Title: Pompano Pelican
ALL ISSUES CITATION THUMBNAILS ZOOMABLE PAGE IMAGE
Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00090900/00074
 Material Information
Title: Pompano Pelican
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: Pompano Pelican
Place of Publication: Pompano Beach
Publication Date: February 29, 2008
Copyright Date: 2009
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00090900
Volume ID: VID00074
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


Ba (


Pompano

residents to

decide if city

can sell beach


parking lots
By Joe Hartmann
PELICAN STAFF

Pompano Beach parking lots
near the fishing pier will need voter
approval before the city can sell them.
City commissioners approved an
amendment to the city's charter by a
5-1 vote.

Continued on page 15


LB TS begins

nOW SeSSlon that

COuld revoke

former rulings

By Judy Vik
PELICAN WRITER

With the new majority now in
place, the Lauderdale-By-The-Sea
Town Commission this week started
the process of attempting to repeal the
work of its predecessors.
At the urging of new commis-
sioner Stuart Dodd, commissioners
approved requests to have the town
attorney draft ordinances to repeal an

Continued on page 2


Long awaited

decision on

TOD comes up

favorably for

developer

By Judy Wilson
PELICAN WRITER

A four-year process to bring tran-
sit oriented development to Deerfield
Beach ended this week when commis-
sioners voted 4-1 to approve rezoning,
plat and site plan ordinances request-
ed by York Residential.
The complex consisting of 54'9
residential units, 148 hotel rooms.
15,000 square feet of commercial use,
36,000 square feet of office space and
garage parking for 1,140 vehicles will
go up at 1250 W. Hillboro Boulevard.
just east of the Tri-Rail/ Seaboard
Railroad Station. Commissioner IPam
Militello was the dissenting vote say-
ing the project was too dense for its
planned location. She also questioned
the affordable housing component of
York's plan and wanted estimates of
the number of residents that would
use public transit.
In the two-hour discussion that
preceded the commission vote,
speakers either lauded the proposal
to develop the eight acre parcel that
is adjacent to public transportation,
or criticized it as too dense for this
suburban community,

Continued on page 27


Local actors to re-enact the Little Rock Nine as part of


Black History Month celebration at E. Pat Larkins Center


I ) I I' cEarrr -' ~~-~b~Y~ITI~~
:III)


By Anne Siren
PELICAN STAFF

Little Rock, Arkansas, 1957
- Central High School, an all white
school, was considered a very good
school. For the first time in American
history, nine Black students arrived
to begin desegregation and attend
classes there. "They were hand picked
students with good grades," says Mary
Kyle.
The students were under the pro-
tection of the 1,000 members of the
101st Airborne Division of the U.S.
Army ordered by President Eisen-
hower.
Kyle, a former teacher at Blanche
Ely High School, recently collabo-


rated with her daughter, Karen Kyle
CTOckett, a reading teacher at Ely, to
reenact this historical event in Black
American history.
The play will open tonight at
the E. Pat Larkins Center, 520 MLK
Blvd., at 6 p.m.
Statues of the nine children have
since been erected on the grounds of
the Arkansas State Capitol building
in Little Rock where the then gover-
nor, Orval Faubus said, "There will
be blood in the streets of Little Rock
before he would allow integration at
Central High."
"When I saw the statues of those
kids, it hit me that we needed to tell
Continued on page 7


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Will Canova
Digital Library
PO Box 117007
Gainesville FL 32611


ux-xam-onA Vol. XIV, Issue 9


The 2008 Children in the Arts Piano Competition produced 17 top winners last week
at the Emma Lou Olson Civic Center. Pictured are Matthew Reichenberger, winner of
the Intermediate I class, with Pompano Beach Commissioner George Brummer. See
story on page 17. [Photos courtesy of Jacqueline Earrett, City of Pompano Beach].


Overcoming the Hate Local students will re-enact the story of the Little Rock Nine at the E. Pat
Larkins Center tonight at 6 p.m. The event is free and open to the public.


oaly ets
name!
See page 21


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Sightings
A local calendar of events
on the east coast of Broward
County

Events
Deerfield Beach City-
wide Yard Sale March 24
at Constitution Park, 2841
W. Hillsboro Blvd., Deerfield
Beach, 8 a.m. to 4 p.m. Rent
a table for $15 to $20. Rental
fees benefit Relay for Life
in Deerfield. Donations will
be accepted. Call 954-480-
4494.
The Soroptimist Inter-
national of Pompano Beach
is honoringo a Woman Making
a Difference with a Centen-
nlial Award on March 26 at
Galuppi's from 5:30 until 7
p.m. with awards at 6:30 p.mn.
The club requests nomina-
tions from the community
With a deadline of March 1.
Call 954-946-0628 for an
application.
Continuled on page 3


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)~)IN)LI)


2 The Pelican


Friday, February 29, 2008


how the intent of the overlay
distr-ict was .. to motivate
developers to build nicer
things. But I was told there
would be no four-story build-
ings west of El Mar Drive.
Look at the building on
Bougainvillea."
Silverstone referred to a
four-story condo building now
under construction, which is
west of AIA near the Burger
King. He sa~id there is nlo
green space, and the developer
has maxed out on the prop-
erty-
"The problem is devel-
opers are maxim1-izing every
possible square inch,"
Silverstone added. "The
people in this town want to
remain a quaint, seaside vil-
lage. The overlay district was
not for the long term benefit
of this town-"
Arguing against the re-
peal, Minnet said, "Obviously.
the over-lay district needs to be
reviewed. There was a master
plan. But I am not in agree-
ment in completely throwing


ited to two four-year terms
and the mayor to three two-
year terms.
First reading of the ordi
nance to repeal the existing
term limit ordinance will be at
the March LlI meeting.
"'Tm 100 percent behind
development, but we need
good tasteful development,"
Dodd said in his motion to
repeal the overlay district
ordinance.
Vice Mayor Jerry Mcintee
agreed with Dodd's pr-oposal,
noting, "We need to get back
to the basics and start ove.
We need to protect height lim-
its and put them in stone. We
lost control through wheeling
and dealing We have lost the
green spac ."
Two buildings have gone
up in the overlay district, .
.and there's not a square yard
of grass." McIntee said.
Commissioner Jim Sil-
verstone said he understands


it out."
New commissioner Birute
Clottey, favoring the repeal,
said, "It's time to go back to
the drawing board and wipe
the slate clean. Let's take it to
the people."
When questions arose over
whether the ordinance could
be repealed by ordinance or *
required a referendum, Dodd
called John Thompson, whom
he labeled "resident historian"
to the podium.
Thompson said a 2006
amendment to the charter said
any change in zoning would
have to be done by referen-
dumn. He said since the overlay
district was created by ordi-
nance, it could be repealed
by ordinance after a first and
second reading. And he said
commissioners could later
decided to have a referendum,
which could be done by mail.
Thompson said he didn't
think repealing the ordinance
was a zoning change.
Minnet said the commis-


sion needed more direction
on the status of permits and
application and direction
from their attorney before
they proceed, noting, as he
had, that Thompson is not an
attorney.
Dodd said he could ac-
cept getting an opinion, but
he still wanted an ordinance
prepared for first reading at
the next meeting. "Let's get
on with it. It's time to shut
the door."


Continuerdfrom page 1

ordinance on term limits and
to repeal an ordinance estab-
lishing overlay districts. The
vote was 4-1 on both issues,
Mayor Roseann Minnet dis-
sentmng.
On the topic of tenu
limits, Dodd said he wanted
to honor the 74 percent of the
people who voted for tenu
limits when a charter amend-
ment was approved.
Last February commis-
sioners approved an ordi-
nance interpreting the charter
amendment on term limits
to be forward-looking and
not retroactive. Voters had
approved limiting terms of
elected officials by a vote of
1,940 to 680-
The vote will make the
term limit change retroactive.
Commissioners are lim-


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II I _


Sightings
Continuedfrornpage 2


AuVia e ci Pointe Club
House seeks actors, singers
and techs for An evening
with Golde & Tevye March
15. Call 561-734-4527-
Outdoors
Under Sea Adventures
Dive Club meeting will be
March 6 at the Emma Lou
Olson Civic Center, 1801 NE
6 St., Pompano Beach, at 7:30
p.m. Roger Latham will dis-
cuss Sea Signs-a language for
SCUBA divers. The meeting
is free and open to the public.
Call 561-999-9820.
Broward Sierra Club
members will meet March 5
at 7:30 p.m. at the Anne Kolb
Nature Center. Diane Guidry
of Naturescape Broward will
discuss Florida Friendly land-
scapes and water conserva-
tion. The meeting is free. Call
954-946-7359.
March 15 6th An-
nual "Run Like ABunny
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. Re istra
tion forms [$20] are available
at the Emma Lou Olson Civic
Center. Call 954786-4111.
Marine
The U.S. Coast Guard
Auxiliary Flotilla in Light-
hos Point will holds w a one-
day About Boating Safety,
or ABC, course, March 15
at Dixon Ahl Recreation
Center, 2200 NE 38 Court,
Lighthouse Point. Class
starts at 8 a.m. Cost is $40
which includes all materials.

TeuAB proga meets an
Boaters' Education Identifica-
tion Card, now required by all
boaters under the age of 22.
SReserve space by calling 954-
557-0582.
QG} {
Rotary of Pompano
Beach will host a golf tour-
nament on March 28 at the
Pompano Beach Municipal
Golf Course. $130 person.
Prizes include dinners with
the Pompano Beach mayor,

Lam Fshe ed Lighouse
Call 954-543-3037 Or email
svendiver@hotmail.com. or
Call 954-566-1100 or dj-
cline@822@gmail.com.
G If tournament- spon-
sored by St. Martin's Epis-
copal Church April 5 at the
Pompano Beach Municipal
Golf Course. Four-person
Scramble, contests, prizes,
raffles, reception and dinner.
Sponsorships are available.
Call 954-941-4843.


Centennial Committee to offer

cemetery tour on Saturday

sPECIAL TO THE PELICAN

Here, at Pompano Beach Cemetery, lie many of the
city's pioneers. Names that remain familiar after generations
- McNab, Blount, Lyons and Kester, to mention but a few are
inscribed on the markers in Pompano Beach's oldest cemetery.
As part of the Pompano Beach Centennial Celebration,
guided public tours of the cemetery will take place on Saturday,
March 1, beginning at 9 a.m. and continuing through 2 p.m.
The tours will be conducted by Tom Curran, supervisor of
the cemetery and will include conversations with descendents of
several pioneer families.
The Pompano Beach Cemetery was created in 1910 when
the Florida East Coast Railway's Model Land Company donated
property to the still-young municipality. Located within the
cemetery are the graves of Civil War veterans, a marker indicat-
ing the original black section of the cemetery and a number of
artistic tombstones.
There is no admission charge for the tour.
The Pompano Beach Cemetery is located at 400 SE 23 Av-
enue, Pompano Beach (just east of Federal Highway and south
of Atlantic Boulevard).
For further information, contact Tom Curran, 954-786-4138
or ctomsell@aol.com.


By Judy Vik
PE1LICAN WRIITER
Commissioners in Lau-
derdale-By-The-Sea unani-
mously agreed to sell the
town's water system to Fort
Lauderdale, provided the of-
fer is still on the table.
The sale would free up
$1.2 million, Town Manager
Esther Colon said, including
$800,000 budgeted for future ,
repairs.
If accepted, Fort Lauder-
dale would assume respon-
sibility for the maintenance
of the water district system,
according to John Olinzock,
assistant to the town manager.
Colon recommended the
commission sell the system,
noting she didn't think the
town would have the money


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The Pelican 3


Friday, February 29, 2008


for repairs.
In other action Tuesday,
COmmissioners :
Tabled until the March 11
meeting a resolution to fix the
base application fee for vari-
ances for single-family homes
to $453. Vice Mayor Jerry
McIntee asked that the resolu-
tion include simple variances
for all properties.
Agreed to set a workshop
for 5 p.m. June 10 on creating
a town building department.
Colon estimated the cost
would be about $800,000. She
said there would be a deficit if
permits continue on their cur-
rent downslope.
Agreed to schedule a
workshop at 4 p.m. March 11
on fire, EMS, debt service,
land acquisition and capital
improvements.


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Continued on page 4


LBTS approves sale of water

System if buyer wants it
Sale could loosen up $1.2 million for town


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Frances Zannoni
PELICAN WRITER
The Hillsboro Beach
town commission recently
approved a study to be done
on the town's 58-year-old
water distribution system.
The study coincides with the
commission's decision to in-
vestigate options for outsourc-
ing the town's water supply.
"We frequently have
problems. One week it's the
chlorinators. One week it's
something else. It's always
something," said Hillsboro
Beach Mayor Carmen Mc-
Garry. "It's gotten worse over
the past year; either that or we
are more aware of it."
The original water dis-


Sightings
Conltinured from page 3
Ya d Sals et .
March St. Stephen
Lutheran Church of Pom-
pano will be holding this
year's huge indoor/outdoor
yar-d sale on Sat. March 1st,
from1 83:30 a.m. to 2 p.m.
Location: 2500 NE 14 St. be
tween aFed Highah & A1A
Besides treasures galore,
there will be lots of baked

cfe. Wit tdhoe fuandd raed,
cha chuc ho pn ienne to ur-
that in case of a hurricane or
other emergencies, can help
church members and neigh
bors in the community.


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Friday, February 29, 2008


4 The Pelican


First Christian Church
of Pompano Beach will hold
a yard sale March 8 from 8
a.m. to noon at 1860 NE 39
St., Pompano Beach. Proceeds
go to youth activities. Call
954-942-2515.
Art Shows
Our Art By The Sea, a
group of artists meets at the
Hampton 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.
Theatre
Boca Ballet Theatre to
perform Spring Dances rang-
ing from Balanchine to Boca
Baroque, March 29 to 30 at
the FAU University Theater.
Tickets are $30 for adults and
$25 for children. Call 561-
995-0709.

Vo pic sof Gold Coast
is e ed of wolunt fnr ra-
tive jobs. Volunteers will be
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.
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 are alleged to be abused,
neglected, abandoned or
involved mn court proceedings.
Call 954-831-6477.
The Listen to Children
Program sponsored by the
Mental Health Association of
Bmowrd Count tneed cadng

one-on-one in elementary
schools. Call Helen Leitch at

94T~h NE 5Focal Point Se-
nior Center needs volunteers
to help in the coffee shop in
the mornings. Call Ilean Sylk
at 954-480-4452.
VITAS Innovative
Hospice Care of Broward
needs volunteers.for visiting
patients, making crafts and
helping with administrative
work. All volunteers must
take a 2-day orientation. Call
9 4- 77-5396 .

Ballroom, Latin &
Swing group classes. WJednes-
days, 7 to 8 p.m. and Thurs-
days 7 to 8 p.m. and 8 to 9
p.mn. at Showtimne Dance and
Performing Arts Theatre, 503
S.E. Mizner Blvd. Suite 73,
Boca Raton. Call 561-394-
2626.
Continured on page 18


drinking water; however, the
World Health Organization
has determined the use of as-
bestos cement to be safe. The
Florida Department of Health
corrlobor~ates that finding.
When asked if there
was a risk to the public fr~om
asbestos cement pipes that
may be cor-roding and leak-
ing asbestos into the water
Ed Bettinger, environmental
health program consultant
with the Florida Department
of Health said, "The risk to
the public in the drinking
water is very low."
The town has replaced
pipes as they've broken, but
according to Green there
hasn't been a major pipe
replacement recently.
Currently the town has

Thi t nd ill pa 9fo rt~h
$1d0,0 iO wate ed srb in

sibly paying for any work that
needs to be done to repair or
Ielc the pe
'"I Iou'r taking about


replacing all of the water
pipes it could cost in the mil-
lions," said Green. "$700,000.
won't even be close."


tribution pipes in Hillsboro
Beach were inade with asbes.
tos cement pipe. The use of
asbestos was common practice
50 years ago for water distr-i-
bution pipes due to a shortage
in cast iron
"The pipes generally last
for about 40 to 50 years," said
David Green, senior economist
for CH2M Hill, the Deerfield
Beach company hired to study
the water distribution pipes in
Hillsboro Beach. "It's really
something that's not used any-
more and as it gets old it starts
to crumble. That causes a lot
of leaks "
When the asbestos cement
pip es crumble, they corrode,
Asbestos can get into the


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y, yluJ ,-uu l I VV


By Phyllis J. Neuberger
PELICAN STAFF

Dropping into the Green Market
every Saturday morning is a wonder-
ful way to spend a few hours, greeting
friends and shopping for fresh veg-
aoies, fish, orchids and more. There's
a small town feel to the greetings one
receives and gives to familiar faces,
meandering around in casual Saturday
dress. While picking up fresh vegeta-
bles, grab a free Pelican at The Pelican
Cafe and sit down with an iced tea, a
coffee and a treat from the bakery.
Shoppers catch a little morning
music and stop to chat with the cluster
of dedicated volunteers who man the
Pompano Beach Historical Society s
tables.
As sponsors of the Green Market,
these cheerful and dedicated women
and men are on hand to welcome. in-
form and share their knowledge of the
city and its history.
John Knox Village or JKV, another
Green Market sponsor, is on hand with
its own group of volunteers. These
men and women are perfect examples
of the busy lives being lived by Village
residents who are clearly not rocking
away their lives in retirement.
Esther Sweeney is an RN who
was. an employee at JKV for 17 years
and is now a resident. She volunteers
to do free blood pressure readings for
market visitors every Saturday morn-
ing from 8 a.m. to 1 p.m.
Asked why, she says "because
doing this makes me feel I'm doing
something worth while that renunds
me of the skills I've used in my career.
I hated to retire but when I saw my
daughter's house totally destroyed by
Willma, I decided life was too short
and unpredictable. I decided to set


in sorting and selling, we open the
thrift shop for business at least twice a
week. Employees and residents shop
and prove that one man's junk is the
next man's treasure."
All merchandise in the shop is do-
nated and all proceeds from sales go
to purchase of items that will improve
the quality of life in JKV. Richards
and Kornahrens even clean out units
when people leave and get the do-
nated items into the shop.
Last year the group donated
$74,640 to the village, purchasing
needed items such as patio furniture
and floor for Gardens West. Sonica-
tors, an EKG machine, a Doppler de-
vice and a bone density machine were
added to the Home Health Center,
The large print library was renovated
with new furniture and books.
New floral center pieces were
given to the dining room and a cart
was given to the rose garden and tree
service. Village Towers got a micro-
wave oven and a coffee maker.
The Health Center got a large
portable television, 10 hospital beds
and bingo equipment. Money was

Contrinued on page


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The Pelican 5


Frida Februar 29 2008


Making a Difference


Pompano Beach Green Market a five year


success

Phyllis J.
Neub~erger wants
your suggestions
about people
you know who
are making a
difference. Call
954-783-8700 to
suggest a can-
didate for this
column.


- --- -~-
_ ...


-~i~ir


Ann DeFries, 2006 Realtor of the Year and 2008
National President of the Women's Council of
Realtors join's Jim Balistreri who was recently
named Realtor of the Year. DeFries manages the
Balistreti Boca Raton offices.
Jim Balistreri, CEO and broker for
Balistreri Realty in Pompano Beach
was recently named the 2007 Realtor
of the Year for the Realtor Association
of Greater Fort Lauderdale, one of the
largest associations in Florida, serving
over 13,000 members. This award,
established in 1959, is given yearly to
a Realtor-based on character, commu-
nity service and involvement in real
estate at the local, state and national
levels.
Balistreri has chaired committees
at the Florida Association of Realtors
and served as the district vice presi-
dent of District 11. He has served on
the board of the Charitable Founda
tion, and was a legislative contact
in Washington D. C. Balsitreri is a
licensed real estate broker and holds
general contractor and mortgage bro-
ker licenses in Florida.

The Pelican

NeWSpaper offerS
advertising rates
that hen your
business grow.


Esther Sweeney, RN. takes free blood pressure readings for all visitors who stop by at the Green
Market. Former employee at the village, Sweeney is now an active volunteer.


myself up comfortably for the rest of
my life at JKV. Now I have no wor-
ries. I have time to volunteer in my
church's thrift shop, here at the Green
Market, and in the Village Country
Store in our Professional Building.
I'm on the go six days a week and
enjoy every minute of what I do."
Bob Milanovich, marketing direc-
tor at the Village, says, "Esther always
says yes and finds time."
He reminds Thze Pelican that
JKV is very much a part of Pom-
pano Beach and shows its interest
as a sponsor of the Green Market,
the winter concert series, the Histori-
cal Society where he is now a board
Inember and most recently, the annual
Tiger Trail.
Once visitors have had a blood
pressure reading. they usually make
a stop at the table of treasures from
JKV's Curiosity Shop.
Residents Gloria Richards and
Audrey Kornahrens have been run-
ningo the thrift shop for five years and
they work harder and more hours than
they ever did on full time jobs.
Richards says, Audrey and I
love what we do. With the help of at
least 20 other volunteers who assist


' 100


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Briefs


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Year


thanks to volunteers and vendors


>~r~~
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WVe mean business!

Call 954-783-8700.








1.


The biggest problem is government

getting into our private lives
By Daniel Horak
DISTRICT 3 CHALLENGER

My district faces a problem that exists
throughout the city of Pompano Beach. Unfor-
tunately, it is common not only to our city, but to .LI P
surrounding municipalities as well; it is the city's
blatant disregard for private property rights. .r"i
When did the city of Pompano Beach get into -
the business of regulating private property to the U
extreme that we now are being told where to park
our vehicles. It is unlawful to park on your grass?
Why should we request permission from the
city to cut down a tree, our tree, on our private
proper-ty? I believe that our government is in too
deep.
This type of over-regulation is something I
would like to see reversed. I believe we need to change the way we view gov-
ernment and reassess what the role of government ought to be.
If we let it, the government will shape Pompano to be as it sees fit. It is fine
to develop city property the way it wants, but government should not enter our
private property and our homes. It simply has no right. The problem is we have
sheepishly allowed it.
I subscribe to the Natural Law Theory which affords us the right to life,
liberty, and property. The government's duty should be to protect our natural
rights, and not much more. That is why government was formed in the first
place.
What is the sense in owning your own property if the government can tell
you what to do with it. Permits are the extension of our city's long arm into our
property. The first time you try to make an improvement to your home, you will
likely deal with permits, if you even bother to get one. This process is cumber-
some and I believe has an anchor in revenue.
What is worse is that permitting is negatively serving the city because people
are discouraged from making improvements to their property, and we are driving
business out faster than we are taking it in.
We must remember that it takes a lot of money to run a big government and
that is what we have. Property tax revenues have increased greatly due to appre-
ciating properties and our city is still behind the budget curve. If we do not act
now, we will face an "'association" type government in the near future that will
tell us what color to paint our houses.




The Pompano Pelican Newspaper
inVites all residents to attend

"A Civic Duty"

March 4 at 7 p.m.
at

Emma Lou Olson Civic Center

tO

Meet the Candidates and hear the

final debates before the March 11

eleCtiOn

Call 954-783-8700


What are the big issues in Districts I and 5?


The newspaper of Pompano Beach, Lighthouse Point and Lauderdale-By-The-Sea
ESTABLISHED 1993
Volume XIV, Issue 9
Founding Editor and Publisher
Anne Hanby Sirlen
Graphics: Rachel Ramirez Windsheimer, Peter Windsheimer
Bookkeeper: John WI~hite
Vice President: Christopher Siren
Contributing Writers: Phyllis J. Neuberger, Lorraine Andy,
Judy Wilson, Joe Hartmann
Norbert Izworski, Donna Torrey, Judy Vik
Photography Jim Stewart
Copy editors Phyllis J. Neuberger, Janel Rowve
Account Executives: Paul Shroads, Marianne Miccoli, Toni Ridzy Hall
Special Office Assistant: Cathy Siren
The Pomnpan~o Pelicanr is published weekly on Fridays
Street Address: 1500-A E. Atlantic Blvd., Pompano Beach, FL 33060
Telephone: 954-783-8700 Fax: 954-783-0093
Letters to the Editor are encouraged and accepted for print if signed, although
a writer's name will be withheld on request; letters must also include a daytime
telephone number. Advertising rates are available upon request. Subscription rate
is $17.04 including tax for one year's delivery mn Greater Pompano Beach; $63.60/
per year including tax for others in the United States; call 954-783-8700 for rates
abroad. The Pelican is a nonpartisan newspaper and reserves the right to decline
advertising. Copyright 2005. Reproduction of this publication in whole or in part is
prohibited without written permission of the publisher. Th1e Pelicacn is a member of
the Greater Pompano Beach Chamber of Commerce, Deerfield Beach Chamber and
the LBTS Chamber. The Pelican is a state certified woman-owned minority busi-
ness. The Pelican2 is delivered to businesses, libraries, schools, offices, hospitals,
newsracks and single family homes. We welcome your critiques and ideas concern-
ing this publication. Anne Siren


What is the bi gest problem in

your district, and how would

you so ve it *

District 3 Candidates


Every problem is big to residents

who need help at the time
By Rex Hardin
COMMISSIONER, DISTRICT 3
The biggest problem and the largest issue that
I deal with as the city commissioner for District 3 .
is the constant and varied problems that my con-
stituents ask for my help with!
It may be a cracked sidewalk that needs fixing
or a street that has speeding traffic or a question
about how to get something done in the city. The
residents of District 3 have many issues that they
call upon me to help with and each of those issues
is "the biggest problem" to that person,
While the job of a city commissioner is to
give policy direction on issues facing our city, I
am ultimately a public servant. As the residents who elected me encounter vari-
ous problems they call upon me to help solve those problems.
Dealing with the "biggest problems" of the District is actually the most
gratifying part of the job of a city commissioner. Being able to help people,
my neighbors, with their problems at this local level of government gives me a
tremendous feeling of satisfaction and really makes the job worthwhile.


Opinions and Editorials


Friday, February 29, 2008


6 The Pelican


Let's make it

our museum!

Recycle
Recycle your newspapers

The Pompano Pelican, 1500 E. Atlantic
Blvd. and
support the restoration of the Sample-
McDougald House.


McGinn Williamson Dockswell
Page 11 Page 16 Page 16


Brummer
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Black

Histo y
Continued froml page 1

this story. I think a play will
hold the attention of children.
I think if they see people who
were having trouble and that
they look like them, it would
have an impact on them too,"
says Ky e.
All of the Little Rock
Nine students have been suc-
cessful, according to Kyle.
Ernest Green, first to
graduate, lives in Washington
DC
Elizabeth Eckford com-
pleted college and works as a
probation officer in Arkansas.
Minnie Jean Brown
Trickey was expelled after she
poured a bowl of chili on a
fellow student's head for try-


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The Pelican 7


Friday February 29 2 8


Jonay Banner, 8 and Rebecca McNeal, 9 will narrate The Little Rock Nine tonight at the E. Pat Larkins Center. The play,
written by Mary Kyle [center] and her daughter, K~aren [Right], is part of a history awareness project initiated by Kyle.
Also pictured is former Blanche Ely High School teacher, Purcell Houstonl, who is assisting at the production.


more information, call 954-


Know1()1nas ther "Fathepr of
Black- History.". Calrte'r G. W~lood-
sonl holds anr ourtstndrtinlg positionl


nmrour~crcrs schlacltrly books onl the
po'sitivec c~ontr~ibultiols ~f Blarc~s
to the( dleveclopmen~,t ~f Ametr-icar.
He also pubhlishedl manyrl
magazicii nerticles alrnarlyzn the
c~ontributions anld role of Black
Amelrricanls. He fenmrded Negro
History WeekX (precuclrsor to Black
History\ Monlth). His message
n ats thatr Black-s shouldl be proud
of their heritalge andl that other

standl~ it.

son,rl enlr~cter hligh school whenc,
he wars 20. He gra(duatefd to
years later' andt w~ent onl to ealrn a
PhD. Frenn Halrvalrdl Unrivcr-sity
in 1912


ing to block her way into the
school cafeteria. She gradu-
ated from a Canadian Uni-
versity, worked as a teacher
and an actor and raised two
children. Today she is a na-
tional speaker at high schools
and takes students on tours of
civil rights landmarks.
Gloria Ray earned a
degree in chemistry and math.
Today she lives in the Neth-
erlands '
Kyle says the play will
bring the historic moment to
life. She is especially proud
of some of the props, includ-
ing a Styrofoam Chevy that
replicates the car the Little
Rock Nine children arrived

SA Commulnity Salute to
thze Little Rock Nine stars lo-
cal children. The play is free
and open to the public. For


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Friday, February 29, 2008


8 The Pelican


glass now bef












NNEWIVIPA CT



DOWS & DOORS








Salvatore: Celeste, owner of S &: R Glaziers s~
doors to be: made and installed." IPh~otos by Ph


By Phyllis J. Neuberger
PELICAN STAF
"Who can resist the weather in
South Florida?" asks Salvatore Celest
who gave up life in Long Islanld. New
York to come here and open his new
business.
"I opened up S & R Glaziers in
August of '07 at 4676 N. Powerline
Rd. in the Crystal Point complex. I
was a successful general contractor in
New York, but I decided I would have
year 'round opportunities here. And


ays. "The time to prepare for the hurricane season is now' when there's time for custom windows and
y!llis J. Nejcube~rger)


"I'm a dealer who buys direct
from manufacturers. I do the installa-
tions personally. We do free in home
estimates because it's impossible
to give quotes without knowing the
customer's needs. budget and seeing
the actual windows and door designs
involved."
Celeste recommends high impact
glass over shutters because it provides
better protection, and it is both winld
Colrnrtied onl page 9


the living is so much easier. So my
wife and I made the move and we're
glad we did."
Celeste is licensed in Broward
Country as a glazier and in finished
carpentry. He hopes to have a show-
room soon, but currently his truck
is his moving showroom, tilled with
samples to show potential customers
their many options in impact glass
windows and doors. He also replaces
and repairs regular glass and screen
windows and doors. "No job too big
or too small," he says.


e


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STEnOHKEIS Y


S & R Glaziers ready to install high irnpact


Briefs


:ore hurricane season arrives


Pompano Beach
Church of

the Nazerene

celebrates 50

years
The public is welcomed to join
parishioners of the Pompano Church
of the Nazerene on March 2 in celebra-
tion of its 50th Anniversary. The event
includes breakfast in the morning and
an ice cream social following the 4
p.m. service. Dr. Keith Wright will
speak to the congregation at 10 a.m.,
and Dr. Roy Rogers is the keynote

seAelr eent marefree. Call 954-942-
6010.

Boating safety
classes set for

Lighthouse
Point
The U.S. Coast Guard Auxiliary
Flotilla in Lighthouse Point will hold
a one-day About Boating Safety, or
ABC, course, March 15 at Dixon Ahl
Recreation Center, 2200 NE 38 Court,
Lighthouse Point. Class starts at 8
a.m. Cost is $40 which includes all
materials.
The ABC program meets all
requirements for the Florida Boaters'
Education Identification Card, now
required by all boaters under the age
of 22. New and experienced boaters
are welcome. Reserve space by calling
954-557-0582.


.s~DIG LASS


DO OR RE e --~

. SCREEN Db


&, RE-SCREl








_ __


Green
Mrk t

Conrirtinued from parge 5
donated to the Employees
Holiday Gift Fund.
On Saturday, a group of
volunteers hauls merchandise
from the shop to the Green
Market where the public gets
access to wonderful bargains.
Assisting at the Green Market
Curiosity Shop tables are Ev-
elyn Pomper, Byron Chandler
and Ingrid Thompson. Pom-
per who has been helping for
three years says, "It's fun. I
love the home town atmo-
sphere here. Visitors gravitate
to our tables. Some even ask
if we have certain items back
at the village and if we do,
we bring them the following
week. We have regular repeat-
ers here every week. This is
my only chance to volunteer


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Friday, February 29, 2008


The Pelican 9


stalled glass doors for me and
did a fine job. I recommend
him highly."
"Satisfied customers mean
everything to a be siness," Ce-
leste admits. "That's why my
priority is customer service
and reliability."
Florida just might
share your costs
Celeste is also a registered
contra torowmeh the "My Safe

gram. .
Many Floridians are un-
aware of this program which
encourages individual home
owners to improve and protect
their homes against hurri-
cane destruction by sharing
the actual cost of making the
improvements.
To find out how to qualify
and apply, go to the govern-
ment web site, mysafeflorida.


The three major require-
ments are: the home must be
in the wind zone. The home
must be a homestead property
and last, the home must have
an insurance value of less than
$300,000. Those who apply
and qualify will get a visit
from a State Wind Inspector
who will inspect the property
and specify what improve-
ments need to be made to
k st th heom mulafed Ih sState
of registered contractors to
obtain estimates. Once an
estimate has been obtained the
State will match 1/2 the cost
up to $5,000..
For more information
about S & R Glaziers and the
State's program go to make-
myhomesafe.com
For a free estimate call
954-616-7121


IS&R GlaZlerS
Continue ~fi-om page 8

and impact resistant. In addi-
tion high impact glass offers
the advantages of cutting the
sounds of outside noise and
aids in conserving energy..
"We do windows, sliding,
Frenc~h and fr-ont entry doors.
We also do screen and glass
I~paewsents, es says .)
eight weeks for installation;
for doors, three to six weeks.
The time to do this work is
now. People who wait until
the threat is uponI them unfor-
tunately have the longest wait
and pay the highest price."
'ythe way.' he re-
ininds readers, "when you
install high impact windows
and doors, you may enjoy a
deduction in your home insur-
ance costs. Check to see how
much you might save.'
He gets good marks from
satisfied customers.
Margaret Matthews,
Pompano Beach says, "He in-
stalled four high impact glass
windows for me and I was
very satisfied with his work.
Jairo Martinez of Coral
Springs liked his work and he
adds, "He even installed my
windows sooner than he had
promise .d"
Mary Corlin, Pompano
Beach, describes Celeste as
"very accommodating. He in-


Rex@Rexr-lardin.comn
Office (954) 785-7716 Home (954) 786i-1692
131 Southeast 7th Street Pompano B~each, Florida 33060
Political advertisements paidl for andt approvedl by Rlex Hard.~in for1 City' CommllliSSioner itriblictl j


I~P~J~d~fZ. ;tBf~BL"9
Evelyn Pomper and Gloria Richards have fim visiting with Gre~en Market shop-
pers who always stop by the table of treasures thalt ar~e different each week.
Bargains all from John Knox Village Curiosity Shop.


because I still work at Pomn-
per Sheet Metal, the family
business inl Oakland Park.
Another Village resident'
Bob Todd, who is one of the
city's oldest: living~ architects,
never misses a week manning
the Historical Society tables.
Dan Hobby, executive di-
rector of the Pompano Beach
Historical Society says, "The
Green Market would not exist
without volunteers starting
with a core group who show
up at 6:30 a.m. every Satur-
day to set up the entire area.
Unlike many other similar
markets that start up and fold,
ours is a big hit with the pub-
1i ad wth the vdors We
ie agro th in bot narers. '
Stop by any Saturday at
Atlantic Boulevard and Dixie
Highway. New volunteers
are always welcome. Call
954-782-3015.


Re-Elect Rex~


Pompano Beach City Commissioner District 3
Vote Tuesday, March 11th


Proven Leadership_

Not Campaign Rhetoric!


Endorsed By

j, Broward County Police Benevolent
Association

AT Pompano Beach Professional Fire Fighters
AJ Realtors Association of Greater Fort
Lauderdale





PELICIAN ST`AFFI
At a time when cities
throughout Broward County
are gir-dinlg up for a fat-fr~ee
budget based on Tallahassee's
mandate to cut back and the
recently passed tax reform
which will further drain city
resources, Staples "Dream
Park Challenge" could not
come at a better timne.
Pompano Beach and
Lighthouse Point will be
competing with 18 other
cities for the $25,000 gift to
focus on onle park in each
city.
In Pompano Beach, the
designated park is Mitch-


Mayor Lamar Fisher to host

prayer breakfast March 5 at
E. Pat Larkins Civic Center
The First Annual Mayor's Prayer
SBreakfast in Pompano Beach will be
Held March 5 at 7:30 a.m. at the E. Pat
Larkins Center, 520 MLK. Blvd.
Speakers at the event will be Dr.
TV .Robert Stanley of Hopewell Mission-
aty Baptist Church, Rabbi Ivan Wach
man of Temple Sholom an~d Imam
Hasen Sabri of the Islamic Center of
Southeast Florida.
Entertainment will be presented by area choirs.
The public is invited to join the mayor at this inaugural
event. Tickets are $20 each. Tables for ten may be purchased
for $200. Call 954-294-9026 or 954-695-4284.


88s l 1 Eldorado uldn


Lighthoulse Point residents
will be voting for their Frank
McDonough Park where
hundreds of children enjoy a
variety of sports, tennis and
other activities, including the
- annual Keeper Days events.
Residents will make the
difference by voting online at
ww w. Staples DreamPark. comn.
Only one vote a day is
allowed. But an additional
10 points will be entered for
one of the parks if the voter
picks up a "power card" from
a Staples store in one of the
cities.
In Lighthouse Point, Sta-
ples is located in the Venetian
Isles Shopping Center near
Publix Super Market.
In Pompano Beach,
Staples is located at 1245 S
Federal Hwy.
Last year, South Florida
residents cast 250,000 votes
in the first Dream Park Chal-
len-ge. 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.
This week, residents in
both cities have kept Mitch-
ell-Moore [6.016 votes] and
Frank McDonougoh [1,146
VOtes] in the top five parks.
Heading the pack is Cutler
Ridge at 13,143 votes.




Rec cle .

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


1. Lube Oil and Filter Change MOSTCARS
2. Obeck Air Conditioning System
S. Heck brakes, fires S- Front End
4: Rotate fires (As Needed)
S3. S Point safety inspection
6. Consultation about any problems ,
you may be having with your vehicle. a


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CAMPFBELL ROSEMURGYG ~
--- --- --- REAL ESTAT-E


This spacious 3BR, 38A family home is
situated on a scenic lake with gorgeous
views from all the living areas. Oversized
rooms with vaulted ceilings, r-emodeled
kitchen, charming fireplace in family room
and lake front pool and patio. Per-fect for
entertaining! Located in lovely Deer Creek
Country Club in Deerfield Beach.$539,000.


Brand ne~w 3 story Key We~st .Style
townhome in Pomp-ano Beach full of
upgrades! Specious corner unit with 4BR's
& 3.5BA's. Features: hurricane impact
windows & doors, uipstair~s washer & dryer,
u..un. 1III~ kitchen w/granite, top appliances
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Land scoped patio area. $415,0000.


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Friday, February 29, 2008


0 1 The Pelican


Cu //1


Cutler Ridge
1.3,155
n laingo
Mitchell/M/oore
6,695
Driftwood Estates
1,908
FrankMcDonough
1,266


Servag Pompano30Yeare Enterprise Fleet Vebscle5


ell-Moore, 901 NW Terrace.
Mitchell-Moore Park provides
after school care with home-
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of the largest youth football
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children involved in seven
teams, 150 in the cheerlead-
ing tro am and provides a


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villa in Deerfield Beach. Be greeted
w/calming water views, updated kitchen &I
vaulted ceiling. Bright & open living room
w/wood floor opens to large tropical patio to
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are welcome! $289,000.


AL SIEFERT
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Staples Dream Park offers $25,000 for parks

in Lighthouse Point or Pompano Beach
By Anne Siren RakPark meet ng place for many civic


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VOTE ON

MARCH 11







y, y ,


What is the biggest
problem in your dis-
trict and how would
you solve them?
By Kay McGinn
DISTRICT 1 COMMISSIONER
While there are many
problems in District 1, and
most of them are shared
equally by the rest of the city,
I would say that the biggest
problem and one that is most
unique to beach side commu-
nities, is that of overdevelop-
ment.
Everyone wants to live
near beautiful beaches and
the ocean where property
values escalate rapidly so that
developers will purchase any
and all parcels of land, large


Pompano

OKs dog

pak at

Community

Park


By Joe Hartmann
PELICAN STAFF
And the dogs have it! At
least they will have a piece of
Pompano Beach Community
Park after commissioners
approved the idea this week
in a 4-2 vote, Commissioners
George Brummer and Vice
Mayor E. Pat Larkins dissent-
ine-
The 1.4 acre park will be
on land parallel to Federal
Highway on the east side of
Community Park in the area
where the city hosts the Nau-
tical Flea Market every year.
The 1.4 acre dog park
will be a fenced in area for
residents to take their dogs
and allow them to run un-
lest ha ye hobe epdt r-
mined whether the park will
have a four-foot or six-foot
high fence.
SThe park will include
watering stations and sanitary
facilities and be separated in
two areas, one for large dogS
and one for small dogs.
Cost for the park will
range between $49,977 for a
basic park facility to $77,652
with extra features.
Park designs will be put
up for bid before final costs
are realized.
"There was a tremendous
amount of work put in by city
staff to come up with these
recommendations," Commis-
sioner Rex Hardin said. "A
great prese t tion."K yM -

Ginn agreed "It is something
the residents have wanted. I
don't believe there are any
real issues that can't be over-
come. Community Park is the
best site to do it."
But the glee wasn't
shared by others.
"I feel that there are
other issues more pressing,"
Larkins sai~d. "We still don't
have sufficient water lines in
my district."
"We still have two inch
water lines in my neighbor-
hood," Larkins continued.
"We keep moving new proj-
ects to the front of the line
when we have old problems
that are not yet resolved."
"I don't believe that a
dog park on Federal Highway
is the right location," Brum-
mer said. "I also don't see


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Come Enjoy Lunch With Your Friendts


Bring this ad on your first visit, and after buying
your regular $10 Game Package, receive a
free coupon worth $5.00 off your return visit.

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The Pelican 11


Frida Februar 29 2008


U.S. COINS WANTED

NO COileCtlon too big
OF tOO 501811.

&L~ OT& aggressively buying:
* All U.S. gold & silver coins
* Old pennies, nickels,.dimes, quarters
& half-dollar pieces
. 19th and early 20th century U.S. paper currency
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Ca/I me for the
I best prices guaranteed!
.,- Nlonday Saturd'ay 10-7

Kenny Davis
Numismatist/Coin Broker
B 561-929-5883


around District 1 and see well
planned and colorful town-
homes dotting the neighbor-
hoods.
These projects are proof
positive that redevelopment
does work in eliminating slum
and blight and contributes to a
city landscape that we can all
be proud of.
The solution to over-de-
velopment is don't change the
zoning code to accommodate
greedy developers!

DEBATE
Ask your questions
to the candidates.
Join The Pelican at
the Emma Lou Olson
Center,
MarCh at p.m.
Call 954-783-8700.


stadium on the beach parking
lots which were all a night-
mare!
These outrageous proj-
ects, accepted by a previous
city commission in vari-
ous forms and stages, were
eVentually defeated. Most
times I was the sole vote on
the commission against these
concrete monstrosities and
was vindicated when they
eventually failed.
Leadership is being able
to buck the trend and follow
your conscience and not that
of the good old boys, the
developers. The city com-
mission is not a popularity
contest, or a political crony
nest with aspirations to higher
office.
My vindication is also
justified when I can travel


or small, .
and will
attempt
to build
the most
dense and
tallest
Struc-
tures.
De-
velopers that are ruthless and
indifferent to the needs of the
existing community will build
to meet their financial goals,
if they can change the zoning
code and city's development
standards.
Instead of conforming to
human scale development,
there have been attempts to
build 50-story high rise con-
dos, the 100 story Eiffel Tow-
ers, and the Swerdlow two 40
story condos with a 2,500 seat


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Depatrtmlrent


Commze cial
Plans


P-er~sornal
IwrI~n ace


Continuedl onl page 20


Keep the city's zoning code as is, don't change rules

for 'greedy developers' with'outrageous projects'


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POMPANO BEAC'II GrARDEIN CLUB VICE
PRESIDENT
Several local garden clubs joined
the Pompano Beach club this month
for its Annual Fashion Show and
Luncheon at the Emnma Loul Olson
Civic Center. As guests arrived, they
were presented with a Hawaiian lei
and Alohn to go along with the Luau
theme .
In addition to the fashion show,
with clothing provided by Dillard's
in Coral Square, fashions from up
to 100 years ago were also modeled
inohonor f t Ce tennianCelerah
this year. Joanne Nelson narrated
a story to go along with each outfit,
starting off with the Barefoot Mail-
man and ending with a lovely outfit
a lady might wear to a garden party
in 1948 to celebrate the formationI of
The Pompano Beach Garden Club, or
PBGC. The garden club is celebrating
its 60th Anniversary this year.
The PBGC was started by Mrs. C.
R. Mayes, Jr. on Nov. 4, 1948 when
she called together a small group of
ladies to form a garden club in Pom-
pano Beach.
Ain organizational meeting was
held on Nov. 16, 1948 at the First
Methodist Church on Northeast 3
Street with 25 women attending.
Mrs. Ida Flowers, now deceased,
was ~elected president. The Red Hi-
biscus was decided on as the garden
club flower. The same year, the club
helped to beautify Ocean Boulevard,
now Atlantic Boulevard, with shrub-
bery and flowers. The City of Pom-
pano Beach and the PBGC had a very
good relationship.
Continuledl onl page 13


Kim Swistoski gives a thank you hug to the Pompano Beach
High School Green Team. who helped with the event.

The Pompano Beach Garden Club
will meet March 10 at 12:30 p.m.
Kim Swistoski will present a program
on "Making Herbal Soap" and
Ruth Goodfellow will present "Grow
and Tell" New members are welcome.
Call 954-532-5602


emanamemmemmemassemanI
2311 N Federal Hwy. I



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Friday, February 29, 2008


12 The Pelican


Gail Johnson represents the
.'Flapper" style in Pompano
Beach and IBelowl school
teacher Barbara Baddeley's
costume represents the style Rosina Ward, Shirley Cwik, Kim Swistoski, Dee Lee and Harriot
of early classrooms. Gr sfi


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What's Up

Deerfield Beach

environmental

talk Saturday is
all aIbout fish
Edwin Harp is the featured speak-
er Saturday, March 1, 8:30 a.m. for
the monthly Environmental Educa-
tion Workshop Series at the Deerfield
Beach International Fishing Pier. The
topic is Fish Tales. Harp, who works
for the Florida Fish and Wildlife Con-
servation Commission, will focus on
the species of fish that live here and
the importance of protecting sea life.
A light breakfast will be served.
The series is held at the Deerfield
Beach International Fishing Pier, 200
NE 21 Ave. The program is geared to
ages six years and up, but all are wel-
come.
The next workshop will be Bird-
watching Basics on April 5-

Traditional high

tea planned at
W~estside Park
The City of Deerfield Beach re-
Auet anh~e p sur o ompany cu i
15 at the Westside Park Recreation
Center, 445 SW 2 St.. Guests will be
served with a traditional high tea.
Bring a favorite teacup, and for
a festive, traditional flair, hats and
gloves are suggested but not manda-
tory. Admission to the tea is $15 per
person.
Tickets and reserved seats may be
purchased at the Pioneer Park Annex,
249 NE 5 Ave.. Reserve by March 11.
Call 954-480-4433.

Bake Sale at

Lighthouse Point
L* brary
Lots of homemade items will be on
sale at the Doreen Gauthier LHP
Library, March 1 from 9:30 a.m.
to noon. All sales will benefit the
Broward Special Olympics Law
Enforcement Torch Run.
The library is located at 2200 NE
38 St


POmpano Beach Garden Club hosts luncheon,

St le show with a Centennial Aloha flavor
By Karen G~ott I







V


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Dated 1873 to 1884
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Dated 1878 to 1904
Worth from $11 up to $500.000
D..,-.a up1 ot 13 ,
Dated 1971 to 1978
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Dated 1979 to2003
Worth fromn $1.00 up to $2,000

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My experience covers all aspects of Rare Coins,
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DUated 1834 to 1907
Worth from $1415 up to $125,000


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I -~ ~c --- --C.-plC--- IL -I


The Pelican 13


Friday, February 29, 2008


October, along with pruning,
weeding and additional plant-
ings in their lovely Butterfly
Garden. Just recently two
Ming Trees were donated and
planted in the Pompano Beach
High School Green Team's
Japanese Garden to celebrate
Flonida' s Arbor Day on Jan.
18.
The PBGC meets the
second Monday of the month,
October through June, at
the Emma Lou Olson Civic
Center. Meetings start with a
social time and refreshments
at 12:30 p.m. The program
begins at 1 p.m. followed by
a business meeting.
The garden club extends
an invitation to those inter-
ested in horticulture, floral de-
sign and environmental issues
to visit one of its meetings.


Grape Tree the official tree of
Pompano Beach, which they
did. She also urged the city to
plant at least 1,000 Sea Grape
Trees on city property.
In 1954, through the en-
couragement of the club, the
city named Indian Park, on
the beach on 13 Avenue, and
dedicated it as a bird sanctu-
ary. The club designed the
landscaping and planted all
native plant material. On Feb.
15, 19)55 a gr~ound- brea kin
celebration took place for the
garden club facility. It was
dedicatedl on May 6, 1955.
The garden club was honored
to have one of its past presi-
dents, Mrs. C. R. Mayes, Jr.
(19)59)-1961), become state
president of the Floridia Feder-
ated Garden Clubs.
During 19)76, the club
landscaped Rustic Park for the
Historical Society. Jan. 16,
1976, a 12-foot Live Oak Tree
was donated by the club to
be, planted on the grounds of
the recreation building, now
the Emma Lou Olson Civic
Center
The City of Pompano
Beach joined the PBGC in
planting the tree.
The PBGC continues to
be active doing commulnity
projects. The club held a
Standard Flower Show last
April, at the Emma Lou Olson
Civic Center with the theme
Celebrationss"


. ~
'

A


Garden Club
Continued from~ page 12
At McNab Park, the club
landscaped the grounds of
The Chamber of Conunerce
Building'
On Nov. 17, 1949, the
PBGC was federated under
the Florida Federation of Gar-
den Clubs.
That same year a Junior
Garden Club was organized
with boys outnumbering the
girls.
In 1950 a barbecue in
McNab Park was held with
city officials doing the cook-
inlg to help raise funds for a
garden club building. That
same year, the Junior Gar-
deners helped to beautify the
Lions Club Building, New
Heath Center and Boy Scout
Hut.
On Feb. 12, 1952 the
PBGC was incorporated. On
March 26 and 27, 1952, the
club staged its first Standard
Flower Show with the theme
"Pompano by the Sea." Also
during 1952, Mrs. Edward H.
McKeon started her "Litter
Bug" Campaign with a family
booklet. Mrs. McKeon was
also instrumental in mak-
mng A1A a scenic highway.
iJ'he membership of the club
rapeck1d00 that year.
In 1953, the president re-
quested the city make the Sea


Donna Bruno models aSunday "church
Ilady" outlit.
local preschool. Landscaping
of the entrance to the Broward
Partnership for the Homeless
Facility was completed last


Jeanie Ne~ville weLars a? typical dress
worn in the 19410s fo~r the e~arly~ meetings
of the Pompano Beach G~ardlen Club.
The club donated and
planted the material to land-
scape the front of a historical
home inl Pompano Beach last
year that wias included in the
Historical Society's Home
Tour.
A~ Butterfly Garden and
three palms werre planted at a


like our n
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Worth from $145 up to $50,000
$3ALO (Lold Coin Dated 1854l to 1889
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gijQ Gold Colln Dated 1 795 to 1807
VWodh froin $2000 up to $275,000

Dated 1834 to 1 838
\/.'onnh from $2400 up to $450,000
Dated 1839 to 198 8
:.'i sh~ from $200 up to $15.000,00

Dated 1908 to 1929
Worth from $250 up t.li- -k ~:~~'
$10.00 Gold Coin Dated 1795 to 1804
Worth froml $4,000 up to $1,000,000
Dated 1838 to 1907
Worth from $440O up to $550,000
Dated 1907 to l933
Worth from $480 up to $150,000
$20.00 Gold Coin Dated 1850 to 1907
....~rth from $880 up to $500,000
Dated 1907 to 1933
Worth from $880 up 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 $500O up to $150,O000


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VISION LEADERS IP NO W!


/ M~aSter Plan 10 address redevelopment, parking/traffic/water issueS
V Lowering property taxes
& No campaign contributions from lobbyists or developers who
appear before the Commission
v Re-instate citizen Budget Revilew Committee
V Establish terre limits for city commissioners


Please call The Pompano
Pelican if your business wants free bulk delivery.
Home delivery is $30 per year
Call 954-783-8700


~: ~ill"Love Your New Homne"
Guarantee!'


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www.1 200billsboromile.comn Broker Participation Welcome


1 ~1~1_


Friday, February 29, 2008


14 The Pelican


Hot Lanes on I-95 and I-595 get
a cool response from county
commissioner, Kristin Jacobs
FDOT has plans to create express toll lanes on I-95 south of.
I-595. Known as "managed lanes," the toll will vary depending
on the amount of traffic on the road when the motorist uses the
lanes. Tolls will be calculated through the use of infrared scan-
ning devices installed along the lanes and drivers will not know
the fee is being charged until they receive a monthly statement.
Dist. 2 County Commissioner Kristin Jacobs has some
concerns about this method of assessing motorists. "When you
travel the Florida Turnpike, you know the tolls," she said. "And
in other areas where High Occupancy Toll, or HOT lanes are
used, drivers report even more congestion than in the normal,
tonl-free lanes."
The HOT lanes are also being proposed for I-595 and possi-
bly I-95 through North Broward. While FDOT and the Florida
Legislature make the final decisions on design changes~to the
state road system, Jacobs is asking her constituents to express
their feelings on the HOT lanes. "There is an impact on your
commute and your pocketbook," she said.
A public hearing has been scheduled for March 4. 6 p.m. at
the Sheraton Airport Hotel, 1825 Griffin Road, Dania. Pub-
lic comment will be taken. FDOT Project Manager is John J.
Olson and he is available at 954-777-4452, or by email john.
olson@dot.state.fl.us.


M/larch 4

Candidate Debate at 7 p.m.

Emma Lou Olson Center

1801 NE 6 St., Pompano Beach.
Free admission.

Districts 1, 3 and 5 candidates


Broward CountS Commissioner
Kristin JacobS .
Broward County Commissioner
Ken Keeclhi
Bf0Ward County Police
Benevolent Association
Realtor Association of
Greater Ft. Lauderdale
Pltoc""'""'"wtiseet :""g pi oam prvdb
Commissioner, Nonpartisan election


IT'S TIME TO LIVE YOUR DREAM!
Froml I-95 exit east on HillSboro Blvdl. yo to A 1-A. tlrnl right anld go south one8 mile


?' -- Ag
Banry "Doc" Docksredlis the former Chair
of Re-deveopment Ad~sory Board for
Easet Con Anpano Bucts
CONTACT BARRY AT
954-785-0045
emaili: Doc@BarryDoc kswell.com
www.BiarryDockswell .com





Parking lots
Continued from page 1
Commissioner George
Brummer dissented.
The question will be put
before voters on Nov. 4, the
same day as the presidential
election. .
The amendment reads.
"Shall Section 253 of the
Charter of the City of Pom-
pano Beach be amend lto
not sell the city's two beach
parking 1pa, rk gt airspace

may lease the lots if the lease
will provide a benefit to the
public at large?"
"I don't believe that this
belongs in a charter amend-
ment," Brummer said. "You
are destroying the document
by putting things in the char-
ter that don't belong. It also
locks us in unnecessarily."
Mayor Lamar Fisher
countered, "That is exactly
what the people want. It will


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Friday, February 29, 2008


The Pelican 15


for a replacement generator.
Approved a purchase of
$111,269 to HDS Lighting
Inc. to replace 29 pedestrian
light poles in 10 city parks.
Approved a contract of
$56,384 per year to Genapure
Analytical Services for water
testing.
Approved the ranking of
Sea? Diversified as the suc-
cessful bidder and authorized
staff to negotiate a contract
for the replacement of two
city sea walls.
Approved the expenditure
of $63,682 for the widening
of runways at the Pompano
Air Park.
Approved a request by
Fire Chief Harry Small to
borrow a fire engine from the
City of Margate if necessary
for adequate fire coverage.
Approved the appoint-
ment of Michael Miller to the
general emp oyes retirement

term of Bradley Tuyn.
Approved the appomnt-
ment of Sam Weinstock and


Mayor Fisher honored
more than 50 Pompano
Beach school students for
their participation in the Art
In Public Places Program.
Mayor Fisher honored the
Broward 2-1-1 Program with
a presentation to that group.
2-1-1 Broward is the county's
24-hour helpline. Danielle
Sylvester accepted for the
group.


Johnny L. McCray Sr. to the
general employees board
of appeals for a term of six
years.
U.S. Postal Officials
Ed Drozdowski and Diane
Dixon honored Mayor Fisher
who joined them last month
when OSHA awarded Pom-
pano Beach Postal officials
a safety record of one year
without an accident.


make sure that the property is
preserved."
Other than Brummer's op-
position, the public was gen-
erally in favor of the amend
ment. But others questioned
that the lease provision might
create a loo hole that could
allow future commissioners
to lease the land to develop -
ers -
"'If someone comes u 2
with a better idea down the
road," said Commissioner
Rex Hardin, "the people
would be able to make that
decision in another vote."
The two city parking lots
are currently the focus of a
master plan for the beach area
that may include a new park_
ing garage, lift station, library
and community station.
Th os may alo play
home for a new fire station
for the beach area.
miIn other action the com-
mis n
Approved a purchase of
$59,878 to Sullivan Electric
& Pump for Fire Station #24


Acc
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Pre
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ISLE MHARIE SERVICES, CINC.








_V


What is the biggest
problem in your dis_
trict, and how would
you solve it?

By Travis Williamson
DISTRICT 1 CHALLENGER

Redevelopment leads the
way for the ability to change
the face of Distnict 1. In
addition, it would allow for
family friendly economic
growth which in tur-n would
br-ingS the community to-
gether.
I am committed to pro-
tectingo our residents' quality
of life. One of our residents'
biggest fears is that one day
we will live in a "concrete
jungle" surrounded by build-
ings which leave the resi-
dents living in a shadow.
If honored to be your
commissioner, I wdll promote
redevelopment, but fight
against over-developmnent by
opposing any construction of
buildings which: ..
1. Exceed ten stories in
height.


What is the biggest
problem in your dis_
trict, and how would
you solve it?

By Barry Dockswell
CHALLENGER, DISTRI(ICT 4

The big-
gest prob-
lem facing
District 1 '
is gettng
control of ~s~. 1
re-develop-
ment.
Resi-
dents who
fear over-development of the
barrier island have good rea-
son to be concerned. We can
all name coastal South Florida
cities which have turned their
beach areas into concrete
canyons. Over-development
ruins our quality of life and
negatively impacts the water
supply, open and green space,
parking and traffic.
At the same time, we have
dilapidated buildings, un


. . ;-~---,- ---- 1 I 1



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WWW. FU~RML~AN I NSUIRANJCE. C OM


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I ~--~1 II~- -r - I -


Friday, February 29, 2008


16 The Pelican


2. Exceed existing maxi-
mum densities per acre.
3. Do not comply with
existing setback requirements.
The WCI building at At-
lantic and Riverside violates
all of the above.
These types of projects
typically
create
both
greater
traffic and
infra-
structure
problems.
It is one
of my
greatest
concerns, that our residents'
investments are protected
by ensuring that their views,
peace and serenity are not
encroached upon by new de-
velopment or redevelopment.
I will aggressively urge
the repeal or amendment of
the Residential Planned Unit
Development (RPUD) which
authorizes unlimited height,
density, and waives setback
requirements.
I will also vote against any
Local Activity Cen~ter (LAC)
proposals which authorize
additional residential units on
the barrier island. McGinn
has repeatedly voted for LAC

hondrds sowhaddhitutnhalonondo
units to the presently pennit-
ted thousands of units.
Opponent Dockswell has
stated in writing that he would
approve anly additional units
recommended by the currently
non-existent master plan.
We must adopt an ordi-
nance that regulates hotels
and/or timeshares. By allow-
ing these businesses unlimited
density, we have created a
loophole where they may
one day be sold off as condo-
miniums, thus creating higher
density, traffic, and stress on
infrastructure while leaving a
mark on our environment.


sightly areas, and crumbling
infrastructure which need to
be renovated or replaced. It
is past time for us to fightr the
slum and blight in our com-
munity. The city and its CRA
need to move forward now to
establish an overall vision fo~r
our area that is community
driven. If nlot, the future of
ou~r area will be established
by developers in a vacuum,
guided only by self-interest-
As a community how cun
we ensure that new dlevelop- .
ment projects are both good
neighbors and economic
successes'? The Master Plan
is the vehicle for forging the
answer to this basic question.
As we develop our Master
Plan the neighbors as well
as the owner/developers and
other stakeholders contribute
their perspective and become
invested in the creation of a
common vision.
The current commiissioner
has said the Pompauno Beach
Zoning Code is our Master
Plan. This is incorrect. A


zoning code is a set of rules
governing how proper-ty own
er~s may develop and make
use of their properties. A
Master Plan is a top-down
vision of what the stakehold~
er~s want an area to look like
including design criteria,
density, and taking into ac-
count water supply, traffic,
par-king and infrastructure
needs. The zoning code is
oriented toward the negative
- telling owner/developers
the limits of what they may
do on their- properties. By
contrast, the Master Plan is
oriented toward the positive
- capturing the vision of what
the community wants.
So how will I solve Dis
trict i's need to get control of
its redevelopmentt! Creation
of a Master Plan will be the
cornerstone of the solution.
Common sense. good man-
agement and follow through
will ensuree the implement
tion of the Master Plan on the
ground wVhere it counts!


iC~__ i~ __i~ _I


Ther C'ity of Pompa~rno heach 's
ParkXs & Recrea~tionl DeparItm~I'lfl~ent S p nt... 5..


GRANNY'S ATTIC! ~-~


Saturday, March 8

8 a.m.- 2 p.m. '
$2"0 Admission -

(Children are free)

Emma Lou Olson Civic Center
11801 NE 6 Street L,"3t

Pompano Beach ~

Great bargains!
Please join us!


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


RESIDENTIAL
New Kitchen & Bothi Wiring
Smoke detectors .
Panel Changes
Generator Installations
Security Lighting
Dock Shore Power
Boat Lifts


!. 954.722.8566

27006 W. At antic Blvde. #2i4
~Pompano Beach, IFL 33069
Lic. # 03-CME-2087-X( U-20179 CME-4038


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so., shoau

Problems in District 1 can be solved with

common sense, good management and follow

through with the master plan


Keep 10-story height limits,

repeal RPUD, vote against LAC


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SERVICE REPAIRS REM~ODEIING


-


TIDES T'ABLE Hirl
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800-796-7685r-i l








ylu J y u l -,


By Anne Siren
PELIICAN STAFF;

After competing all day at
the Emma Lou Olson Civic
Center, winners of the 2008
Annual Children in the Ar-ts
Piano Competition of Pomn-
pano Beach were awarded
trophies by Pompano Beach
Commissioner George Brum-
mer and Luptak, owner of
Steinway Piano Gallery of
Boca Raton.
Elementary I winners
were Jessica Pan, Caleb Wong
and David Wu.
Elementary II were
Jonathan Reichenberger,
Ethan Trinh and Aaron Wong.
Elementary III were Min-
joo Song, Christine Tao and
Ethan Trinh.
Intermediate I winners
were Matthew Reichenberg-


Meet & Mallngk

S954-723-9608


Celebrate Easter with Our F~abulou~s Famzily Style Bufet




Roost Turkey Breast
Herb Crusted Rolled Leg of Lamb j
Ambrosia Casserole of Yams,
Cranberries and Peaches
Savory Mashed Potatoes 4
.
Baked Sweet Poftaoes i
Rice Pilot Q. ., o
Bouqueffer of Vegetables,
Medley of market fresh vegetables
Assorted Salads with ~ $ 19 95 PUU
Choice of Dressings Plus tax and gran9' y
Assortment of Freshly Baked Buffet Served from 12
Breads and Desserts ntoon to 5 p~m.






9-54-Z941-74So


-


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SPasta $5.95'
SDine in only. Not to be
combined with any
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er o ers. xp.


Get 1/2 OFF I
on a Medium Pizza
(No Specialty Pizzas)
Dine in only. Not to be combined
with any other offers. Exp. 3/7/08
_ _ g _ _ __ _ _ _ n o.,


4743 N. Ocean Dr., Sea Ranch Center, Sea Ranch Lakes
(1/2 mile north of Commercial on A-f-A)
9534.782.2045 *** 954.782.2046


Deerjield Beach's
g)$7gff Fin ffin E upme ff

Open For Lanch & Dinner

Early~ Bird Specials Daily
BT"'s Lounge for drinks

Located at the Emrbassy Suites

Deerfieild Beach Resort & Spa
950 S. Ocean Drive (AIA)

Complimenttay 2 htour valet parking
www.btsoceanfront.com
954-4f26-04~78


o;,;e in *** rake out *** Deliyery *** Catering


The Pelican 17


Frida Februar 29 2008


er, Kirsten Yu and Aurora
Luono.
Intermediate II winners
were Shela Wu, Teddy Li and
Luke Ferraguti.
Advanced I winners wer~e
Valeda Yong, Andy Huang
and Sean Shin.
Advanced If1 win~ners
were Mark Mayea, Robert
Toha and Gabrielle Chou.
Th~e competition was spon-
sored by the City of Pompano
Beach, Steinway Piano Gal-
lery, Friends of the Arts of
Palm Aire, Frank H. Furm-an
Insurance, Dr. Joe H. McGee
and John Knox Village.
170 piano students fr~om
the tri-county area competed
on Feb. 23-. This was the 14tl1
yeau of the competition.
Mary Beth Purchase
chaired the event,


Christinla Lai, winner of the 2007 piano competition, played The Night Winds
by Grif'fes as the opening performance of he evening.


Bob Luptak, Steinway Piano
Gallery of Boca Raton, Pom-
pano Beach Commissioner

Gst la e troph yo Mnoa
Song, whose winning piece
was Waltz in A Minror by
Chopin.


Winning Walnut

Recipes Ideas for

Healthy Eating


:~~ .: P enty 0f Parif

*: Jeats a crpie s
199 fr S US


Winning Walnut Dishes Big on
Flavor, Crunchl and Nutrition

Snlack attack'? Reach for a handful of
walnuts and feel your healthy halo glow!
"Ilt's true," says registered dietitian Ellie
Krieger. "Eatinlg walnuts every day is one
of the easiest ways to improved your diet
and your health." As host of a national
network cooking show, Krieger focuses
on fresh, healthfull cooking that's easy for
families.
"Eating healthy should also be tast' anld
enjoyablee" says K~rieger. She suggests



-Djo mst~atrd boa eor, no fat
-Nuts especially walnuts
-Vinegars balsamic, rice, wine. soy
sauce
-Low-fat dairy yogurt. plain, buttermilk
-Fresh herbs cilantro. dill, basil. mint.
parsley
-Aromatic bulbs onion. garlic, shallots
-Dried fruit cranberries. cherries,
raisins, figs
-Natural sweeteners molasses. honley,
maple syrup
Creative cooks use big-flavors for boost-
inlg the appeal of a dish while keepingp it
healthfull. "Addingl walnuts to a dish is an
easy way to boost a~ntioxidantls. omega-3
fats, fiber anld proteinl along~ withl great
crunch anld flalvor," accor~ding~ t Kr'ieger.
Of mnore tha~n 800 enrllieS inl a reCentII
national recipe contest. thle winningp
enate~iS inoustrate versaiony in nlavols ana
inlgredients inl healthfull dishes featur-
ing walnluts. F'or mnore winnling~ SaIvory
anld sweet wallnut recipes, andt thle latest
research o ie the ahnlh benefits of walnuts.
visit www.wainluts.org.

Walnut, Cherry-Apricot Tart
Ro cr, ;e Nhol~~rl Nolrpin Cwe l

~fndrts anrd wa~lnltrs.


8 ounlces (appro"'ximlately)
sont cocoon( mlacar'oo n
cookies
Icup' ground California
walnors
3 tablespoons melted butter


;h r Hina f~ Sm., 3/6


~unrfja~~Lini _~J~i~h $6sn
33~so~ SC i~prsh ~ Cct~ed 33wf ,q- Cnbtrnge
Sh~pherdls Pie j-~tshq- Chips


~,~


ffgg da~~r


Winners honored at Pompano Beach Children in the Arts piano competition


~li\h"Y





Sightings
Continued frorn page 4
Singles
Ballroom, Latin & Swing
group classes. Wednesday,
7 to 8 p.m. and Thursdays
7 to 8 p.m. and 8 to 9 p.m.
at Showtime Dance and
Performing Arts Theatre, 503
S.E. Mizner Blvd. Suite 73,
Boca Raton. Call 561-394-
2626.
Forever Young Social
Dance Group dances to tunes
provided by Disc Jockey Bill
Gilbert every Tuesday from 1
to 4 p.m. at N.E. Focal Point
Senior Center, Deerfield
Beach. Call 954-480-4447.
Single Gourmet holds a
gathering every week for
singles at restaurants in
Broward County. Call 954-
723-9608.
Continued on page 21


What is the biggest
problem in your dis-
trict, and how would
you solve it?

By George Brummer
DISTRICT 5 COMMISSIONER

There is no 'biggest'
problem in District 5; it is too
diverse. Its neighborhoods
are so distinct from one
another that problems that af-
fect all of them are problems
that also affect other sections
of the city,
Still, each of these neigh-
borhoods does have its own
'biggest' problems.
Collier City needs a plan.


S T. IP#TTT Y'


SPEClg sLIl
-March 15th 1I7th
SATURDAY, SUNDAY & MONDAY
ALLU-QCON-ESTT r~~~l
Corned Beef, Ham, Cabbage, Potatoes &t Carrots
Regular Menu Available


I 8 70 ina i


Pizz & Italian Restaurant
WE DELIVR Established 1986 by Frank ZiSalvo

15.99 Family S

ny Order of $20 Or More ~i DGarik Rols & 2-r. Coco Cola

$15 99 IL 6 ~l P n de & M

SAny Order of$S Or More as 10s. A 10 AM MnyWinq
SPickup odelivr only. With ;rhis
Scwoup. No lidwith other a MPickupordel agor~. With tis coupon..
a peciarls or lunchr menu. One IINot valid wrth other specials or I:
a oupon pervisit. JIunch menu.One coupon per viit. I
O~kr expires 3;31/08 e Offer expires 3/31/08

jS.9Limi 2 0 0 Cheere A~na Egly Extr
Packup or delivery onl. Wth rhis coupon. Not vlid withi oher specials
or unch menu. One cou {sig ex res 3/i










A Lighthouse Point
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Monday Friday

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Corner of Sample Road & Federal Hwy. in LHP

(954) 783-7714


I RI SH NI GH T

FOOD-lWNUSIC-DRINKS
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FOOD SPECIALS *
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Friday, February 29, 2008


18 The Pelican


northern border, and for some
neighborhood commercial
uses such as dry cleaners,
hairdressers and barbers, none
of which now exist. Neither
these, nor any other needs,
are likely to be met without a
plan.
Palm-Aire has been
changing for some years.
Working families, many with
children of varying ages, have
been moving into Palm-Aire,
creating a need for recre-
ational facilities that do not
now exist within the commu-
nity. Land for a multi-purpose
recreational area serving tots,
teenagers and young adults is
available to meet that need.
Replacement of trees
and other greenery along the

For filling:


1/2 cup brandy or water

cu acked brown sugar

Teaspoon vanilla
1/2 cu chopped California

1/ cu semieswee,
Powdered sugar for
dusting top


The
Com-
munity
Redevel
opment
Agency
has
dispersed
prFOp.
ertfies
available for development,
some small and others some-
what larger. Most will be
devoted to residential use,
although determination has
yet to be made as to what kind
of housing. Provisions also
have. to be made for additional
recreational space to serve
the southern half of Colllier
City, all of it is now near the


south side of the C-14 canal
was lost to Hurricane Wilma
two and a half years ago. It
is long overdue, and should
be undertaken by the city on
city-owned property west of
Powerline Road and by pri-
vate property owners where
applicable on both east and
west of Powerline.
As for the Isle at Pompa-
no Park casino and racetrack,
the city has little control over
further development. Yet, it is
in our best interest to en-
courage the Isle's owners to
carry out the plans originally
presented, which included
hotels, shops and other facili-
ties attractive to tourists and
others.


::h raoons no shoudnn Iav 2ups.
To make crust. stir macaroons,
ground walnuts and butter together
in large bowl. Press mixture evenly
over bottom and sides of 11-mnch'
removable-bottom tart pan. Bake 15
minutes, or until lightly browned.
Cool before filling,
To make filling, put raisins, cherries
and apricots in small bowl. In mi
crowave or in small saucepan, bring
brandy or water just to a boil. Pour
over fruit, and soak 20 to 30 minutes.
Drain off any remaining liquid.
In medium bowl beat eggs with mix-
er on low speed 3 to 4 minutes, until
quite foamy. Add brown sugar. flour
and vanilla, and beat until smooth.
Add drained fruit, walnuts and choc-
olate chips, and stir to combine. Pour
filling into prepared crust, spreading
evenly. Bake 35 to 40 minutes, until
filling is lightly browned and set; a
toothpick inserted in center should
come out clean when tart is done. If
top gets too brown during baking,
drape a sheet of foil loosely over tart
for remainder of baking time. Place
tart on rack to cool before removing
sides of pan. Before serving, dlust
tpo sit v wdre sgar sprinkled

Summer-Fresh Confetti
Walnut Quinoa Salad
Pr-iscilao Yee of Conrco~rd, Calf created


I 1/2 cups water
1 cup unlcookedl quinon
3 tablespoons walnlut oil,
p'lus add~itional oil
if neteded
3 tablespoons lemon juice,
plus additional lemon julice
if needed
I asixon dried oregano
1/2 teaspoon ground cumin
1/2 taslsoon salt, plus salt


District 5 has many distinct neighborhoods, and each

has its own distinct 'biggest' problem





WAPITEIRFRODNT DI)NI ING. C
CONIE JOIN US!
ln'ichael & Nihkki


i. .Try L&u Exc~l~7r'r Rl
MermI and Drn S~c

.-:Happy Hour Monday-F'riday -- 4PM-7PM

Late Happy Hour Sundayl -TIhursday 10OPM-1AM
5;3 Drafts. Wine, Drinks & Shots*



Tuesday. Wednesday,. Thursday,
Friday 7P3M~-11PM
Saturday 1PM-5PM & 7PM- 1 1PM
Sunday L IPM-5P3M & 7PM-11 fPM


r iCOMPU~fY kN~~~t shBB Y DOMESTIC BRA1FT, 1
I GLALSS; OF WINE or BRINK Na .i & 6,:03r@?" I
I me~ase 1osenuoupo whnllll owoon,! o~ne, r lm
8.-.....- ----.a ,,,,,,
Cselctedl houseac &Y weH~l brandy l
Op-en 11 AM (12 noao on Sunday) -l 1AM
- Lroaed across from //sre jising pier in Deesfrie~lld Beaslio n Ocearsr ive dt l

9541-Li2-428-ZSO


.poorBAHUUGA.BOB
Friend Y DARTS rcactrine E~av
Satolte
5 TNs & BIG SCREEN

\E LOCAT10N i. open at IA.M"`
Sae OWhln y FOr 20 Yrs 301 SW 1 5th Avef.
(Right near the Isle Casino) ~
At the tracks on SW 3rd St. just E. of Pompano Racetrack
Posmpano Beach, FL 33069 ** 954-941-4616


The Pelican 19


Friday, February 29, 2008


gggyg Sle ingS Live MUSIC
Feb. 29th ac d


Starting at 5pm S dcy~ rt
M' 3 us. Sr )oo.
Every Tuesday (Wit 3ay)
SKaraoke wth Mark canrring at 4pm Sus.
grSS $10 Heineken
2sP. a~PY Kilte st5 ilr ie
March 21t$4 Jager Bomb Specials;
S artin S1pm 7pt Corn Beef & Cabbage
gpetn BrHue Specials both days!!
Openl Ba oueseigaft, Live Music! Call forDeal



GRtAND OPENING
7r,000 sqIf
UPSTAHIS BRIARD LOUNGE 0J
COMING SOON!


1/2 teaspoon freshly ground


1/2oo e c r kernels,

quartered lengthwise,
seeded, and thinly sliced
6to 8 ounces cherry
tomatoes, halved, to make
about I 1/2 cups
3/4 cup choppedl California
walnuts, toasted
1/2 cup' crumbled feta cheese,
preferably flavored with
garlic andt herbs


1/4 cup choppedl fresh parsley
Combinee water and quinloa inl 2-
quart saucepan and bring to a boil
over high heat. Cover pan, turn heat
to low and simmer until water is
absorbed, 101 to 12 minutes. Set aside
off heat about 5 minutes, then stir
and fluff quinoa with fork.
In large bowl, whisk together walnut
oil, lemon juice, oregano, cumlin,
salt anld pepper. Adld cornl, cucumber,
cherry tomatoes, walnuts, feta, ol-
ives, parsley and quinoa, and stir and
toss to coat with dressing. Refriger-
ate until serving. Taste salad, and
season with additional salt. walnut
oil and lemon julice, if desired.

Warm Orzo and Walnut
Salad With Garden Vegeta-
bles, Chevre and Herbs
Malry Haw,~kes of Prescortt Aric. created
this winning recipe w'ith hler garden 2
arbutu~lant harrve~st. including fresh herbs.
Maktes about 4 1/2 cups salad. servinge 6
1cup uncooked orzo pasta
1/2 cup chopped California

1/2 cup halved small red grape

1/3 mu i sd red bell pepper
1/3 cup diced English (Euro
v4pe n)houc~u ber unpeeled
K~alamnata obvets
2 tablespoons extra-virgin
olive oil
2 tablespoons chopped fresh
flat-leaf parsley leaves
1 tablespoon chopped fresh

I tal spo chopped
fresh chives
2 tablespoon fresh
lemon juice
Salt and pepper to taste
3 ounces goat cheese, or
chevre, crumbled (plain, or

a da lIc andchherb flavored

whole chives, for garnish
Spray 6 (6 to 8 ounces) ramekins or
custard cups with nonstick cooking
spray.
Have all measured ingredients at
hand when you are ready to prepare
salad.
Cook orzo in boiling salted water
9 to 10 minutes, or according to
package directions, until just tender.
Dr~ain well. (11 you are cooking orzo
well ahead of timle, after draininlg
toss with 2 tablespoons additional
olive oil, to keep from sticking, then
reheat in microwave before assemn-
bling salad.)
1In large bowl, combine wvalnuts,
tomatoes, bell pepper, cucumber,
olives, olive oil, parsley, mint, chives
and lemon juice; mix well. Reheat
orzo in microwave if necessary, until
it is hot, and add to other ingredients.
Stir and toss to combine, then season
with salt and pepper to taste. Stir
in cheese. Dividle or~zo saladl evenly
amnong prepare'`d ramekins, p~ackinog
it tightly
Invertl onlto individual serving plates,
then gently remove ramenkinls. G~ar-
nish with chives, as desiredl. Serve
warm.
Note: Saladl can also be served cold,
or at room temperature. For a~ simn-
pler presentation, omnit ramokinls ald
spoon salad onto plates.


?,4 '


sr~??
:.PJ~ a~Z7s~S~rT~
ti
s:w~ LF'F~r7~L ~
;
crl~.,


Happy St. Patrkck's Day \;








1V Il~lrrlrull


Plcnic Grounds, Pavilion & Banquet'
Facility, Available For Rental









700 NE 10th Street Pompano
It Yrould BeA Pleasure To Serve You.
Call For Prices
""fs 954-781-2300 ext.l 1 tF
Across from the P'om~pano BeachArpr


Call The Pornpano
Pelican To Advertise
Your Church In This a
Section Or Place Hol Unlqrionld, Youth Education
An Event In Our rod-p 7 Sun.r II coam
Sightings. I ". '' Adnlj uI Oam o:4p5am
954-783-8700 1 '.~ l~s ~ BSpiritual Awapkne~nng Casns


CHRIST CHURCH

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


L_


ST. COLEMAN
Roman Catholic Church
1200 S. Federal rHwy.
8] Pompano Beach
Saturday Evening Vigil:
4:30 pm 6:00 pm
Sunday Mass Schedule:
7:30am *9:00 am 11:00 am
12:30 pm *6:00 pm
Weekdays: 7:00 am 8:00 am
Saturday: 8:00 am


Your neighborhood church


is just 7 minutes away.
Whether you aIre a seasoned Christian or a curious observer with
little re~ligious ba~ckround, we invite you. Heair Godi speak dire~ctlyr
to yo~u through H-is wordi, offering mecssags oF grac and guidance.
JOIN US A\T 10AM~ ON SUNDAY

POMPANO LUTH-ERAN CHURCH
109 SE 10th Ave., P~ompano Beach, FL 3j3060
954-942-1216 ww~\w.PocmpanoC hurch.com






"Yourneighborhoodchurch."


_I I


Alanon
Saturday, le:00am -11:00am
FOOd Addicts Anonymous
Monday, 7:00pm
Science of Spirituality
2nd and 4th Tuesday, 7:00pm


First Presbyterian Church
" HTle Pink Churcif Sening Godir anrd the anone rrr~vfor ~~ r ov earse

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

"I "'as a stranger- and you tookE rneI it ..


SSt. Philip
Episcopal Church
n~ N.ir~ Isth St. Pompano Bcach
954-0785-24337

toly Eucharist & Bible Study~
7 pm1Ved~Yxnesdays
Holy Euch~arist Sundays 8 a.m.



j/ ()M IN CATHIOLIC







954-9 1 -8 1 7


1


Ur


Sunday Service Times

PGIPIO BACHContemporary at 9:30 am
tiP IIutc irdANoa 0t 8 El l
Bible Fellowship Giroups

138 NE 1 St. 9:30 & 1 1 am l
Pompano Beach, FL 33060
954-745-6100 "Reaching and Nurturing
www. fbcpom pano.org All People for Christ."


I____


Friday, February 29, 2008


20 The Pelican


on the Air Park grounds.
While there was some
opposite nbd resist nt th

location, the overwhelming
response from residents was
supportive.
Stanton maintained that
the park would adversely af-
fect the tennis center. Another
resident question the location
of the park near the jog/walk
path in Community Park.
Many of the supporters
of the dog park were again
dressed in white to show soli-
darity in the matter.
Lisa Hamburg, who has
been at the forefront in asking
the city for the facility, said
at a vote of her dog owners
group, it was 55 to 5 in favor
of the Community Park loca-
tion.


Dog park
Con~tin~uedlfrom~1pagel I

anything here saying whether
it can be self-supporting."
In the discussion, it was
pointed out that in neighbor-
ing: Oaklalnd Park, there were
no fees.
City officials pointed out
that the park will be construct-
ed in such a way that it could
still be used for events like the
Nautical Flea Market in the
future.
The dog park would be
temporarily closed for those
special events.
Other sites that were evalu-
ated were Norwood Pines, Ex-
change Club, Harbors Edge,
Weaver Park, Mitchell Moore
and three different locations


ing. Entertainment will be
provided by BeNisa Forte,
founder and executive direc-
tor of Ethnotricity Cultural
Arts Studio; Al Bloomfield
Entertainment and David
Berry. African attire is sug-
gested, but not required.
The event will be held at
Westside Park Recreation
Center, 445 SW 2nd St. in
Deerfield Beach.
Tickets may be pur-
chased in advance at West-
side Park, for a donation
of $30 per ticket. For more
information, call the City of
Deerfield Beach at 954-480-
4480 or visit www.Deer-
field-Beach.com


tory Month.
This year's highlights
include a ceremony honor-
ing the retired educators
and a soul food buffet Iby
Global Elegance Cater-


Deerfield Beach retired
educators will be honored at
the annual Black Heritage
Banquet Saturday, March 8
at 5 p.m., in honor of Black
History and Women's His-


1 0000 D Uiversalst Church

Of FOff '- LOUd erd al e


A Center for Liberal Religious Values
and Social Action inl Fort.3Lauderdale
Services &~ R:I- classes Sundat~y atl I1:Oam l
3970 NW 21st Avenue, For't Lauderdtle
8~4) 459( -6734 www.uuflorida.or g


,~'?~"hwdC lifrc


Suntdays:
Eucharist 8:00 am & 10.i0 am

Adulrl Ed 9:30


Thursdays:
Eunlchads~ti & i; i


Thrift Shop Hours: Thurs. 10-2pm
Sat.170-1pm* Sun. 12-lpm l


Sory CE 10 an:


IlilE Sampt AL Ponpno Rut. FL Oth Al .


Black Heritage celebration set for March 8 in

Deerfield Beach to honor educators, women


(954) 943-3715
261 SE 13th Avenue, Pompano Beach
Atlantic Blvd,


www unitychurchpompanobeaclh.org








,--I)-~^-- '-


Sightings
Continured from page 18
St. Ambrose Support
Group for the separated,
divorced 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.
Today
Deerfield Beach Computer
Club meets Fridays, 10
- 11:30 a.m. at Pompano
Highlands Recreation Center,
1650 NE 50 Court, Pompano
Beach. Cost is $1. Classes
focus on computer education
and training. For more, call
954-725-9331.
Advanced Bridge Lessons
every Friday from 9: 15 to
11:45 a.m. at the Pompano
Beach Duplicate Bridge Club.


OPEN f

TRINI Y HOUSE &
REG;ISTRATION
CHRISTIAN SCH-~OOL




"(1~LWhre yrour child is our focuJ






~~ Apple Computer For Ealch Child
www.TrinityChurchLighthousePoint.com

954-94 I -803 as
--3901 NE 22nd Ave., Lighthouse Point, FL 33064


In POmpano Beach, it' sa

fiSh named Pete

The Pompano Beach
Centennial Committee has
concluded its search to name
the official mascot of the
Centennial year. More than
220 entries made it difficult to
'catch' a name, but the panel
of judges 'plunged' in and
ge.Cr~ l~(F~agreed with the entry that had
been the most popular--Pom-
pano Pete.
There will be a recognition
ceremony for all the win-
ners who submitted the name
'Pompano Pete' on March 11
at 7 p.m. at the city commis-
sion meeting.
Pompano Pete will accept
his name at the meeting and
serve as the official mascot for
the city's 100th birthday.

Pompano Pete


FIRST SALVAGE YARD IN SOUTH FLORIDA
TO BE DESIGNATED A CERTIFIED
FLORIDA GREEN YARD
sy the
Florida Dept. Of Environmental Protection (DEP)
HELPING TO PROTECT PUBLIC HEALTH
AND THE ENVIRONMENT
Proud Winner of Broward County's Emerald Award
For Commitment to Protectint and Preserving tse Entrfonment
2090 NW 21ST. STREET, POMPANO BEACH, FL
Call us at 954-972-9407 "
or visit us at www.gardnerautoparts.com


2749 East Atlantic Blvd, Pompano Beach
(one block west of intracoastal bridge, Nth side)
A FULL TIME PERMANENT LOCATION, WITH CONVENIENT FREE PARKING
NO OBLIGATION, FREE EVALUATION FAMILY OWNED AND OPERATED


Call or emai1 For a FREE catolog ~5- 17s .O 7
leaphoria@earlhlink net ,


.4 Gft Baskets
- Mae to Onler al N


The Pelican 21


Friday February 29 2 8


Intermediate Bridge
Lessons every Friday from
9:30 to 11:30 a.m. at the
Pompano Duplicate Bridge
Club. Call 954-565-3127.
Irish set dancing, very
much like square dancing
is offered every Friday at
7:30 p.m. at the St. Nicholas
Church, 1I111E. 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
Seniors 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.
Continued on page 22


Call 954-943-1733.
"Basic Convention" bridge
lessons every Friday from
9:30 to 11:30 a.m. at the F~t.
Lauderdale Bridge Club, 700
NE 6 Terr. $4 per lesson. Call
954-761-1577.
Beginning Bridge Lessons
every Friday from 9:30 to
11:30 a.m. at the Emma Lou
Olson Civic Center, 1801
NE 6th St., Pompano Beach,
7 lessons $56 residents, $61
non-residen'ts. Call 954-786-
4111 or 954-565-3127.
Intermediate Bridge
Lessons every Friday from
12:30 to 2:30 p.m. at the
Emma Lou Olson Civic
Center, 1801 NE 6 St.,
Pompano Beach, 7 lessons $56
residents, $61 non-residents.
Call 954-786-4111 or 954-
565-3127


Join me at the Green Market every Saturday 8 a.m. 1 p~m.
Located in Pompano Beach's historical downtown,
one bik. north and east of Atlantic Blvd. and Dixie Highway intersection.


L.


~~
`h~ . 1- C I
"? i ?~" ii .c' r r..
r 1-~ ';i ''' ''' 'i'
' ? F. ."' ;
~sl -~:, : 1
~- :~ ~ -.
: ? ;::_ ;jr ;:
..
i :j,
'' '~

n~
1 ': *:


YOUR GOLDaSILVER COINS| 5r~


TeaB

phr


i:





a.mn and Mon~day bsrooi ic
Center, 800 SW 36 Ave., in
Palm Aire, Pompano Beach.
Registration is $5 for residents
and $10 for non-r-esidents.
Classes are $7 each. Call Kate
954-786-4590.
Monday, March 3
Zumba Gold Fitness
dancing to a Latin beat at 5:30
p.m., Mondays at 5:30 p.m.
and Thursdays at 11:30 a.m.
at Health Fitness, 3304 33 St.,
Fort Lauderdale. 954-566-
8711.
Improved listening and
speaking skills are ad-
dressed at the Pompano Beach
Toastmasters Club. All are
welcome Mondays at 7 PM
at John Knox Village Club
Room, SW 6 St. and So. Di-
xie. Call 954-946-8733.
Low Impact Aerobic
Fitness Class for women is
offered Mondays and Wednes-
days from 9 to 10:15 a.m. at
the First Baptist Church. Call
954-745-6106.
Contrinued onz page 23


-


-


Friday, February 29, 2008


22 The Pelican


Sightings
Conltinured ~fiom page 21

Skolnick Center Calorie
Counter meets on Fridays
at the Hlerb Skolnick Center
[Palm Airel at 9: 15 a.m. Cost
is $1I per week for supplies.
Call Al Abram 954-9)75-3772.
The Rotary Club of
Pompano Beach meets at
Galuppi's Restaurant at the
Pomnpano Beach Municipal
Golf Course on Fr-idays at
noon. Call 954-564-77 14.
Saturday, March 1
AA meeting every Saturday
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 Satur-
days and Tuesdays at the Post
at 7 p.m. The public is wel-
come. Call 954-942-2448.
Yoga classes are held on
Saturday from 9:30 to 10:30


Deerfield Beach parents
can begin registering children
for the city's summer camp
programs Saturday, March 1
from 8 a.m. to noon at any
recreation center or on line at
www.Deerfield-Beach.com.


Beginning~ March 3, registra-
tion will be available Monday
through Fniday at each center,
during normal operating
hours.
Centers are located at:
Westside Park, 445 SW 2nd


St., Pioneer Park Annex, 249
NE 5th Ave.: Constitution
Park, 284 1 W. Hillsboro
Blvd.; The Teen Center, 580
S. Powerline Rdl.; Middle
School Athletic Complex,
50 1 SE 6th Ave
'The camps offer a wide
variety of activities, including *
field trips and are held June
11I through Augu1st Iifroml 9
a.m. to 4 p.m. each day, or ex-
tended hours from 7:30 a.m.
to 6 p.m.
Fees are $500 fo~r all camps,
except the Dramna Camp'
which is $600. Extended
hours cost an additional $75.
This year, camps will be
held at Deerfield Beach Mid-
dle School, Quiet Waters El-
ementary School, Teen Tower
Club and Westside Park.
For more inlformation about
City of Deerfield Beach
summer camps, call 954-480-
4433 or visit www.Deerfield-
Beach.com.


4i r
rs~~-6~lr;l~gZa~~;~
r~aic~r-llrun.lRlr_*


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


| *Vantage Point PG-13
* The Other Boleyn Girl IPG-13
* The Bucket List Pg-13
* Witness Protection PG-13
* Welcome Home Roscoe
Jenkins PG-13
* Charlie Bartlett R
* Rambo -R
* Semi-Pro -R


Summer camp registration to begin in Deerfield


* Beginners
* Companies
* Start-Ups
* Broadband
* Wireless networking
* E-aiall
* Internet
Se- all
Hppl p
* Real Estate


Leisure


**




a


AB


1'1 i


)* f


SCopyrighted Material



~Syn~dicatedContent

Available from Commercial News Providers





The American Legion Post
142 Bingo takes place Tues-
days and Saturdays at the Post
at 7 p.m. The kitchen is open
from 4:30 p.m. to 7:30 p.m.
The public is welcome. Call
954-942-2448.
Wednesday March 5
Ballroom Dancing at
Temple Sholom, 132 NE 11
Ave., Pompano Beach. 7 p.m.
Classes are $15 per couple or
$8 per person. To sign up call
954-942-6410.
Calvary Chapel Wor-
ship Center, 2331 NE 26
Ave. Pompano Beach, The
Pink Church Chapel, holds
"Overcomers' Outreach,"
on Wednesday at 7: 15 p.m.
Childcare is available. Call
954-941-9162.
Continued on page 26


Pompano Beach Texaco
22 YEARS SAME OWNER, SAME LOCATION
~l~st~MERCEDES B.M.W.
ACURA *TOYOTA *HONDA


"ALL OR GUARANTEED"*(DEAL DIRECTLY WITHTHE OWNER, GEORGE
MASTER ME(HANK*( 35 YEARS ER USA & EUROPE* 14 YEARS WITH MER(EDES

nEE FAST


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[ Only with ad. Exp 3/31/08
ALL MAJOR CREDIT CARDS
ACCETEDON BRAKE JOBS MOST CARS
WEE E~IAI~FESWE HAVE CE RTI FIED MECHANICS
WITH APPROVED ID

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co /


~A~UERXTESY With this coupon
DIE CA-Y GR RENTAL 10*A OFF
FEATURE
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Aapexr-Courtesy Car Rental and Sales, Inc.
1930 N.E. 34th Court, Suite 2, Lighthouse Point 1/4 bik. east of Fed. Hwy.

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Customer Pick-up and Return

RENEW YOUR REGISTRATION
* ICENSE PIATES (All Vehicle Registration Q Renewals Boat Registration Designer Tags / Large Selection


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IB13Y Y Ya n~~I~R ~pi~ # ~Ck~Plh
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a6~ nov aean


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I NOTARY AVAILABLE ** 954.563.3434 ** WE FAX


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*I Minor & ao Reairs *~ ", I


~


I


Friday, February 29, 2008


The Pelican 23


nature walks, crafts, games,
and stories. Nature Tots, for
ages 2 through 4 accompanied
by a parent, will be offered
from 10 to 11 a.m. on the
second Tuesday of the month
at a cost of $3 per child. 954-
970-0150.
Pompano Beach -Light-
house Rotary Club meetings
take place at Galuppi's Res-
taurant, 1103 N. Fed. Hwy.,
Pompano Beach, located at
the Pompano Beach Mu-
nicipal Golf Course. Breakfast
meetings are at 7:30 a.m. on
Tuesday.
Bible and Jewish studies
are held at 1991 NE 32 Ct.,
#42, Lighthouse Point. Call
954-946-4442.
Pompano Beach Woman's
Club hold card parties from
noon to 3:15 on the first and
third Tuesdays. Cost is $3.
Call 954-946-9693.


Ballroom Dance Lessons
are offered every Tuesday
at 1:00 p.m. at the Pompano
Beach Civic Center. Call 954-
786-4111.
Beginning Bridge Lessons
and Review every Tulesday
from 9):30 a.m. to 12:00 p.m.
at the Georgoe English Pa~rk
Community Center, I101
Bayview Dr., Fort Lauderdale,
7 lessons $45 residents, $50
non-residents. Call 954-565-
3124.
Bingo every Tuesday at St.
Martin's Episcopal Church.
Doors open at 11 a.m. and
Bingo begins at noon. Call
954-941-4843.
Bingo every Tuesday
night at 7 p.m. at the Sterling
McClellan American Legion
Auxiliary Unit 142. Smoking
and non-smoking rooms avail-
able. Call 954-942-244
Support Group for the
Separated, Divorced and


Widowed meets every
Tuesday at 7:30 p.m. at St.
Ambrose Catholic Church,
Deerfield Beach. Call Jean
954-346-9275.
"Hot Topics" Senior
Discussion Group is every
Tuesday from 11 a.m. to 1
p.m. at N.E. Focal Point Se-
nior Center, 227 NW 2nd St.,
Deerfield Beach. Call 954-
480-4447.
"Play of the hand" Bridge
Lessons every Tuesday from
9:30 to 11:30 a.m. at the Ft.
Lauderdale Bridge Club, 700
NE 6th Terr. $4 per lesson.
Call 954-761-1577.
Review lessons for begin-
ners and intermediate bridge
players every Tuesday from
6:30 to 8:45 p.m. at the Ft.
Lauderdale Bridge Club, 700
NE 6 Terr. Call 954-565-3127.


Sightings
Continured from page 22


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.
Yoga classes held on
Monday from 4 to 5 p.m.
and Saturdays from 9:30
to 10:30 a.m. at the Herb
Skolnick Center, 800 SW 36
Ave., in Palm Aire, Pompano
Beach. Registration is $5 for
residents and $10 for non-
residents. Classes are $7 each.
Call Kate 954-786-4590.
Tuesday, March 4
Fern Forest Nature Center
in Coconut Creek will offer a
variety of monthly nature pro-
grams for children of all ages.
The programs may include


* New Impact a Non-ilmpact *Fml
Windows a Doors *sc .Pr
* S~lding Glass
Door Repairs
* Screen Boars & l~ii Lice
Re-screening 9





14Urricane Impact Wmndows & I
RESIDENTIAL & HIGH-RISE SPECIALISTS
i~i~ Ea~sd 4676 North Powerline Rd., Deerfield Beach, FL 33073
mm~cHaver peace of'mind wreith Exaerieneced Installers
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N.E~. 14th Ave. Ft. Lauderdale
Between Cypress Creek (62nd Street)
& Commercial Blvd. / 14th Ave. Just Off Dixie Hwy. Se Ha
954-493-8453 Espai











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OAKLAND PeARK
PINES OF: OAK(LAND) FORE~STI
Ta1stefullly updlatedti-.-
2B/i2BA cornel rvill~la I- .L.'.r~~
w/incredible tropical :I H

colrsald utral :j
thr~oughllout. Cathecdra; l ts ,L
ceiling, new ~inks and
fixtures~. Shclws priide ai
of( ownerIShip). PoCtS allowed. 51~79.9(10 IEnter
PRU16K31:2 at yahloo,.comt for mlore mfoirl~rnaion.
IAKEiVIEWCL(:IUBCOND)OS
Shlarp andl stunning 2BD/2HA~ with catlhedra~l
ceilings,1amir natewoodf loorsandull1\11 size washercl
&r dryer. Open k~itchen with new Irefrigeratlor andr
stove. Screenedl in
patio with~ carpet.
Wireless intem retrl an e,

Being s~old ...,,,,.I..s.I ; ..

ocei (1.V Jub ring: Cj~E
Pet friendly. Ask~inp X171,000(. Also, for renlt.


(I ~ r~ hhl I I L~I h~ 1


Friday, February 29, 2008


24 The Pelican


EMPLOYMENT

HELPWANTED15-20HOUR
WEEKS. $8,000 -$15,000.
VERY FLEXIBLE! 24-Hour Info.
1-888-287-0286. 2/29

HOME HEALTH AIDES/CNAS
Needed For Private Duty Agency
In Lighthouse Point. Applications
Accepted Tuesdays And
Thursday. Call 954-783-1 998.
EOE/DFWP. 3/14

REG IS TERED NURSES
Needed For Medicare Visits
On Weekends in Deerfield Area,
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
Salary Plus Bonus (Average
$10 -$14 Per Hour). Renewing
Accounts. No Cold Calling-
Experienced Representatives
Only. Call Christi 754-235-
9556. 3/7

Hrn EhKuEEhP. RhNEEsDEPDin7

Part-Time Position. Monday
- Friday. Hours Are Flexible/
Negotiable. FAX Resume to
954-941-3240 or Call 954-941-
8033. C 2/29

DRIVERS NEEDED PTT And
FTT. Must Have Dependable
Auto With/Insurance. Work
North Broward/South Boca
Areas. Monday Friday Days.
Call 954-786-8742. 2/29

PRE-SCHOOL ASSISTANT
Needed At Local Christian Pre
School. Full Time Position.

ftxerience7A Plus. Call Cindy

ROOM AND BOARD ON
CHRISCRAFTYACHT, Docked
At Sands Harbor, Pompano
Beach Ina Exchanaa For L-19

Arrangement For Gentleman.
Call 954-234-8440. 2/29

AFTER SCHOOL SUMMER
CAMP DIRECTOR Needed
at Trinity Christian School,
Lighthouse Point. Monday
throu gh Friday Sa lary
Neg ot able Ex perience
Required. Fax Resume to 954-
941-3240. 2/29

PART TIME OFFICE HELP
NEEDED (20 Hours AWeek) For
LocallInterior Designer. Flexible
Hours. Knowledge Of Quick
Books A Must. Call Helane at
954-579-0791. C 3/29

BARB ERISTY 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/T

DISHWASHER/BUS HELP/
EXPERIENCED WAITRESS
Needed Immediately. Mack's
Cafe, Pompano Beach. Must
Be Fast, Clean, Honest!!Call
954-783-4741 After 10 A.M. For
Interview. C 2/29

DENTAL ASSISTANT -
Experience A Must For High
Tech Dentist In Pompano
Beach. .Full Time (Monday
- Thursday). Fax RBsume to
954-941-9552. C

TRAVEL AGENT LEISURE.


Experience Required. AAA,
Pompano. CallTrisaha Mercado
at 954-942-5450. C 2/29 WM

DELIVERY DRIVER Needed At
Lucarella's, Oakland Park. Call
954-630-8855. C 2/29 WM

WILL TRAIN HIG HLY
MOTIVATED INDIVIDUAL For
Rewarding Career In Financial
Services. Primerica, a Citi
Company. Call 954-729-0192.


SERVICES

HONE ST HAND YMAN -
All Types of Home Repairs
Including Plumbing, Painting,
Electrical, Carpentry, etc. No
Job Too Small. Fast Friendly
Service. Best Reputation In
The Business. Call Today For
Your Free Quot~e Licensed and


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


Sab n EtsR FansA NockY, MPA N
Tile, Plumbing Repairs, Drywall.
Season Specials. Condo
Specialist. Free Estimates.
References. 954-781-5106 or
305-331-3387. 2/29

HANDYMAN/REMODELING
- 20 Years In Pompano. No Job
Too Large Or Small. Painting'
Drywall, Light Plumbing, Light
Electrical, Kitchens, Baths. 954-
295-4118. 3/14

PROFESSIONAL PLUMBING
SERVICE State Certified
Contractor. Licensed/insured.

a4 puar Emrergency Servic .
800-892-1394. 5/16

TRANSPORT DRIVER AT
YOUR SERVICE- to Airports
Sopping Ap oin ments, Etc

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
OFFICECLEANING-FREE
ESTIMATES. Great Rates. Li-
censed and Insured. Ask About
Our Free Month of Cleaning!.
No long term commitment
required. 954-540-7204.


BUSINESS
OPPORTUNITIES

AEROSPACE
OPPORTUNITIES. The
Smallest, Lightest, Most
Sensitive Ice Detectors In The
World. Manufactured Locally
STR AT EGIC PARTNERS
SOUGHT NOW. Sales'
Operations. www. NewAvionics.
Com. 954-568-1991. C

NOW ADD PHOTO TO YOUR
CLASSIFIED. 20 words and
phpotor_or$20

CONDOS FOR
SALE

A1A POMPANO BEACH. 2
BD/2 BA Condo With Gorgeous
mdte Vliews.NCwmp eel
Glass Windows and Hurricane
Shutters. Heated Pool and
Jacuzzi. Private Beach Access.
Pet Friendly Building! Call
Petra 954-593-8495 Distinctive
Realty, 2/29
POMPANOBEACH-WATERS

EDBGDE.2 Eght C errFur tsed
ICW/Hillsboro Inlet. Water
Views 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 Of The Art
Complex. 2,000 Sq. Ft. 17 Foot
Open Balcony. Garage Park.
uer te oolob2b4 H rur Gtd

Guard. Bring Up To Two Pets.
Prot cted 60TFoot B at Dock

Beach. $649K. Call Barbara
at Coldwell an ers A~n54-Tns

1324. 2/29

POMPANO BEACH -2 BD/2.5
BA Direct ICW. Completely
Decorator Redone. New
Appliances and Flooring. Granite
Counters. Electric Shutters.
Deeded Parking. Quiet Building.
$449K. 954-298-8897. 2/29 _

POMPANO *GOLF COURSE*
'lugetiThird Floor CondoeIn
uonenienteo Eve yhinomp La
Closets. Screened Balcony.
$125,000. Julia Rogers 954-
695-7409 or Archway Realty
954-942-7007. 2/29


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 Block
To Beach. 3201 S.E. 10th
Street. 2 BD/1 BA Furnished
-$175K. 1BD/1 BA Extra Large
-Remodeled $165K. Small
Building. Quiet Street. Heated
Pool. Judy @ Prudential FL 1st
Realty. 954-304-4518. 2/29

POMPANO BEACH NEAR
BEACH&SHOPPING. Updated
Top Floor2BED/1.5 BA, Balcony
And Screened Porch. Elevator.
Small, 55+ Complex. $145,00.
Leaf & Fattore Realty. 954-771-
5895. 2/29

LIGHTHOUSE POINT EAST
OF US1. 2 BD/2 BA Third floor
Condo With Hurricane Shutters.
Elevator, Heated Pool, Puttin9
Green. Association Says 55+-
Only $97,000. Florida Sunbelt
Realty. 954-973-6263. 2/29
A1A POMPANO AEG AN

BA Condo With Great Ocean
andlICW Views. $449,000. Call
Marty Cohen at 954-295-2356
CDynasty R.E. C 4/4
POMPANO BEACH 2 BD/2
BA On The Sand. Beautiful
Direct Ocean and Pier Views.
Two Oceanside Balconies.
Fully Remodeled. Low Maint.
Fees. All concrete restoration
completed. Small pets O.K.
Plenty of parking. 954-478-
6187. C

FSBO OCEANFRONT

Cl(NDO, SrEA RANCH C UB
elevator, 2 deeded parking
placesW $545,000C 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. 2/29


POMPANO BEACH -
Waterfront, First Floor, 1BD/1.5
BA Updated Condo With Large
Screened Patio and Storm
Shutters. Laundry and Heated
Pool On Site. Dock Space When
Available. $950/mo. Annual.
$159,000 Purchase. Owner
Could Help With Financing. Call
Bill 954-943-3644. 2/29

VI LLA FOR SALE I


885-3342. 2/29

A1A POMPANO BEACH. 2
BD/2.58A Beautiful Two Story
Town Home. Marble Floors, W/
D, Back Yard. Steps To Beach,
Boating, Shopping. $1,550/mo.
Annual Lease. 954-673-2292.
C 2/29

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. 2/29

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


MO Mif icenN Oaterf rEnA CCHplex
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 H ated PhoeodYearly $1sh50(W

Avai ab5e Immediately. 954-


DEEP WATER HOME-
HARBOR VILLAGE. 3 BD/2
BA. Garage. 40 Foot Dock With
Electricity and Water. Minutes
al nlet r ,95 eal Anna
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

Ptma,S949 45. Dimt nctv
Realty. 2/29

POMPANO BEACH -- 2 BD/2

Tile/Carpet. Pool, Gym and
In sMor~e hmntis 03m
Annual Lease. Call 954-494-
8927. 2/29

POMPANO BEACH 2 BD/2
BA Updated Condo. East of U.S.
1. Approval Required. $1,000/
mo. Annual Lease. Call 954-234-
3644 or 954-234-3646. 3/7

LAUDERDALE-BY-THE-SEA
-1 BD/1.5 BA Partly Furnished
Co-OpOnA1A- Whittier Towers.
Boat Dock When Available.
Private Beach Access. $900/mo.
Annual Lease. Available May
1 st. Call 518-522-4446. 3/14

Continured on page 25


e e Visit Us On Line

at


Classif..d pompanopelican.com


20 WJords for $10

Additional words

are 25e each


LAK FRONT VILLA
- DEERFIELD BEACH.
$129,900. Corner 2 BD/2
BA With Eat-in-Kitchen and
Screened Porch. W/D In
Unit. 55+ Community. Leaf
9 Fattore Realty. 954-771-


HOMES FOR SALE

L TS HOMEated2CBD/2 BA


Bndeeartiul I landscaped.
Access. Pool and Marina. No
Outside Maintenance. $699K.
954-298-8897. 2/29

DEERFIELD BEACH THE
CC)VE AREL t2 E/h B Hoamd

One Car Garage. Home In
Mint Condition In Wonderful
Neighborhood. Only One MileTo
Beach. 954-471-0041. 2/29

LIGHTHOUSE POINT 3
BD/2 BA, One Car Garage, Big
aenced Yard. D nin rRece
Patio. Remodeled; Super Clean.
$379,000. Judy @ Prudential
FL 1st Realty. 954-304-4518.
2/29



DEERFIELD BE AC H -
Amazing WATERFRONT 2
BD/2 BA Unfurnished Condo.
Pool. $1,100/mo. (Includes
Cable). Annual Lease. No

2/29

EAST BOCA 3 BD/2 BA
Home With Double Garage
and Pool. $1,400/mo. Plus
Utilities. Annual Lease. Good
Credit Required. Call 631-





I I


18 HOLE GROUP CATFIGHT IN CLASSES
CLASS A
1 st 3 an R uek . +5
2 ndt -Vonnie O'Keefe .. +5
3r -.tl JaneI t Stuat .I +3
CLIASS B3
Ist Alberta Bo ve . . +7
2nd Gien Roller son . . .+3
3rd Beverly Baran .. ...Even
4th Anita MacMichael . .. .. Even
CLASS C
Ist -Wiltrud Messinger....... +6 2nd -Lu Rispoli ......... +3
3rd -Patty Davis +3
4th Kit Ev~ans .. ... .. Even
CLASS D
1st- Emma Kuchenbecker . . . +3
2nd Audrey Zanco . . +1
3 rd Lois Cl ark . . . . . + 1
9 HOLE GROUP GROSS MINUS PAR 3'S
CLASS A
1st Katlhv Olson . . .47
2nd tic Alicia Wynn, Elaine Zdrale .48
3rd Dot Bastiano.. ... .49
CLAss B
Ist Pat Haag . . 47
2 nd Harriet Fisher . ..4 8
3 r d
Eileen Wa nkmuller ..5 1


Underwritten by Genworth Life insurance Company. Call us for details on the
costs, benefits, limitations and exclusions of a Genworth Life Long Term Care
Insurance policy. Policy Series 7042, 7(k4J
u m--.I':~ ~:; r?~ :; ;.


I 1~1
5 1 r ~ ~i hhl I I I'crll h~ ?


8i R e Service~s, Ile

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


OP~h
ITI e~~fT


INSTALL & REPAIR
shulters Accordion & Colonial
Roll Ups Panels (Clear & Aluminum)
Opnig nClohig A emat Wind0WS
rarrea Pu recormanrce
Sh ute~ subrrcatiorm Is Re titired
Free Estimates Oicensed & Insured


The Pelican 25


Friday, February 29, 2008


POMPANO BEACH WOMEN'S GOLF ASSN.
RESULTS, TUES., Feb. 26, 2008


DONATIONS
NEEDED
DONATE Your Car, Truck,
Boat, R/V In ANY CONDITION
To The Florida Youth Orchestra,
Founded By The Late Bob
"Weaver the Weatherman"-
Celebrating Oiir 20th Season,
With Over 300 Talented
Musicians Age 6 19. FREE


www.floridayouthorchestra.org.
THANK YOU! 501C(3) Non
Profit Org. 2/29 WM
DONATE Your Car, Truck,
Boat,R/V in ANY CONDITION
To Animal Aid Rescue. Help Us
Save Precious Lives. Strictly NO
KILL! FREE PICK UP. Call 954-
726-1099 Or Visit Our Website
www.animal-aid.com. THANK
YOU! 501C(3) Non Profit Org.
2/29 WM

INDOOR HOUSE
SALE
EVERY SUN DAY From 10 A.M.
to 6 P.M. at 2501 N.E. 10th
Street, Pompano Beach. Tools,
Small Appliances, Fish Tanks,
Clothing and Nick Nacks. 2/29

ROOMMATE
WANTED
Roommate wanted -Lightho use
Point. Private master bedroom
with private bath. Townhome
with pool. Close to parks,
shopping and mass transit. Must
love cats. Background check
required. $450/mo. All utilities,
DSL, Maint. Satellite TV paid.
Call 954-415-2217. .


rS *9 O* *


$* Who S 4 $*
*


ClaSSified

ad S

Conrilrt~inudjo ml parge 24

POMPANO BEACH/SUN
HARBOR 2 BD/2.5 BA
Upgraded Town House. W/D.
Private Yard. Walk To Beach.
$1,380/mo. Annual Lease. Call
Joe 917-992-0514 or 954-942
0390. 2/29

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. 2/29
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

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

VEHICLES
WANTED
ONE MAN'SJU NKISANOTH ER
MAN'S TREASURE!!!
Wanted.... AllVehicles. Running
Or Not! Used, Wrecked and
Junk! Top Dollar Paid!!!! All
Makes/Models. Free Pick Up.
954-588-7501.2/29

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


Classifieds

work for

you! Call
954-783-8700.


1





r.
:I-fS~i~r? r~:-.--
-f-L- .r
~g* i
~c~xl


JOHN MANCINI
ELECTRIC INC.
Commercial
Residential Industrial
E~meirgency/ Service
Licensed &r Insured
No Job Too BIG or small
Fair Prices
954-588-9395 ~
Uc# EC13002517 ~


DEEDREPERSONAL. SE~RVICEB FOR ALLI YOURH E~LEtCTRIKCAL, NEEDS~m
RESIDENTIAL, & COMMERCIAL
DocuisnouE PoUVWR wVIniNG N INST,u1.LA;TIONS
REM' ODELR ICING: c-n I ,:1 LDSCAPE IGHIN;IIG
NEW ONSRUCIONSERVICE CHNGE;CS
SE:CURKITYLIGHT;INIG I E11IHCERGECYREP,11RS

CeAv / TEL OUT.ILE~s ELECTRIC, INC. RECEFSSE) L.IGHTING
TROUB11LESHOOTlING 954-942,-9770 VALUEENG:INEERING;
Living! an WcT CI R an. Pom n I~ since 19)67


~Visit Us On Line

Classfiedpompanopelican.com


20 Words for $10

Additional words

are 254 each


r


Copyrighted Material
Syndicated Content
Available from Commercial News Providers


;i





r


i .


All M~edia
All Grades
Private & Small
Groups Available

954-465-56 43



Absolutely the

Q'P QUALITY ES
Absolutely the
LOWEST RC





6 ~01\0~Y11 U II O~11 1~1 ~aj3~al~v~ii


Center at 10 a.m. Activities
focus on the general welfare
of senior citizens in this area.
Call 954-757-1341.
Pompano Beach Moose
Lodge Bingo meets every
Wednesday night. Doors open
at 5 p.m. Games start at 7 p.m.
Dixie Highway and 33 St. in
Pompano Beach. 954-782-
0950.
The Kiwanis Club of Pom-
pano Beach meets for lunch
each Wednesday from 11:45
a.m. to 1 p.m. at Galuppi's
Restaurant at the Pompano
Bec Public Glof Chourse.


Creative Writing Class is
offered Thursdays from 12:30
to 1:30 p.m. at N.E. Focal
Point Senior Center, Deerfield
Beach. Call 954-480-4447.
Cresthaven Civic Assoc.
meets the second Thursday
of the month at 7:30 p.m. at
the Pompano Beach Moose
Lodg~e8 Pom ano Beach. Call

Continued on page 27


,~a u -- ~a~Yk~. ~Cll~~llh6v I V~V J


Fas~hhion &B Afteration
,, Swcimwear anad Regular Fashions Retail
.U~
IpE~rHave One Alteration **

GET ONE FREE "
~jt~., ALT~E RAT IONs ,1'".. t
~ with this ad. Expires 4/11/08
*A
/ 3326 East Atlantic Blvd., Pompano Beach
(Parking in rear) 954.933.3358 /


I


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I
r


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_


1111(11
i


___ __


'I II i II


1_


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Sitting on our tab buffet counter there are $25,000 worth of winners.
ONIE OF THEMR IS WAITING FOR YOUII


Fine Art
*I Po~flef5




3324 East Atlantic Blvd., Pompano Bch, FI. 33062
c~~v.... r TILE" East of the Intercoastal South side of Atlantic) g
Phonme: 954. 788.8085

l leadin Ladf#111111


: r
ab A Ladies Only Health and Fitness Center

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Friday, February 29, 2008


26 The Pelican


ers are invited breakfast and
interesting speaker. Call 954-
275-7067.
The Exchange Club of
Pompano Beach meets every
Wednesday at 11:30 a.m. for
lunch at the Flaming Pit Res-
taurant, 1150 N Federal Hwy.
Call 954-946-4676.
The Greater Pompano
Beach Senior Citizen's Club
meets on the second Wednes-
day of every month at the
Emma Lou Olson Community


every Wednesday from 10a.
m.to 12p.m. at Moose Lodge
and every Thursday 7-9p.m.
at Elks Lodge. Call 954-463-
1180.


Pompano Beach Jay-
cees meet the first and third
Wednesday of every month at
7:30 p.m. at The Greater Pom-
pano Beach Chamber of Com-
merce. Call 954-788-5562.
The Business Forum,
a networkingo organization,
meets each Wednesday, ex-
cept for the first Wednesday,
of every month at 7:30 a.m.
at the Palms Dining Room,
Palm-Air~e Country Club.
Qualified local business own-


Sightings
Continued from page 23
The Miracles Mission and
School has ongoing classes


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Friday, e ruary ,


Sightings
Continued ~from page 26
"Healing Service" every
Thursday at 11:55 a.m. at St.
Martin's Episcopal Church.
Call 954-941-4843 or go to
www. stmartinchurch.org.
St. Nicholas Episcopal
Church Thrift Shop is open
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.
Tai Chi is offered every
Thursday from noon to 1 p.m.
at N.E. Focal Point Senior
Center, Deerfield Beach. Call
954-480-4446.
Save the Date!
March 1 Luncheon &
Author Presentation. Ameri-
can Association of University
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 $35. LHP
Yacht Club. Call 570-5423.


Transit
Continrued fiom page 1

Mele said Deerfield Sta-
tion would bring' in $1.5
million annually in property
taxes and other fees, and that
the impact fees required of his
client will come to $2.6 mil-
lion, most of that going to city
revenues.
The project drew sup-
port from regional planners,
the Florida Department of
Transpor-tation, adjacent busi-
ness owners and a number
of citizens including former
city commissioner Gwyn
Clarke-Reed and Larry Lewis,
Brandsmart vice president
who said it "'helps the working
class find a place to live." He
referred to a Broward County
requirement that 15 percent
of the living units at Deerfield
Station be classified as 'work-
force housing.
Boca resident Joe Good,
a Tri-Rail user, said transit
oriented development (known
by the acronym TOD) would


Reality for the area's
future is more density
and a greater use of
mass transit,

Several speakers were
alarmed by the prospect of
traffic congestion. York tried
to meet these concerns with
traffic studies that indicated
only about 125 more trips in
and out of the area will occur
during peak traffic times. The
developers say they are elimi-
nating~ some of the driveways
that cause "traffic friction,"
have plans to improve traf
fic flow and have committed
money to upgrading traffic
signalization.
City officials began the
process to add transit ori
ented development to its land
use plan in 2004 complete
ing that process a year later,
York Residential presented
its initial land use plan to the
planning and zoning Board in
January 2006. In November of
2007, the board unanimously
approved a scaled down


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The Pelican 27


Fb 292008


version of York's original
plan which lowered building
heights and reduced residen-
tial units and hotel rooms and
cut the commercial space by
half.
This is the first TOD and
thle lar-gest project for York in
Florida. They have completed
a TOD in Atlanta and recently
received approvals in Raleigh'
SC for a project similar to
Deerfield's.
York president Kathleen
Yonce said her firm will now
begin its search for equity
partners, commercial and ho-
tel partners and begin designs
for the site and buildings. Re-
alistically, she said, it will be
the first quarter of 2009 before
site work and demolition can
begin'
"We are very pleased with
the interaction we have had
with the city and will be very
interested in the city's 'smart-
growth' ideas," Yonce said.
"We have to get to work now
to make the rest of the process
work smoothly."


put Deerfield a "step ahead"
and identify it as a "forward-
thinking community."
Don Cleveland, president
of the Deerfield Beach Demo-
cratic Club, said the reality
for the area's future is more
density and a greater use of
mass transit.
Detracters of the TOD
pointed out it will be more
than twice the density allowed
in others multi-housing~ zones.
Attorney Tom1 Connick urged
the commission to "'down
scale" the project and qures-
tioned the use of mass transit
by guests of the 148-room1 ho-
tel. Members of the Original
Save Our Beach, or OSOB,
organization urged the com-
mnission to delay their deci-
sion. Bett Willitt said growth
does not pay for itself and
causes an increase in taxes,
Marti McGeary said the TOD
is too dense and that public
transit is not efficient enough
to attract users. Such develop-
ments should be within walk-
ing distance of schools, parks
and grocery stores, she added,


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