy Cuisine."
Chef Platt will prepare and
serve pan-seared Atlantic
slamon over spinach with
tomato basil sauce. He will
share not only glorious food
but also tales of his adven-
tures at PF Chang. Cheese-
cake Factory, Tony Roma
and as personal chef to noted
celebrities. The program is
held at the Southwest Re-
gional Library, 16835 Sheni-
dan Street, Pembroke Pines,
954-538-9996 from 2 to 4
p.m. All programs are free
and open to the public.
Outdoors
March Broward Sierra
Club Meeting March 5 at
7:30 p.m. at the Anne Kolb
Nature Center Open to the
public. Free. Call 954-946-
7359. Guest speaker will be
Diana Guidry of NatureS-
cape Browar whose topic
will be creating Flonida-
friendly landscapes that
conserve water, protect water
quality, and create back yard
wildlife habitats.
March 15 6th An-
nual "Run Like A Bunny
5K event" Pompano Beach
on A1A. Children and adult
walks/run. Pre-register or,,
signup for the race at ww-
wAccuChipTiming.com. or
call 954-771-1060. Registra-
tion forms [$20] are avail-
able at the Emmna Lou Olson
Civic Center. Call 954786-


accuracy of his statement,
so she told him to get two
estimates for repairs.
Later Hayden said she
looked for records showing
work done to the mayor's car
and found nothing. She wrote
in her Feb. 19 memo, "At this
point I knew I had been m~is-
informed by the vice mayor."
Hayden's statement
regarding Popelsky's words
to her has been backed up by
employee Margaret O'Brien
who said she overheard Po-
pelsky say, "You paid for the
mayor's car to be repairedd"
Mayor Al Capellini said
that after one of the 2004-
05 hurricanes, he asked that
flashers be installed in his car
to make it safer for him to
survey neighborhoods dam-
aged by the storm since traffic
lights and signals were still
out. He remembers the cost
at around $200. He no longer
has the car.
Popelsky said he was
"'surprised" when Maurodis
and Mahaney came to his


On Nov. 11, Mahaney and
Maurodis met with Popelsky
and recommended he reim-
burse the city. "The city does
not repair employees' cars hit
in the parking lot," Mahaney
wrote in a memo that same
day. Further, Mahaney wrote,
Hayden had been provided
erroneous information when
she made her decision to cover
Popelsk~y's repairs.
Hayden has a different
account of what happened
when Popelsky approached
her about the damage to his
car. Hayden had sent a m1emo 0
to Mahaney and Maurodis
that on June 29, Popelsky
came to her office to report
the incident and "adamnantly
informed me that he knew we
had repaired the mayor's car."
Hayden wrote she interpreted
Popelsky's tone and demeanor
to imply he expected the same
treatment. Hayden said she
had no reason to question the


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Election

Pompano
Beach
Continued from page 1
been working.
Williamson, a fourth
generation Pompano resident,
said people are looking for
city government to make a
change in the quality of life in
the city.
"I have had an abso-
lutely positive response to my
campaign," Williamson said.
"People are concerned about
the vacant lots and the blight
in our city. They want their
leaders to make a difference.
I want to make Pompano a
place where my children can
grow up safe."
McGinn, who operates an
art gallery, believes the city
has been doing very positive
things and points to the recent
workshop session on the
beach area plan as the start of
a rebirth of the area.
"LThere have been tre-
mendous changes in city
government in the years that
I have served," McGinn said.
"But the amazing thing is that
when I first ran for office,
I ran as the candidate for
change against the old boyS
club.
All three District 1 can-
didates would be in favor of
moving the municipal elec-
tions from March to Novem-
ber and all three believe it
would save money.
District 2
While the need to serve
their community was a reason
given by all three District 1
candidates, it was the matter
of governmental control of
private property that prompt-
ed challenger Daniel Horak
to make his first bid at public
office.
Horak is facing incum-
bent Rex Hardin in the Dis-
trict 2 election.
"It was issues with the
city over the permitting pro-
cess that got me involved,"
Horak said. "You know that
you have to get a permit from
the city to cut down a tree on
your own property. I honestly
think government has gone
way over the line."
Horak, a cargo pilot for
IB C Airways in Miami, also
is in favor of moving the mu-
nicipal elections. "Not only
will it save money, it would
bring out more people," he
said.
Horak's opponent, Rex
Hardin is completing his
second term on the city com-
mission. Hardin was elected
last year to serve out the term
when Lamar Fisher stepped
down to run for mayor.
Hardin also served a two-
year term in 1998-1999.
"Its amazing that many of


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The Pelican 3


Friday, February 22, 2008


District 3 Candidates


District 5


District 1 Candidates


k f
Hardin


Mc Ginn


Horak


alrummer


Dockswell


fill an unexpired term of the
late Mayor Herb Skolnick
who died in 2003. Brummer
ran unopposed in 2004, 2006
and again is unopposed in this
March 11 election.
"We must be running a
great campaign," Brummer
said. "I'm doing so well my
opponent is invisible."
Brummer said moving


the municipal election from
March to November would
save money.
But he also believes that
the city races would be lost
when federal, state and coun-
ty races are bemng contested.
Brummer also said he is
not in favor of the possible
four-year terms the Novem-
ber election might create.


the same issues we were faced
with in 1998 we are still fac-
ing today," Hardin said. "We
were grappling with develop-
ment in the east p;art of the city
then just as we are now."
Hardin was been one of
the most vocal of the sitting
city commissioners on mov-
ing the elections from March
to November. He believes it is
another aspect of his campaign
to make city government more
open and responsive to the
public's concerns.
"I want to see the process
more open," Hardin said. "If


it's term limits, and that's
what the public wants, let's
put it on the ballot and see if
that is what they really want.
"Not all of the ideas
people bring us at the mneet-
ings are bad ideas. Let the
public be heard; that's my
position."
District 5
District 5 Commissioner
George Brummer is unop-
posed.
The retired businessman
is seeking his third full term
on the commission, Brummer
was elected in June 2003 to


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By Judy Vik
PELICAN WRITER

During an organizational
meeting Tuesday, commiss-
sionerss in Lauderdale-By-
The-Sea elected Commissione-
er Jerry McIntee vice mayor.
They decided against
electing a mayor pro tem.
If both the mayor and vice
mayor are absent, the three
remaining commissioners will
decide who runs the meeting.
Commissioners also
decided by a 4-1 vote, Mayor
Roseann Minnet dissenting,
to move the town attorney


SPECIAL, TO) THEII PELICAN

In7 an effort to bring
Republicans together be-
hind presumed Republican
presidential nominee John
McCain, two supporters
of the Arizona senator will
speak at the next meeting of
the Greater Pompano Beach
Republican Club on Thurs-
day, Feb. 28, 7:30 p.m. at the
Emma Lou Olson Center,
1801 NE 6 St., Pompano
Beach-
Yomin Postelnik,
president of IRPW Business
Development, has extensive
experience in business and
non-profit development and
has helped many Florida
corporations and organiza-
tinHgr plishes The South
Florida Newsletter for Busi-
ness Growth and Business-


* : ;
Five ways a

ROVerSO MOrigage

ca n Im prove

your quality of life


Continued from page 2

The Pompano Beach
Garden Club will meet on
MOnday, Feb. 11 at 12:30
p.m. at Emma Lou Olson Civ-
ic Center, 1801 NE 6th St.,
Pompano Beach. A "Demon-
stration on Dried FLowers"
by Jennie Terlizzi, will follow
9h~enteedig 6Ca H~ane tatr
mation.
Tradewinds Park in Coco-
nut Creek will host a series of
Family hayrides for all ages,
from 7:30 to 9:30 p.m. on
Friday, March 28, April 25,
and May 9. The evenings will
feature a fun and informal
campfire sing-along and a
hayride. Cost $3. Call 954-
968-3880.
Yard Sales, etc.
March 1 -St. Stephen
Lutheran Church of Pompano
will be holding this year's in-
door/outdoor yard sale on Sat.
March Ist, from 8:30 a.m. to
2 p.m. Location: 2500 NE
14 St. between Fed Hwy &
A1A. Baked goods, $1 hot-
dogs and FREE coffee. With
the funds raised, the church is
planning to purchase a good
size generator.


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Friday, February 22, 2008


4 The Pelican


from a
seat next
to the
mayor to
the far
right side
of the
dais.
They
also


public comments will not be
allowed to use names in nega-
tive commnents-
Commissioners agreed
that all sitting town board
members should resign by
March 1. If members are
interested in serving again,
they should write to the town
manager.
In other business com-
missioners.:
-Elected Commissioner
Stuart Dodd as their represen-
tative on the Hillsboro Inlet
Commission, replacing former
Mayor Ohiver Parker.
Named Marc Furth the
official town photographer, a
non-paying position. Minnet
voted no after questioning hi-
ability issues.


Gr~owthTrends.com. Postelnik
has lectured on historic, social
and economic issues and
their effects on society. An
ordained rabbi, he also gives
classes in Lighthouse Point on
Judaism and morality.
Dennis Myers, former
president of the Greater Pom-
pano Beach Republican Club,
served as Northeast Broward
County co-chair of President
Bush's reelection effort in
2004. He also co-chaired the
Northeast Broward area for
Gov. Charlie Crist in 2006.
Myers, a Vietnam veteran,
served on the same aircraft
carrier as Sen. McCain in
1967. He works for Broward
County and serves as a lector
with St. Elizabeth of Hungary
Ctholic Church in Pompano

Postelnik and Myers will
appeal for unity as McCain
begins his campaign for the
White House.
The meeting is open to the
public and refreshments will
be served. For additional in-
formation, call 954-786-7536.


McIntee


agreed to
continue to use
a clock to limit pubhec com-
ments to three minutes and
allow public comments to be
open to all, including non-
residents, with no 30-minute
time limit. Those making


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Continued on2 page 19


Pompano Beach

Republican Club to hear

McCain supporters


New L auderd ale-By-The-Se a

commission ousts board members,

elects McIntee as vice mayor


.








, ~---~-


ILIILI~LIl~LII IP I.il..LI 1_II.1 1 I.I~1_U I 1111Lsl~a41~ II I I I I I I I I I I I


Phyllis J.
Neuberg~er wants
your somgestions
about people
you know who
are making a~
difference. Call
954-783-8700 to
suggeest a can-
didate for this
column.


By Phyllis J. Neuberger
pELICAN STAFF


It's hard to believe that this
delicate: little lady once spent a night,
lying on the ground in a pineapple
patch with a loaded gun in her pocket.
And with eyes sparkling, Mary
Barker chuckles and says, "I knew
how to shoot that gun, too."'
That remembered experience
happened on December 7, 1941 when
Pearl Harbor was bombed by the Jap-
anese. Barker's father, a full Colonel
in charge of a regiment, evacuated all
women and children to the fields for
their safety. Barker continues, "The
next day, we were bused right past the
burning Arizona to a school, where
we sat and slept on the floor for six
days with crowds of others trying to
stay safe. The most wonderful sight
in the world was seeing a squadron of
B-17s flying in from California. Then
we returned home."
Barker relived memories of a life
full of adventures in an interview
with Thle Pelican in her spacious
apartment in John Knox Village or
JKV. "I'm thrilled to be named a
Keeper," she says. "I'm honored to be
in the company of the Achesons and
the Barringtons, also named Keep-
ers. It' sa big weekend for me with
a celebration dinner and a parade in
Lighthouse Point, my home for so
many years."
Doreen Gauthier, director of the
Doreen Gauthier Lighthouse Point
Library, calls Barker the 'Elder states-
woman of the city.'
G~authier says, Mary and her
husband Walt moved to Lighthouse
Point in 1966. Mary served as a


Her husband was a career army
man who retired as a full Colonel.
They lived in many places in the
States until he retired in 1966 when
they chose to live on the water in
Lighthouse Point.
"It was such a lovely small town
then," Barker says. We led a very
quiet life. Walt and I went out into the
ocean often and fished. I was a home-
maker. Walt kept busy with the boat,
fishing, yard work and house repairs.
He and I were blessed with 42 and
one half wonderful years together, and
when he died in 1984, the light went
out of my life."
Barker was a familiar sight in the
village as she tooled around in her
1965 Buick Wildcat which was said
to be coveted by all of the antique
car collectors in town. "I drove that
wonderful car until 2004 when I had
to give up driving and my Wildcat,"
she sighs. "I gave it to my nephew in
Northern Alabama."
Barker moved into John Knox Vil-

Continued on page 11


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The Pelican 5


Friday-February 22 2008


Making a Difference


Mary Barker honored as a Keeper by Lighthouse

Point for her long and generous library support


Mary Barker, now almost 87, was honored as a Keeper by the city of Lighthouse Point. Barker is
pictured with Doreen Gauthier, at the Doreen Gauthier Library's dedication lasy year. [Photo by
Phyllis L. Ne~uberger)


library volunteer for 20 years. She has
generously endowed the library to en-
sure that the legacy she cherished will
continue for generations to come."
Recallinlg that volunteer service,
Barker says, "When I started my
library volunteering, the library was
in a small shopping center. After
several moves, we moved next to
City Hall. Now, we're enormous and
serve the city in so many ways beyond
books. Doreen has been the motivator
through it all and is very deserving of
having the renovated library named
for her."
Harkening back to her life in
Hawaii, Barker says, I dated Westy
Westmoreland, now known as General
Westmoreland. When I met his friend,
Walter Barker, I saw a good thing
and married him. We were married
exactly two weeks, when all women
and children were sent back to the
states for safety reasons. I waited
for him in Washington D.C. until he
returned from the South Pacific where
he served."


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Pompano Beach

Mayor s Prayer
breakfast set for

March 5

Mayor Lamar Fisher will host
a Prayer Breakfast at 7:30 a.m. on
March 5 at the E. Pat Larkins Cen-
ter, 520 MLK Blvd. The community
is invited to come and celebrate a
spiritual unity, regardless of religious
preference.
The breakfast is one of the city's
Centennial events sponsored by the
Centennial committee, local churches,
businesses arid individuals.
Pompano Beach was incorporated
as a city on July 3, 1908. This year
will mark many events that celebrate
the 100 years.
Tickets are $20 per person. For
information on sponsoring a table of
10, call 954-249-9026. ,


Still two weeks

left t0 apply for

SC scOarS 1p

from American

Association

Of UH1VerSity



Women of all ages who have
completed two years of college are
eligible for a scholarship from the
Pompano Beach branch of the Ameri-
can Association of University Women.
Applicants must be American citizens'
live in either Broward or Palm Beach
counties and have 3.0 average.
This support for women wishing
to further their education is offered
every year by these university educat-
ed women who believe and encourage
the value of college education. For
an~immediate application, call Emily
Farrell at 954-565-0328.





The new spaper of Pompano B each, Li ghthou se Point and Lauderd ale -B y-The-S ea
ESTABLISHED 1993
Volume XIV, Issue 8
Founding Editor and Publisher
Anne Hanby Siren
Graphics: Rachel Ramirez Windsheimer, Peter Windsheimer
Bookkeeper: John White
Vice President: Christopher Siren
Contributing Writer~s: Phyllis J. Neuberger, Lorraine Andy,
Dr. Ray McAllister, Judy Wilson, Joe Hartmann
Norbert Izworski, Donnal Tor~rey, Judy Vik
Photography Jim Ste~wart
Copy editors Phyllis J. Neuberger\ Janel Rowe
Account Executives: Paul Shroads, Marianne Miccoli, Toni Ridzy Hall
Special Of~fice Assistant: Cathy Siren
Th~e Pompanl~o Pe~lican~ is published weekly on Fridanys
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 pr-int if signed, although
a writer's name will be withheld on request, letters must also include a daytune
telephone number. Advertising rates are available upon r-equest. Subscription rate
is $17.04 including tax for one year's delivery in Greater Pompano Beach; $63.60/
per year including taxt for others in the United States; caUl 954-783-8700 for rates
abroad. The Pelicanl 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. Ther Pelicani is a member of
the Greater Pompano Beach Chamber of Commerce, Deerfield Beach Chamber and
the LBTS Chamber. Th~e Pelicanl is a state cer-tified woman-owned minority busi-
ness. Thze Pelican is delivered to businesses, libraries, schools, offices, hospitals,
newsracks and single family homes. We welcome youT crritiquesC and1C ideans co1ncrn~l-
ing this publication. Anne Siren

ELECTION POMPANO BEACH

How can Atlantzc Boulevard change

itS face to create a more active business
community and have a bigger draw for
CMStomerS?
Note: Pompano Beach voters will elect nlew commlissioners in Districts I
and 3. The District 5 commission seat, held by George Brummner, is unopposed.
The election is March 11. District 1 candidates are Kay McGinn, incumbent:
Barry Dockswell, challenger, and Travis Williamson, challenger. District 3
incumbent, Rex Hardin faces Daniel Horak, challenger. Ther-e will be no "early
voting."

Te City nee(IS a 19an f or tne entire

COTTidor, mixed-use zoning and incentives


Offer incentives to help businesses

and create a destination


By Daniel Horak
CANDIDATE DISTRICT 3

I believe we need to cr-eate an
incentive fo~r more businesses to come
to Pompano and improve life for our
cur-rent businesses. I would propose
a tax break for businesses. Such
tax breaks could pay for themselves
through increased business in the city.


cyGorge Brummer
DISTRICT 5 COMMISSIONERS
For more than a decade, concentration has been
on eastern-most Atlantic Boulevard. But Atlantic
Boulevard is much more than that. It is the principal
east-west thoroughfare in Pompano Beach and is one
of only five north Broward thoroughfares that extend
from the oceanfront to the Evergolades.
It is so important that we should focus on the en-
tire portion within the city and not merely on a small
fraction.


The Pompano Pelican

NeWSpaper
inViteS all residents to attend

"A Civic Duty"

March 4 at 7 p.m.



Emmra Lou Olson Civic Center



Meet the Candidates and hear

the final debates before the

March 11 election

Call 954-783-8700


Friday, February 22, 2008


6i The Pelican


Opinions and Editorials


Atlantic needs a look more like Las

Olas or Delray's Atlantic Avenue


with extensive pedestrian walkways
using pavers, fountains, and planters.
All of this is detailed in the Atlan-
tic Overlay District Master Plan that
was developed and approved mn 1999
for the Atlantic Boulevard corridor.
This master plan~ by Keith & Schnars
predated the existing East Commu-
nity Redevelopment Agency master
plan and all new construction is
obliged to follow its guidelines.
We have talked for years about
remaking Atlantic Boulevard to look
more like Las Olas Boulevard or
Atlantic Avenue in Delray. The only
way to achieve this look is to adopt
the same concept that prevailed suc-
cessfully in these two cities, and that
is to execute a beautiful streetscape
that will encourage the landowners on
Continued on page 7


By Kay McGinn
D)IS'IK.ICT 1 CO(MMISSIONER
My vision for an improved and
prosperous Atlantic Boulevard would
include lively shops, restaurants,
outside dining with colorful umbrel-
las, musical concerts, art on display'
artistic street lamps,, awnings, arches,
tropical palms and evergreen foliage,


More so, our residents could enjoy a
revitalized beachfront -maybe even
one that could become a destination
for an evening.
We also have much potential on
Atlantic Boulevard and I believe that
we can capitalize on that. In addition
to addressing taxes, I believe we need
to make this city a friendly place to
develop a business.
We are literally driving busi-
nesses out of Pompano because of
eXtensive permitting regulations and
counter-productive inspections. If
that process is improved, we will fare
much better. If businesses decide to
come to town and more of our cur-
rently established businesses stay,
Pompano will become a destination
for people not onlly who live here, but
for many South Florida residents as
well.


r


To be successful, redevelopment must begin with a plan. The plan mnust
include designating Atlantic Boulevard to be a transit-oriented corridor, a land
usei not cutrrently remognizedr in ou~r planningr and z/oning codes. It is a7 desigrna-
tion that emphasizes mass transit as well as a pedestrian-friendly environment.
The plan must provide for a combination of residential and commercial
development so as to draw both local residents and people from neighboring
areas. The redevelopment must be allowed to involve greater density to meet
mass transit requirements and to attract a sufficient population. It means taller
buildings which can than be grouped in clusters and surrounded by green space
that does not now exist. The plan must also assure that there will be an Atlantic
Boulevard station when a commuter rail system comes to be in the future on
the FEC corridor along Dixie Highway.
In planning, Atlantic Boulevard should be divided into sections. Mixed use
development can succeed at the eastern end if it includes enough additional
residents to patronize the businesses; the same is true in the central section,
Office buildings can be planned east of Federal Highway where they exist now,
and west of Dixie Highway, particularly east of I-95.
Along with the plan must come incentives, although not necessar-ily fi-
nancial ones, that will encourage the type of development the plan envisions.
Without encouragement, no plan is likely to work.


: 1



:su; /

I


j" 4





Subscribe, 954-783-8700


located just south of the strip.
The problem here is designing
a project which provides the
community with amenities it
desires, does not tower over
the adjacent single family
homes, and makes economic
sense to an owner/developer.
Here too, our CRA direc-
tor is needed to help ham-
mer out a vision among the
stakeholders, and to facilitate
realization of the vision on the
ground.
I cannot overemphasize
the importance of having a
master plan for this area. The
eastern Atlantic Boulevard
corridor should be designed as
a harmonious, human-scaled
urban village which manages
the transition from a thriving
commerce center to a thriving

Continued on page 20


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By Travis Williamson
DISTRICT 1 CANDIDATE

To attract businesses and
customers, Atlantic Boulevard
needs to be improved in four
major areas:
1. Aesthetics- Atlantic
Boulevard lacks landscape
detail and a family friendly
atmosphere that is necessary
to draw people to our area.
Many of our residents travel
to other cities to shop and
socialize because of the lack
of cleanliness and diversity of
shops and businesses. This
problem can be solved with
the help of our Community
Redevelopment Agency, or
CRA, which can plan changes
to the area taking into account
landscape elements such as
fountains, plants, seasonal
variance, hardscape (stone


~~~~~~ I1CI~(


_ __I


Friday, February 22, 2008


The Pelican 7


redevelopment in many suc-
cessful CRAs and has led to
reconstruction of older and
dilapidated downtown centers.
The funding for this At-
lantic Boulevard. streetscape
could be obtained from a $5
million dollar loan agree-
Inent that was established by
Broward County and the city
many years ago as part of a
Broward County Jail Con-
tract.
While past city commis-
sioners and city managers
hesitated at obligating the city
to the loan, the East CRA, for
the first time ever, is in a posi-
tion financially to pay back
(git' arggy 4 ftlttsfggyp ~
revenues.
The city should go for-
ward with the Atlantic Boule-
vard. streetscape plan, ac-
quire the promised loan of $5
million from the County, and
make this corridor the "Jewel
of Pompano Beach" that we
can all be proud of.


Mc Ginn
Continued from page 6
either side of Atlantic Boule-
vard to redevelop their proper-
ties. The streetscape could be
modeled after Harbor Drive, of
which we are all proud.
While all the properties on
Atlantic Boulevard are private-
ly owned, and the city does
not have the right of Eminent
Domain that it did have at one
time, it is the sole responsibil-
ity for business owners to take
pride in their own poerty and
develop accordingly
Sstreetsca e that would
widen sidewalks, bring needed
landscaping and enhance the
economic future of Atlantic
Boulevard would also encour-
age a more active business
community and bring more
customers to the area. Parking
needs also have to be met with
structured parking
The streetsca e initiative
has been the driving force of


By Barry Dockswell
DISTRICTS` I CHALLEINGER

After year-s of neglect of
Atlantic Boulevard by the
city, our new CRA director
has an opportunity to begin
getting us caught up. He
should immediately begin
working with the stakeholders
to create a unified master plan
for the eastern CRA, includ-
ing the eastern portion of
Atlantic Boulevard.
The properties between
Houston's and Cafi Maxx are
owned by several separate
parties. The parking area in
front of those properties was
a gift to the city subject to the
restriction that it must always
be used for parking. This
limits the design options for
the strip. Our CRA director is
needed to orchestrate a com-
munity vision for this area
which the owners, residents
and other stakeholders can


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sell to others who are ready to
partner with the city in mov-
ing forward.
Across the street Atlan-
tic Square, known as Beall's
Plaza, is a long, fairly narrow
strip on Atlantic Boulevard
Single family homes are


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By Phyllis J. Neuberger
PELICAN STAFF

Whether it's a new hair style or
colorful tips ion a French manicure,
clients are trying fresh ideas at this
totally renovated, ocean side salon at
3408 E. Atlantic Blvd. in Pompano
Beach. The beach location, near
Frank's famous Ristoranti, opened as
Annie Hair &c Nails just 3 1/2 months
ago. Owner Anh Huynh, pronounced
Ann Won, is clearly proud of her spot-
less, well equipped new salon. She
and her boyfriend, Scott Shuel, did the


lights, perms and special occasion
hairstyles. Both Enzo and a second,
licensed nail tech, Mae Fernandez
speak Spanish which Annie says is
very helpful with her many Spanish
speaking customers.
Barbara Thomas, who stopped
by to introduce her visiting daughter,
says, "I'm a snowbird who patronizes
this shop frequently. Enzo does my
hair and Annie does both my acrylic
nails and my pedicures. I wish I could
Continued on page 9


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Friday, February 22, 2008


Th Pli


4.-~- I


~i :';I.' ~.~'.' -~~-`r.r-...~. .:,


a~;'~


Howley named

to marketing

position at
Broward Health
Bro-
ward
Health has .
named &~B
Sara How-
ley vice I 1L F-C
president
of cor-
porate
commIIu-
mecations
and marketing.
Howley will oversee all marketing
services, website marketing and con-
tent, internal and physician communi-
cations, all public relations functions
and the Health Line/physician referral
line. Howley will also direct the mar-
keting planning for the health system
including working directly with re-
gional and facility teams to develop all
marketing strategy and planning.
A Broward Health employee since
1997, Howley started as a media rela-
tions specialist for Broward General
Medical Center, or BGMC. While
there, she handled media, community
relations and marketing. In 2003, she
was promoted to the Broward Health
headquarters where she served as
manager of media relations and later
was promoted to administrative direc-
tor for corporate communications and
marketing.
In July 2007, Howley received
the statewide award for excellence in
healthcare marketing and communica-
tions. She is a graduate of John Car-
roll University in Ohio.


Annie, owner of a new salon at 3408 E. Atlantic Blvd., has been a nail tech in the area since 1993. Betty Sugarman says. "She's been doing my nails
for 8 years and I'm very pleased with her work. IPhotos by Phy:llis J. Neuberger]


renovation themselves, including the
installation of all new furnishings.
"'I've been a licensed nail techni-
cian since 1993 and except for a brief
period in California, I've worked at
American Nails most of the time,"
Annie says. I have three licensed
cosmetologists. Enzo Aguirre and
Ann Hayes worked for the previous
owner for many years. The third, Betty
Virkler, is well known in the beach
area."
The three stylists handle every-
thing from simple wash and blow dry
to fashion cuts, color, high lights, low


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The Pelican 9


Northa Broward D~emocrats

to host State Rep.

Skidmnore Feb. 27
The public is invited to a hear State Rep. Kelly Skidmore
speak a~t 7:30 p.m. on Wednesday, Feb. 27 at the North Bro-
ward Democratic Club meeting to be held at the Emma Lou
Olson Civic Center, 1801 NE 6 St., Pompano Beach. Refresh-
ments will be served. The meeting is fr-ee and no reservations
are necessary. Call 954-771-1105.

Blanche Ely to host Parents

Night on March 5
Blanche Ely High School seniors will meet at the James L.
Jones Auditorium, Mar~ch 5 from 6:30 to 7:30 p.m. to get in-
forma~tion on their- final days at high school. Parents are urged
to join their seniors to find out about graduation, Grad Night,
prom aImd other- events that involve seniors. For more informa-
tion, call 7542-322-1000.



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P'hyllis Paul luil a wash muli set in rthe salon everyv week; andl once n Inonth Enzo
gives he~r oneL of hiS expert cuts. She say)s."Ever~lyo ne is so nlice her~e. T`hey always
nulke me: a cup of coffee or tea."


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take both of these people back
to New Jersey with me when
I return north because they
do a great job and the price is
right."
Many choices in nails
and pedicures
Annie and Mae do mani-
cures, acrylic and gel nails.
"'Acrylics and gels are the
most popular," Annie says
and explains the difference.
"More and more people are
choosing gels over acryl-
ics because they cause less
damage to the nails. They are
also lighter, brighter and hold
color longer. With acrylics,
women return for fills every
tw'o w eks. Gels last three
weeks.
At Annie's one is likely to
see a lot of French manicures
with colored tips as well as
white ones. Annie's fingers
are tipped with bright yellow
and her toes are tipped with

cu to erss lov coed ti s
and choose yellow, black, red.
purple and pink."
Pedicure clients enjoy
sitting in comfortable mas-

c 2"t lisin eAwp due
includes a hand massage on
feet and legs. A long mas
sage is avai abe on request-
The newest innovation in this
salon is the lonizer foot bath
which claims to help people
with edema, neuropathy, dia-
betes, arthritis, toxin removal


r
I' '


and more. "It surprised me,"
says Bruno Stizza. "I really do
feel better all over. Ml/y joints
usually ache, and after four
foot baths I have to admit they
don't any more."
Ionizer foot baths cost
$25 for 2,5 minutes. Accord-
ing to Annie. a number of men
and women say they have
experienced good results from
these weekly foot baths.
Before this interviiew

Bete S lienan a mn cure.
Sugarman said. "A~nnie has
been takiing care of my nails
for eight years and I':m very
pleased with her work."
Enzh ll is Iale hs eated in
soon work his magic on her
hair. She sa s. "I followed
Ann Hayes for 18 yearIs and
when she took time off for
awhile, I let Enzo take over.
Everyone in this salon is nice.
They always make me a cup


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LBTS
Continued fr-om page 1
Office and American
MedicaoRe pon oitor ANR.

Lauderdale was not
interested, and Pompano
Beach did not respond.
The AMR bid was for
$670,000 and BSO's bid $1.9
million. .
Colon said the response
time was the same for both: 6
minutes. .
Both said they would
have no back-up unit on the
premises. AMR would have
a backup unit at Holy Cross
Hospital. BSO said they
would have a regional unit
nearby. Colon reported the
cost per call would be $768
with AMR and $2,213 with
BSO.
"AMR is equally state-
qualified," said Commissioner
Stuart Dodd. "You will have a
better service. AMR's backup
is at Holy Cross, and they
would send both units at the
same time."
"With AMR we would
have twice the service for
one-third the cost," said Vice
Mayor Jerry McIntee. "It's a
perfect marriage and a perfect
way to save money."
Commissioners agreed to


By Anne Siren
PELICAN STAFF

The largest condominium
association in Pompano
Beach, Pompano Beach Civic
Association, or PBCA, is
hosting a panel discussion
Feb. 27 regarding the high i
insurance rates now being ex-
perienced by most Floridians.
The meeting takes place
at the Emma Lou Olson Civic
Center, 1801 NE 6 St., Pom-
pano Beach.
The panel will include ex-
perts from Becker & Poliakoff
and Ed Whipple of Seitlin


Bennett, director.
Haacke says this hom1-
eowners' association is the
largest association in the city,
and once was a ver-y power-

"There was a time when
we often had social events to
bring r-esidents together, and
we hope that will happen in
the future."
The purpose of the as-
sociation is to have open
discussions regarding issues
that are usually shared by
condominium boards and
residents.
The PBCA meeting is
open to the public. For more
information about member-
ship, call Haacke at 954-781-
5216 or Funnell at 954-941-
2607. .


Recycle

Recycle your newspapers
at The Pompano Pelican,
1500 E. Atlantic Blvd. and
support the restoration of
the Sample-McDougald
House. 954-783-8700.


address public safety issues
at a workshop on March 11
before making a decision.
In other business,
commissioners agreed by a
2-1 vote, Mayor Roseann
Minnet dissenting, to provide
the Volunteer Fire Department
with an $83,750 budget from
March to September so they
can resume training.
Mc~ntee and
Commissioner Jim
Silverstone, both members of
the VFD, recused themselves
from the vote.
The town manager
suggested the commission first
have some kind of transitional
agreement with the VFD.
McIntee said there wasn't
time to procrastinate. "They
need to train and get fuel and
hire an administrator."
He added it was a small
figure to trust the volunteers
with.
Minnet said they were
premature in approving funds
before an agreement was
in place. She suggested a
workshop to hear the will of
the people.
"The people have spoken.
We just had an election,"
Silverstone said to a rousing
applause.


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Friday, February 22, 2008


10 The Pelican


Insurance.
Issues will include lines of
coverage, types of policies and
policy terms. Other questions
will include required coverage
by law and how to get the best
coverage.
The meeting begins at 6:30
p.m. PBCA is open to all con-
dominiium boards, and consists
of boards from the beach to
West Pompano Beach.
This year, the membership
elected a new board consistin
of Beverly Funnell, president
Jack Ryan, vice president,
Mary Haacke, treasurer; Frank-
lin Amo, director and James


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S. Check Brakes, Tires &- Front End
4. Rotate TIres (As Needed)
W. 95 Point safety inspection
6. Consultation about any problems
you muay be having with your vehlele.


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Club president

"The common gooc

~the toxic s ptic tani

By Judy Vik
PELICAN WRIT'ER


After hearing from the
president of the Palm Yacht &
Beach Club, urging commis-
sioners not to change direc-
tion and cancel the Palm Club
sewer project, commissioners
in Lauderdale-By-The-Sea
directed the town manager
to report back next month on
excess revenue figures from
annexation.
Henry Overton, Palm
Club president, argued that
changing direction now
"would seem to be an arbi-
trary and ca ricious act. This
sort of discriminatory act
would result in an extended
legal battle, and it is our
belief that we would win eThe

town would pay legal expens-
es and face an even higher
cost of sewer installation.
Overton said he hoped
commissioners would act
honorably and fulfill their
COmnutment.
The topic of possibly as-
sessing Palm Club residents
rather than using town funds
to pay for sewers was first
brought up at a commission
meeting in November and
then tabled until after the
recent election.
Overton noted that on
Aug. 8, 2000, Lauderdale-By-
The-Sea and the South Beach
Cv Ass caio et ted rnto

a period of not less than 10
years excess revenues gener-
ated by the newly annexed
part of town would be used
for capital improvements in
the annexed areas.
The excess revenues were
calculated to be $2. 1 million
per year, he said. Over a 10-
year period the ftmds gener
ated would be $21 million,
more than enough to cover
the planned capital impr-ove-
ments in the annexed area, he
sai d
In April 2005, the com-
mission voted unanimously to
put sewer mains in Terra Mar
Island, Bel Air, Sunset Lane
and the Palm Club, Overton
said.
Streets on Sunset Lane
and in Palm Club were 1 .}_
vate property.
"Mayor Parker convinced
the commission it is perfectly


Advertise your business and get: the word out
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DERIEK L. SKIBA



TAX PREPARATION
IRS RESOLUTION
TAX & BUSINESS PLANNING

Personal Tax Preparation
Business Trax Preparation
Business Formation & Start-up
Estate & Financial Planning
I.R.S. Representation
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DEREK L. SKIBA, CPA
(954) 360-0198
Mlanela & Associates, CPAs, PL
700 WV. Hillsbor~o Blvd., Bldg. 2, Suite 204
Dee~rfield Be~ach, FL 3344-11


zt

1 s the removal of
cs -Overton

legal to install sewer systems
on private property because
the action would serve the
common good of the com-
munity," Oiverton said. "The
common good is the removal
of the toxic septic tanks which
are in close proximity to ca-
nals, the Intracoastal Water-
way and the water table that is
used for irrigation throughout
the town," he said.
Sewers were installed in

Continuer onl palge 2


_____ __


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Insuranlce


The Pelican 11


F ida Februar 22 2008


in Belgium, I met the King and
Queen of Belgium. The Queen
kissed me on the head and I
never wanted to wash my hair
after that."
Another autographed
photo of General Douglas
MacArthur brought a smile to
Barker's face. "He was a good
friend of my father's."
Thank you Mary Barker
for sharing your rich memo-
ries and for your generosity
to Lighthouse Point and its
library.


Charles A. Lindbergh, she ex-
plains, "My father got me that
autographed photograph. He
met Lindbergh's plane and ac-
tually opened the cockpit door
of Lindbergh's plane when it
landed after his famous flight
acr-oss the Atlantic Ocean."
Holding up another pic-
ture, she says, "Here they are,
with other officials, riding in
the p~arade in Belgium."
She continues, "While my
father was a military attach


Barker
Continzued f-rom parge 5

lage 2 1/2 years ago and says,
"Although I hated leaving
my house on the water, I'm
where I should be. I'm com-
fortable and I enjoy sitting
beside the lake and watching
the swans aund ducks."
Her walls are hung with
framed p~ictures of famous
people with whom she shares
many memories. One of her
companions, Elizabeth Arce
lifted a few photographs off
the walls as Barker shared
her memories.
"I1 was born on the fourth
of July in Paris," she remi-
nisces. "And l've been called
a firecraker more than once.
I spoke only French during
the eight years we lived in
France and Belgium and had
to be taught English when we
returned to America. '
Holding up a picture of


4P


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~T~t~T(~SF~C~QL(ld~11J~lIr.~)~(1(1~*
!II


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U.S. COINS WANTED

NQ COlleCtlon too big



We are aggressively buying:
* All U.S. gold & silver coins
* Old pennies, nickels, dimes, quarters
& half-dollar pieces
* 1 9th and early 20th century U.S. paper currency
* Gold and silver bullion


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best prices guaranteed!
Monday Salturday 70-7

Ken ny Davis
Numismatist/Coin Broker
561-929-5883


' '1
r


COnirOVersy over Palm

Club sewer project could

end un in court says Palm





;~~ldiL~ liR

a February
Son~ly!








GRE AT
SAVINGS
STORE WIIDE!

HARDWOOD
Startipnga


American pianist, holds a
masters degree of music from
the Russian State Conserva-
tory in Moscow and a doctor-
ate of musical arts from the
University of Miami, tours as
a soloist and chamber artist in
the United States and abroad.
She was the winner of a spe-
cial prize at the Rachmaninov

Continued on page 13


Friday, February 22, 2008


12 The Pelican


At the performance, wlin-
ners will receive trophies and
cash awards for their level of
performances. In addition,
Bob Luptak, owner of Stein-
way Piano Gallery of Boca
Raton will present the Vir-
tuoso award to one perfonner
who has shown "exceptional"
talent. The Steinway award of
$500 is awarded to that stu-
dent to assist in the student's
musical education.
Vice Mayor Geor~ge Brum-
mer will present trophies at
the conclusion of the recital.
Brummer and his wife Annle
have been long time support-
ers of the competition.
A reception will follow the
Winners Recital in the civic
center. The public is encour-
aged to join the students'
judges and teachers for light


PicHO

competition
Contrinued froml pa~ge 1
universities will hear individ-
ual performances in catego.
ries ranging from beginners to
advanced.
Of the 178 competitors,
the judges will choose 17
winners. Those students will
perform in a Winners Recital
at the Amphitheatre, located
at the civic center, 1801 NE 6
St., Pompano Beach.
The recital, free and open
to the public, will be hosted
by Mark Jones, music direc-
tor at the First Presbyterian
Church in Pompano and Jo-
anna Marie, WXEL classical
public radio 90.7 FM in West
Palm Beach.


Andrew Boss, a finalist in the competition from last year's event performs
Chop'in's Ballade inl F minor at the Pomnpano Beach Amphithe~atre.


and a renowned piamist, says,
"It is one thing to practice
hard and perform well for a
hug, a kiss and applause, but
for the student to perform well
and receive a huge trophy, a
check and television coverage
is a wonderful reward for their
hard work."
Kofman, a Russian-


refrt'leshments.
Dr. Irena Kofmnan, a
member of the piano faculty
at Florida Atlantic University


r cB:


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If You Go ..

What 14th Annual
Children in the Arts
Piano Competition
When Feb. 23 at 7
p~m.
Where Pompano
Beach Amphitheatre
Cost Free
Call 954-7865-4111



Bill Keith of Keith & Associ-
ates, Steinway Piano Gallery
of Boca Raton and numerous
business owners and volun-
teers.
There are no entrance fees
for students to compete in the
Children in the Arts Com-
petition. But piano students
must be able to perform a
specific repertoire before they
are entered in one of the six
categories.
The Children in the Arts
Piano Competition was
founded in 1994 by the late

PNat Brve n T o m-
pano Pelican Newspaper and
the Broward County Music
Teachers Association, or
BCMTA. This year's events
were chaired by Mary Beth
Purchase, president of the
BCMTA '
For more information. call
954-786-4111.


Piano

Competition
Continued from page 12


Competition in Russia, 1986.
In 1988 she was the first
prizewinner of the Interna-
tional Chamber Music Com-
petition in Latvia.
Kofman has been a sup-
porter and contributor to the
Children in the Arts Piano
competition since its inception
in 1994.
Chris Sisto, supervisor of
special events for Pompano
Beach, says this is one of the
best events the city offers.
"Five years ago, the city
adopted the piano coinpeti-
tion as its own, funding it and
providing the facilities for
the children to compete and
to perform. It's once a year
and calls for weeks of inten-
sive work to prepare for it,
but when the children arrive
and perform, we are all ready
to start planning for the next
year's events."
Sisto's team includes Anne
Hollady, Teresa Cook, Howie
Nadler and Pompano Beach
director of Parks and Recre-
ation Tim Tracy.
The competition is~spon-
sored by the city, Palm Aire
Friends of the Arts, John
Knox Village, Frank H. Fur-
man, Dr. Joe McGee, the. 1ate


SPECIAL TO THE PELICAN
The City of Pompano
Beach will celebrate its 100th
birthday with a free concert
performed by the Second
Marine Division Band of the
United States Marine Corps-
The 2nd Marine Divi-
sion Band, directed by Chief
Warrant Officer III Mikel G-
Laird, is stationed at Camp
Lejeune, North Carolina.
The mission of "The
Division's Own" is to provide
Inusical support for military
ceremonies and perform
throughout the civilian com-
munity to improve communi-
ty relations and to instill pride
and patriotism.
The 2nd Marine Division
Band was formed from ele-
ments of the 2nd, 6th and 8th
Marine Regiment Bands in
1942.
The band members have
fought side by side with
Marines and sailors on the
islands of Tarawa, Tinian,
Wake, Guadalcanal and
Saipan.
In 1991 the band waS
called to Southwest Asia to
participate in Desert Shield/
Desert Storm
In 2005 they were de-
plo ed to Ar Ramadi in


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in. We also buy and sell all silver
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(Prices subject to change)


Thank you for taking the time to read this.
My name is Brian Kuszmar; some of you may
know me from the TV show Adventures in
Collecting which I hosted for many years.
For those who are noit familiar with me I
have been a resident of South Florida since
1973 and started working in my family's coin
business in 1977 in Boca Raton. In 1995 I
opened my own store in Landerdale-By-The-
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My experience covers all aspects of Rare
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wholesale liquidation of large collections. My
customer base in the Rare Coin & Currency
auis span eve th ears adB fer sme

S o-I erdyo fri ndy onest information with
no obligation free verbal appraisals on your
colas and currency.
Please call or come by and see me!
rt/t ytr n

United States Gold Coins


Dated 1878 to 1904
Worth from $11 up to $500,00
Dated 1921 to 1935
Worth from $11 up to $50,ooo
Dated 1971 to 1978
Worth from $1.00 up to $15
Dated 1979 to 2003
Worth from $1.00 up to $2,000

call For Prices On
Half Dollar~s, Quarters.
Dirnes & Pennies


ANTIQUES ARTWIORK
We do not pretend we know everything
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Buying AHl U.S.
&Cil FeI n Currency


Worth From $500 up to $100,000
$5.00 Gold Coin Dated 1795 to 1807
Worth from $2000 up to $275,000
Dated 1807 to 1834
Worth from $1600 up to $150,000
Dated 1834 to 1838
worth from $200 up to $45,000
Dated I 839 to 1908
Worth from $195 up to $1,000,000
Dated 1908 to 1929
Worth from $210 up to $150,000
S10_00 Gold Coin Dated 1795 to 18 04
Worth from $4,000 up to $1,000,000
Dated 1838 to 1907
Worth from 740up to $550,000

Worth From $450 up to $150,000
$20.00 Gold Coin Dated 1850 to 1907
Worth From $880 up to $500,000
Dated 1907 to 1933
Worth from $880 to $1,000,000
United States Silver Dollars
Dated 1795 to 1798
Worth From $600 up to $500,000
Dated 1799 to 1803
Worth from $500 up to $150,000
Dated 1840 to 1873
Worth from $120 up to $100,000
Dated 1873 to 1884
w*-r h-- f m. $50 4 7000


I


The Pelican 13


F ida Februar 22 2008


Support of Operation Iraqi
Freedom.
Pompano Beach is proud
to host the Second Marine
Division Band to perform for
its Centennial Celebration.
Pompano Beach was
incorporated as a city in 1908.
The city's main economy at
that time was its winter farm-
in In 1947, Pompano added
the word "Beach" to its name
after it annexed the beach
neighborhood.
Tickets will be available
be inning March 3, four per
person, on a first come, first
serve basis.
The 52nd Marine Division
Band members will perform


March 29 at the Pompano
Beach Amphitheater at 7 p.m.
The free tickets will be
available at the Emma Lou
Olson Civic Center 1801 NE 6
St., Pompano Beach City Hall
100 W. Atlantic Blvd.; The
Herb Skolnick Community
Center 800 S.W. 36 Ave.;
E. Pat Larkins Community
Center 520 MLK, Jr. Blvd.;
Highlands Park, 1650 NE 50
Ct and the Mitchell Moore
Center, 901 NW 10 St.
The concert is free and
open to the public; however
tickets will not be available at
the door.
Call 954-786-4111.


ed 1849 to 1889
p to $40,000
:d 1796 to 1834
p to $500,000
o 1907
to $125,000
,1929.
p to $50,000


$1.00 Gold Coin Date
Worth from $115 ul
$2.5 Gold Coin Date
Worth from $3,500 u
Dated 1834 te
Worth from $145 up
Dated 1908 to
Worth From $145 ul
$3.00 Gold Coin Date


eU Ir- I volrt Ilroms up to sl.v g r ~~r ~ u rrr~



Rare Coins & Precious Metals SINCE 1977
PLEASE CALL
219 Commercial Blvd., Lauderdale-By~-The-Sea 954-493-8811 FOR STORE HOURS


The United States Marine Band to perform in

Centennial COncert March 29 at Amphitheatre











Pompano Beach officials asks for help to win a


$25,000 park makeover for Mitchell/Moore Park


SPECIAL TO THE PELICAN

Mitchell/Moore Park in
Pompano Beach as been
chosen as a participant in
the Second Annual "Staples
Dream Park Challenge with
D-Wade," a local parks im-
provement initiative.
Eighteen parks throughout
Miami-Dade and Broward
counties; including Mitch-
ell/Moore Park, 901 NW 10
Terrace, will compete for
the chance to win the grand
prize of $25,000 to be used
for park improvements and a
winner's celebration featuring
NBA All-Star Dwyane Wade.
Additional prizes include


SAME DAY APPLIANCE REPAIR






TO0 CHECK ANY A PPIAINCE

LOWER REPAIR PRICES ON
ALL MaAJOR BRANDS
OVER 20 YEARS LOCAL EXPERIENCE
SPEAK DIRECTLY WITH THEPESN
COMING TO YOUR HOME

c ~~~a~ 0IC 7 ~AT~ ~


A Civic Duty
Mark your calendars for March 4 at 7 p~m. to the Pom--
pano Beach candidate debate. The debate takes place
at the Emma Lou Olson Civic Center, 1801 NE 6 St.
Sponsored by The Pompano Pelican Newspaper. Call
954-783-8700.


r I II I ~ I I


-i --- --- ---- I a---~.ra~-~-.rr-a~-r~*r --I~XrmRV~ IIII 1


14 The Pelican


Friday, February 22, 2008


Of the Pompano Beach com-
munity. Local organizations
such as the After School Pro-
gram provided free through a
Community Block Grant rely
on the park for homework as-
sistance as well as instructors
in singing, art and martial arts.
One of the largest organiza-
tions at Mitchell/Moore Park
is the Youth Football Pro-
gram.
There are over 200 chil-
dren with seven teams who
participate, practice and com-
pete with other football teams
at Mitchell/Moore Park. In
addition to the football teams
there are over 150 children
involved in cheerleading
squads. The Martin Luther
King, Jr. Committee meets at
Mitchell/Moore Park to or-
ganize cultural arts activities
throughout the community.
"When community parks
have all the necessary ameni-
ties, they become a great place
for children and families to


come together," said Wade.
"With larger prizes and more
parks participating in this
year's contest, we're expect-
ing the competition among
communities to be intense.
Together, Staples and I are
working to improve South
Florida parks through the
Dream Park Challenge."
Mitchell/Moore Park could
use the grand prize to provide
computers, printers and other
educational equipment to be
used for youth development.
Last year, South Florida
residents cast approximately
250,000 votes in the first
ever Dream Park Challenge.
With more than one-third
of the votes, John E. Mullin
Park of Lauderhill took home
the $25,000 grand prize and
received a summer festival at
the park featuring a guest ap-
pearance by D-Wade.
Please cast your vote to
make Mitchell/Moore Park a
Dream Park.


Computer votes could brina

$25,000 to local Pompano Beach
Park. To vote, log on to www.

StaplesDreamPark.com. and vote


$10,000 and $5,000 in park
improvements for the first-
and second-place parks. The
remaining fifteen parks will
receive $1,000 each for their
participation,
Broward County residents
can vote through April 10
in the Staples Dream Park
Challenge with D-Wade to
make Mitchell/Moore Park
the winner by logging on to


www. StaplesDreamPark.com.
Participants can vote online
once per day and pick-up a
"power card" at anly South
Florida Staples store to obtain
ten extra online votes. Voters
will automatically be entered
to win a chance to meet D-
Wade in person or one of five
autographed jerseys. Mitch-
ell/Moore Park, located at 901
NW 10 St., is an essential par


B..- . ..-

AT TORNEYS 1

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r


Will* amson
Continued from page 7

work, pavers, sidewalks),
statues, and lawns.
2. Traffic and Parking- In
order to attract businesses
and consumers, we must have
adequate parking and reason-
able traffic patterns. Parking
takes away from green space
and aesthetics, so careful
planning must be done. In
season, traffic is horrendous.
Contradictory, water traffic on
the Intracoastal is less in the
winter months. Therefore, to
relieve traffic back-ups, less
bridge oemn ns and seasonal
traffic s anal timing could
possibly be scheduled.
3. Safety- Economic
sustainability and consumer
safety go hand in hand. To
attract customers, it is im-
perative that our residents
and visitors feel safe. Safety
in this case has more to do
with a pedestrian friendly


___ _


By Judy Wilson
PELICAN WRITER


Acting as if they had a
choice in the matter, Deerfield
Beach commissioners wran-
gled for two hours with an
ordinance raising water rates
before approving the increase
by a 3-2 vote Tuesday. At
issue were studies done by
consultants Camp, Dresser &
McKee, or CDM, that recom-
mended a 38 percent hike
for the average residential
customer, a hike necessitated
by the increasing demand for
conservation which results in
a reduction in water revenues.
First reading of the or-

mort ew tota diclsio but
Tuesday's hearing drew com-
ments from commissioners
that threatened to delay action
and critical response from the
public.
In casting his favorable

o dnc,n Iy r C epel-
lini said he wanted to avoid
$280,000 in fines that the
South Flonida Water Manage-
ment District, or SFWMD,
will levy if Deerfield does


en gStudio,


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& POmpganO Beach
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INSURED STATE LICENSE #CP C057045 aP
VISIT US O ~WWW.KNoxPOOLSCOM


The Pelican 15


Friday, February 22, 2008


in the area have done this and
have been very successful in
getting their communities to
participate. This could apply
to a small area, or our entire
city. Our last attempt was the
"It's all here" slogan, which
because of its lack of sub-
stance, did not last very long.


design that minimizes street
crossings and interaction
with traffic, than it does with
crime. Proper lighting would
also contribute to the eve-
ning atmosphere and safety
concerns .
4. Branding- Pompano
Beach needs to develop and
brand an image. Other cities


not go through with its water
plRalt eXpansion.
Commissioners Pam
Militello and Sylvia Poitier
voted with the mayor.
Later in the meeting, the
commission approved nearly
$300,000 in contracts with
CDM for services related to
the expansion and another
$60,000 for a study on the
feasibility of providing water
service to the City of Hills-
boro Beach-
Wednesday, Capellini
said of the rate hike, "It was


LOGOS STATIONARY NEWSLETTERS BROCHURES
BUS. CARDS FLYERS DOOR HANGERS FORMS
ADVERTISEMENTS POSTERS BANNERS MAGNETICS SIGNS
VEHICLE SIGNAGE T. SHIRTS PROMOTIONAL PRODUCTS


Continued on page 23


BehindMcCu~laloc Marine Onr I he Watter F;orkli~fi A vail able ,


Water rate hike gets


COntenhious, but


fin ally corniiss xon


"does right thing"


ISLE M$ARINE% SERVICES, BINC.





~"i~L"11*L";S;"i;at~"~9~


By Anne Siren
PELICAN STAFF
This weekend is pretty
well wrapped up for the faith-
ful thousands who regularly
attend the St. Coleman Italian
Festival. And for those who
have missed it over the past
25 years, this will be the year
to start the habit of not miss-
ing it.
The three-day festival is
for the entire family. and the
proceeds over the years have
helped-maintain one of the
finest catholic schools in the
area.
And Dr. Ric Porraro,
founder of the Italian Festival.
says over the years he has
seen the school and church
benefit by offering an educa-
tional opportunity that he says
is the "best."
Carolina Cardell Cer-
quozzi, 32, can testify to
the school. She works in the
kitchen at St. Coleman's with
Chef Dominick Bizzarro. It is
Bizzarro who has been prepar-
mng the Italian cuisine for this
event from the start 25 years
ago.
Cerquozzi says, "St.
Coleman's is my second fam-
ily. I went to school here from
grade one to grade eight. My
two sons are students now.
This is a wonderful place to
be."
Cerquozzi works with the
security of the event along
with her parents. Her husband,
Joseph, is chairman of the
food committee at the festival.


i i


JOHN K. FURMAN

800-796-7685
WWWr.FURMANINSURANCE.COM


Serving the Community Since 1962


I I -


Friday, February 22, 2008


16 The Pelican


P.


Today, The St. Coleman Italian Festival is one of the largest in Southeast Florida. In earlier festivals, pony rides were
added to start events for children. Dr. Ric Porraro Iright] is pictured at one of earlier festivals. Porraro, a founder of the
the St. Coleman Italian Festival with eight others, continues to build the festival every year.
Sausage and peppers, for this St. Coleman weekend. 25 years ago with seven other
Philly Cheese steaks, stuffed Porraro, a local dentist in Italians," says Porraro. "At
shells with Chef Bizzarro's Pompano Beach recalls the the time St. Coleman's had
famous sauce and other culi- genesis of this festival. Continuted on page 19
nary delights are on the menu "It started in my kitchen


Sponsored By

FRANK H. c


YACHT INSURANCE


TIDES TABLE HILLSBORO INLET


eb~. o2 (S



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Specialist

the Finest "A" Rated Carriers


keen shouu cannon able with the Co.ne Guad \\huber knon.


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I

i-


Briefs

AAU'W

luncheon

and book


A Luncheon & Author
Presentation by American
Association of University
Women, or AAUW, takes
place March 1 at 11:30 a.mn.
Author Sally Ling will
discuss her latest book: Run
thle Rum in: South Floridia
During Prohibition. The
event includes a silent auc-
tion. Cost is $35. Lighthouse
Point Yacht Club, 2701 NE
42nd St, Lighthouse Point.
(954-570-5423.

ORT America

to host

mem ers up
drive

ORT America hosts its an-
nual luncheon and new mem-
bership drive at the Ocean
Lounge of the Playa Del
Mar, 3900 Galt Ocean Mile.
March 3 at noon. Everyone -
is welcome. Meet wonderful
new people. Come and bring
a friend. Call 954-630-1990.
Admission is a paid-up mem-
bership of $36 which includes
lunch.

Lighthouse

Society to

host annua16

membership

meeting
The Hillsboro Lighthouse
Preservation Society, Inc. .
will hold its membership
dinner meeting at Gallupi's
Restaurant, 1103 N. Federal
Hwy, Feb. 29 from 6 to 9
p.m. Guests will take part in
a silent auction or view and
purchase nautical items that
will be available-
The public is invited to
join. Dinner is $35. Reserva-
tions required. Call 954-782-
3313.


t+-


St. Coleman's Italian Festival f or the entire


family Star ts today in Pompano B each


.
*












It's delicious, delightful and good for you


angel food, English toffee,
pumpkin, snickers, cinnamon,
cotton candy or banana-kiwi.
Of course, there are also the
/r more traditional
choices like va-
nilla, chocolate,
buttered pecan,
vleysotand chocolate
marshmallow.
a At only 9 to 10
CRIOries per once,
you can enjoy this

treat without any
guilt. Pick up a few pints of
your favorite flavor to take
home.
Each pint has just 120
calories and 6 grams of fat!
You'll think you're cheating
- but you're not.

Conltinured on page 18


76appy de?' r
Celebrate Easter withb Our Fabulous Family Style Bufiget
Q Traditional Easter Egg Hunt Beginning at 9 a. m.


Honey Baked Ham
Roost Turkey Breast\
Herb Crusted Rolled Leg of Lomb
Ambiosla Casserole of Yams,
Cranberries and Peaches
Savory Mashed Potatoes
Baked Sweet Potatoes -
Rice Pilof
Bouqueffer of Vegetables,
Medley of market fresh vegetables
^mMrte Salads weh $ 19.95 ,., ...
Choice of Dressings Plus tax and gratuity
Assoffment of Freshly Baked Buffet Served from 12
Breads and Desserts noon to 5 p_m.


* ** ** ** *

1200~ a (a riolr oma uR
gr4? e~s


THYv Olrr ExcitinaRZ Nlew


Happy Hour -- Monday;-Friday 4PM-7PMI
Late Happy Hour unday-T~hursday -10 PM -1AM
$3 Drafts, Win ., Drinks &e Shots*


H'e~d nesda. ,Thursday, Friday 7PM-11I PM
Satuiday- I PM1-5PM~ & 7PM-llPM
Sunday I PM-5PM

TRIBUTE to E LV IS hIllON DAY, 7 PM
r --- -- -- -- -- -- -- -- -- - -
I ,;Iwo r.c.np v ;-
a` COMPL.IMENTARDY DOMESTIC DRAFT. I
I LLASS OF WIINE ar BRINM with Dinner'


Open I 1 AM ( I2 noon on Su nd ay )- iAM\
Locatedl across fom the fishirng pier irrnr fles lrf c Hrem- arr Ocannrive~

9~54-42B8-2850


Deerfield Beach 's
NOweSI Fille Dildlfg Experience

Open For Lunch & Dinner

Early Bird Specials Daily
BT's Lounge for drinks

Located at the Embassy Suites

Deerfield Beach Resort & ~Spa
950 S. Ocean Drive (A1A)

Complimentary 2 hour valet parking
*ww IS@@anrot up p
954-46046459


Buy OneGet the 2nd 58.99 "r 49
1/2 OF Beverage Inc Over Beverage Incltuver
Breakfast Buffet Senior Dinner Buffet Senior Early Bird Buffet

Offer expires 3/06/08 1 Offer expires 3/06108 L Offer expires 3106/08
oionInhno acoupolnvasl~l* e unior noar mbuffew1 1 Coupoxn valid uptoouarsenior bu~ffer
htol vallld withl any othet otleri or coupons1~ at S8 99 eCh.ll D in)Cl o only (noU thanag).li ( at S4 9 Cadtl.Dineanl only ino rhanlng!
Trlax nrot icrld Vabld at 710 W Atlanl n Noi validwith ay o ther o ffer~rs o lmr cuo Not val d with any other ofers o ir o up~ns
ftidioatin nlyNotvalI n Hlidys Tol~l, not Maded. V.0ad at 1100 W Atlantic 'Taxr not~ Inlduded Vaildl atm\ 210019tlani
L Bledl locrlationnly Notvald onlHolday, I Blvalolatrion only Not vdlaidonlolldayr


The Pelican 17


Friday, February 22, 2008


D'Lites Emporium
Pompano Marketplace
1223 S. Federal Highway
Pompano Beach, FL
33062
954-785-7717
www.dlitesflorida. 1
com

By Christine Ratliff
PICKY PELICAN


D'Lites Emporium
is not your average ice cream
store. Here, health-conscious
patrons can have their ice
cream and eat it, too!
You see, D'Lites special-
izes in low carb, low fat ice
cream that is creamy and
delicious. Choose from an
eclectic variety of flavors, like


Customers at D'Lites have a variety of flavors to please a variety of palates.


Everyone's
Favorite F~ish

Revealed:

Alaska Pollock


Sulrprise! Youe already knowc this mild-
tastinlg, delicately texrturedfish that swim~s
wild in clear, icy Alaskan wa~ters. You
jutst didn't realizeit.
Like the boy next door wh~lo s so fientdly
and easy going he 's taken for granted
- unrtil his surpermanr talents are revPealed -
genurine Alaska Pollock isfinally making
a ntamefor itself. A kissing coursin to cod,
this whitefishe s the onle youlove toeatin
'o nm~~good th~inlgsd a ssh sarksand
srrbimiseafood. It's a rock star infish anrd
chips, too.
Versatility is where Alaska Pollock scores
top points. Alaska Pollock is flashr-frozen
within hours of harvesting and processed
for breadedfish sticks, frozen filets
or surrimni seafood. Its mild flvor anld
snow-white, tender flesh are particularly
kid-frienldly and appealing.
On the nutrition side, Alaska Pollock is
a terrific source of protein and minerals,
mnakintg it especially popular during Lent.
Low in fat and calories, it's a product
worth seeking out year-rournd.
Add sustainability as another plus for
Alaska Pollock, harvested from the
largest sustainablejishery in the world.
Alaska Pollock fshery nmnagers striv~e
- and have for more thanl 30 years to
matintain the quality and capacity~ of
the biannural catch while protecting thre
species' habitat anrd ecosystemr in thre
Bering Sea anrd GurlfofAlaska. The result
of their lonlg-term~ dedication is arrnabun~-
dant, econom~icalfsh.
The versatility ofAlaska Pollock is
highlighted wcith~ the cross-cultlural~l laor s
in the trio of recipes here. Traoditionalc
Thai ingredients surch as red crryrr? paste,
ginger, green chriles an~d coconurrtmilk
spark Thai Fishermen sl~ Stew, a ;esty~ dish
wilt hbuilt-nl warm7)th for. anl ev~ening meaccl.
Classic sorrrl-of-r,e-hor ate, seoson~in~s
give Alaska Pollock Fish Stick Tacos
lively favor with plenty of fmn~ily appeal.
What ns~ot to like aoutlr paiiringfsh
sticks;as wt lcrce,nol te.,ce sersonlirs.
lim~e juice, g~reen onions~ antd ciklantro? Or
plrepar.e AlaskaI Surlim)i Seatfood Brea(kflst

w'ithl Alaska sutrimi seafood.
Add eve~lrrytingt ogetherandrclther~e'vnro
qurestionl genurineL Alarska Pollock is ore





Nick Back ndcr Relax
Best Coribbeen Foodl Z,~-






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AVAILABLE SAT. & SUN. Pompano Beach











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I RI SH NJI GH T


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fFOeCC O S PE CI~A LS *
Olde Count~ry Chicken Pot Pie .........,..,.........$7.95
Jumbo Fish *N' chips ........,............................$.sa9
John Murphy's Bangers *N' Mash ...................57.95
PLUS OUR REGULAR IRAISH FARE *
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ss~r~,Sun. 9:30AM -10 PM


-Y ~1 II


WE DELIVER! Establishccd 7~198 ly Frank~l TiSir~o
---------- 11- --

$3OFF 05vnnsar,
,,ILg. Cheese Pizzo, Tossed Solod,
I ll II IJVV I~~A, ny~ Orde of$2 Or Mre, Dz. Garlic Ro is & 2-Ltr. Coca Colo ;


$5 OFF 4-9= s
SAny Order of $25 0r More lig. Cheese Pizza, I0 Chicken Wings, I
e \' and 2-lfr. Coco Colo
cuo. Not lid wth ohehi a Pickvp or delivery only. Wif 6 this coupon..
a specials or lunch menu. One '" Not valid wifh other specials or a
a coupon per visit. lunchmenu. Onecouponpervisit. *
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I' r. 9Limit! l0fe Che650 PiZZO jRppings Exfro}
Pickup or delivery only. With this coupon. Not valid with other specials a
3,,or lnch men~u. One coupon pr visit. Offer expires 2/29/08 L


Friday, February 22, 2008


18 The Pelican


root. But like everything else
here, they taste great.
With spring holidays just
around the corner, the staff
at D'Lites will be whipping
up some delectable ice cream
pies, like pecan, coconut and
banana cream, all in sugar-free
graham cracker p~ie crusts.
Kids will love the y~ummy
ice cream treats, like fla-
mingo pops, ice cream cookie
sandwiches, shakes, fruit
smoothies, and colorfull ice
cream cakes (6-inch or 9)-inch
round or sheet cakes avail-
able). There are also several
flavors of Edie's ice cream
for those who aren't watch-
ing their sugar intake or their
waistlines.
Besides, ice cream, D'Lites
sells low carb, low fat foods
including muffins, bagels,
breads, mini-muffins, muffin
tops and cheesecake. Sugar-
free gift baskets can be made-


Continuled forml page 17

"There are lots of ice
cream stores out there that
are fun and exciting," says
D'Lite's franchise owner
Dione Crutchfield. "'But I
think it's important to create a
foundation with your children
and a philosophy in your fam-
ily that your health and your
body is really all you have.
You've got to take care of
it! You can do that and also
enjoy a tasty treat every now
and then, if you know how to
make intelligent choices."
Even the ice cream
toppings here are healthy.
Sprinkle on some dried fruit,
chocolate covered raisins
or malted milk balls. Top
pingos are made with inulin, a
natural, soluble dietary fiber
derived from the chickory


Each pint has only 120 calories and six grams of fat.


to-order as well.
Products for the Moscow
Meltdown, a rapid weight-
loss program designed by
Russian scientists, are also
sold at D'Lites. (D'Lites
owner, Jerry Corsover, has
exclusive U.S. rights to sell
these products.) To learn
more about Moscow Melt-
down, visit www.moscow-







Alaska Pollock Fish
Stick Tacos
('O II",1P ,17,\f11',C,1

8 frozecn Alaska Pollock, fish
sticks about .75i ounces



8 t co eh~l



1tea~spoonl Mexiccan or taco
seasoning
1limce. cut in 8 wetdges
1/2 Cup CIllchppe Cilanltro
1/41 upSliCed gr~eenl Onlions
Prepare"' fish~ sticks/lille~ts aIccolrding
to package direcctions. In ea;ch taco
sh~ell. layer~l 1/4 cup lettuce. 2 table-
spoons guac;nlcmle 2 table~spools
toma~to. a~ndl 2ish~ sticks orI I lisl'
fille~t. Sprinklel on small amount of



tablespoon green onions.
Nutrients per serving: 322 calories'
18g total fat. 3g saturated fat. 99'c~'
calories from fat. 10mg cholesterol.
8g protein. 34g carbohydrate. 6g
fiber. 260mg sodium. 79~mg calcium.
220mg omega-3 fatty acids

Alaska Surimi Seafood
Breakfast Bake

(`re bell psp er. cut into

strips

Icaln (4I ounces) sli ced black


Ie /3 o t iv s dr m line 1;1in(I


('eol e or M exican
sea~soning
I cup' (4I ounces) shredded c~
C'olby Ja~c~k or Mexicln
cheesebIlcllendtivided

cup' wllc
Pre~heatl oven~ to 4(00"F.
Spra;y c~oate 9- to 10)-inch baking
d ish. 'l ace pepper~s, mlushroomns,
Gli V C S p ll g me lls nlls in haing o\ c A a


meltdown.com.
"I just want people to
come in and enjoy the ice
cream and be healthy," Dione
says. "Somnething about ice
cream it always seems
to put a smile on people's
faces. Come on in and have
a sample. It's good and it's
healthy. I really believe in our
product."


Come to D'Lites for free
ice cream on your birthday
- just log onto www.dlites-
florida.com and print out a
coupon. D'Lites is open Mon-
day through Saturday from 11
am until 10 pm and Sunday
from 12 until 9 pm.
Do your health a favor
- give D'Lites a try!


D'Lites







_ __ __


St. Coleman
Continured jhnn page 14

built its new church, and we
didn't have the funds for that.
We approached the monsi-
gnor and asked if we could
have an Italian festival. He
said, 'Go for it.' That was in
1984. It was a one-day affair
consisting of some games, a
raffle and baked ziti dinner.
We made about $30,000 and
thought we were in heaven.
The next year we added pony
rides.,,
Proceeds have boomed
over the years, and Porraro
estimates over $1 million has
been poured into the school.
Today the event is one
of the top festivals in Soutl
Flonida, a three-day affair that
offers arts & crafts, carnival
rides, entertainment and Ital-
ian food, which is prepared


Sightings
Continued from page 5

Art Shows
Our Art By The Sea, a
group of artists meets at the
Hamnpton Beach Club, 1800
S. Ocean Blvd., LBTS, at 7
p'm. on the second Tuesday
of the month. Artists present
their works in various media
at the meetings. Call 954-
782-0945.
Muilc
Mardi Gras Celebration
presented by the Hot Jazz
& Alligator Gumbo Society,
Sunday, Feb. 24, 1 p.m., at
Pompano Elks Club, 700 NE
10th St., featuring Riverside
Dixieland Jazz Band, $10.
954-563-5390 or 561-394-
0269

Continued on page 22


I II


rt~CI~rp~P~rmt


Filet jMignon Ionday
o, CV thrta

Of C Fr iday ~


4715 N. Ocean Blvd. (A-1-A) 958g 72
Between Conunercal &L Attantic on A1A In Sea Ran1ch Plaz


CHICKiE]
(Brolled or Bf
or Roasted
with Stuffing
*LIVER & ONION
*SPAGHETTI
W/MEATBALL
* MEATLOAF
$9.99


1


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Complete dinner entrees include:
Bread, Choice of Soup or Salad, Choice of Potato of the Week
and Vlegetable of the Week
SNot valid with any other coupons or offers


Friday, February 22, 2008


The Pelican 19


There are no questions. We
just do it," he said.
Maria Cardell is one of
those crew members who
'just do it.' And she's been
doing it from day one. Her
children attended St. Cole-
m-an, and now her grandchil-
dren are following suit.
My youngest daughter
Donna; who h~as a daughter
that is 14 months old has
been a volunteer for the past
2 year-s as the photographer.
Her photos are shown during
the volunteer party. We have
and still are enjoying volun-
teering for the festival. It's
haed wlris bt a lt il fn

working with a large family
that you grow to love and
enjoy," says Cardell. "Now
if only I can win the $5,000
raffle.'
The Itabian Festival opens
today at St. Coleman Catho-


on the grounds.
But two things have not
changed. The festival is still
a benefit for the church and
school, and it's still run by
volunteers and parents of the
school -
"We've provided a gym1-
nasium, all the equipment for
the tech lab, a science lab, a
media center and the security
systems for the school," says
Porraro. "I'm a strong believ-
er in a catholic education and
that's why 1 continue to do
it. It keeps tuition down and
allows for most parents who
want to give their children a

cat Praro al it nu
his favorite part of the festi-
val, he says it would be the
camaraderie of the people and
especially his crews.
"Last meght we constructed
our booths. The bonds we
have made will last forever,


If YOu Go . .

What St*

COlerna# ItaliaH

Festivl?

When Feb 22 to

24

Where 1200 S*

Federal Hwy.

POMpanO Beach

Free admission


lic Church, 1200 S. Federal
Hwy., Pompano Beach, runs
through Sunday. The event
includes carnival rides, food,
entertainment and raffles.
Parking and admission are
free. Call 954-946-3308.


surimi and 3/4 cup cheese to baking
dish. Blend eggs and w~ater; pour
over surimi. Top w\ith remaining 1/4I
cup cheese.
Bake 18 to 201 minutes, until puffed
and cenlter is timl.
Nutrients per' Serving: 324 calories.
19g total fat. Sg satulrated fat. 529'o
calories from fat. 374mg cholesterol,
241.5g protein, 14lg carbohydrates, 2o
fiber, 1171mg sodium,.240mg eal-
cium. 500mg omega-3 fatty acids

Thai nnse en's Stew



claml juice
Ican (141.5 ounces) organic
tomatoes w\ith balsil andl
oarbic
Icanl (4 ounces) chopped
green chiles
re~aspoonls Thlai red curry
paste, or to taste
tablespoon gr~ated~ frecshl
ginger
tablespoon brown sugar
-1/2 tablespoons fish sauce, or
to taste
Ican (14l ounces) regular or
light coconut milk
1/2 pounds Alaska Pollock
fillets. fresh, thawed or




2nDutch ovecmiefrs 7 cllge-
dients. Simmer covered 15 minutes.
Stir inl coconut milki and continue to
simmer but do nlot boil.
Meanwhile, preheat broiler oven to


pat dry with paper towel. Br~ush both
aidesof fi etB widhoi n la es n
heating element until opaque, about
5 to 6 minutes for frozen Alaska
Pollock or 3 to 4 minutes fo~r fIresh/
thawed fish. Cook just until fish is
opaque throughout.
Remove fillets f~rom panl andl break
into large chunks. Stir into stew;
br-ing to a simmer. Sprinlkle with
basil leaves and serve piping hot.
Nutrienlts pier serving: 2411 calor-ies,
10gi total fat, 4gi saturatedl fat, 4090
calories fromn fat. 83mg~ cholesterol,
25g pro'tein, 10g car~bohydrlate, 2g fi
ber, 839mg sodium, 136mye calciluni'
500mg1 omegja-3 fatty acids

"'-j- ~


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sauteed mushrooms & onions, becon & I
melted cheese on a kariser roll. $
*~Availablle for lunch & dinner' 9


We Deliver Breakfast & Lunch
Monday -Friday

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

(954) 783-7714


* * * *Family Restaurant
~EAR~LY BIRD DINNERS
Served Fromr 3 PiM 6 PhM 7 Days A Week
COMPLETE DINNERS INCLUDE:
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Coffee and Dessert


N PIAffERtS PARM~IGIANA OF SOLE
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954. 941.7130


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__ _____ ________ I ~__~I~~ _I


Dockswell
Conltinudrl~ennio lpage 7


A Civic Duty



earecth 4eacta7npdi tatsth Emma
Lou Olson Civic Center for a
final debate on the issues


mmmm


Call The Pompano
Pelican To Advertise g
Your Church In This
Section Or Place Hol unions~ J- '.: Youth Education
An Event In Our PeC rformed Sunday, 11:00ain
Sightings. I) ''ri~Igi ~ -. iay on00m on"4p5am
954-783-8700 ( dgrrCa S~pirlfjtual Awa~kne~nng Cla~ss


mmmmanmanumm


m m.........


ST. COLEMAN
Roman Catholic Church
1200 S. Federal Hwy
Bf Po~mpano Beach
Saturday Evening Vigil:
4:30 pm 6:00 pm

12:30 pm 6:00 pm
Weekdays: 7:00 am 8:00 am
Saturday: 8:00 am
9584245 3 a~i


YOur neig bor ood c urch

is just 7 minutes away.
17/herber you aIre a~ sealsoned Ch~ristian or a curious obserrver with
little religious background, we invite you. Healr God speak directly
rco y:ou thlroug~h His word, offering messags of grace: and guidanlce.
JOIN US AT 10AM ON SUNDAY

POMPANO LUJTHERA~N C~HURCHI
109 SE 10th Ave., Pompa~no Be~ach, F;L 33060
9)54-942-1216 ww~. PompanoChurch.comn





"Yourneighbo~roodchurch."


I _ _


Alanon
Saturday, 10:00am -11:00am
Food Addicts Anonymous
(Monday, 7:00pm
Science of Spirituality
2nd and 4th Tuesday,7:00~pm


SFirst Presbyterian Church
W W W *7la~rkChrc Senting Godr andr die anmrnunigvJr over 2 yca
2331 N~E 26th Avenue, Pompano Beach 954-9412308
One Block Northeast of Copans Road anrd 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


S t.Philip
Episcopal Church

954-785-2437;
liRev Donna Hall
lI-oly Eulcharist &; Bible Study
;7 P~lm. r~ednesdays
Hloly Eucharuist Sunldays 8 a~m.

ST' EI AB TH

RKOMANV CATHlOL;IC


Su FwnIngVt0p :00 pal t!rcni

Heckda)\: 8:002, m*00p~ m
3331X N.E, 1trh Te~rrace
Pomllpano Beach
954-941-81 17


Ilnitarian Un versa ist Church

Of FOff /"J Laud erd al e
Open t: O'pen
Hearts Minds
A Center for Liiberal Religious Values
and Social Action in F~ort Lauderdale
Services & Rfli clalsses Sjunday at 1 1:00am 11
3970 NW 2 I st Avenue, Fort Lauderdale
(954) 84-6734 www.tuallorida.or

I ~Sunday Service Times I


_I I _____ __


Friday, February 22, 2008


20 The Pelican


and a gateway.
I would apply the same
principles to the western At-
lantic Boulevard corridor and
to other areas of the city as
well-
That is:
Have an urban planning
professional serve as re-devel-
opment director for the area.
-Have the director work
with owners and other stake-
holders to create a master
plan.


Have the director lead the
way in getting the plan imple-
mented on the ground.
-Ensure that the city as-
sists with street beautification,
event planning, even tax in-
centives or other initiatives to
drive the vision forwvard.
As commnissiioner I will
work tirelessly to gain support
and approval from the other
commissioners for this meth-
odology of managing re-devel-
opment in Pompano Beach.


Chamber President Paul Novak. Chamber Exrecutive Director Judy Swaggerty. Jack Kane Chef at the Culinary
ALrts School. Rich Matthetws Chef at the Culinary Arts School and Taste of the Beach Chairperson Guy Contrada
pre~sent a chesck to the school to be used as a scholarship for a culinary arts student.


& Offle 017 1{ nr
to St. M~c iol45


Sulndays:
Euc~hanst 8:00 amr & 10:30 am
Children's Progmms 10 30 am
Adult Ed 9:30


Contemporary at 9:30 am
Traditional at 1 1am
Bible Fellows iep Giroups

9:30 & 11i am
'"Reaching and Nurturing
All People for Christ."


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


of~ce ~or~s 9 ~m to4 pm. Thursday:
I~rjl'L.I1OTS:~ a~ri. o i ~m. Eu~charis t & Healing Service 10 am
Thrift Shop Hours: Thurs. 10-2pm
Sat. 10-1pm* Sun. 12-)pm FolwdyBbeSuy
111i1 E. Samnple Rid., P~omipano~ Bachl 1 FL_ ?3306* 954-942-5887


Lauderdale-By-The-Sea Chamber presents
check to Fort Lauderdale Culinary Arts School


SCHRIST CHURCH
:UNITED MVIETHODIST
SUNDA Y WORSHIP- 8:00 Ai.M.
TRl~ADITIONAL COMIIMUNION1 SERVICE
210 N.E. 3RD STREET POMIPANO BEACH
954-943-0404
www.echristchurch.org


(954) 943-3715
261 SE 1 3th Avenue, Pompano Beach
AtlanscBha I-
e F

www unitychlurchlpompanobeach.org








,-U J-U C-- ~


Palm Cl b

SeM~erS
Con~tinuled ~fioml page 11
2007 on Sunset Lane, and
the town provided all new .
paying for the private street,
Overton said. "Homeowners
in the Palm Club pay property
taxes in the same manner as
any other property owner in
this town and expected to be
treated in a like manner," he
said.
"The Palm Club sewer
system has been approved
and budgeted by the town, the
easement for the sewer has
been executed, and the survey
and engineering has been
completed with town funds,"
Overton said. "The excess
revenue discussed earlier has
not been used up, and the
town attorney is still of the
opinion that this matter is for
the common good," he added.
Overton urged the new
town commission to weigh
their decision carefully before
electing to change existing
plans and services. "Short-
changing capital improve-
ments and services in the
annexed part of town may
have short term financial ben-
efits but will be a long term
mistake," he said.
"If we put in sewers and
redo your roads, what assur-
ance do we have that someone


11Maybe the town can help, pos-
sibly with a bond, but we cannot
use taxpayer money in this way. If
there are excess revenues, I would like tO

see people on the north end of town decide
where to send it. Dodd


wouldn't vote for anything
now without the town at-
torney looking into it and a
determination made of how
much of the excess funds re-
mnain. "I haven't heard of any
dire need to put the sewers in
right now," he said.
"Two wrongs don't make
a right. Sunset Lane was
wrong," said Commissioner
Stuart Dodd. He said the
people inl the south end of
town paid for a bond for their
sewers,
"I believe you got the raw
end of a very bad deal," Dodd
said to Overton. "Maybe the
town can help, possibly with
a bond, but we cannot use
taxpayer money in this way.
If there are excess revenues,
I would like to see people on
the north end of town decide



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954-723-9608


954.461 .3340
FAX 954.722.8566
Flsunbeltelectric~byahoo.com
2700 W. Atlantic Blvd. #2614 i
POmpano Bac~h, RL 33069
M Lic. # 03-CME-2087-X U-20179 CME-4038 ~


F: 1
f
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r
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r ivatePilatr pO teo ~
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E `' ''
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Ir; .iC ~
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Intermediate ;r
1 Advatrced


7 -i-~-~---~
~LI .
Y r 5 "~
?-
~~, ~* ;'rr



S i ren UpSown M~Csic Sh10


Call: Christopher Siren, B.A. Musir '



": ". 954.934.4449
~i~e~ .- "' ; ." c .. ..~ .~~.\. .- ....
... s ....;: :.. i; ..


The Pelican 21


Friday February 22 2 8


Clottey said the people in
the south part of town can't
be expected to pay to run the
town while the north gets the
benefits. "I believe the people
in the south have paid more
than their fair share."
Commissioners directed
the town manager Esther
Colon to report on excess
revenue figures at the second
meeting in March.


where to spend it."
"We're in a bit of a situa-
tion," Mayor Roseann Min-
net said. "We have a moral
responsibility to clean up
the earth, but there m1ust be
further investigation." She
suggested assigning the matter
to a committee to decide how
to proceed in an equitable
relationship between the town
and Palm Club.
Commissioner Birute


won't come in and buy up
your property?" Vice Mayor
Jerry McIntee asked Overton,
nWe have never had an
offer for our property, and it
would require 75 percent of
our members to approve put-
ting: it on the market," Over-
tonl responded. "Many of the
residents have been owners
for two to three generations."
McIntee said during the
recent election, more than
1,000 percent of those polled
were against the town's giving
sewers to Palm Club.
"You put in sewers for
Sunset Lane. We're identical,"
Overton argued,
Commissioner Jim Sil-
verstone said the commis-
sion needs proof of the dollar
amount in excess revenues.
"If we spend $5 million to do
this, we could lose that if you
sell to a developer," he added.
"We need some assurances
that if a developer buys (Palm
Club), the money would be
returned. "
Silverstone said he


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__ ______^^____


Si htin s
Continued from page 19
Volunteers
Hospice of Gold Coast is
in need of volunteers for pa-
tient care and/or administra-
tive jobs. Volunteers will be


SPECIAL, TO) THE PELICAN

Pompano Beach is gear-
ing: up to celebrate its 100th

efotl soke sre tha t e
contributions of Pioneer
African American families
are not over-looked, the Tiger
Trail Festival Committee has
teamed up with the city's His-
torical Society and Centennial
Committee.
With February being Black
History month, it seemed an
opportune time to show how
far the Black community in

PoOpna FbB hhhe TiemeTrail
Festival will host a parade
featuring more than 40 Pio-
neer fanulies of the Pompano
Beach Black community,
ma c ino tendu from neigh-


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The Broward Outreach
Center needs volunteers from
the Pompano Beach commu-
nity to tutor and mentor the
homeless. Call Nina at 954-
979-6365 ext. 3048.
The Guardian Ad Litem
program offers volunteers po-
sitions to work with children
who ar-e alleged to be abused,
neglected, abandoned or in-
volved in court proceedings.
Call 9)54-83 1-6477.
The Listen to Children
Program sponsored by the
Mental Health Association of
Broward County needs car-
ing adults to meet with chil-
dren one-on-one in elementary
schools. Call Helen Leitch at
954-746-2055 or visit www.
mhabroward.or
The N.E. F cal Point Se-
nior Center needs volunteers
to help in the coffee shop in
tae 9 -4 5s.Call Ilean Sylk
VITAS Innovative Hos-
pice Care of Broward needs
volunteers for visiting pa-
tients, making crafts and help-
Conltinured on pag~e 26


-


-


-L -L ~1


Friday, February 22, 2008


22 The Pelican


trained to become a part of the
Hospice team. Call 954-788-
5058.
The Alzheimer's Center
of Broward County needs
volunteers as in-home com-
panions for persons with
memory disorders. Call 954-
971-7155.


Citizens and elected officials.
The parade route will take
the participants from Blanche
Ely High School through the
community, crossing the rail-
road tracks at Northwest 10
St. and Dixie Highway.
It was these railroad tracks
that separated and segregated
the White and Black com-
munities in Pompano Beach
years ago. With the mayor
and city manager leading the
way, this event promises to
show the unity of Pompano
Beach today as a new page in
history is turned.
The public is invited to
attend andeenye the entertain-

ing a free concert with Betty
Wright.
Log on to www.tigertrail-
festival.org or call 954-249-
9026.


. .


**


* The Spidenrwick Chronicles PG
* Definitely Maybe PG-13
* Be Kind Rewind PG-13
* Jumper PG -13
* Fools Gold PG-13
* Juno PG-13
* Persepolis PG-13
* Step Up 2: The Streets PG-13


* Vantage roint Pai-d
* The Bucket List Pg-13
* Witness Protection PG-13
* Welcome Home Roscoe
Jenkins PG-13
* Charlie Bartlett R
* Rambo -R
* There Will be Blood R


I Copyrighted Material



a Syndicated Content

Available from Commercial News Providers


Tiger Trail Festival parade
Set fOr Feb. 23 at Blanche

Ely High School


Leisure


-


.


1








__


Watel'1r hik s
Continued from page 15
the right thing to do. It
makes the city whole so it can
keep its bond performance
intact. Any other vote is irre-
sponsible. I applaud the other
two commissioners who voted
for it. We are elected to do the
right thing."
Commissioner Marty
Popelsky who cast a 'no' vote
said he wanted to put off the
decision until budget time and
Commissioner Steve Gonot
q he favored a 'surcharge' to
cover current deficits. Po-
pelsky represents Century Vil-
lage East where many resi-
dents are snowbirds and are
unhappy with having to pay a
higher base rate when they are
not using services.
Speaking for CDM, Dan
Anderson said the new rate is
driven by Phase II conserva-
tion measures and the expec-
tation that Phase IV restric-


C 4 I'm not bringing good news. It's a most
difficult time mn our industry, but it's a
whole, new ballgame." Anderson


4850 N. Federal Hwy. Lighthouse Pomnt


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The Pelican 23


Friday, February 22, 2008


consumers are paying for a
mistake the SFWMD made in
lowering water levels in Lake
Okeechobee, the main suppli-
er of water for South Florida.
"I guess someone will have
to figure out how to raise the
levels," he said.
Fear that the Hoover
Dike is not strong enough to
support high lake levels has
caused the District to dump
lake water, a situation that is
not likely to be remedied in
the near future, officials say.


structure, former mayor Jean
Robb took the opportunity to
express one of her cudgels:
the preferred rates given to
residents of Century Village
East determined years ago
and then solidified in a court
ruling, and resident Bett Wil-
litt said the base rate should
be figur-ed on 3,000 gallons a
tuonth rather than the 7,000
gallons a month that was
used.
One citizen suggested


the Floridian Aqui er can be
made potable. The $12 mil-
lion improvement will treat up
to 3.5 million gallons of water
a day. T Te city has $418,000
in grant money and will go to
the Florida Loan Fund for the
rest. -
Said John Mullikin of the
SFWMD, "To deny (the water
rate) would be problemuatic.

to ust taek wo yay sto get
on line and we had hoped this
would be done in September
2007."
With commissioners reluc-
tant to impose the new rates,
Anderson conceded, "I'm
not bringing good news. It's
a most difficult time in our
industry, but it's a whole, new
ballgame. Anderson said he
himself was "shocked" to see
how revenues here had fallen.
Questioning the new rate


tions will go into effect this
year. The water department is
running a revenue deficit of
about $500,000, a number that
will increase as water usage
decreases
Of the increase, only 60
cents of the $15 base charge
goes to debt service Ander~son
said, a figure that r-ises to $1
in 2009) and insignificantly
thd pafe n1 Twoethirds o a-
volume charges. When Phase
IV restrictions are in place,
one-half of those revenues
will be lost. If deficits contain
ue to mount, the city won't be
able to meet its debt service
obligations, Anlderson said.
The city has made conT
mitments to the South Florida
Water Management District
that it will upgrade its water
treatment facilities so that
the more brackish water from


18 Years
Experience


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Whillows & Doors aes s Pr
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FRE
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S68Sonal $80/month

By the ClssS $15











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a spenalizing in a.llljS types f stai
u \~~~~~~~~Ifine Ilral1II, .[lr l includig mold.IIC\l~\\~ I


Friday, February 22, 2008


24 The Pelican


FOR ALL YOUR PLASTERING
AND STUCCO NEEDS. Small
Job Specialist. "Neatness Is
My Motto". Call Frank. All
Work Guaranteed. Reasonable
Prices. 954-561-5737. 2/22
WM

G. JASON CLEANING.
Ofie elleaningvandblPainting.
Request. Call 954-650-1444
Or Go To GJASONCLEAN@
YAHOO.COM. C 2/22

FO GARTY FAMILY
IMPROVEMENTS. We Do It AII.
Room Conversions, Kitchens/
Baths, Doors/Windows'
Electrical, Plumbing, Custom
Decks. 30 Years In Broward.
954-249-1168. C 2/26 WM

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

WILL DRIVE YOU TO
SHOPPING OR WILL SHOP
FOR YOU. Run Errands,
Appointments, Etc. $20/hr.
Two Hour Minimum. Call 954-
678-8066. C' -

BUSINESS
OPPORTUNITIES

IND UST RIAL
OPPORTUNITIES. The
Lowest-Cost, Most Sensitive
Ice Sensing Systems In The
World. Manufactured Locally.
STRATEGIC PARTNERS
SOU G HT NO W. Sal es '
Operations. www.NewAvionics.
Com. 954-568-1991. C

RESTAURANT FOR SALE.
Casual Dining. Busy Location in
Delray.$150,000! Call Charlie at
954-775-5901. C 2/29

NOW ADDA PHOTO TO YOUR
CLASSIFIED.


CONDAOLSEFOR

A1A POMPANO BEACH. 2
BD/2 BA Condo With Gorgeous
Water Views. Completely
Remodeled, New Impact
Glass Windows and Hurricane
Shutters. Heated Pool and
Jacuzzi. Private Beach Access.
Pet Friendly Building! Call
Petra 954-593-8495 Distinctive
Realty._2/22
POMPANOBEACH-WATERS
EDGE. Eight Floor 2 BD/2 BA
Corner Unit On ICW/Hillsboro
Intet. Water Views From Every
Room. Building Restoration
Almost Complete. $600K. Call
954-946-8633. 2/29


POMPANO BEACH THE
POINTE CONDOMINIUM
Directly On Point Lot On ICW
Off 14TH ST. Causeway. 2
BD/2.5 BA Plus Office. Nine
Years Young. State 0fThe Ari
Complex. 2,000 Sq. Ft. 17 Foot

HatnedBPol 24 oreG~aed
aeurity iLo~bby oVVPrivatse
Protected 60 Foot Boat Dock
Available. Two Blocks To
Beach. $649K. Call Barbara
at Coldwell Bankers Any Time
For An Appointment. 954-629-
1324. 2/29

POMPANO BEACH -2BED/2.5
BA Direct ICW. Completely
Decorator Redone. New
Appliances and Flooring Granite
Cuters Electri Sutters
Deeded9P~a k g8.Quiet Building.


POMPANO *GOLF COURSE*
Huge Third Floor Condo In
Beautiful Resort Style Complex.
ConvenientTo Everything. Large
Closets. Screened Balcony
$125,000. Julia Rogers 954-
695-7409 or Archway Realty
954-942-7007. 2/29 V 7

BOCA RATON A1A. Large 2
BD/2 BA Condo. 1,500 Sq.Ft.
W/D In Unit. Maintenance
Includes Cable, A/C and Hot
Water. Furnished $499K.
Unfurnished $475K. FSBO.
Call 561-368-0945. 3/7

POMPANO BEACH A Block
To Beach. 3201 S.E. 10th
Street. 2 BD/1 BA Furnished
-$175K. 1BD/1 BAExtra Large
-Remodeled $165K. Small
Building On Quiet Street. Heated
Pool. Judy @ Prudential FL 1st
Realty. 954-304-4518. 2/22
2 BD/1.5 BA First Floor Corner
Unit with Patio Overlooking Pool.
Gated Area with Many Amenities
Including Library and Theater,
$58,500. No Pets. 55+. Call
Glenna Tscherner, Realtor, 954-
401 263. ubma RE


Ocean Front On Sand. 2 BD/2
BA Condo With Great Ocean
andlICW Views. $449,000. Call
Marty Cohen at 954-295-2356.
Dynasty R.E. C 4/4
CENTURY VILLAGE BOCA
RATON. 2 BD/1.5 BA. Lake
Front. $69,900. 55+ Community.
Call 561-809-4322. C 2/22

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


HOUSEKEEPER NEEDED
At Trinity Church
Lighthouse Point. Part-
Time Position. Monday- Friday.
Hours Are Flexible/Negotiable.
FAX Resume to 954-941-3240
or Call 954-941-8033. 2/22

DRIVERS NEEDED -P/T And
ATT tMVtth HaerDep~endab e
North Broward/South Boca
Areas. Monday Friday Days.
Call 954-786-8742. 2/22

PART TIME OFFICE HELP
NEEDED (20 Hours A Week) For
LocallInterior Designer. Flexible
Hours. Knowledge Of Quick
Books A Must. Call Helane at
954-579-0791. C3/29

BAR BER /STY LIST /
COLORIST Wanted For
Established Shop On E.Atlantic
Blvd., Pompano Beach Under
New Ownership. Ruston"s Of
Boston. Call 94-782-5939 or
954-579-7042. C 3/7

DISH WASH ER/BUS HELP/
EXPERIENCED WAITRESS
Needed Immediately. Mack's
Cafe, Pompano Beach. Must
Be Fast, Clean, Honest!! Call
954-783-4741 After 10A.M. For
Interview. C2/29

DENTAL ASSISTANT -
Experience A Must For High
Teh.Dent sti enP mpa o
- Thursday). Fax Resume to
954-941-9552. C
TRAVEL AGENT LEISURE
Experience Required. AAA,
Pompano. Call Trisaha Mercado
at 954-942-5450. C 2/29 WM .

WILL TRAIN HIG HLY
MOTIVATED INDIVIDUAL For
Rewarding Career In Financial
Services. Primerica, a Citi
Company. Call 954-7:29-0192.


FSBO OCEANFRONT
CONDO, SEA RANCH CLUB,
Bldg. C, Large 2/2, semi-private
elevator, 2 deeded parking
placesW $545,000. 954-557-


CONDOS FOR
SALE OR RENT

POMPANO BEACH 1 BD/1
BA Condo on Pine Drive. Tile.
Pool. Move-In Condition. Small
Pet O.K. $99,000. Owner
Financing Available Or Annual
Rental. $800/mo. Call Bob 954-
647-1655.2/22

HOMES FOR SALE

POMPANOBEACH-170FOOT
POINT LOT. Beautifully Updated
3 BD/2.5 BA Waterfront Home
With Separate Office And 2 Car
Garage. Amazing Intersecting
Water Views. Approximately
2,500 Sq. Ft. New Roof (2006).
150 Foot Dock.$1,090,000. Call
Lonnie Brooks. 954-709-2523.
Balistreri Realty. 2/22
LBTS HOME 2 BD/2 BA
Direct ICW. Gated Community
and Beautifully Landscaped.
Fully Remodeled. Beach Club
Access. Pool and Marina. No
Outside Maintenance. $699K.
954-298-8897. 2/29

POMPANO BEACH AREA
BEST BUY!!! Completely
Remodeled 1,800 SF Home
With Open Floor Plan. 2 Car
Garage ,and Gorgeous Pool
and SPA Area. Just West of
Intracoastal Walk To Beach,
Restaurants and Stores. Call
Petra 954-593-8495. Distinctive
Realty. 2/22
DEERFIELD BEACH THE
COVE AREA. 2 BD/1 BA
Home On Large Lot With Pool
and One Car Garage. Home
In Mint Condition in Wonderful
Neighborhood. Only One Mile To
Beach. 954-471-0041.2/22-


BD/2 BA, One Car Garage, Big
Fenced Yard. Dining Room,
Family Room & Screened
Patio. Remodeled; Super Clean.
$379,000. Judy @ Prudential
FL 1st Realty. 954-304-4518.
2/22

FOR RENT

DEERFIELD BEACH-
Amazing WATERFRONT 2
BD/2 BA Unfurnished Condo.
Pool. $1,100/mo. (Includes
Cable). Annual Lease. No
Pets. Call 631-885-3342 or
Colleen Newshot Realty 954-
481-3400. 2/22


EMPLOYMENT
WANTED

A TT EN TIO N
CHIOPRACTORS ,
NEURO SURGEONS

NE UORPODLCOSGRGETONS
AND PLASTIC SURGEONS"
- Licensed Massage Therapist

Fo xPr Ti e Pst o.L Pekd
Call 954-535-5999. 2/22

SERVICES

HONEST HANDYMAN -
All Types of Home Repairs
Including Plumbing, Painting,
Electrical, Carpentry, etc. No
Jo~bN o Small.R Ft F iendly
The Business. Call Today For
Your Free Quote. Licensed and
Insured. 754-366-1915. 2/22

STEPHEN'SHOMEREPAIR.A/
C Service and Repair, Plumbing,
Tile, Painting, Light Electrical,
Roof Waterproof ing. Ref erences
Available. Call 954-773-6834.
2/22

HOME MECHANIC 35
Years Experience. All Home
Repairs. Honest, Reliable and
Reasonable. Call Girard at 954-
786-2706. 2/29

SUPER HANDYMAN. Cabinets,
Fans, Locks, Paint, Tile,
Plumbing Repairs, Drywall.
Season Specials. Condo
Specialist. Free Estimates.
References. 954-781-5106 or
305-331-3387. 2/22

HANDYMAN/REMODELINoG

Too Large Or Small. Painting,
Drywall, Light Plumbing, Light
Electrical, Kitchens, Baths. 954-
295-4118. 2/22


Inlnrlrlllraalll~rauorraall~lllll


s n, n.

I ... mP0o'.
.,,,. ,,., ,,. ,,
sl r lrhereY


I


ABSOLUTELY' ONSITE
Call for a FREEI Estimnate
9541.366.66419 | wwhw.absolutelyonsite.com
Huntr~oulasCERTIFIED UCENSED SPECIALISTS
Huntr~oula UCENSED L INSURED


20 Words for $1

Additional word

are 254 each




NOTICE

T-Mobile USA is proposing
to install new antennas on
an existing 120-foot high
telecommunications tower at
2501 N. Federal Hwy., Pompano
Beach, Broward Co., FL. Existing
antennas at height of 98' on
TheMtwrwl Abe nea bnna
and a UMTS antennna.wA In

eq mlld t chae base of the
twer. Any party wishing to
submit comments regarding
potential effects by the proposed
facility on any historic resources
should send comments to:
EBI Consulting, c/o Project
61080324-RL, 3205 Brentwood
Way, Tallahassee, FL 32309 or
pone 850-893-5732.

EMPLOYMENT

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
Tuesday And Thursdays. Call
954-783-1998. EOE/DFWP.
3/14 -

REGISTERED NURSES

ONW eke~nodrslMnD i Id Ar tas
AND PHYSICAL THEARPY
ASSISTANTS Also Needed.
DFWP. Fax Resume To 954-
580-0582. 3/14

TELEPHONE SALES. Great
Part-Time Job. Evenings and
Saturday Mornings. Guaranteed

$1a $14 Pr Hor.Rnwn
Accounts. No Cold Calling.
Experienced Representatives
Only. Call Christi 754-235-
9556. 3/7


Gated 7.5. ace
Waterfront Ceondo
FFOG Private Dock

Pool, Tennis


Bring 2 petsil



CALL.
Gwen Jackson, GRI
SM 9483917
Susan Mawyer
954-899-7335
Coldwell Banker RE


NO 8 ELPOINT
Great Water Vie WS
LOWfEST PRICEIr ""
$209,90011' & ~~


Live within a mile of the beach.










I - I


MORE HOMES ARE


through the newspaper than any other medium.
List your propertirs in T`he P'ompano P'elican
and connect your company wtithr buyers and sellers.

Acivertiae Through
The Pompano Pelican
CALL US AT (954) 783-8700




4~~~ g 4g

gaaw -If


C COpyrighted Material
Syndicated Content
Available from Commercial News Providers




*






*


I


i I L ri hhl I I L~lh r ~ 1~1


lIMDROVfliTil /


INSTALL &REPAIR
Shutters Accordion & Colonial
Roll Ups Panels (Clear & Aluminum)
Opnn& Closings -Impact Windows
Sun Shades Awnings
For Peuk Performanrce
Shurltte Lu r ation Re Xquired
Free Esama~te Ucensed & Insured


Robert: 054-478-5300
Uicensed & Insured
rmiethel~aol.om

HnVeSimentS &

Renovations, Inc.
Painting Interir/Exterior
Water Damage Repair Drywall Driveway Repair
Carpentry* Stucco*Doors & Hardware* Fences


D)EPEND)ABLE PERSONAL, SERVICE FOR ALYOUR ELEBCTRICAL, NEEDS
RESIDENTIAL & COMMERCIAL
DOCK/SHIORE POWEVRWIYRIN \. F~N INSTAI~IATIONS
REMODE.ING IANDSCAPE LGHTING
NEWI CONSTRUCTION SERVICE CHANGES
SECURIHTYL IGHTING EMERGENCY REPAIRS
>O) VO. 1O < PAIaS SNERMAN sUaRGE mROTET
Ul\rviTELOU~,TIEs ELECTRIC, INC* RECErSSED LIGHTING
TROUBLESHOOTING 954-942,-9770 VALUE ENGINEERING
Living an okg n Pnpno Urcince 1967


Sig R d Srics u

PROPERTY MAINTENANCE REMODELING
RESIDENTIAL & COMMERCIAL REPAIRS
CALL FOR A FREE ESTIMATE
TEL (954) 390-098 I CELL (954) 993-0259
FULLY LICENSED AND INSURED


The Pelican 25


Friday, February 22, 2008


Access. $900/mo. Annual
Lease. Available May 1st. Call
518-522-4446. 3/14

SEASONAL OR
ANNUAL RENTAL

MA u NihedBA~pA ent1 BD e
Like A Small House Just Off
A1 A. Available March and April.
Also 1 BD/1 BA Furnished
Apartment Near US1. Annual
Lease. No Pets. 954-781-
54072. 2/22

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. 2/22
PRIME RETAIL SHOP or
OFFICE SPACE (920 Square
Feet) Located At 1150 N.E.
34th Court and Dixie Hwy. in
Oakland Park. $950/mo. Call
954-563-3533. 2/29 -

BOAT DOCK FOR
RENT
POMPANO-40rFOa DO K

One Bridge to Inlet. Call 954
941-2476 or 954-942-8920.

GUITARS WANTED
WILL PA Y CASH FOR
GUITARS Reputable Dealer
-35 Years In South Florida. Call
Ron 954-290-2082. 3/7


POMPANO BEACH -
NORWOOD. Great 3 BD/2
BA/Florida Room Single Family
Home With Two Screened
Porches Located On Quiet


9S ra 0-53 5 Ja0J C. Rc
Realty. 2/22
DEEP WATER HOME -
HARBOR VILLAGE. 3 BD/2
BA. Garage. 40 Foot Dock With
Electricity and Water. Minutes
To Inlet. $1,995/mo. Annual
Lease. Archway Realty 954-
942-7007. 2/29
POMPANO BEACH CLUB
- SOUTH. Gorgeous 1 BD/1
BA 15th Floor Condo With
Unobstructed Ocean and City
Views. Garage Parking. 24
Hour Security. $1,200/mo. Call
Petra, 954-593-8495. Distinctive
Realty. 2/22
EAST POMPANO 2 BD/2
BA Completely Renovated.
Tile/Carpet. Pool, Gym and
Many More Amenities. 3 /2
Blocks To Beach. $1,250/mo.
Annual Lease. Call 954-494-
8927. 2/29

Efiinc W tE Hriate Paro x)
BlcknTsoheBdea h0Furnishe or
Lease. Call 239-898-4799.
---

BAUd~ateO Bo~n .Hast ofBU S
1. Approval Required. $1,000/
mo. Annual Lease. Call 954-234-
3644 or 954-234-3646. 3/7
LAUDERD AL E-BY -THE -
SEA 1 BD/1.5 BA Partly
Furnished Co-Op On A1A
-Whittier Towers. Boat Dock
When Available. Private Beach



.I-
.: .


I


I


ClaSSified '
ad

Conltinured f~oro page 24


AA2- uPNiOulBIACH 2
Town Home. Marble Floors, W/
D, Back Yard. Steps To Beach,
Boating, Shopping. $1,550/mo.
Annual Lease. 954-673-2292.
C 2/22
POMPANO BEACH 1 BD/1
BA Apartment With Pool And
Laundry Facilities On Site. Great
Central Location. $675/mo.
Annual Lease. Call 954-783-
3723. 2/22 __
A1 A/RIO ESPANA-1 BD/1 BA
Remodeled Condo With Large
Balcony. Private Beach Access.
Heated Pool. Jacuzzi. Pet
Friendly Building! $1,100/mo.
- Annual. Call Petra, Distinctive
Realty. 954-593-8495. 2/22
POMPANO BEACH Large
Efficiency With Kitchen. 500
Feet To Ocean. Laundry And
Pool On Premises. No. Pets.
Call 248-977-2221 or 248-736-
1533. 3/14
A1A -POMPANO BEACH 2
BD/2 BA Condo With Balcony
and Ocan View. Pool.Lt Of

Gabriel Towers.$1,300/mo. Call
954-788-8376. 2/22
LIGHTHOUSEsPOINT- Large

Duplex. Kitchen W/Family Room
Overlooks Screened Patio.
Fenced Yard. Carport. Plenty of
Storage. Rent $1,600/mo. Plus
Security. Refs/Credit Required.
Call 954-946-0494 To See Same
Day. 2/22
POMPANO BEACH -
Magnif icent Waterf ront Complex
Sea Haven. Two Blocks To
Beach. Covered Parking.
Security. Luxury 2 BD/2 BA.
Completely Updated. Sliding
Doors To Screened Balcony.
Overlooks Waterway, Marina
and Heated Rool. Yearly $1,500/
mo. Furnished/Unfurnished.
Available Immediately. 954-
783-2151. 3/7


FORT LAUDERDALE N.E.
17TH AVENUE. 1 BD/1 BA
Three-Piex With Central A/C and
Tile Throughout. W/D Hookups.
Private Patio and Yard. $745/
mo. Annual Lease. Call 954-
772-2914. 2/22 WM


.; .,


JOHN MAINCINI
ELECTRIC INC.
Commercial
Residential Industrial
~Emecrgen~cy Service
Uicensed &r insured
No Job Too BIG or small
Fair Prices 9
954-588-9395 .7
Lic# EC13002517 ~j


~Visit Us On Line

Classfiedpompanopelican.com


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WANTING TO BUY

I Buy Phonographs, Records,
Singles and Albums. Top $
For Good Condition. Also Some
Record Players and Radios.
Curtis. 954-610-1973. 2/22

VEHICLES
WANTED
ONE MAN'SJUN KIS ANOTHER
MAN 'S TREASURE l!!
Wanted.... AllVehicles. Running
Or Not! Used, Wrecked and
Junk! Top Dollar Paid!!!! All
Makes/Models. Free Pick Up.
954-588-7501.

FOR SALE
LEXUS 2002 ES300. Fully
Loaded Includes GPS. Excellent
Condition. $13,800. For More
Information Call 561-809-4322.
C 2/26 WM

HEALTH AND
FITNESS
SENIORCIZE Every Tuesday
and Friday From 10 A.M.
to 11 A.M. at Leading Lady
Fitness, 1616 S. Cypress Road,
Pompano Beach. Call 954-545-
4601. C ___ _

INDOOR HOUSE
SALE
EVERY SUNDAY From 10

A0Mh Sre~et, om an OBeac
Tools, Small Appliances, Fish
Tanks, Clothing and Knick
Knacks. 2/29


""""""""""""""""""""


AiI Media
AHl Grades
Private & Small
Grop Available

954-465-544 3





Sightmngs
Continued from page 22
ing with administrative work.
All volunteers must take a 2-
day orientation. Call 954-777-
5396 or email anne.warren@
vitas.com.
Singles
Ballroom, Latin & Swing
group classes. Wednesday, 7


POMPANO BEACH CIVIC ASSOCIATION, INC.
A Not-~For-Profit Organization Dedicated to thte Betterment of Our Commutnity
Post Office Box 1005, Pompano Beach, Florida 33061-1005

MEETING: WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 27, 2008
6:30 P.IM*
POMPANO BEACH CIVIC CENTER
6TH: STREET IN POMPANO BEACH

_B1/ ,


1. Call to Order
2. Pledge of Elegance
3. Roll Call and Introduction
4. B.S.0 Report
5. Best Practices for Board Members
THE INSURANCE CRISIS


PANELISTS: -'YCes
Becker & Poliakoff, Legal Attorney, Moderator
Ed Whipple, Property & Casualty Division, Seitlin Insurance & Advisory Services
THE PANEL WILL ADDRESS CRITICAL INSURANCE ISSUES, INCLUDING:
A. Line of Coverage, Ty~pes of Polices, and Terms
B. What Coverage is Required by the Applicable Statue or Governing Documents?
D. Accounting Considerations
E. How to get the Best Coverage (and Price)


Duplicate Bridge Club. Call
954-565-3127.
Irish set dancing, very
much like square dancing is of-
fered every Friday at 7:30 p.m.
at the St. Nicholas Church,
1111 E. Sample Rd. Cost $5,
beginners are welcome. Call
954-785-9140.
Basic Unity teachings 7
p.m. in the chapel of Unity
Church. Call 954-943-3715.
Line Dance Classes for Se-
niors are offered every Friday
from 1 to 2:30 p.m. at the N.E.
Focal Point Senior Center,
Deerfield Beach, 227 NW 2nd
St. A $4 donation is requested.
Call 954-480-4447.
Skolnick Center Calorie
Counter meets on Fridays
at the Herb Skolnick Center
[Palm Aire] at 9:15 a.m. Cost
is $1 per week for supplies.
Call Al Abram 954-975-3772.
The Rotary Club of Pom-
pano Beach meets at Galup-
pi's Restaurant at the Pompano
Beach Municipal Golf Course
on Friday at noon. Call 954-
564-7714.
Saturday, Feb. 23
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
Saturday 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.
Continuedonipage 27


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Friday, February 22, 2008


26 The Pelican


Group for the separated, di-
vorced and widowed meets on
Tuesday at 7:30 p.m. behind
St. Ambrose Church, 380 S.
Federal Highway, Deerfield
Beach. Call Al at 954-785-
5189.
Toa
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
Advanced Bridge Les-
sons every Friday from 9:15
to 11:45 a.m. at the Pompano
Beach Duplicate Bridge Club.
Call 954-943-1733.
"Basic Convention"
bridge lessons every Friday
from 9:30 to 11:30 a.m. at the
Ft. Lauderdale Bridge Club,
700 NE 6 Terr. $4 per lesson.
Call 954-761-1577.
Beginning Bridge Les-
sons every Friday from 9:30
to 11:30 a.m. at the Emma Lou
Olson Civic Center, 1801 NE
6th St., Pompano Beach, 7 les-
sons $56 residents, $61 non-
residents. Call 954-786-4111
or 954-565-3127.
Intermediate Bridge Les-
sons every Friday from 12:30
to 2:30 p.m. at the Emma Lou
Olson Civic Center, 1801 NE
6 St., Pompano Beach, 7 les-
sons $56 residents, $61 non-
residents. Call 954-786-4111
or 954-565-3127.
Intermediate Bridge Les-
sons every Friday from 9:30
to 11:30 a.m. at the Pompano


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 I
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 some of the finest
restaurants in Broward Coun-
ty. They provide an upscale
climate for quality singles to
dine, meet, and mingle. Call
954-723-9608.
St. Ambrose Support


S
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6. New Business
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The Birthday Girl at 101!


Sightings
Continued fiom page 26
Yoga classes are held on
Saturday 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, Feb. 25
Improved listening and
speaking skills are addressed
at the Pompano Beach Toast-
masters Club. All are welcome
Monday at 7 PM at John
Knox Village Club Room, SW
6 St. and So. Dixie. Call Lynda
Menter, 954-946-8733.
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
Tues ay' Feb. 26
Pompano Beach -Light-


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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 George
English Park Community Cen-
ter, I 101 Bayview Dr., Ft. Lau-
derdale. Refreshments served.
$5 residents, $6 non-residents.
Call 954-565-3127.
The Business Forum,
a networ~king organization,
meets each Wednesday, ex-
cept for the first Wednesday,
of every month at 7:30 a.m. at
the Palms Dining Room, Palm-
Aire Country Club. Qualified
local business owners are mn-
vited breakfast and interesting
speaker. Call 954-275-7067.
The Exchange Club of
Pompano Beach meets every
Wednesday at I1:30 a.m. for
lunch at the Flaming Pit Res-
taurant, 1150 N Federal Hwy.
Call 954-946-4676.
The Greater Pompano
Beach Senior Citizen's Club
Contrinued onr page 28


HAPPY BIRTHDAY! Over 300 people attended the 101th birthday
of Marie Jukich, hosted by Grand Court Village where she has been a
resident for many years.


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_


The Pelican 27


F id F b uar 22 2008


house Rotary Club meetings
take place at Galuppi's Res-
taurant, 1103 N. Fed. Hwy.,
Pompano Beach, located at the
Pompano Beach Municipal
Golf Course. Breakfast meet-
ings are at 7:30 a.m. on Tues-
days.
Wednesday Feb. 27
Ballroom Dancing at Temp-
plee Shalom, 132 NE 11L Ave.,
Pompano Beach. 7 p.m. Class-
es are $ 15 per couple or $8 per
person. To sign uip call 9)54-
942_-6410.
Calvary Chapel Worship
Center, 233 1 NE 26 Ave. Pom-
pano Beach, The Pink Church
Chapel, holds "Overcomers'
OutreachR," 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.
na.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





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Friday, February 22, 2008


28 The Pelican


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.
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.
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.
SSt. Nicholas Episcopal
Church Thrift Shop is open
Thursday from 10 a.m. to 2
p.m., Saturdays from 10 a.m.
to 1 p.m. and Sundays noon to
1 p.m. Call 954-942-5887.
Tax Chi is offered every
Thursday from noon to 1 p.m.
at N.E. Focal Point Senior
Center, Deerfield Beach. Call
954-480-4446.
Save the Date!
March 1 Luncheon &
Author Presentation. Ameri-
can Association of Univer-
sity Women (AAUW) Annual
Scholarship Fundraiser, at


11:30 a.m. March 1. Author
Sally Ling will discuss her
latest book: Run the Rum in:
South Florida During Prohi-
bition. Event includes Silent
Auction. $35. Yacht Club;
2701 NE 42nd St, Lighthouse
Point. (954) 570-5423.
ORT America hosts its an-
nual luncheon and new mem-
bership drive at the Ocean
Lounge of the Playa Del Mar,
3900 Galt Ocean Mile. March 3
at noon. Everyone is welcome.
Meet wonderful new people.
Come and bring a friend. Call
954-630-1990. Admission is
a paid-up membership of $36
which includes lunch.


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 Galup-
pi's Restaurant at the Pompa-
no Beach Public Golf Course.
Call 954-942-8108.
Thursday, Feb. 28
Creative Writing Class is


Sightings
Continued from page 27
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


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