Title: Pompano Pelican
ALL ISSUES CITATION
Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00090900/00093
 Material Information
Title: Pompano Pelican
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: Pompano Pelican
Place of Publication: Pompano Beach
Publication Date: July 11, 2008
Copyright Date: 2009
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00090900
Volume ID: VID00093
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.

Full Text





F911~81r Hometown News & Views

The


1 Buy these Cookies. See
page 5

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JULY 1 i, 2 O OS POMPANO BEACH DEEHEIELD BEACH LIGHTHOUSE POINT LAUDERDALE BY-THE- SEA Vol. XIV, Issue 28


Twventy-two birthday cakes held the attention of a few thousand people gathered to celebrate the July 3 Centennial Dancin' Thru The Decades celebration at the Pompano Beach Amphitheatre. The cakes
were eventually cut and served to all celebrants. Leftover cakes were later served at the Publix Supermarkets this week. The cakes, decorated with historical scenes, were designed, baked and served by
Publix team members. [Photo by Anne Siren]


By Judy Vik
PELICAN WRITER
The current and former vice may-
ors, a commissioner and the former
chair of the planning and zoning board
in Lauderdale-By-The-Sea were all
subjects of complaints filed with the
State of Florida Commission on Ethics
and heard at the commission's latest
meeting in Tallahassee.
The commission found probable
cause for possible violations in three
complaints involving Vice Mayor
Jerry McIntee and in two complaints
against Commissioner Jim Silver-
stone. No probable cause was found
in four complaints against former Vice
Mayor John Yanni.
Probable cause was found in one
of two complaints against Cynthia
(Cindy) Geesey, former chair of the
planning and zoning board .
A finding of probable cause is not
a determination that a viiolation has
occurred, according to a Commission
on Ethics statement. Such a determi-
nation is made only after a full eviden-
tiary hearing on the charges.


By Anne Siren
PELICSN STAFF
SPompano Beach is facing a di-
lemma of wanting more tourists, but
lacking hotels to house them.
On Tuesday, the commission
began work on creating guidelines for
hotels and hotel density, or the number
of rooms allowed per acre.
But three hotel sites have already .
skirted whatever rules may come out
of these sessions.
One proposed hotel, Liquid, on
Atlantic Boulevard has been approved
by the city. The hotel just east of the
bridge is expected to be 10 stories
high with 227 rooms on a parcel less
than one acre
Further east, the Ivan J. Smith
property on Atlantic and A1A, is also
set for hotel development.
Other parcels, The Sands Harbor
Hotel & Marina on Riverside Drive
and the former Tails Restaurant south
of the Hillsboro Inlet, already have the
required B-3 zoning requirement for
hotels.


Dodd files complaints against
YRBH
Stuart Dodd, now a town commis-
sioner, filed four complaints against
Yanmi with the commission before
Dodd was elected to replace Yanni on
the dais. -
Charges involved Yanni's votes
on a site plan on a property he leased,
his contractual relationship and his
employment by the Broward Sheriffs
Office while voting on a contract to
hire the agency for law enforcement in
town.
The commission found no prob-
able cause that Yanni violated any
ethics, as alleged, in any of the four *
cases.
The commission found no prob-
able cause that Yanni had a voting
conflict when he voted on a matter
regarding property mn which he had an
interest because at the tune of the vote
the contract was no longer in effect.
Allegations that the lease on
the property presented a prohibited
contractual relationship also were
Continued on page 7


This is not how the commission
CHViSioned the growth of hotel devel-
opment.
And it's these prime parcels for
building hotel properties and more
that concern Commissioner Barry
Dockswell who is pushing the city to
complete a master plan for the beach
area to U.S.1.
Dockswell says he's "frustrated"
with the lack of a master plan that
would require developers to follow
specific city-generated guidelines
instead of having developers legally
build whatever the present zoning
allows.
Dockswell says he hasn't yet got-
ten support on the dais for a master
1p an.
Several beach residents have
voiced opposition to increasing the
density of the beach area with hun-
dreds of hotel rooms and have encour-
aged commissioners to limit them.
In the end, the commission re-
ferred the project to the zoning depart-
ment for a hypothetical cost analysis
based on a one-acre lot.
Continued on page 3


Lack of hotel rooms in Pompano

Beach send tourists elsewhere

City to study~ limiting rooms on barrier island


Ethics charges against city officials

and P & Z board member put to rest










Lauderdale-By-The-Sea manager proposes 9.51 percent drop in tax

rate, cuts employees hours, hints at hiking parking, sewer rates


By Judy Vik
PELICAN WRITER
Commissioners in Lau-
derdale-By-The-Sea gave the
town manager the go-ahead to
prepare the next town budget
at a millage rate of 4.1012, the
same as last year.
That move came despite
the news that assessed prop-
erty values are down 9.51
percent. .
Property values in town
are assessed at $2.1 million
this year, down from $2.3
million. "That's a huge reduc-
tion," Town Manager Esther
Colon said. "The less as-
sessed, the less revenue."
If the millage remains
the same, revenues will be
$8.7 million. compared to


Colon noted that sewer rates
haven't been raised in five
years. "In the past, the gen-
eral fund has subsidized the
sewer fund. We need to look
at those rates," she said. The
last repair on a sewer cost
was $900,000. "We need to
keep the sewer rates currentt"
Rates charged at park-
ing meters should pay for the
parking lots and salaries for
town employees giving tick-
ets, Colon said, noting that
LBTS has one of the low-
est parking fees in Broward
County. She suggested look-
ing at the parking rates.
The business district me-
ters brought in' $345,000 this
year. That figure is projected
at $281,000 next year.

Continued on page 4


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Friday, July 11, 2008


2 The Pelican


over $400,000 by reducing
and reorganizing staff, reduc-
ing salaries, fringe benefits
and insurance costs. In some
cases, she has turned 40-hour
positions into 30-hour posi-
tions.
While most other town
will have higher tax rates,
Colon said LBTS is "ahead
of the game. We're working
harder -- some of us."
"That's phenomenal.
We're not spending money
foolishly," Vice Mayor Jerry
McIntee said.
Colon told commissioners
they would get her complete
presentation on proposed
capital improvement projects
at the July 22 meeting. At
the budget workshop session
Tuesday she asked for direc-
tion. The proposed budget


for CIP projects is $2.4 mil-
lion, and she recommended
they complete what has been
started or where the town has-
grant funds.
She mentioned the beach
pavilion, fixing the Terra Mar
bridge, bus shelters, town en-
tryways, Bel Air entryway and
the beach boardwalk.
Colon said commission-
ers should use the master plan
as a tool but revise- the plan
according to what has been
completed and what needs to
be added-
"Then once we know the
direction, we will know what
we need for the future," she
said. "Without that, it's dif-
ficult for the administration to
work."
In discussing proprietary
funds, for sewers and parking,


last year's $9.5 million.
That results in a shortfall of
$800,000.
"Residents will get a
break. They will enjoy a
reduction of 9.51 percent. The
town will have a shortfall,"
Colon said.
The town saved funds
by hiring a new EMS pro-
vider and by bringing back the
Volunteer Fire. Department, or
VFD. Coverage from Bro-
ward Sheriff's Office will end
this year.
By using an ambulance
company, American Medi-
cal Response, or AMR, for
EMS services, the town saved ~
$402,000, Colon said. And by
hiring the VFD, they saved
$1.4 million.
Colon said she has saved


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Aw! Snow White falls victim to
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look on. See theater listings this
week in Pelican Sightings.

Chess Club" has scheduled
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SSainadra


Friday, July 11, 2008


The Pelican 3


centers on the barrier island
where space is a critical issue.
Designs for hotels would have
to include parking, and that
could take up to two floors of
the building. Additional floors
for dining or meeting areas
could take up more space.
But fueling local econo-
my continued to take center
stage.
Commissioner Rex Har-
din said he would "Love to
see a big hotel with different
functions. This will drive the
economy. Trying to limit the
number of rooms is going in
the wrong direction."
Brummer hit a sore spot
with Dockswell when he
blamed the lack of develop-
ment on the beach on the
beach residents themselves.
"The [residents'] demands
for standing still are getting
sharper and sharper," he said.
Dockswell didn't let it
pass. "It's unfair to character-
ize people on the beach as
wanting nothing to happen.
We want things to happen in a
planned and organized way,"
he said.
And despite beach ,
residents objections, hotels
continue to be in the works
on the barrier island without
much local input.
Barbara Gordon, a beach
resident, has seen projects
come, go and fail on the beach
for years. Her suggestion to
the commission was succinct.
"Do something, or there won't
be anything left to do some-
thing with," she said.
Commissioners will take
another look at the density
issue in September when they


in Sept from 1 to 4 p.m. Call
954-786-2161.
HEALTH
Cholesterol Help NE
Focal Point, 227 NW 2 St.,
Deerfield Beach is hosting a
program, "Cholesterol, Know
Your Facts & Medicine" on
Aug. 5 from 10 a.m. to noon.
The event includes a free
medication consultation and
a personal interview with a
CVS pharmacist. Call 954-
786-5911
Continued on page 7


Continued from page 1

Broward County has
recommended a 100-room per
acre guideline on the barrier
island, that land between the
ocean and the Intracoastal
Wat erway.
But Zoming Director
Robin Bird says cost o~f land
near the beach has increased
and 0 rooms per acre may
not be economic ly feas ble
for developers. Bird adds that
the lack of hotel development
has already cost the city 600
rooms, and local businesses,
restaurants and shops have not
seen the patrons that are find-
ing rooms outside Pompano
Beach.
Vice Mayor George
Brummer wants those shop-
pers and diners to start finding
rooms here.
"Hotels need to attract
business people. You need to
have convention centers and
dining for at least 500 people.
There's not a single hotel [in
Pompano Beach] that has that
kind of patronage."
Pompano Beach has 15
areas that Bird suggests~ are
conducive for hotel develop-
ment. Plans for a convention
center/hotel are being dis-
cussed for the Isle of Capri in
Palm Aire.
Brummer added that ho-
tels alone won't suffice; there
must be something for tourists
to d esi es going to the
beach. "We need to plan for
more than one place for them
to eat and shop," he said.
But Dockswell's concem


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

HURRICANE
INFORMATION
Vulnerable Population
Registry- Residents who
may be disabled due to age,
or mobility in an emergency
population should be regis-
tered for First Responders in
an emergency or hurricane.
Visit www.broward.org and
click on Vulnerable Popula-
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4000.
Clean Waste Now Before
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residential yard waste, June
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three disposal locations, 2780
N. Powerline Rd, Pompano
Beach; 5490 Reese Rd., Davie
and 5601 W. Hallandale
EVENTS
Mardi Gras Dinner and
Dance, July 19 at the Elkrs
Club, 700 NE 10 St., Pompa-
no Beach. Doors open at 6:30
p.m. Tickets are $25. Call
954-771-1383.
MUSIC
Music Under the Stars
Live at the main beach in
Pompano Beach, July 12,
July 19, July 26 and Aug. 2
at 7 p.m. Bring lawn chairs,
picnics for a free concert. Call
954-786-4111.
VOLUNTEERS
The new Chess Club at
Pompano Beach Library is
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club called Pompano Posse


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Windmill is erected at

Hillsboro and I-95


By Judy Wilson
PELICA WRITER

Three years after he won
unanimous approval from the
Deerfield Beach City Com-
mission to erect a windmill at
the intersection of Hillsboro
Beach and I-95, Roy Rogers
has another feather for his
environmental cap. Last week,
the 18-foot windmill was
installed and this week, kids
from the Boys and Girls. Club
planted a butterfly garden. It
is one of about 100 gardens
across Broward County Rog-


Roy Rogers (right) explains to Curtis Shoffner that the swallowtail butterfly
still encased in its chrysalis will emerge about the same day as the dedica-
tion ceremony for the new butterfly garden at I-95 and Hillsboro Boulevard.
The butterfly was a gift from Butterfly World. Shoffner is executive director
of the Jim and Jan Moran Boys and Girls Club. [Right] Rogers believes the
18-foot windmill installed last week will give motorists exiting I-95 a positive
impression of Deerfield Beach.


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algae and encourages fish.
"The magic is in the
partnerships," he said this
week gazing appreciatively at
his newest windmill (he has
others on Arvida Parkway and
at Markham Park in Sunrise).
Deerfield's windmill came
about through cooperation
between FDOT Dist. 4, the
City of Deerfield Beach, JM
Family and the Boys and
Girls Club.
Continued on page 11


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Friday, July 11, 2008


4 The Pelican


I 1 I I I ~I ~-I I I I I i


r'l ~tlr: L~(I1 I~II III~I(I~~-~X`~L' it


ers has insti ated '
This garden will shortly
become an explosion of col-
ors, and its gently revolving
windmill will give Deerfield
Beach a distinctive I-95 exit,
and will give motorists a
glimpse into the area's agri-
cultural past.
"These things were all
over the place 100 years ago,"
Rogers, 71, said pointing to
the windmill. "And we've
already had butterflies on the
bushes."
A dozen members of the
Deerfield Beach Boys and


Girls Club planted butterfly-
friendly plants Wednesday
morning: pintas, milkwood,
butterfly bushes and lantana,
learning how to properly set,
fertilize and mulch the plants.
The site will be irrigated
and maintained by JM Fam-
ily Enterprises, the project's
benefactors. "I got this agree-
ment from Jim and Jan Moran
on a handshake," Rogers said.
"And the family was patient
enough to wait for it."
The windmill and garden
are on Department of Trans-
portation right of way and
getting the state to approve
permlits was a lengthy and


tedious process, Rogers said,
He credits Dist. 4 Secretary
Jim Wolfe for helping over-
come the state's objections to
the project.
With the first windmill
up and running, Rogers will
persist in his plan to "march
southward" and put them at
other I-95 intersections.
When farmers used the
windmills to irrigate crops,
the water was pumped up into
barrels that stood alongside
on high stands. Nowadays,
Rogers says the windmills can
function to irrigate landscap-
ing, power spotlights and aer-
ate pond water which clears


LBTS bud get
Continued from page 2

The new El Mar parking
lot was projected to bring in
$116,000. It has brought in
only $44,000 as of June. "I
assume that's because of free
parking elsewhere," Colon
sai .d
Commissioner Burute
Clottey noted that the town
made $350,000 by selling its


have $1.2 million in reserves
designated for repair of water
pipes. "Let's use that to pay
down one of our $2 million
loans," she said. Later com-
missioners unanimously
agreed to recommend paying
down the debt.

urgeM rsien t attend te
public hearing on the budget.
Commissioners need to hear
from the public about services
they want and whether the
commission should be low-
ering the millage rate even
more, she said.
The public hearing on the
budget is set for 6 p.m. Tues-
day, July 22, at Jarvis Hall,
4505 N. Ocean Drive. The
regular commission meeting
follows at 7.


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PELICAN STAFF
Ashley Anastasi and Eliza Hurst
walked into The Pelican for their in-
terview, as poised and prepared as top
company executives.
There they were with I-phones,
product, packaging, costs and delivery
information happy to talk about their
nonprofit fundraising efforts.
What's amazing is their ages.
Spokesperson, Ashley, 16, is about to
beajunior athPmpn Bec y, la

Hurst is jsat l going i oa tchel ide


They passed one delicious sample
cookie to each staff member at the
paper, and e plaind rhttse co 3

Customers can order chocolate chip or
double chocolate chip. The two girls
pay for all of their supplies with their
own money and occasional help from
their folks. Every penny they earn
goes to the American Cancer Society.
"We bake as orders come in whether
the orders are for one dozen or six
dozen for a party," Ashley explains.
"I've been doing this once a year plus
filling special orders since I was in
sixth grade. Now that I have Eliza
helping me, we bake more often."
Asked why a sixth grader would
do this, Ashley replies, "When I was
in the sixth grade, a close family


give credit to her young neighbor and
friend, Eliza. "She's doing as much
as I am now. We're like sisters, and
we do all of our baking and planning
together."
Eliza grins, nods yes and says, "I
love baking and working with Ashley.
She's the boss, but when I'm at home,
I'm the boss of my little brothers."
A few weeks ago the girls set up
shop on the corner of their block and
sold out in two hours, earning $50.
"We make 10 to 12 dozen cookies at a
time, and it takes us about four hours
to make this amount," Ashley says.
"We already have two party orders
coming up. We're looking for a busi-
ness or a market that will permit us
to sell on a once a month basis. Once
school starts in August, there won't be
time to bake and sell as often as we do
in summer."
One of their regular customers is
Lari Connolly who says, I'm ab-

Continued on page 11


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954.461.33~40
p:AX 954.722.8566
flsounbeltelectric~ya hoo, comn

M ~ 2700 W. Atlantic Blvd. #264 B-
Pompano Beach, FL 33069
Lic. # 03-CME-2087-X U-20179 CME-4038


The Pelican 5


yadirF July 11 2008


Making a Difference

Two school girls have been baking and selling

cookies for 5 years to help fund caner research
PhyllisJ J ~~~~~iJ~~~~
Neuberger wants
your suggestions
about people you .
know who are :
making a differ- ~ .:'
Sence. Call 954-
783-8700 to sug-.
gest a candidate, .
for this column. .Iri


By Phyllis J. Neuberger


Entrepreneurs at work! Ashley Anastasi and Eliza Hurst recently set up their "Cookies for Cancer"
table in their neighborhood and sold their 12 dozen cookies in two hours. Shown here assisted by
Eliza's brothers, Graham, 9, and James, 5. [Photos courtesy of Ashley Anastasi.]


friend who was also my confirma-
tion sponsor was diagnosed with lung
cancer. I wanted to help. I thought
of "Cookies for Cancer," and that
became my logo and label." She whips
open a notebook to show the label,
logo and a flyer which they distribute
to stimulate business.
"We produce our labels on the
computer and the flyers too. We pass
them out in the neighborhood which
has become a real base for our sales."
Was it possible to speak to the
friend whose plight motivated Ashley
to become a baker? "Sure," she says
and quickly looks up the number on
her I-phone and dials Shirley Edwards
who was happy to say a few words
about Ashley. "This is an amazing
girl," Edwards said. "I was speechless
when I heard she had earned and sent
almost $1,000 to the cancer society
because of me. I'm proud of her and
grateful for her efforts."
Although Ashley is the oldest and
the obvious leader, she is quick to


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Democrats

to discuss

November ballot

questions
The Democratic Club of NE Bro-
ward will meet July 16 at 6:30 p.m.
at the Emma Lou Olson Civic Center,
1801 NE 6 St., Pompano Beach. Mira-
mar Mayor Lori Moseley will discuss
November ballot questions and there
will be a demonstration of new voting
machines. Call 954-942-8711.

Jim Moran
Foundation

donates $120,000

10 BTO War d

Home oun db

Broward Homebound, a program
that provides free weekly respite to
elderly citizens in Broward County
recently accepted a check from the
Jim Moran Foundation for $120,000
to continue its goal of helping elderly
and disabled adults live independently
mn their homes. The Caregiver Assis-
tance Program will serve.clients age
60 and older who have been diagnosed
with Alzheimer s disease, cancer,
stroke, Parkinson's disease, ALS, mul-
tiple sclerosis and other neurological
conditions. Re errals for the program
will be accepted by calling the intake
specialist at 954-786-2484,

Super hero day
at lOCal Clinic

Hedglon Chiropractic Center
will host a Super Hero Day, July 25
at 1313 E. Sample Road, Pompano
beach. Employees will be in super
hero costumes. Batman, The Hulk and
Spidermann are expected for appear-
ances. Call 954-946-1799.


AapexK-Courtesy Car Rlental and Sales, Inc.
1930 N.E. 34th Court, Suite 2, Lighthouse Point 1/4 bik. east of Fed. Hwy.


954-7~82 -3400
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Deerfield Beach, Pompano Beach, Lighthouse Point and Lauderdale-By-The-Sea
ESTABLISHED 1993
Volume XIV, Issue 28
Founding Editor and Publisher
Anne Hanby Siren
Graphics: Rachel Ramirez Windsheimer, Peter Windsheimer
Bookkeeper: John White
Vice President: Christopher Siren
Contributing Writers: Phyllis J. Neuberger, Lorraine Andy,
Judy Wilson, 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


Erick Hoyos, full-time Pompano Beach Ocean Rescue Lifeguard was
injured while swimming at Lake Ida in Delray Beach Easter Sunday, April 16,
2006.
Hoyos dove from the water's edge rupturing cervical discs in his
spinal column. This injury left him diagnosed as a quadriplegic.
In October 2006, Erick traveled to San Nicholas, Argentina where he re-
ceived adult stem cell transplantation and has made great improvements in his
condition.
To date Hoyos has regained movement in both his arms and realized sensa-
tion throughout his body. Although Hoyos remains paralyzed from the chest
down, doctors have not ruled out a partial or complete recovery.
With the help of family, friends, the entire life guarding community, loved
ones, and neighbors Erick has traveled the world to reach his goal in search of
alternative technical advances, such as adult stem cell research. In June 2007
Erick announced the founding of the Step Up For Paralysis Foundation.
Erick continues an aggressive daily schedule of 2 5 hours therapy, includ-
ing range of motion, weight bearing exercise, crunches, and electrical stimula-
tion.
These therapies help maintain his muscle mass and bone density, providing
regular circulation, keeping him in good physical shape which will enable him
to take advantage of other therapies and procedures being developed.


ERICK HOYOS
FOUNDATION FUNDRAISER
JULY 19, 2008
6 p.m.
PAT'S PLACE, 635 E. Atlantic Blvd., Pompano Beach
Celebrity Bartender Night
Live entertainment by
FIRE and ICE
Raffle prizes, Drink & Prime Rib Specials
GRAND JACKPOT PRIZE 3 days 4 nights Stay at Jaco
Beach, Los Suenos, Cost Rico

$1,000 Cash Pri e, present or not!
Call 954-946-3855
Help support the
ERICK HOYOS
FOUNDATION
6516 Las Palmas Way
Port St. Lucie, FL 34952
with a tax deductible check
Call 954-946-3855





POmpano Beach-Li hthouse Rotar

Club Rotary Youth Leadership
Pompano Beach-Lighthouse Rotary Club has sponsored two students from
Pompano Beach High School for the first time. Pictured are Rashidla Gayle
on the left and Britney Duclervil, who attended the Distict 6990 Rotary Youth
Leadership Awards in Davie at Nova Southwestern University. This is the first
time two students have gone to RYLA since 2003 when the club started offering
the scholarships. PBL is a small club of the 48 in the District so it is gratifying
that it could offer two awards. RYLA is a five-day seminar that offers funda-
mentals of leadership and team building to 10th, 11th and 12th graders. Ethics
of positive leadership. Building self-confidence and self-esteem. Organizational
skill of running a meeting and planning a special event plus hearing great guest
speakers. The Action Project run by Marc & Amy Tecosky, both Rotarians su-
pervise the program. For further information about Rotary or Pompano Beach-
Lighthouse Rotary Club call Bill Zobus at 954 972-7178


Opinions and Editorials


6 The Pelican


Friday, July 11, 2008


Dear Lori:
IT am a local realtor. Witil the housing market in a tailspin, we
know have local governments struggling to find tax revenue. How
do you decide how high to set the tax rate?
C.H., Fort Lauderdale FL (via email)

This is a common misconception about the Property Appraiser's Office.
The Property Appraiser does gnot set any tax rates. Although we are
responsible for appraising property, the various tax rates and special
assessment fees are actually set by the Broward County Commission,
Br-oward County School Board, South Florida Water Management
District, your City Commission and other special taxinlg districts which
apply to your property.

The Property Agipraiser's Office is responsible for fairly determining
the value of properties for the purpose of "ad valorem" taxes. To
determine the fair market value, we simply hold a mirror to the niarket.
We analyze sale prices from the previous calendar year in every
neighborhood, improvements made upon the property, and other legally
recognized factors to determine value. This process ensures the
assessments are fair and owners will only have to pay their fair share.
No more, no less,

The value of Broward properties dropped on average 4.8 percent in the
past year, a dramatic reversal after years of double-digit gains. The
numbers reflect both falling real estate prices and a recent change in
state law that double the H~omestead Exemption on residential property.
That may mean relief for beleaguered homeowners, but just how much
won't be known until local governments set their tax rates this summer.

The bottom line: If you think the assessed market value of your
property is wrong, please contact our office. If you think the tax rates
are too high, contact the School Boards, City Commission and other
taxing authorities listed in your TRIM (proposed tax) Notice. The
TRIM Notice will include phone numbers for each taxing authority, as
well as a schedule of budget public hearings.


Sincertly.


Fundraiser s~et for injured

Pompano Beach lifeguard


LO~g "


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


.... -h
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posit of $235,000 toward the
$1.175 million purchase price.
The Geeseys never closed
on the property. On May
7, 2006, they assigned the
contract to another buyer.
The buyer paid the Geeseys
$175,000 plus the $235,000
deposit.
The Ethics Commis-
sion found probable cause to
believe that Geesey failed to
accurately file her Final State-
ment of Financial Interests
within 60 days of leaving her
position as chairperson of the
town's planning and zoning
Board.
Geesey said that person-
nel at town hall didn't give her
a form to fill out as required at
the end of a term. "The only
thing found to be a problem
was that I did not list income
from the sale of the contract
on the final form when I com-
pleted it 14 months after the
fact," she said.
Then Town Clerk Tina
Angelone wrote to Geesey
on May 17, 2007 noting that
her time on the planning and
zoning board expired in May
2006.
"Protocol mandates that
you need to fill out and return
the attached (Code of Ethics)
I-F form to the Town Clerk's
office,"she wrote.
Continued on page 10


the Commission on Ethics
advised him.
Yanni has held various
positions with BSO since
2000, but none of these posi-
tions involved the contractual
law enforcement services
BSO provides to the town,
according to the Ethics Com-
mission report. He is adminis-
trative coordinator in the BSO
enime lab.
Yanni said the complaints
added up to political issues
only.
Yanni did not attend the
hearings in Tallahassee.
Clottey files complaints
against Geesey
The Ethics Commission
found no probable cause that
Cynthia (Cindy) Geesey failed
to report a contract to pur-
chase a condominium on her
2004 and 2005 statement of
financial interest.
The commission found
probable cause to believe
that Geesey failed "to timely
and accurately file her final
statement of financial interests
within 60 days of leaving her
position on the planning and
zoning board "
In a letter to the Ethics
Commission, Geesey said she
served as a volunteer without
compensation. "Short of hir-
ing an attorney or accountant
at my expense, I filled out all
the paperwork to the best of
my ability," she wrote.
She told the commission







954-723-9608


1ignt11gs
Continued from page 3

EVENTS
PANCAKE BREAKFAST
July 13, 9 a.m. to noon,
Hosted by BPO Order of
DOES at the Elks Lodge, 700
NE 10 St., Pompano Beach.
Adults $4, Children $2. Open
to the public. Call 954-255-
3130.
THEATRE
Snow White Beware he
wicked witch and suspicious
apples, but don't miss the
July 11 through 27 produc-
tion of Snow White by the Sol
Children Theatre Troups. The
performance takes place at the
Sol Children Theatre, 3333 N.
Fed. Hwy., Boca Raton. Call
561-447-8829.
SINGLES
Salsa, HIP HOP and
Zumba group classes.
Wednesday, 7 to 8 p.m. and
Thursday 7 to 8 p.m. and 8
to 9 p~m. at Showtime Dance
and Performing Arts Theatre,
503 SE Mizner Blvd. Suite
73, BocaRaton. Call 561-
394-2626.
Smngle Gourmet holds a
gathering every week for
singles at some of the finest
restaurants in Broward Coun-
ty. They provide an upscale
climate for quality singles to
dine, meet, and mingle. Call
954-723-9608.
St. Ambrose Support
Group for the separated, di-
vorced and widowed meets on
Tuesday at 7:30 p.m. behind
St. Ambrose Church, 380 S.
Federal Highway, Deerfield
Beach. Call 954-531-0582.

Defeld Beach Com-
puter Club meets Fridays,
10 11:30 a.m. at Pompano
Highlands Recreation Center,
1650 NE 50 Court, Pompano
Beach. Cost is $1. Classes
focus on computer education
and training. For more, call
954-725-9331.

Continued on page 15


i m 1~1~8 Phone 954-784-1333


Friday, July 11, 2008


The Pelican 7


she wasn't notified until May
17, 2007 of the requirement to
file a final statement of finan-
cial interest.
Geesey served as a mem-
ber of the planning and zoning
board from May 14, 2002 to
May 3, 2006.
Clottey filed the com-
plaints alleging conflict of in-
terest against Geesey. Clottey
is now a town commissioner.
In an interview, Geesey
said she bought a contract to
purchase a condo at Oriana
10 months after Oriana was
approved. She says there
was never another vote on
the development. The Ethics
Commission found no prob-
able cause for the charge of
conflict of interest.
The second complaint
alleged Geesey should have
disclosed the contract pur-
chase. The Ethics Commis-
sion found no probable cause
to investigate.
"I had a contract to pur-
chase that was then assigned
to another buyer," Geesey
said.
According to the Ethics
Commission report, Geesey
and her husband entered into a
contract on Dec. 27, 2004, to
purchase one unit of a condo
that was to be constructed
by Pier Pointe Developers
(Oriana.) They provided a de-


Ethics
Continued from page 1
dismissed with a finding of no
probable cause because the
contract was not in effect at
the time the property had mat-
ters regulated by the town.
Yanni and his wife leased
the White Cap Motel from
July 2000 to October 2005
while he served on the town
commission.
In an interview, Yanni
said he and his wife leased
the motel before Hurricane
Wilma destroyed the building .
in 2005. "The lease said that
in case of natural disaster, the
lease was null and void," he
explained.
One of Dodd's complaints
concerned Yanni's vote on
a proposed site plan for the
White Cap. "I had no lease
when we voted [on the site
plan]," Yanni said.
Other complaints in-
volved Yanni's employment
by BSO and a possible
conflict for voting on a BSO
contract with the town.
Yanni said this is the
fourth time he has been inves-
tigated for a possible conflict
of interest for his employment
by BSO while also serving on
the commission.
When the town was
considering hiring BSO for
law enforcement, he said he
contacted the Commission on
Ethics and ias told it didn't
appear to be a conflict. The
voting conflict statute doesn't
prohibit a public officer from
voting on matters which
confer a benefit to their em-
ployer when the employer is a
public agency, a lawyer with


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I


By Phyllis J. Neuberger
PELICAN STAFF
"This is an all women office which
we feel makes us a little more family
friendly and compassionate," says Dr.
Francine Camporeale, franchise owner
of the Pearle Vision store front loca-
tion opened at 2240 N. Federal Hwy. in
2006. Camporeale introduces her staff
including Dr. Cheryl Lennard, Sandra
Garcia, licensed optician and office
coordinator Sheryl Detore.
She continues, pointing out why
Pearle Vision is special. "We're also
unique and separate from other opti-
cal chains because Pearle requires that
a doctor be on the premise of owner
operated locations at all open hours,"
Camporeale explains. "I have a sec-
ond office in Coral Springs so either
I, or my associate Dr. Cheryl Lennard
am always in one or the other office."
There are 450 Pearle Vision franchisers
and 450 corporate locations nationally
and internationally.
The doctors are proud of their
professional and thorough eye exams
and point out that adults should be seen
every year. Camporeale says,"In the
process of an eye examination we often
pick up clues to other diseases before
Our patients are even aware of them.,,
Her office is equipped with the
very latest technology such as a sophis-
ticated camera which can sometimes
eliminate the need for eye drops. "This
camera is a very sensitive diagnostic
and monitoring tool," Camporeale says.
"It shows us the front and back of the
eye and the retina which means our
patient can see the problem on the com-
puter as we point out and explain it."
In the reception area and frame
showroom, patients can select eyeglass
frames from almost 1,000 choices,
ranging in price from $89 to $700.
Asked why someone would spend $700
for frames, Camporeale said, Eye
wear is like jewelry to some people.
They feel the first impression people
get includes the eyes and what sur-
rounds them.',
Camporeale has been practicing
for 10 years. She's a graduate of the
University of Miami and of the 4-year


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Friday, July 11, 2008


8 The Pelican


L to R, Dr. Cheryl Lennard, Dr. Francine Camporeale, Sheryl Detore and Sandra Garcia staff the
Pearle Vision office at 2240 N. Federal Hwy. in Pompano Beach. "We' re a family friendly, all woman
office," says Camporeale, franchise owner. [Photo by Phyllis J. Neuberger]


doctorate program at the Pennsylvania
College of Optometry. "My interest in
eyes began in high school," she says.
"I didn't understand why the camera
didn't see as well as my eyes. This was
my original career motivation."
Dr. Cheryl Lennard has been prac-
ticing for seven years. She says,
"We are very family oriented.
Although I work with all ages, children
are my specialty. Times have changed.
Many youngsters from six to nine re-
ally want to wear glasses, not contacts.
They think it's cool to wear glasses and
we're glad they feel that way. Current
life styles create a high visual demand
and care of the eyes is essential. We
recommend that babies be seen at 6
rhonths old and school age children
every year. Parents should be aware of
any change in the child's school perfor-
mance. If there is a sudden change in a
child's achievement level, the problem
might be vision. So much of what they
learn is visual. If the eyes suddenly
need more help, the sooner the matter
is dealt with the better."
Both of the women are optome-
trists. Asked how they differ from oph-
thalmologists, Camporeale explains,
"We do not do eye surgery, but we are
associated with eye surgeons and we
co-manage surgery, laser vision cor-


reactions in both preparation and after
care. We diagnose and treat glaucoma,
macular degeneration and cataracts,
referring to surgeons when necessary."
According to Lennard, more and
more people want contacts. She says,
"We now have many bifocal wearers
who are comfortable in contacts. The
majority of users prefer disposable
lenses. We have those that are re-
placed every day, others in two-weeks,
monthly or in one year. It's a judgment
call as to what type is best for each
person. Vision needs and life style help
to determine this."
Camporeale offers up a statistic,
"Most of our clients wear glasses and
about 30 percent use both glasses and
contacts."
Pearle recommends appointments
for eye exams but walk-ins are wel-
come. Pearle will fill other doctor's
prescriptions as long as they are valid.
Contact wearers never leave this office
without knowing how to properly care
for and maintain them.
Camporeale points out that they
accept insurance plans and partnership
discount plans such as AARP and triple
AAA.
For an appointment or further
information call 954-943-0053.


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Briefs

CRA beach

master plan to

be unveiled
The Pompano Beach East Com-
munity Redevelopment District is
hosting a Beach Master Plan presenta-
tion by Bermello Ajamil & Partners,
Inc. The presentation will take place
at the E. Pat Larkins Community
Center, 520 Martin Luther King, Jr.
Boulevard/Hammondville Road on
Thursday, July 17, from 6:00 p.m. to
7:30 p.m.
The presentation will provide a
review and update on the previous two
Beach Master Plan Workshops and
allow for further public input.
The presentation is free and open
to the public.


Chiari gets AF L-

c) dC en OrSemen
Chris Chiari, candidate for the
Florida House of Representatives, [D]
District 91, announced he has been
endorsed by the State AFL-CIO.
"Working families in Palm Beach
and Broward Counties will be the win-
ners when Chris Chiari gets elected
to the Florida House in District 91.
Labor has endorsed a winner," said
Pat Emmert, President of the Palm
Beach-Treasure Coast AFL-CIO. Chi-
ari faces Republican incumbent Ellyn
Bogdanoff in November. .

Leberman

named VP of

FC
Broward County Commissioner
Ilene Lieberman has been elected vice
president of the Florida Association
of Counties, or FAC. The association
is governed by a board of directors,
comprised of one county commis-
sioner from each state senate district'
five executive officers, six county
commissioners appointed at large and
past association presidents. The FAC'
founded in 1935, represents county
governments at the federal level.







r ay, uy ,


By Maggie Davidson
PELICAN WlRITER

Last month, the LHP
City Commission held its
2008-2009 budget workshop.
Mayor Fred Schorr said the
city is in "excellent financial
shape" and LHP is an "AA
rated city," referring to the fi-
nancial soundness of the city.
But commissioners will
be asking for a 6.7 percent in-
crease in the property tax rate
as lower revenues combined
with the double homestead
exemptions reduced funds
needed to run the government.
Property value assess-
ments dropped nearly $91
million.
The city set a proposed
millage rate of 3.2823 for the
general operating fund and
.2320 for the debt service ac-
count.
A home in Lighthouse
Point assessed at $500,000
would pay $1,757.50. But
that figure is only for the city
tax. Taxpayers will see their
complete tax bill 1ater this
year that will include other
taxing authorities, including
the North Broward Hospital
District, Hillsboro Inlet and
Other taxable services.
In order to balance the
budget, expenses were also
down by the same amount.
ficThe propsed 21008-2009
drastic changes from the pre-
vious year. General fund rev-
enues are $11,822,903; 2008
revenues were $12,003,331, a
difference of $180,428.
The greatest increases
came in the police and fire
departments, which were
up by $56,855 and $81,998,
respectively. Support ser-
vices expenses declined by
$704,096, and public works
went down by $85,065, for
the largest decreases.
Library expenses went
down by $71,242. The city
commissioners' expenses
increased by $18,949 and the
Mayor's expenses decreased
by $1,823.
Administration and fi-
nance expenses went down by
$1237 and the cit attor-


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The Pelican 9


F id J l 11 2008


annual special assessment
for fire protection services.
The estimated fire protection
assessed cost is $598,380.
These costs are spread among
residential, commercial, and
non-exempt institutional
properties according to the
estimated fire protection as-
sessment rate schedule.
The major portion of the
assessment is made up from
residences which are each
assessed $82.03. Assess-
ments will be collected on the
ad valorem tax bill mailed in
November.
'There will be two pub-
lic hearings to consider the
proposed millage rate and
budget. The first hearing is
on Wednesday, Sept.10 at
7:30 p.m. The second is on
Wednesday, Sept. 24 at 7:30
p~m.
There will be a Fire
Protection Special Assessment
Public Hearing on Friday,
Sept. 24 at 5:05 p.m. to hear
comments from property own~
ers.
After the notice of the
assessment is posted, property
owners will have 20 days to
file written objections to the
proposed assessment.


Building department
expenses went down by
$35,705, and code enforce-
ment was up $2,226.
The community bus
expenses were up by $66.
And recreation expenses were
increased by $2,203.
The tennis center will
increase its member rates in
October based on the cost of
living. Individual member-
ships will increase by $10.67;
family memberships by
$21.29; nonresident individual
by $18.55 and nonresident
families by $37.05.
During this past Tuesday
night's commission meeting,
the proposed millage rates for
2008-2009 were set for the
operating budget and the debt
service, with just a fraction of
an increase over last year.
Operating millage is up
0.1936 and debt service is up
0.0273 for a total increase of
0.2209 per $1,000 of prop-
erty value. Millage rates are
required to be set by the end
of July, so they can appear on
the Truth in Millage, or TRIM
notices sent by the Broward
County Property Appraiser in
August.
Also set was the estimated


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while budget decreases, some rates up


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Friday, July 11, 2008


10 The Pelican


of his public duties by virtue
of his position as both com-
missioner and deputy fire
chief for the Volunteer Fire
Department.
The commission also
found probable cause that Mc~



or CIC, while a member of the
town commission.
Probable cause was found
to believe McIntee had a
voting conflict concerning a
number of votes that benefited
the VFD.
"However, because the
respondent (McIntee) was
not acting to benefit himself
and because the action of the
commission in this matter will
serve to correct future conduct
by the respondent, the com-
mission will take no further
action on the alleged viola~
tions," the commission wrote.
Asked.to clarify the cor-
rective action, Philip C. Clay-
pool, executive director of the
Commission on Ethics, said in
a telephone interview,


"The finding of probable
cause is seen as corrective
determination or 'Go and sin
no more.'
Brown files complaints
against Silverstone
Commissioner Jim Sil-

certon he l~ ujet

Brown.
The commission found
probable cause of ethics viol~a-
tions in two charges, no prob-
able cause in one and cleared
Silverstone of charges in the
fourth.
The commission found
probable cause to believe
Silverstone had a prohibited
conflict of interest that could
interfere with the discharge of
his duties to the town by his
simultaneous service as com-
missioner and fire chief of the
VFD. In addition, probable
cause was found to believe he
had a voting conflict when he
voted on several occasions to
benefit the V-FD.
The commission found no
probable cause to believe Sil-
verstone had a voting conflict
when he made a motion to
terminate the town's contract
with BSO and reinstate the
VFD. Silverstone was cleared
of charges that he acted in his
public capacity to purchase
services from the VFD or that
he sold services of the fire
department to the town.
He and McIntee are no
longer being paid by the VFD,
as they were in the past. They
are members of the VFD but
no longer serve as chiefs.


EhE1cs
Continued from page 7
There was no record that
Geesey received the form in


:-Geee ad "Sn th

think to ptsit down on the
fom, sh a
The Ethics Commission
took no further action and
issued no fne.
Brown files complaints
against McIntee
.Mark Brown, a LBTS
resident and editor of the
~BytheSeaFuture newspaper,
filed six complaints against
McIntee with the ethics com-
mission-
The commission found
probable cause in three of
the complaints, dismissed
two and cleared McIntee of
charges in the sixth.
The commission found
McIntee had a prohibited
conflict of interest that could
interfere with the discharge


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yUU)JU y~ V


Windmills &

butterflies
Continued from page 4
A dedication is planned
for Friday, July 18, 2 p.m.
and by that time Rogers is
hoping the area will be certi-
fied as a Naturescape by the
county.
Wednesday, as he ex-
plained a swallowtail chrys-
alis to his young gardeners
from the Boys and Girls
Club, and how the flowering
shrubs will attract butter-
flies, his grin broadened.
A retired senior vice
president of Arvida Cor- -
poration, Rogers helped
develop the vast acreage
which became the City of
Weston. Standing in a much
smaller area, this long time
resident of Lighthouse
Point, couldn't have looked
happier.
"It's a small space, but
it couldn't be more delight-

fulers plained that this
windmill is not functional, but
it represents future windmills
planned along I-95 that will
generate power for both ir-
rigation and lighting.


COokies
Continued from page 5
solutely delighted with the
selflessness of these two girls
and their cause, especially
now because I have a fanuly
member struggling with can-
cer. I buy 3-dozen chocolate
chip cookies from them every
July 4 when I have an annual
party. "
Ashley hopes that her
"Cookies for Cancer" busi- -
ness will qualify her to be a

no eK gnate rh dset hr
school in the Miami Herald
Silver Knight program.
"Although this is a senior
program, a student has to
prepare ahead to qualify,"
Ashley says. "Silver Knights


Tango? -Dancing Thru the Decades brought professional dancers to the Pompano
Amphitheatre on July 3 to celebrate the 100th birthday of Pompano Beach.


1


,g
1 - i s
,r
L'I-
r .i..
~ vi
r.r 1..-
-'" Z!".'
""~;' "" :
-~, ~-


Serving the Community Since ^1962


The Pelican 11


adirF Jul 11 2008


are chosen based on 40
percent service, 40 percent
academic and interviews with
three business people from the
community. To be eligible, a
student needs to have an un-
weighted grade point average
of 3.0, be interviewed and fill
out a portfolio. I'm prepar-
ing to do all of the necessary
things."
The Pelican hasn't a
doubt that Ashley will qualify
as a Silver Knight and that
Eliza will do the same when
she becomes a senior in high

fryurghn rou e frs in
creating Cookies for Cancer
and your professional follow
through.
To order cookies from
these young bakers, call 954-
552-7235.


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II__ I~I_~__ ___ _


~11_1_1-~__ __ __~


PEUICA STAFF

As guests poured into
the Emma Lou Olson Civic
Center last Thursday, besides
the normal exchange of hel-
los, "Happy Birthdays" were
equally exchanged among this
crowd.
Pompano Beach celebrated
its 100th year on July 3, the
day Pompano was incorpo-
rated into a city in 1908.
Officials throughout the
county turned out to attend a
special VIP party prior to the
headlined show at the amphi-
theatre.
Twenty-two birthday
cakes, enough to feed all the
birthday guests took center
stage. The cakes, spelling out
the words "POMPANO CEN-
TENNIAL," also depicted
edible historic scenes of the
city's past.
One big surprise came
when Diane Dixon, cus-
tomer relation coordinator of
Pompano Beach and Edwin J.
Coppola, postmaster for great-
er Pompano Beach, unveiled
a first class "Centennial" post-
age stamp to commemorate
the day. The stamps will not
be available at the Post Office,
but they will be available for
sale shortly through another
agency.
The evening entertain-
ment, produced by Mike
Sipes Productions mecluded
100 years of dancing, narrated
with events that were going
on during that specific dance
era.
Mayor Lamar Fisher and
the commission re-enacted
the signing of documents with
Bettye Larkins, wife of Vice
Mayor E. Pat Larkins, signing
on his behalf. The vice mayor
has been recovering from
surgery.
Following the stage perfor-
mance of 'Dancing Thru the
Decades,'- an estimated 2,000
members of the audience
returned for birthday cake.


Friday, July 11, 2008


12 The Pelican


1._.~..~. .I. .I. k d I .I,


I 1


Celebrate

M/ardi Gras
with Elks
The PBO Elkrs will host
a Mardi Gras Dinner and
Dance, July 19 at the Elks
Club, 700 NE 10 St., Pompa-
no Beach. Doors open at 6:30
p.m. Tickets are $25. Call
954-771-1383.

Chess

CHu nee S
VOlunteerS
The new Chess Club at
Pompano Beach Library is
looking for volunteer chess
instructors and players. The
club called Pompano Posse
Chess dlub" has scheduled
a toumament this-fall. It will
be held on the 3rd Saturday
in September. Call 954-786-
2161.

Snow White

and pals are
*cin u

Beware the wicked witch
and suspicious apples, but
don't miss the July 11 through
27 production of Snow White
by the Sol Children Theatre
Troups. The performance takes
place at the Sol Children The-
atre, 3333 N. Fed. Hwy., Boca
Raton. Call 561-447-8829.

Pancakes and

Ignore at Elks

Club

Buy a stack of pancakes on
July 13, 9 a.m. to noon. The
event is hosted by BPO Order
of DOES. at the Elks Lodge'
700 NE 10 St., Pompano
Beach. Adults $4, Children $2.
Open to the public. Call 954-
255-3130.

Swan Lake
Swan Lake will be per-
formed by the Royal Winnipeg
Ballet Aug. 1 through Aug. 3 at
the FAU Theatre, 777 Glades
Road, Boca Raton. Tickets
for Swan Lake by Boca Ballet
Theatre are $30 for adults, $25
for children and seniors. Real
time ticketing is available on-
line at www.bocaballet.org or
by phone at 561.995.0709.


Pompano Beach Commissioners Rex Hardin and Barry Dockswell with Robbie Vice Mayor George Brummer with
Dockswell and Broward County Commissioner Kristin Jacobs wife, Ann


...~U..,., ..k....,.;,.~. ..... .I,.. ..;.;1 b.._. ...I. .a


Delicious slices of birthday cake, dancers and a


couple of surprises mark the 100th year of Pompano

By Anne Siren | 7"]sPI~ ` | ge


Tleresa Cook, Ti~m Tlracy, Pompano Beach Parks and Recreation director
Kathleen Holliday.

.





Lunch p ia DURING EarlV Bird
Lunh peoalLUNCH Special 3-6pm

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ILarge KOShetS I I Deli Style Sandwich I
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S Witr ~this Moneysaver coupon. g g With this Moneysavrm oupon. g
No coupons on delivery. Exp. 9/16/08. No courpons on deliery. Exp. 9/16/08.


The Pelican 13


Friday, July 11, 2008


Dr Borb Park- \8 Ih afer. Llnda and AI ln Stefrtnh \a fe. Emnda


Pelican staff member Phyllis J. Neuberger shares a round of drinks with heart-breakers Dean Martin, Sammy Davis, Jr.
and Ol' Bule Eyes, Frank Sinatra. The Rat Pack group brought swoons and screams from their performance.


Carole and Jerry Sanzone with Hib Casselberry [Center] as the Barefoot Mail-
man.


Wrap It Up
Easy Meals That Go Anywhere
Once again, you're in a rush to pick up
one child from soccer practice and take
the other one to dance class you have
to feed them something, but there's no
time to eat at home. What do you do?
Forget fast food. Everything you
need for something quick, delicious and
portable could be in your kitchen already.
On-the-Go Meal Ideas
-Breakfast Breakfast burritos with
eggs, ham, cheese &c salsa start the day
off right.
--Lunch Turkey, Red Delicious
apple and cottage cheese wraps make
lunch at the office a real treat.
--Dinner Kids love quesadillas.
Dress up the basic chicken quesadilla
with avocado and mushrooms.
For more easy-to-make, easy-to-take
recipes, visit www.missionmenus.com.
*IFoodTV.com
Low Carb Stromboli Wraps
Serves 4
Cook Time: 15 minutes
Prep Time: 12 minutes

4 -c hSf Tabao Siz
Flour Tortillas
1/3 cup butter or margarine,
softened
6 tablespoons Parmesan
cheese, shredded


4 ounces salami, thinly
sliced
4 ounces ham thinly, sliced
1/2 cup (4-ounce jar) roasted
red bell peppers, rinsed
and cut into strips
4 ounede mozzarella cheese,

Marinara or pizza sauce,
heated
1. Heat oven to 400*E
2. Lightly spread one side
of each tortilla with softened butter;
sprinkle with 1 tablespoon Parmesan.
Arrange one fourth each of provolone,
salami, ham and roasted peppers over
center of tortillas, leaving border
around edges. Sprinkle with one fourth
of the mozzarella.
3. Fold up "wrap fashion."
Place seam side down on nonstick
baking sheet. Brush with remaining
butter; sprinkle with remaining
Parmesan.

or until golde bron .Shc neuc
stnnboi inm haf onadhe dzazaonal e i

desired.
I'inadillas

Cook Time: 12 minutes
4 isio rSundried Tomato
3/4 cup prepared marinara
sauce











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Friday, July 11, 2008


14 The Pelican


Hlllsbolro- Shore~s Women's Club Lay nal Flsche~r. an PaTrk. Barbaral IlkKenna. Laura ean Dluzak\. Kathie Toth and Libl
Imhl-rf. started th (Centennal Lcelebration artrl on Jul i 3 Ith a ral gate parn! u~st prior rco the Dancln' Thro~ugh the
D~cardes or trhe Pormpano Beaczh Ampnlhrtheat~r e


2 cups shredded
mozzarella cheese


(approximately 72 slices)
1. Evenly spread 3 tablespoons
marinara on each wrap.
2. Sprmnkle 1/2 cup mozzarella
evenly over marinara sauce on each
wra. Layer 1/4 cup (about 18
slices) pepperoni over shredded cheese
on eah rad each wrap in half
forming a half moon.
5. Heat 10-inch non-stick
skillet over medium heat and lightly
spray with non-stick spray.
6. Place-two pizzadillas in
skillet and cook for 3 minutes on each
side until crisp and golden brown.
Remove and reserve hot. Repeat for
Other pizzadillas.
7. Cut each pizzadilla into
quarters and serve one full sliced
portion to each person.
Cheeseburger Soft Tacos
Serves: 4
rokie too mits
4 Mission 6 inch Fajita

1 pound lean ground sirloin
1 rtt t taste
1 cup shredded sharp
cheddar cheese
or 4 ounces sliced
1 red tomato, cut into 1/4-
inch slices (4 total slices)
2 small green leaf
lettuce leaves
1 large red onion, sliced into
1/4l-inch slices, then pulled
into rings
12 dill pickle slices
1. Separate ground beef into
4 equal parts (4 ounces each); form
each part into 4 thin half moon shape
patties. Try to shape each patty to fill
half of a tortilla.
2. Heat a 10-inch non-stick
skillet (or use a square, deep walled
non-stick electric skillet) over medium
high heat.
3. Season each hamburger
patty with salt and pepper and cook
for 3 minutes a side or to desired
temperature.
4. Near the end of desired
cooking time, evenly sprinkle each
patty with 1/4 cup cheddar cheese
and allow the cheese to melt. Remove
cheeseburgers and reserve hot.
5. Warm tortillas in microwave
for 10 seconds.

ch eseburge ron soneh ofeawa ted
tortilla and top with 1 tomato slice, 1
lettuce leaf, onion rings and 3 pickle
slices. Fold the tortilla in half and
serve.


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yUU) y1 )


Sightings
Continued from page 7

Irish set dancing is offered
every Friday at 7:30 p.m.
at the St. Nicholas Church,
1111 E. Sample Rd. Cost $5,
beginners are welcome. Call
954-785-9140.
Basic Unity teachings 7
p.m. in the chapel of Unity
Church. Call 954-943-3715.
Line Dance Classes for
Seniors are offered every
Friday from 1 to 2:30 p.m. at
the N.E. Focal Point Senior
Center, Deerfield Beach, 227
NW 2nd St. A $4 donation is
requested. Call 954-480-4447.
Skolnick Center Calorie
Counter meets on Fridays
at the Herb Skolnick Center
[Palm Aire] at 9:15 a.m. Cost
is $1 per week for supplies.
Call Al Abram 954-975-3772.


OR AR NATIONS

Pompano Beach meets at
Galuppi's Restaurant at the
Pompano Beach Municipal
Golf Course on Fridays at
noon. Call 954-564-7714.
The Pompano Lions Club
meets every second and fourth
Monday at the Flaming Pit
Restaurant 1150 NC Iedral

646-3999.
Pompano Beach -
Lighthouse Rotary Club
meetings take place at
Galuppi's Restaurant, 1103 N.
Fed. Hwy., Pompano Beach,
located at the Pompano Beach
Municipal Golf Course.
Breakfast meetings are at 7:30
a.m. on Tuesdays.
Pompano Beach Jaycees
meet the first and third
Wednesday of every month
at 7:30 p.m. at The Greater
Pompano Beach Chamber of
Commerce. Call 954-788-
5562.
The Business Forum, a
networking organization,
meets each Wednesday, except
for the first Wednesday, of
every month at 7:30 a.m.
at the Palms Dining Room
Palm-Aire Country Club.
Qualified local business
owners are invited for
breakfast and an interesting
speaker. Call 954-275-7067.
The Exchange Club of
Pompano Beach meets every
Wednesday at 11:30 a.m.
for lunch at the Flaming Pit
Restaurant ea1150 N Fed 1 l
Hwy. Call 954-946-4676.
The Greater Po pano
Beach Senior Citizen's
Club meets on the second
Wednesday of every month
at the Emma Lou Olson
Cmuity Center at 10 a.m
Activities focus on the general
welfare, health, education and
security of senior citizens in
this area. Call 954-757-1341.


By Judy Vik
pELICAN WRITER

A doggy beach may open
soon on a trial basis in Lau-
derdale-By-The-Sea.
Commissioners on Tues-
day approved on first reading
an ordinance to allow a trial
period for a canine beach
between the north and south
boundaries of the new El
Prado Park.
The area, near Minto's
Villas by the Seas develop-
ment, would be open to dogs
and their owners from 6 to 9
p.m. Saturday and Sundays
starting in August for a three-
month period.
The vote was 3 to 2 with
Mayor Roseann Minnet and
Commissioner Birute Clottey

Commissioner Stuart


though late in the afternoon or
early in the morning, perhaps
the Chamber of Commerce
parking lot could be used.
"It would be a shame not
to try it at a minimum cost,"
Dodd said.
Commissioner Jim Silver-
stone said it was worth a try.
"If it doesn't work, it doesn't
work."
Minnet said she didn't
think commissioners were
recognizing the health con-
cerns. She said she's an ani-
mal lover, "but we need

Continued on page


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The Pelican 15


Frida Jul 11 2008


tions on El Mar Drive, El Mar
is cleaner. "And by allowing
dogs in certain areas, you
(who oppose them) will go to
other areas."
He said he would go to the
area periodically himself and
check on it.
Some residents suggested
the area at the south end of
town between Palm Avenue
and the southernmost portal
would be a better location,
Dodd said.
He said he has two dogs,
and he wouldn't choose that
area. He said there may be a
problem with parking, al-


Dodd, who proposed the
doggy beach plan, asked
the town attorney if the idea
could be tried without having
to write an ordinance. Could
they just suspend the exist-
ing ordinance, post signs and
make the change as a procla-
mation?"
Town Attorney Dan Ab-
bott said the existing town
ordinance, banning animals at
the beach and in parks, would
need to be amended. "You
can't suspend an ordinance by
anything less than an ordi-
nance."
Dodd acknowledged that
commissioners had all re-
ceived negative emails about
his plan since he first brought
it up at the June 24 commis-

stioSt he ieaid, he believes
that as a result of doggie sta-


Continued on page 16


Dogs to get a welcome on beach in LBTS
COmmissioners agree to start a trial canine-beach period for three months





Sightmngs
Continued from page 15
Pompano Beach Moose
Lodge Bingo meets every
Wednesday night. Doors open
at 5 p.m. Games start at 7 p.m.
Dixie Highway and 33 St. in
Pompano Beach. 954-782-
0950.
The Kiwanis Club of
Pompano Beach meets
for lunch each Wednesday
from 11:45 a.m. to 1 p.m. at
Galuppi's Restaurant at the
Pompano Beach Public Golf
Course. Call 954-942-8108.
BINGO
The American Le ion
Post 142 Bingo takes place
Saturday and Tuesdays at the
Post at 7 p.m. The kitchen is
open from 4:30 to 7:30 p.m.
The public is welcome. Call
954-942-2448.
Bingo every Tuesday at St.
Martin's Episcopal Church.


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11:30 a.m. at the Pompano
Duplicate Bridge Club. Call
954-565-3127.
Beginning Bridge Lessons
and Review every Tuesday
from 9:30 a.m. to 12:00 p.m.
at the George English Park
Community Center, 1101
Bayview Dr., Fort Lauderdale,
7 lessons $45 residents, $50
non-residents. Call 954-565-
3124.
o'Play of the hand" Bridge
Lessons every Tuesday from
9:30 to 11:30 a.m. at the Fort
Lauderdale Bridge Club, 700
NE 6th Terr. $4 per lesson.
Call 954-761-1577.
Review lessons for
beginners and intermediate
bridge players every Tuesday
from 6:30 to 8:45 p.m. at the
Ft. Lauderdale Bridge Club,
700 NE 6 Terr. Call 954-565-
3127.
Support Groups
Improved listening and
speaking skills are addressed
at the Pompano Beach
Toastmasters Club. All are
welcome Mondays at 7 p.m.
at John Knox Village Club
Room, SW 6 St. and So.
Dixie. Call Lynda Menter,
954-946-8733.
Support Group for the
Separated, Divorced and
Widowed meets every
Tuesday at 7:30 p.m. at St.
Ambrose Catholic Church,,
Deerfield Beach. Call Jean
954-346-9275.
Calvary Chapel Worship
Center, 2331 NE 26 Ave.
Pompano Beach, The Pink
Church Chapel, holds
"Overcomers' Outreach,"

Continued on page 17


~i~~kltk~~liZCTI~YI~~/Alri~(r


1901 N. Dixie Hwy., Pompano Beach 954-942-8920
On Dixie Hwy. between Copans & Atlantic on the West side of the road.


I


I


Friday, July 11, 2008


16 The Pelican


MI- Watra~Y~rZHI~L~MIMRIMRIZMIlAZII F.-MlnZ


I


I


CENTENNIAL TRIO Broward County Commissioners Kristin Jacobs. Kien
Keechl with Barefoot Mailman Glenn Mikel. -


Doors open at 11 a.m. and
Bingo begins at noon. Call
954-941-4843.
Bingo every Tuesday
night at 7 p.m. at the Sterling
McClellan American Legion
Auxiliary Unit 142. Smoking
and non-smoking roonis
available. Call 954-942-2448.


"Basic Convention"Crsa dB ig
bridge lessons every .
Friday from 9:30 to 11:30
a.m. at the Ft. Lauderdale
Bridge Club, 700 NE 6 Terr.
$4 per lesson. Call 954-761-
1577.
Beginning Bridge Lessons
every Friday from 9:30 to
11:30 a.m. at the Emma Lou ~
Olson Civic Center, 1801
NE 6th St., Pompano Beach,
7 lessons $56 residents, $61
non-residents. Call 954-786-
4111 or 954-565-3127.
Card Party, July 22,
sponsored by the BPE DOES
at the Pompano Beach Elks
Lodge, 700 NE 10 St. 11 to 4
p.m. $3. Call 561-479-2002-
Pompano Beach Bridge
Club Monday night
lecture at 6:30 followed by a
duplicate bridge game and a
separate~ section for novices;
Tues. morning bridge
lecture at 9 a.m., followed
by a novice duplicate bridge
game. Wed. evening bridge
lessons at 7 p.m., followed


Pompano Beach Commissioner Char-
lotte Burrie with friend, Joseph Lodato
at July 3 Centennial celebration.

by duplicate bridge. Thurs.
morning bridge lecture at
9 a.m., followed by novice
duplicate bridge. Duplicate
bridge on Mon., Tues.,
Wed. and Fri. afternoons at
12:30, and on Sun. at 1 p.m..
Pompano Beach Bridge Club,
180 SW 6 St., Pompano
Beach. 954-943-1733.
Intermediate Bridge
Lessons every Friday from
12:30 to 2:30 p.m. at the
Emma Lou Olson Civic
Center, 1801 NE 6 St.,
Pompano Beach, 7 lessons
$56 residents, $61 non-
residents. Call 954-786-4111.
Intermediate Bridge Lessons
every Friday from 9:30 to


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4111.
"Hot Topics" Senior
Discussion Group is every
Tuesday from 11 a.m.to
1 p.m. at N.E. Focal Point
S Senior Center, 5-8-47
S227 NW 2nd
St., Deerfield
Beach. Call


Continued on page 18






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Contiguous spaces available up to 15,000 sq. ft.
(Typical bays 8,000 and 3,000 sq. ft.)
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The Pelican 17


Robert and Helen Todd with Tracey and Fabio Stabielli at the July 3 celebration
of the Pompano Beach Centennial.


FIRST FAMILY Benny and Barbara Fisher with grandchildren, Trisha and Paul and son, Mayor Lamar Fisher and his
wife, Suzan. Mayor Fisher had a great historical moment of his own at the Centennial celebration, July 3, when he and
the city commissioners reenacted the signing~of the original documents of incorporation for the city of Pompano Beach.
Mayor Fisher's great grandfather, Clint Lyons was a signor of the first papers on July 3, 1908.


on Wednesday at 7:15 p.m.
Childcare is available. Call
954-941-9162.
Saturday. July 12
Yoga classes are held on
Saturday from 9:30 to 10:30
a.m. and Mondays from 4 to
5 p.m. at the Herb Skolnick
Center, 800 SW 36 Ave., in
Palm Aire, Pompano Beach.
Registration is $5 for residents
and $10 for non-residents.
Classes are $7 each. Call Kate
954-786-4590.
Tuesday. JTuly 15
Ballroom Dance Lessons
are offered every Tuesday at


[Top] Cathy and Jack Prenner
and Fred and Kathleen Segal
were VIPs at the Centennial
celebration.


When Sammy Davis, Jr w~as, sm@-
ing in the 60s, Pompano Beach ws\~ I
booming with construction. Dancing
Thru the Decades, July 3 at the Cen-
tennial celebration, gave the audience
a musical reprise that led from early
farming to big tourism in Pompano
Beach,
1 p.m. at the Pompano Beach
Civic Center. Call 954-786-


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CHRIST CHURlCH

UNITED MYETHODIST~
SUNDA Y WORSHIP- 8:00 A.MW.
TRADITIONAL COMMUNION SERVICE
210 N.E. 3RD STREET POMPANO BEACH
954.943-4044
www.echristchurch.org



Your neighborhood church

iS just 7 minutes away.
Whether you are a seasoaned Christian or a curious observer wIith
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 LUTH-IERAN CHURCH
109 SE 10Oth Ave., Pompano Beach, FL 3306;0
954-942-1216 ww~wPompanoChurch.:omn


JEWISH CENTER
AT TEMPLE SHOLOM
A Conservative Congregation
Ivtwi yu ton aist an ato jin
Friday Evening Services at 8:00 p.m.
Shabbat morning Services at 9:30 a.m.
132 SE 11th Ave., Pompano Beach
(es4)- 942-6419
www.templesFholomflonda.org

ST. COLEMAN
Roman Cathiolic Church ~
12 5 .ede Hb wr

Saturday Evening Vigil:
4:30 pm 6:00 pm
Sunday Mass Schedule:
7:30am 9:00 am 11:00 am
12:30 pm 6:00 pm
Weekdays: 7:00 am 8:00 am
Saturday: 8:00 am


"Your neighborhood church."


_ ~__ _~__


Unr


ijFirst Presbyterian Church
S''Thie Pinlk ( church"'' S r Iing God and thre commrunit~yfor over 50 years
2331 NE 26th Avenue, Pompano Beach 954-941-2308
One Block Northeast of Copans Road and US-1
', un a Wrh 80 a.n. (noardmtal)

Listen to sermons and music online at www.pinkpres.org

"IT was a tLrangrcl and you took me in...'"
-Matt. 25:35
'M/~coe ~bmOSIsundays:
Eucharist 8:00 am&810:30 am
2 t. (Vl/illC (f Children's Programs 10:30 am
~E~lj~pa~'lill ~ Adult End9:30
Thursday:
Of~e Hous 9a~m.to4 an. Eucharist & Healing Service 10am
Thrift Shop Hours:Trhurs. 10-2pm
Sat. 10-1 pm Sun. 12-1pm Followed By Bible Study
S1 111 E. Sample Rd., Pompanto Beach, FL 33064* 9 54~-942-5887


SSt.Philip
Episcopal Church
465 N.W I'~sr. Pompano Bacach
954-7"8152437

Holay Eu~chaii & Be Study

H-oly c~ulnrs utd 8 a.m.

ST. FLIZA~RETH
OF HUllNGA4RY
ROMAN CATHOLIC
CHURCH
Sar. Evenling Vigl: 4:30 pmn 6:00pm Spanrish)
Sun.Mha~s Schalule: 7:30 am *9:00 am
10:30am*12Noon
.- .. !1 .= * :30 pm
3331 N.E. 10th Terrace
Pompano Beach
954-941-8 117


I _


I


Friday, July 11, 2008


18 The Pelican


performed by the Royal
Winnipeg Ballet Aug. 1
through Aug. 3 at the FAU
Theatre, 777 Glades Road,
Boca Raton. Tickets for Swan
Lake by Boca Ballet Theatre
are $30 for adults, $25 for
children and seniors. Call
561.995.0709.
Aug. 24 Military service
men and women will be
honored at the Pompano Citi
with a Blue Star Flag event..
A Blue Star Flag is usually
hung in the window of a home
to represent family members
serving in the U.S. military
From 10 a.m. to 8 p.m.
participating stores will hang
Blue Star flags in windows to
signify special discounts for
military personnel. Military
personnel need only show IDs
for the discounts. From 12
to 5 p.m, there will be light
entertainment for the fanuly.
The program is free. Call
Dana Klein at 954-923-4343.


Shlrle\ and Micrhael Kaufman w Irh Serge and Ollnda Mlart-Volkof at
the ll VICentenrual part heldJ at the Pompano Beach Amphlthealter.


Call 954-941-4843 or go to
www. stmartinchurch. org.
St. Nicholas Episcopal
Church Thrift Shop is open
Thursday from 10 a.m. to 2
p.m., Saturdays from 10 a.m.
to 1 p.m. and Sundays noon to
1 p.m. Call 954-942-5887.
SAVE THE DATE
Swant Lake will be


Si htin s Bayview Dr., Ft. Lauderdale. 480-4447.
Refreshments served. $5 Crshven Civic Assoc.
Continued from page 17 residents, $6 non-residents. meets the second Thursday
Wednesday, July 16 Call 954-565-3127. of the month at 7:30 p.m. at
Short lIntermediate Thursday, July 10 the Pompano Beach Moose
Lesson and Social Bridge Creative Writing Class is Lodge, Pompano Beach. Call
Game every Wednesday offered every Thursday from 954-786-0062.
from 12:30 p.m. to 3:30 p.m. 12:30 to 1:30 p.m. at N.E. "6Healing Service" every
at the George English Park Focal Point Senior Center, Thursday at 11:55 a.m. at St.
CommnityCener, 101 Deerfield Beach. Call 954- Martin's Episcopal Church.


Sunday Services at 10 am
201 N.E. 2nd Street, Pompano Beach
Christ Church Chapel
(Child Care 2 yrs. & Up)


___~


lIn the Word, Live!
ReachFM Sunrdays at 6~m


Youth Education
Sunday. 11 00am


AIC01101|Cs Anonyrnous- Open Meetings
Sunday, 9-00am l- 10 00iam
Saturday, 6 00pm 7 0l0pm
Monday, e-Oopm S 30pm''Gpy n easbl P
Overeaters Anonymous
Wed nsda ti30pm


un a 1 a .

(954) 943-3715
261 SE 13th Avenue, Pompano Beach
AtUntle Bid


www.unitychurchpompanobeach.org


Food Addicts Anonymous
Monday, 7:00 m9
Science of Spirituality
2nd and 4th Tuesday, 7:00pm


litrian Ulniversa ist Church

for 601 lOUd erd al e
Open Open
Hectrts Mns
A Center for Liberal. Religious V~alues
andsl Sialia Action in Fort Lauderdale
3971) NW 2 1 t A31enue:. Fort La 1 llerda~le


-There/s always Something MVORE at P rla I tsre
Fmtg (JRmh~i -
Sunday Service Times ~C;~r
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


Calvary Cha el

Pomnpano Beach







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Pelicazn

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Call Anne

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-


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O


The Pelican 19


Friday, July 11, 2008


Your husband needs to view
you as an emotionally safe
person. Once this occurs you
will both be able to share
and benefit from each other's
differences instead of being
distanced by them.
Why don't you ask your
husband when he would be
available to talk within that
day or night. This shows
respect for his time. He may
be more inclined to hear what
you have to say when he is
prepared to listen.
But take caution. The
more intensely and longer you
speak, the more he will want
to exit. So keep it free from
blame and anger. And keep
it short. Breaking this cycle
is not an easy task for most
couples to do on their own.
You may need the help of
a professional who will teach
you new skills to transform
you marriage.
Deeper levels of love and
passion that you are both
probably longing for are the
rewards of the work.


Dear Lorraine,
Every time I try to talk to
my husband about my frus-
trations with him he refuses
to discuss anything and goes
off on his own. I am tired of
this disrespectful behavior.
Why he doesn't want to make
things better?
Frustrated

Dear Frustrated,
I can assure you that this is
a common problem in rela-
tionships. Most couples want
to improve their marriage but
don't know how.
The difficulty is that each
person's reaction to the other
intensifies the other's negative
feelings.
The problem can escalate
into a power-struggle. What
you are describing are the
roles of pursuer and distance, '
a typical dynamic in many
love relationships.
Believe it or not, couples
choose each other uncon-
sciously for these differences.
There are elements of the -


Ask Lorraine
Lorraine Andy is a graduate of
Barry Uni-
versity with
a masters
soile wrk.

cal social
worker with
the State
of Florida and a certified hypno-
therapist. Send your questions to
lorraineandy @lorraineandy.com
partner's psycho-emotional
make-up that the other needs.
The growth and love in a
marriage comes from moving
beyond what appears to be in-
compatibility to a deeper lever
of empathy and connection.
I'll bet your frustration
results in criticism of your
husband who interprets it as
his cue to flee the conflict.
In coaching couples, I find
that most pursuers are trying
to connect while distancers
want to avoid confrontation.
Your need to find a way
to get beyond the struggle
and communicate your needs.


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- -


Use those differences to bring back the

passion of your marriage or relationship


Leis ure


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Internet And/O r Commu nication
Skills. Part & Full time. Public
Co. $80 Million In '07. Will Train
& FREE Travel. 954-781-1114.
7/18

TOP & PANTS PRESSER
-Plus full-time driver. Sutton
Place Cleaners. 814 S Federal
Hwy. Deerfield Beach. 954-428-
2321. 7/18

HAIR, NAIL AND FACIAL
TECHS -Needed At New Salon.
Licensed and Experienced.
Pompano Beach Location.
Full-Tme5 or5Part-Time. Call


SALES REPRESENTATIVES
,SERVICE TECHNICIANS,
ADMIN. ASST. for Pompano
9s 5COno .Company, Call

CASHIER AND CAR WASH
HELP-East Pompano Area.
Experienced. Weekends a
MUST. Immediate Openings.
Call 954-781-6502. C
FREE TUITION TAX SCHOOL
Eam extra income after passing
course. Flexible schedules.
convenient locations. Register
now! Classes start Sept 8.
954-783-5353. Small fee for
books. C
AUTO-TECHNICIAN Full
time/Part time wanted for busy
auto shop. Pompano Beach.
Call 954-942-8920. C

SEEKING
EMPLOYMENT

BABYSITTING -looking forjobs
inv ghthouse P .8 eenings Ref


SERVICES

HANDYMAN/REMODELING
-20 Years In Pompano. No Job
Too Large Or Small. Painting,
Drywall, Light Plumbing, Light
Electrical, Kitchens, Baths. 954-
295-4118. 7/25

Casey Brothers Handyman
Services No job too small,
file, bath, kitchens. References
upon request. Call forf ree quote.
954-783-9798. 8/1
PAINTING BY BRENDA-
Professional & Quality Painting.
Faux Finishes, Wallpaper
Removal. Bellagio Expert. Free
Estimate. 954-970-8161. 8/1

EMERALD IRISH CLEANING-
Est 20 yrs. English speaking.
Cleaning Supplies. Hand
scrubbed firs. Detailed Specials
3 hrs $55. 4 hrs $65. Service
guaranteed. Credit cards
accepted. 954-524-3161. 7/18
ANY ODD JOBS-PAINTING
- Trash Removal, small Moves,
Clean Gutters, Landscaping,
Fences, Demolition, Labor,
Repairs, Detail Cars/Boats.
Property Maintenance. 954-
709-5998. C7/11

"OORS FRAME REPAIRED

years exp 954-668-9758 call
24/7 8/1


20 The Pelican


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. Lic/ins
754-366-1915 7/11

Cleaning Girls Professional
- res & comn free est. Michelle
954-592-6817 C

I WILL CLEAN YOUR HOME
& do your windows, organize,
pack. Care for elderly. Honest
& Reliable. 954-692-4348-
7/11

HANDYMPAatng Puemt i '

Yardwork. When you need an
extra hand, call me at 954-785-
8888. No Job too big or small.
Lic. Ins. 8/1

COMPLETE MKITCHENq AND

Artistic Designs For Form and
Function. Cabinet Refacing,
Granite Counters, Custom
Woodworking, Crown Molding,
Plumbing, Ee trisal,rP Iti g

954-675-8216. 7/25
SUPER HAND YMAN -
Cabinets, Fans, Locks, Paint,
Tile, Plumbing Repairs, Drywall.
Season Specials. Condo
Specialist. Free Estimates.
References. 954-781-5106 or
305-331-3387. 8/1

TRANSPORTATION SERVICE
NATIONWIDE Seaports &
Airports. Affordable &
Courteous. Will take you to
the Doctor's Office, Shopping
Entertainment, etc. Available
24/7. AII Occasions. Luxury
Transportation New Town
Cars. Cliff Van-Am. 561-252-
2799. Licensed & Insured.
7/18

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

ANYTIME MOVERS-OUALITY
Mo es Guarantee -Short

Owned. Lic. # IM557. 954-
346-6683 or 954-941-6848 or
954-776-6683. 7/25

LADY DRIVER-To Doctors and
all appointments. Afternoons
$10 Hr. Part-time. 3hr Minimum.
Call 954-781-1162. 7/18

BUSINESS
OPPORTUNITIES
LET'S TALK ABOUT the
most personalized shopping
experience around: AVON.
Contact Donna Marie Calderone
Avon Ind. Sales Rep. 754-
42-9a9t wr yo vmn web
dcalderone. C 7/25

SALES OPPORTUNITY -
Earn up to $250,000 annually.
Great for Stay-At-Home
Moms. Second Job or Primany

tB a Inss. Cont/1 ut st n ti


AEROSPACE
OPPORTUNITIES The
smallest, lightest, most
sensitive ice detectors in the
world. Manufactured locally.
STR AT EGIC PAR TN ERS
SOU G HT NO W. .Sale s,
Operations. www.NewAvionics.
Qgn. 954-568-1991. C
NOW ADD PHOTO TO YOUR
CLASSIFIED. 20 words and
photo for $20

HOUSE FOR SALE

POMPANO BEACH-Walk to
the Beach! Gorgeous Home
With Pool and Jacuzzi. 2 Car
Garage. Remodeled Kitchen
and bathrooms, new windows
and Hurricane Shutters.$399K.
OPEN HOUSE JULY 13 2-
4PM. Call Petra 954-593-8495
Distinctive Realty. 7/11
DEERFIELD BEACH MUST
SEE. EAST OF FED. HWY.
2/1. Sunroom. Garage. Central
A/C. Close to Beach, Shopping
and Restaurants. New 40-year
dimens Ioa roof.C$250K. Call


POMPANO BEACH SINGLE'
FAMILY HOME-1432 NE 27
Ct. remodeled 3/1 ,new ac, new
flrs., new walls, new ceilings,
new b h, newshingle rocl and
lrge fecdyar wt oge
shed. Min To Ocean. FHA
area. $189,000. Kathy Pickett
954-253-1337 Keller Williams
Properties. 7/2&
POMPANO- BEACHWAY
MANOR 2/1 home, Spacious
rear yard. Updated kitchen
enclosed carport, workshop,
Lots of storage. FishPond, Tiki
Bar, $249,000 954-732-0663
or 954-732-6109. Contact
Dale Open House Sat. & Sun
.7/11

POM PANO BE AC H
ONLY $500 DOWN !! ;
Financing Available with NO
DOWN PAYMENT AND NO
CLOSING COSTS. Reduced
to $224,700. Spacious 4/2'
New roof, fenced yard, fourth
bdrm has private entrance.
Owner/Agent 954-428-7653.


CONDOS FOR
SALE

A1A POMPANO BEACH -
Spacious 2/2condo, completely
furaished, Hurricanet Shut ers,
heaedPolprivat Bac
Access, ONLY $199,000. Call
Petra 954-593-8495. Distinctive
Realty. 7/11


POMPANOBEACH-WATER'S
EDGE-Eighth Floor, Furnished
2BD/2BA Corner Unit on
ICW/Hillsboro Inlet. Water
Views Every Room. Building
Restoration Almost Complete.
$529,900. Call 954-946-8633.
7/18

POMPANO 14STCAUSEWAY-
Near Beach. E Of US 1. 1st
Flr Condo. 2/2 + Den. Eat-in
Kitchen. W/D In Unit. AII
Renovated. Pool, BBQ, Storage.
$245,000 obo. 561-703-6545.
7/18

POMPANO BEACH-201 N
Ocean Blvd Granada House.
Direct ocean views from all
angles of corner penthouse
with 2/2, new kitchen, huge
great room & balcony. Pool-
Laundry-activity room, parking.
$349,000 3rd Party Lender
A royal Needed. KathW aik t

Properties. 7/25
LIGHTHOUSE PT. CONDO
2/2, 1ST Floor end unit
co veienht loatio 50v eySf



LHP EAST OF US 1 2/2, 3RD
flr condo with Hurricane shutters
elevator, heated pool, putting
gmeen0 Assc bsatys 55+ ol
973-6263 7/25

POMPANOBEACHCYPRESS
CLUB CONDO 1st Fir2/2 condo '
has eat-in kitchen, tiled living
space, screened patio, Boat
docks avail. Ocean access.
Pool, gym, game room. Great
opportunity $199,000 3rd party
lender approval needed. Kathy
Pickett 954-253-1337 Keller
Williams Properties. 7/25
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

POMPANO BEACH FULLY
FURN. 1/1 condo. One Blk
To Beach. New Kitchen/bath.
Pool. Laundry Rm On Site. Mo
Rentals from $950 per mo. Info.
954-540-9851. 7/25


FSBO-OCEANFRONTCONDO
- SEA RANCH CLUB, Bldg. C,
Large 2/2, semi-private elevator,
2 deeded parking places.
$545,000. 954-557-641 3. Won't
Last. C

ROOM-MATE
WANTED
WANTED Female Room-mate-
Pompano on ICW, Canal, 14th
St. Cswy. Partially Furn 1st
flr. Single Room. Pvt Jacuzzi,
shower/tub. Bathroom-kitchen
privileges, Patio, WID. Non-
smoker $700 month incl utilities
+ $500 sec. Pool, gym, BBQ.
754-366-7212. 7/18

CONDO FOR SALE
OR RENT

POMPANO BEACH 1 B/1 B-
Updated.S euisedt Aartment

$800/mo. Yearly Rental. Forsale
$159,900. Call 954-941-2600.
Ask for George. 9/8

HOMES FOR RENT
POMPANO BEACH-3/2 with
ocean access, 1FB, WID. A
rated McNab Elem.$1950 Mo.
F/L/S. Toni 954-415-0609.
7/11

FOR RENT

$825/mo plus Utilities ( 6
mos.) Walk to the lighthouse.
Pompano off A1A. Small
Deluxe Apt. Home. Steps
To Beach. Waterfront View!!
Designer Furnishings, King
Bed, Queen Guest Murphy
Bed + Cable, Linens, Dishes.
Board Approval. Ask Owner
KEVIN ABOUT A VIRTUAL
INTERNET TOUR OF UNIT.
954-941-3981. 7/11

EAST POMPANO BEACH -1/1
Rennovated condo $800 mo +
1 mo. security Cony. Location
near shops, Trans, small pet
OK sell $115K 754-235-4440.
7/4 C

CRYSTAL LAKE -Remodeled
2/2 corner. New kitchen &
baths. Pvt Balcony. Wood Tile.
Fans, Blinds Thru-out. Pet &
Children welcome. $1,095 Mo.
954-421-0017 Or 954-822-
0421. 7/18

POMPANO LEISUREVILLE
- 1/1 CONDO $700 Mo. Furn/
Unfurn. Annual. All New. 561-
866-3839. -8/1


Friday, July 11, 2008


Clas* fie


20 Words for $10

Additional words


20 Words for $10

Additional words


VEHICLES WANTED
NICE CARS ONLY!
PLEASE NO JUNKSI
$500 $5000.
FOREIGN & DOMESTIC
cONTACT: 954-549-7776

POMPANO BEACH-1 BD/1 BA
furnished Apt. on 14th St.Cswy
By the Beach Pool. $900/mo.
Annual Rental. Call 954-941-
2600. Ask for George. C
NORTH LAUDERDALE-Coral
Ridge Colony Corner, 2/1
Unfurnished, 2nd Fl., Modern
Kitchen, Large Bedrooms,
2 miles to Downtown Wilton
Manors. $1250/mo. Call 954-
557-4150. 7/11

POMPANO APT for rent
55+. Nicely furnished 2/1.5,
clubhouse & pool. Crystal Lake
Area. $950 Mo. 954-941-5801.

LIG HTHOUSE POINT
WATERFRONT-2 / 2
Unfurnished Apt. WID. Pool.
Yrl~y rntal. More Info 954-801-

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.

POMPANO APT for rent
55+. Nicely furnished 2/1.5,
clubhouse &pool. Crystal Lake
Area. $950 Mo. 954-941-5801.
7/11

DRFLD CENT VILLAGE -55+.
2 Condos. 1/1 & 1/1.5 Fully
furn/unfurn with waterviews.
Screen porch. Great location.
Yr Lease. $700-$750 Mo. 954-
426-2512. 7/11

POMPANO Large Furnished
Studio w/ Private Balcony &
Large 1 BD/1 BA Apt. (720 sq.
ft.) with Private Yard. No Dogs.
$800/mo. Or$200/wk. Call 954-
675-2363. 7/18

POMPANO BEACH-2/2
remodeled, W/D. Tennis/Pool.
$975 Mo. F/L/S. Toni 954-415-
0609. 7/11

LIGHTHOUSE POINT-on deep
water w/nice view of luxury

thowmouse with patio Y )Las s2
Boat Dockage available. Drive
by 2421 NE 36 St. Call 954-
943-7563. 7/11


COpyrighted Material r .

C, tSyndicated Content



Available from Commercial News Providers




e *





Scoreboard* *

Pompano Beach Men's Golf Tournament
Weds. July 2, 2008
1st John Pirog, John Sherry, Paul
Dauzickas Dave Marotta .. 121
2nd Nile Ekvall, Bill Oakley, Tony
Cusanelli, Bob Sweeny ... 124
3rd Ji-m Hambrick, Roland Wal~dron,
Charles Mennes, Herb Knauff. ..127
Closest to the Pin. 7th Green. Pines Course ..... Bill Hayes

POMPANO BETTTH WSOMEN'S1G2%F ASSN.

18 HOLE GROUP 2 BEST BALLS OF FOURSOME
1ST Carin West, Barbara Daly, Beverly Ba-
ran Lynne Bonelli . ... ... .. .. 129
2ND-KimHeath,JanRuck,KathyStewart,Jackie ek..130
3RD Marie Cichanowicz, Janice Donnelly, Terri
Schulte, Patt Sessa .. .... .. .. . .. 131
9 HOLE GROUP
1ST Pat Haag, Riargot Von Kaenel, Gwen
Jackson, Joanne Price .. ... . .. .. 66
CLOSEST TO PIN
CLASS A ... .. .. . ..Janice Donnelly
CLASS C . .. .. .. . .. Pat Bow
9 holers .. .. .. .. MargoVon Kaenel





CenItennial BeSt Seller


Need some extra cash?

1C $


Green IMarket alive at

Founders Park

Every Saturday, 8 a.m. to 1 p.m.at the
corner o~f 2 Street and 3 Avenue.
Summer fruits & vegetables, Ga. Peaches,
Vine ripe tomatoes, Fresh fish from the
boat, plants and more. The Green Market
is sponsored by the Pompano Beach His-
torical Society.


Help Wanted
POsitions are available at

The Pompano Pehican Newspaper for
Writers & Sales
Call Anne: 954-783-8700


Cleaning
r Girls
I Services
,. ,FREE ESTIMATES

954-592-6817
visit us At:
Cleaninggirlssenrvcic.vpweb.com


DEPENDABLE PERSONAL. SERVICE FOR ALL YOUR ELECTRICAL NEEDS
RESIDENTIAL &r COMMERCIAL


NATIONS
;HTING
IANGES
F.PAUl9S
WIRINVG
ACTION
;HTING
ERING


Steam Cleaning Services.
Go Green! Clean Seal and Forget
oots Paers Concret ,
Tile & Grout .3 to 5 Year Warranty

C mmercia 8 eaintia.
754-246-9585
Licensed & insured


The Pelican 21


POMPANO BEACH-405
N Ocean Blvd. Parliament.
Direct ocean views from this
immaculate 2 bedrm., huge
closets, 2 marble bath with
eat-in kitchen. Entertainment
sized dining and great room
completed with custom mirrored
walls enhance ocean-front
living. Pool-gym-sauna billiards,
storage laundry game room
and garage. All for $399K
rental $1875 Mo.1Ist last 8sec

9423137 ele Wila s
Properties. 7/25
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
A1A POMPANO-FURN 1/1.5.
Completely Renovated. Granite,
Stainless Steel Kitchen. Heated
Pool. Private Access To Beach.
Annual Lease $1100 Month.
954-629-0947. 7/25

BEMCPHANR BEACLHaRENTuA

1/1,e3ird f r. All renovated al
Turn-key, $1400/ month, 6
months or yrly 561-703-6545

POMPANO BEACH -1/1, 500
ft. to Beach, 3205 NE 9th
St., $850/mo. Call 954-803-
3087 C
POMPANO BEACHFRONT-
Large 1/1 3rd Flr Furn. All
Renovated. All Amenities.
Impact Windows. Turn-key!
$1400 Mo. 6 Mos or Yrly. 561-
703-6545. 7/18
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 Fully
Furnished 1/1 Condo. 1 Block
To Beach. New Kitchen/Bath.
Pool. Laundry Rm On Site.
Month Rentals. 954-540-
9851.

LIGHTHOUSE POINT 1/1,
2ND FI Unit on deepwater with
nice view of luxury homes.
$950/mo. Annual Lease. Drive
by 2421 NE 36th St. 954-943-
7563. C -

ROOM FOR RENT
POMPANO BEACH-PRIVATE
$million plus home in Cypress
Harbor. Full access to home,
pool,boatdock&otheramenities.
Private room or assisted living
available. Very Secure. 954
213-5900. 7/11


FOR SALE
30-GAL AND 78-GAL
AQUARIUM W/ WOOD
STANDS $150 for both. 954-
788-1333. DAYS 7/11
EXERCISE EQUIPMENT-
Patio table, Clothes, Lots of
misc. items, Lighthouse Point,
Call 954-946-0870. C
AIR HOCKEY TABLE -Bein


Call John at 954-415-4433. C
CANARIES-MALES AND
FEMALES 5 mos old $50.
Flight Cages 4x6x2 $150-
18x30 $50. Deerfield 954-427-
0837. 7/18
SAILBOAT Erickson '27
ft. Mercury Outboard. Owner
got bigger boat. Pompano
Beach. $3,500. Call 954-782-
3543. C
VAN 2005 CHRYSLER,
Town & Country Wheelchair
Accessible Van. Fully Auto incl
fold-Cown Wahmp. 24K Miles.

$251,900. Info 954-785-3521.

AnNdtgQEu uEP.AC5E- fraear
or obo. Call Jennifer 954-547-
4460 or email olivemike81@
yahoo.com for pictures. C

,HEALTH AND
FITNESS
FITNESS EQUIPMENT like
new!! See pictures and prices
on www.jpappy.com. Call 954-
682-6319. 8/1
MOMMY & ME YOGA -
Every Mon. 1 1:15am-12:15pm
at Leading Lady Fitness.
Pompano Beach, Babies 0-12
mos., AII Levels. Call 954-
545-4601.


LET US HELP YOU MAKE
EXTRA $$$$$$ With Our Garage
Sale Ads!!!! Just Give Us a Call
& We'll Do The Rest!! 954-783-
8700 Ask For Fran.

BANKRUPTCY
SALE
BANKRUPTCY FURNITURE
SALE- Specified in US
Bankruptcy case # 07-12612.
Custer Financial is sel REg hM

HeOdUSaE F Rb MUeRE at d90N8.
Commercial. Thousands of fine
furniture items selling regardless
of cost or loss. Plush leatherand
micro fiber living rooms, Master
bedrooms, mattresses, recliners'
framed art, wall systems, Iamps,
contemporary tables, area
rugs, armoires, bombe chests,
pub sets, florals, dining sets,
sectionals...you name it. New
items from the warehouse daily...
Come early...come often...'til
it is all gone. Custer Financial
954-630-1571 7/11

LIQUIDATION SALE
SINKS, VANITIES-Faucets,
Jacuzzi tubs. See Pictures &
prces at wwwjpappy.com. Call


Space for Rent

Bring your small
business to the
Pompano Pelican
building 1 50 0
E. Atlantic Blvd.,
POmpano Beach.
300 sq, ft. avail.
$400/mo. Parking,
ultil. included. Call
954-783-8700.


~IMPRO WMIn e,







Place ~

YOUT Ad

Here For

13 Weeks

$175


Absolutely the

y $:'frBEST
Absolutely the
LOWEST
PRICE





No job too sa





small :"I

954-610-5720


INSTALL &REPAIR
Shutters Accordion & Colonial
Roll Ups Panels (Clear & Aluminum)
Oeng& Closings Im pact Windows
Sun Shades Awnings
ForiPeakPerformance
Shutter Lubrication Is Required
Ree Estan tesr U Waod&Ired


Tasteful
Tradi-
tions, the
OfflCial
cookbook
of the
Centennial
Committee,
is available
for purchase


Help deliver the new YellowboJok in:
Coral Springs, Margate, Tamarac, Parkland, Coconut Creek
North Lauderdale, Inverrary, Pompano Beach, Ft Lauderdale
Call: 1-800-373-3280
Mon thru Fri 7:30 am to 7:00 pm CST
Temporary Positions
Msi hav viriveersticens. B0wok
Insured, dependable auto Lsw~oDoppo.nemp ism,-


"Get a Grip on
a~ Slippery World"
1 Part Waterbased
Non-Slip Safety Coating
Decks, Docks, Spa Areas, Patios.
Pool Decks, Porches, Walkways

RICH Coatings Group
~1954-551-9855




~SLAM)SICAPN, N.


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


I mnnrnrr~~~ r^-~ ~----


________~ ~ ~


Friday, July 11, 2008


COMMERCIAL
SPACE FOR RENT
STORAGEYARD FOR RENT.

Ecodse W th vmer eadj d
PlusV2 Roof. $2000 Per Mo.
954-467-0274 Mon-Fri 9am-
3pm. 7/25

PRIME POMPANO BEACH-

CApmrmxe 50 qO Ft ithSLpage


783-3723. 8/15
Commercial Spadel1,000 sqft.
Located in Pompano Beach. Call
954-588-6767forinformation on
Move-in Special!! 8/1
LAU DER DALE-BY-TH E-SEA
Ground Floor, Eas 0Access'
Ourn 0eApprox.m70 ont Apt'
u stairs also available, A t
Deco Style. Window Shutters.
All Quality Properties, Call 954-
564-4446. 7/25
E. ATLANTIC BLVD. Office
space o toragae, 400. S.

8700. C
POMPANO 4 SALE/LEASE
3,850 sq.ft. 2 overhead doors, 2
bath, office space, 14 ft. ceiling,
3 phase. East of Dixie Hwy
954-815-6005 7/11
MUSIC STUDIO Prime
Pompano Location, G~eat for
Rehearsals or Lessons. Call
954-783-8700. C

STORAGE
DEERFIELDIPOMPANO -
Outdoor storage, truck/trailers/
boats. Call 954-520-1777.
8/1

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

VEHICLES
WANTED
CASH $ TOP DOLLAR PAID
F-orn Junk C rs, Trucks and
Vas.Runig r ot N
Title Necessary With Proper
ID. 954-303-1281 or 954-822-
5700. 7/11
VEHICLES WANTED!I
Nice Cars Only!! PLEASE
NO JUNKS! $500-$5000.
COn tG9N4 DOMES 1 .


CEMETERY PLOTS
Cemetery Lots for 2. Eternal
Garden #4, Spaces 3& 4,$1800
each obo. Call 719-485-3568.


DOCK/SHORKEPWER;KWIRLING FAN INSTALL
REMODELING LANDSCAPE LG
NEW CONiSTRUCTION SERVICE CH
SECUITY~W LIGHTING~ EMERGENCYR
TIMERS/PROTCELLS POOTISPA
CODEVMIOIATIONREPAIRS SNERM A NI SURGEPROTi
CATV /TEL OUL"ET ELECTRIC, INC* RECESSED LIG
TROUBLESHOOTWGc 9.54-942-9770 VA.UE ENGINE
Lian,.rin E EDHCn inPmuoBah ince la 7







I


By Judy Vik
PELICAN WRITER
Lauderdale-By-The-Sea
commissioners were unami-
mous in filing their opposi-
tion to the possibility of a gas
pipeline that could be 8 to 10
miles offshore.
But that has not stopped the
company that still hopes it will
get approval to move forward
from opening up a dialogue
about this energy source.
Earlier this month, the man-
ager for a proposed deepwater
port off the coast of Fort Lau-
derdale outlined plans for the
project and fielded questions
from concerned residents at
a recent meeting of the Town
Commission in Lauderdale-
B-The-Sea.
In the process, Dan Mc-


Ginnis, vice president with
Suez Energy North America,
said much of what residents
had been hearing about the
proposed Calypso project was

Continued on page 23

SAME DAY APPLIANCE REPAIR


11pp sance Semiee

$29.95
TO CHECKS ANY APPLIANCE
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Friday, July 11, 2008


22 The Pelican


LBTS commission approves
resolution to oppose pipeline
Final approval must come from Florida governor
to allow a deepwater port to hold natural gas for
distribution to local power plants


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Continued from page 22

"misinformation, much of it
incendiary."
With the Calypso project,
liquefied natural gas tankers
would hook up and discharge
their cargo into a pipeline that
would carry the fuel to South
Florida's power plants.
The ships and the under-
water buoy and anchoring
system would be 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.
McGinnis said Florida
needs natural gas as Florida
Power & Light seeks rate
increases of 16 percent.
"There's a big demand for
natural gas, and the supply is
down," he said.
FPL's 10-year site plan
calls for 51 percent more


"v'""said ."Piee hang n

line system," McGinnis said.
As a result, he said Florida
pays more for natural gas than

The proposed Calypso
Deepwater Port facility is
mobile. In case of a storm .
the ship can be dec~oupled and
sail out of harm's way and
recouple after a storm passes,
McGinnis said.
."This project would be
Florida's private gas supply,"
McGinnis said. The natural


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The Pelican 23


Friday, July 11, 2008


wanted the pipeline to reach
an industrial port. The two
choices in South Florida were
Port Everglades and Miami.
They couldn't place the port
in Miami because of the
Biscayne Acquifer. A Naval
warfare testing area was also
in the way. They would have
liked to put the deepwater
port directly over the pipe but
that could have harmed coral.
Instead they are proposing a
site two miles north of where
the pipeline comes in to avoid
main shipping lanes.
"It fits into the climate
change initiatives proffered ~by
Florida's governor," McGin-
nis said."LNG 'will displace
coal or oil and pollute a lot
less."
The next milestone will
be the Coast Guard's final
environmental impact state-
ment, which McGinnis hopes


will come out within a month.
Forty-five more days of public
comment will follow and then
a final public hearing.
Then the Federal Maritime
Commission will make its
decision. .
After the public hearing,
Gov. Crist can approve or
deny the project. If approved,
it will take three years to
complete.
McGinnis said they're re-
quired to use opaque lights so
they don't attract turtles to the
site. Silverstone said he would
be in favor of the project if it
could be pushed out further


from the coastline.
Mayor Roseann Min-
net said it was time to ask
the hard questions and bring
the right sources of energy.
"You're talking of too perfect
a world, You don't know
there won't be an accident.
Florida depends highly on
recreational use of the ocean,
and a lot of people depend on
that," she said.
Minnet recommended
Suez officials bring contin-
gency plans to fire and police.
McGinnis said Suez of-
ficials would work with first'
responders.


gas would come from Trini-
dad.
In January, the company
parked one of its ships off-
shore and received no nega-
tive impact, McGinnis said.
He said Suez has already
redesigned the project to ac-
commodate the environment.
The company has an excellent
safety record, and a safety
zone of 2,800 feet would be
established around each buoy,
he added.
The U.S. Coast Guard
conducted an independent risk
assessment. "They've con-
cluded the coastal community
won't be affected even in the
worst case scenarios," Mc-
Ginnis said.
Suez North America is a
subsidiary of a Franco-Bel-
gian company with headquar-
ters in Paris.
McGinnis said they


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Friday, July 11, 2008


24 The Pelican


Colon asked who would make
sure the beach is clean.
Vice Mayor Jerry McIn-
tee said Fort Lauderdale has
a doggy beach at the foot of
Sunrise Boulevard, and noted,
"It's a phenomenal success."
They have a parking person
on hand, and they give sum-
mons if dog owners don't
clean up after their pets." he
added the city charge $30s per
dog for a permit.
McIntee said the beach
near Minto was an ideal place
to start.
Clottey suggested the dog-
gy beach at the northern end
of town. She said she didn't
think anyone would want it in
front of their building.
"Let's try it for a couple
hours in the evening," Dodd
suggested. "If dog owners are
responsible, it will be a suc-
cess. If they aren't, it won't
be."
Minnet said it's hard to get
people to pick up their own


garbage. "Now dogs and their
garbage? Fort Lauderdale
has a much larger beach. It's
an interesting concept, but I
don't see it working."
Parking is free for now at
the El Prado parking lot, since
meters are not yet installed,
and there will be no fee for
the doggy beach during the
trial period, according to
Dodd.
Dodd said after the trial
period, commissioners could
decide whether it's working
or not.
"Hopefully all participants
will clean up after them, and
I'm asking all responsible dog
owners to offer a spare pick-
up bag to anyone who appears
to be ignoring the recent ac-
tions of their dog," Dodd said.
"If it works, I hope to extend
the experiment for a further
period, and if owners are not
prepared to clean up, then we
can say we tried.".


idea "horrible! Horrible! Why
in front of the most beautiful
project in town?"
Russotti suggested a better
place would be on the north
end, near the Sea Ranch con-
dos. "The majority all around
town say, 'Not in the middle
of town in front of Minto,"
Russotti said.


Resident Joyce Murray
said a dog park in grass would
be better. "Sand is not an ap-
propriate venue for the little
sweethearts," she said,
When he fist brought
up the idea, Dodd suggested
putting the trial doggy beach
east of the construction area
behind Minto's Villas by the
Seas.
He made the suggestion
on the same day Minto hosted
a ribbon-cutting ceremony
for the El Prado Park. Minto
donated the park to the town
near its condos now under
construction.
The vote for the trial dog
beach at the June 24 mieeting
was also 3-2 wiith Minnet and
Clottey dissenting.
SClottey questioned why
Dodd selected that area. "Why
in back of Minto in the center
of town?"
Dodd said he was willing
to try any location.
Town Manager Esther


Dogg xe Beaux
Continued from page 15
to look at the needs of the
community and the burden
placed on staff "
Shirley Russotti, a Realtor
and newly appointed member
of the town's Master Plan
Steering Committee called the


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For the first time ever, two different
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