Title: Pompano Pelican
ALL ISSUES CITATION THUMBNAILS ZOOMABLE PAGE IMAGE
Full Citation
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00090900/00088
 Material Information
Title: Pompano Pelican
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: Pompano Pelican
Place of Publication: Pompano Beach
Publication Date: June 6, 2008
Copyright Date: 2009
 Subjects
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Broward -- Pompano Beach
Coordinates: 26.234722 x -80.125556 ( Place of Publication )
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00090900
Volume ID: VID00088
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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Will Canova
Digital Library
PO Box 117007
Gainesville FL 32611


JUNE 6, 2008 POMPANO BEACH DEERFIELD BEACH LIGHTHOUSE POINT ,,tla-. Ux-in-ar.A vol. XIV, Issue 23


Pompano Beach

to hold special

election for

District 4
Voters in District 4 will vote on
Aug. 4 for a commissioner to repre-
sent their district.
The seat became vacant when
Vice Mayor E. Pat Larkins resigned
this month.
Qualifying for candidates begins
at noon on June 16 and ends at noon
on June 20 at the office of the city
clerk, 100 W. Atlantic Blvd., Ste. 253,
Pompano Beach.
Registration to vote in this elec-
tion ends on July 28 at 5 p.m.

Bucket buddies

needed for

Ocean Watch

Foundation
Volunteers are needed June 14 for
this year's Ocean Sweep, an event to
clean the waters and reef systems in
this area.
Divers are asked to go to either
the Deerfield Beach or Pompano
Beach piers by 7:45 a.m. C-cards
will be required. Walkers, kayak-
ers, boaters, beach walkers and
snorkelers are needed for this
event. Visit www.oceanwatch.org


Pompano Beach Emergency Manager Coordinator Kimberly Spill and Pompano Beach Fire Chief Harry Small prepare year-round for disaster and
hurricane events. They want everyone else to get ready now. [Photo by Anne Siren]


By Anne Siren
PELICAN STAFF
Pompano Beach Fire Chief Harry
Small knows that now is the best time
for people to make plans for this hur-
ricane season.
And he knows that most people


are getting complacent. The memory
of Hurricane Wilma, October, 2005,
may be fading in the eyes of coastal
dwellers, but Small hopes people will
remember the weeks without electri-
city and other problems that
continued far beyond the
day of the storm.


"It's more than a little extra food
and water in the house," says Small.
"Surviving the storm is only part of
it. Hurricanes Frances [September,
2004], Jeanne [September 2004] and
Wilma taught us the real work comes
after the storm has hit."
Continued on page 3


Calypso pipeline executives, Coast Guard officials,


face off with concerned residents, politicians


By Judy Vik
PELICAN WRITER
Officials from Suez Energy North
America and the U.S. Coast Guard
fielded questions about a proposed
deepwater port off the coast of Fort
Lauderdale from concerned residents
and politicians for 2-1/2 hours at a
- meeting in Dania Beach last week.
They were attempting to separate
fact from fiction regarding a project
that would locate ships and an under-
Water buoy and anchoring system off-
shore to bring a new supply of natural
gas to South Florida. Liquefied natural
gas tankers would hook up and dis-
charge their cargo into a pipeline that
would carry the fuel to South Florida's
power plants.


Still many residents and elected
officials left feeling their concerns had
not been taken seriously or their ques-
tions answered. They vowed to contact
Florida Gov. Charlie Crist, who can
deny a license.
"We have heard your concerns
loud and clear," Dan McGinnis,
project manager for the Calypso
Deepwater Port, said as the meeting
began. "Many things you have heard
are just plain wrong, gross exaggera-
tions or portions of studies quoted out
of context."
McGinnis said an accident at the
site of the deepwater port "won't
generate a 30-mile fireball or be like
Hiroshima."
He said the Calypso project will
provide a new, diversified source of


natural gas and will help avoid supply
interruption.
"This project is safe," McGinnis
said. "This company wouldn't propose
Calypso if it weren't safe."
The ships and the underwater
buoy and anchoring system would be
located about 8 to 10 miles offshore
northeast of Port Everglades. Lique-
fied Natural Gas or LNG, would be
turned back into gas onboard the ship.
Addressing why the project is
needed, McGinnis said it's because
"coal is coming to a screeching halt in
Florida."
Under Gov. Crist, quite a few coal
plants have been canceled. As a result,
the need for natural gas is acute.
Continued on page 4


The


Calypso rep to

speak in LBTS
The project manager for the
proposed Calypso Deepwater
Port will speak at a meeting of
the Lauderdale-By-The-Sea Town
Commission on Wednesday, June
11. The meeting starts at 7 p.m.
at Jarvis Hall following a budget
workshop at 6 p.m. Dan McGinnis,
vice president with Suez Energy
North America, will present a
report during the meeting. An
attempt by LBTS Mayor Roseann
Minnet to have the commission
consider a resolution opposing
the project failed at the May 27
meeting.


Hometown News & Views







2 The Pelican Friday, June 6, 2008
0


!-Special Needs Shelters
Special Needs residents are defined as persons
with health-related problems who do not qualify for
admission to a public shelter operated by the American Red
Cross due to the nature of their needs.
Residents who feel they qualify for a special needs shelter
are encouraged to register in advance by calling 954-537-2888
or TTY 954-537-2882.
Applications take from three to four weeks. The person
will need a portion of the application completed by a physician.
Persons Requiring Oxygen There is a limited availabil-
ity for persons requiring 24-hour oxygen. Due to the limited
capacity, applications will be accepted in the order in which
they are received.
Special Needs Shelters can accommodate Persons
needing assistance administering medications injection. The
person is responsible for bringing all medication.
Persons needing assistance with ostomy management and
catheters. Persons requiring minimal monitoring of an unstable
medical condition. Persons needing intermittent oxygen.
Special Needs Shelters cannot accommodate Persons
who need air-conditioning 24-hours a day. Persons with a con-
tagious condition that requires isolation. Pets cannot be accom-
modated at a special needs shelter. NOTE: A service animal is
not a pet and is welcome at all Special Needs Shelter.


Keechl, Minnet gives updates on

government at homeowners' meeting


By Judy Vik
PELICAN WRITER
Broward County Com-
missioner Ken Keechl,
speaking at a recent Lauder-
dale-By-The-Sea homeown-
ers' association, discussed the
budget crisis at the county
level, but said even after bud-
get cuts go into effect, resi-
dents may only see a "little
different Broward County.
But don't let anybody kid you,
Broward County has a bloated
bureaucracy."
Keechl, whose district
includes parts of 14 cities
from Deerfield Beach to
Dania Beach, also discussed
the need for compromise
between business and envi-
ronmental concerns for the
proposed expansion at Port


Update
Broward County
Commissioner Ken
Keechl discusses
Broward County
issues at a recent
homeowners' associ-
ation in Lauderdale-
By-The-Sea. [Photo
by Judy Vik]
Everglades.
"The director said the port
needs to expand to be competi-
tive," Keechl said. "I could live
with 80 percent of the plan but
not the part about destroying
mangroves."


An earlier commission
had expanded the port with
a permanent conservation
easement. Now there is talk
of lifting the easement which
Continued on page 11


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Friday, June 6, 2008


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Friday, June 6, 2008 The Pelican 3


Hurricane
Continued from page 1
Small knows more than
most, as the Pompano Beach
Fire and Police departments
get the desperate calls for
help.
"After Wilma, we got
calls from people on dialysis.
We could not find centers that
were operational. In many
cases, some centers pulled in
generators and saved lives.
These are big things to think
about."
Small suggests at least
two months of medical sup-
plies.
Pompano Beach employ-
ees have been working year-
round as team members of the
city's Emergency Operation
Center, or EOC, headed by
Kimberly Spill. The team
has been meeting regularly
to review procedures for any
disaster which could range
from a homeland security


issue to a Category 5 hurri-
cane.
"We learned from 9-11
that communication is critical
to disaster preparedness, relief
and recovery," Spill says.
Now, the National Inci-
dent Management System, or
NIMS, is the standard lan-
guage for all disasters.
It works like this. The
EOC team in Pompano Beach
consists of city employees
who are responsible for spe-
cific tasks, from food supplies,
transportation, first aid, search
and rescue and more. Already,
these team members are pre-
pared to act immediately if a
specific need arises.
Small explains that if the
emergency was to transport
people from an area, he would
contact the Emergency Sup-
port Function, or ESF-1 per-
son. That person, who would
be housed at the EOC at the
city's public works building,
could respond quickly because


that person has already
researched and lined up the
buses and drivers to move out
immediately.
"We learned that from 9-
11," says Small. "There were
plenty of agencies ready to
assist on Sept. 11, 2001, but
there was no communication.
No one was in charge."
He added that although
Hurricane Katrina hit the Gulf
Coast and New Orleans after
9-11, the system wasn't put
into use very well.
NIMS works because it
keeps all agencies focused on
their responsibilities.
Small adds that when the
local EOC team cannot help,
that team contacts the county
EOC. From the county, that
team moves to the state and
eventually to the Federal
Emergency Management
Agency, or FEMA.
Again Small points out
that the lack of communica-
tion during Katrina delayed


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the immediate assistance that
was needed there. "FEMA
was waiting for the call.
Nobody followed NIMS,"
Small said.
Spill said the city had a
hurricane "huddle" last week
where she emphasized to her
team that the mission was
always to "save lives and pro-
tect property. We are always
planning."
Evacuation is a big part
of surviving any hurricane
and its aftermath, according to
Small.
All residents east of the
Intracoastal Waterway are
under a mandatory evacua-
tion for any storm. But Small


explains that the evacuation is
not a forced one.
Condominiums often
prepare lists for the rescue
teams of people who may be
of fragile health and who did
not or could not evacuate.
Small says that's a huge
help because it keeps rescue
operators from having to go
door-to-door after a disaster.
"Some people really don't
think there's a difference
between a Category 2 and 3,
but the difference is huge,"
Small explains. "If you can
evacuate for an approaching
Category 3 or higher, that's


Continued on page 22


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Friday, June 6, 2008


The Pelican 3






Friday, June 6, 2008


4 The Pelican


Pipeline
Continued from page 1
FPL is increasing its reli-
ance on natural gas from 52
percent to 72 percent of its
total mix in its 10-year plan,
McGinnis said. Currently,
100 percent of Florida's natu-
ral gas comes from the Gulf
Coast, the Gulf of Mexico
and a small amount from
Georgia. Land-based facili-
ties were vulnerable during
hurricanes in 2004-2005, he
said. With the Calypso proj-
ect, buoys would be 150 feet
below the water when a ship
is not on the buoy.
This project would bring
a natural gas supply directly
into South Florida. Now all
the state's energy is imported,
McGinnis said. He estimated
the project could have a


"As an elected of-
ficial, I resent the
implication that my
constituents are acting
irrationally. They are
very, very concerned,"
Ken Keechl, Broward
County Commissioner. See
more from officials on page 7.

positive $225 million impact
on Broward County over a 25-
year period.
Role of the Coast
Guard
The U.S. Coast Guard
has the lead in carrying out an
environmental impact state-
ment prior to the port being
licensed, said Mark Prescott,
chief of deep port standards.
Florida's governor has the
ability to deny the license or


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have conditions put in place
on any license.
"If the project is
approved, the Coast Guard
steps in on operations and
security and does a risk
assessment," Prescott said. A
2,800-foot safety zone would
be established around each
buoy.
Two deepwater ports have
been approved off the coast of
Massachusetts. Construction
will start this summer on one,
a Suez project called Neptune.
Another, Port Dolphin off
the coast of Tampa, is being
reviewed, Prescott said.
The Coast Guard is close
to finalizing its environmental
impact statement. Once that's
published, another public
hearing will be held, and a
decision must be issued in 90
days. The Coast Guard is not a
proponent or opponent of the
project, Prescott stressed.
He said it's wrong to say
that the cargo has the destruc-


tive force of 55 nuclear
bombs, as has been reported
locally." Natural gas doesn't .
explode. It burns," he said.
"The millions of gallons
of fuel stored at Port Ever-
glades far exceeds that of the
Calypso."
Natural gas, used every
day for heating and cooking,
simply burns. LNG is a natu-
ral gas cooled to 260 degrees
F, and it can't ignite or com-
bust in its liquid, cryogenic
state, nor will it explode,
according to a Calypso fact
sheet. Only when LNG is
vaporized into natural gas
does the potential exist for
any ignition. For that to hap-
pen, the LNG tanks must be
breached.
"There has never been
a breach of a cargo tank on
LNG ships in 45 years,"
McGinnis said.
Target for terrorists
The Calypso Deepwater
Port would be protected from


potential threats, McGinnis
said, addressing many of the
residents' concerns. "There
is no evidence at all to prove
a deepwater port would be a
target for terrorists," he said.
"It's very isolated with a small
number of people [at the
site.]"
To critics who say they've
never heard of this project
until recent days and that "it's
coming in under the radar
screen," McGinnis said Suez
Energy has spent thousands of
hours reaching out to groups,
and the U.S. Coast Guard
has had two forums in the
South Florida area already. A
Calypso fact sheet says there
have been nine informational
meetings and two comment
periods over the past two
years.
"We will meet with any
group or person any time to
talk about the project and
their concerns," McGinnis
said.


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Briefs

Stressed?

Grab a paint

brush and relax
Our Art-by-the-Sea Association will
meet Tuesday, June 10, at the Friedth
Family Fellowship Hall of the Lauder-
dale-By-The-Sea Community Church,
4433 Bougainvillea Dr., Lauderdale-
By-The-Sea from 7 to 9 p.m.
Ruth Gilbert will discuss "The Role
of Art in a Stress Reduction Program."
Gilbert has created and exhibited fiber
wall hangings and has presented pro-
grams in dance therapy and personal
stress reduction.
Our Art-by-the-Sea is a not-for-
profit community based member-
ship organization of local artists and
supporters of art dedicated to enhanc-
ing the quality of community life by
encouraging awareness and participa-
tion in the arts. Meetings are held on
the second Tuesday of the month. Call
954-782-0945.

Temple Sholom

to host health

seminar on

chronic fatigue

and related

disorders
Holy Cross Hospital physi-
cians, Dr. Kenneth Friedman,
director and chair of public policy,
P.A.N.D.O.R.A., Dr. Alan Niederman,
cardiologist; and Dr. Cristina Mata,
endocrinologist, will discuss "Silence
and Myths of Neuroendocrine
Immune Disorders"
The event is free and takes place
June 11 from 11:30 a.m. to 2:30 p.m.
at Temple Sholom, 132 SE 11 Ave.,
Pompano Beach. The public is wel-
come. Call 954-942-6410.


Making a Difference

Sign up now to support the Aug. 9 Bethel A.M.E.

Church fund raising scholarship golf tournament
I


y.~.


The Rev. T. R. Francisco, pastor of Bethel A.M.E. Church and Roderick Gillis huddle together to plan a successful fund raising golf tournament. All
proceeds will benefit the scholarship fund for high school graduates who are members of the church. [Photo by Phyllis J. Neuberger]


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
Golfeirs will tee off at the Pom-
pano Beach Municipal Golf Course
on Aug. 9, and one longtime church in
Pompano Beach hopes to score big for
many of its programs.
"It's our annual fund raiser, and
it helps us continue a very worthy
scholarship program, explains The
Rev. T.R. Francisco, pastor of Bethel


A.M.E. Church at 405 NW 3 Ave. in
Pompano Beach. "Here's a chance to
have fun, join an exciting golf com-
petition and at the same time, help
our deserving high school graduates
achieve a college education."
He went on to discuss the pro-
grams that will benefit from the
proceeds of the golf tournament." In
the past two and one half years since I
have been pastor here, we have given
over a dozen $500 to $1,000 scholar-
ships to graduating students from our
congregation.
The money has come straight
out of the pockets of our 210 gener-
ous members. We need to have this
fund-raiser in order to continue the
program. If our scholarship win-
ners keep in touch with us, they
even get ongoing financial help every
semester. Our graduates are currently
attending Edward Waters College in


Jacksonville, Fl,, Florida Agricul-
ture/Mechanic University or FAMU,
Florida Atlantic University and Bet-
hune Cookman University.
Ashley Gillis is one of the schol-
arship award recipients. A track star
majoring in health science sports
medicine/physical therapy, she says,
"I received a scholarship in my fresh-
man year, and it really helped with
books and part of my tuition. The
church has given me money during
the Christmas break which has helped
me finance the next semester. I'm
glad they're having the golf tourna-
ment because they'll be able to keep
on giving scholarships to even more
students."
This church has another important
program for students. Free tutoring is
offered every Monday evening from
5 to 7:30 p.m. to any student need-
Continued on page 10


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FEATURE
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JR M-OV-


Friday, June 6, 2008


The Pelican 5


------------


fi


--------------------------------------------------------------------- I


I







6 The Pelican Opinions and Editorials Friday, June 6, 2008


Deerfield Beach, Pompano Beach, Lighthouse Point and Lauderdale-By-The-Sea
ESTABLISHED 1993
Volume XIV, Issue 23
Founding Editor and Publisher
Anne Hanby Siren
Graphics: Rachel Ramirez Windsheinmer, Peter Windsheimer
Bookkeeper: John White
Vice President: Christopher Siren
Contributing Writers: Phyllis J. Neuberger
Judy Wilson, Malcolm McLintock
Norbert Izworski, Donna Torrey, Judy Vik
Photography Jim Stewart
Copy editors Phyllis J. Neuberger, Janel Rowe
Account Executives: Paul Shroads, Marianne Miccoli, Carolyn Mann
Special Office Assistant: Cathy Siren
The Pompano Pelican is published weekly on Fridays
Street Address: 1500-A E. Atlantic Blvd., Pompano Beach, FL 33060
Telephone: 954-783-8700 Fax: 954-783-0093
Letters to the Editor are encouraged and accepted for print if signed, although
a writer's name will be withheld on request; letters must also include a daytime
telephone number. Advertising rates are available upon request. Subscription rate
is $17.04 including tax for one year's delivery in Greater Pompano Beach; $63.60/
per year including tax for others in the United States; call 954-783-8700 for rates
abroad. The Pelican is a nonpartisan newspaper and reserves the right to decline
advertising. Copyright 2005. Reproduction of this publication in whole or in part is
prohibited without written permission of the publisher. The Pelican is a member of
the Greater Pompano Beach Chamber of Commerce, Deerfield Beach Chamber and
the LBTS Chamber. The Pelican is a state certified woman-owned minority busi-
ness. The Pelican is delivered to businesses, libraries, schools, offices, hospitals,
news racks and single family homes. We welcome your critiques and ideas concern-
ing this publication. Anne Siren


Temple Sholom invites the public

to a special health event
By Rabbi Dr. Ivan Wachman
TEMPLE SHOLOM

Temple Sholom Jewish Center in conjunction with P.A.N.D.O.R.A., or
Patient Alliance for Neuroendocrine-immune Disorders Organization for
Research and Advocacy, are inviting the public to a health workshop for your
heart, body and soul.
The event will take place at the Temple, 132 SE 11 Ave., Pompano Beach.
The influence of the media and internet is making us more conscious of the
health factor.
Physicians in their respective fields stress the importance that not only are
we products of what we eat, we are also products of what we think.
Only six days ago, Senator Ted Kennedy's surgeons removed part of a brain
tumor found recently in the congressman. These medical experts stated that
Kennedy has a better chance of recovery because of his fighting spirit.
There are many ingredients in helping patients to recover from serious ill-
nesses.
Thousands of patients have reported that prayers by their beloved ones and
good friends have helped their recovery.
Other patients praised the skill of the physicians endowed with the spirit of
God.
Temple Sholom and P.A.N.D.O.R.A. have arranged for the public to hear
directly from Holy Cross Hospital CEO John Johnson and Sister Rita Levasseur
who discuss this disease.
The focus of the day will be based on the theme, Breaking the Silence and
the Myths of Neuroendocrine-immune Disorders.
Call 954-942-6410


Recycle at The Pelican!


Recycle your
newspapers at
The Pompano Peli-
can, 1500 E. Atlan-
tic Blvd. and sup-
port the restoration
of the Sample-Mc-
Dougald House.


-ma


Opinion

Rip Current awareness week is right

time to review life-saving techniques

Surf zone forecasts and rip current educational
signs advise beach visitors about surf hazards
Promoting safety and awareness along our beaches this summer, Florida
is recognizing June 1 to 7 as Rip Current Awareness Week, promoting educa-
tion and understanding of rip tides in our coastal waters. Governor Charlie
Crist signed a proclamation recognizing the week, encouraging "all Floridians
and visitors to safely enjoy our coastal beaches and resources this week and
throughout the year, and know what to do if caught in a rip current."
"With rising coastal populations as well as increased visitation to Florida
shores, rip currents will continue to be a serious hazard at surf beaches," said
Florida Department of Environmental Protection, or DEP, Secretary Michael
W. Sole. "By taking steps to heighten understanding about rip currents, we can
successfully reduce the number of rip current-related fatalities and ensure more
safe trips to Florida's award-winning beaches."
Rip Current Awareness Week, promoted through a partnership between
DEP, the Florida Division of Emergency Management, the Florida offices of
the National Weather Service, the Southeast and South Atlantic Regions of the
United States Lifesaving Association, and the Florida Beach Patrol Chiefs Asso-
ciation, reminds beach visitors to be alert and knowledgeable about rip currents
at surf beaches. Experts also advise beachgoers to know how to swim, never
swim alone and if in doubt, don't go out into the water.
"Everybody needs to understand their ability as a swimmer and heed posted
surf advisories," said State Emergency Management Director Craig Fugate.
"The dangers of this natural hazard can be avoided by following basic safety
steps and respecting the power of water.
Rip currents are powerful, channeled currents of water flowing away from
shore, and can occur at any beach with breaking waves. They typically extend
from the shoreline, through the surf zone, and past the line of breaking waves.
Rip currents account for more than 80 percent of rescues performed by beach
lifeguards.

If caught in a rip current, remember to:
Remain calm.
Don't fight the current.
Swim out of the current, then to shore.
Float or tread water if you cannot escape.
If you need help call or wave for assistance.

The Florida Beach Patrol Chiefs Association distributes rip current edu-
cational signs to local governments and public parks throughout Florida free
of charge. Many National Weather Service offices include a daily rip current
outlook in the Surf Zone Forecast. Describing rip current risk in a three-tiered
structure (low, moderate, or high) this outlook is communicated to lifeguards,
emergency management, media and the general public, and is available online
at: http://www.ripcurrents.noaa.gov/forecasts.shtml.
Uniform warning flags
In addition to rip current awareness education, DEP's Florida Coastal Man-
agement Program developed a uniform warning and safety flag system in 2002
for use by Florida's beachfront communities. DEP consulted with the United
States Lifesaving Association, the International Life Saving Federation, state
agencies and local governments to design a warning flag system that is simple
to use and easy to interpret, based on the flag design and color coding proposed
by the International Life Saving Federation. To encourage use of the system, the
warning flags and interpretive signs to explain the flag's meanings are provided
upon request free of charge annually to beachfront communities. Flag warnings
and colors are:
Green: Low hazard, calm conditions, exercise caution.
Yellow: Medium hazard, moderate surf and/or currents.
Red: High hazard, high surf and/or strong currents.
Red over Red (two flags flying): Water closed to the public.
Purple: Dangerous marine life.

For more information on rip currents, beach safety flags and Florida's
Coastal Management program, visit http://www.dep.state.fl.us/cmp/. To view
the Governor's proclamation visit www.dep.state.fl.us/secretary/events/060108_
ripcurrent.pdf.


What's Your Opinion?


Email The Pelican at

sirenpelican @ aol.com


Opinions and Editorials


Friday, June 6, 2008


6 The Pelican







Friday. June 6. 2008 The Pelican 7


'We may have to engage the entire Broward delegation,' says Bogdanoff


Says Atwater,
By Judy Vik
PELICAN WRITER
State Rep. Ellyn Bogdan-
off, who represents the beach
area, said this deepwater
port just reached her radar a
couple weeks ago, and the
decision is now in the gover-
nor's office.
"With all due respect, there
is inherent distrust in this
room," she said to the panel
from Suez Energy and the
Coast Guard at a recent meet-
ing in Dania Beach. She said
they need to take a step back.
Bogdanoff has been in
contact with State Rep. Jack
Seiler, chair of the Broward
County legislative delegation.
"We may have to engage the
entire delegation in this," she
said.
She also has met with the
governor's staff on the project
for 45 minutes but said the
deepwater port is not in the
forefront with them.
She said she wasn't saying
she's for or against the deep-
water port.
"I hadn't heard anything
about it, and I hope you will
do a better job of communi-
cating, Bogdanoff said.
County Commissioner
Ken Keechl, whose district
includes the coastal areas,
said except for airport runway
expansion he has never seen
an issue cause so much dis-
sension so quickly.
"As an elected official, I
resent the implication that
my constituents are acting ir-
rationally. They are very, very
concerned."
He said there are issues
with regard to this project,
and he wanted to hear an-
swers to the residents' ques-
tions.
Keechl asked how often the
U.S. Coast Guard says no in
such environmental impact
studies.


'Port should be further out or in the Bahamas'


Prescott responded that the
Coast Guard does a "robust,
complete analysis. We're
disclosing potential impacts,
and we did a thorough risk
assessment."
Vice Mayor Jerry Mclntee
of Lauderdale-By-The-Sea
says he spent three years as a
bomb disposal expert.
"What bothers me most
[are] the scare tactics," he
said, citing an article stat-
ing that "20 billion gallons
of natural gas is equal to 55
Hiroshima bombs."
McIntee said if that were


so, "Everything will be lev-
eled from here to Georgia. I
can't believe any government
agency would put 30 million
people in jeopardy."
McIntee said he met with
McGinnis, who said he just
wants a fair shake.
"I'm going to vote not to
support it, but they have a
right to share their side. In my
town it has no support, but
they deserve a right to make a
presentation. I'm behind that.
It's the American way."
Fort Lauderdale City Com-
missioner Christine Teel, who
represents the Galt Ocean


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Mile, said the commission
recently passed a resolution
opposing approval of the
project and urging Gov. Crist
to deny the application.
She cited concerns about
the safety of residents in a
hurricane or if there's a natu-
ral gas leak.
Teel and several residents
objected to the open house
meeting being moved from
a Gait Ocean condo, where
it had been scheduled, and
changed to the International


Game Fish Association head-
quarters in Dania Beach. Galt
residents chartered a bus to
attend.
State Sen. Jeff Atwater, who
represents the coastal areas,
said the audience was hearing
how far along this project is.
"What evidence do you need
to have a dialogue once more
on whether this is the right
location for this project?"


Continued on page 9


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The Pelican 7


Friday, June 6, 2008


7 v J







8 The Pelican Friday, June 6, 2008


Business


Pompano

Chamber

to host

membership

breakfast
Local business owners and Pom-
pano Beach Chamber members are
invited to a membership breakfast,
June 12, from 7:45 to 9 a.m. at Bro-
ward Health, 201 E. Sample Road,
Deerfield Beach. Dr. Anurag Agarwal,
director of radiation technology will
discuss the newest cancer technol-
ogy. Cost is $10 for members and $20
for non-members. To register for the
breakfast, call 954-941-2940.

Republicans to

rally Atwater's

campaign at

LHP sports grill
Senator Jeff Atwater kicks off his
state senate campaign in Lighthouse
Point on June 14 at Bonefish Mac's
Sports Grille, 2002 E. Sample Road,
from 4 to 6 p.m. Atwater, a Repub-
lican [District 25], is seeking his
third term in the Florida Senate. He
was first elected in 2002. Democrats
Walter "Skip" Campbell and Robert
L. Ostrov will face off in the Aug. 26
primary to run for the seat. Stanley S.
Smilan, with no party affiliation, will
be the third challenger in the Nov. 4
general election.

US Coast Guard

to host ABC

course June 14
The Coast Guard Auxiliary
Flotilla 34 will offer the America's
Boating Course, or ABC, from 8 a.m.
to 4 p.m. at the Emma Lou Olson
Civic Center, 1801 NE 6 St., Pompano
Beach, June 14. The one-day course
is $45 per participant which includes
lunch and all materials. For more
information, call 954-421-0502.


Jean Stubbs is new president and CEO of Oakland

Park & Wilton Manors Chamber of Commerce


President and CEO of the Oakland Park and Wilton Manors Chamber of Commerce Jean Stubbs was lunching at California Pizza Parlor recently. She
hopes the restaurant will soon be a new member of the area chamber. Stubbs holds up a new member's tote which is filled with gifts and valuable area
information. It is given to every new chamber member by an active chamber member. [Photo by Phyllis J. Neubergerl


By Phyllis J. Neuberger
PELICAN STAFF
Jean Stubbs, a long time member
of the Pompano Beach Chamber of
Commerce, became president and
CEO of Oakland Park & Wilton Man-
ors Chamber of Commerce in Novem-
ber of 2007.
"I'm very enthused about my
new job," she says, beaming. "I have
always wanted to help develop a
chamber to its full potential, and I'm
loving this challenge."
One long time associate, Susan
Kissinger of Kissinger Promotions,
says she's already done a great job.
"Jean is a self starter, a happy
woman who exudes enthusiasm. I've
worked with her for many years at the
Pompano Chamber and once again at
the Oakland Park & Wilton Manors


Chamber. I'm proud to know her and
be part of any organization that she's
involved in."
A graduate of the Institute of
Organizational Management, Uni-
versity of Georgia, Stubbs brings
an impressive career history to her
job with over 30 years of experience
in chambers of commerce serving
14 years in Plant City, Fl., seven in
Gainesville and 13 1/2 in Pompano
Beach.
"We're looking for permanent
office space right now," she says.
"It must be convenient for both
cities. Currently, we meet in the
conference room of one of our board
members, GCI Media at 1810 N.
Federal Hwy. where I also have tem-
porary quarters."
History of chamber


The Oakland Park & Wilton
Manors Chamber of Commerce was
established in 1977 as a nonprofit
corporation. Membership is composed
of business and professional men
and women working together toward
common goals to make the two cities
a better place to work, do business and
live.
Its mission is "to broaden and
strengthen the local economy by
orderly growth and development,
improve the quality of life in the area,
develop a positive attitude toward
business and the free enterprise
system and promote cooperation
among governments, organizations
and special interest groups in Broward
County to solve mutual problems and
accomplish mutual goals."
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
1 1


Friday, June 6, 2008


8 The Pelican







Friday, June 6, 2008 The Pelican 9


Stubbs
Continued from page 8

Asked to define her job,
Stubbs replies, "My goals are
to activate existing members,
build additional membership,
create programs to help mem-
bers with their businesses and
to enhance relations with the
communities."
Stubbs says, "I am very
rewarded with a board that is
a joy to work with. Mine is
a board that is cooperative,
helpful and one that cares
about the chamber. Although
I've only been here six
months, I feel very at home.
We are two cities, but we get
along so well, we work as
one."
The feeling appears to be
mutual. Dean Trantalis who is
on the board says, "Jean has
been a breath of fresh air for
our chamber., She has won-
derful ideas, a world of expe-
rience and contacts. She will
bring the chamber to where it
needs to be."
Stubbs has achieved
a lot in her new post. The
membership list has been
updated. She has started the
Ambassador program which
has members encouraging
other members to actively
participate. On May 15, the
chamber sponsored a Teacher
Appreciation Luncheon at the
El Palacio Hotel and Confer-
ence Center. The outstanding
Teachers of the Year from
seven area schools were rec-
ognized.
Checks for $1,500 each
were given to Wilton Man-
ors Elementary and Oakland
Park Elementary to purchase
Promethium Boards which
are large interactive learning
screens.
Recently Stubbs launched
monthly lunch and power
seminars which offer socializ-
ing, networking and learning
opportunities. Knowledgeable
speakers discuss subjects of
immediate interest to the busi-
ness community.
Every fall the chamber
sponsors the Taste of Oakland
Park and Wilton Manors.


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Calypso
Continued from page 7
Atwater asked. "We are citi-
zens. Should the burden be on
us to bring forth evidence?"
Atwater said the crowd
is supportive of alternative
energy. He said a deepwater
port "should be further out or
in the Bahamas. And if it's
not 55 bombs is it 44 or one?"


What do we need to do to get
a fair hearing?"
Fort Lauderdale Mayor Jim
Naugle had his own questions.
What would happen if we
were attacked intentionally?"
Naugle asked. "What if a sud-
den storm came up and your
vessel lost its mooring?"
Capt. Karl Schultz, sector
commander for the U.S. Coast
Guard, said the Coast Guard
has responsibility for secu-


[Top] Doug Mendoza, chamber treasurer, presents Matt Whaley a $1,500 check
for Wilton Manors Elementary School. [Not pictured] Tim Hart, chairman of the
board presented a $1,500 check to Oakland Park Elementary assistant principal.
Donald Lee. [Photos courtesy of Wilton Manors Chamber of Commerce]


Asked what her goals are,
Stubbs replies, "We encourage
chamber members to support
one another. The most signifi-
cant thing we hope to do is
increase our membership and
with it, our exposure." She
holds up a tote which is filled
with welcoming gifts and area
information. She explains,
"This is our new member's
bag which is given to every


new member, by a member."
Continuing. "We now
have a marketing and an edu-
cation committee. Both the
board and the members are
very enthused and supportive
of all of these new projects,
and they are eager to invite
new members to join and
benefit from them."
For further information,
call 954-568-7755 or 954-


Could

pipeline

become a

target for

terrorism?
See comments on page 19.

rity of the facility. The Coast
Guard would hold the com-
pany accountable to maintain
its security plan, just as they
do on cruise ships.
Speaking for the
Calypso project
Clearly the minority in this
crowd, a handful of people
spoke in favor of the Calypso
project.
One was Barry Heimlich of
Hollywood, a retired chemical
engineer and environmental
advocate, who said he liked
this project.
"We want to reduce cli-


mate change, and this gas
would bring electricity here
for South Florida," Heimlich
said. A self-described "green
guy," he is founder of the
Florida Energy Imperative.
FPL is converting two
plants to gas, and they need
fuel for these plants, Heim-
lich said. He said LNG gas
is clean, and a second line of
supply is needed. "This would
be a good thing for Broward."
Richard Dodge, dean of
the Nova University Oceano-
graphic Center, said he had
worked for many years on
this project, most recently for
Suez. He described the com-
pany as "an environmentally
sensitive company that will
try to minimize the environ-
mental impact."
Dodge said the fact that
the port would be eight to 10
miles offshore "minimizes
visual pollution, and the tun-
nel of the port minimizes the
impact on the coral reef."


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The Pelican 9


Friday, June 6, 2008







10 The Pelican Friday, June 6, 2008


Bethel AME
Continued from page 5
ing help. The tutor volunteers
are retired or current educa-
tors like Joe Smith, a retired
Blanche Ely High School
math teacher and administra-
tor. He says, "Once school
starts again in the fall, we'll
have around 10 students seek-
ing help, and we're here to
give it. All they need to do is
come here and ask."
At the time of this inter-
view, a group of men and


women were lined up to take
advantage of another worthy
program sponsored by Bethel
A.M.E. The Rev. Francisco
says, "We serve Wednesday
lunch to about 150 people in
need and while they are here,
we offer access to our clothing
bank."
About the Golf
Tournament
Roderick 'Rocky' Gillis,
Broward Country School's
Athletic Director, is chair of
the golf event. Although he's
not a golfer, he's very active in


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athletics.
"We organize sport
activities in all of our
county's public schools," he
says. "I keep busy, but I'm
happy to volunteer my time
to organize this fundraiser for
such a worthy cause. We're
hoping to get 100 golfers to
participate in the competi-
tion which includes an award


ceremony, prizes, raffles and a
great lunch at Gallupi's. Non
golfers are invited to join us
for lunch and participate in
the raffles. We want to line
up individuals, foursomes and
corporate sponsors. The golf
committee members are Greg-
ory Mitchell, Keturah Mitch-
ell, Sherrell Lopez, Katheryn
Gillis, Wesley Gillis, Johnny
McCray 11. and me.


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Golf Tournament
What: Bethel A.M.E. Church Scholarship Golf Tournament
When: Saturday, August 9, 2008; 8:30 a.m. Shotgun start
Where: Pompano Beach Municipal 18-hole championship Golf
Course. 1101 N. Federal Hwy., Pompano Beach
Entry Fees: $80 per person; $280 per foursomes if reserved by
7/26 ; $25 for lunch only
Prizes: 1, 2 and 3 place teams, longest drive, closet to the pin,
straightest drive, raffle.
The church seeks sponsors for this tournament. Tax deductible sponsorships
promise great name exposure. Available from Hole/Tee sponsor for $50
donation to Corporate for $ 1,000 donation. To sponsor, donate, reserve or
for more information, call:
Katheryn Gillis 954-943-6220; Rocky Gillis 954-303-3095


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Telephone

Numbers
Emergency Management
Offices
S954-831-4000

Special Needs
954-537-2888

PET INFO

Humane Society
of Broward County
954-989-3977
DogFriendly.com
Pettravel.com
PetsWelcome.com
TravelDog.com
EMERGENCY RADIO
STATIONS
FORT LAUDERDALE
1610 AM
Programming: Emergency an-
nouncements, safety alerts, noti-
fications on city services, supply
distributions, etc.
Non Emergency Police Numbers
Deerfield Beach
954-480-4300
Hillsboro Beach
954-427-7428
Lighthouse Point Police
954-942-8080
Pompano Beach
954-786-4200
Lauderdale-By-The-Sea
954-491-3920


--Last Yean More Than 1001000
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10 The Pelican


Friday, June 6, 2008







The Pelican 11


Keechl
Continued from page 2

preserved mangroves, a plan
Keechl opposed.
County commissioners
have already agreed to let
planning for expansion move
along but asked for more
details.
"The new plan adds twice
as many mangroves so the
port can expand for bigger
vessels," Keechl said. "The
devil is in the details." The
commission will hold a public
hearing on the proposed
expansion plan in late sum-
mer.
Keechl said he is a big
believer in green space. One
of his pet peeves is develop-
ers buying golf courses and
then building houses on them.
He is trying to get an amend-
ment to the county's compre-
hensive land use plan to keep
that from happening.
Regarding the "barrier
island," that land located


between the Intracoastal
Waterway and the Atlan-
tic Ocean, Keechl calls it a
special piece of land that's
overdeveloped. He pledged to
oppose increased density on
the barrier island.
"I'm concerned about
residents being able to get out
in case of emergency, envi-
ronmental issues and our way
of life," he said.
He said he would do
whatever he can to overturn
decisions of cities regarding
increased density.
Keechl also wants to be
sure the county has enough
money in its budget for beach
renourishment. He said prog-
ress is being made.
Audience member David
Wessels, a former LBTS
commissioner, asked when
the airport would be straight-
ened out.
Keechl said aviation
is one of the worst man-
aged divisions in the county,
and "It's getting worse and


worse."
He said the commission
has hired a new aviation
director, Ken George, who
wasn't his first choice. The
airport is at capacity with
flights in and out, with aver-
age delays of six minutes.
Keechl said he voted
for extension of the south
runway. Some mangroves
have to be destroyed, but he
weighed that against pol-
lutants released by planes
circling and waiting to land.
The new director has
slowed down expansion of
the number of gates, and
Keechl said his analysis is
sound. "The jury is still out
on him."
Mayor gives
commission report
Speaking on her first
100 days in office, Mayor
Roseann Minnet said she ran
on a platform of bringing
unity, respect and civility
back to the town commission.
She said she feels that is


being accomplished.
She urged residents to
get involved and to call her
and commissioners if they
have a concern. She has had a
suggestion box placed at town
hall.
Minnet said the
commission has made some
positive decisions, including
a recent move to become
involved in the county's
Adopt- a-Street program.
A kickoff event will be
announced.
Regarding the hurricane
season which began June
1, Minnet said, "We need a
reeducation process, especially
in the condos. Many residents
don't know how to prepare.
It's important that we identify


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TIDES TABLE HILLSBORO INLET
2, i *i % i10 1'A Fi I.,10 I I 1,1:1-1U I I 11,

Junc' 6.081 t1-011AM4:49AM
lijac 7()~ 11:58AM 55A
June 7, 08
Junc '8,08x 12:37AM 6:.51AM
AJ11 '9, 08 1:32AM 7:49AM
I P'- 'J11*
Junie I.0,08 2:28AM K:4?5AM
Wednesday) 3:2AM] 9:45AMI
june I11.08 _____ _______ _______ _____ ______

June 2.08li 14:17AM 10:39AM
This nor~ [d ~.be b~z usced for navigauionsaI purtxxor.
Boatus sh~Iould cotnfirm n(iblm with [lie Coast Guad\ni Wedier station.


rfluily, JUIIV V,,.Uvcy


our elder population and make
sure they're taken care of.
That's what community is all
about."
As the commission heads
into budget time, Minnet said
the commission needs to hear
from residents about which
capital improvement projects
they think are important for
the town.
"In the midst of all the
craziness, I'm happy that I ran
and am honored to serve you,"
she said.
John Rude, chairman of
the State Road A1A Scenic
Highway Corridor Advocacy
Group, also addressed the
residents urging support for an
effort to have A1A designated
as a scenic highway.


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Fridav. June 6. 2008


t.







12 The Pelican


Friday, June 6, 2008


Lauderdale-By-The-Sea Chamber members enjoy an

afternoon social at Carina's Stone Fired Pizza-Gelato


Lauderdale-By-The-Sea
Mayor Roseann Minnet chats
with dentist Natalia A. Stadler
and Wendy Jeson, office
manager for dentist Thomas
Jeson during a 'Business
After Business' gathering of
LBTS Chamber of Commerce
at Carina's Stone Fired Pizza-
Gelato.
[Right] Linda Lee Collins,
financial advisor with AIG
Financial Advisors, a new
member of the Lauderdale-
By-The-Sea Chamber of
Commerce, and Dolores
Hamilton of Garden of Love
florist enjoy hors d'oeuvres
during the chamber event at
Carina's in Sea Ranch Lakes
shopping center.


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Deborah Keshigian, owner of Print Dynamics and a board
member of the LBTS Chamber of Commerce and Michael
Feinstein of Print Dynamics visit with Judy Swaggerty,
chamber executive director. [Photos by Judy Vik]


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On Dixie Hwy. between Copans & Atlantic on the West side of the road.


- LOWEST 10 BOTTLE WINE :.
PRICESI With purchase of $50 or More n
Open 7 Days Managers Choice Limit 1 per z
Customer w/this coupon. a
discounts. 6/20108
I t U I I Not valid with other offers or U
We meet all local liquor adsl On all items in stock. Must bring current dated ad.
*--------------------------------------------u
: j Grey Goose: Bacardi :, DewarIs : ICanadian .
:: ---- ----g -- --- ---- --- -- -- - -- ----r ...
$23.99 Rum hitea a Club
99 a7. $29.99 : $17.99g
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-' Absolut : Mt. Gay Joh e WaeW:r Jack DanWe .
* Vodka ;LEclipseRum: 175LRed.........$28 99A Whiskey
* :$17.49 7omLi. $18.99 75o0mLBIac.....2499 $31.99 9
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: $22.99 m 75o $24.99 1 7L
1 W/AO EXPIRES 0.0/0 8' EXPIRES 6/20/08 W/AD EXPIRES 6/10/08 y EXPIRES 6120/06 ij
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*A Vodka ',! "M'I Sark crown p
S a FOR ,a 2 For $22.99 QQ $16.99 :
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* W/AO 1.7SL W/AD W/AD
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SI Stoichnaya: Skol Gin/ BaHlantine'sJagermeister%:
SVodka : Vodka Scotch $17.99
S:m $25.99 ',-$21.99 7sos.9
* 7SL .4 .lw, .75L !0lS ; 750nl.
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EXPIRES 6/20/08 EXPIRES 6/20/08 W/AD EXPIRES 6/20M/08 EXPIRE 6/20/0 :
Tanqueray: Courvolsier Seagram's Remy
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$25.99 $2.99 $21.99 $28.99
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s &c Trusts









Michaels' II Cafe may sound new, but Restaurateur Henri Mical's entrees and


menus will have a familiar ring


Michael' Cafe
3685 N. Federal ]
Pompano Beac
954-942-0840
By Anne Siren
PELICAN
Henri Mical is no n
comer to the restaurant
ness.
Mical, born in Lyoi
France, grew up in his
parent's family restaur
where he learned to wo
just about every facet
business.
And Mical is no ne
to the communities
of Lighthouse Point
and Pompano Beach
diners. He began his
culinary adventures as


II the owner of the Paris Bakery
Hwy. in the Deerfield Beach Cove
ch Shopping Center; later he
bought the Red Fox Restau-
rant at Venetian Isles, which
he later sold. Today, Mical
AN STAFF co-owns Michael's Cafe I in
Fort Lauderdale and recently
ew- opened Michael's Cafe II in
t busi- Pompano Beach.
Mical's European back-
n, ground is evident in his menu
that offers crepes as lunch,
ant, breakfast or dessert entrees.
ork at Michael's II is housed in
of the the former Steve's Caf6 diner,
which has been closed for
wcomer several months. And those
, patrons may not recognize
the new digs of Michael's
,- I ,II, now crisp with bright
8 ',new painted walls decked
with the original oils and


in the Lighthouse Point, Pompano communities
pastels of Micel, who says his I
painting is almost equal to his
culinary loves. ',
Mical's son, Chef Oliver,
who studied in France, has '. ?* -
produced a menu that is both
European and American.
Our group had a quick tour
of the art before we managed
to choose our breakfast last
Sunday. Maria, our server,
stayed busy keeping our cof-
fee cups piping hot as we tried
to make decisions among the
offerings on the menu.
Here's what we settled on: & ,
an Indian Omelet that com-
bined a chicken curry with a
spicy flavored omelet.
Lisbon Scramble Three
eggs scrambled with sauteed
01M I-I I ti .ifli, r a I a nI n t a4ire tfl. U.vnte mn oft hi tilma now to) Lthe. cu-liUna


Continued on page 15


enn ca a retre engineer evoes mos o s me no o u y
arts, the visual arts and his newest cafe, Michael's Cafe II in Pompano Beach.
[Photos by Anne Siren]


JOMARK'S
RESTAURANT & BAR

MID-DAY LIGHTER FARE
Featuring Your Favorite Items
Starting at $7.95 ** Daily 2 6 P.M.


* Five Cheese Pasta
* CrispyWalnut Shrimp
* Fish & Chips


* Orange Chicken
* Half Order Ribs
* Oriental Chicken Salad


SPECIALTY FEATURES
Certified Angus Beef Hand Seasoned 6oz. Filet
Half Slice Key Lime Pie


HAPPY HOUR DAILY
S2- 6 RM. and 9 P.M.- Closing

on 1/2 OFF
House Beer Wine & Liquor

Pompano-- Beach,,i, .t-;use.-oi'


Shape Up
Summer

Eating Habits


When school ends, life doesn't
slow down. You still juggle kids' ac-
tivities, work and family time mak-
ing it a challenge to eat healthy and
control calories.
Studies show that kids tend to
gain more weight during the summer.
To help keep your kids healthy this
summer, follow these practical tips
from the American Heart Associa-
tion.

Dealing With a
Picky Eater
Getting a picky eater to eat a
nutritious meal doesn't have to be a
battle. Here are some things to try:
-Add healthy fruits and vegeta-
bles to foods that your child already
likes. For example, add blueberries
to pancakes, carrots to muffins, fruit
slices to a bowl of cereal, chunks of
bell pepper to potato salad, or shred-
ded veggies over rice.
-Include your kids when you
grocery shop. By being involved in
choosing the foods at the grocery
store they may be more likely to eat
it. When your kids shop with you,
have them look for the heart-check
mark that shows which foods are cer-
tified by the American Heart Asso-
ciation to be low in saturated fat and
cholesterol.
-Keep healthy foods on hand
- water or 100 percent juice instead
of colas or fruit drinks, and a bag of
apples instead of a bag of chips.
-Have healthy finger foods avail-
able. Kids like to pick up foods, so
give them foods they can handle. Fruit
and veggie chunks (raw or cooked)
are great finger-food options.
-Repeal the "clean your plate"
rule, even if your. child loads a plate
up with more food than they can eat.
Kids know when they're full, so let
them stop and help them learn to take
smaller servings next time.
-Don't cut out treats altogether.
Think moderation. A scoop of ice
cream or a serving of cookies is okay


-si
9L54m-2m i9
Wt&ar t
Md**w


1'~


954-582-9211
Fax 954-582-9212
www.rotellipizzapasta.com

Buy Entree' 'FR E OFF
Get 1 Slice Of Calhoun 's watering
5Ri i : Any Catering
SW/Purchase iPurchase ,
o n Rotelli. Re :tet otelli
Oft 2 Dri7nks8 Of Dinner Entree As iOL
Exp.W731/08 FJ, ts.t. Exp. 7/31108 r e, ;tpf,


The Pelican 13


Friday, June 6, 2008


'1[7









14Te eicnFidaJn ,20


POOL NATM BAHAMA BOB
DARTS Every
osoecr DARTS o Saturday
15 TVs & BIG SCREEN
nEMN T LO IO Cpen at 7A.M_ -
SOwn erFor20 f- 301 SW 15th Ave. /G S
(Right near the Isle Casino) -
At the tracks on SW 3rd St. just E. of Pompano Racetrack
Pompano Beach, FL 33069 ** 954-941-4616


WI*MR .!. 1"


[OENFO D'INNE WENESAY HROGHATUDAY


Red Fox

A Lighthouse Point
Tradition For 40 Years.



Kids Eat Dinner



FREE

With paid adult entree.
*Must present this ad.

MONDAY FRIDAY 4PM 8PM






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


occasionally. If you cut out goodies,
your kids will be more likely to over
indulge when they get them.

Take Control of Portion
Sizes
Portion size has a lot to do with
why our kids are struggling with their
weight our kids are getting far more
calories than they need.
To control portions, know what
is considered a normal portion. You
may be surprised to learn these are
serving sizes:
-1 slice of bread
-1/2 cup rice or pasta (cooked)
-1 small piece of fruit (a super-
large apple is 2+ servings)
-1/2 cup cooked vegetable or 1
cup raw leafy vegetable
-3/4 cup fruit juice
1 cup milk or yogurt
-2 ounces cheese (about the size
of a domino)
-2 to 3 ounces meat, poultry or
fish (this is about the size of a deck
of cards)

Make Fast Food
Friendlier
If you eat on the go, use these tips
to make fast food healthier for both
your kids and yourself:
-Pass on the value size. When you
increase the size, your bucket of fries
isn't the only thing that gets bigger.
-Skip the sides. Eating a burger
or sandwich by itself is often tilling
enough. If you do want a side, con-
sider ordering fruit or a side salad in-
stead of French fries.
-Avoid double meat and bacon.
You're probably getting more than
you need with a single meat patty.
Bacon is high in calories and fat with
little nutrient content.
-Try the grilled chicken sandwich.
Poultry without skin is significantly
leaner than the meats most fast-food
companies use in their burgers. Be-
ware of breaded deep fried chicken,
which is loaded with calories and fat.
-Eat your sandwich open-faced.
By eating only half the bun, you can
eliminate calories.
-Pay attention to the calories in
condiments choose mustard instead
of mayo or other calorie-laden dress-
ings and sauces.
-Drink water, diet soda or low-fat
milk. Regular sodas are loaded with
sugars, which have calories you don't
need.

The best way to influence kids is
by example. Be a good role model -
your family's health depends on it.
To learn more about healthy eat-
ing, visit www.americanheart.org.


Shop smart! Live well!
Look for the heart-check
mark!
All products bearing the heart-
check mark meet the American Heart
Association's nutrition criteria per
standard serving size to be:
-Low in fat (3 grams or less)
-Low in saturated fat (1 gram or
less)
-Limited in trans fat (less than .5
grams)
-Low in cholesterol (20 milli-
grams or less)
-Moderate in sodium, with 480
milligrams or less for individual
foods
-Contain at least 10 percent of the
Daily Value of one or more of these
naturally occurring nutrients: protein,
vitamin A, vitamin C, calcium, iron
or dietary fiber.
Also:
-Seafood, game meat, meat and
poultry, as well as whole-grain prod-
ucts, main dishes and meals must
meet additional nutritional require-
ments.


in Pompano Beach
Lowering Pricing full meals starting from $7.99.
Catering and Private parties.

WS I Dinners 4 pm 6 pm
Starting from $7.99
More than 14 Entrees to choose from
e----------- ----------------------------------------------------- --
S20% OFF Entire check from the full dining menu
With Coupon. Excludes Lunch, Sunset Dinners and Specials.







Open Mon. Sat. 11:30 am til Closing Sun. 4 pm til Closing
1825 E. Sample Rd a 461 9510
(block west of of US1, Pompano Beach) 9v .V 1v V


Try Our Exciting New
Menu and Drink Specials
Happy Hour Nloitlay- [ri-lay 4PM-T7PM
La-t Happy Hour- Sunday-Thtr i. 10PMI- I AM
$3 Drafts, "Wine, Drinks & Shots*
f -A'/'tb a. Jt ... & .. i 1r. .nd,

WiE-0EWilESMlAYS Wine Tasting 6-8PM1|


Mo. Karae 7 -11PM
Tusm. "Adonis" 7-11 PM
we. -Chenwo" 7-11 PM
mlurm. "Sue" 7-11 PM
R. "*Sound Factory' 7-11 PM
Sat. "Roger George" 1-5 PM
"Sound Factry 7-11 PM
Smn. "Beach Boy Phir 1-5 PM
"Adonis" 7-11 PM
Open 11 ANM (12 noon on Sunday) I AM
Across from the fishing pier ih, erfield Reach on Oc'an Drive
Now Serving Food Menu 'til 11pm Fri. & Sat.
954-428-2850


Friday, June 6, 2008


14 The Pelican








Friday, June 6, 2008 The Pelican 15


Michael's

Cafe II
Continued from page 13

chorizo [European sausage],
green and red peppers and
onions, all topped with ched-
dar cheese.
Florentine Crepe combined
spinach, ham, mushrooms and
sour cream into two crepes.
This Sunday morning treat
was the rave. We had to pass
and share our choices. Each
entr6e was served with a side
dish of potatoes or grits and a
bread of choice. And the real
magic was the price of $6.25
each.
Mical says that Sundays
are devoted to breakfast and
brunch. During the rest of the
week, he serves breakfasts,
lunches and daily soups.
Lunch specials are also
different every day except


for the mainstays that regular
customers order.
And that's where the
soups enter. Samples of lunch
entrees were Flank Steak
Burgandy [$8.95}, Sauteed
Flounder provencale [$7.95],
Chicken Marsala with wine
sauce [$7.50] and an Ameri-
can favorite, the Patty Melt
with grilled onion [$5.95].
That day's soups were
House Spinach or Garden
Pea.
After the lunch crowd
clears out, Mical's team is
already thinking about tomor-
row.
"It's very important to
take time to clean and shop
for the following day." He
says. "I don't know how any
restaurant can serve three
meals a day."
It wasn't long before the
booths at Michael's II were
filling up, and Maria and her


cohorts were rushing to and
from the kitchen with brunch
requests.
At Michael's II, fresh is
the operative word. Not only
does this staff keep everything
inside sparkling, the food staff
and Mical do their shopping
on a daily basis to make sure
the food is practically farm
fresh.
Mical takes great pride in
offering a fresh soup every
day. We asked Maria which
was her favorite, and she
couldn't decide. They are all
wonderful.
However, Mical and Maria
suggested the Saffron Soup,
a combination of yellow
and orange vegetables from
pumpkin to squash and carrots
to sweet potatoes, flavored
gently with saffron.
When we asked for the
recipe for this soup, Mical had
to decline because all soups


Indian Omelet, Crepes Florentine and the Lisbon Scramble kept our group go-
ing all day long.


depended on the fresh vegeta-
bles available on that day.
It's time to try Michael's
Caf6 II, and the best way to
do it is to put yourself into the


hands of this great staff, and
plan for a surprisingly Euro-
pean experience that will be
repeated more than once.


.* * * Family Restaurant

EARLY BIRD DINNERS
Served From 3 PM 6 PM 7 Days A Week
COMPLETE DINNERS INCLUDE: !
Cup of Soup or Tossed Salad ..
Coffee and Dessert 41


112
CHICKEN
(Broiled or BBQ
or Roasted
with Stuffing)
* LIVER & ONIONS
*SPAGHETTI
W/MEATBALLS


GREEK
PLATTERS
* GYRO .,
PLATTER
CHICKEN
PLATTER
MOUSSAKA
*SPINACH PIE


* MEATLOAF LAMB SHANK
$9.99 i. $10.95


CHICKEN FILET
PARMIGINA OF SOLE
$10.95 $10.95
PORK CHOP PORK CHOP
PARMIGIANA (Greek Style)
$10.95 $10.95
CHOPPED STEAK
W/Grilled Onions S
$10.99


I


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Between Commerclal & Atlantic on A1A In Sea Ranch Plaza 954t784-7It


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

\\ith toeL
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Make Grocery Shopping
Fun and Easy
Grocery shopping isn't always
easy with your kids in tow, but you
can change that.
When headed to the grocery store,
be organized and have a plan. Start
by building your free, heart-healthy
grocery list at heartcheckmark.org.
Create your list from hundreds of
products certified by the American
Heart Association to be low in satu-
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add other needed items. The result is
a personalized and organized grocery)
list sorted by category that you can
save for future use and print or ac-
cess from your Web-enabled mobile
phone or PDA.
Once at the grocery store, engage
your kids in a nutrition game that
keeps them focused and more man-
ageable. Ask them to help you look
for the heart-check mark on foods.
Whoever spots the most heart-check
marks wins the game. The kids stay
entertained and you know the foods
you're selecting are heart-healthy and
part of a sensible eating plan.


Chicken Fingers With
Dipping Sauces
Serves 4 (about 3 ounces chicken
and 1 tablespoon plus 1 1/2 teaspoons
dipping sauce per serving)
1 cup fat-free or low-fat
plain yogurt
1 pound chicken tenders, all
visible fat discarded
Vegetable oil spray

Coating Mixture
1/2 cup yellow
cornmeal
1/3 cup plain dry bread crumbs
2 tablespoons
all-purpose flour
I tablespoon plus 1 teaspoon
shredded or grated
Parmesan cheese
1 teaspoon paprika
1/2 teaspoon dried basil, -
crumbled
1/2 teaspoon garlic powder
1/4 teaspoon salt
Creamy Honey
Mustard Sauce
1/4 cup fat-free or light
sour cream
1 tablespoon plus
1 teaspoon Dijon
mustard
1 tablespoon honey
Blackberry Dipping Sauce
1/4 cup all-fruit seedless
blackberry spread
2 tablespoons fat-free


11 -Z HOURS: Mon, Sat. 11am 'till Late
Sunday 12 'till Late '



SPORTS BAR RESTAURANT
635 E. Atlantic Blvd. Pompano Beach, FL

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The Pelican 15


Friday, June 6, 2008









Frank Brogan, Pompano Economic Group salute local teachers of

the year with lunch at Lighthouse Point Yacht & Racquet Club


By Mike d'Oliveira
PELICAN STAFF
20 Broward County edu-
cators, all recipients of the
2008 Teachers of the Year
Award, were honored by
the Greater Pompano Beach
Chamber of Commerce at its
annual Teacher Appreciation
Luncheon, held May 27 at the
Lighthouse Point Yacht and
Racquet Club, 2701 NE 42
Street.
"It's an honor to be rec-
ognized. There are so many
great teachers at Pompano
Beach High School, I wish all
of them could be here today,"
said Jill Narus, teacher at
Pompano Beach High School.
Former Florida Lt. Governor,


Ed Galizia, vice president Everest University; Melissa Rapkin, Robert Mason
and Jay Escobar, Staples Office Supply. [Photos by Mike d'Oliveira]


and current Florida Atlantic
University President, Frank
Brogan, was the keynote
speaker. Brogan, the first
member of his family to grad-
uate from college, stressed the


importance of teachers and
the educational system as a
whole. Brogan said that there
is 'no panacea' for society's
ills but that education comes
as close, as anything else,


Catherine McPhail, Pompano Beach Elementary School; Michael Breslaw, Dr.
Garie Rose, principal; Sheila Bertucci, teachers.


including the problems faced
in the justice system.
He also said that all teach-
ers, from pre-k to high school,
should be celebrated and
remembered when a student


graduates from college. "Ev-
ery teacher is a building block
that ultimately contributed to
that walk across the stage."
"I think it's fantastic that
Continued on page 17


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Please call as hours may vary depending on season


or light mayonnaise
1/8 teaspoon ground cinnamon
Put yogurt in medium bowl. Add
chicken, stirring to coat. Set aside.
Preheat oven to 3750F. Lightly
spray baking sheet with vegetable oil
spray. In another medium bowl, stir
together coating mixture ingredients.
Dip one piece of chicken at a
time in the coating mixture, turning
gently to coat. Arrange chicken in
a single layer on the baking sheet.
Lightly spray chicken with vegetable
oil spray.
Bake for 20 minutes, or until
chicken is no longer pink in the cen-
ter and coating is crisp.
Meanwhile, in small bowl, whisk
together ingredients for the desired
sauce.
Serve chicken fingers with sauce
on the side.
Chicken Fingers with Creamy
Honey Mustard Dipping Sauce
Nutrition Analysis (per serving):
Calories 320, Total Fat 3.5 g (Satu-
rated 1.0 g, Polyunsaturated 0.5 g,
Monounsaturated 0.5 g), Carbohy-
drates 37 g, Sugars 11 g, Fiber 2 g,
Cholesterol 71 mg, Protein 35 g, So-
dium 477 mg
Dietary Exchanges: 2 starch, 1/2
skim milk, 3 very lean meat
Chicken Fingers with Blackberry
Dipping Sauce
Nutrition Analysis (per serving):
Calories 326, Total Fat 3.0 g (Satu-
rated 1.0 g, Polyunsaturated 0.5 g,
Monounsaturated 0.5 g), Carbohy-
drates 40 g, Sugars 14 g, Fiber 2 g,
Cholesterol 69 mg, Protein 34 g, So-
dium 421 mg
Dietary Exchanges: 1 1/2 starch,
1/2 fruit, 1/2 skim milk, 3 very lean
meat
This recipe is reprinted with per-
mission from Healthy Recipes Kids
Love, Copyright (c) 2008 by the
American Heart Association. Pub-
lished by Publications International,
Ltd. Available at online at www.sho-


ICE CREAM CAFE

Come in and Enjoy Great
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We have Fabulous Soups.
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Take Out Available
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3685 N. Federal Highway, POMPANO BEACH
954.942.0840
Mon.-Sat. 6:30 a.m. 3 p.m. Sun. 6:30 a.m.- 2:30 p.m.


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16 The Pelican


Friday, June 6, 2008


7qww"w


l



9i









. .... --- ] Mag Lighthouse Point tennis tournament winners
-- l By Maggie Davidson _


Eyvonda Cooper-Moye, Ken Fulop, Stephanie Braunstein, Ted Tonmer


Dorette Johnson, Alicia Johnson and Louis Trotman


PELICAN WRITER
The Lighthouse Point City-
wide Tennis Championships
were held May 2 to 4 and
May 9 to 10. The tournament
concluded on May 10 with the
following results:
In the Men's Doubles, Di-
vision B, the champions were
David Klein and Bruce Lubin.
The finalists were Michael and
John Braun.
The Open Men's Doubles
champions were Connor Sax-
enmnayer and Bobby Rashdorf.
The Open Men's Singles

Continued on page 18


Cindy Zimmerman, Greg Moussette, tennis director and Phil Girrbach, Open
Mixed Doubles winners


-r
rft
I oa


PRE-PLAN

TODAY

...so your family
won't have to!
Planning in advance is one
of the most loving, caring things
you can do for your family.

You CAN make it easier
for those you love.


Evelyn Shank, Twylah Haun, Betsy Bausfield and Ellie Hill


PEG
Appreciation
Luncheon
Continued from page 16
a community would take the
time to recognize teachers and
how important they are to our
community and our children.
I admire fully what they have
to do," said Keith Chadwell,
city manager of Pompano
Beach.
Event sponsors, Staples,
Frank H. Furman Inc., John
Knox Village, Wachovia,
Everest University, Hunting-
ton Learning Center, Florida
Shores Bank, William A.
Webb & Associates, and
Pompano City Centre, were
also on hand. "Staples prides
itself on being very involved
in the education system.
We're very proud to have an
opportunity to give back to
the community," said Robert
Mason, general manager at
Staples.
"I think it went very well.
We're very honored to be


able to celebrate these fine
educators every year," said
Patricia Rahmankhah, CEO of
the Greater Pompano Beach
Chamber of Commerce.


CAMPBELL& ROSEMURGY
------ REAL ESTATE
1750 N. Federal Hwy Pompano Beach, FL 33062


6 bedroom, 6-1/2 bath, Key West style pool Very well maintained professional building
home, on 97' of deepwaterfrontage. Top-of-the- east of U.S. 1 just south of Copans Road in
line tropical landscaping, sparkling pool with spa Pompano Beach. New roof and currently
&waterfall, gazebowith summer kitchen & bath. has two tenants, one vacant space (never
Brazilian Cherry & marble flooring, incredible built out) and one storage space. Great for
gourmet kitchen, impact windows, additional an owner/user that wants some income.
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KRAEER FUNERAL HOMES
and Cremation Center


The Pelican 17


Friday, June 6, 2008









LHP Tennis I 'i |-*. 7- I I


Continued from page 17

Champion was Man Le. The
finalist was Andrew Sloan.
The Men's Singles, Divi-
sion B, champion was Jeff
Meehan. The finalist was
Steve Nouss.
The Junior Singles cham-
pion was Grace Sheppard.
The finalist was Brandon
Sloan.
In Mixed Doubles, Divi-
sion B, the champions were
Libby Roodunets and Jeff
Meehan. The finalists were
Melva Chromik and Kevin
Bailey.
In the Open Mixed Dou-
bles, the champions were
Cindy Zimmerman and Phil
Girrbach. The finalists were
Mary Griffin and Bob Hey-
man.


Moussette with Grace Sheppard, Junior Men's Div. B Doubles David Mein, Bruce Lubin, winners, Greg Moussette,
Singles winner tennis director; Michael and John Braun, finalists


Mixed Div. B Doubles Winners Libby Roodunets, Moussette and Jeff Mee- Moussette with Jeff Meehan, Men's
han Singles Champion


Andrew Sloan, finalist, Men's Open
Singles


Come W- si


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


ST. COLEMAN
Roman Catholic Church
1200 S. Federal Hwy.
Pompano Beach
Saturday Evening Vigil:
4:30 pm 6:00 pm
Sunday Mass Schedule:
7:30am 9:00 am 11:00 am
12:30 pm 6:00 pm
Weekdays: 7:00 am 8:00 am
Saturday: 8:00 am
954-942-3533


Holy Unions
Performed
,-'AF


.ll


InterFaith a
Sunday at 11am
(954) 943-3715
261 SE 13th Avenue, Pompano Beach
ulthAUlantc Blvd.


www unitvchurchoomoanobeach.ora


Youth Education
Sunday, 11:00am


Alcoholics Anonymous Open Meetings
Sunday, 9:00am 10:00am
Saturday, 6:00pm 7:00pm
Monday, 8:00pm 9:30pmr"Gayd&Lesiaon"
Overeaters Anonymous
Wednesday, 6:30pm
Thursday, 6:30pm
Food Addicts Anonymous
Monday, 7:00pm
Science of Spirituality
2nd and 4th Tuesday, 7:00pm


4 CHRIST CHURCH

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



Your neighborhood church

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

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


Unitarian Universalist Church

of Fort r Lauderdale
Open Open
Hearts / Minds
A Center for Liberal Religious Values
and Social Action in Fort Lauderdale
S i icc- & RE classes Sunnd.i\ at 1 1:00amn
3970 NW 21 st Avenue, Fort Lauderdale
(954) 484-6734 www.uuflorida.or'R

There's aways Something MORE at P0l VPAl i / SA 9
FlrstBaptist Church
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


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

2331 NE 26th Avenue, Pompano Beach 954-941-2308
J5 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..."
-Matt. 25:35
Wekomw ome Sundays:
Eucharisl 8:00 am & 10:30 am
to St. CNioaS Children's Programs 10:30 am
fE c *rfi rAdult Ed 9:30
Thursday:
Office Hours: 9 a.m. to 4 p.1- Eucharist & Healing Service 10 am
Thrift Shop Hours: Thurs.10-2pm B B Su
Sat. 10-1pm Sun. 12-1pm Followed By Bible Study
1111 E. Sample Rd., Pompano Beach, FL 33064*954-942-5887


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

ST. ELIZABETH
OF HUNGRY
ROMAN CATHOLIC
CHURCH
Sat. Eivning Vigil; 4:30 pm 6:00 pinm (Spanish)
Sun. MaN Sichedul: 7:30 am 9:00 am
10:30 am *12 Noon
Wekdla s 8:00 am 530 pm
3331 N.E. 10th Terrace
Pompano Beach
954-941-8117


i'*ur nelghborboodchurth.'


Friday, June 6, 2008


18 The Pelican











Pipeline raises concerns from residents about terrorism


By Judy Vik
PELICAN WRITER
Residents of the Galt Ocean
Mile raised concerns about
terrorist attacks if the Calypso
project is built offshore.
"Our concern is more than a
myth," said Fred Nesbitt. He
cited a government account-
ability study that says since
9-11 the threat of a terrorist
attack is significant. He said
four malicious maritime inci-
dents occur each week.
"A tanker with 33 million
gallons of LNG is like 20
billion gallons of natural gas.
That's a little more than in the
pipe in my kitchen," Nesbitt
said.
He asked the Coast Guard
spokesman, "Is the threat of
a terrorist attack a myth as
Calypso says?"
Prescott responded, "The
Coast Guard goal is to prevent
these attacks. If there were
a breach and liquid ignites,
if you were within one-half
mile, you are in big trouble.
The farthest a gas cloud could
go is up to 3-1/2 miles. If


there were an intentional at-
tack, it's unlikely you would
have a gas cloud. You would
have a pool fire where boaters
could be at risk."
Nesbitt persisted. "So the
threat of terrorist attacks to a
tanker moored is a myth?"
"No, I don't think it's a
myth," Prescott answered.
"Terrorist risks are every-
where."
Bill Claire, Plaza South
condominium, quoted a global
security study that said piracy
is a key tactic of terrorist
groups.
"If an LNG tanker sailing
toward Fort Lauderdale were
hijacked and driven to Port
Everglades, how would the
Coast Guard react?" he asked.
Capt. Schultz said 11,000
commercial vessels come to
South Florida annually, and
the Coast Guard correlates
vessel arrivals.
"The risk of terrorism is
very real," Schultz said. "You
can't eliminate the risk. You
can't say there's zero risk to
cruise ships."
Claire then said, "If we


don't have this, there won't be
an attack on an LNG ship. If
we do, there could be. If a [hi-
jacked] LNG tanker is coming
toward Fort Lauderdale, what
would you do?"
"Try to prevent that scenario
and identify the comman-
deered ship," Schultz said.
"Can you guarantee there
won't be an attack to destroy
Fort Lauderdale?" Claire
asked.
Fred Stabile, vice president
of shipping with Suez, took
that question.
"Ships have to give notifica-
tion of arrival. If something is
amiss, there's a panic button
on the ship. If a ship is hi-
jacked, that button is triggered
and gives notification some-
thing is wrong."
Another Galt resident asked
the Suez officials why the
Bahamian government didn't
approve a similar proposed
project. "Why were we the
lucky people selected, and
how many vessels will you
have?" she asked.
Brad Cooley of Suez said
they would have two to three


vessels with more under con-
tract if needed.
He said Suez tried to get
a permit for a facility in the
Bahamas but could never get
a yes or no from the govern-
ment. "When we developed
the equipment in Massachu-
setts, we thought it would also
work in Florida."
More questions followed.
"If you can't protect dilapi-
dated boats from Cuba and
Haiti, why should we assume
you can protect us?" Galt
resident Rick Weston asked.
"You're taking a chance with
our lives," he said.
A man who said he is a
third generation professional
commercial fisherman, said
he is concerned that starfish
and golden crab will be wiped
out by this project. Lightning,
waterspouts and the strong
current in the Gulfstream also
concerned him.
"I have seen 19 waterspouts.
How can you drop the buoy
and get out of the way?" he
asked.
And he added, "The Coast
Guard is here for everyone in


the United States. I don't want
my tax dollars used for this
entity."
Pio leraci, president of the
Galt Ocean Mile Association,
said, "I haven't heard anything
that minimizes our concerns.
Allowing this port to be built
in a densely populated area is
an outrage. You need a new
location for this port. We have
spoken to the governor and
will ensure that he hears us
loudly and clearly."
After the meeting, Dan
McGinnis, project manager,
said more meetings would be
held along the Galt. He said
company officials had talked
to the Galt leaders in early
April, "and we came away
thinking they were pretty
satisfied. Then they flipped
on us."
He said he was
dumbfounded when the Fort
Lauderdale City Commission
refused to delay any action
and instead passed the
resolution against the project.


p I


Our business has the power




to get you seen and heard...



Advertise in the Pompano Pelican


. r '.


14


' 'ItSS I


Friday, June 6, 2008


The Pelican 19







Friday, June 6, 2008


20f The Pelican


20 Words for $10

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Classifieds


Locl Casifie sCal 94-73-70


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EMPLOYMENT
MOTEL MANAGER &
MAINTENANCE-Couples OK,
Mature Only, Cornerof Hillsboro
& AIA. Apt. plus small salary.
954-783-1324. 6/13
WELDERS WANTED $15/hr,
Call 954-943-9922 6/6
SECURITY OFFICERS -
Needed in Pompano Beach,
D License Required, Starting
pay $9.00/hr. Call 305-592-
5200. 6/6
HOME HEALTH AIDES/
CNA'S Needed For Private
Duty Agency In Lighthouse
Point. Applications Accepted
Tuesday And Thursdays. Call
954-783-1998. DFWP. 7/4
RN's Needed Per Diem/
Medicare Visits. Part-Time/
Weekends In Ft. Lauderdale
Area. Call 954-783-1998. DFWP
7/4
LIVE ON A BEAUTIFUL
YACHT-at Sands Harbor. Free
Room and Board. Some Boat
Knowledge Required. Person
will be Caregiver for older
gentleman with sight problems.
Older gentleman preferred. Call
954-234-8440. 6/6
AUTO-TECHNICIAN Full
time/Part time wanted for busy
auto shop. Pompano Beach.
Call 954-942-8920. C
ALL POSITIONS! NOW HIRING
@ Rotelli's, Pompano Citi
Centre. Apply between 10-11 am
and 2-4pm. C
SALES REPRESENTATIVES
AND INSTALLERS Needed
At Local Gutter Installation
Company. Experience
Necessary. Call 954-570-5307.
C


LICENSED BARBER;
LICENSED STYLIST In
Modern Barber Shop. Great
Atmosphere. Pompano Beach,
Call 954-536-2351. 6/20
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
PART TIME HELP WANTED
For Pompano Beach Cafe. Stop
by for Details. 3218 E. Atlantic
Blvd., Pompano Beach. C

CLEANING
SERVICES
EMERALD IRISH CLEANING
-EST.20yrs., English speaking,
Cleaning Supplies, Detailed,
Price Matters, Specials; 3
hrs. $55; 4 hrs. $65; Service
Guaranteed; Credit cards
accepted. Call 954-524-3161
6/6

SERVICES
LADY DRIVER To Doctors
and All Appointments. Also
Light Housekeeping. Part-
Time. $8/Hour. Three Hour
Minimum. Call 954-781-1162.
6/13
SINGING LESSONS-All Ages,
All Styles, MusicTheoryTutoring.
Performance Opportunities. Call
Susan Siren at 954-464-7584.
6/27
HANDYMAN Plumbing,
Electrical, Painting, Restoring.
Yardwork. When you need an
extra hand, call me at 954-785-
8888. No Job too big or small.
Lic. Ins. 7/4
COMPLETE KITCHEN


POMPANO BEACH
SUN TERRACE CONDO
Remodeled IBR/IBABeach Beauty, Heated Pool.
Steps To The Ocean & Walking Distance To
Shopping & Restaurants. Small Pets Allowed.
Easy To Rent. Asking $145,000

NOBEL POINT WATERFRONT
Robbie Exquisitely Remodeled 2BR/2BA 1st. Floor
Spacious Condo. Crown Molding, New Kitchen,
i Diagonal Tile Thru Out. Spacious Screened Back
"IMak it Patio To Watch The Boats Go By Your Very Own
Dock W/Ocean Access. Boats To 30 Ft.
Asking $449,000

SHILLSBORO SHORES
9 5 3 1 Block To Deeded Beach Access. Old World 2
..dklao !StOry 4 Bed 3i2 Bath Estate, Custom Built In
2005 W/Warmth & Traditional Elegance. Pool
ft a W/Raised Spa, Custom Crown Molding, Loft,
Foi1eII Marble & Stone Thru Out. Asking $1,495,000


AND BATH REMODELING.
Artistic Designs For Form and
Function. Cabinet Refacing,
Granite Counters, Custom
Woodworking, Crown Molding,
Plumbing, Electrical, Painting,
Tile, Drywall, Plaster. Call Bill
954-675-8216. 6/20
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.
6/6
HANDYMAN/REMODELING
- 20 Years In Pompano. No Job
Too Large Or Small. Painting,
Drywall, Light Plumbing, Light
Electrical, Kitchens, Baths. 954-
295-4118. 6/27
SUPER HANDYMAN. Cabinets,
Fans, Locks, Paint, Tile,
Plumbing Repairs, Drywall.
Season Specials. Condo
Specialist. Free Estimates.
References. 954-781-5106 or
305-331-3387. 7/4
WILL DRIVE YOU TO
SHOPPING OR WILL SHOP
FOR YOU. Run Errands,
Appointments, Etc. $20/hr.
Two-Hour Minimum. 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
SALES OPPORTUNITY -
Earn Up To $250,000 Annually,
Great for Stay-at-Home Moms,
SecondJoborPrimary Business.
Contact Melanie, 954-856-
7217 or e-mail: Melanie@
Heckerderm.com. 6/27


A E R O S P A C E
OPPORTUNITIES. The
Smallest, Lightest, Most
Sensitive Ice Detectors In The
World. Manufactured Locally.
STRATEGIC PARTNERS
SOUGHT NOW. Sales,
Operations. www.NewAvionics.
Corm. 954-568-1991. C
NOW ADD A PHOTO TO YOUR
CLASSIFIED. 20 words and
photo for $20.

HOUSE FOR SALE
DEERFIELD BEACH MUST
SEE. EAST OF FED. HWY.
2/1. Sunroom. Garage. Central
A/C. Close to Beach, Shopping
and Restaurants. New 40-year
dimensional roof. $250K. Call
561-901-3802. C

CONDOS FOR
SALE
POMPANOBEACH-WATER'S
EDGE- Eighth Floor, Furnished
2BD/2BA Corner Unit on
ICW/Hillsboro Inlet. Water
Views Every Room. Building
Restoration Almost Complete.
$549,900. Call 954-946-8633.
6/6
POMPANO OCEANFRONT
Wide, Clean Beach Several
Units to choose from in this
well-managed, beautifully
updated high-rise condo directly
on the beach. Details at www.
PompanoAegean.com or Call
Direct Ray Tucker, Prudential
Florida 1st Realty, 954-873-
7482. 6/13
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.
6/13


Michelle Martinez
Licensed Realtorm
954-304- I 1172
michelle.martinez@coldwellbanker.com


New on the Market
Condos
2/1 GolfView/Free Golf/Turnkey $69,900 2/2 Ist Roor/Turnkey/Water View $91,900
2/2 Updated/Wood/Tile $95,000 1/I.5 TurnkeyNery Clean $50,000
2/2 Comer/Turnkey $98,500 SINGLE FAMILY 2 BEDII CG $74,999
CALL TODAY FOR YOUR PERSONAL TOUR!


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 ._
POMPANO BEACH 2 BD/2
BA On The Sand. Beautiful
Direct Ocean and Pier Views.
Two Oceanside Balconies.
Fully Remodeled. Low Maint.
Fees. All concrete restoration
completed. Small pets O.K.
Plenty of parking. 954-478-
6187. C
FSBO OCEANFRONT
CONDO, SEA RANCH CLUB,
BIdg. 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
BOCA RATON CENTURY
VILLAGE 2 BD/1.5 BA,
Lakefront Condo., Beautiful
Views. Ready to Move In. Asking
$69,000, but open to offers. Call
561-809-4322. C

CONDO FOR SALE
OR RENT
POMPANO BEACH Near
Publix/Fed. Hwy., 1 BD/1 BA on
Canal, Dock. 1st Fl., Laundry
Fac., $850/mo. First, last &
deposit, Approval Req'd. Sale
$127,000. Call 954-783-7344.
6/6


POMPANO BEACH 1 B/1 B.
Updated. Furnished Apartment
on 14th Street by the Beach.
$800/mo. Yearly Rental. For sale
$159,900. Call 954-941-2600.
Ask for George. 9/8
PRESTIGIOUS HILLSBORO
MILE Intracoastal Front with
Private Beach Access 2/2
Condo; Fabulous LeBaron; Sale
or Rent; Call Donna Sibley 954-
249-5488, www.donnasibley.
com. C

STUDIOS/
EFFICIENCIES
FOR RENT
DEERFIELD/BOCA-Furnished
Studios, Utilities Paid, $169/wk
and up, $39.88 daily. Call 954-
783-1324. 6/13
POMPANO 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. 6/6

HOUSE FOR RENT
POMPANO BEACH 3 BD/ 2
BA, Canal Front, House w/ Lg.
Pool and Lg. Screened Sun
Room, Only One Fixed Bridgeto
Intracoastal Waterway, $2,300/
mo., Annual, Available July 1,
Call 757-718-0393. 6/27

SEASONAL
RENTALS
POMPANO BEACH 2/1
Condo., Furnished, Avail. June
to November, East of Fed.,
Pool. All Amenities and Utilities
Included. Cable. $700/mo. Call
954-781-4422. 6/23

Continued on page 21


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


"ALL WORK GUARANTEED" DEAL DIRECLYWITH THE OWNER, GEORGE
MASTER MECHANIC'35 YEARS EXP.USA& EUROPE* 14 YEARS WITH MERCEDES

FREE FAwST

A/C CheckI OIL
Fmn Not Include CHANGES!
ALL MAJOR CREDIT CARDS
ACCEPTED llFI WARiANTY
R ON BRAKE JOBS MOST CARS
FRE ESTIMnATI WE HAVE CERTIFIED MECHANICS
WITH APPROVED ID
954-941-2600 o""110&VF I


ATTENTION SENIORS

LENSUREVILLE


Very Active & Beautifully Maintained Connnunity
For Individuals 55 And Over. (3 Miles To Beach)
Amenities Include: Heated Pools, FREE Executive
Golf Course, Activity-filled Clubhouse, Courtesy Bus, etc.
June Specials
HOUSE 212 Garage $119,900 CONDO 1/1 $47,900
CONDOS CONDO HOUSES
Ray 1/1 Ist. fl. $64,900 RENTAL 2/1 $94,900
Mulholland 1 /1 Got Cse FURNISHED 2/2 Garage $129,900
Full Service Realtor Fumished $57,900 1/1 $645 mo.- 2/2 Garage $149,500
Resident for over 2/1 Goit cse. $114,900 212 Gar. $970 mo. 212 Garage $159,900
10 years. 2/2 Carport $189,900
WE H"E MANY OTHER HOUSES & CONDOS AVAILABLE
Coral Shores Realty 1-1-4 954-562-4867


Waterront 2/2 Dock
At Your Door, 1st.
Floor With 26'
Screened Porch,
Updated & Ready To
Move InI Gated
Complex Has Huge
Heated Pool, Jacuzzi,
Tennis Courts,
& Much More.
CALL
Gwen Jackson, GRI
954-946-3917
Susan Mawyer
954-899-7335
Coldwell Banker RE


NOBEL POINT

Reduced 10% For 10 Days Only
June 1st thru JunelOth







--
lll/ l!FAMm


I


"A %, Ad-JL, V-"%,XX








-U I IUv Finj The PePican%21


Classifieds
Continued from page 20

POMPANO BEACH- A1A
- 1 BD/1BA apt. on the beach,
Furnished, Laundry Fac., Pool,
Seasonal Monthly, $1000/mo.
Call 954-464-0673. 6/13

FOR RENT
McNab Road Area 2BD/1BA
Condo. All tile floors. Pool.
Dock Available. Cat OK.
Approval Required. $950/
mo. Call Don 954-868-9458.
6/27
WI"C *,S3il


POMPANO BEACH -1 Block
To Beach, Fully Furnished,
1 BD/1 BA Condo. New
Kitchen/Bath, Full Cable Incl.,
Pool, Laundry, $950/MO. Call
954-785-8991, Ext. 155 or
954-993-3682. 6/6

POMPANO BEACH 2/2
Condo, Walking Distance to
Beach, Annual Lease, $1250/
Mo. Call 954-494-8927. 6/6


FT. LAUDERDALE- PORT
ROYALE, Spectacular Views
of the Ocean and Intracoastal
from Every Room! Completely
Remodeled 2 BD/2 BA, 24
hr. Security, Heated Pool,
Gym, Tennis Courts, etc. Call
Petra 954-593-8495 Distinctive
Realty 6/6
POMPANO BEACH
LEISUREVILLE 1/1 Condo,
$700.00 or 2/1 $800. Both
Furnished, Annual Lease, All
New Renovation, Call 561-866-
3839. 6/20
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
A1APOMPANO-Furn.1BD/1.5
BA. Completely renovated.
Granite, Stainless Steel Kitchen.
Heated Pool, Private Access to
Beach. Annual Lease. $1,150/
mo. 954-629-0947 6/13
EAST DEERFIELD BEACH
- Townhouse, New Large, 2
BD/ 2.5 BA, 1 car garage, tile,
end unit, shutters, includes
cable, $1,400/mo., Call 561-
305-2623. 6/6
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. 6/6


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. 6/6
POMPANO BEACH 1 BD/1
BA and Large Efficiency With
Kitchen Available. 500 Feet
To Ocean. Laundry And Pool
On Premises. No Pets. Call
248-977-2221 or 248-736-
1533. 7/11
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
LIGHTHOUSE POINT 1/1,
2ND Fl Unit on deepwater with
nice view of luxury homes.
$950/mo. Annual Lease. Drive
by 2421 NE 36th St. 954-943-
7563. C

COMMERCIAL
SPACE FOR RENT
LAUDERDALE-BY-THE-SEA
- Ground Floor, Easy Access,
Turn Key, Approx. 780 sq. ft.,
Only $1,200 per month, Apt.
upstairs also available, Art
Deco Style. Window Shutters.
All Quality Properties, Call
954-564-4446. 6/27
PRIME POMPANO BEACH
- Commercial Office Space
(Approx. 500 Sq.Ft.) With Large
Bay (Approx. 600 Sq.Ft.). Asking
$1,100/mo. Annual Lease. Call
954-783-3723. 6/6


E. ATLANTIC BLVD. Office
space or storage, 200 Sq.
Ft., $400/mo. Call 954-783-
8700. C
RETAIL SHOP or OFFICE
SPACE (920 Square Feet)
Located At 1150 N.E. 34th Court
and Dixie Hwy. in Oakland Park.
$950/mo. Tax, water, waste
collection included. Call 954-
563-3533. 6/6 pc
MUSIC STUDIO Prime
Pompano Location, Great for
Rehearsals or Lessons. Call
954-783-8700. C

STORAGE
DEERFIELD/POMPANO -
Outdoor storage, truck/trailers/
boats. Call 954-520-1777.
6/27

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

VEHICLES
WANTED
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. 7/11


Centennial Calendar Events

.0n 1,r, Get involved in the 100th birthday of Pompano Beach

SSaturday, June 21 Blues and Sweet Potato Pie Festival, Apollo
Park, 240 NW 16 St. Free admission.
This event celebrates the Emancipation Proclamation, signed in
1863, the document that ended slavery in America.
But in those days, news had a hard time getting to all of the people,

years before some slaves were restored to freedom.
l_ I [I00 8 ] Sometimes, the date is referred to as the Junteenth Celebration.

Dating back to 1865, it was on June 19th that the Union soldiers,
.. led by Major General Gordon Granger, landed at Galveston, Texas
with news that the war had ended and that the enslaved were now
free. Here is what Granger read to the people of Texas:
A CENT UR ^The people of Texas are informed that in accordance with a Procla-
mation from the Executive of the United States, all slaves are free.
This involves an absolute equality of rights and rights of property
OFl BUI^ L D^ ING between former masters and slaves, and the connection heretofore
existing between them becomes that between employer and free
,-W .Wk -W -1-W -m,1 w-1 laborer.


* Kung Fu Panda


- PG


* The Chronicles of Narnia:

Prince Caspian PG

* Speed Racer- PG

* Indiana Jones and the Kingdom


BOATS FOR SALE
BOATS Bass Boat with
Mercury Motorand Trailer, 19"
6", $1500. Call 954-467-0274
9am-3pm. 6/27
SAILBOAT Erickson '27
ft. Mercury Outboard. Owner
got bigger boat. Pompano
Beach. $3,500. Call 954-782-
3543. C

FOR SALE
PIANO-Wurlitzer Piano Spinet,
Light Wood, French Style, Very
Pretty, Incl. Bench, Nice Cond.,
$450, Call 954-421-0744 Eves/
Lv. Msg. 6/6 __..
VAN 1987 Dodge 150 Van,
Very Clean, No Rust, Always
under Cover, Can use for Work,
Margate, Call 954-974-1088.
6/11
MOTOR SCOOTER Baja
RT50 Retro Scooter, 2007, Red,
Excellent Condition, $600, Call
954-786-7536. C
EXERCISE EQUIPMENT, Patio
table, Clothes, Lots of misc.
items, Lighthouse Point, Call
954-946-0870. C


* What Happens in

Vegas PG-13

* lron Man PG-13

* You Don't mess

with the Zohan PG-13
* Sex and the City R


of the Crystal Skull PG-13 I, The Strangers R


Pompano Beach, Past


Tense


At the corner of FlaglerAvenue and NE Second Street there is a masonry
building with the name "Belvill" on it. It was constructed in 1934 by
T. Sol Belvill to replace an earlier, wooden building (shown in the
photograph) that had burned down.
It is not clear when the original Belvill building was constructed, but
it was before the First World War. The old building housed the U.S.
Post Office with commercial space on the ground floor and hotel rooms
on the second.
Following the fire that destroyed the wooden building, the Post Office
moved to the Masonic Lodge building on the south side of Pompano
Canal. That building, just east to today's City Hall, was recently de-
molished to make way for a new library.


j ImPOV[MfIe


Air Conditioning & Refrigeration, L.LC
RESIENTIA & COMMERCIAL
SALES SERVICE INSTALLATION
Reliable Same Day Service
18 pt Inspection Duct Work
Warranties 24/7 Estimates
INS./LIC, #CAC1814509
ACCEPT ALL MAJOR CREDIT CARDS
1t S12: ES-


IPCUT
LANDSCAPING, INC.

Residential and Commercial
Licensed & Insured
Tel. (954) 422-8709
Cell (954) 621-6979


CABINET
REFACING
By Joseph Gloria
27 YRS. EXP.
KITCHEN
& BATH
CABINETS
& COUNTERS
FREE ESTIMATES
CALL: 954-755-6277


TRASH

REMOVAL

Free Estimate A
t'" /
VERY
AFFORDABLE

954-610-5720


Ion Upholstery
S pert Ur"
Ca iet &"
\Cezarning
= bj 'Desi


FREE Estimates
954-383-5054



INSTALL & REPAIR
Shutters Accordion & Colonial
Roll Ups Panels (Clear & Aluminum)
Opening & Closings Impact Windows
Sun Shades Awnings
For Peak Performance
Shutter Lubrication Is Required
We Offer Semi.Annual Service
Free Estimates Ucensed & Insured
0g 1 F.


Absolutely the
,.BEST
*.,., ',,UALITY

Absolutely the
LOWEST
PRICE
No job too small



Place

Your Ad

Here For

13 Weeks

$175


AIR HOCKEY TABLE Being
Sold by Ocean Sands Resort.
Great Condition Like New. Call
John at 954-415-4433. C

HEALTH AND
FITNESS
MOMMY & ME YOGA Every
Mon. 11:15am-12:15pm at
Leading Lady Fitness, Pompano
Beach, Babies 0-12 mos., All
Levels. Call 954-545-4601. C
AGAPE NATURALS Your
Health isyourWealth with Natural
Healing, Herbal Supplements
and proper nutrition. Life
Changes. Weight Loss, Blood
Pressure and much more. Call
Today. Leona Selassie for your
free consultation. 954-638-
7505. www.aaapenaturals.
com. 6/15
NU BEGINNINGS Organize
your Life. Personal Life
Organizer/Office Supply
Rooms, Homes, Garage. Call
Vincent Keitt. 954-638-1669.
vincentdkeitt @yahoo.com.
6/15


DEPENDABLE PERSONAL SERVICE FOR ALL YOUR ELECTRICAL NEEDS
RESIDENTIAL & COMMERCIAL
DOCK/SHORE POWER WIRING FAN INSTALLATIONS
REMODELING -. '' LANDSCAPE LIGHTING
NEW CONSTRUCTION SERVICE CHANGES
SECURITY LIGHTING EMERGENCY REPAIRS
TIMERS/PIHOTOCELLS POOL/SPA WIRING
CODE VIOLATION REPAIRS SHERM AN SURGE PROTECTION
CATV/TEL OUTLETS ELECTRIC, INC. RECESSED LIGHTING
TROUBLESHOOTING 954-942-9770 VALUE ENGINEERING
STATE CERTIFIED # EC 13001775
Living and Working in Pompano Beach since 1967


The Pelican 21


Fridav. June 6. 2008


POMPANO 18
Schedule for Saturday
For more movie schedules call us at

954-946-6008
2315 N. Federal Hwy., Pompano Beach








22 The Pelican Friday, June 6, 2008


Hurricane
Continued from page 3
higher storm surges. It's day
and night."
He suggests getting hur-


ricane shutters or hurricane
glass for windows and doors.
Plan for weeks of no power
and have plenty of food and
water that will last for at least
two or three weeks.


Uat-alH


COMPLETE COLLISION & MECHANICAL
REPAIRS AND CAR SALES
ALL EUROPEAN, ASIAN & DOMESTIC CARS
Insurance Work FREE Estimates
Over 33 Years of Experience
No Insurance No Problem
Detail Specialist





Hours: Mon.- -
AUTOTECHANDBODY
429 N. Dixie Hwy Pompano Beach, FL 33060
Phone: 954-946-9730 Fax: 954-783-7905
Easy To find: Atlantic Blvd East. North on Dixie llwy.
4 Blocks on the Left.
We Are Panlm-Aire Residents fir over II years.
www.autotechandbody.comni


Generators
While many supermarkets
and gas stations are prepared
with generators, numerous
residents are also using them.
Small cautions people not
to store generators inside a
house or apartment. Never
use a generator inside a
house or in an enclosed area.
Generators produce
carbon monoxide, or CO, a
deadly odorless and colorless


gas that will kill a person be-
fore the person is even aware
of the toxic danger.
CO also results in using
charcoal grills that should
never be used inside.
Small says everyone should
have a CO detector. He sug-
gests placing the CO detector
in the house and as close as
possible to the outside location
of the generator.
"The generator should


never be closer than 10-feet
from the house," he says.
"Generators are not allowed
on apartment patios or in
multi-family walkways."
Pets
And for people with pets,
Small says evacuate with
them and come back when it's
all over.
For health and safety rea-
son, pets will not be allowed
at public emergency shelter.
For a list of hotels that allow
pets, call the Broward County
Humane Society at 954-989-
3977.
Other important numbers
are: Special Needs Popula-
tion, 954-537-2888; Broward
Sheriff's Office non-emer-
gency, 954-786-4200, and
Emergency Management,
954-831-4000.
Readers can also go online
at florida disaster.org for more
information on planning for
hurricanes before and after the
strike.
Small says this is the year
to be more prepared than you
were last year.


I GET TOKN ~S~''OW IJYOURI AREA MERCHANTSi IL I


SHappy Father's Day:
C 'b Buy One Caramel Corn Get One Free.
I .t S Exp.6/20/08 -
Kilmtinu s.m ii .
Chocolates ce Cream


, r


N O


S4707 N. Ocean Blvd., Sea Ranch Lakes
A Sl(A-1-A) 1/4 mile N. of Commercial Blvd.
| Women Men Children
.l ~Design Cuts & Style Waxing
* Color Highlghts, Low Lights, Men's Hairpiece
B and Corrective Services

l Open 7 Days 954-946-6211
* Late Appointment.
* -........ .. oU+oo oo+o~ ,


d BI

SALES
INSTALLATIONS *
SERVICE *


Licensed, Bonded & Insured *



l UlllmM 1 llll 1 Ig l ll 1 U


. r ImT N

T The Total Gym For Ladies

"LOOK GOOD, FEEL FABULOUS"
JOIN NOW! SUMMER FOR FREE EXm
FULL WORKOUT FACILITY
Aerobics, Personal Training, i
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S3 Spinning, Zumba, 954-545-4601 m
Yoga, Pilates, and Beginners Yoga www.leadingladyfitness.com




Sl Wet Cleaning *Suede & Leather
Alterations & Tailoring Rugs Monograms
s w Specialists in silk, beads and stain removal
SD/C with steam hand finishing
SA Business shirts with hand finishing
Store Hours: Mon.-Fri. 7:30 a.m. -7 p.m. Sat. 8 a.m. 3 p.m. .
954-545-4998
2022 E(. Sample Rd., Lighthouse Point, Fl 33064
(Across thAe s street from the Post Office)


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Sample Rd. CVS
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____ioOpen at-Ioro Ktthee__m Centre e





,. .... Open Eat-In Kitchen, Remodele4 :
.. .lt Security, Garage Park, Exercise
Room,Heated Pool, and BBO.

.. ,Marty Cohen, PA.
"i Realtor
-'* ^Wartf'wnt Speciafot
* Direct: 954-295-2356
*' Email: martysyl@yahoo.com "

Dynasty ,.
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22 The Pelican


Friday, June 6, 2008







Friday. June 6. 2008


The Pelican 23


_____GET TO UKNO~~[WA'YOUR f AREA MERCHANTS 1V~II


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Gentlemen / Senior / Kids Cuts
Master Fades
Blow Outs Designs & Much More
TRADITIONAL $10 OFF *
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FAMILY COMBO
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Wiln A Modern Touch CHILD CUT (Half Price)
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BINGO
at FOUR CORNERS
COME AND PLAY AT ANY OF OUR 3 LOCATIONS!
OUR EXCITING GAME OF BLAZING QUARTERS IS PLAYED
BEFORE AND AFTER OUR REGULAR NIGHT GAMES!


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Sitting on our tab buffet counter there are $25,000 worth of winners.
ONE OF THEM IS WAITING FOR YOU!!


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G Glass

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* Kitchen
Cabinets
* Windows
* Table Tops
* Shelves
* Mirrors


NEED IT FAST?
Call us for all your glass needs
Tel: 954.941.2650 Fax: 954.941.2820
1 .5hSrePo p n e c ,F.3 06*0


Hair & Nails
3408 East Adtlantic Blvd., Pompano Beach, FL 33062
(Just East of AIA)
I ........... ..:(954)786-5355
S FIl Se: Manicure or :'Ionizer Decox1K
* 5 OFF :Pedicure Combo: Foot Bath
FILL 53 1 0% OFF 10% OFF
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AcuLIOuncture 1hicin I j- [ ickn1rd i' aigc T ram
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S.zof.iiz )95+.772.2118
fering all of your acupuncture needs Rt\r
from infertility, facial, 1 O ff
rejuvination, immune system Holisitc Aroma Therapy Mas
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support as well as a detox program

" 10% Discount"


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For initial visit
AP Lic # 2201


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Oils blended specially for you
Best relaxation you will ever hove
$5 Off Reflexology
Special Package deal available
NCTMB # 14536200 MA # 0026255


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Lou's Haircutting :
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* Palm Plaza
825 S.E. 9th St. Mon.-Fri. 8:30am 5:00pm
Deerfield Beach Sat. 8:30am 2:00pm
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BEAT THE HEAT

PRE-SEASON SPECIALS ON BRYANT :
UP TO $615.00 BRYANT REBATE AND UP TO $1,930.00 FPL REBATE
PREFERRED AIR CONDITIONING
Inc. 1986 State License CAC039706
954-942-9955
100% Bryant Financing Available *12 Months Same As Cash W.A.C. IX .0 t14
Must present coupon at time of service
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SR ........$59 ................... ......
System or$5PRE-SEASON S e T


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POMPANO: 2466 N. Powerline Rd. 954-984-0065
(Corner of Copans Rd. & Powerline Rd.)
For Daily Specials & Coupons Visit Us At Our Website: bingoatfourcomers.com
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24 The Pelican Friday, June 6, 2008


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