Title: Pompano Pelican
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00090900/00081
 Material Information
Title: Pompano Pelican
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: Pompano Pelican
Place of Publication: Pompano Beach
Publication Date: April 18, 2008
Copyright Date: 2009
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00090900
Volume ID: VID00081
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.

Full Text
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)metown News & Views


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APRIL 18, 2008 POMPANO BEACH DEERFIELD BEACH LIGHTHOUSE POh1i uE x-,uiwLc-D -imx-Lt A Vol. XIV, Issue 16
11"m goxlol OE L-.1


Burnt toast
creates debate
over fire services
in LBTS
By Judy Vik
PELICAN WRITER
BSO and others are trying to
find answers regarding an incident in
Lauderdale-By-The-Sea after it took
18 minutes last week for fire trucks
to reach a condo after an alarm was
triggered.
The Sea Ranch Lakes B condo,
5000 N. Ocean Blvd., activated its
alarm about 3 a.m. on April 11.
BSO Fire Assistant Chief Richard
Continued on page 11

Pompano man

back home

after carrying

Olympic torch in

San Francisco


Runners had to double up after route was short-
ened due to protesters in San Francisco. Here Jim
Dolan carries the torch along a new route.
By Maggie Davidson
PELICAN WRITER
"It was a life-altering experience. I
could feel the history of events of the
Olympics. It was a wonderful, won-
derful experience. I was happy and
proud to go," said Pompano Beach
Jim Dolan who recently carried the
Continued on page 10


I* -**


d


Dazn.--~-

.- ." g --
, -, ~.!S(, n .._-... 's- ~.., .. a


Pompano Beach employees wave their Staples Power cards that added up to the winning number for the Staples Dream Park challenge. Pompano Beach
won the challenge with over 99,000 votes. [Photo courtesy of the City of Pompano Beach]

Pompano wins Staples $25,000 Dream Park prize


By Anne Siren
PELICAN STAFF
It was a community effort that
ranged from The Dandee Donut Fac-
tory, Papa John's Pizza, high school
students and city employees.
And it was a dream they were all


determined to realize.
And they did.
Pompano Beach's Mitchell-Moore
Park will get a $25,000 renovation
thanks to the "That was Easy" office
supply store, Staples, Inc.
The Dream Park Challenge is a park
improvement initiative that encour-


Pompano's Annual Feeding

Frenzy just around the corner


Pompano Beach Seafood
Festival's three-day event
opens April 25
By Anne Siren
PELICAN STAFF
This event will not be a quiet dining
pleasure. But it will be pleasurable.
Filled with aromas of steamed crabs,
Caribbean fare, Creole Shrimp, alliga-
tor bites and more, this feeding fest
puts Pompano Beach on the map for
the weekend of April 25 to April 27.
Visitors will chomp down on delica-
cies from the sea and land as bands
belt out rock 'n roll, Caribbean sounds
and blues all weekend.


Continued on page 14


Pompano Beach Seafood
Festival was child of long-
standing Fishing Rodeo
By Anne Siren
PELICAN STAFF
John Good, a Deerfield Beach
resident, has been running and pro-
moting the Pompano Beach Seafood
Festival for. 15 years.
In recalling its genesis, Good says.
the original concept for a seafood
festival was simply a need to create
a venue to make award presentations
to the winners of the Pompano Beach
Fishing Rodeo.
"Vince and Patty Carr ran the

Continued on page 14


ages communities to work together to
win renovation money for their local
parks. From February 14 to April
10, residents could vote once per day
for their favorite park or pick up a
"power card" at any South Florida
Staples store to obtain ten extra online
votes. Each park was selected based
on its overall need, recommendation
by its city and/or county parks and
recreation department, proximity to a
Staples store location and availability
of sports and recreational facilities for
the community's families.
Votes were calculated from resi-
dents, high school students and any-
one who got motivated to log on to the
contest.
Sandra King, Pompano Beach
spokesperson, said city employees
used their lunch hours to pick up pow-
er cards. They piled into city buses
and became familiar faces to Staples
employees at the 1245 S Federal.
As an incentive, Papa John's Pizza,
218 S. Federal Hwy., got into the act
by providing pizzas at discounted
prices for those who used their lunch
hours for power cards.
Pizza was a carrot for the students
at Pompano Beach High School after
Chris Sisto, city parks director of spe-
cial events, pulled local schools into
the competition.
Continued on page 24


L~


Expect
a hearty
fare and
a hearty
welcome
from the
Brusco
family.
See page
15.


L: "K-M -:
1. .,

Will Canova
Digital Library
PO Box 117007
Gainesville FL 32611


a








2 The Pelican Friday, April 18, 2008


Former Deerfield Beach fire

chief eyes District 4 seat

H 1 ''_', I


Bill Longstreth and candidate Gary Lother file the papers necessary to open a
campaign account with clerk Samantha Gillyard. Longstreth is Lother's cam-


paign treasurer.
By Judy Wilson
PELICAN WRITER
Former Deerfield Beach
Fire Chief Gary Lother
opened campaign bank ac-
count Tuesday and announced
his intention to run for the
city commission in District
4. Lother was accompanied
by a dozen supporters includ-
ing his campaign treasurer
Bill Longstreth and campaign
manager Joe Hartmann.
The 52-year-old resident
of Deer Creek said his door-
to-door canvass of Deer Creek
when he ran last year for the
improvement association
board sparked his interest in


politics. His walks paid off
and he was elected handily.
"I got bit by the bug then," he
said. "It's an open seat, and I
know I can do a good job."
Lother said Deerfield of-
ficials have become reactive
rather than proactive. "There
is no progressive thinking," he
said.
Lother was fire chief here
for 10 years and served 29
years with the department
before stepping down in Sep-
tember 2006, several months
after firefighters took a vote of
no confidence. Prior to that he
had come under attack from
District 4 commissioner Steve


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Io' I oS AILm EIMa


Political activist loses job and


seat on Deerfield Beach board

'Pornographic' email messages found on city computer


By Judy Wilson
PELICAN WRITER
City commissioners un-
seated Code Enforcement
Board member Brad Chalker
Tuesday after explicit, por-
nographic conversations
were discovered on his office
computer.
Chalker, 42, who had
worked as a community
service aide in Coconut Creek
since 2002, resigned April 7
when he was confronted with
the police department's inter-
nal investigation that uncov-
ered 42 personal emails sent
while he was on duty.
Chalker, campaign manager
for District 4 commissioner
Steve donot in 2005, had
been on the code enforcement
board since October 2000.


Gonot who was critical of his
budget, in particular the over-
time paid to dispatchers.
Gonot is term limited in


Tuesday, Mayor Al Capel-
lini passed his gavel and made
the motion to remove Chalker
saying his actions could have
"ramifications in our city and
flies in the face of our poli-
cies."
Gonot said he hadn't seen
the police report and suggested
holding off on any decision,
but District 1 Commissioner
Pam Militello supported the
mayor, saying, "I agree we
have to take action, and I don't
want a discussion in public."
According to a report issued
by Lt. Douglas Barclay to
Coconut Creek Police Chief
George Raggio, Jr, Chalker's
emails contained "explicitly
pornographic" conversations.
Email transactions between
Nov. 15, 2007 and Feb. 13,
2008 reveal conversations


District 4, but has announced
he will run for mayor and has
opened a bank account.
The commission election
is in March 2009.


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about sex parties, descrip-
tive sexual behavior and
partner swapping made while
Chalker was on duty. "Lewd
and vulgar language" dots the
transcript.
The investigation was
prompted when Deerfield
Beach resident Timothy
"Chaz" Stevens filed a com-
plaint with Coconut Creek
police questioning Chalker's
access to a Florida driver's
license (DAVID) data base.
Chalker had gone to the
data base to get Stevens'
license information and
photograph. At the same time,
and by mistake Chalker says,
he accessed Stevens' mother's
vital information.
According to the initial
report, Chalker said he was
trying to see what Stevens
looked like since Stevens had
mentioned him on his blog,
Acts of Sedition. Subsequent-
ly, Police Computer Systems
Analyst Pamdrea Ivory found
the messages to a group of
Chalker's friends with the
explicit material.
Lt. Barclay sent Ivory's
report to Chief Raggio April
1. Chalker had been ver-
bally reprimanded in 2006.
for watching video on his city
computer while on duty.
Chalker has been prominent
in Deerfield Beach politics
-for many years broadcasting
numerous emails critical of
former city manager Larry
Deetjen and certain commis-
sioners.
His relationship with Gonot
became public again last
month during a commission
discussion of city cell phone
charges. While traveling,
Gonot ran up $300 in charges
to Chalker, his brother and a
girlfriend. The commissioner
disputed the personal nature
of the calls saying they were
all for city business including
the $122 he spent in roaming
charges talking to Chalker.
Lt. Barclay was reluctant to
speculate as to what disciplin-
ary action might have been
taken if Chalker had not re-
signed. "We've never had an
experience like this before,"
he said. "It would have been
taken to the command staff
for a decision." He con-
ceded that dismissal would
have been a possible result.
Chalker's unauthorized use of
the state drivers' license data
base was a minor infraction,
Lt. Barclay said.


Friday, April 18, 2008


2 The Pelican










First look at Pompano CRA plans get nods and questions from board


By Joe Hartmann
PELICAN STAFF
This week, the city moved
closer to coming up with a
plan for Pompano Beach's
beach area. For years, conflict
and indecision have plagued
the area, keeping develop-
ment of public properties at
a standstill as local builders
move forward with private
development.
The focus this week was
on the parking lot at the pier
on Ocean Boulevard.
If the proposed master
plan for this lot is approved, a
new fire station facility for the
barrier island will be located
on A1A next to the Wachovia
Bank building.
The 9,000 square foot
station will be in close prox-
imity to a new lift station in
the same block. It will also
have easy access to both A1A
as well as Riverside Drive via
NE 2Avenue, according to
Alberto Sanchez of Bermello
Ajamil, the planners assigned
to map out the area.
Sanchez suggested that
the Beach Branch of the
Broward County Library, now
located at the pier parking
lot, could be relocated within
a proposed parking garage.
The library would occupy two
floors of the garage.
In addition to a parking
garage, the planners have'
proposed on street parking
with diagonal parking on East


Atlantic Boulevard and paral-
lel parking along Pompano
Beach Boulevard.
Those plans drew criti-
cism from local residents, in
particular Pompano Beach
Boulevard resident Keith
Mizell.
"Parking on the streets
will cause major issues with
the local residents and be far
more harmful than looking
for a sizeable gain in parking
spaces," Mizell said. "Along
with traffic issues that parking
would cause, it is a matter of
affecting the quality of life for
beach residents."
But Sanchez said that the
plan would provide an addi-
tional 100 parking places for
residents, especially for visi-
tors to the beach.
The Pier Parking lot is
only one part of a greater area
referred to as the CRA, or
Community Redevelopment
Agency, an urban renewal
strategy used to enhance and
redevelop public property.
Once CRAs are in progress,
developers find more interest
in the area and often begin
purchasing private land for
more development.
A portion of taxes in the
CRA area is held back to fund
public redevelopment and
enhancements for that area.
Those funds are referred to as
TIFF, Tax Increment Financ-
ing Funds.
CRA Director Robert


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Franke said most of the fund-
ing for the projects outlined in
the beach master plan would
be paid with accumulated '
TIFF funds.
"As long as these items
(lift station, fire station,
garage, library/community
center) are listed in the CRA
plan, they could be funded
through CRA funds," Franke
said. "The rule of thumb is, if
it is in the plan, it's good for
funding."
Commissioner Barry
Dockswell, who represents
the beach area said while he is
encouraged with the pre-
liminary plans, he is reserving
judgment.
"Before we go ahead
with approving parts of this,
we still need to see the big
picture," Dockswell said. "We
need to know where every-
thing is going to be located.
We have not seen that yet."
Dockswell was concerned
that the design of the various
components of the plan, the
firehouse, lift station, pier res-
taurant and parking structures,
was not being coordinated.
But Franke explained that
this was only a beginning of
a process that will continue.
"We brought what we have so
far to you to seek additional
direction," he said.
The next CRA workshop
is May 3 from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m.
at the Emma Lou Olson Civic
Center.


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In other business, the West
CRA board decided to aban-
don plans to purchase a pair
of properties at 1761 and 1771
North Dixie Highway.
The decision was made
after a report from Franke,
who told the board that the


owner of the property was
asking more than $300,000
for the lots, 40 percent above
appraised value.
Franke said the two prop-
erties lacked sufficient size for
redevelopment and would be
inappropriate as park lands.


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726.. E l o-B h 060


The Pelican 3


Fridav, April 18, 2008







Friday, April 18, 2008


Even cops are not safe from identity theft, says LBTS chief


By Judy Vik
PELICAN WRITER

Broward Sheriff's Office
Chief Scott Gooding speaks
from firsthand experience
when it comes to the topic of
identity theft.
He was a victim just before
Christmas, he said, as he
spoke to Lauderdale-By-The-
Sea Chamber members this
week. In his case, Gooding
had just deposited a check at a
Bank of America branch. Not
long after he received a call
asking if he had just opened -


F.


two accounts in Los Angeles.
Two people had opened the
accounts at two branches in
his name using his Social
Security number.
He told the story to illus-
trate how important it is to get
to know your banker.
The experience was "a
pain" Gooding said, and even
after three hours of trying, he
never convinced bank offi-
cials by phone that he was the
real Scott Gooding.
Gooding said he never did
learn how the culprits got his


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Broward Sheriff's Office Chief Scott Gooding speaks on how to prevent identity
theft at breakfast meeting of the Lauderdale-By-The-Sea Chamber of Commerce.
[Photo by Judy Vik]


Social Security number. And
he said the criminals don't
care who you are.
He introduced an audience
member, Chief Jay Fernandez
of the BSO Deerfield Beach
District, who was also a
victim of identity theft. In his
case, someone tried to trans-
fer funds from a home equity
account through Western
Union in Kansas to Nigeria.
Personnel from his bank, Am-
Trust, called him. The bank
denied the request.
Fernandez said the culprits
had his cell phone number,
and he still doesn't know how
they obtained it.
Addressing ways to deter
identify theft, Gooding urged
this audience not to carry a
Social Security card. "And
don't repeat the number in
public."
He stressed the importance
of shredding personal in-
formation. At the sheriff's


office in LBTS, personnel put
background information and
papers involving investiga-
tions that they're disposing of
in a huge garbage can that is
locked.
A company comes in and
shreds the materials on the
premises. When using email,
he cautioned against click-
ing on links you don't know.
"Don't give out personal
information, such as your
driver's license number," he
said.
Gooding recommended
keeping personal information
where it won't be found by
burglars, noting, "A good bur-
glar can take a copy of your
checking account informa-
tion."
Gooding also recommended
checking your credit report.
One way is through a free
website, wwwannualcreditre-
port.corh.
He said other services will


monitor your report and report
to you monthly.
Gooding recommended
closing credit card accounts
not in use. He said a criminal
doesn't need the card itself but
just the number to do transac-
tions by phone.
Gooding said it's not only
the homeless who go dump-
ster diving.
"The bad guys look in
dumpsters for tinshredded
documents," he said. "Don't
feel secure when materials
go to the dumpster. That's the
perfect place for bad guys to
go.'
When using a credit card at
a business, make sure to get
the card back, he said. Report
any missing or stolen cards.
Document the incident
if you've been defrauded,
and get a case number from
police.
At ATM machines, ask
those nearby to stand back
Gooding suggested.
Jeanne Rabinowitz, a branch
manager of BankUnited, sug-
gested those who make online
purchases open a separate
account for them. "Then if
there's a problem you can'
swiftly shut down that ac-
count," she said.
Bank personnel can help
customers get a free credit
report.
Gooding advises never to
give personal information
over the phone.


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Friday. April 18, 2008 The Pelican 5


Briefs

Army of Hope

Picnic at Elks on

May 3
The Pompano Beach Elks Lodge
is joining with other lodges through-
out the US to raise funds for families
of armed service personnel and their
families with a picnic.
The event takes place at the lodge
on May 3 from noon to 4 p.m. Tickets
are $20 for adults and $5 for children
10 and under. Call 954-781-2300.


Parent

University set

for April 19 at

Ely High School
It takes more than a high IQ to
make the best grades in schools these
days. Tomorrow, parents and stu-
dents in the community are invited to
Blanche Ely High School, 1201 NW 6
St., Pompano Beach, to learn some of
the techniques of learning that apply
to all students.
Parent University is an effort by
the Broward County School Board
to increase parent involvement and
empower parents and students with
strategies'that effectively meet aca-
demic, emotional and social needs to
increase achievement.
For students, there will be games,
activities and prizes. For parents there
will be workshops and information
about resources from nutrition to
homework guidelines.
The Title One Bookmobile will be
on hand to offer free books to parents.
The Community Blood Mobile will
also be on campus will special draw-
ings for blood donor participants.
The workshop runs from 8 to 11
a.m. Call 754-321-2300.


Ocean Sands Resort & Spa has special rewards

for Miss Pompano Beach contestants, winners


Phyllis J.
Neuberger wants
your suggestions
about people you
know who are
making a differ-
ence. Call 954-
783-8700 to sug-
gest a candidate
for this column.


By Phyllis J. Neuberger
PELICAN STAFF

The Pelican likes to salute
businesses with heart. Ocean Sands
Resort & Spa at 1350 N. Ocean Blvd.
in Pompano Beach deserves a salute
for supporting Miss Pompano Beach,
a Pompano City Centre event which
took place on Sunday, April 13 at Citi.
Centre.
The Spa offered complementary
manicures and pedicures to the con-
testants to make the girls feel more
confident as they parade -their talents
for the judges.
Spa Manager Oris Martin says,
"We see this contest as a way to
reach into and become involved in
the community. We're in the business
of making people look and feel their
best so linking with this pageant was
perfect."
Ann Tenpenny, fitness and spa
sales manager adds, "That's not all
we're doing. The winner and first
runner up each receive a gift of a two
night stay for two in the resort itself.
We are delighted to support this com-
munity contest."
Tenpenny adds, "Our facility
regularly hosts local and out of area
corporate events, business meetings,
weddings and even spa and fitness
retreats."
This opulent resort and spa might
just be Pompano Beach's best kept
secret according to one patron, Clare
Dello Russo who says, "Every time I


Nataly Rosenberg, Sakyna Doocran and Brittnee Aguirre enjoyed a day at the Ocean Sands Spa'just
prior to the Miss Pompano Beach and Miss Pompano Beach Teen Contest held this weekend at City
Centre in Pompano Beach. [Photos courtesy of Ocean Sands Spa and Resort]


recommend it to a friend, I worry that
the spa will get too busy and not have
time for me. I've had personal train-
ing in the fitness room, a massage and
then a swim. I like to spend the day
there doing those things and enjoying
lunch or dinner, too. The food is not
only healthy. It's good."
Built six years ago, the resort
offers a luxurious ocean front location
plus 87 elegantly appointed suites,
each with private balconies and ocean
views.
Suites are equipped with high
speed internet access, large screen
television with free HBO, coffee
maker, microwave, refrigerator and
wet bar, in-room washers and dryers.
Guests are welcome for one night, one
week or an entire season.
The resort is visited by individu-
als, families and couples who will
find everything from a studio unit to a
two bedroom, two bath suite.
Those who want complete seren-
ity in a retreat need never leave this
self contained setting. There's a spa,


fitness center, Ocean Palm restaurant
open for breakfast, lunch and dinner
and a children's activity room.
A pool side bar, Pompano's, of-
fers light snacks and tropical drinks.
A snack bar/ gift shop with sundries
is open 24 hours. Outside, there's the
ocean front beach with cabanas, two
pools, putting green, rooftop walking
track and children's play area.
The Spa is comprehensive, spa-
cious and elegant offering everything
from an outdoor massage to a simple
manicure.
Special pampering features include
seven treatment rooms, Hydrotherapy,
steam rooms, Vichy shower rooms,
Hydro-massage shower, Couples mas-
sage, full service beauty salon, and
even a personal trainer on request for
guidance in the well equipped cardio-
vascular and strength training center.
Spa Manager Oris Martin has
a degree in exercise science and
health promotion. "We're open to
the public," she says, "and we have

Continued on page 11


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Recycle this newspaper at The Pompano
Pelican Newspaper. All proceeds benefit the
Sample-McDougald House renovation project.


- ~- ------~- ----- -L


The Pelican 5


Friday, April 18, 2008








6 The Pelican Opinions and Editorials Friday, April 18,2008
r ii


Mirp'e m m4=0a



The newspaper of Pompano Beach, Lighthouse Point and Lauderdale-By-The-Sea
ESTABLISHED 1993
Volume XIV, Issue 16
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, Malcolm McLintock
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. Reprodudtion 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,
news racks and single family homes. We welcome your critiques and ideas concern-
ing this publication. Anne Siren


Florida Ranks 37th in


National Education Survey
The American Legislative Exchange Council, or ALEC, recently released
its 14th edition of the Report Card on American Education: A State-by-State
Analysis/, which covers the school years 1985-1986 thru 2006-2007. This com-
prehensive guide ranks the educational performance of the school systems in the
states and the District of Columbia, with Minnesota placing first and the District
of Columbia last.
Based on a variety of indicators, ALEC's Report Card on American Educa-
tion has found no direct correlation between conventional measures of educa-
tion inputs, such as expenditures per pupil and teacher salaries, and educational
outputs, such as average scores on standardized tests. For instance, class sizes
in Florida today are 5 percent smaller than they were 20 years ago, yet of the
10 states that experienced the greatest decreases, only one (Vermont) is found
among the highest performing states in the rankings.
"Raising student achievement levels and improving our schools must involve
new and innovative solutions, and examining the data in this publication is a
step in the right direction," said ALEC Education Task Force Chairman Senator
Nancy Spence of Colorado. "We need to hold our schools accountable, demand
results, and provide parents with more choices when it comes to their children's
education."
Even with dramatic increases in the amount of educational resources spent on
primary and secondary education over the past two decades, expenditures have
risen in Florida to an all-time high of $7,655 per pupil's student, performance
has improved only slightly, 73 percent of eighth-graders are still performing
below proficiency in math and 72 percent in reading, according to the 2007
National Assessment of Education Progress, or NAEP.


Let's make it

our museum!

Recycle

Recycle your newspapers a .Vr -Z '
at r
The Pompano Pelican, 1500 E. Atlantic [
Blvd. and
support the restoration of the Sample- .
McDougald House. :


15 steps of Passover Seder relate to

15 steps of a child's growth
By Rabbi Dr. Ivan Wachmann
TEMPLE SHOLOM


The sages designed the Passover Seder as 15 steps to make you achieve
Seder, or order, in your life. Why 15? The book outlining 15 steps to freedom
is called the Haggadah. Haggadah means to fell. The father relates to the son
the message of Passover. Passover occurs on the 15th of Nissan, the Jewish
month, to teach us that just as the moon waxes for 15 days, so too our spiritual
growth must be 15 gradual steps.

Kaddesh: To begin the Seder, we make Kiddush over wine. When a
mother gives birth, we celebrate the occasion by making Kiddush over wine.
On Pesach, or Passover, we celebrate the birth of a nation that has emerged from
slavery to freedom.
Urchatz: When a baby is born it is cleansed by water, and all who hold the
baby have to cleanse their hands. Just as we cleanse our hands (Urchatz), we
wash our hands for purity and for cleanliness.
Karpas: We take a green vegetable and bless G-d for creating fruits from
the ground. There are three partners involved in the birth of a baby, G-d, hus-
band and wife. However, Adam and Eve had no parents. Adam is a Hebrew
word meaning ground as G-d created him from the ground.
Yachatz: We break the middle matzo and put it aside to serve later as the
Afikomen, which is a Greek word for desert. The Afikomen is hidden. During
the nine months of pregnancy, the fetus is hidden inside the mother's womb.
Only later at birth is it revealed to the mother and father. The exact moment of
the Israelite's freedom from Egypt was hidden from the Israelites, teaching us
not to take anything for granted, especially the miracle of the birth of a baby or
a nation.
Maggid: Maggid means to tell, to relate. The Torah, or Bible, commands
the father to tell the story of the Exodus from Egypt to his children. Haggadah,
the book we use at the Seder table, means to tell. G-d gave us a unique gift, the
gift of speech, to be able to communicate, just as parents get excited when the
baby's first words are uttered. On Passover we use speech to build humanity.
Rachtzah: Once again we wash our hands. A spiritual cleansing is neces-
sary as a preparatory step before the matza. As the wise adage goes "Do we
eat to live or do we live to eat?" Spiritual people prepare their children to adopt
the former. We eat to live. So too as the child develops, we tell our children that
they must not consume indiscriminately. We tell them which movies to watch,
which friends to spend time with. We explain the importance of eating a healthy
diet rather than junk food.
Motzi: We thank G-d for the food which he brings forth from the ground.
When we recite the blessing over the matzo we hold it with ten fingers re-
minding us that while human hands produce the food, it is G-d who created it
from the ground. The same 10 fingers of the mother andfather who hold the
baby must never lose sight that the birth of a child is a miracle gift from G-d.
Holding a new born baby is holding the world's greatest miracle.
Matza: What is Matza? Both bread and matza are flour mixed with water
then kneaded into dough and baked. What is the difference between them? The
difference is the bread dough has sat unattended for 18 minutes and becomes
leavened (bread). The Israelites in Egypt were baking bread, they were told by
Moses that they had to leave Egypt immediately, and there was no time for the
dough to rise so they took the contents from the oven in a state of unleavened
bread now called matza. So too, in certain circumstances a baby has to be deliv-
ered prematurely if it is to survive.
Maror: Bitter herbs. At the Seder table we say, as we taste the bitter herbs,
in every generation they rise against us to annihilate us. The Egyptians tried to
break the spirit of the Israelites. The Romans destroyed the second temple and
rivers of Jewish blood flowed, and so in every generation, Crusades, Inquisi-
tion, pogroms, Holocaust, Arab terrorism, Iran, Hezbollah, Hamas, intense and
irrational acts of violence against our people. As we develop from a fetus into
a baby, and continue our development into adults, we too are faced with bit-
ter times. At the Seder table we eat bitter herbs in combination with matza to
emphasize that G-d has compassion on us in our bitter times of exile as well as
in our freedom symbolized by the matza.
Korech: Refers to the famous Rabbi Hillel who sat at the Seder table and
made a sandwich comprised of three ingredients; broken matza held together by
bitter herbs and charoset. The matza is broken, symbolic of the Jewish people
who were crushed by our enemies. G-d is with us in our suffering, hearing the
cries of his people and ultimately saves them as symbolized by the sweetness of
charoset made of apples, nuts and wine. So when a baby is born and cries out
for sustenance, G-d sends parents to look after its needs.
Shulhan Orech: We are ready to eat the festive meal after the table was
prepared with all the rituals that preceded the meal. Prior to the birth of the
baby parents arrange everything that the baby requires after birth. So too the
Jewish people had to be prepared spiritually prior to the birth of our nation at
Passover as well as our needs when our people emerged to enjoy freedom and
spirituality during the eight days of Passover.

Continued on page 7


Friday, April 18, 2008


Opinions and Editorials


6 The Pelican







rida-- April 18, 2008ThePelic 7


Automated garbage

collection saves time, money


SPECIAL TO THE PELICAN
Deerfield Beach has
begun to introduce a garbage
collection system featuring
fully automated trucks and
garbage carts that are lifted
by the trucks. The automated
system will be less physically
stressful to employees and is
expected to lessen the likeli-
hood of back injuries, reduce
collection time and increase
the number of pick ups.
With more than 60
percent of the city using this
system, public works employ-
ees need residents to follow
proper procedures when using
this service.
Solid waste crews will
only pick up garbage that is in
city-issued carts. Drivers will
no longer pick up extra bags
placed on the ground or next
to garbage carts, as this will
slow down the pick-up time.
Additional garbage carts
must be requested and ap-
proved through the Solid
Waste Division. Residents
who need an additional cart
must contact Solid Waste Ser-
vices at 954-480-4394. If the
request is approved, there will
be an additional $14 charge
per month for each additional
.cart.


Carts must be placed
curbside by 7 a.m. on the
pick-up day. Additional
charges will apply for extra
call-in pick-ups or return
trips to an area if carts were
not put out on time.
Recyclables and yard
debris are not accepted in the
garbage carts. To decrease
the costly volume of gar-
bage disposal, residents are
strongly urged to use their re-
cycling bins to capture valu-
able recyclables. Old garbage
containers can be recycled
at the Recycling Drop Off
Center, located at 401 SW
4th Street.
Call 954-480-4394 for
more information.


Seder steps
Continued from page 6

Tzafun: The hidden
Afikomen is retrieved prior to
concluding the Passover nar-
rative. When a baby is born
we see the physical make-up,
but its soul is concealed like
the Afikomen. That soul re-
quires spiritual nourishment
on how to develop as a good
Jew and a decent American
citizen. The good that one
does should be hidden only
to be revealed to educate
others.
Barekh: Means blessed
or submit to G-d's will. We
thank G-d for the meal. As it
states in the bible "You shall
eat and be satisfied." When
a baby is born we should
thank G-d and be satis-


fied that the baby was born
healthy and survived the nine
months in its mother's womb.
Our people have to be grate-
ful that we have survived as
a nation. Baby Israel is no
longer a baby. It's celebrat-
ing 60 years since its birth as
a nation in 1948, as well as
surviving 7 wars.
Hallel: like Hallelujah
or praise G-d, means psalms
of praise. We celebrate and
thank the almighty by drink-
ing two cups of wine prior
to the meal, and another two
cups after the meal. In the
Bible there are four expres-
sions of freedom, and each
phase leading to the ultimate
salvation. So too with the
birth of a baby there are many
phases in its development
before he or she matures.
Nirtzah: We conclude


the 15 steps to freedom by
reciting "Next Year in Jeru-
salem." Every synagogue on
a global scale faces Jeru-
salem when we pray. The
Bible informs us that the
final salvation of the entire
universe depends on the
Almighty when the Messiah
will appear in Jerusalem as
the name Jerusalem means
"City of Peace." Although we
celebrate the birth of a baby,
none of us knows the future
of how the child will develop.
We pray and hope with the
correct spiritual guidelines it
will become a source of pride
and joy.

Wishing everyone ir-
respective of race, creed, or
color a happy festival leading
to the ultimate redemption for
the whole of humanity.


SPL S ,,,,e Pick
2637 E. Atlantic Blvd. Pompano Beach
954-782-9527 Fax: 954-782-9723

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POMPANO
GREEN .
MARKET THIS
SATURDAY!
GET FRESH!!

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


The Pelican 7


Friday, April 18, 2008






Friday, April 18, 2008


8 The Pelican


Business


Briefs

Civic group to

host condo law

seminar
Bank United and the Pompano
Beach Civic Association will host a
discussion on condominium and hom-
eowners' association legal rights and
responsibilities, April 23 from 6:30
to 7:30 p.m. at the Emma Lou Olson
Civic Center, 1801 NE 6 St., Pompano
Beach.
Attorneys Eric M. Glazer and Jer-
emy M. Zubkoff will lead the seminar
and answer questions. The meeting is
free and open to the public. Call 954-
784-4188.


Leave no shred

of evidence at

Florida Shores

2nd annual

Shred Day
If it's something private, the
best place to keep it that way will
be at the Florida Shores Bank Shred
Day this Saturday from 10 a.m. to 2
p.m. The shredding truck can handle
documents with or without staples or
paperclips. The event takes place at
Florida Shores Bank, 400 N. Federal
Hwy., Pompano Beach. Shred Day is
free and open to the public. For more
information, call 954-876-2300.


Renovated Christ Lutheran Church Preschool to

showcase improvements at open house, April 25
S ,. -fl.: ,'aO,":. S "5 J .N ". .


COLORING BUGS Bugs may be yucky, but these young students are enjoying themselves coloring pictures of bugs at school Pictured are Ryan
Mickow, Finn Barraclough, Delaney DeWitt, Simone Chrastek and Lucas Pagel.


By Phyllis J. Neuberger
PELICAN STAFF
Everything looks fresh and new
at Christ Lutheran Church Preschool,
1955 E. Oakland Park Blvd. in Oakland
Park. Even Monica Quigley, school
director, is new to the top job. But
she's well qualified having worked in
the school for ten years and has been
assistant director for the past five.
Interviewed recently during the
children's nap'time, Quigley takes
great pride in the school and her job.
"The school was opened in 1993 be-
cause the pastor at that time recognized
a need for a preschool for both neigh-
borhood and parishioners' children,"
Quigley tells a little of the school's
history. "The church itself suffered a lot
of damage when Wilma swept through
the area. Our school was even closed


for four weeks. Total remodeling of
the school began just three months
ago. Now, we enjoy showing off our
new classrooms, carpets, blinds, floors
and ceiling tiles. When the new doors
come we will be completely reno-
vated."
The school is licensed for 52
preschoolers and currently has 32
children ages two to five. Three time-
based programs are offered to the par-
ents to accommodate most schedules.
Children can attend from 7:30 a.m. to
12:30, 7:30 to 2:30 or 7:30 to 6 p.m.
Quigley is assisted by a staff of four
teachers, all certified with CDAs or
Child Development Associates, a State
requirement. Quigley, who migrated to
the US from Brazil, holds a Bachelor's
degree in education from Brazil. But
she worked as an aid while completing
required Florida education courses.
Now that renovation is com-


plete, Quigley hopes the open house
on April 25, will attract additional
students. Parents are invited to tour
the center, meet the teachers, see the
classes in action and learn about the
summer and fall programs. Registra-
tion for summer camp is going on this
month. Camp runs from June 9 to
August 8.
"There's a lot of fun in store for
the children," the director says.
"We have planned water days,
special music classes, soccer for three
and older, treasure hunts, bounce
house, a visit from a wild animal show
and more. Our large, outdoor play
area is enclosed for safety and well
stocked with playground equipment
for playtime fun."
Age-appropriate programs are

Continued on page 9


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Keep business alive! Send your business news and
views to The Pompano Pelican newspaper. Write to
1500-A E. Atlantic Blvd. Pompano Beach, FL 33060


'l







Frdy Arl 18 08Te eia


Chist



geared to each of the five age "
level groups.
The children learn to
work and play together, wait
their turns, share and o there f


level groups. e || ||
The chilrng le artcpein to e -'j II :: t"-" K^,
theirurn, shareClit and Sother "8 :.4. q||| '~ .' ..."^ ,.
social group skills in prepara-
tion for kindergarten. ;
"They love hands on f| i .' S S&BE'
activities and extra curricular .4-a -:
activities such as the Mad
Science of South Florida a
very popular visiting program
offered once a week to chil- .cr
dren three and up," Quigley
says. "Now that our school
are going to participate in the

PLAYING FAMILY Annakise
Reedy, Caio Calixto and Summer
Whited prepare a dinner table. SOC- i
CER TEAM Delaney DeWitt, Finn
Barraclough, Ryan Mickow, Riley .- ,.-
Fox, Aristiano Manicini, Nicolas ''"a"'
Pagel, Antoine Genov, Raymond Scar- .4;, .,
duzio, Lukas Vizcaino, Caio Calixto ., 4 '.
and Coach Flavio


Nation

to attain

Alzheimer's

Certification

What does this mean for you
and your family?
The Joint Commission Gold Seal of
Approval validates that the Memory
Disorder Center at North Broward
Medical Center consistently follows
the national standards that lead to the
best care of Alzheimer's patients.
Meeting the Joint Commission's standards
is an accomplishment that recognizes
our dedication and commitment in the
treatment of Alzheimer's Disease.
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Our oldest, Alexander who is
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Now in the second grade,
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Fridav. ADril 18. 2008







10 The Pelican Friday, April 18, 2008


Torch run


Continued from page 1

Olympic torch last week in
San Francisco for the Beijing
2008 Olympic Torch Relay.
Dolan was undaunted by
the protesters who were angry
with China's human rights
policy and the change in plans
for the relay route. Dolan
said "It was cloak and dagger
stuff. We were waiting on the
bus for one and a half hours.
The Mayor [of San Francisco


Acc
Div
Fami
* Estate
* Person
Pr(
Wills


Gavin Newsoml got on the bus
and asked what we wanted to
do."
It was decided that they
would run the torch relay, but
only half of it. It was origi-
nally planned to be six miles.
With the relay cut in half, the
runners ran in pairs. There
were forty pairs of torchbear-
ers. After the relay, the runners
were bussed to the airport for
the closing ceremonies with
Newsom.
The torchbearers were told to
leave their cell phones in their


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hotel rooms, as a security
precaution, to keep protesters
from learning the new route.
But Dolan's sons, Kevin, 31
and Michael, 41, who ac-
companied him and his wife
Rochelle on the trip, were
quite resourceful.
They jumped in a
cab and talked via
cell phone to friends
in New York who were
streaming live online
and could see the route.
They told Dolan's sons
where to go, and they
were able to get to the
relay just in time to see
their Dad get off the
bus and run his two
blocks of the relay.
Dolan and five others were
chosen by the Coca-Cola
Company to run in the relay.
Dolan couldn't say enough
about the Coca-Cola Com-
pany. Dolan said "Coke is


a first class operation. They
took care of the families and
did a wonderful job." Dolan
was selected on the basis of
a 200-word essay written by
his son, Kevin, who had not
told his Dad that he sent in the
entry.
"I got a call one evening at
home," Dolan said.
The caller told Dolan he
would carry the Olympic
torch in San Francisco.
Dolan, 64, a Vietnam
veteran, started his career in
1967 as an officer with the
New York City Police Depart-
ment, or NYPD, during which
time he also served as the
community affairs officer for
nearly 10 years. He retired
from the NYPD and started
working as the sports director
for New York City's Police
Athletic League, or PAL, a
non-profit youth organiza-
tion that encourages active
lifestyles through sports and
recreation. He recently retired
from PAL and now spends six
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10Th eia


Pompano Beach. As soon
as he arrived in Pompano
Beach, he began a new career
as a volunteer for Holy Cross
Hospital, helping out in post-
operation recovery.
Coca-Cola's selections for
the torchbearers were based
on their dedication to liv-
ing and promoting active
lifestyles to make a positive,
sustainable difference in their
local communities.
Dolan believes in fitness
and recreation for kids and
worked in PAL to promote
all-around wellness for the
kids in his program.
He said, "When kids feel
better physically, then they're
able to learn. Why is some-
one not learning in school?
We provide the services to get
to the underlying causes, and
kids may do better in school.
I'm a firm believer in offer-
ing all the kinds of sports and
theater and culture and music,
along with computers, that
kids can experience."
The 2008 Olympics marks
the 80th year that Coca-Cola
has been a sponsor. The
company is the longest con-
tinuous corporate supporter
of the Olympic Movement.
Dolan and the other five -
torchbearers are designated as
Coca-Cola's "Ambassadors of
Active.Living." They were
chosen out of 1,000 nomina-
tions from across the country.
Three ofthe six winners are
from South Florida.
The Beijing 2008 Olympic
Torch Relay began on March
24 with the lighting of the
Flame in Olympia, Greece. It
arrived in Beijing on March
31 and began its journey on
April 1.
The theme of the relay is
"Journey of Harmony." The
Torch will have a 130-day
journey, cover 85,000 miles
and be carried by 21,880
runners, the longest journey
in the history of the Olympic
Torch Relay.
Coca-Cola will send Dolan
the torch he carried and a
DVD of the relay, as me-
mentos of the experience
that Dolan believes was "an
extraordinary opportunity and
honor."



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The Pelican 11


r.-,0.. Anri-;li R An


Condo fire
Continued from page 1
J. Sievers said at the time of
the incident there were techni-
cal problems with the com-
puter-aided dispatch system
countywide.
After listening to all the
audio tapes from the time of
the alarm, Sievers said it was
determined that the condo's
alarm company did not call
the alarm in. As a result there
was a delay in BSO getting
the initial dispatch.
"And because the CAD
system was down countywide
it was hectic, adding to the
delay," he said.
Sievers said the dispatch
center got the 911 call at
3:04 a.m., and fire units were
dispatched at 3:12 a.m. That
delay was due to dispatch-
ers working manually. "The
entire thing took 17 minutes,"
he said.
He said he plans to no-
tify the condo manager that
whoever monitors their alarm
system didn't call in. "And on
our end we will need to find
out what the delay was and
why it took so long," he said.
"We try not to make excuses,
but, it definitely took awhile.
It's a good thing it was only
burned toast."
When Fire-Rescue did re-
ceive a call from a cellphone
at 3:13 a.m., he says Rescue
12 was on the scene in 4 min-
utes and 25 seconds, coming
from the station near Town
Hall. They were followed by
Engine 36 and by Pompano
Beach Fire Rescue.


A;


"In most buildings, if
there's an alarm, the alarm
company calls the dispatch
center in the area," Sievers
said. "We don't have docu-
mentation that we got the call
from the alarm company."
A smoke detector was
activated on the 15th floor,
according to the Fire-Rescue
report. Personnel from Engine
36 checked the apartments
and noted the smell of burned
toast in the hallway. They
gave the all clear and reset the -
alarm.
Sievers said he had heard
reports that the alarm was
going for 20 minutes, and he
said that may be so.
The condo manager
declined to comment, not-
ing he was writing a letter to
the mayor about the incident.
Mayor Roseann Minnet said
Tuesday she had not yet
received that letter and didn't
have enough information to
comment.
Vice Mayor Jerry McIntee
said he ha' visited the condo
and met with directors and
the manager. He was told the
alarm went off around 3 a.m.,
and a guard and manager went
to the 15th floor to investigate.
They discovered smoke in the
hallway and called 911.
Mclntee said he told the
condo manager that they
should have called 911 first.
"By taking time to investigate
themselves, it could have
taken a whole apartment out.
It's too dangerous."
McIntee says the condo
has a new alarm system, but
the automatic system was not
yet turned on.


Ocean Spa
Continued froin page 9
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12 The Pelican Friday, April 18, 2008


Michael
Long to Lead
Broward
Health
Foundation


Michael S. Long has been
named vice president of the
Broward Health Foundation.
"Michael Long is a dy-
namic and well-known mem-
ber of the community," said
Frank Nask, president/CEO of
Broward Health.
Long comes to Broward
Health from the Broward
Education Foundation, Inc.,
where he was president and
CEO of the-fundraising arm of
the Broward County School
District for nine years. The
Broward Education Founda-
tion has experienced tre-
mendous growth in that time
including an expansion of the
scholarship and teacher grant
programs, the creation of a
planned giving program, the
development of constituent
driven funds, as well as the
opening of a resource center
that provides over $1.1 mil-
lion of free school supplies to
teachers of needy children.
He is also the creator of
the Broward Education Foun-
dation's Scholarship Celebra-
tion, Broward County's largest
one-day fundraising event
which raised over $735,000
last year.
Long is a commissioner
for the City of Lighthouse
Point. During his nine years
in office he has served as
president for three terms,
and currently serves as vice
president.
"I am excited to have
the opportunity to lead this
dynamic organization and to
continue to serve the commu-
nity that I have been part of
since 1969," said Long.
Long will be responsible
for capital campaigns, annual
giving, planned major gifts
- giving, and grant solicitation.
-He will assist with market-
ing and media efforts and
will plan, direct and evaluate
activities to meet short term
and long range goals and


1 1 1.


.1-i


Lighthouse Point Chamber hosts social at J. Mark's
By Anne Siren .I.- ..
PELICAN STAFF
Lighthouse Point Chamber members had a great evening at
J. Marks Restaurant at Citi Centre in Pompano Beach.
The next big event for this group is its participation in the
upcoming Relay for Life, a fundraiser for the American Cancer
Society on May 2..
On hand at the party was Dr. Brian Rask, who was still
beaming from his successful event at Bonefish Mac's in
Lighthouse Point where he raised funds for the James Suh
Memorial Scholarship that will provide funds for college
education for Deerfield Beach grads. For information on
chamber memberships or Relay for Life, call.954-782-5647.


Darlene Pearson and daughter, Andrea St. Onge are new members representing
The Hair Studio, Inc. on Sample Road in Pompano Beach


Kateryna Zelem Spalma, Realtor with Balistreri Realty and Julie Wheeler of
Wheeler Mortgage Group in Deerfield Beach


Dr. Jay Marienthal, DC [center] chats with Denise Bauer
of Edible Arrangements and Diana Jaffa of Clipper
Magazine.


Cynthia Tenberg, PA, attorney at law and Mary Griffin of Howard Grace
Mortgage


Annilie Hastey and Katherine Franklin win Miss Pompano Beach and

Miss Pompano Beach Teen, first step in Miss Florida USA competition


SPECIAL TO THE PELICAN vaiuu1 ILunctiun anlu lunu
raisers as USA delegates fro
Pompano Citi Centre the local area.
congratulates this year's win- The 2nd Annual Miss
ners of the Miss Pompano Pompano Beach USA and
Beach USA pageant: Miss Miss Pompano Beach Teen
Pompano Beach USA 2009 is USA was held last weekend
Annilie Hastey, 19 and Miss at Citi Centre. Young wome
Pompano Beach Teen USA competed in three categories
2009 is Katherine Franklin, including personal interview
17. Both winners will attend swimsuit and evening gown


m





n

's,


competitions. Both women
will compete at the state level
later this year.
Grant Gravitt, Jr. from Te-
lAir Productions producers of
the Miss Florida USA Com-
petition was among the guests
of honor. Judges included:
Donna Brown, Ric Green,
Pompano Beach Commission-


er Charlotte Burrie, and Erika
Echavarria.
Thousands of dollars in
prizes from sponsors were
given out including tanning
from Shardan Tan, beauty
programs from Tranquility
Day Spa, Gold's Gym mem-
berships, make-overs by
Continued on page 22


12ThPeia


Friday, April 18, 2008


- iI I


Vni-inlic flinotinne-r nnrl flindl







Friday, April 18, 2008 The Pelican 13


Are you drinking your neighbor's meds?


By Norbert Izworski
PELICAN WRITER

At least 41 million Ameri-
cans are drinking water con-
taining traces of prescription
medications including antibi-
otics, anti-convulsants, mood
stabilizers and sex hormones.
This is according to an in-
vestigation by the Associated
Press and published in the
article, "Prescription drugs
found in drinking water across
US," March 10, 2008.
Although the levels are
* only trace amounts, scientists
worry about long term effects
on human health.
Medications have been
found in the drinking water
supplies of 24 major US cit-
ies. However, most cities do
not test for drugs unless spe-
cifically requested to do so.
How do the drugs get
into the drinking water?
People flush them
down the toilet think-
ing they are properly
disposing of unused
or unwanted medica-
tions. The waste wa-
ter is treated and then
discharged into the
aquifer or lakes and
streams.


This water is then pumped
back to the water treatment
plant, treated and sent for hu-
man consumption.
The problem is that the
water treatment plants were
never designed to remove'
these drugs or their residue.
You can help become part
of the solution. Pharmaceuti-
cal manufacturers, pharma-
cists and the federal govern-
ment are working together in
an effort to educate consumers
not to flush old medications
down the toilet.
The so-called "SMARxT
Disposal" campaign high-
lights environmental threats
posed from discarded medi-
cines contaminating lakes and
rivers.
"Trace amounts of chemi-
cal compounds often associ-
ated with medications have
been increasingly detected in
our waters," said Gary Frazer,
assistant director of fisher-
ies and habitat conservation
within the US Fish and Wild-
life Service.
Instead of putting old
medications into the sanitary
sewer system, consumers
are encouraged to crush the
medicines in a plastic bag,
add coffee grounds, sawdust
or kitty litter, seal the bag
and put it in the trash. The


addition of foreign substances
is to discourage children or
others from removing the
discarded medicines from the
trash and taking them. Or
you can leave old medications
in their original containers
and mark out your name and
prescription number. For *
pills, add some water or soda
to start them dissolving, and
for liquids add inedible items
such as sand or kitty litter,
close the lid and secure with
duct tape, then place in an
old can or plastic container,
tape again and bury it in your
trash. These proper disposal
methods apply to both pre-
scription and over the counter
drugs. If you have any ques-
tions, ask your pharmacist.

Source: "New Campaign
Aimed at Safe Prescription
Disposal," www.WasteNews.


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Apr. 20,08 9:01AM 3I:0AM
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II r .


ThePelcan13


Friday, April 18, 2008









Seafood Festival born from -

Pompano Beach Fishing Rodeo l


Continued from page 1
Rodeo," says Good. "The
Rodeo had been around for
about 30 years. Up to 1992,.
we made the awards at the
Pompano Harness Track [now
Isle of Capri]."
The first Pompaflo Beach
Seafood Festival- took up
the parking lot at the end of
Atlantic Boulevard and the
ocean. Good says there were a
few food vendors, a stage and
entertainment.
"The chamber loved the
idea, and took over the man-
agement of the festival then.
The Rodeo sold beer and kept
the profits to fund the Rodeo,"
said Good. "Then the Festival
was a one-day event."
The Festival grew, adding
vendors along the sidewalk
north to the pier where the en-
tertainment and awards stag-
ing took place.
Later the arts and crafts


vendors moved onto the
beach. Now the Seafood Festi-
val is its owner entity. Through-
out its history, the Festival has
funded thousands of dollars
through its charitable board to
local organizations.
"Our board is made up of
the Chamber of Commerce,
the Fishing Rodeo and a char-
ity advisory council," says
Good. "The charitable board
is made up of civic organiza-
tions. These clubs are our vol-
unteer base."
The groups, such as Sorop-
timists, Rotary, Exchange Club
and more, funnel the Festival
proceeds to their charities.
"We generally raise be-
tween $70 and $100,000 that
goes back into the community.
Twenty-five percent goes to
chamber, and 75 percent goes
to the charity advisory coun-
cil. Beer sales still benefit the
Rodeo," says Good.


Frank Langdon -took the "Biggest
Catch" at the Pompano Beach Fishing
Rodeo last year with a 41.6-pound
cobia. [Photo by David Watson].

In its own right, The Ro-
deo helps support dozens of
marine-related groups such
as the International Game
Fish Association, Blanche Ely
High School 'Project Ocean,'
and many other groups.
In the 90s, the Fishing Ro-
deo worked with state authori-
ties to create artificial reefs to
help build up the recreational
fishing industry. Over the
years, the Fishing Rodeo has
contributed nearly $800,000
to marine-associated groups.
For more information, about
the Pompano Beach Fishing
Rodeo, call 954-941-2940.


Festival
Continued from page 1
The 24th Annual Pompano
Beach Seafood Festival will
cater to every member of
the family, so put hats on the
babies and slather up with
plenty of sunscreen.
Hugh Ganter, known
locally as "Papa Huey" says
he's looking forward to the
event as he has been since its
inception 24 years ago.
"This year, we have two
tents. We have the raw bar
under a tent where we'll serve
up stone crabs, oysters and
seafood vinaigrette and Vodka
oyster shooters. Under the
big tent we're going to have
whole swordfish and Mahi
Mahi and carve them right on
location. Then we grill and
blacken them. Add to that
the crab cakes, Bahamian
conch fritters, seared tuna and
shrimp. Everything will be
served up with Bahamian peas
and rice."
Despite the long list of
entrees from Papa Huey, he
adds that everyone must try
the Caesar salad with a sauce-
that "knocks you dead."
Jerry Bowman, chair of the
Pompano Beach Centennial
Committee says all visitors
can stop at the Centennial
booth for information about
the numerous events taking
place to celebrate the 100th
birthday of Pompano Beach.


It will also be a chance to
buy the limited editions of
Centennial souvenir tee shirts,
hats and other items along
with a calendar of Centennial
events.
Bowman adds that
Pompano Pete, the
Centennial mascot, will be
making cameo appearances
throughout the festival.
Besides dozens of food
vendors, arts and crafts
vendors will be lined up
at the ocean shore. Follow
the boardwalk for unique
items ranging from jewelry,
fashions, art and furniture.
A favorite pastime of
festival-goers is to pile up a
plate of food, a cold brew or
soda and take advantage of
the lineup of live music at the
beach stage. Chairs are not
provided, but visitors may -
bring their own.
Bands include the Bulldogs,
The Buckinghams, Pattie.Lee
& Company, Blood Sweat
& Tears, The Fabulons, The
Fleetwoods and Pomp6no's
hometown boys. T.he Lox\
Tide with a tribute to Luie
Luie.
The Pompano Jack Fun
Zone will feature games,
bungee jumps, rock climbing,
a bounce house and more for
the youngsters.
The Festival offers a three-
day pass for $20. The daily
gate price is $10 per person.
Call 954-941-2940.


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Computer System Engineer
We Do Home Visits


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Consultant -


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Home: 954.587.0957 Cell: 954.249.5204
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Pelican if your business wants

FREE bulk delivery. Home

delivery is $30. (includes tax).

Call 954-783-8700


14The Pelican


Friday, April 18, 2008










Brusco's in Deerfield Beach continues to serve outstanding Italian fare


By Malcolm McClintock
PELICAN PELICAN

Brusco's
1380 S. Federal Hwy.
Deerfield Beach
954-428-2676
Brusco's has been doing
business in the same location
since 1972 and looks poised
to continue the tradition for
many years to come.
Serving an array of tradi-
tional Italian offerings, this
unassuming little restaurant
keeps the customers coming
back with its charm and old-
world ambiance.
With pictures of the
Brusco family adorning the
walls and soft Mediterranean
music permeating the room, a
night at Brusco's is like a long
overdue family reunion.


My wife and I arrived
fairly late on a Friday eve-
ning. The restaurant was still
packed to the gills. Nonethe-
less, we managed to find
a vacant comer table that
provided a terrific vantage
point to follow the hubbub of
this bustling eatery. Thanks
to a seemingly endless stream
of patrons dropping by to col-
lect their pick-up orders, we
knew that we would be in for
a treat.
With a glass I '
of fine Merlot in
hand, I deferred
to owner/manager N?
Frank Brusco's
recommendations.
"You've never
eaten at a better restaurant

Continued on page 16


The Chicken Scarpariello should no longer be kept a secret. This heavenly mix of chicken, sausage and various other
wholesome ingredients provides an unforgettable taste sensation.


Buy One, Get the 2nd $8.99 Oer .99 Over
1/2 O FF Beverage Included Beverage Included
Breakfast Buffet I Senior Dinner Buffet Senior Early Bird Buffet

Offer expires 5/1/08 I Offer expires 5/1/08 1 Offer expires 511/08
;.- :.- r riCouponvalid up tofourseniorbuffets Coupon validuptofourseniorbuffets
n. I1.i, irn tn, "'.- .-, at $8.99 each. Dine-in only(osharing. at$4.99each.Dinein only nosharing).
TaXnotlnI"luded.Validat2100W.Atlant/c -I : ., rr, ., -Ir..Nova. ",j .. Notvalidwithanyotherooffersoroupons.
Blvd.locationonly. NotvalidonHolidays I T .. .. .a ,, TaxnotIncluded.Validat 2100W.Atlantic
SBlvd.locationonly. Not valid on Holidays Blvd.locatlon only. Not valid on Holidays
d I


Entertaining the

Mediterranean

Way


The Mediterranean diet is full of
robust, authentic flavors that will
captivate your palate and delight
your family and friends. To create
a Mediterranean meal without
purchasing a plane ticket, arrange
a picnic cloth in your favorite
alfresco location and lay out a
spread of luscious dishes.
It's easier than ever to create tra-
ditional Mediterranean meals with
creamy and delicious dressings:
Hellmann's(r) and Best Foods(r)
new Mayonnaise Dressing with
Extra Virgin Olive Oil is a great
complement to any cuisine. The
new mayonnaise dressing brings
you the flavor you have come
to expect from Hellmann's and
Best Foods with the goodness of
Bertolli(r) Extra Virgin Olive Oil.
The new mayonnaise dressing with
extra virgin olive oil also has half
the fat of regular mayonnaise and
is an excellent source of Omega-3.
Liven up your menus with this deli-
cious cuisine. Whether it's Greek-
style pizza, fresh seafood with a
light summer sauce or appetizers
with tempting Italian cheeses,
include some Mediterranean flavor
in your summer dining. For more
recipes with delicious Mediter-
ranean flair, visit www.hellmanns.
com or www.bestfoods.com.
Dining alfresco can mean a picnic
in the park or a simple meal on
the porch. These dishes travel eas-
ily from kitchen to wherever you
spread your tablecloth.

Olive Oil & Sun-Dried
Tomato Spread
2 cups
Prep time: 10 minutes
1 cup pitted kalamata or
oil-cured olives
1/2 cup sun-dried tomatoes
packed in oil
1 cup chopped walnuts


5-


1200 S. Ocean Blvd., Pompano Beach, FL 33062

With toes
Sin the sand
Walking hand
in hand
The most
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in your life
-- Becoming
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Sto -. u-'egiii your
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Packages to fit any budget Special Group rates for out-of-town guests
Professional staff to cater to your every need
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Best Caribbean Food!






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FOR PRIVATE PARTIES (954) 942-1633
CALL FOR DETAILS Visit Us At: www.calypsorestaurant.com


-- --- ---- ---- -- ---~


Friday, April 18, 2008


ThePelcan15








16 The Pelican Friday, April 18, 2008


Brusco's
Continued from page 15
than ours" he said. And he
wasn't kidding either.
With brother Tony work-
ing the kitchen, the first
element to reach our table
was a piping hot bowl of their
homemade minestrone. Thick
with vegetables and pasta,
this soup was a perfect open-
ing to a night of classic Italian
'food. Although Mama Brusco
hadn't dropped by on this
particular evening, she would
have been quite proud of her
boys for upholding the family
tradition in such a profes-
sional fashion.
After the soup came a
refreshing house salad. Burst-
ing with flavor, this melange
of pickled carrots, celery,
tomatoes, onions, peppers and
olives on a bed of fresh salad


Cannollis may be common desserts in Italian Restaurants, but at Brusco's, these


tasty delights are extraordinary.

smothered in a zesty home-
made vinaigrette was hard to
resist.
We were also provided an
order of the tastiest and most
pungent garlic knots I have
ever tried. But be forewarned,
this highly addictive brioche-
like garlic bread should never
be eaten unilaterally!
And then came two pieces


de resistance: an enormous
order of Zuppe di Pesce and
a hearty serving of Chicken
Scarpariello.
Served on a bed of lin-
guini, the red tomato based
Zuppe di Pesce was a cor-
nucopia of mussels, clams,
scungilli (whelk or sea snail),
fish, calamari and shrimp. A
white sauce version is avail-


able for those of you, like me,
who tend to leave a restaurant
with remnants of dinner on
the front of your shirt. The
various herbs and spices that
comprise the backbone of this
plate lay the foundation for a
memorable culinary experi-
ence. The shrimps were large
and plump and the clams
fresh in their shells. The
remaining ingredients danced
merrily on the palate. For
those who. enjoy seafood, this
is a wonderful option.
If you would rather stay
on Italian terra firma, the
Chicken Scarpariello might
easily become your new
favorite dish. This mix of
chicken, spicy pepperoncini
sausage, pimentos, black
olives, artichoke hearts, red
wine vinegar, garlic and on-
ions will leave you licking the
plate with rabid enthusiasm.


In fact, I found this dish to be
so profoundly molto buono
that I have asked Brusco's to
provide the recipe to all our
readers in an upcoming gas-
tronomic special edition.
Brusco's offers delivery,
catering service and an early
bird special.
With all dishes priced be-
tween $8 and $18, there is no
excuse to miss this delightful
dining experience.
From the shores of Cal-
abria to your dinner plate, the
recipes at Brusco's will take
you on a pleasant journey
back to the Old-Country.
Buon Appetito!

Malcolm McClintock is president of
Alabaska LLC, a firm that assists hotels,
restaurants and individual property
owners with their purchasing needs. He
holds an MBA and has lived in Thailand,
Spain, France, Mexico, Canada and the
US where he has developed a deep ap-
preciation for world gastronomy. He can
be reached at malcolm@alabaska.com.


' VDine In *** Take Out *** Delivery *** Catering

Purchase (1) Large Pizza Lunch Special
Get 1/2 O. p: ta $595
on a Medium Pizza Dine in only. Not to be
(No SeclyP aa) 1-combined with any
Not to be combined
with any other offers. Exp. 4/25/08 other offers. E i 4/25/08.
.......................................... ..... .........,.
4743 N, Ocean Dr, Sea Ranch Center, Sea Ranch Lakes &
(1/2 mile north of Commercial on A-1-A)
954.782.2045 *** 954.282.2046 "


~* * * Family Restaurant
EARLY BIRD DINNERS
S., Senred From 3 PM 6 PM 7 Days A Week
COMPLETE DINNERS INCLUDE:
Cup of Soup or Tossed Salad
Coffee and Dessert
GREEK CHICKEN FILET
N PLATTERS PARMGlOIA OF SOLE
BQ GYRO I $10.95 $10.95
S PLATTER PORK CHOP PORK CHOP

DNS PLATTER PAMIGIA A (Greek Style)
MOUSSAKA $10.95 $10.95
LS SPINACH PIE CHOPPED STEAK
LAMB SHANK W/Grilled Onions D
S$10.95 -. $io.99L


3/4 cup Hellmann's and Best
Foods Mayonnaise
Dressing with Extra
Virgin Olive Oil
1. In food processor, pulse
all ingredients until well blended,
but not pureed. Chill at least 30
minutes. Serve, if desired, with
crackers or toasted bread rounds.
This is a great make-ahead recipe,
as the flavor is even better after 24
hours.
Tip: Olives, sun-dried tomatoes
and walnuts can be finely chopped
by hand instead of using a food
processor, if desired.
Nutrition information per 2-table-
spoon serving: Calories 130, Calo-
ries From Fat 110, Saturated Fat
1.5g, Trans Fat Og, Total Fat 13g,
Cholesterol 5mg, Sodium 340mg,
Total Carbohydrate 4g, Sugars 1g,
Dietary Fiber 1g, Protein 2g, Vita-
min A 2%, Vitamin C 6%, Calcium
2%, Iron 3%


Greek-Style Pizza
6 servings
Prep time: 30 minutes
Cook time: 17 minutes
1/2 cup Hellmann's and Best
Foods Mayonnaise
Dressing with Extra
Virgin Olive Oil
2 cloves garlic, finely
chopped
2 tablespoons grated
Parmesan cheese
1/2 teaspoon dried oregano
leaves, crushed
1 (10-inch) pre-baked pizza
crust, thin style
1 cup cherry tomatoes,
halved
2 cups baby spinach leaves
1/2 small red onion, thinly
sliced
1/2 cup feta cheese
1. Preheat oven to 450F.
2. In small bowl, combine
mayonnaise dressing, garlic,
Parmesan cheese and oregano. On
cookie sheet, arrange pizza crust.
Spread with mayonnaise mixture,
then top with tomatoes. Bake 12
minutes or until tomatoes are soft.
3. Top with spinach, onion
and feta. Bake an additional 5
minutes or until cheese is melted.
Nutrition information per serv-
ing: Calories 260, Calories From
Fat 110, Saturated Fat 3.5g, Trans
Fat Og, Total Fat 13g, Cholesterol
20mg, Sodium 620mg, Total Car-


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t~( ~ 0~u~ld4A*4) 4~ZO7PH


Friday, April 18, 2008


16ThPeia








Friday, April 18, 2008 The Pelican 17


Donna
Torrey is
S ,the owner
."," of Garden
Gate at
/ Sears in
CitiCentre
Call her at 954-783-1189
or visit her website at www.
donnasgarden gate.com

By Donna Torrey
GARDEN WRITER
The National Wildlife
Federation Team is working
hard to reach our goal of 300
Pompano Beach yards certi-
fied as wildlife habitats by the
end of this year.
Our thanks to those who
have already certified. In fact,
more people have certified in


Most likely, you are certifiable


the last year than in all previ-
ous years combined!
But to become officially
certified as a Community
Wildlife Habitat, we need
150 more homes to become
habitats.
Sometimes I take it for
granted that everyone knows
and understands what a
wildlife habitat is. Quite
simply, it consists of elements
that make your yard a home
for birds and butterflies and
because of that, adds beauty to
your landscape, and creates a
healthier environment for you
and your children.
Becoming certified is
EASY! The application
guides you through the pro-
cess effortlessly. In a nutshell
you need: three food sources,


shae (safe //

3685 N. Federal Highway, POMPANO BEACH
S954.942.0840
SMon.-SaL 6:30 a.m. 3 p.m. Sun. 6:30 a.m. 2:30 p.m.
Jigb quality Originality (reati"'ty
f'resbness 5oft Prices (lean f'riend/y


RED FOX MICHAEL'S CAFE
PARIS FRENCH BAKERY
Food is prepared by the owners -We are not short order cooks
BEST SOUPS, SPECIALS .Mon-.- Fi .
& COFFEE IN TOWN 115% OFF
SPECIALS EVERY DAY on your Bill
Join our regular customers. with this Ad
Become one of them! Exp.. April.8.2008
M ichael's I 2304 NE 62nd St., FT. LAUDERDALE
J -b i a rr, .j 954.776.6191
Mon -Fri 630 arm 230 pm Satj 7 om..2 pm Sun 7 arr I 30 pm
L A Lr._..m


one water
source, two
shelter areas,
and two
places to -.
raise young, .
to have a ...
complete
habitat.
A food
source can
be any tree, shrub or plant that
makes fruits, berries, seeds,
nectar, pollen, or is a host for
caterpillars. A water source
can be a pool, birdbath, the
ocean, patio pond, or even a
saucer of sand near a sprinkler
that butterflies can puddle in
when wet.
Shelter is dense shrubs,
evergreens, ponds, ground
cover, or any place animals


bohydrate 28g, Sugars 3g, Dietary
Fiber 2g, Protein 8g, Vitamin A
10%, Vitamin C 8%, Calcium
20%, Iron 10%

Pasta Salad With Roasted
Vegetables
8 servings
Prep time: 20 minutes
Cook time: 25 minutes
3/4 cup Hellmann's and Best
Foods Mayonnaise'
Dressing with Extra
Virgin Olive Oil,
divided
2 tablespoons balsamic
vinegar
1/2 teaspoon Lawry's(r)
Seasoned Pepper
6 cups assorted fresh
vegetables: zucchini, red
and yellow peppers and/
or red onion, sliced
1/3 cup sliced kalamata or
pitted ripe olives
1 cup loosely packed
chopped fresh basil
leaves
1 box (16 ounces) fusilli
pasta, cooked, drained
and cooled
1. Preheat oven to 400F.
2. In medium bowl, blend
1/4 cup mayonnaise dressing,
vinegar and seasoned pepper. Stir.
in vegetables. On jelly-roll pan,
arrange vegetable mixture. Roast,
stirring once, for 25 minutes or
until vegetables are crisp-tender.
Cool.
3. In large bowl, combine
vegetables with remaining ingredi-
ents. Serve immediately or cover
and refrigerate until ready to serve.
Tip: Add cut up cooked chicken or
flaked, drained tuna for a simple
main dish.
Nutrition information per serving:
Calories 340, Calories From Fat
100, Saturated Fat 1.5g, Trans Fat
Og, Total Fat 11g, Cholesterol 5mg,
Sodium 320mg, Total Carbohy-
drate 51 lg, Sugars 7g, Dietary Fiber
3g, Protein 9g, Vitamin A 25%,
Vitamin C 160%, Calcium 2%,
Iron 8%


Advertise your
business to the readers
of The Pelican.


Call 954-783-8700


can take cover.
Places to raise young are
mature trees, nesting boxes,
host plants for caterpillars,
dense shrubs.
As you can see, it isn't
complicated at all!
Becoming certified is
merely a starting point, the
beginning of the awareness
that how you landscape has
a direct impact on the natural
world around you.


I


It's the beginning of a
love affair with nature that
will sustain you mentally,
spiritually, and physically as
nothing else can.
Get certified today!
Go to www.nwf.org/cer-
tify to do it online, or come
in to The Garden Gate for an
application. We'll even re-
ward you when you do: bring
in your certificate and you'll
receive a free Natural Florida
Landscaping book or a milk-
weed plant, your choice.
Let's put Pompano on the
map with other cities who
have taken this challenge, and
in doing so, have enriched
the quality of life for all its
citizens.
Come on... You know
you're certifiable!


SUNDAY BUFFET

Back By

POPULAR DEMAND!!

8 A.M. to Noon -
Complimentary $10.95
Ist. Juice Per Person
ALSO OFFERING A LA CARTE MENU
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Happy Hour.- Monday-Friday 4PM-7PMN
Late Happy Hour Sunday-Thursday IOPM-1 AM


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JOSE.CUERVO PROMOTION

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m DL
954-428-2850;


.Irrc~c~~.~mcccc~.r?~~


ff-


The Pelican 1


Friday, April 18, 2008






Friday, April 18, 2008


1R The Pelican


Woman sexually battered in Pompano Beach


Police blotter
To report crime or if you
have any knowledge of crimes
below, call 954-493-TIPS. All
calls are anonymous.
April 15 POMPANO
BEACH The Broward
Sheriff's Office is investigat-
ing a.home invasion rob-


bery and sexual assault in
Pompano Beach in the 200
block of West Sample Road.
Deputies found two female
victims. While the resident
of the apartment was out and
her visiting friend remained at
home, an armed male entered
through the front door. The


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suspect sexually battered the
woman and robbed her. A
few minutes later, the resident
returned home and was then
confronted by the suspect.
The suspect took items and
fled the residence The sus-
pect, described as a black
male, 6-feet tall, weighing
180 pounds, was last seen
wearing blue jeans and a grey
hoodies sweatshirt. He fled
the scene.
April 11 DEERFIELD
BEACH Daniel M. Essey,
49, faces 18 counts of sexual
performance on a child after
he was caught with explicit

Continued on page 19


Singles Dine

Meet 9& Mingle
954-723-9608


Local dentist victim of
vandalism onAtlantic Boulevard


,- .


Dr. Jason Sheikh, a local dentist, points to a line severed earlier this week
on the air conditioner of his Atlantic Boulevard office. Vandals took the
tubing from his air unit at 2747 E. Atlantic Blvd. and an adjacent office to
sell for the value of the metal. Dr. Sheikh said the repair cost will exceed
$300 in addition to the cost of protective measures to prevent future theft.
And all to generate a gain of possibly $10 for the perpetrators of this
crime. Vandalism of this type is increasing in Broward County due to the
soaring cost of metals and other materials. [Photo by Dr. Joe McGee]



CHRIST CHURCH

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


Call The Pompano
Pelican To Advertise
Your Church In This
Section Or Place Holy n Youth Education
An Event In Our e*rfo i Sunay. 11 co00am
'"' Adult Discussion Group
Sightings. Say10 003m
954-783-8700 Spiritual Awakening Class
954-783-8700 Tif..... in .... ... o -... ...


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
954-842-3583


- InterFaith H Overeaters Anonymous
Sunday at 11am wednesday, 6 30pm
Tnursaay, 6:30pm
(954) 943-3715 Alanon.
261 SE 13th Avenue, Pompano Beach Saturday, 10:00am 11:00am
J AtlanItic B. Food Addicts Anonymous
S- Monday, 7:00pm
*: I [ Science of Spirituality
2nd and 4th Tuesday, 7:00pmr
_www.unitychurchpompanobeach.org


Unitarian Universalist Church

of Fort t Lauderdale
Open Open
Hearts Mpinds
A Center for Liberal Religious Values
and Social Action in Fort Lauderdale
Services & REl classes Sunday at 11:00am
3970 NW 21st Avenue, Fort Lauderdale
(O4A18 ARA-7TA4 www wuflmianrilin or


There's always Something MORE at Ipr flit n -ud

Sunday Service Times
Contemporary Worship 9:30 am
Children's /Preschool Sunday School 9:30 am
Traditional Service 11:00 am
K.I.D.S Church 11:00 am
Middle & High School Student Bible Fellowship 11:00 am
Adult Bible Fellowship 9:30 & 11:00 am
138 NE First Street Pompano Beach, FL 33060-6690
Phone: 954-745-6100 www.fbcpompano.org


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

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

"I was a stranger and you took me in..."
s-Matt. 25:35
Wetom Yf SundaYs:
Eucharnsi 800 am & 10:30 am
to St. cfos Children's Programs 10:30 am
Adult Ed 9:30

Office Hours: 9 anm. to 4 p.m. Eucharis & Healng Service 10am
Thrift Shop Hours: Thurs. 10-2pm Folowey Bible Studye
Sat. 10-1pm Sun.12-1pm Followed By Bible Study
S1111 E. Sample Rd., Pompano Beach. FL 33064*954-942-5887


St. 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. EIZABETHII
OF HUNGRY
jOMANCATHOUC
CHURCH
Sat. EvingVigil: 4:30 pm 6:0 pm(Spanish)
Sun. Mass Sdaedule 7:30 am'9-00 am
10:30 am 12 Noon
Wcekai8:00 am* 5:30 pm
3331 N.E. 10th Terrace
Pompano Beach
954-941-8117


Your neighborhood church

is just 7 minutes away.
\Vh erbr vou are .ascitned Chrisnan cir a curIOLi', hl.aervr with
hirl, religiTus hiLLkground,. we invite vyou Hear Gond speak directly
t you through Hi.s \ord, oltfring mIsslags nf gr' c and guidance.
JOIN US AT IliAM ON SUNDAY

POMPANO LUTHERAN CHURCH
109 SE 10rh Ave., Pompano Beach, FL 33060
95i-942-1216 s ww PompanoChur.h co.m


2 "Vomhano
Lutheran Church

fownekghborihodchurch."


Acp A JLl A _A-


LI II


I


~. ...I~--Y1-~-~.-~







Friday, April 18,2008 The Pelican 19


Blotter


Continued from page 18
photos of naked young chil-
dren in sex acts with adults.
Additional charges may be
filed.
April 11 POMPANO
BEACH A man, carrying
a badge, gun and police-type
radio used intimidation to rob
a group of migrant workers,
taking thousands of dollars.
BSO deputies responded to
500 NW 34 St. in Pompano
Beach, to a delayed home
invasion.
One of the victims, 40-
year-old Arcenio Garcia,
said he was home with his
roommates on Friday when,
at around 8 p.m., a white
Hispanic male came to their
apartment. The man showed
Garcia what looked like a
badge and told them all to
give him their money or
he would call immigration.
Though the suspect never
identified himself as a law
enforcement officer, the group
said the. man had a gun, a


police radio and handcuffs.
The men gave him all of their
money and the suspect left.
The robber is described as
a white Hispanic male, around
30-years-old, approximately
5'7" tall, and weighs about
200 pounds. He was last seen
wearing a blue shirt and beige
pants. A reward of $1,000 is
being offered.
BSO Domestic
Violence
Emergency Cell
Phone Program
If you've been a victim of
domestic violence or stalking
and need a cell phone to dial
9-1-1 in an emergency, BSO
can help.
BSO, AT&T Wireless
Services and Motorola have
created the Call to Protect
Program. Cell phones are
available to victims of do-
mestic violence which can
provide a lifeline to emer-
gency services. Call 954-321-
4200 or visit your local BSO
district office for information.


Carol Mae (Drajeske) Revzon helped ease pain for
others when she founded Like Family Health Care


SPECIAL TO THE PELICAN
Carol Mae (Drajeske)
Revzon, 66, of Charlottes-
ville, Virginia, and formerly
Pompano Beach, Florida,
died peacefully on Saturday,
April 12, 2008, at her home
with her daughters by her
side. She was preceded in
death by her parents, Ma-
rie Margaret Drajeske and
Howard John Drajeske.
Carol was born on March
10, 1942, in Neenah, Wis-
consin and graduated from
Neenah High School in
1960.
After 30 years as a
,housewife and raising her
children, and 15 years
managing temporary ser-
vices, Carol found a way
to turn her skills into a
viable business. In 1988,
she founded Like Family,

Continued on page 23


Leisure


* Horton Hears A Whol G
* Nim's island PG
S21 (2008) PG-13
* Prom Night PG-13
* EXPELLED: No Intelligence
Allowed PG
* The Forbidden Kingdom PG
* Smart People R
* Street Kings R


* Tyler Perry's Meet
the Browns PG-13
* Vantage Point PG-13
* Leatherheads PG-13
* Superhero Movie PG-13
* The Ruins R
* 88 Minutes R
* Forgetting Sarah Marshall R


~.. e.g


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I


Copyrighted Material


Syndicated Content


* -


Available from Commercial News Providers
o- S ,, -,N


S -


* -


* -~ --
*
* -
S -


* --


Friday, April 18, 2008


The Pelican 1


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- o








Friday, April 18, 2008


70 Thp Pelican


20 Words for $10

Additional words
are 2-15 0. plh


Classifieds


20 Words for $10

Additional words

are 25 each


MISSING
PERSONS

ALEX REGISTRE Family
Member looking for you. Please
Call 954-729-9591. 5/9

EMPLOYMENT
WANTED

EXP. IN TELEPHONE SALES
- Property Management and
Real Estate. Looking for new
opportunity to make money.
Call after 5 p.m. 754-245-8999.
4/25
A CARETAKER'S RELIEF -
Male Nurse, Mature Gentleman,
Experienced,. Flexible, Multi-
skilled and domestic care
at home. A Most Affordable
Guarantee. Rick 954-938-
2163.

EMPLOYMENT
DRIVER WANTED By Tour
Company, semi-retired man
preferred, call for appt., will train
right individual. Call 954-784-
4064. 4/25
CNAs/HHAs Immediate Need.
Matrix Home Care. Hourly/
Visits. Competitive Pay. 888-
806-9040
RNs Needed for SOCs, Visits
and Shifts. Competitive Pay.
Matrix Home Care. 888-806-
9040
HOME HEALTH AIDES/
CNA'S Needed For Private
Duty Agenicy In Lighthouse
Point. Applications Accepted
Tuesday And Thursdays. Call
954-783-1998. DFWP. 5/9
RN's Needed Per Diem/
Medicare Visits. Part-Time/
Weekends In Ft. Lauderdale
Area. Call 954-783-1998.
DFWP. 5/9
SALES REPRESENTATIVES
AND INSTALLERS Needed
At Local Gutter Installation
Company. Experience
Necessary. Call 954-570-5307.
4/18 '
IMPACTWINDOW AND DOOR
INSTALLERS Looking for
Experienced Impact Window
and Door Installers for Growing
Impact Window and Door
Company. Covers Broward
County only. Call 954-540-.
7107. 4/18 -


OFFICE ASSISTANT
- Experienced and Reliable
Secretary for a Growing Impact
Window and Door Company.
Must have Computer Knowledge
& Experience Working in the
Construction Field. Hours M-
F, 8-5. Call Maria 954-540-
7107. C.
OFFICE ADMINISTRATIVE
ASSISTANT Needed At
National Tree Trimmings Busy
Sales Office. Must be Bilingual,
Team Player, Able to Handle
Heavy Phone Volume, Typing
of all Contracts, Letters, Filing
and all Permitting Applications.
Computer Skills Must Include
Microsoft Word, Excel, and
QuickBooks. FullTime Position.
Please Email Resume to:
dawnrb2@aol.com. 4/18
OFFICE ADMINISTRATIVE
ASSISTANT Needed At
Lighthouse Point Pest Control
Company. Full-Time Position.
FAX Resume To 954-418-
3982. 4/18
FULL-TIMEDELIVERYDRIVER
AND FULL-TIME PANTS AND
SHIRT PRESSER Needed At
Sutton Place Cleaners, 814 S.
Federal Hwy., Deerfield Beach.
Experience Required. Call 954-
428-2321. 4/25
HAIR, NAIL AND FACIAL
TECHS Needed At New Salon.
Licensed and Experienced.
Pompano Beach Location.
Full-Time or Part-Time. Call
954-786-5355. C
RELIABLE BABYSITTER
WANTED Sun. Mornings,
10:30am-12 Noon, Call Unity
Church of Pompano Beach,
954-943-3715. C
PART TIME HELP WANTED
For Pompano Beach Caf6. Stop
by for Details. 3218 E. Atlantic
Blvd., Pompano Beach. C

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. 4/18



OFFICE SPACE 200 SQ/ FT.
E. Atlantic Blvd. 4400/mo. Call
954-783-8700.,,


SUPER HANDYMAN. Cabinets,
Fans, Locks, Paint, Tile,
Plumbing Repairs, Drywall.
Season Specials. Condo
Specialist. Free Estimates.
References. 954-781-5106 or
305-331-3387. 4/18
HANDYMAN/REMODELING
-20 Years In Pompano. No Job
Too Large Or Small. Painting,
Drywall, Light Plumbing, Light
Electrical, Kitchens, Baths. 954-
295-4118. 4/18
SOUTH FLA. ROOFING-Rainy
Season Coming, Get Your Free
Estm.
Now, Best Prices, All Work
& Maint. Guaranteed, Also
Handywork, Call 954-826-6601.
4/25
PROFESSIONAL PLUMBING
SERVICE State Certified
Contractor. Licensed/Insured.
24 Hour Emergency Service.
Champagne Plumbing Inc.
Mention this ad and get $50
off any service or $200 off any
major renovations. 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. 4/25
WILL DRIVE YOU TO
SHOPPING OR WILL SHOP
FOR YOU. Run Errands,
Appointments, Etc. $20/hr.
Two-Hour Mminimum. Call 954-
678-8066. C
TRANSPORT DRIVER AT
YOUR SERVICE- to Airports,
Shopping, Appointments, Etc.
$20/hr. 24-7 Days/Week. Call
Dino 954-956-8474 or 201-
370-1622. C

BUSINESS
OPPORTUNITIES
WORK AT HOME Part-
Time/Full-Time. 22 Year-Old
Company. Easy. Fun. No
Stocking. No Selling. Call
Damian at 954-491-8084. 4/25

I N D U S T 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

NOT TIME SHARES!!!
$1 Vacation Pass. 3 Days-
2 Nights in Quality 3-Star
Hotels. Vacation includes
FREE ONE DAY CRUISE on
Ship. Meals Included. 954-
920-1544. Minimum Purchase
200 Passes. Business or
Fund Raiser. [Sales Agents
Needed.]

BUSINESS FOR SALE
Beauty Salon For Sale,
located in Lauderdale-By-
The-Sea., 5 Chairs, Room
for Facials, 2 Tables for Nails.
Only $20,000. Call 954-598-
0992 or 954-786-261-5626.
Also Chair for Rent. 5/30

NOWADDAPHOTOTOYOUR
CLASSIFIED. 20 words and
.photo for $20.


CONDOS FOR
SALE

LIGHTHOUSE POINT EAST
OF US1. 2 BD/2 BA Third Floor
Condo, Estate Sale, Hurricane
Shutters. Elevator, Heated Pool,
Putting Green. Association Says
55+. Only $89,900. Florida
Sunbelt Realty. 954-973-6263.
POMPANO BEACH-WATERS
EDGE. Eighth Floor Furnished
2 BD/2 BA Corner Unit On
ICW/Hillsboro Inlet. WaterViews
From Every Room. Building
Restoration Almost Complete.
$549,900. Call 954-946-8633.
4/25 .
POMPANO BEACH ISLAND
CLUB. 2 BD/2 BA. Corner Unit
On Canal With One Dock. $289K.
Gated Community, Resort Style
Pool, Close To Beach, Shopping
and Transportation. Call Susan,
Nilsen Realty. 954-732-2038.
4/18
POMPANO .GOLF COURSE-
Huge Third Floor Condo In
Beautiful Resort Style Complex.
Convenient To Everything.
Screened Balcony. $119,000.
Julia Rogers 954-695-7409.
Archway Realty 954-942-7007.
4/18
POMPANO BEACH This
Is spectacular At Hillsboro
Inlet. 2 BD/2 BA. Direct ICW
and Ocean Views. Concrete
Restoration Complete. Total
Upgrades On Building and Unit.
Owner Agent. $315K. Call 954-
7322038. 4/18
BOCA RATON CENTURY
VILLAGE.2BD/1.5 BALakefront
Condo With Beautiful Views.
Ready To Move In. Asking
$69,000 But Open To Offers.
Call 561-809-4322. C P/WM
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 4/18
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
POMPANO AEGEAN -
Oceanfront, high floor, SE view,
2/2+den, your choice of 2- One
is upgraded, custom built-ins,
turnkey, furnished, Excellent
Condition, $529,900. OR 1
needs updating for $474,900.
See these and others at www.
PompanoAegean.com. Ray
Tucker, Prudential Florida 1st
Realty 954-873-7482. 5/2
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
Condo With Private Patio. One
Block To Beach. Heated Pool,
Clubhouse, New Hurricane
Shutters, Open, Airy, Bright.
Call: 954-493-8894. C


CONDO FOR SALE
OR RENT
POMPANO BEACH 2 BD/2
BA Updated Condo. East of U.S.
1. Approval Required. $985/mo.
Annual Lease. $174,900 Sale
Price. Call 954-234-3644 or
954-234-3646. 4/18
A1A- POMPANO BEACH
- Ocean Front on Sand. 2 BD/
2 BA Condo with Great Ocean
and ICW Views. $449,000. Call
Marty Cohen 954-295-2356.
Dynasty R. E. C
LIGHTHOUSE POINT East
of US 1. 2 BD/ 2BA. Third Floor
Condo with Hurricane Shutters,
Elevator, Heated Pool, Putting
Green. Assoc. Says 55+ Only
$89,900. FL Sunbelt Realty
954-973-6263. 4/18

HOMES FOR SALE
LIGHTHOUSE POINT-3 BD/3
BA Deep Water Home on 85'
x 110' Lot. Vaulted Ceilings.
Move-In Condition. $950,000.
Call 954-263-7223. 4/18

POMPANO BEACH 1 BD/
1 BA, Furnished Apt. on 14th
St. Causeway By the Beach.
Pool. $990/mo. Annual Rental.
Call 954-941-2600. Ask- for
George. C

FOR RENT

DEERFIELD BEACH-VIEW
OF A LIFETIME. 2 BD/2 BA
Quiet, Waterfront Condo. Pool.
No Pets. $1,150/mo. (Includes
Cable). Annual Lease. Good
Credit Required. Call 631-
885-3342 or "Colleen" at
Newshot Realty 954-481-
3400. 4/18

A1A POMPANO BEACH. 2
BD/2.5 BA Beautiful Two Story
Town Home. Marble Floors, W/
D, Back Yard. Steps To Beach,
Boating, Shopping. $1,550/mo.
Annual Lease. 954-673-2292.
C 4/25
POMPANO BY THE BEACH
IMMEDIATE OCCUPANCY -
Annual&shortterm. Furn/unfurn.
Clean, updated, laundry, pool,
electric, cable, Wi/Fi included.
Small pets. From $799/mo plus
security deposit. Owner agent.
954-608-RENT. 5/9
AIA POMPANO BEACH
2/bd 2/Ba. Completely Furn..
Pets OK. Heated Pool. Steps
to beach. Short or long term
lease. Call Petra. 954-593-8495.
Distinctive Realty. 4/18.

POMPANO BEACH Studio
2 Blks. From Beach, Patio and
Utilities Included. Lease only.
954-592-3595 4/25
POMPANO BEACH 1/1
GREAT EAST LOCATION .
RENOVATED, Spacious. Walk
to shops, transportation. Small
Pets OK. Annual Lease, Ref.
Required. $800/mo. Security
Deposit. 754-235-4440. 5/2

POMPANO BEACH 2
BD/2 BA Condo. Completely
Renovated. Tile/Carpet. Pool,
Gym and Many More Amenities.
31/2 blocks to Beach. $1250/mo.
1st Month FREE. Call 954-494-
8927. 4/18
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. 4/18


POMPANO BEACH 1 and
2 BDRM Apts. For rent in
Pompano Beach, Call 954-782-
8430. 4/18
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. 5/9
POMPANO. BEACH 500 ft
from beach, Effic./1BR/1BA,
$750/mo. incl. water. Call 954-
943-9922. 4/18
POMPANO BEACH -
Georgeous Large 2-3 BDRM
Key West Style Townhomes!
Brand New Lease Options.
Avail. From $1800/mo. Call
954-582-9998. C 6/3
POMPANO BEACH-1 BD/1BA
Villa, across the street from
Beach, Pool and-Laundry
Facilities on site, annual lease,
$1000/mo. Call 561-309-2214.
4/18
POMPANO BEACH/EMERALD
TOWER 1 BD/1.5 BA/Bonus
Room Condo With Southeast
View in Secure Building With
Covered Parking. Private Beach
Access. Annual Lease. 954-684-
9501.4/18
POMPANO BEACH Fully
Furnished 1 BD/1 BACondo. 1
BlockTo Beach. New Kitchen/
Bath. Pool, Laundry, Private
Parking On Site. $950/MO.
Call 954-785-8991, Ext. 155
or 954-993-3682. 4/18

POMPANO BEACH Large
Studio Apartment Only One
Block To Beach. Laundry
Facilities and Pool On Site.
$725/mo. Annual Lease. Call
561-309-2214. 4/18
POMPANO BEACH Large
Furnished Studio With Private
Balcony and Large 1 BD/1 BA
Apartment (720 Sq.Ft.) With
Private Yard. No Dogs. $800/
mo. or $200/wk. Call 954-675-
2363. 4/25
POMPANO BEACH Room
for rent, walking distance to
Beach. Private Bath. Call 754-
422-5638. 4/18
DEEP WATER HOME -
HARBOR VILLAGE. 3 BD/2
BA. Garage. 40 Foot Dock With
Electricity and Water. Minutes
To Inlet. $1850/mo. Annual
Lease. Archway Realty 954-
942-7007. 4/18

SEASONAL
RENTAL

POMPANO BEACH
Spectacular Ocean and
Intracoastal Views. Condo
on Beach. 2 BD/2 BA With
Office Set-Up. Available 5/3/08
Through 11/1/08. $1,600/mo
Plus Utilities. 954-782-4831.
4/18
TIMESHARE FOR RENT -
Atlantic City, Wyndham Resort,
Avail, April 24 -28, 1 BD, sleeps
4, pool, spa, beach, water ski,
many more amenities, $500. Call
954-786-8699. 4/18








Continued on page 21


A laic A VAM"Ax


Loca ClssifedsCal 954783870


u.JL V., JMJ W/ ^'H1.l








Frid2v.. Anril 18. 2008 The Pelican 21
ii.. ~


Classifieds
Continued from page 20

COMMERCIAL
SPACE FOR RENT
PRIME RETAIL SHOP or
OFFICE SPACE (920 Square
Feet) Located At 1150 N.E.
34th Court arid Dixie Hwy. in
Oakland Park. $950/mo. Tax,
water, waste collection included.
Call 954-563-3533. 5/9
POMPANO BEACH
- Commercial Office Space
(Approx. 500 Sq.Ft.) With Large
Bay (Approx. 600 Sq.Ft.). Asking
$1,100/mo. Plus Tax. Annual
Lease. Call 954-783-3723. 5/9


OFFICE SPACE 200 SQ/ FT.
E. Atlantic Blvd. 4400/mo. Call
954-783-8700.


AIRPORT HANGAR
AIRPORT HANGAR For Rent.
North Perry Airport. Call 954-
942-9881. C 4/18

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. 5/30


Scoreboard
POMPANO BEACH WOMEN'S GOLF ASSN.
RESULTS, TUES., APRIL 15
18 HOLE GROUP CATFIGHT IN CLASSES*
Ties were broken by USGA scorecard procedure

CLASS A
1st Kim Heath ...... ................... 1
2nd Jan Ruck . . . . . . . . 2
3rd Janet Stuart................. ... ....... 2
CLASS B
1st Anita MacMichael ......... .... ..... . +8
2nd Terri Schulte ......... . . ............ +5
3rd Patt Sessa .............................. +1
CLASS C
1st Betty Gordon ........ .............. +4
2nd- Yoko Mayeda ......... .... ...... +3
3rd Irene Steffen ....................... +2
4th Terry Gearity .................... ...... +1
CLASS D
1st Tilda Nankin ............ ........... .+3
2nd Madeline Matyas .................. ... . ... +2
3rd Lois Clark +1
99 HOLE GROUP LOW NET IN CLASSES A
CLASS
1st Shirley Pickett ................... ..... 34
2nd Carolyn Kastelic, Gwen Jackson ..... 37/ -38 tie score
B CLASS
1 st .. ................. ........ .... .. Betty'Reims
2nd Harriet Fisher, Elaine McCumiskey . . .38
3rd Janine Corkery, Elaine Zdrale . . 41
Chip-ins . . Shirley Pickett, Janine Corkery, Cathy Olsen


CASH $ TOP DOLLAR PAID
For Junk Cars, Trucks and
Vans. Running Or Not. No
Title Necessary With Proper
ID. 954-303-1281 or 954-822-
5700.4/18

SALES
YARD SALE Furniture,
Clothing, Household Items and
more. Sat., Apr. 19andSun. Apr.
20, 9am-2pm, 2170 D NE 44th
St., LHP, 33064.

FOR SALE
AIR HOCKEY TABLE Being
Sold by Ocean Sands Resort.
Great Condition-Like New. Call
John at 954-415-4433. C
TRAVEL TRAILER/RV 33',
2005 Keystone Hornet, Fully
Loaded, Call Trav 954-786-
7536. C
VINTAGE PHONOGRAPHS
And Radios, Very Old 78
records. Early New Orleans
Jazz Albums, Guitar, Hutch,
Fishing Rods, Golf Clubs and
Other Treasures. Call Trav
954-786-7536. C


SAILBOAT Erickson '27
ft. Mercury Outboard. Owner
got bigger boat. Pompano
Beach. $3,500. Call 954-782-
3543. C

HEALTH AND
FITNESS
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The Pelican 21


fridlav. Ainril 18, 2008)


i








22 The Pelican Friday, April 18, 2008


Miss

Pompano

Beach


Continued from page 12
Macy's, Avenue Productions
Modeling photo shoot, Pag-
eantReady Training, Regalia
gowns, La Casa Hermosa
gowns, and more including
the entry fee to the state com-
petition.
Songs were performed
by Alyssa Rivera, Kimberly
Baron, and Courtney Gallego,
and a fashion show by MW.
Tux. A VIP Party was spon-
sored by J. Marks, Rotellis
Pizza Pasta, Publix, Pompano
Discount Liquors, Rainsoft,
and Starbucks.
Other sponsors included:
Furman Insurance, Dr. Jason
Luchtefeld, City of Pompano
Beach Parks and Recreation
Department, the Greater
Pompano Beach Chamber of
Commerce, The Pompano
Pelican, Carrousel Flower
Shop, Flowers by Rosa, Ac-


tion Awards, Choon Jewelry,
Ocean Spa Resort, Merle
Norman, Beacon Light Jewel-
ers, Publix, Pango Pango, and
Marcella's Fashions.
Winners will compete
live in Miss Florida USA,
a Trump line pageant fran-
chise owned, managed and
produced by Tel Air Inter-
ests, Inc. that offers winners
$40,000 college scholarships
and over $100,000 in prizes
and the chance to compete on
a statewide broadcast in July.
For more information, contact
Pompano Citi Centre at 954-
943-4683.




Miss Pompano Beach
Teen Katherine Frank-
lin, 17, [left] and Miss
Pompano Beach Annilie
Hastey, 19, were the final
winners at the Trump
competition held last
weekend at City Center in
Pompano Beach.


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22ThPeia


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Friday, April 18, 2008 The Pelican 23


Revzon
Continued from pahe 19
Inc., an in-home service for
'elderly people who needed
more of a daughter than a
nurse. Starting with a few
clients and working out
of her home the first year,
Carol built Like Family into
a thriving corporation in
Lighthouse Point, Fla. Her
business was a great source
of pride and accomplish-
ment forher for almost 20


years. A private memorial
She is survived by a sis- service was held Tuesday,
ter, Susan (Drajeske) Ault of April 15 at the Gazebo at


St. Paul, Mn.; two children,
Lisa (Revzon) Harrington
of Richmond, Ky., and Sara
(Revzon) Hunt and her
husband Corbin of Char-
lottesville, Va. She is also
survived by four grandchil-
dren, Kyle Harrington, aid
Shelby, Kelsey, and Katelin
Hunt; and two nephews,
Ethan Ault and Adam Ault
of Duluth, Mn.; and here
Scottish Terrier, Lorna.


Branchlands Village in
Charlottesville, Va. Con-
cluding services will follow
at a later date in Fort Lau-
derdale.
In lieu of flowers, the.
family requests that memo-
rial donations-be made in.
memory of Carol Revzon to
the Susan G. Komen for the
Cure Foundation at www.
komen.org.


Scoreboard


Pompano Beach Men's Golf Ass'n. (PBMGA)
Tournament, Weds. Apr. 16, 2008
Two Best Balls of Foursome. Net Scores.
1st Jim Stumpf, Joe Patchen, Bill Hayes, Tom Garry.................. .113
2nd Dick Smith, Scott Feinman, Dick Steffen Bob Sweeny. ....... 122
3rd George Mdrrill, Bob Genova, Tony Cusanelli, Joe Adelman ...... 123
Closest to the Pin. 7th Green. Pines Course . . . Jim Hambrick


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ThePelcan23


Friday, April 18, 2008









Dream park
Continued from page 1 .
Sharon Rhoades, media "
specialist at Pompano Beach
High School, liked the idea of
a community project
"Chris asked if we could
help," Rhoades said. I had
my teacher assistants recruit
students to vote in the media .
center. We had 300 votes a
day."
Commissioner Rex Hardin
left his Cypress Print Shop
business to rally the troops
of city employees as they
boarded the city bus to cast
their votes.
Hardin says it became a .

Mitchell-Moore Park will be reno-
vated with funds from the Staples
$25,000 Dream Parkprize. Mitchell-
Moore won afteraunited effort from
Pompano Beach residents, students,
employees and business owners cast --
over 99,000 votes.


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pp4-17-08


4 I voted. My Whole family voted. Every day
or there was no dinner." Fisher.


daily routine for him to stop
at Staples for his power card
after he dropped his children
off at school.
"Hurrah! Pompano Beach,"
said Hardin. "First it's All
America City and now
Staples. This was a tremen-
dous team building event for
the community. We had civic
groups, schools and residents
working together for one goal.
It's amazing what people can
do. What's next?"
Eighteen cities participated
in the Dream Park project,
including Lighthouse Point's
Frank McDonough Park.
Pompano won with 99,188
votes, edging out Miami
Dade's Cutler Ridge Park
with 92,737 votes.
Pompano Beach Mayor La-
mar Fisher said he was over-
joyed as the vote tallies went
up, but he wasn't going to be
in town for the final count.
Fisher, an auctioneer for his
family's Fisher Auction busi-
ness was heading for Virginia.
"It was about 11:45 a.m.,"
said King. "The mayor called.
He wanted to know where-
we were in the count, and he
wanted me to be next to my
cell phone when he landed."


The final tally would take
place that day at 11:59 a.m.
"I was in Virginia for an
auction event. I kept call-
ing Sandra. When she said
we won. I was ecstatic. It
wasn't about the dollars. It
was about the way Pompano
Beach rallied and supported
each other from the ocean to
the turnpike. It was a healthy
obsession for all of us," said
Fisher.
The prize money will
be used as part of ongoing
improvements to Mitchell/
Moore Park. Elements of
the continuing park improve-
ments include: tennis court
windscreen, nets and poles for
four courts, resurfacing the
west tennis court, replacement
of the handball court, lighting
and electrical improvements,
fencing to secure the ten-
nis courts, pavilions, play-
ground equipment with rubber
surface and shade structure,
drinking fountains, trash re-
ceptacles, prefabricated press
box, and some parking lot
drainage improvements.
"I voted. My whole family
voted. Every day or there was
no dinner," Ssaid Fisher.


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