Title: Pompano Pelican
ALL ISSUES CITATION THUMBNAILS ZOOMABLE PAGE IMAGE
Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00090900/00075
 Material Information
Title: Pompano Pelican
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: Pompano Pelican
Place of Publication: Pompano Beach
Publication Date: March 7, 2008
Copyright Date: 2009
 Subjects
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Broward -- Pompano Beach
Coordinates: 26.234722 x -80.125556 ( Place of Publication )
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00090900
Volume ID: VID00075
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





PELICAN
The Pelican recommends and endorses Barry
Dockswell for District 1 and Rex Hardin for
District 3 for the city commission in Pompano
Beach. See page 6.
MARCH 7, 2008. POMPANO BEACH e DEERFIELD BEACH 0 LIGHTHOUSE POINT o LAUDERDALE-BY-THE'SEA Vol. XIVIssue 10
Tel:. I-S 95-8-70**10- atAtatcBuead opn eah300eeFx947309


BSO and

Ambulance

service to speak

on public safety

at Lauderdale-

By-The-Sea 4

p.m. workshop
Lauderdale-By-The-Sea residents
are encouraged to attend a special
workshop meeting on March 11,at 4
p.m. at Jarvis Hall. Items to be dis-
cussed are public safety, town debt,
land acquisition, capital improvements
and revenues from the annexation of
the northern pirt of town.
The meeting, not advertised in a
newspaper, is expected to be posted at
town hall 48 hours prior to the event.
Mayor Roseann Minnet confirmed
that she planned to be at the meeting
and would preside.
Representatives from BSO, the
town's emergency medical service,
will also be present. American Medi-
cal Response, a proposed provider
confirmed that at least four people
from their company would be present.
June Clark, town clerk, said the
agenda for the meeting will be avail-
able on the town's website by Mon-
day.

Public safety,
de-annexation
to be topics
at LBTS civic
meeting
The annual meeting of the North
Beach Civic Associatioff is set for
6:30 p.m. Monday, March 10, at Jarvis
Hall.
The event is open to the public,
and residents, particularly those in the
north end of town, are invited to come
and participate, according to Mark
Brown, president.
The meeting will include board
election of officers.
Instead of having one speaker,
this meeting will be a town hall-style
public meeting to talk about various
issues and the future of the town.
Brown said he expects that public
safety issues will be discussed, along
with sewers in the Palm Club and pos-
sibly de-annexation.
For information, call Fred Lapple,
vice president, at 954-943-5512.


Clergy, elected officials serve over 300 guests at

First Annual Pompano Beach Mayor's Breakfast


Mayor Lamar Fisher chats with former Pompano
Beach Mayor Woodrow Cheshire at the FirstAn-
nual Pompano Beach Mayor's Prayer Breakfast.
[Photos by Dan Hobby]

Elected officials,

city manager,

clergy serve up

the first Prayer

Breakfast in

Pompano Beach

By Anne Siren
PELICAN STAFF

They stood in long lines. The
kitchen was hot. The guests needed cof-
fee. And hopes of getting a generous tip
were pretty dim.
But their spirits were far from dim
even as perspiration dripped onto their
stiff collars.
These were the waiters and wait-
resses who volunteered to serve at the
First Annual Pompano Beach Mayor's
Prayer Breakfast, held at the E. Pat
Larkins Center last Wednesday.
When asked if he wanted to simply
get out of line and eat breakfast, one
server said, "Not until the very last
table has been completely served."
That server was Pompano Beach City
Manager Keith Chadwell.
Chadwell stood with other elected
officials and more than 40 clergy men
and women from Pompano Beach, all
Continued on page 3


Rabbi Ivan Wachman, Temple Sholom -of Pompano Beach joins forces with a Pompano Beach
clervgyman to serve breakfast to guests.


The Rev. Jack Noble of First Presbyterian Church and The Rev.Don Worden, pastor at First Baptist
Church Pompano Beach check out a table in need of fruit.


Art exhibition to open March 16

at LHP Yacht & Racquet Club


"If you want to wear an Easter
Bonnet, it's OK," says Nancy Co-
hen, who along with Becky Cerino
Days, is heading up the 14th Light-
house Point Yacht & Raquet Club's
Arts Exhibition.
The March 16 event, held this
year on Palm Sunday, will host
50 local artists. Included in the
displays will be unique jewelry,
wood-crafting and art in a variety
of media from oils, watercolors and
pastels. Artists will be on hand to
discuss their works.
The exhibition, founded by the
late Norma Cerino, established a
Mecca for South Floridian artists.
Cerino, a weaver, wanted to give
exposure to a talented group of art-
ists in Lighthouse Point.
Cerino's daughter, Becky and


Norma's husband, Dr. Larry Cerino
have continued the legacy and ex-
panded the exhibition.
Collectors will also want to meet
Pompano Beach artist, Edele Ritter,
who has designed this year's tee shirt
for the event. The art on the shirt de-
picts a scene in Venezuela of people
leaving a church on a rainy Sunday.
Ritter says she and her husband
left Germany and moved to Venezue-
la after World War II. "We were only
going to stay there for a short time,"
she says, "But we stayed for 40
years. Painting gives me such joy."
The tee shirts will sell for $15.
Familiar artists like Lighthouse
Point's Pat Anderson will be exhib-
iting her Island art. John May also
Continued on page 9










Dockswell, McGinn fire volleys over CRA delays and

county issues, Horak complains of government intrusion


By Joe Hartmann
PELICAN STAFF
The battle for Pompano
Beach commission seats got
personal Tuesday night.
The three-way battle for
the District 1 seat took center
stage at the Emma Lou Olson
Center.
Six candidates vying for
three commission seats made
a final case to a crowd of over
100 voters. The election is
this Tuesday, March 11.
The candidates were
asked questions on four top-
ics: The East CRA, Reuse
Water, Speeding Issues and
the city's relationship with
Broward County.
The CRA and the city's


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Brummer [5]


relationship with Broward
County drew the strongest
responses from the District 1
candidates.
Incumbent Commissioner
Kay McGinn accused her op-
ponent, Barry Dockswell, of
conspiring with County Com-
missioner Kristen Jacobs to
kill the city's LAC proposal.
"They have done their
best together to stop our


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plans," McGinn said. "It an-
noys me greatly."
Dockswell, endorsed by
Jacobs and County Commis-
sioner Ken Keechl, denied
McGinn's charges.
"I could not disagree
with her more," Dockswell
said. "The proposal has been
turned away four times, and
no one from the city has
called to find out what is
wrong."
The exchanges got so
heated that Commissioner


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Hardin [3]


George Brummer [District 5
and unopposed] said, "I feel
like there are bullets flying all
around me."
Travis Williamson, also
challenging McGinn, ac-
cused her of being part of a
top heavy city government.
He cited the hiring of a CRA
director as part of a wave of
new hires in the city.
Williamson added that any
additions to a master plan for
the CRA proposals, "will sim-
ply cost too much money."


Williamson challenged
both Dockswell and McGinn
for accepting campaign con-
tributions.
McGinn defended her
position. "Contributions are
how we are able to reach
people and run a campaign,"
McGinn said. "Accepting
small donations from fami-
lies that believe in what I am
doing is a form of endorse-
ment." On water reuse,
all candidates credited the
city for its foresight in estab-
lishing the reuse system.
But there was no con-
sensus on how to make a
connection to the system by
homeowners at an affordable
expense.
Some suggested the city
should absorb the costs. :
Brummer countered,
"For the city to do that, it
would mean taking money
from qther parts of the bud-
get. We don't print money at
city hall."
The debate between Dis-
trict 2 candidates incumbent
Continued on page 4


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Friday, March 7, 2008


2 The Pelican


IL








,riday. March ,7 T Pla


Prayer
Continued from page 1

determined to serve those who
had come to the event.
Mayor Lamar Fisher, who
initiated the breakfast, took
the stage, still clad in his own
apron, and welcomed speak-
ers from various faiths at this
inaugural event.
Fisher said it was a day to
honor the residents, the city
and the spirit of the Centen-
nial. And there was a twist. He
and all the morning speakers
had to fit their prayers and
comments in between their
serving duties.
All who spoke came to the
stage in aprons.
Dr. Robert Stanley,
Hopewell Baptist Church,
spoke of unity and peace with
the breakfast invocation. He
tugged his apron and said he
was "humbled- at the oppor-
tunity to serve and share the
day."
Rabbi Ivan Wachman,
Temple Sholom, said, "I thank
God for you and for your
families," before adding his
own blessing to the crowd of
more than 300 people.
Imam Hassan Sabri of the
Islamic Center of Southeast
Florida said, "God did not
intend for all of us to look
alike. We should celebrate our
differences." Then he read
a passage from the Qur'an
where it says "Be mindful of
your God."
The Imam added that "We
are all together here and united
in a cause to serve the good."
Fisher said, "The atten-
dance was overwhelming.
Literally every participant
and attendee provided so
many wonderful comments
and asked that it continue for
years. I was filled with joy, -
compassion and love, and it
was an honor to be a part of
this momentous event."
Fisher added that com-
ments from many clergy will
lead to a more unified citywide
clergy association. "Some of
them are talking about sharing
pulpits," Fisher added.
Other participating
clergy were The Rev. Win-
ston Dozier, Abyssianian
Baptist Church; The Rev.
T.R. Fransico, Sr., Bethel
A.M.E.; Pastor Ken Kerrigan,
Calvary Chapel; Pastors Phil
Roughton, Alex Shanks, Fawn
Mikel and Heather Collver of
Christ Church; Pastor Edward
Hemandez, Christ Commu-
nity Church; The Rev. Edwin
Gonzalez-Gertz, Cypress
Presbyterian Church; The Rev.
Tim Thomas, St. Nicholas
Episcopal Church; The Rev.
Bernie Pecaro, St. Martin's
Episcopal Church; The Rev-
erends Ron Harvey, Buddy
Spear, Chris Turner and


Pompano Beach Ma)or Woodrow Cheshire served Pompano Beach in the
1950s. He enjoyed breakfast with Lighthouse Point Mayor Fred Shorr and his
wife, Larraine.
[Jine.I


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Don Worden of First Baptist
Church; pastor Foster Schmitt,
II of First Church of the
Nazarene; Pastor Hantsbarger,
First Community Church; Pas-
tor Gary McLemore of Jesus
Supernatural Church, The Rev.
Anthony Burrell, Mt. Calvary;
The Rev. Aaron Wiggins, Mt.
Zion Baptist; Pastor Hubert
Nelson, St. Stephen Lutheran;
Pastor Marion Wadhams,
Unity Church and The Rev.
John Mohorn of Word of the
Living God.
Carmen Jones, Gail


Johnson, Greg Milford, Marge
Muth and Jerry Bowman were
committee members for the
event.
The Blanche Ely High
School Chorus performed
along with the First Baptist
Church's Men's Choir and Pia-
nist Mark Mayea, 14-year-old
winner of the Pompano Beach
Piano Competition.
The breakfast was spon-
sored by city's Centennial
Committee and funded private-
ly by sponsors and ticket sales.


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Joseph's Italian Pastry Shop
Formerly of Asbury Park, NJ
Just a reminder that Wednesday, March 19th is the
feast of Saint Joseph. On this special feast day
JOSEPH'S ITALIAN PASTRY SHOP located at
i* 788 South Federal Highway, Deerfield Beach
will have for sale ZEPPOLE di SAN GIUSEPPE.


Father Brian M. Cronin from Saint Ambrose
Catholic Church in Deerfield Beach will be here
at Joseph's Italian Pastry Shop to bless the
Zeppole di San Giuseppe from 9 a.m. 'til 3 p.m.
We will be open 'til 6 p.m. So don't miss out
on this once a year event.


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The Pelican 3


FridayMarch 7 2008


ima
ffi







4 The Pelican Friday, March 7, 2008


Debate
Continued from page 2
Rex Hardin and challenger
Daniel Horak had their own-
issues.
Horak pushed his feelings
about the intrusion of city
government into the rights of
owners of private property.
Hardin was adamant in
his plan to make city gov-
ernment more open and


responsive to the needs of the
individual resident. The
90-minute forum was spon-
sored by The Pompano Peli-
can and the Harbor Village
Homeowners Association.
The debate was moderated
by Paul Webb, president of
the Harbor Village Homeown-
ers Association and Maggie
Davidson, president of the
Democratic Women's Club of
Northeast Broward County.


There are lots of reasons to Relay

and most of them are personal

Annual Cancer Society benefit remembers

the victims; celebrates the survivors


By Judy Wilson
PELICAN WRITER
If a fundraiser can be
trendy, then the American
Cancer Society's Relay for
Life is that and more. It has
become very cool to stay
up all night singing songs,
walking an endless circuit,
lighting candles, telling jokes,
dressing in outlandish garb
and in general having as much
fun as one can while keeping
in mind one of civilization's
most horrible scourges: Can-
cer.
This year, Relayers across


the nation will have an unique
opportunity to participate
in the American Cancer
Society's 20-year survey on
lifestyles that may prevent
cancer. The Cancer Preven-
tion Study- 3, or CPS, will
monitor the health of 500,000
volunteers between the ages
of 30-65 at two-year intervals
to determine if lifestyle, en-
vironment and genetics cause
or prevent cancer. Volunteers
must have no personal history
of cancer.
In this country, 1,500
people a day die of cancer.
That's one in four. But for


the hundreds of people who
will participate in this year's
Relays in Northeast Broward,
the numbers, while alarming,
are not nearly as significant as
the people they represent.
It goes without saying,
that every Relayer has lost
someone to cancer in any
roomful of adults virtually
everyone has been negatively
impacted by this disease.
So when you ask at a Relay
fundraiser, "Why did you sign
on for this?" you get immedi-
ate answers. Joan Gould of
Deerfield Beach lost her
Continued on page 13


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Friday, March 7, 2008


4 The Pelican








Frdy ach7 08Th eia


Briefs


Garden Club
flower workshop
Lighthouse Point Garden Club is
sponsoring a workshop with Cindy
Reiger, CFAA Instructor March 15,
10:30 a.m. at St. Paul's Catholic
Church, 2700 NE 36 Street.
"Fun with Flowers" costs $15
and includes supplies, the class and
refreshments. Children ages 12 and
older are welcome. Reservations are
required with Pat Noble at 954-942-
494 or patnoble@bellsouth.net. This is
the last workshop of the season



Rayson, Brown

elected delegates

for Obama
Pompano Beach residents Sarah
Brown, president North Broward
Democratic Club and John Rayson,
former Pompano Beach mayor were
chosen as delegates to the National
Democratic Convention to be held in
Denver, Colorado on Aug 24 through
Aug. 28.
As delegates, Brown and Rayson
will vote for Barak Obama on the first
ballot. If Obama is not chosen as the
presidential nominee for the Demo-
cratic Party, delegates will be released
from their obligation and free to act
independently. Delegates pay for their
expenses incurred during the conven-
tion.
Florida will have a total of 210.
Of those 25 are super delegate, party
and elected officials. Super delegates
will be elected in April by the mem-
bers of the Florida Democratic party
executive committee.-
Of the remaining 185 delegates,
Hillary Clinton 105, Obama has
67, John Edwards 13. Edwards can
release his delegates prior to the first
ballot.


Making a Difference

Lighthouse Point honors Gayle and Bruce

Barrington at Keeper Days celebration


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


By Phyllis J. Neuberger
PELICAN STAFF
"In 1979, when Gayle and I decid-
ed to settle down here, my uncle drove
us around different areas in Broward
County. Lighthouse Point seemed
like the perfect setting," Bruce Bar-
rington reminisces. "We saw kids on
bikes, basketball hoops hooked to
garage doors and people working in
their yards. It was a friendly neighbor-
hood, and we decided to make it our
home town. We've never regretted
that decision."
Asked if the city has changed in
the almost 30 years they have lived in
it, Gayle says, "It has grown. The new
homes are bigger, but the neighbor-
hood quality ha's remained."
Bruge agrees adding, "At the
recent Keeper Days Parade, we were
amazed and happy to see so many
young families with young children.
Our three grew up here. Ar and Ken
were regulars at Dan Witt park under
the tutelage of John Trudel and his
great staff of coaches and officials. All
three swam on the Yacht Club Swim
Team. Ar recently coached recreation-
al football here and Paige bought a
house not far from Dan Witt Park."
A Midwesterner, Gayle loved
winter. Once she became involved in
the LHP Tennis Center, she became


Gayle and Bruce Barrington were recently named Keepers, an honorary designation given to out-
standing contributors to the community of Lighthouse Point. Shown here inside the newly renovated
Doreen Gauthier LHP Library which they generously supported. [Photo by Phyllis J. Neuberger]


a convert to Florida weather and she
can still be seen on the courts three
and four times a week if she and her
husband are not traveling. A long
time patron of the tennis center, she
has served as captain of the Iola Mc-
Coy league which organizes team
competitions with other nearby tennis
clubs.
Recently LHP showed its appre-
ciation for this couple's participation
and financial support by naming them
Keepers, a tribute paid to those who


have made outstanding contributions
to the town.
In expressing their appreciation
for the honor, Bruce thanked Mayor
Fred Schorr, past and present mayors,
commissioners and employees for
their roles in making Lighthouse Point
the most congenial of communities.
Doreen Gauthier, library direc-
tor, says, "The Barringtons have not
only been involved in the city life,
Continued on page 10


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The Pelican 5


Friday, March 7, 2008









6 The Pelican Opinions and Editorials Friday, March 7,2008


ye p po m == Eu )



The newspaper of Pompano Beach, Lighthouse Point and Lauderdale-By-The-Sea
ESTABLISHED 1993
Volume XIV, Issue 10
Founding Editor and Publisher
Anne Hanby Siren
Graphics: Rachel Ramirez Windsheimer, Peter Windsheimer
Bookkeeper: John White
Vice President: Christopher Siren
Contributing Writers: Phyllis J. Neuberger, Lorraine Andy,
Judy Wilson, Joe Hartmann
Norbert Izworski, Donna Torrey, Judy Vik
Photography Jim Stewart
Copy editors Phyllis-J. Neuberger, Janel Rowe
Account Executives: Paul Shroads, Marianne Miccoli, Toni Ridzy Hall
Special Office Assistant: Cathy Siren
The Pompano Pelican is published weekly on Fridays
Street Address: 1500-A E. Atlantic Blvd., Pompano Beach, FL 33060
Telephone: 954-783-8700 Fax: 954-783-0093
Letters to the Editor are encouraged and accepted for print if signed, although
a writer's name will be withheld on request; letters must also include a daytime
telephone number. Advertising rates are available upon request. Subscription rate
is $17.04 including tax for one year's delivery in Greater Pompano Beach; $63.60/
per year including tax for others in the United States; call 954-783-8700 for rates
abroad. The Pelican is a nonpartisan newspaper and reserves the right to decline
advertising. Copyright 2005. Reproduction of this publication in whole or in part is
prohibited without written permission of the publisher. The Pelican is a member of
the Greater Pompano Beach Chamber of Commerce, Deerfield Beach Chamber and
the LBTS Chamber. The Pelican is a state certified woman-owned minority busi-
ness. The Pelican is delivered to businesses, libraries, schools, offices, hospitals,
newsracks and single family homes. We welcome your critiques and ideas concern-
ing this publication. Anne Siren


Elect Barry Dockswell to District

1 seat, get CRA on track and

build consensus with county
Barry Dockswell came to his appointment to serve on the East CRA Advi-
sory committee through Commissioner Kay McGinn."
McGinn was wise to choose Dockswell. He was later elected by the
advisory group as its chairman.
Five years ago, after Charettes were held, residents agreed on a nautical
theme, a beach board walk, a river walk, lighting and landscaping.
We have not heard about those plans for years. Why?
They are outdated and many of the ideas have been tossed out. Dock-
swell is committed to getting the CRA moving in a direction that will
benefit the entire city. He says the CRA needs a master plan that is specific
and workable.
The city does have a master plan for the two beach parking lots that
will include a library, park space, parking garage, fire station and lift sta-
tion.
Barry Dockswell has campaigned in District 1 on the basis of getting
the East CRA back on track.
And that's important. Pompano Beach business owners need clients,
shoppers and tourists to turn its economy in the right direction.
We need balance on the beach--balance that will involve working with
other government entities from the county to the state. We want to walk
on the beach, swim- in its waters and fish from its pier. We want to eat at
restaurants in view of the Atlantic Ocean, and we want all of this to be in
balance with nature and law.
We must keep the Atlantic Boulevard business owners active and suc-
cessful with street improvements, new lighting, landscaping and a viable
plan of events to draw people to this area.
Accelerating the economy on Atlantic Boulevard will solve a plethora
of economic issues.
District 1 needs a commissioner who will balance all of these factors
for the well being of residents and business owners.
The Pelican endorses Barry Dockswell for District 1.




Please refer to Barry Dockswell's answer to "The big-
gest problem facing Pompano Beach" on page 18.


Community Park is the

wrong place for a dog park

To the editor:
As reported in the Feb. 29 issue of The Pelican, the city commissioners have
approved a dog park in Pompano Beach. At the Feb. 26 city commission meet-
ing, four of the six commissioners voted to move forward with plans to make the
entire south half of Community Park open to dogs on leash in the track area and
off-leash in the proposed fenced-in run area.
While I am in favor of a dog park in Pompano Beach, as long as the fis-
cal issues can be resolved, I don't think Community Park is the right location.
Indeed, I have spoken to several dog owners who would also like to see the park
in a different locatiQn.
Many dog owners would rather see the dog park in a location that would
support a larger off-leash dog run area, and one that is not in such close proxim-
ity to a major highway. The proposed off-leash run area at Community Park
is tight at 1.4 acres; most urban dog parks in cities the size of Pompano Beach
have run areas of 2-acres or larger. The fence along Federal Highway is less
than four feet in height. Should an off-leash dog escape the run, the animal
might be able to jump the fence and end up on US 1.
A maximum-security 8-foot fence around the dog run area would be expen-
sive and unsightly. Some dog owners have also expressed to me that they would
rather the city choose a location that is not shared by a walkers/joggers track,
concerts, nautical flea markets and other special events. Tthey would rather,have
a dog park in a location that would be single use and available 365 days a year.
Community Park is not a "neighborhood" park; it belongs to everyone in
the city. In talking to others about this issue, I have found that most residents
are not aware of plans to change the use of the park. The plans underway would
make the entire southern half of the park a dog park, as the dogs could not get
to the proposed off-leash run area without going, on-leagh, across the walkers/
joggers track in the grassy area east of the amphitheater. This is presently the
loveliest area of our largest.park.
Let's have a dog park with an off-leash area in Pompano Beach, but let's
put it in a more appropriate location. Those in favor of making the south half
of Community Park a dog park have had three years to organize and push their
agenda. It would seem only fair to give the rest of the community a little time to
become aware of this planned change of use.
Prior to the commission's -vote on the Resolution to make the dog park in
Community Park a "done deal," I would like to see the entire community given
the opportunity to be involved in the decision, either by a vote or in well-publi-
cized public hearings.

Sincerely,
Phyllis Franklin

Elect Rex Hardin to District 3,

he can help bring consensus at

home and at the county level
Commissioner Rex Hardin has served District 3 for one year filling out
the unexpired term of Mayor Lamar Fisher. This will be Hardin's second
time to represent this district.
District 3 encompasses a huge residential area of single-family homes
with issues involving street safety and code enforcement. Hardin knows the
pulse of this district and is easily accessible to his constituents.
District 3 also encompasses part of McNab Road, a continuing thorn
between the county and the city. Residents want McNab to remain closed to
Dixie Highway, saving the road from becoming a cut-through traffic prob-
lem. Those residents have a friend with Hardin on that issue.
Hardin supports the plan" for the Historical Old Pompano area to bring
mixed-use onto the outskirts of the older neighborhood. Such a plan will
replicate the way the town was originally designed when cars were scarce
and walking to shops was a way of life.
District 3 is a pivotal part of redevelopment in Pompano Beach. It is
at the center between the East and West CRAs. It is the focus of historical
redevelopment and a regional county library. The library will.introduce the
first major "green" construction in Pompano Beach.
We believe Hardin will roll up his sleeves to work on the city's East
CRA. As these redevelopment areas proceed, Pompano Beach will emerge
finally as a great place to live, work and play. For that to happen commis-
sioners must work together and build consensus with each other and with
every agency that could impact this city's growth. Hardin is a consensus
builder. District 3 and the rest of the city need his presence on the commis-
sion.
The Pelican endorses Rex Hardin for District 3.

Please refer to Commissioner Rex Hardin's answer to
"The biggest problem facing Pompano Beach" on page 20.


Friday, March 7, 2008


Opiniofis and Editorials


6 The Pelican









r M h 7n 7


Final question to Pompano Beach candidates:


What is the biggest problem facing the city?


By George Brummer
DISTRICT 5 COMMISSIONER
There are several "big-
gest" problems facing the city.
Foremost is the budget
for the fiscal year that be-
gins October 1. Some of our
revenue sources are already
falling short of predictions
this year due to the economic
downturn, a trend that is likely
to continue into next year.
The property tax constrictions
enacted last June and by the
constitutional amendment put
to a referendum by Tallahasse
and approved by voters last
month, will have a significant
detrimental effect on city
revenues.
Supporters of the fiction
that property taxes are too
high, inequitable, certainly,
but not too high, consider-
ing the level of other taxes
imposed in Florida, have
carefully avoided mention-
ing it. The fact is that services
provided by local government,
including our city, will have
to be reduced by a magnitude
that has to involve cuts in
personnel. Whether the reduc-
tions in services will involve
police, or fire-rescue, or parks
and recreation, or building
permit reviews and inspec-
tions, or other city functions,
and to what extent, has yet to
be determined.
The June legislation
allows only two means for
mitigating the detrimental
effect it created. One is a bond
issue approved by the vot-
ers. Such borrowing will be
needed to make possible capi-
tal improvements, previously
funded from general revenues.
Examples are infrastructure
for recapturing storm water
and expansion


Continued on page 21


k-.,F '-.,


By Kay McGinn
DISTRICT 1 COMMISSIONER
The biggest problem in
the City, that I see, is the need
to provide for the economic
future of the entire city. An
Economic Plan is needed to
insure that our city attracts
the highest paying jobs and a
tax base that provides for new
residential housing and com-
munities, needed and continu-
ous infrastructure repairs and
improved and expanded parks
and recreational services.
If we want this city -to
attract new business, main-
tain existing businesses and
provide high paying jobs, we
need to upgrade the level of
education in this city.
The public school system
can only do so much and the


Continued on page 21


By Daniel Horak
DISTRICT 3 CANDIDATE

The most severe problem
in the city is our assessment
of ad-valorem property tax. It
is morally reprehensible for
neighbors to be paying a five-
fold difference in their taxes.
What services is one get-
ting that the other is not? In,
the short term, we need to
abandon a value-based tax
system. We should incorpo-
rate an area-based tax system,
perhaps assessed on square
footage.
In the long term, how-
ever, we need to reject paying
city tax on our property all
together. We should explore
a sales tax to replace our
property taxes and wean our-
selves away from paying tax

Continued on page 21


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The Pelican 7


Friday. March 7. 2008







8 The Pelican Friday, March 7, 2008





Business______


Pompano Beach-

Lighthouse

Rotary Club

takes on Karen

Kids project
Pompano Beach-Lighthouse
Rotary Club will spoort the Karen
Kids Project this year as its Interna-
tional project. Having seen a program
several weeks ago on the project.
The program depicts the problems
of the children of Burma. Burma is
a strong military country. When they
need soldiers, the children are recruit-
ed. Many flee into Thailand and are
placed in camps. The lucky ones are
chosen to attend an orphanage, which
is also a school. Funds are needed
for clothing, school supplies, first aid
needs and meals.
The orphanage is in the Karen
Area of Thailand and will house 330
students.
Coral Springs Rotary started
the project but it is bigger than they
can one club can complete by itself,
so they ask for help.'Their goal was
$5,000.
Jack Rosen, Coconut treasurer
and Bill Zobus attended a meeting
of the Coral Springs Rotary Club for
a program presented by Bryan Hag-
gerty and Chris Cheek of Rustic Path
Ways, the partner organization and the
on-location group for the Karen Kids
Project. They explained in depth the
situation and the need for help. Chair
Howard Ehrlich presented club Presi-
dent Richard McEwan a check in the
amount of $1,000. Ehrlich reported
during the meeting that to date $6,000
has been collected or pledged. For
further information on Rotary or this
project, call 954 972-7178.


Cheryl Bucker and Anya Macias open law offices

at 2758 E. Atlantic Blvd. in Pompano Beach


By Phyllis J. Neuberger
PELICAN STAFF
When it comes to legal- services,
these two bright, energetic attorneys
are experienced in handling a full
range of issues including family and
divorce law, probate, wills and trusts,
personal injury, accidents and miscel-
laneous contract disputes.
After practicing in Coconut Creek
since May of '98, Cheryl Bucker
joined forces with Anya E. Macias
to open a practice at 2758 E. Atlantic
Blvd. in Pompano Beach.
Cheryl says, "My specialty is
divorce, family law, estate and probate
planning. Anya specializes in personal
injury, accidents and contract dis-
putes."
They offer free consultations to
give prospective clients the opportuni-
ty to meet the actual lawyers who will
be handling their cases, and learn their
rights, obligations and fees.
Both are very active in the Bro-
ward County Women Lawyers'
Association. Cheryl has been associa-
tion secretary for the past five years.
Anya is the immediate past president.
Cheryl says, "Our group gives one
scholarship a year. Last year's recipi-
ent was awarded between a 10 and 15
thousand dollar scholarship to Nova
Southeastern University. This year we
will do even more."
Anya Macias says she's is proud
to be a double minority. "I'm a native
Floridian," she explains, "born of
Cuban parents. As a Spanish speak-
ing lawyer, I can relate to those with
language barriers who need legal help.
Even English speakers complain about


Bucker Macias


'legalese' so one can imagine that non
English speakers can get completely
lost in the system. I'm here to help."
Anya says, "We're both compas-
sionate about women's issues. I also
serve on the Board of Directors of
Pace Center for Girls-Broward, a non
profit organization that assists at-risk
girls."
The office paralegal, Shelley Guy,
provides support for both lawyers.
Cheryl describes Shelley as "knowl-
edgeable and personable. These traits
are important in client comfort and
communications."
Legal information for
readers
"As a married career woman and
mother of two small children, I can
give affordable, legal advice to men
and women who are going through
difficult times," Cheryl says. "I al-
ways advocate for the children's best


interests. I have handled hundreds of
divorces over my 10 years in practice,
and I am empathic to both sides of the
controversy."
An area often neglected in
families is long range planning which
should be done before there is need to
make plans under stressful conditions.
"We encourage clients to appoint sur-
rogates and to encourage their loved
ones to indicate their desires in a legal
form before they die or are declared
temporarily or permanently incompe-
tent," says Cheryl.
Continuing, "We need to know
who has been selected PR or personal
representative. This person must be
ready to collect the assets, pay the
debts and distribute the estate to the
heirs.. Everyone should have a will, a
living will, health care surrogate and
Continued on page 10


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Century Bank holds its grand opening in
Pompano Beach with full-time service
Century Bank's newest [V *


full-service branch, located at
990 North Federal Highway
in Pompano Beach, recently
hosted a week-long grand
opening event.
At its ribbon cutting
ceremony, Century Bank
officers presented a $500
check to Dr. Garie Rose,
principal of Pompano Beach
Elementary School. The bank
is now a business partner to
the school and will continue
its year-round support. "Our
Pompano Beach branch
opened for business just a few
short months ago and we've
already received a very warm
reception from the commu-
nity," said John P. O'Neill,
president of Century Bank.
"This grand opening celebra-
tion was our way of saying
'thank you' to those who have
made us feel so welcome
here."
Customers of the Pom-
pano Branch will have the
convenience of a full service
lobby, three drive-through
lanes, an ATM and a night
depository. The office is open
Monday t ~Thursday
from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m., and
Friday from 9 a.m. to 6 p.m.
The branch will be managed
by two familiar local faces:
Jean McIntyre, assistant vice


Pompano Beach Mayor Lamar Fisher, Century Bank Principal Owner Barry
Florescue, Dr. Garie Rose, principal of Pompano Beach Elementary, Jean Mc-
Intyre, branch manager and John P. O'Neill, Century Bank President


president and branch manager
and Alina McFarland, as-
sistant manager. "Our goal is
to provide the best rates and


service in the area," said Mc-
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personalizing services to meet
the needs of our customers."


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Guaranty Teachers Natives of the Language and Guaranty Excellent Method


Lighthouse Point Art Show
Continued from page 1

returns with a new sand art sculpture and Doug Walker's steel
band will provide lively music throughout the event.
New this year is Leah Bigl, 16, a Lighthouse Point resi-
dent, who will exhibit note cards that she and her father design
and print. "I want to raise money to support shelters in South
Florida. My dad and I are interested in photography. The cards
are blank on the inside. The front is a photograph of a home-
less dog or one that has been adopted. All proceeds will be sent
to Pets in Distress, a foster network for homeless animal," said
Bigl.
Cohen says that all attendees are also invited to the Light-
house Point Yacht & Racquet Club's brunch, but reservations
are important. Brunch, a buffet ranging from Eggs Benedict, a
variety of breakfast meats, fruits and breads, is $16.95.
To make brunch reservations, call 954-942-7244.
The Lighthouse Point Art Exhibition is free and open to the
public.



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N f


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

Proven Leadership

Not Campaign Rhetoric!

Endorsed By

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Association
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Office (954) 785-7716 Home (954) 786-1692
131 Southeast 7th Street Pompano Beach, Florida 33060
Political advertisement paid for and approved by Rex Hardin for City Commissioner District 3.


The Pelican 9


Friday, March 7. 2008


IU7 F W- ., W "r-"








10 The Pelican Friday, March 7, 2008


Attorneys
Continued from page 8
power of attorney. The last
must be a person one can trust
because the designate is mak-
ing decisions for you while
you are alive. The PR comes
to power on death. Generally
this person is the same person
in close families."
Asked to define a trust,
Cheryl says, A trust is the
document recommended
to those who want to avoid
probate, to have power of
dispersing assets over an
extended period of time, or
in some cases to protect the
assets of loved ones."
She explains probate as,
"the process of converting


assets of the decedent that
were held in sole name to
their heirs. The Florida Stat-
utes have determined a three
percent reasonable attorney
fee. In order to avoid probate
costs by doing effective estate
planning, we recommend
designating beneficiaries to all
of one's assets. If one neglects
to designate a beneficiary to an
asset, that asset will need to be
probated."
Anya (pronounced Anja)
has been in the profession for
18 years, the first nine as a
paralegal. She's had her own
practice for three years. Her
specialty is personal injury
which includes auto accidents,
wrongful death, dog bite, slip
and fall, work related injuries,


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medical malpractice and
other types of negligence.
She says, "People need
to realize the importance of
obtaining legal representation
as soon after an injury as pos-
sible. The insurance industry
does not work for you, nor do
they have your best interest
in mind. Your lawyer does. I
work only for the injured, not


Keepers
Continued from page 5

they have also underwritten
the tennis center, two library
capital campaigns and two
playground initiatives. They
are indeed Keepers."
A very successful
business man, Bruce is the
founder of HBO & Company
which merged in 1999 with
McKesson & Robbins to be-
come one of the world's larg-
est healthcare services com-


the insurance company."
Anya suggests a free
consultation which gives
the client an opportunity to
have questions answered and
Florida law explained. "If a
prospective client retains my
services and if I take the case
on a contigency basis, and
there is no recovery, I do not
charge an attorney fee."


pany. After coming to LHP,
he launched TopSpeed Corp.
which developed and sold
the Clarion line of software
development tools which soft-
ware companies use to create
their own products.
His last venture was
shared with his college
roommate, Don Johnson.
They bought the Indies Inn, a
rundown motel in Marathon
in the Florida Keys which
they renamed Hawk's Cay.
Bruce says, "Don went on
to develop the property into
the largest destination resort


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Beach Real Estate & Mortgage


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FOR CI COMMteOuN oT.s


Our City. Our Time.


Daniel Horak believes in the people of Pompano Beach. He has been a
District 3 resident for over 19 years. Daniel graduated from Deerfiekld Beach
High School and has become the youngest airline captain at his company as
well as one of the youngest captains in the United States. He believes our city
has become overly influenced by bureaucrats, limiting the effect of citizen
involvement in local politics. His campaign is not funded by lobbyists or
special interest groups, which are not accountable to the will of the people.
It is his hope as Commissioner he can promote a better Pompano through
restoring the people's participation in government


RICT3
-'


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4I'I1):


POLITICAL ADVERTISEMENT PAID FOR AND APPROVED BY DANIEL HORAK FOR CITY COMMISSION
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According to Anya con-
tract disputes can be com-
plicated. Examples might
include insurance, landlord /
tenant disputes and services
or purchases not delivered as
contracted. "It is helpful to
have a lawyer navigate you
through the process," she
says. "It pays to call for a free
consultation to see if legal
representation is necessary."


in the Keys. We sold it last
February."
Asked what is next on the
Barrington agenda, he says,
"Nothing much. Gayle still
loves her tennis. I play golf
and we both love travel. So
far we've visited 65 countries.
China is next."
Congratulations and thank
you for your contributions to
the LHP community.

Horak
Continued from page 7

on something we already own.
We should pay for city servic-
es on a more up-front basis in
lieu of a broad property tax.
We should receive a bill
to pay for a specific portion of
the city government.
For exam.;, e would
pay for "Administrative'' or
"City Roads" in a certain bill
rather than in an all-encom-
passing, unfairly progressive
tax. This would bring more
accountability to our govern-
ment.
When it comes down to
services, we will pay for them
one way or another. It is the
"you can pay me now or pay
me later-" concept; tax us
now or pay for a service later.
We need to ask ourselves the
question:
Do we want to give more
money to the city and let them
figure out how to spend it, or
keep more of our own money
and we decide?
I believe the latter is gen-
erally more economical and
less wasteful. Please come
out and vote on March 11.


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IT;I f i! H'


Friday, March 7, 2008


10 The Pelican


t.







,I M e


Contract let to improve A1A


I"S"


Beach moves CRA project along,
By Judy Wilson Several weeks ago he was DeBrusco said. There is $6 for th
PELICAN WRITER given all the CRA road proj- million plus borrowed from the items
ects and he admits he is not yet Florida Municipal Loan Fund lines
Three major road projects "up to speed."
in the Community Redevel- As was done before, the
opment Area, or CRA, are public will again have its say
inching forward at about the when it comes to finding a City of Pompano E
same pace it takes to get to the solution to north beach traf- and John k
beach on a sunny February < fic congestion. DeBrusco is
day. hoping that FDOT will certify
Last month, the com- him to oversee the new study,
mission awarded a $423,700 a decision that would save the
contract to Tenex of Pompano CRA considerable money.
Beach to build Phase II of the Phase I of the "S" Curve
"S" Curve project. improvements is complete and
The curve is the portion of involved installing drainage,
A1A (N.E. 2 Street) that goes pavers, curbs and landscap- G R EA T
east from the parking garage ing on NE 20 Terrace in front
and snakes around Flanagan's of the parking garage. Money MARCH 12
before turning north. The work spent to date has come from "COME TO THE CABARET"
involves substituting parallel dedicated CRA funds.
parking for the angle parking A third project that has Featuring the Gold Coast Sing
that now exists, widening the been around for years involves
sidewalks, improving drainage improvements to Hillsboro
and adding crossing lanes and Boulevard east of US 1 to NE
landscaping. The new configu- 20 Terrace. The work hit a ma-
ration will reduce the number jor delay when FP&L held up .
of parking spaces, but will acquisition of the right of way
give more room for outside needed to bury power lines.
dining. As time passed, estimates for
Work should begin in what began as a $6.5 million
about a month and is sched- project rose to $12 million.
uled to take 150 days. Bids for the work are due
During construction, traf- March 11. They were drawn
fic may be rerouted according to obtain a base bid plus prices Emma Lou Olson Civic 4
to Project for a laundry list of amenities. Showime 7
Manager Charlie De- Commissioners will be
Brusco who said he will try to able to pick and choose what INFORMAT1
accommodate both motorists the project should include, INFO MA
and businesses.
Pha I.t the remainderl


of AlA to the Boca Raton city
limits, is the major segment
of the project and the portion
where traffic flow is the major
issue. Even though more than
five years ago community
charrettes were held and a
design was created by consul-
tants McMahan and
Associates after many
hours of deliberation, FDOT
is requiring yet another study
to determine the feasibility of
any improvements. Planning
Director Jerry Ferguson said
that study could take three
years.
DeBrusco said the scope
of Phase HI includes design-
ing a road that answers the
needs of motorists, pedestri-
ans and bike riders. For that,
right of way will need to be
acquired."The major thing of
course is
safety," he said. "And
there is no guarantee FDOT
will approve any work there."
The McMahan design
called for making the road
just west of Howard Johnson
Resort one way and connect-
ing it to Hillsboro Boulevard
through an existing parking
lot.
DeBrusco has been assis-
tant public works director here
only five months.


curve in Deerfield


but not so fast


ie work. Beautification
s such as burying the power
, pavers, upgraded traffic


signals and expensive land-
scaping, were removed from
the base bid.


U.S. COINS WANTED

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* Old pennies, nickels, dimes, quarters
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* 19th and early 20th century U.S. paper currency
* Gold and silver bullion
Call me for the
best prices guaranteed!
Monday Saturday 10-7

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Numismatist/Coin Broker
561-929-5883


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The Pelican 11


Friday. March 7. 2008








12 The Pelican


Friday, March 7, 2008








Friay Mac 728ThPeicn1


Relay
: Continued from page 4

"forever friend."
Gordon Vatch, this year's
event chair, makes the Relay
a year-round effort because
he is a cancer survivor. Long
time participants John Es-
posito and Lenny Chesal re-
cently lost their moms to the
disease. Robin Preziosi, chair
of the Deerfield Chamber's
team, "likes the challenge and
the community spirit."
So the reasons to Relay
are pretty obvious. Less un-
derstandable is the dedication
Relayers bring to the mission.
May 2 and 3 mark the
7th Relay for Life at Quiet
Waters Park in Deerfield
Beach. The event has grown
impressively: This year it is
expected 35 teams averaging
10 members will dress up to
support the theme "Celebra-


tion," spend the night in the
park and raise $90,000. "I am
blessed by the people who
support me," Vatch said. "I.
am going to raise more mon-
ey that Deerfield Beach ever
saw." He"s been a Relayer for
the last five years.
Recently, Vatch raised
$600 for the Relay simply by
turning 70 years old. Friends
anted up when they threw him
a surprise birthday party at
Federal Grille.
In Pompano Beach, high
school students and staff will
turn out 12 teams, almost half
the total Co-Chairman Marty
Fisher anticipates. While
these kids may not have suf-
fered loss yet, their futures
depend on researchers finding
a cancer cure.
It's that cure that drives
Fisher. "I've lost a lot of
family members to cancer,
but last year on President's
Day, I lost my dad and this


refocused me. I don't want my!
granddaughters to go through
such a loss. It's about finding
a cure and we'll keep plugging
along until they do."
His co-chair Darren DeBolt
said he has lost a lot of good
people to the disease and he
can't bear to "sit around and
do nothing." Additionally, De-,
Bolt said, Relaying give him
an opportunity to make a lot
of friends while doing good.
Fisher hopes to get Ely
High School involved in
Pompano's effort and vows,
"If not this year, then next.
We'll start working on them
May 1 before school lets out."
Pompano's Relay, with
a Disney theme, is April 11
and 12 at the Beanpickers'
football stadium. The goal is
to raise $40,000. So far there
are 24 teams and about $3,000
in the kitty. An added feature
will be a citywide yard sale
on Sunday and on Thursday,


March 14, the community is
invited to a spaghetti dinner at
Pompano Beach: High School,
6 to 8 p.m, with all proceeds
going to the Relay.
"This is Pompano's Cen-
tennial Year," Fisher said. "We
are really looking for support-
from our city officials."
This year, Lighthouse
Point has joined Deerfield's .
Relay. City Clekrk Carol Lan- '
dau heads up the effort and is::
receiving major support from
the LHP Chamber of Com-
merce. Chamber President
Michele Greene is the event's
biggest supporter and hopes
to round up five teams and
raise $5,000. At the March 18
chamber social at the home of
Jack Krutek. more details will,
be finalized.
Maybe,because they are
old hands at Relaying, Deer-
field's teams have developed
a competitive spirit. None
more so than the Kiwanis


.Teamowhich is challeng-
ing the chamber team and.
so far has raised $1,500.
Don Cooney is chair of the
Kiwanis team., He is also
active in the chamber so the
opportunities for taunts are
-frequent between the Kiwani
Kare Bears and the chamber's
Celebrate Teamn .
Preziosi's chamber team:
already has 14 riembers and&?
a goal of raising $10,000.
"We're really working hard
on this," she said. In April,
she will hold a cut-a-thon at
her Hillsboro Square barber
shop % ith all proceeds going
to Relay.
Gould who lost her friend
to lung cancer at age 41 ("It
was a major impact on my
life") will spend the Relay
night in the chamber tent
while her husband Henry
hangs out with Kiwanians.
The Goulds' commitment to
Continued on page 15


The C'it~' of Pompaiw Beach -


The City of Pompano Beuch *
Parks & Recreation Department presents...


GRANNY'S ATTIC! g

Saturday, March 8

8 a.m.- 2 p.m, ,
$200 Admission
S ''(Children are free) ... 7

Emma Lou Olson Civic Center
1801 NE 6 Street 0
Pompano Beach

Great bargains!
Please join-us!


The City of Pompano Beach Parks & Recreation
Department invites you to ...


Come and meet Mr. & Mrs. Bunny at...

.'-'6

A I &N


..Saturday, March 15

11:00 a.m.- 1:30 p.m.
at Kester Park, NE 6th Street & 9th Avenue
* Join us for Children's Activities Bounce House *
Face, Painting *, Refreshments and more *
Magic Show 11:30 a.m. & 12:15 p.m. *
Admission. $2 donation per child or
2 Canned goods for the needy.
Children must be accompanied by an adult.
Formoe nfrmtin all(54 8641


HealntIhylk1


The Pelican 13


Friday, March 7, 2008


p








I. i.I I


ELECT BARRY"DOC" ,,





VISION LEADERSHIP NOW!


V Master Plan to address redevelopment, parking/traffic/water issues
V Lowering property taxes
v No campaign contributions from lobbyists or developers who
appear before the Commission
V Re-instate citizen Budget Review Committee
V Establish term limits for city commissioners
mENDOSEB:M ,A


Broward County Commissioner
Kristin Jacobs
Broward County Commissioner
Ken Keechi
Broward County Police
Benevolent Association
Realtor Association of
Greater Ft. Lauderdale
Political advertisement paid for and approved by
Baqy "Ooc" Dockswell for Pompano Beach City
Commissioner, Nonpartisan election


'.1l


Barry "Doc" Dockswel is the former Chair
of Re-development Advisory Board for ,'
Eastern Pompano Beach
CONTACT BARRY AT
954-785-0045
email: Doc@BarryDockswell.com
www.BarryDockswell.com -


Without TowBoatU.S. towing service, Unlimited Towing service includes:
it could cost you big time. V On-the-water towing, soft
If or when you break down on the water (it happens jump starts & fuel deliver
every day) the average cost of a tow is around $600, V Applies to all recreational
however if you have Unlimited towing from TowBoatU.S., borrow or charter
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Please call The Pompano
Pelican if your business wants free bulk delivery.
Home delivery is $30 per year
Call 954-783-8700


Florida Highway Patrol, or FHP, Trooper John Baker (left) and Broward
Sheriff Al Lamberti (right) look at one of the patrol cars that was struck
by a driver on 1-95 in October, 2007 in Deerfield Beach. Trooper Baker
and another Trooper were injured in that crash. On March 6, Sheriff
Lamberti and FHP Broward Commander Capt. John Roberts announced
a joint initiative to educate and enforce "Move Over" Laws in Broward
County. Ironically, less than an hour before the news conference began,
an FHP patrol car assisting a motorist was struck in southern Palm Beach
County. The trooper was not injured.
The "Move Over" law applies to: police, fire-rescue, tow trucks and road
service vehicles parked on the roads with their emergency lights on. FHP
and BSO started the joint enforcement on March 7th on 1-75 in western
Broward. Photo by Mike Jachles/Broward Sheriff's Office




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Friday, March 7, 2008


14 The Pelican


I ." -' j


rf '







Friday, March 7, 2008 The Pelican 15


Relay
Continued from page 13

fighting cancer goes back to
their days in Dade County
when they sat on the Cancer
Board. Currently, Joan Gould
volunteers at Hospice by the
Sea where many of the clients
end their battle with cancer.
Where ever Relayers
gather, the event starts with a
candlelit ceremony and walk
that honors both victims and
survivors of the disease. As
the evenings progress, the
entertainment begins bands
that play all night, emcees
that talk until they are hoarse,
contests and games, talent
shows, and maybe eventu-
ally, a little sleep.
In Deerfield Beach,
Brooks restaurant will pro-
vide dinner after the survi-
vors' lap. Survivors needing
transportation to that dinner
can call 954-420-0084.
At Pompano Beach, John
Knox Village is rounding up
food donations. Fisher has
succeeded in obtaining large
sponsors. New to the cause
this year are Walgreens with
four teams, Wachovia Bank,
Bank of America, the Pom-
pano .Beach Jaycees.
As a preliminary to the
Relay, the Deerfield Beach
is hosting a giant yard sale


Roz and Ron Tower, Gordon and Henry Gould at the surprise birthday party
for Relay Chairman Gordon Vatch.


Saturday, March 8 at Consti-
tution Park, 7 a.m. to 1 p.m.
Rain date is March 9. Other
major sponsors in Deerfield


SAME DAY APPLIANCE REPAIR


Appliance Service

$29.95
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CALL DON AT
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Beach are magic 102.7. Iden-
tityTheft Shield, Comcast,
Sheehan Buick Pontiac and
Waste Management.


Deerfield couple looking

for volunteers to protect

sea turtle hatchlings


By Judy Wilson
PELICAN WRITER
With turtle season again
approaching, Susan and
Richard Whitecloud are
encouraging residents to
become certified guardians of
the hatchlings which emerge
from their eggs mid to late
summer.
Nova SE University will
conduct a training course and
20 volunteers at a time will
be permitted to monitor the
Deerfield's beach.
"We'll put the volunteers


on a rotation," Richard White-
cloud said, "so many people
can participate."
The couple will register
volunteers Saturday, Mach
8, 10 a.m. 4 p.m. at Gumbo
Limbo Nature Preserve on
north A1A in Boca Raton. The
Preserve is hosting a "Turtle
Day" that will educate the
public on the nesting habits
of sea turtles. Food will be for
sale or visitors can bring picnic
lunches.
Now residents of the barrier


Continued on page 16


I I


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Behind McCulloch Marine On The Water *ForkliftAvailable


The Pelican 15


Friday, March 7, 2008








16 The Pelican Friday, March 7, 2008


Cresthaven
to host
neighborhood
picnic
A picnic and egg hunt is
planned for Saturday, March
15 at Cresthaven Park, 27
Avenue and 13 Street from 11
a.m. to 3 p.m.
The event is free. Ham-
burgers and hotdogs will be
available for a charge. There
will also be volleyball games.
Call 954-785-0960.

LBTS gets
ready for
Easter Egg
hunt
Lauderdale-By-The-Sea
has plenty in store this spring
holiday.
Easter by-the-Sea activi-
-ties are scheduled for 10 a.m..
Saturday, March 22, at Mu-
nicipal Park behind Town
Hall on Bougainvilla Drive.
Three Easter egg hunts are
planned for children up to age
four, those
ages 5 to 8 and those 9 and
older.
New events this year in-
clude a bonnet contest for
prettiest storebought hat, pret-
tiest homemade hat and fun-
niest homemade hat plus a-
contest for
the -most colorful: crazy
pants for men.
Sponsors of the event are
the town commission, assisted
by the Volunteer Fire Depart-
ment, Citizens Initiative Com-
mittee volunteers and town
volunteers. All volunteers are
welcome.
For more information, call
coordinators Cristie Furth at
954-772-3336 or
Maureen Mclntee at ,954-
943-8539.


t-t


i 4 i


iL4. i


Dockside Galley Grille hosts "Customer

Appreciation" day with champagne and friends


By Anne Siren
PELICAN STAFF

Nikki and Michael Krid-
low opened up Dockside Gal-
ley Grille last month to say
thanks to all of their custom-
ers over the years.
"This is an annual event,"
said Nikki.
The Grille is a unique
dining spot at the Lighthouse.
Point Marina.. ,
Customers can eat inside
or step out on the dock and
pick a table on the water. Pic-
tured are [top] Nikki, Michael
with children, Nickolas and
Gianna.
Mayor Fred Shorr and
wife Larraine are also famil-
iar faces at Dockside Galley
Gtille.
Regular customers Peter
and Joan. Kehoe (bottom n
right] says the) enjo) topping
of a boating trip with dinner
at Dockside.
Dockside Galley Grille is
located at 2841 Marina Drive
in Lighthouse Point.
For 'more info, call 954-
788-4745.


"It's our creation story," said Susan, an Oneida Indian. The lore contains dire

prophecies about what happens to the Earth if the turtles go extinct.


Turtles
Continued from page 15

island, the Whiteclouds are
Native Americans, each from
tribes that believe the Earth
was born on the back of a
turtle. "It's our creation story,"
said Susan, an Oneida Indian.
The lore contains dire
prophecies about what hap-
pens to the Earth if the turtles
go extinct.
More to the point from a
scientific view is that turtles
eat jellyfish, rays and sea lice.
The Whiteclouds say a future
without sea turtles would leave-
us with an ocean teeming
with such noxious creatures it
would destroy our enjoyment


of the beaches.
"It would be an ecological
disaster," Richard said. He
estimates one in 10 people
are allergic to jellyfish stings.
"You. want those turtles on
your reefs," he said.
Last July 10, nearly 400
baby turtles hatched on the
beach here and were attracted
to lights along A1A. Instead
of moving toward the ocean,
they crawled west onto A1A.
Susan Whitecloud discovered
the turtle tracks going in the
wrong direction around 5
a.m.
She rushed across the
street and picked up five of
the hatchlings in the bushes
at Boca Reef Condominium.


Fishing pier employees put 42 died.
turtles into their proper habitat Adamant that this sort of-
aided by early morning beach disorientation never hap-
goers. pen again, the Whiteclouds
Whitecloud is unsure how enlisted volunteers to walk the
many of the hatchlings were beach until the last turtle had
saved, but she knows hundreds hatched.


Democratic Women's Club to host
Helen Landers, county historian
The Democratic Women's Club of NE Broward will hold
its regular monthly meeting March 19 at 6:30 p.m. at the Emma
Lou Olson Civic Center, 1801 NE 6 St., Pompano Beach. This
month's speaker is Helen Landers, county historian with the
Broward County Historical Commission.
Landers' topic is Women's History Month. The meeting is
open and free to the public. Please call Maggie Davidson, 954-
942-8711, for more information. Or email maggiedavidson@
comcast.net.


This year, they hope to
have a more active cadre of
volunteers working nights and
early mornings to make the
sure the hatchlings return to
the sea.


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


F-


I V - -


Friday, March 7, 2008


16 The Pelican


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The Pelican 17


Friday, March 7. 2008


I









What is the biggest problem facing Pompano Beach?


By Barry Dockswell
DISTRICT 1 CANDIDATE
The biggest problem now
facing Pompano Beach is the
lack of sufficient leadership to
build consensus and move the
city forward.
We see conflict between
those who seem to favor any
re-development whatsoever,
and those who seem to favor
no re-development whatso-
ever. Too often, when the
pro-development faction
wins, we get another high rise
without benefit of the parking,
traffic and other appropriate
infrastructure considerations
to temper it.
And too often when the
anti-development faction
wins, we get to live with


another dilapidated building
with boards on the windows
and a chain-link fence around
the property.
I have been campaigning
intensively for the job of city
commissioner for almost a
year.
Prior to that I have dedi-
cated many years of involve-
ment with the citizens and
issues of Pompano Beach,
including serving as chair of
the advisory board for the
eastern re-development area
of the city.
In my travels I have heard
the full spectrum of views on
re-development. Yes, there
are a few extremists on either
side, but I can assure you that
the vast majority of us want
smart, planned, controlled re-
development.


During last year's cam-
paign for the District 3 city
commission seat, one of the
candidates was quoted in the
Sun-Sentinel as saying that
in our city it seems like it's
the beach against everyone
else. While I agree that it
often does seem that way, my
campaign is founded upon
the principle that this is an
unnecessary and artificial
polarization.
Our interests are the same!
Who does not want the city to
be more beautiful?
Who does not want suc-
cessful commercial districts?
Who does not want a thriving
Atlantic Boulevard corridor
with lively restaurants and
shops? Who does not want a
beach area that's a great desti-
nation for everyone to enjoy?


Who does not want to be able
to drive through it easily or
be able to park easily and join
the scene?
OK, regarding re-devel-
opment on the barrier island
there are two areas where
our interests aren't perfectly
aligned.
Those who live on the
beach are not as sensitive to
parking needs on the beach
for the obvious reason that
they already have a place to
park at their residence.
And those who don't
live on the beach are not as
sensitive to traffic and density
concerns for the obvious
reason that they go over
our Intracoastal Waterway
bridges perhaps a couple of
times a month as opposed
to a couple of times a day for


those who live on the beach.
This small difference of per-
spective is no justification for
extreme polarization. We can
get all the stakeholders to put
their wants and needs on the
table.
With a little mutual respect
we can design a path together
that leads to re-development
with solutions for parking,
traffic and density concerns.
We can go down our chosen
path with leadership on the
commission that keeps us fo-
cused and dedicated on plan
and within budget!
I have the desire, the skills
and the energy to help blaze
this trail as a commissioner
for the City of Pompano
Beach.


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Final question to Pompano Beach candidates:

What is the biggest problem facing the city?


By Travis Williamson
DISTRICT 1 CANDIDATE
The most pressing issue
that our city faces is un-
precedented budget con-
straint.
I will reduce taxes by
eliminating unnecessary
expenditures and confining
expenses to those necessary


to govern our city.
Some of these unneces-
sary expenses that can be
immediately cut include:
holding elections in No-
vember instead of March
(Approx. Annual Savings
$125,000), elimination of
commissioner pensions,
and placing most legal


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advertisements in weekly
newspapers instead of daily
newspapers (Approx. An-
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Another area that should
also be considered is the
tremendous costs associ-
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and city property with plant
material that is not viable for
long term uses because of
growth limitations in these


areas. We have spent hun-
dreds of thousands of dollars
on landscaping that we end
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lack of knowledge as to the
future growth characteristics
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VOTE on MARCH 11
in Pompano Beach


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By Commissioner Rex
Hardin
DISTRICT 3
The biggest problem fac-
ing our city today is the lack
of progress in our eastern
CRA. The citizens of our
community have been waiting
patiently for too long in hopes
that our eastern CRA would
begin the process of revital-
izing our beach area and the
corridor leading to it!
The city commission,
acting as the CRA Board,
has taken the beginning steps
to kick start the process by
directing our city manager to
hire a CRA director who will
focus his full time attention
on our CRA. That is one of
the critical pieces that has
been missing for many years.
- It is time we begin the
construction of some public
improvements in the CRA
area. We have funding avail-
able and this will show not
only our residents but also
Continued on page 21


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TIDES TABLE HILLSBORO INLET
1 11 11I 1.1 I '11.,1


Date ...
Friday
Mar. 7.08
Salurda\
Mar. 8.08


S__ High
I 7:53AM
I 8:33AM


1 .O\m I
1:43AM
2.26A\M


Sunday
Mar. 9, 08 10:I 6AM Il:09AM I
Mar. 10.08 10:56AM 4:53AM
Tucsdav ] I
Mar. 11.08 11:42AM I 5:40AM ;
12:26AM 6:32AM
Mar. 12.08
rh1:23AM 7:30AM
Mar. 13.08

This Week's Tide'Tblts should not be used for navigauiaonsal purpoiscs.
Boaters should confirm tables with the Coast Guard Weather Station.


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Friday, March 7, 2008


20 The Pelican


,W., *r- *.Vwa"li -'


i


i


11


I
1


!I








Friday, March 7, 2008 The Pelican 21


Hardin
Continued from page 20
the development community
that we are serious about the
revitalization of the entire
corridor.
In addition to the steps
above we need to take a look
at the original plan for our
eastern CRA. The plan, which
was first developed many


years ago, probably needs to
be updated to better reflect the
current needs and wishes for
all the residents of our city.
By taking the steps I have
outlined above I feel we will
finally reach some commu-
nity consensus and be able
to move forward with the
revitalization that we have all
been waiting for!


McGinn
Continued from page 7

state legislature are apparently
intent on strangulating it fi-
nancially into oblivion!
Most families cannot afford
expensive private schools.
Good high paying jobs
mean stronger families, bet-
ter homes, less crime and
poverty. Excellence in the
Arts and Education will only
be accomplished by invest-
ing in the future of our youth
and their education. Busi-
ness interest have to combine
their efforts with the city and
the school board to build the
schools of the future. What
prospective hi-tech business
and services do we want in
Pompano Beach, and how do
we educate the employees for
that business? That should be
the question.


Brummer
Continued from page 7
of reuse water availability to
more sections of the city.
The other is the increase in
assessed property valuations
arising from new construc-
tion. To accomplish that,
difficult as it will be in the


current economic climate,
will require a modernization
of the city land use and zon-
ing codes to bring them into
the 21st century, which along
with non-financial incentives
will encourage a firm effort
toward development in the
two Community Redevelop-
ment districts as well as in
other areas of the city.


imnI


Call The Pompano
Pelican To Advertise
Your Church In This
Section Or Place
An Event In Our
Sightings.
954-783-8700


ST. COLEMAN
Roman Catholic Church
1200 S. Federal Hwy.
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
954-942-3533


erf nions.. .
Performed
*'9 ] %'


(954) 943-3715
261 SE 13th Avenue, Pompano Beach
AtlanticBlvd. -I


www.unitvchurchomripanobeach ora


Youth Education
Sunday 11 Ouani
Adult Discussion Group
Sunday 10 ui0ari 10 4am
Spiritual Awakening Class
Tnuroay. 10 30am oonr,
Alcoholics Anonymous Open Meetings
Sunday 00am 10 OOam
Friday 7 ,30pm
Salurday 6 O0,pni 7 00pirn
MonOay. 8 i'pm 9 'Opm-Gay & Lesblin"
Overeaters Anonymous
Weaneb~ay, 6 30pir,
Thursday, 6:30pm
Alanon
Saturday, 10:00am 11:00am
Food Addicts Anonymous
Monday, 7:00pm
Science of Spirituality
2nd and 4th Tuesday, 7:00pm


CHRIST CHURCH 1

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



Your neighborhood church

is just 7 minutes away.
Whether you are a seasoned Christian or a curious observer with
little religious background, we invite you. Hear God speak direcdy
to you through His word, offering. messages of grace and guidance.
JOIN US AT 10AM ON SUNDAY

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



1.A ombano
S r LurheranlChurch

"Yourneighborhoodchurch."


Unitarian Universalist Church


A Center for Liberal Religious Values
and Social Action in Fort Lauderdale
Services & RE classes Sunday at 11:00am
3970 NW 21st Avenue, Fort Lauderdale
(954) 48,4-6734 www.uuflorida.or

Sunday Service Times


P0MPANo BEAC
First Baptst church

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


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


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

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

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


SWe(come Hime
to St. Nickf as
E piscopafCiurci
Office Hours: 9 a.m. to 4 p.m.
Thrift Shop Hours: Thurs. 10-2pm
Sat. 10-1 prnm Sun. 12-1 pm


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


S111 E. Sample Rd., Pompano Beach, FL 33064 954-942-5887


SSt. Philip
Episcopal Church
465 N.W. 15th St. Pompano Beach
954-785-2437
Rev. Donna Hall
Holy Eucharist & Bible Study
7 p.m. Wednesday
Holy Eucharist Sundays 8 a.m.

ST. ELIZABETH
OF HUNGRY
ROMAN CATHOLIC
CHURCH
Sat. Evening Vigil: 4:30 pm 6:00 pm (Spanish)
Sun. Mass Sdiedul 7:30 am 9:00 am
10:30 am* 12 Noon
Wedkdas: 8:00 am 5:30 pm
3331 N.E. 10th Terrace
Pompano Beach
954-941-8117


March 11

Vote for your

commissioner in

Districts 1 and 3


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Friday, March 7, 2008


The Pelican 21








22 The Pelican Friday, March 7, 2008


First
Presbyterian
Church
presents "The
Words of King
David"
The Pink Church Chancel
Choir and Soloists will pres-
ent its annual Palm Sunday
concert, March 16 at 4 p.m.,
in a musical celebration of
the Book of Psalms, includ-
ing settings by Rutter, Franck,
Brahms, Mendelssohn,
Mozart, Handel, Williamson,
Clausen, Jones, and others.
There will be opportuni-
ties for the congregation to
participate in singing familiar
hymns and psalm refrains.
The concert is free to the
public. No tickets required.
A free-will offering will be
received. Campus security
and childcare are provided
by request 2 days prior. Call
the church music office at
954-941-2308, ext. 23 or visit
www.pinkpres.org


Pompano Beach hosts

Spring Fling at Kester

Park March 15

Hop along with the City of Pompano Beach Parks and Rec-
reation Department on Saturday, March 15 to Spring Fling.
Spring Fling is for children ten years of age and under and fea-
tures a magic show at 11:30 a.m. and 12:15 p.m. Hit the bunny
trail with your children to meet Mr. and Mrs. Bunny and have
a fun filled day with a bounce house, rock climbing wall, spin
art, face painting, games, refreshments and more.
There will also be a raffle for a chance to win a bunny basket.
The event begins at 11 a.m. at Kester Park which is located at
801 NE 4 St. The cost for the event is $2 per child or a dona-
tion of two canned goods which will be donated to Our Father's
House Soup Kitchen. Call 954-786-4111.

The Bee Movie at Deerfield
Beach "Dive-in" series


The Deerfield Beach Dive-
In Theater series wraps up on
Friday, March 14 with The
Bee Movie. Cartoons begin
at 6:30 p.m., with the feature
film starting at 7 p.m.. Bring
blankets or beach chairs for
seating comfort, as the movie
screen is set up directly on


the sand in front of the Main
Beach Parking Lot, located at
Ocean Way and SE 2 Street.
A $1 donation admission fee
is requested. Pizza, hot dogs,
popcorn, soft drinks and water
will be available for purchase.
Call 954-480-4433.


Deerfield Beach Teen

Center offers spring fun
To celebrate the start of spring, the T.O.W.E.R. Club/Teen
Center is offering a variety of activities especially for teens.
The Teen Center is located at 580 S. Powerline Road in
Deerfield Beach.
Teen Time after-School Program
Once classes dismiss, it is time to "have a ball" at the Tower
Club/Teen Center in the after-school program. This program
runs Monday through Friday, from 3 to 6 p.m. during the
school year.
Transportation from Deerfield Beach Middle and Lyons
Creek Middle Schools is included in the registration fee.
Activities include homework assistance, arts and crafts,
cooking classes, field trips and more. The cost is $50 per month
and $40 for each additional child.
Sawgrass Mall & Movies Trip March 15, 5 to 10 p.m. $10
per person, includes movie ticket and transportation. Register
by March 16
Pool Party Friday, March 21 $7 per person,.includes
pizza, snacks, drinks and transportation. Register by March 20.
Galaxy Skateway Trip Saturday, March 22, 8 to 10 p.m.
$12.50 per person, includes skate rental, snack, soda and
transportation. Register by March 21.
Movie & Chicken Wing Night Friday, March 28, 7 to 10
p.m. $5 per person. Register through Thursday, March 27.
Food Frenzy Day Saturday, March 29, 6 to 9 p.m. $5 per
person. Register through March 28.
Space is limited for all of these activities please register in
advance. Call 954-571-4568.


Leisure


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Friday, March 7, 2008


22 The Pelican







Friday- March17,2008-ThePelican23


Sightings
Continued from page
EVENTS
The Deerfield Beach
Railroad Museum will host
the set up and running of a
large, portable modular model
railroad by the Florida On 30
Renegades, a model railroad
club, at the museum, 1300
West Hillsboro Boulevard (the
AMTRAK/Tri-Rail Station)
in Deerfield Beach, Florida
on Saturday, March 8 from 9
a.m. to 3 p.m. Admission and
parking are free. Call 954-
448-8935.
Deerfield Beach Citywide
Yard Sale March 24 at Con-
stitution Park, 2841 W. Hills-
boro Blvd., Deerfield Beach,
8 a.m. to 4 p.m. Rent a table
for $15 to $20. Vendors keep
all sales money. Table rental
fees benefit Relay for Life in
Deerfield. Donations will be
accepted. Relay for Life is a
program that supports cancer
research. Call 954-480-4494.
Shows
California Suite, a Neil
Simon comedy opens March
7 at the Herb Skolnick Center,
800 SW 36 Ave., Pompano
Beach. Tickets are $20. Call
954-784-0768
An Evening With Ger-
shwin and Friends at the
Tamarac Theatre of Perform-
ing Arts, March 15 to April
6. Single tickets $20. Call
954-726-7898.
The Irish Theatre of
Florida formerly known
as the Innisfree Irish Theatre
Company -- will be present-
ing the U.S. premiere of On


Raglan Road by Tom O'Brien
for two performances over St.
Patrick's Day weekend Fri-
day, March 14 at 8 p.m. and
Saturday, March 15 at 2 p.m.
- at Old School Square's Crest
Theatre, 51 Swinton Ave. in
downtown Delray Beach.
Call 561-243-7922, ext. 1.
Lectures Dr. Ra'anan Gis-
sin, senior advisor to Prime
Minister Ariel Sharon will
speak at Temple Sholom, 132
SE 11 Ave., Pompano Beach
March 15 at 9:30 a.m. Call
954-942-6410.
Outdoors
March 15 6th Annual Run
Like A Bunny 5K event Pom-
pano Beach on A1A. Children
and adult walks/run. Pre-reg-
ister or signup for the race
at wwwAccuChipTiming.
com. or call 954-771-1060.
Registration forms [$20] are
available at the Emma Lou
Olson Civic Center. Call 954-


4786-4111.
Marine
The U.S. Coast Guard
Auxiliary Flotilla in Light-
house 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 in-
cludes all materials. The ABC
program meets all require-,
ments for the Florida Boaters'
Education Identification Card,
now required by all boaters
under the age of 22. Reserve
space by calling 954-557-
0582.
Golf
Rotary of Pompano Beach
will host a golf tournament
on March 28 at the Pom-
pano Beach Municipal Golf


eg ** Beginners
Companies
Start-Ups
Broadband
Wireless networidng
E-mail
o______ Internet A
Se-Bay
tpple
B Real Estate


Course. $120 person. Prizes
include dinners with the Pom-
pano Beach mayor, Lamar
Fisher and Lighthouse Point
mayor, Fred Schorr. Registra-
tion $120. Call 954-543-3037.
Golf 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.
Yard Sales, etc.
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.


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 Show-
time Dance and Performing
Arts Theatre, 503 S.E. Mizner
Blvd. Suite 73, Boca Raton.
Call 561-394-2626.
Forever Young Social
Dance Group dances to tunes
provided by Disc Jockey Bill
Gilbert every Tuesday from 1
to 4 p.m. at N.E. Focal Point
Senior Center, Deerfield
Beach. Call 954-480-4447.
Single Gourmet holds a
gathering every week for
singles at some of the fin-
est restaurants in Broward
County in an upscale climate
for quality singles to dine,
meet, and mingle. Call 954-
723-9608.


Continued on page 26


Hon e r Ext


reon Not Includedo IAN
L Only with ad. Exp, 3/31/081 L |HANGES
ALL MAJOR REDIT CARDS
ACCEPTED LIFETIME WlARRATi
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WE HAVE CERTIFIED MECHANICS
WITH APPROVED ID
0 o ic& Foreign Car ecialist
9 -9414- 600 Atm, Fein 1
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IGTil TO IIKN~OWi'AYOiUR AREAt4W MERCHANTS I XM


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& Commercial Blvd. / 14th Ave. Just Off Dixie Hwy. Se Ha
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: BROOKS PAWN & JEWELRY ."

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Deerfield Beach Sat. 8:30am.- 2:00pm


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The Pelican 23


Friday., March 7, 2008








24 The Pelican


Friday, March 7, 2008


20 Words for $10

Additional words

are 25 each


S* Visit Us On Line



C lass e pompanopelican.com


Loa Class[ ~ if!iedClJ l 954-73-870


EMPLOYMENT
HOME HEALTH AIDES/
CNA'S Needed For Private
Duty Agency In Lighthouse
Point. Applications Accepted
Tuesday And Thursdays. Call
954-783-1998. EOE/DFWP.
3/14
REGISTERED NURSES
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_
PRE-SCHOOL ASSISTANT
Needed At Local Christian Pre
School. Full Time Position.
Experience A Plus. Call Cindy
At 954-943-7776. 3/7
ROOM AND BOARD ON
CHRIS CRAFTYACHT, Docked
At Sands Harbor, Pompano
Beach In Exchange For Light
Boat Maintenance. Great
Arrangement For Gentleman.
Call 954-234-8440. 3/7
AFTER SCHOOL SUMMER
CAMP DIRECTOR Needed
at Trinity Christian School,
Lighthouse Point. Monday
through Friday. Salary
Negotiable. Experience
Required. Fax Resume to 954-
941-3240. 3/7


DRIVER Wanted For Tour
Company. Prefer Semi-Retired
Or Retired Person. Will Train.
954-784-4064. Leave Message.
3/14_
SECRETARYANDPERSONAL
ASSISTANT Needed. Part-
Time Position With High Pay.
Short Hours. Call 954-781-
7310.3/7
PART TIME OFFICE HELP
NEEDED (20 Hours A Week) For
Local Interior Designer. Flexible
Hours. Knowledge Of Quick
Books A Must. Call Helane at
954-579-0791. C 3/29
BARBER/STYLIST/
COLORIST Wanted For
Established Shop On E. Atlantic
Blvd., Pompano Beach Under
New Ownership. Ruston"s Of
Boston. Call 94-782-5939 or
954-579-7042. C 3/7
EXPERIENCED WAITRESS
Needed For Breakfast and
Lunch. Immediate at Mack's
Caf6, Pompano Beach. Call
After 10 A.M. 954-783-4741.
C 3/14
DENTAL ASSISTANT -
Experience A Must For High
Tech Dentist In Pompano
Beach. .Full Time (Monday
- Thursday). Fax Resume to
954-941-9552. C
WILL TRAIN HIGHLY
MOTIVATED INDIVIDUAL For
Rewarding Career In Financial
Services. Primerica, a Citi
Company. Call 954-729-0192.
C


EMPLOYMENT
WANTED
HOME HEALTH AIDE -
Experienced/Caring Seeking
Position To Care For Sick or
Elderly. Own Transportation.
Will Do Errands. Cathy. 954-
785-1622. 3/14

SERVICES
HONEST HANDYMAN -
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 Quote. Licensed and
Insured. 754-366-1915. 3/7
SUPER HANDYMAN. Cabinets,
Fans, Locks, Paint, Tile,
Plumbing Repairs, Drywall.
Season Specials. Condo
Specialist. Free -Estimates.
References. 954-781-5106 or
305-331-3387. 3/7
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.
24 Hour Emergency Service.
Champagne Plumbing Inc. 1-
800-892-1394. 5/16
PRESSURE CLEANING AND
PAINTING. 3 Rooms Walls
Only For $295.00 (Includes
Paint). Also Handyman Work.
Free Estimates. Call 954-234-
7111.3/28


Gated 7.5 acres P
Watel*n .nfmi n mnIIN OL P


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

BUSINESS
OPPORTUNITIES
I N D U ST R I A L
OPPORTUNITIES. The
Lowest-Cost, Most Sensitive
Ice Sensing Systems In The
World. Manufactured Locally.
STRATEGIC PARTNERS
SOUGHT NOW. Sales,
Operations. www.NewAvionics.
Com. 954-568-1991. C
NOWADD A PHOTO TO YOUR
CLASSIFIED. 20 words and
photo for $20.

OPEN HOUSE
POMPANO BEACH -2 BD/2 BA
Home East of Federal Hwy. With
Spacious Living Area Great For
Entertaining. Large Bedrooms.
Neutral Colors. Priced To Sell At
$275K. Open House on Sunday,
March 9,2008 From 1 P.M. to 4
P.M. at 2800 N.E. 18th Street.
Contact Michael Handyside.
Coral Shores Realty.. 954-270-
0433.3/7

CONDOS FOR
SALE
A1A POMPANO BEACH. 2
BD/2 BA Condo With Gorgeous
Water Views. Completely
Remodeled, New Impact
Glass Windows and Hurricane
Shutters. Heated Pool and
Jacuzzi. Private Beach Access.
Pet Friendly Building! Call
Petra 954-593-8495 Distinctive
Realty. 3/7
POMPANO *GOLF COURSE*
Huge Third Floor Condo In
Beautiful Resort Style Complex.
ConvenientTo Everything. Large
Closets. Screened Balcony.
$125,000. Julia Rogers 954-
695-7409 or Archway Realty
954-942-7007. 3/7
BOCA RATON AlA. 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
LIGHTHOUSE POINT EAST
OF US1. 2 BD/2 BA Third floor
Condo With Hurricane Shutters.
Elevator, Heated Pool, Putting
Green. Association Says 55+.
Only $97,000. Florida Sunbelt
Realty. 954-973-6263. 3/7


NE FT. LAUDERDALE/
MAYBURY MANSIONS. Totally
Remodeled 1 BD/1 BA Condo.
All New Kitchen/Bath. Wall To
Wall and Tile. Updated Electric/
Fixtures. Huge Pool, Club House
and More. Low Maintenance
Fees. $156,500. Owner. 954-
785-9140. 3/7
A1A POMPANO AEGEAN.
Ocean Front On Sand. 2 BD/2
BA Condo With Great Ocean
and ICW Views. $449,000. Call
Marty Cohen at 954-295-2356.
Dynasty 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
CONDO, SEA RANCH CLUB,
Bldg. C, Large 2/2, semi-private
elevator, 2 deeded parking
places. $545,000. 954-557-
6413. Won't Last. C
LBTS, South Leisure, 1 BD/1
BA, Ground Floor, Corner,
Private Patio, 1 blk. to beach.
Heated Pool, Clubhouse, New
Hurricane Shutters, Open, Airy,
Bright. Call:'954-493-8894.
C 3/7

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. 3/7
POMPANO BEACH -
Waterfront, First Floor, 1 BD/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. 3/7


Classifieds

work for

you! Call

954-783-8700.


- - - 7- -


lIsilirrar 0u!&Nft


Live within a mile of the beach.


Ne ostrcion6
4 Bedroom








2,00S.FIe
Hurriane indw


LI I 1


HOMES FOR SALE
LIGHTHOUSE POINT
- OPPORTUNITY IS
KNOCKING. Fabulous Home
Just Reduced to $415,000.
Owner Needs to Sell Quickly.
Large (Over 2,600 Square
Feet) 3 BD/3 BA. Tastefully
Updated and Remodeled.
Expanded Custom Built
Dream Kitchen Granite
and Stainless Steel. Upgraded
Electrical System, Security
Alarm, 2 Car Garage. Corner
Lot With Very Private Back
Yard. Buyer Gets $5,000 Cash
Back at Closing! Call George
Clark, Realtor For Details.
954-428-7653. Charles
Rutenberg Realty. 3/7

NE POMPANO BEACH
- Price Drastically Reduced
to $259,800 and Owners Will
Pay Closing Costs! Spacious
4 BD/2 BA Home Perfect for
Large Family or Investors.
Newer Roof and Paint.
Upgraded Electrical System.
Extra 500 Square Feet of
Living Area Can Be Built on
Large 48 Foot Rear Patio Slab.
4th Bedroom Has Separate
Entrance and Can be Used
as an In-Law Apartment.
Owners Very Flexible and Can
Give Possession Quickly. Will
Consider All Offers. George
Clark, Realtor. 954-428-
7653. Charles Rutenberg
Realty. 3/7


FOR RENT
DEERFIELD BEACH -
Amazing WATERFRONT 2
BD/2 BA Unfurnished Condo.
Pool. $1,100/mo. (Includes
Cable). Annual Lease. No
Pets. Call 631-885-3342. 3/7

EAST BOCA 3 BD/2 BA
Home With Double Garage
and Pool. $1,400/mo. Plus
Utilities. Annual Lease. Good
Credit Required. Call 631-
885-3342. 3/7

A1A POMPANO BEACH. 2
BD/2.5 BA Beautiful Two Story
Town Home. Marble Floors, W/
D, Back Yard. Steps To Beach,
Boating, Shopping. $1,550/mo.
Annual Lease. 954-673-2292.
C 3/7
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. 3/7

Continued on page 25







The Pelican 25


FridayMarch 7 2008


20 Words for $10
Additional words
are 25- each


I


Classified

ads
Continued from page 24
2 BD/2 BA CONDO. Deerfield
Beach. Quiet. Fresh Paint
and New Carpet. -Brookfield*
Lovely Corner Second Floor
With Balcony and Pool. No.
Pets. Good Credit Required.
$875/mo. Lease. 631-885-3342
or Colleen Newshot Realty 954-
481-3400. 3/7
POMPANO BEACH Large
Efficiency With Kitchen and 1
BD/1 BA Apartment Available.
500 Feet To Ocean. Laundry
And Pool On Premises. No.
Pets. Call 248-977-2221 or 248-
736-1533. 3/14
POMPANO BEACH -
Magnificent Waterfront Complex
Sea Haven. Two Blocks To
Beach. Covered Parking.
Security. Luxury 2 BD/2 BA.
Completely Updated. Sliding
Doors To Screened Balcony.
Overlooks Waterway, Marina
and Heated Pool. Yearly $1,500/
mo. Furnished/Unfurnished.
Available Immediately. 954-
783-2151. 3/7
DEEP WATER HOME -
HARBOR VILLAGE. 3 BD/2
BA. Garage. 40 Foot Dock With
Electricity and Water. Minutes
To Inlet. $1,995/mo. Annual
Lease. Archway Realty 954-
942-7007. 3/7
POMPANO BEACH CLUB
- SOUTH. Gorgeous 1 BD/1
BA 15th Floor Condo With
Unobstructed Ocean and City
Views. Garage Parking. 24
Hour Security. $1,200/mo. Call
Petra, 954-593-8495. Distinctive
Realty. 3/7
POMPANO BEACH 2 BD/2
BA Completely Renovated. Tile/
Carpet. Pool, Gym and Many
More Amenities. 3 1/2 Blocks
To Beach. $1,250/mo. Annual
Lease. Call 954-494-8927. 3/7
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-OpOn A1A- WhittierTowers.
Boat Dock When Available.
Private Beach Access. $900/mo.
Annual Lease. Available May
1st. Call 518-522-4446. 3/14
ONE BEDROOM CLOSE TO
BEACH. Balcony and Swimming
Pool. Next to Shopping and
Transportation. Rent $950/mo.
Call Evenings 954-781-8831.
3/7

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

FOR SALE
1996 CHEVY ASTRO Loaded
Witli Construction and Carpentry
Tools. You Could Open Your
Own Shop! Call 954-608-0509.
3/7


1 1Visit Us On Line
lasife S pat

l si pompanopelican.com


Uocal Classif[iedsialf954-783I80


PATIO STEPPING STONES -
115 20" x 20" tan. Landscaping
use. 25-round stepping stones.
20" diameter. Tan. $100 for
everything. Call 954-943-3644.

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

VEHICLES
WANTED
ONEMAN'SJUNKISANOTHER
MAN'S TREASURE!!!
Wanted.... All Vehicles. Running
Or Not! Used, Wrecked and
Junk! Top Dollar Paid!!!! All
Makes/Models. Free Pick Up.
954-588-7501. 3/7

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

OVERWEIGHT
PEOPLE WANTED
BIGGESTLOSER,TOPTHREE
LOSERS Will Take Home
Cash. March 12th at 5:30
P.M. at Leading Lady Fitness
in Pompano Beach. Call For
Information or to Pre-Register
at 800-481-7819. 3/7


Underwritten by Genworth Life Insuance Company. Call us for details on the
costs, benefits, imitations and exdusions of a Genworth Life LongtTe i Care
Insurancepcy.lPolicynSeriesr7042,7044.
Call us todany aae teaa Gerwewh F a, l


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7! '2. '


-


IMPPOVOta IviT





JOHN MANCINI
ELECTRIC INC.
Commercial
Residential Industrial
Emergency Service
Licensed & Insured
No Job Too BIG or small
Fair Prices
954-588-9395 'V
Lic#EC13002517


ARt
Lessons
S All Media
All Grades
Private & Small
Groups Available
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954-465-5613


Absolutely the
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No job too small


INSTALL & REPAIR
Shutters Accordion & Colonial
Roll Ups Panels (Clear & Aluminum)
Opening & Closings Impact Windows
Sun Shades Awnings
For Peak Performance
Shutter Lubrication Is Required
We Offer Semi-Annual Service
Free Estimates Licensed & Insured
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-`*%fQZ^5PWJim Brown
President
24 Hour Emergency Service

SERVICE REPAIRS REMODELING


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


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


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FAX 954.722.8566
flsunbeltelectric@yahoo.com
, 2700 W. Atlantic Blvd. #264
Pompano Beach, FL 33069

c. # 03-CME-2087-X U-20179 CME-4038


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DEPENDABLE PERSONAL SERVICE FOR ALL YOUR ELECTRICAL NEEDS
RESIDENTIAL & COMMERCIAL
DOCK/SHORE POWER WIRING \ FAN INSTALLATIONS
REMODELING LANDSCAPE LIGHTING
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CATV/TEL OUTLETS ELECTRIC INC. RECESSED LIGHTING
TROUBLESHOOTING 954-942-9770 VALUE ENGINEERING
STATE CERTIFIED # EC 13001775
Living and Working in Pompano Beach since 1967


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26 The Pelican Friday, March 7,2008


Sightings
Continued from page 23
St. Ambrose Support
Group for the separated, di-
vorced and widowed meets on
Tuesday at 7:30 p.m. behind
St. Ambrose Church, 380 S.
Federal Highway, Deerfield


Beach. Call Al at 954-785-
5189.
Today
Deerfield Beach Com-
puter 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.
Today
The Rotary Club of
Pompano Beach meets at
Galuppi's Restaurant at the
Pompano Beach Municipal
Golf Course on Fridays at
noon. Call 954-564-7714.
Saturday, March 8
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 kitchen is open
from 4:30 to 7:30 p.m. The
public is welcome. Call 954-
942-2448.
Yoga classes are held on
Saturday from 9:30 to 10:30
a.m. and Mondays from 4 to


1Complete Line of Pest Control Equipment
^ * Lawn & Garden Supplies
* Termite Prevention Offered
SFREE Insect I.D. & Diagnosis
Visit Our Showroom for Answers
to your Pest Problems!


18 Years
Experience


5 p.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.
Monday, March 17
The Pompano Lions Club
meets every second and fourth
Monday at the Flaming Pit
Restaurant, 1150 N Federal
Hwy at 6:30 p.m. Call 954-
646-3999.
Tuesday, March 18
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.


Continued on page 27


*4650 N. Federal Hwy. Lighthouse Point
C AL F0 AN P.P-iN TME l''I1J t iW D (UIV-


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SE OEN
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Tiled Throughout, Exerdse Room,
Heated Pool, and BBQ. m
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Realtor
Wa4to Spesaat .
Direct: 954-295-2356 ,
Email: marysyl@yahoo.com
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iMiil lil ei l i


FOCKERS DE
"If it's Focker's, it's got to be good!" & S BS
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1 YEAR ANNIVERSARY
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ANY ORDER! Meet he
Monday Saturday 10:30 a.m. to 5 p.m. Closed Sundays
1541 S. Cypress Rd., Pomano Beach 954-781-3130
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W-igal i Walk In Customers Welcomel !


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F 1/2 Price Registration In March *
FULL WORKOUT FACILITY
Aerobics, Personal Training,
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Yoga, Pilates, and Strip Aerobics www.leadingladyfitness.com *
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*


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954-570-53071


- - - - - - - -


lI i


Friday, March 7, 2008


26 The Pelican


I Fine Art Posters Mirrors Glass


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Fridy Mac ,20 TePcn2


Sightings
Continued from page 26
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 p.m. at the Pompano Beach
Civic Center. Call 954-786-
4111.
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
Wednesday March 12
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.


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 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


Wednesday of every month at
the Emma Lou Olson Civic
Center at 10 a.m. Activities
focus on the general welfare,
health, education and security
of senior citizens in this area.
Call 954-757-1341.
Pompano Beach Moose
Lodge Bingo meets every
Wednesday night. Doors open
at 5 p.m. Games start at 7 p.m.
Dixie Highway and 33 St. in
Pompano Beach. 954-782-
0950.


The Kiwanis Club of Pom-
pano Beach meets for lunch
each Wednesday from 11:45
a.m. to 1 p.m. at Galuppi's
Restaurant at the Pompano
Beach Public Golf Course.
Call 954-942-8108.
Thursday, March 13
Creative Writing Class is
offered every Thursday from
12:30 to 1:30p.m. at N.E.
Focal Point Senior Center,
Deerfield Beach. Call 954-
480-4447.
Continued on page 28


GET TO KNOW YO[RiAAREAMEtRC HN TS I a t{IU I M^M


Fashion & Alteration
i .. Swimwear and Regular Fashions Retail _"
Have $40 of Alterations -/
GET ONE FREE

ALTERATION ,.sivalue
with this ad. Expires 4/11/08 1
3326 East Atlantic Blvd., Pompano Beach /
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U n l l n l lli ll iln i i n l n i i mI i[


-- - --- -- -- -- -- - --- 7 - - -- - - - -- -- -- --l a


Ruston Tabosa
Artistic Director, Colorist, :
Hair Designer


.-..._ Precision Hair Cutting Shop.
Fades, Flat Tops,
Color, High Lites
M-T-W: 8:30-4:30 m
.Ruson's .- Th-F: 8:30-7# Sat: 8-2
m R uon'2655 E. Atlantic Blvd. ,
Bstoni Pompano Beach, FL
i Bosto(954)782-5939
11EnMniEMm M i n 1 m m Po m mpano Beachll~a FL
rME.............'m


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MORE HOMES ARE
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List your properties in The Pompano Pelican
ai. connect your company with buyers and sellers.
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CALL US AT (954) 783-8700
AfIAN'IC I.LVD. PCOMPANO BFACH -* rl[ : 9,4-783-8700 FAX: 954-783-0093


OPEN m .mmm m ., N m mA mm Ul. P l


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S3408 East Atlantic Blvd., Pompano Beach. FL 33062
(Just East of A IA)
M 1d: (95A)786-5355
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micupu Exp Ope ltn-, m-, m, ,,inimmmmn 7 daysna week-
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E ASTERl n.L Alfresco
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$50 Accessories :
(954) 781-5163 Open Mon-Sat 9:30 6:30 With Egg Purchase:
U ; Closed Sunday Exp. 3/22/08
540 S. Federal Hwy., Pompano Beach, FL 33062 ................

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BINGO
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OUR EXCITING GAME OF BLAZING QUARTERS IS PLAYED
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For Daily Specials & Coupons Visit Us At Our Website: bingoatfourcomers.com
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The Pelican 27


Friday, March 7, 2008


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28 The Pelican Friday, March 7, 2008


Sightings
Continued from page 27
Cresthaven Civic Assoc.
meets the second Thursday


of the month at 7:30 p.m. at
the Pompano Beach Moose
Lodge, Pompano Beach. Call
954-786-0062.
"Healing Service" every
Thursday at 11:55 a.m. at St.


Martin's Episcopal Church.
Call 954-941-4843 or go to
vww.stmartinchurch.org.
St. Nicholas Episcopal
Church Thrift Shop is open
Thursday from 10 a.m. to 2


Two of the best reasons to pre-plan should be...

YOU, AND YOUR LOVED ONE!


You've made most of your important
decisions together, shouldn't this
decision be made together too?

Our licensed, "t inin profCssiOnal'
can help you make an
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your pre-planning
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all of your questions.


Do something today you'll always be remembered for..
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and Cremation Center


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.


VOTE MARCH 11

in POMPANO

BEACH


2653 W. Atlantic Blvd., Pompano Beach, Fl 954-580-0424 ]



ATTORNEYS




ivoruck & Mc
F a m i l y L a w 9 5 4 7 8 1
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I I


28 The Pelican


Friday, March 7, 2008


(A).




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