Title: Pompano Pelican
ALL ISSUES CITATION THUMBNAILS ZOOMABLE PAGE IMAGE
Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00090900/00104
 Material Information
Title: Pompano Pelican
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: Pompano Pelican
Place of Publication: Pompano Beach
Publication Date: October 3, 2008
Copyright Date: 2009
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00090900
Volume ID: VID00104
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.

Full Text




Hometown News & Views


The


Got floaters? See page 11


OCTOBER 3, 2008 POMPANO BEACH DEERFIELD BEACH LIGHTHOUSE POINT LAUDERDALE-BY-THE-SEA Vol. XIV, Issue 40

Te: 5473-70.99150A EsAtlntcolear, 3 3 3Bec, 306*e9 Fx 5473-093


Local author

featured at

meeting of

baseball buffs
Lighthouse Point resident and for-
mer Pelican reporter, Paul Proia, dis-
cussed his book on the career of Rube
Waddell last weekend at the Tamarac
Public Library, 8701 W.Commercial
Boulevard.
Proia was one of two speakers
addressing the Society of American
Baseball Research, or SABR. The
other is former Associated Press cor-
respondent, George Gedda, who wrote
Dominican Connection, an explana-
tion of how the Dominican Republic, a
small, poor country, has supplied more
than 10 percent the players currently
in the major leagues.
Proia recently published his book,
a biography of Waddell, entitled Just
a Big Kid: The Life and Times of Rube
Waddell.
Years of research uncovered
Waddell's colorful personality and off-
field antics, which in the early years of
the 20th century were as famous as his
pitching prowess.
It is the latter that earned Wad-
dell's membership in the National
Baseball Hall of Fame.
Despite a chaotic life, Waddell
was the dominant strikeout pitching in
the major leagues and held the record
for the most strike outs for six con-
secutive years.
He played for a number of teams
including the Philadelphia A's and St.
Louis Browns. In 1903, a particularly
turbulent year in his life, he won 22
games for the A's.
Proia was a reporter and sports
broadcaster in Kansas before moving
to South Florida where he worked part
time at the Pelican newspaper.
For more information, visit the
SABR South Florida website at:
southfloridabaseball.sabr.org.


Holy smoke!

Churches plan

animal blessings
In celebra-
tion of St.
Francis of
Assisi, the
patron saint
of animals,
some
churches will offer tra-
ditional blessing of the
animals. See page 7


A CHILD IS BORN Beginning in Nov., the First Baptist Church of Fort Lauderdale will produce
its Annual Christmas pageant, filled with carols, camels, donkeys and the life of Christ. See story
on page 3. [Photo courtesy of First Baptist Church of Fort Lauderdale]


LBTS reduces

tax rate,

cuts capital

improvements,

staff hours
By Judy Vik
PELICAN WRITER
Commissioners in Lauderdale-By-
The-Sea unanimously agreed to set the
millage rate at 3.9990 for the new fis-
cal year. That's down from the current
tax rate of 4.1012.
Commissioners unanimously
approved a budget of $17.7 million,
down $12 million from this year's
$29.3 million.
Town Manager Esther Colon
noted that the budget is affected by
Continued on page 20

Officials

determined

to keep LHP

shuttle bus in

service
By Judy Wilson
PELICAN WRITER
County and city officials are work-
ing hard to ensure that Lighthouse
Point residents have some sort of com-
munity bus service after county com-
missioners cut the budget for public
Continued on page 2


Dunn's Run starts in Lighthouse Point, Oct. 5

Proceeds to benefit Broward and other Boys & Girls Clubs


By Lisa Bolivar
PELICAN WRITER
Lace up your running shoes
and head over to the Pink Church in
Pompano Beach for the Ford Motor
Company Fund's 12th Annual Dunn's
Run and Walk for The Kids on Sun-
day, Oct. 5.
The run begins at 7:30 a.m. at
2331 NE 26 Ave., a mile south of
Sample Road, and a shorter run and
walk begins at Dan Witt Park in
Lighthouse Point at the intersection of
Northeast 45 and Lighthouse Drive.
Still not registered? On Saturday,
Oct. 4, from 11 a.m. to 2 p.m., runners
can register and pick up their packet,


tee-shirt, goody bag and race number
at Bonefish Mac's, 2002 E. Sample
Rd., Lighthouse Point. Registration
is $25 and includes a chance to win a
Breitling watch from JR Dunn Jewel-


Participants who raise $100 or
more will be entered in a drawing for
a chance to win a 1 year Bally Total
Continued on page 4


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2 The Pelican Friday, October 3, 2008


Terms for Deerfield Beach

2009 election tobe decided

in Tuesday's drawing


By Judy Wilson
PELICAN WRITER
Deerfield Breach City
Commissioners will draw to
select district commission
terms Tuesday night, fulfill-
ing a City Charter provision
adopted last year that sets
the terms for the March 2009
election at either two or four
years. The mayor's term
remains at four years and after
the next election, all other
terms will be for four years.
Staggering commission
terms was one of the major
changes the Charter Review
Board made during its delib-
erations in 2006. It retained
a two-term limit for elected
officials but eliminated a


provision that they could
petition to exceed that limit.
Current mayor Al Capellini
has undergone the petition
procedure twice in order to
retain his seat.
First elected in 1989 to
the commission, he is serving
his fourth term as mayor.
By staggering the terms,
Charter Review Board Chair
Jean Robb said her commit-
tee acted to ensure the com-
mission would always have
experienced members. With
all five commissioners run-
ning concurrently, it has been
possible to seat a board made
up of entirely new members,
although with Capellini's long
Continued on page 18


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Former Deerfield High

football player arrested,

charged with rape
As a football player at Deerfield Beach High School, Ste-
ven Feagin broke records and went on to play for the Universi-
ty of Illinois, 1991 to 1995. Now Feagin, who lives in Deer-
field Beach, is under arrest for allegedly raping three women in
Illinois, between 1993 and 1995 and a Pompano Beach woman
in 2007.
The Pompano victim says she lost consciousness after a
man entered her apartment and put a rag over her face. After
the man left she called the police and DNA evidence collected
was entered into a nation-wide Combined DNA Indexing
System, or CODIS. The victims in Illinois were assaulted at
gunpoint.
In August Detective Eric Hendel, from the Broward
Sheriff's Office of Sex Crimes, learned that the DNA of the
perpetrator, in the 2007 Pompano case, matched that of the
DNA associated with the three cases in Illinois.
Working with law enforcement agencies in Illinois, Hen-
del narrowed the list of suspects from 30,000 to 54. Of all the
suspects, officials say only Feagin was in both areas when the
incidents occurred. Officials also said that one victim helped
create a composite sketch of her attacker, which had "striking"
similarities to a 1991 picture of Feagin. Feagin also lived in
close proximity to all the crime scenes.
On Sept. 24 Hendel used a search warrant to obtain a
DNA sample from Feagin. Five days later Feagin's DNA was
matched to the DNA found at the Pompano crime scene.

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Bus
Continuedfrom page 1

transportation.
City Administrator John
Levisky said this week that
riders of the shuttle bus that
makes several daily circuits
of the city each day are being
asked what kind of service
they require. "We are asking
when they want to ride and
what locations they want,"
Levisky said. "We have a ten-
tative okay from the county to
continue to lease the bus, and
we are looking for another
$20,000 in our budget to con-
tinue some type of service.
It's important. Some of our
residents depend on it."
Levisky said he is hoping to
have an interlocal agreement
from the county to present to
city commissioners at their
Oct. 14 meeting.
Irv Minney, community
transit officer for the Bro-
ward County Transportation
Department, said the county
will lease Lighthouse Point
a shuttle bus for $10 a year.
When the county cut its $20
per- mile funding for the
free shuttle late in its budget
discussions, Minney met with
LHP officials in search of a
solution.
Levisky said he has $10,000
in his 2008-09 budget for
the bus service based on
past years, and if he can find
$20,000 more, he will modify
the operation. "Maybe we op-
erate only 24 hours a week,"
he said; "We want to be rider
friendly, and we'd like to
increase ridership."
The current bus schedule
remains in effect through
Oct. 30. The route now runs
on Lighthouse Point Drive to
Target on the north end and
the Shoppes at Beacon Light
on the south, stopping at shop-
ping centers along the way. It
also connects with Broward
County Transit's major routes
that travel outside the city.


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1 9 1 I a i


Friday, October 3, 2008


2 The Pelican


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Friday. O


Rehearsals in gear for Christmas pageant

at First Baptist Church of Fort Lauderdale


1 M --
Jeff Crevier is one of the directors for the annual Christmas Pageant at First Baptist Church of Fort Lauderdale that will
open this November. 1,500 volunteers make up the cast. [Photo by Anne Siren]

Birth, life and This year is the 25th year camels, and their riders will
+1'/ -^.1- --^-+ -AJ +" r- h,- t6-1, Mnai nr t: ^.h k


resurrection of
Christ performed at
25th Anniversary
production

By Anne Siren
PELICAN STAFF
It's not just about the
camels.
"But," says Jeff Crevier,
one of the directors of the
First Baptist Church of Fort
Lauderdale Christmas Pag-
eant, "They need a lot of re-
hearsal. We now have a local
camel source in Davie. This
year we'll need three or four."


of the pageant, anlu ie two-
act event will present Christ-
mas favorites from a variety
of sources along with many
familiar carols.
The second act is when
the audience will see the


b e tIeviagi, Ior t reeCC ings,
who rode across the desert to
a stable in Bethlehem to visit
a child, Jesus, who became
to the Christian believers, the
Messiah.
Continued on page 10


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The Pelican 3


FridayOctober 3 2008


creit ar






Friday, October 3, 2008


A PLi* Dpli:.rn


Dunn's Run
Continuedfrom page 1
Fitness Membership, Amoro
Diamond Heart Pendant neck-
lace, VIP Panthers tickets,
teeth whitening treatment
from Dr. P. Rask, DMD, PA,
get-a-way trips and more.
Registration will also be
accepted before the race on
Sunday.
Both the walk and run
will culminate at Hillsboro
Boulevard at the beach where
breakfast will be served to
participants.
Last year the event raised
about $150,000 for the Boys
& Girls Clubs of Broward
County and attracted about
1,200 runners, said Danielle
Cox, event coordinator at the
Pompano Beach club.


Jim Dunn, 65, of JR
Dunn's Jewelers, founded the
event 12 years ago after he
saw the impact the Boys &
Girls Clubs had on their com-
munities.
There are 13 clubs in Bro-
ward County, and all of them
offer after school care.
"They are smart kids,
but they've never been given
the chance. If you don't have
something like that for latch-
key kids, then they are out on
the street," Dunn said. "I think
it's a real good organization
with a lot of talented profes-
sionals involved in it. They
are people who really care,
and that is what I want to sup-
port."
Dunn said the event
raises, on average, about
$150,000 a year, and that he
expects this year's event to top


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$200,000, despite the current
economy. He said that the run
has raised about $1.5 million
over the years.
Dunn credits Jim Moran,
of Moran Family Enterprises
and Rick Case of Rick Case
Auto Group with getting him
involved in this particular
charity effort.
"He brought me under
his wing 12 years ago,"
Dunn says of Case. "And I
got involved with him and
Jim when Jim was building
the Deerfield Boys and Girls
Clubs. I said 'We'll do the
Dunn's Run,' and since then
we've spread it out. It goes to
all the clubs, and they all need
money."
Dunn said it really should
not be difficult to raise what
each club needs each year.
"You'd think $600,000 is not a
lot to raise, but in these times,


it isn't easy."
Cox explains that each
child pays about $40 a year
to attend the clubs, but it
costs about $500 per year to
accommodate each club, and
some children whose parents
cannot afford the $40 attend
on scholarships.
She said that while Dunn's
Run monies are earmarked for
the Deerfield Club, in real-
ity the money is used if other
clubs need it.
"If one fails, we all fail,"
she said, adding that the tough
economic times have forced
12 of the 13 clubs to close on
the weekends. "Only the Jim
and Jan Moran unit remains
open on Saturday,"she said.
For more information
contact Danielle Cox at 954-
537-1010 or at Dcox@bgcbc.
org


pompanopelican.com



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Sightings
A community calendar for
the East Coast of Broward
County.
ART EXHIBIT
Art reception Artists
and the public are invited to
attend the Pompano Beach-
Fine Arts Exhibition on Oct.
8 at the E. Pat Larkins Civic
Center, 520 NW 3 St., from 4
to 6 p.m. and again on Oct. 15
at the Herb Skolnick Center,
800 SW 36 Ave. in Palm Aire.
Meet local artists and view
paintings depicting some of
the pioneer images of early
Pompano. Music and light
refreshment will be included.
Call 954-942-1958.

Tracy Carroll's
salon offers
facial specials
During October, Tracy
Carroll's salon, 2331 Wilton
Drive, will do-
nate 10 percent
of the salon
proceeds from
"Four Layer Fa-
cials" and "Vita
Cura Firming
Facials" to
benefit breast
cancer research.
It's a great way to look great
and feel great about yourself.
Tracy Carroll's is a full ser-
vice salon offering a staff for
all elements of beauty.
Read more about Tracy
Carroll in the next Pelican,
and find out why people keep
coming back.


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Making a Difference

Social worker supervisor of St. Laurence Chapel for the


homeless, retired and became a dedicated volunteer


I. A 1 "








J1 .. :. : -
... ; -., .. .





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IIIIII.!..' ":I, ..


"I became known as the shoe lady because I couldn't stand to see our clients walking miles in ill-fitting and torn shoes. I've been buying sneakers and
collecting lightly worn shoes for Chapel clients ever since." Marilyn Kreider holds up a picture of a shoe that is typical of the kind that many homeless
people are forced to wear. Walking through the night to stay safe takes a toll on the shoes of the homeless. [Photo by Phyllis J. Neuberger]


By Phyllis J. Neuberger
PELICAN STAFF

Marilyn Kreider's journey in life
has been motivated by an early desire
to be a missionary. And as a teacher,
wife, mother, social worker, and vol-
unteer she has more than succeeded.
Her last job as Social Worker Super-
visor of St. Laurence Chapel began in
1992 and continued until she retired in
1998. She's been volunteering every
Monday at the Chapel ever since.
Asked what she does there, Kreider
says, I do the same thing as I did
when I was a full time employee, only
now I only do it one day a week. I
interview clients, assess their needs


and try to connect them with area
agencies that can help them meet
those needs. I'd estimate that 75 per-
cent of our clients are homeless as a
result of alcohol, drug abuse or mental
illness. Often it is a combination of
these problems. However, our cur-
rent economy is bringing a surprising
number of professional people and
families to us. These are people who
are suddenly down and out."
Mary Lou Ricker who has been a
Chapel board member for over 15
years called Kreider to The Pelican's
attention.
She said, "I've marveled at Mar-
ilyn's dedication for years. She's so
caring, thorough and conscientious


and she not only volunteers for a full
day each week, she also serves on our
board, always seeking more ways to
help our clients."
St. Laurence Chapel was founded
in 1990 by the Episcopal Mental
Health Ministry to provide services
for the homeless members of Broward
County.
Funding comes from interdenomina-
tional churches, community individu-
als and groups, not from any govern-
ment agencies.
Over 100 clients, or guests, come to
the Chapel every day for any or all of
the services offered.
Those services include meals, clean
clothing, showers, personal stor-


Phyllis J.
Neuberger wants
your suggestions
about people
you know who
are making a
difference. Call
954-783-8700
to recommend a
candidate for this
column.
age, use of telephones and addresses
to obtain services. The Chapel also
provides transportation to medical
centers, food packs and hygiene kits.
With a limited staff, the Chapel relies
heavily on volunteers from the com-
munity.
Executive director of the Chapel,
Sheila Smith, describes Kreider as
"having a passion for helping people
who are homeless. As an employee
and now as a volunteer, Marilyn has
dedicated many years to the clients
at St. Laurence and impacted many
lives."
Kreider loves her volunteer job. She
recalls, "Long ago I became known as
the shoe lady. I guess because my own
feet often hurt, I felt the pain when
our clients appear, often after walking
miles, in terrible fitting, ripped shoes.
I would buy sneakers on sale and so-
licit every one I know for their lightly
worn, usable shoes. The trunk of my
car is always filled with shoe dona-
tions for the Chapel."
In many cases, the Chapel becomes
a home away from home for clients
and staff becomes family.
"We are so pleased when we oc-
casionally hear from a family or a
client," Kreider says. "One man still
writes to me from Colorado where he
is now living in low income housing
on his social security check. I'm so
happy he is no longer on the street."
Kreider admits that many down on
their luck families come to Florida
thinking they can live cheaply or even
envision camping on the beach.
"They don't realize how much it
costs to live here," she says. "We try
to get these people to return to their
home state. Many states offer bet-
ter services to indigent families than
Florida does. Broward County will
actually pay their bus fare back if

Continued on page 7


I oI` I


Barbara
Seeley Curtis, Esq.
Ot i t.r4 t',,r% ",p rrio n', e
.nh, r Bar
A iltl l, r tDtir' ri. hi
Ihmtbt r 'I C,*,mni re


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i1

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-4 9. Federal Hwyri.uie0,..ma noBeach i3


I : --I iIB II i I
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Lorraine C. Andy
MSW, LCSW, C. ML
Psychotherapist
Email me ao
lomineandy lorairneandy.com


Lorra;ne Andy offers support & empowerment to
couples and individuals using traditional methods of
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* Bankruptcy
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954-784-8992
Fax: 954-784-9242


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954-783-8700.


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V ~ i s ,imy eb' site at : www. I*] i niIi I lI |aI


The Pelican 5


Friday, October 3, 2008







6 The Pelican Opinions and Editorials Friday, October 3, 2008


OFpI PO4 0m mcr "



Deerfield Beach, Pompano Beach, Lighthouse Point and Lauderdale-By-The-Sea
ESTABLISHED 1993
Volume XIV, Issue 40
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 $31.80 including tax for one year's delivery in Greater Pompano Beach; $93.60/
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


Will using non-recurring funds to

keep taxes down in 2008 pave the

way to a tax crisis in 2009?
The ink on this year's Pompano Beach budget is not even dry and already
we need to start planning for next year. The FY09 city budget was adopted on
September 22nd after a lot of hard work over the past six months by city staff
developing financial plans for the next fiscal year that included a requirement to
reduce taxes. There was not one citizen present at the two budget hearings that
spoke for or against the budget. What does that signify?
We do not think most citizens realize that this year's budget was propped up
with capital improvement funds.
Money from reserves was diverted to cover operating costs as a way to help
balance the budget without a tax increase.
So the budget was not as challenging as it could have been, and many of the
anticipated cuts in services were pushed off until next year when the challenges
will be magnified by the compounding and accumulation of the impacts of using
one-time money for annual recurring costs.
The use of capital funds and reserves for recurring costs is just not fiscally
prudent. One-time money will be consumed each year by recurring costs until
the money is gone, but the recurring cost will remain and in significantly greater
amounts than in the beginning.
Last year the city used approximately $400 thousand dollars from the com-
munity improvement fund to balance the budget and this year an additional
$600,000 was used for recurring costs.
Now we have $1,000,000 less in the fund for capital improvements, and we
now have $1,000,000 in recurring costs with no source of recurring revenues.
Unless something changes dramatically between now and the next budget
cycle, there will be significant impacts to deal with.
It is hard to imagine that citizens do not have a sense of the looming prob-
lem. Some of the elected officials do not seem to grasp the financial impacts of
Amendment 1 and decreasing property valuation.
The adopted budget is not without its controversial points, and there are a
number of cost cutting impacts on city employees just to save a few bucks on
the average tax bill.
Employee positions were eliminated and employees lost their jobs and the
annual cost of living adjustment for employees was not included in the budget.
Even as the city is negotiating labor contracts with the firefighters and feder-
ation of public employees, there are no funds budgeted for cost of living adjust-
ments for union employees or city non-bargaining employees.
It is highly improbable that union negotiators will agree to new labor agree-
ments without some type of pay adjustment for the high cost of living in South
Florida.
That being the case, the result is that the unions will-declare an impasse
and the matter will be dumped in the lap of the city commission who will more
likely than not grant some form of a salary adjustment.
Continued on page 14


Audubon Society members fear

long-term effects of canine feces at

proposed dog park in Pompano

To the editor,
I am writing in response to some of the comments that were made at the com-
mission meeting of Sept. 23 regarding the dog park.
On Sept. 23, 2008 the Pompano Beach City Commission voted to approve
the construction of a dog park despite the objections of concerned citizens and
environmentalists, who were in favor of a dog park but were opposed to the two
locations being considered.
The vote wasdecided largely on the advice of Public Works Director Robert
A. McCaughan, who argued against the environmental review suggested by the
Broward County Audubon Society, saying that the review could possibly be
done "in-house."
Mr. McCaughan explained to the commission that the presence of a horse
farm west of the proposed park location seemed not to affect the aquifer, which
was a concern of Broward Audubon, saying that there is a big difference in vol-
ume between horse manure and dog feces.
Mr. McCaughan evidently does not know the difference between herbivores
and carnivores, and is not a qualified environmental professional who can make
decisions of this magnitude "in-house."
Herbivore manure consists mostly of partially digested grasses, poses no
threat to the environment, biodegrades readily and is safe to use as fertilizer for
human food crops.
Carnivore feces, on the other hand, consists of partially digested meats and
animal protein. This feces poses a grave threat to the environment because en-
trained parasites and their eggs are viable for extended periods of time, and they
do not biodegrade easily. Dog feces is totally unsafe as fertilizer and can leave
eggs and bacteria on the ground that can be viable for several years after the
excrement has been removed and disposed of.


Continued on page 15


Prime property dog park to use tax

payers' dollars for setup and on-going

use, but from where? asks reader

To the editor,
The Pompano Beach City Commission has approved the building of a 1.9
acre dog run on the northwest corer of Federal Highway and Northeast 10
street in front of the city's golf course. There were no public hearings. A portion
of this area is a drainage catch basin for an adjacent parking lot and at times 40
percent or more of this area is flooded for more then a week at a time.
Based on the Broward County Property Appraiser web site, land in the 1.9
acres along Federal Highway is currently valued at $1.5 million. The commis-
sion has approved the use of this expensive real estate plus the expenditure of
$73,340 for the infrastructure and first year's hard recurring costs. This will be
paid using our city taxes.
They currently have $50,000 budgeted, the source of the remainder has not
been publicly identified.
If 200 dogs use this facility, that amounts to $366.70 per dog excluding the
real estate costs, a real windfall for dog owners that may use this facility.
In this process the commission has instructed the city administration to
place the existing Butterfly Garden inside the dog run. This will make access
difficult for everyone and eliminate access by those that are petrified of dogs.
The front of this facility will be inches away from the 6-foot chain link fence
that will surround the Dog Run.
Continued on page 14


U.S. bailout position 'no money in

CEO's pockets' Sen. Bill Nelson


CEOs' pockets." Fla.


S4 This is not the time for political rancor, but for
casting aside partisanship. When Congress
does that, I think most will see we shouldn't be
bailing out banks that caused the problem in the
first place without guaranteeing that taxpayers
don't get the short end of the stick. If we hand
the administration seven-hundred billion dollars,
then we also must assure there's tough oversight,
profit-sharing for taxpayers, fair refinancing for
homeowners facing foreclosure; and, we must
make sure none of the money ends up back in the
Senator Bill Nelson [D
billnelson.senate.gov/contact/email.cfm


Opinions and Editorials


Friday, October 3, 2008


6 The Pelican








Friday, October 3, 2008 The Pelican 7


Kreider


Contimued from page 5

someone there will take them
in. We provide this assistance
every week."
She continues, "We seldom
know the client's outcome
when they have moved on,
so I treasure a recent note
I received. It read: 'Thank
you for the kindness and
compassion you gave to my
granddaughter and four great
grands. You allowed her to
hope and restore her faith
most important in herself.
She will pass it on and has
already shared what little she
doesn't have to help someone
else.'
After a life time of working
with the less fortunate, Kre-
ider concludes the common
denominator in most of the
clients is the lack of educa-
tion and skills. She points out,
"These are essential to keep a
job, earn a living and have a
sense of dignity."
Kreider's Journey
"My first job was as an
elementary school teacher in
East Orange, New Jersey in a
very poor economic African
American neighborhood. It
made me realize I could ac-
complish my mission right
here in America," she recalls
smiling.
Her career stopped for ten
years when she married Franz
and had three children. "When
the youngest went to kinder-
garten, I became the direc-
tor of our church preschool.
That ended when Franz was


Marilyn Kreider, center, with her support staff while working at St. Laurence
Chapel. At left, Edith Harris, volunteer coordinator. At right, Althea Lewis,
transferred by Westinghouse als, families and couples with
to Coral Springs, Florida. marital issues. I'm proud
I attended Barry Univer- to have established the first
sity and earned my master's therapy group in the county
degree in social work. After for incest survivors."
graduation, I interned and was After working for years
later hired by a family service in that capacity, I joined St.
agency as a clinical social Laurence Chapel, and the rest
worker counseling individu- is history. "


Kreider accepts the Social Worker
of the Year award. But she says her
real reward is hearing that one of the
Chapel's guests is on his or her way
to a self sufficient life.


In 1995, the National Asso-
ciation of Social Workers, Inc.
or NASW, Florida Chapter,
Broward unit named Marilyn
R. Kreider, L.C.S.W., B.C.D.,
Social Worker of the Year.
Thank you, Marilyn Kre-
ider, for your dedicated advo-
cacy for the homeless.
St. Laurence Chapel
needs: Large and extra large
t-shirts, shorts, hats, socks,
underwear, shoes, and hy-
giene items. The Food Bank
needs canned food, rice,
pasta, grits, cereal and dried
milk. To donate items above,
money or volunteer time call
954-972-2958.


Blessing of the Animals
St. Nicholas Episcopal Church, 1111 E. Sample Rd.,
Pompano Beach Sunday, Oct. 5 at 10:30. All animals are
welcome. Call 954-942-5887.
St. Coleman Roman Catholic Church, 1200 S. Fed.
Hwy., Pompano Beach- Sunday, Oct. 5 at 1 p.m. behind the
church. All pets are welcome. Call 954-942-3533.
St. Martin Episcopal Church, 140 SE 28 Ave., Pompano
Beach on Sunday Oct. 26 at 9:30 a.m. Join the horses. Bag pip-
ers, petting zoo and other pets. Call 954-941-4843.


Every Thursday L *
From 6-1OPM
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With $20 Buy In' 7
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The City of Pompano Beach
Parks & Recreation Department presents...


GRANNY'S ATTIC!


Saturday, Oct. 11, 2008
8 a.m. 2 p.m.


$200 Admission
(Children under 12 free)

Emma Lou Olson Civic Cer
1801 NE 6 Street
Pompano Beach

There are over 90 people
selling their treasures!
Great bargains! Please join us!


.tc 'h


- -


I


Friday, October 3, 2008


The Pelican 7







Friday, October 3, 2008


8 The Pelican


Business


Briefs



Craft sale at

Trinity church
Trinity Church, 3901 NE 22 Ave.,
Lighthouse Point will host a craft sale
for handmade items, vintage jewelry,
household treasures, baked goods and
more. Proceeds will benefit the church
and community projects.

Democrats to

host State Rep.

Clarke-Reed
The Democratic Women's Club
of Northeast Broward will host Gwyn
Clarke-Reed who will speak on Breast
Cancer Awareness Month at its Oct
15 meeting. State Senate Candidate
Linda Bird, District 25, will also ad-
dress the meeting. The meeting will
be held at the Emma Lou Olson Civic
Center, 1801 NE 6 St., Pompano
Beach, at 6:30 p.m.
The meeting is free and open to
the public. Call 954-942-8711.


Pompano Beach

Garden Club

to host tomato

growing meeting
At its Oct. 13 meeting, the Pompa-
no Beach Garden Club members will
host a workshop on Growing Toma-
toes in Containers. Kim Swistoski will
lead the program, and Emile Palmieri
will discuss using braided and weaved
palms. The meeting is open to the
public and will begin at 12:30 p.m. at
the Emma Lou Olson Civic Center,
1801 NE 6 St., Pompano Beach. Call
954-783-3106.


J. Mark's Restaurant & Bar, an exciting new

restaurant, caught on with the public like wild fire


1 '
,I I
If
,..II, '. '





j .








J. Mark's owner, Steven Mark Wilson, checks on two guests who identify themselves as John and Missy from Boca Raton. A week after having lunch
at J. Marks, the couple returned on Saturday evening for dinner and live jazz provided by Charlie Brown and Yvonne. [Photo courtesy of J. Mark's]
........ a i


J. ~~~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ % Maksonr tvn akWlocekso w usswoidniytesle a onadMsyfomBc ao.Awekatrhvn uc
at J Maksthecoule etuned n Sturay venng or inne an lie jzz rovdedby Carle BownandYvone.[Phoo curtsy f J Mak's


By Phyllis J. Neuberger
PELICAN STAFF
Opened just a year ago, J. Mark's
Restaurant & Bar fronts on Copans,
one block west of Federal Highway
at 1490 NE 23 St. in Pompano Beach.
Designed and built to be what it is, J.
Mark's has been called hot, trendy,
upscale, vibrant, exciting and more.
With well prepared food, a well
trained staff and a moderately priced
menu that covers all bases, this restau-
rant packs customers in despite the
very challenging economic times.
Owner, Steve Mark Wilson is a
professional with 30 years experi-
ence in a very competitive field. He's
poured his heart, soul and knowl-
edge into J. Mark's, the first business
venture of his own. He says, "My
brother, James Wilson, is an investor
in this restaurant and he's my cheer-


leader as well. He encouraged me to
take the plunge, and I'm thrilled with
the result."
An accounting major in college,
Wilson has worked in many phases of
the restaurant business. His last post as
vice president of Logan's Steak House
out of Nashville, with its 72 branches
in 12 states, had him traveling non
stop. "It's no surprise to me that this
is a tough business and a risky one. It
takes all of one's energy and money,
but I love the business. Because I
traveled everywhere, I could choose
where I wanted to live. I chose Fort
Lauderdale because I love it here."
And it was in Pompano Beach that
he decided to create his first restaurant
that would capture all of the parts that
he knew were important. "Building
a structure from the ground up was a
challenge as well as exciting. With the
help of my friend, Anna, I designed


the entire interior which I presented to
the architect who incorporated my re-
quests wherever feasible. By the way,
I found the Pompano Beach Building
Department to be amazingly help-
ful and cooperative with permits and
inspections."
The sun room, just off the en-
trance, is geared for private meetings
and parties. However, it's flexible
enough to be used for general seating
as well. It seats 30 and has separate air
conditioning, music control, privacy
blinds and a television for power point
presentations. Even as he described
the advantages of this room, the red
hat ladies were filling the room up for
their monthly luncheon.
The elevated bar area is separate
but visible. The bar and lounge seats
72 people and is a popular perch over-
looking the rest of the restaurant.
Continued on page 14


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" t;_ "r -, 1 4. lU ,," lC "` \\ Hill I. IIAl I ki., J 'jL- u..J ,l l 0Il '. l


Friday. :
Oct. 3,08 i 41AM


5:17AM


Oct' 4,08 12:23PM 5:56AM
Sunday
12:20AM 6:39AM
O ct 5. 08 ................. ...
Mond i
Oct. 6,081 I 08AM 7:29AM
T'ucsda !I
Oct. 7, X 2:06AM 8:29AM
Wednesday :
Oct. 808 3:14AM 9:34AM I


T'hursdau
Oct. 9. )!


S 4:22AM
. . ........ .. ......... .i _


10:38AM


iThis Weck's Tide ITables should not be used for navigational purposes.
Boaters should confirm cables with the Coast Guard \Weathr Station.


I I I I


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- I I I I I I I II


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mm mmo






The Pelican 9


St. Coleman, Pompano Beach, chamber to honor Dr.

Richard Porraro for 25 years of volunteer work


By Anne Siren
PELICAN STAFF
To locate the heart of a
volunteer, one only needs to
visit Dr. Richard Porraro, a
local dentist who has been
practicing for nearly 30 years
in Pompano Beach.
This Sunday, Oct. 5, Dr.
Porraro will be honored at St.
Coleman's Catholic Church,
1200 S. Fed. Hwy. at 2 p.m.
when The Rev. Thomas Foudy
will dedicate a pavilion in
honor of Dr. Porraro.
But that's only part of
the day. The public is also
invited to bring their pets to
the church at 1 p.m. for the
annual St. Francis Blessing of
the Animals. The day includes
a picnic with lots of entertain-
ment for the whole fam-
ily. Pompano Beach Mayor
Lamar Fisher will also be on
hand to speak at the dedica-
tion.
Dr. Porraro's work at
St. Coleman began 26 years
ago when he decided to help
build and enhance the St.
Coleman School. That was
the beginning of the church's
annual Italian festival which
has grown over the years to
one of the largest festivals in
the state where Italian food,
entertainment and raffles have
brought thousands of people
every year.
The festival in turn has


been a source for anything
the school has needed over
the years from desks to laptop
computers.
But to Dr. Porraro, it has
been a way of life that he says
has emerged into a shower
of blessings for him and his
family.
And it was festival fund-
ing that brought the huge
outdoor pavillion to fruition
where volleyball and basket-
ball courts stay busy all year.
As to his own recogini-
tion, Dr. Porraro says it's
"wonderful. It never was in
my expectations to have this
honor. It's humbling. I do it
for the children at the school.
I'm an old guy, and I've been
around. This is my home. I
was always taught by my par-
ents to serve and that's what I
do," he says.


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Ironically it was a cam-
paign run for the city com-
mission many years ago that
made him turn to his commu-
nity, and he's glad it did.
"I ran for city commis-
sion and was defeated. I was
involved in state campaigns.
The I realized I wanted to see
the results of my actions. I
can now see the accomplish-
ments of those efforts. I write
the checks for laptop comput-
ers. I know these things are
being done now. People may
say I'm a control freak, but I
know this has been done and
someone will benefit by it,"
he says.
In Pompano Beach, Dr.
Porraro became involved in
seeking public grants that
turned into parks and ball
fields for the city.
-A father of nine children


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and 21 grandchildren, Porraro
says he's just a leader and
gives credit to the hundreds of
volunteers who have bonded


together to make these things
happen.
"They give more than I


Continued on page 11


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V I xuay, ,"Uuul .7, ~


i







10 The Pelican Friday, October 3, 2008


Pageant
Continued from page 3
Angels will fly, snow will
fall and lighting effects will
simulate the very night the
birth was announced to shep-
herds nearby.
But the story doesn't end
there. The pageant continues,
following the life of Jesus
and his ministry through his
crucifixion at Golgotha in
Jerusalem.
The triumphant conclu-
sion of the pageant depicts
the resurrection of Jesus, the
event that changed the world
with a new faith called Chris-
tianity.
Pastor Brian Doyle recalls
the first time he took his fam-
ily to the pageant about eight
years ago. "This was before


I became a minister here,"
Doyle says. "It had such an
impact on my family. My
19-year-old daughter turned
her life around that night. And
today, the pageant still blows
me away."
Doyle added that during
these times of economic prob-
lems, people who come to the
pageant will be "filled with
an abounding hope. There is
no better hope than Christ's
resurrection."
Crevier, a graduate of Fort
Lauderdale's Dillard School
of the Performing Arts and the
North Carolina School of the
Arts, says while he was on the
road entertaining people with
Broadway-type drama, he felt
his life was incomplete.
"That life was not rich
enough for me," Crevier says.


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"Now I entertain people for
eternity."
And he does so with other
directors to work with a cast
of 1,200 actors to produce the
largest Christmas pageant in
the country.
First Baptist will produce
19 shows beginning Nov. 28
at its church, which takes up
more than two city blocks
and includes a full restau-
rant, a 2,500-seat auditorium,
rehearsal stages and numer-
ous offices. On Sundays, the
3,000-member congregation
attends services while a sound
studio tapes and translates the
service into five languages.
During the pageant, audi-
ence members can expect up
to 400 actors on the stage and
some fantastic special effects.
The pageant is more than
a production to Crevier, who


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explains that he became a
Christian when he was 15.
"Many people who come
to the pageant return for
Sunday services," he says.
"That is not only an impact
on one life, it's an impact on
an entire generation. We take


our rehearsals very seriously
because we know how this
show changes lives."
For more information on
The First Baptist Church of
Fort Lauderdale's Christmas
Pageant, call 958-831-1145 or
visit www.christmastickets.


-

GOT THE TEE SHIRT Sherm and Margaret Osburn are already preparing
the production tee shirts that will be on sale after the performances. [Photo by
Anne Siren]

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Friday, October 3, 2008


0 1 The Pelican


25,







Frd Otbr3208TePlcn1


Porraro
Continued from page 9

can give with their efforts.
They are wonderful people.
My church is my second
home. Yeah, I'm a volunteer.
When you translate volunteer
efforts and what's been done
through all of them, you could


never buy it.
Phillip Cardell, a parish-
ioner and a 25-year volunteer
for the festival says, "We
want this as a tribute for Dr.
Porraro's work for the parish."
For more information on
the dedication and the Bless-
ing of Animals, call 954-942-
3533.


Annual Granny's Attic

'garage sale' set for Oct. 11


In these days of eco-
nomic tough times, now is
the perfect opportunity to
shop until you drop at below
bargain basement prices! The
City of Pompano Beach Parks
and Recreation Department is
having a giant indoor garage
sale called Granny's Attic on
Saturday, Oct. 11, from 8 a.m.
to 2 p.m. at the Emma Lou
Olson Civic Center located at
1801 NE 6 St.
There are over 90 tables
with people selling their
treasures and trinkets. The
Pompano Beach Garden Club
will be selling plants and
baked goods and the Junior
Lifeguards and their parents
will be selling hotdogs and


Get the Word
out!
Call The Pelican
to advertise.
954-783-8700


food to benefit the Pompano
Beach Junior Lifeguards.
Admission is $2 for
adults. Children under 12
years of age are free when ac-
companied by an adult.
Granny's Attic Indoor
Garage Sale of the Year!
Emma Lou Olson Civic
Center, 1801 N.E. 6th Street
Saturday, Oct. 11, 8 a.m.
to 2 p.m.
For more information call
954-786-4111.


Seamanship,
Anchoring,
Boat Handling,
Docking, PFD's,
VHF Radio, PWC


What Are Floaters?


By Dr. Francine Campo-
reale and Dr. Cheryl
Lennard
Have you ever felt like
there was something float-
ing in front of your eye? You
may have tried to wave it
away with your hand. Most
likely you were experiencing
an eye floater. Floaters may
sometimes look like small
spots or cobwebs moving in
your field of vision. You may
often see them when looking
at a plain background, like a
bright wall or blue sky. Float-
ers are actually tiny clumps of
gel or cells inside the vitre-
ous, the clear jelly-like fluid


Plornla ana
Federal Laws,
Line Handling,
Plotting and
much more
POMPANO BEACH
POWER SQUADRON


that fills the inside of your
eye. Because they are floating
inside your eye, they move
when your eye moves.
There are different rea-
sons for floaters to appear.
The most common is a natural
process. This type of floater
will have a tendency to be
seen only on occasion. There
are, however, floaters that can
signal other problems.
Some people may experi-
ence a large floater that may
resemble a curtain or veil in
front of their vision. This
type of floater may indicate a
tear in the retina which could
lead to a permanent loss of


vision..This is more common
in people who are nearsighted.
There is no way to deter-
mine the type of floater that
you may have without a thor-
ough eye examination. If you
start to experience floaters or
changes in your existing float-
ers you need to contact your
eye care professional.
Have a question? E-mail
us at SpeakingEyetoEye@
PearlePompano.com. Dr.
Francine Camporeale and Dr.
Cheryl Lennard practice at the
Pearle Vision located at 2240
N. Federal Hwy. in Pompano
Beach.


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The Pelican 11


FridayOctober 3, 2008


ICt;nP~k~ r6ilx-rr~ irs~~h9llu~tllm I~y rpilrr~


1
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12 The Pelican Friday, October 3,2008


FILL U WR1E0%r3OL
WITHOUT SLQW1NG'x'7HA GII
Appetit-!
nrwN Eerie Edibles


Enjoy One Of 8 Low Fat ,./'; .
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Come Enjoy Our New
Expanded Menu:
Hot Apple Pies, Brownies, Fresh Baked
Cookies, Pizza & Daily Soups.
Dine In And Watch Your Favorite TV Shows
On Our New Flat Panel TV.
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ea4 DEWEYS


More than just a dining room,
Catfish Deweys has the homey
atmosphere of old time Florida
with decor such as the
sea-horse chandelier, mounted
five-foot channel catfish,
hammerhead shark on-scage
and soft folksy country music


purring in the background.
We can accommodate single
diners as well as large groups.
We seat 250 and have a
semi-private room that can
seat groups of 40. F-

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t 4003 N. ANDREWS AVE.
OAKLAND PARK, FL 33309
Visit us at:
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954.566.5333


Scaring up delicious Halloween
treats doesn't have to be tricky.
Transform ordinary recipes into
spooktacular ones with some of your
favorite candies and a little creativity
- it will bewitch all your guests and
leave them screaming for more.
For more Halloween recipes,
party ideas, activities and printable
templates, visit Brightldeas.com.









Dancing Bones Brownies
Makes 16 brownies
Prep time: 10 minutes
Baking time: 20 minutes
Decoration time: 20 minutes
Difficulty: Easy
1 bag Milky Way Brand
Fun Size Bars
1 bag Twix Brand Caramel
Cookie Bars Fun Size @
1 bag M&M'S Brand
Chocolate Mini
Baking Bits
1 box (22.5-ounce) your
favorite brownie mix
12 cups chocolate cookie
crumbs
1 can (16-ounce)
chocolate frosting
1 can (16-ounce)
vanilla frosting
Prepare brownie mix according to
box directions. Stir 2 cups chopped
Milky Way into batter before
spreading into a foil-lined jelly roll
pan.
Bake in a preheated 3250F oven
for approximately 15 to 20 minutes.
Cool completely.
In the meantime, finely chop
chocolate cookie crumbs with
12 caramel cookie bars in a food
processor, set aside. Cover brownies
with chocolate frosting and top
with chocolate crumbs mixture.
Refrigerate for 30 minutes.
Cut brownies into 16 pieces.
Transfer 1 cup of vanilla frosting
into resealable plastic bag with a
snipped comer. Using the printable
template, pipe a skeleton on each
brownie. Decorate with mini baking
bits.

Vampire Bites
Makes 24 bites
Prep time: 20minutes
Baking time: 7 to 10 minutes
Decoration time: 15 minutes
Difficulty: Easy
1 bag Milky Way
Brand Minis
1 1/2 cups flour
3/4 teaspoon baking soda
1/2 teaspoon cinnamon
1/2 cup butter, softened
2/3 cup packed brown sugar
1- egg
Red food coloring
1/2 cup red decorator's sugar
1 tube vanilla frosting
Combine flour, baking soda and
cinnamon in medium bowl; set aside.
Beat butter and sugar in large
bowl with an electric mixer until
light and fluffy. Add egg; beat well.
Slowly add flour mixture into dough
until blended. Add enough food
coloring to tint dough a bright red.
Cover bowl with plastic wrap, and
refrigerate at least 2 hours.
Preheat oven to 375F. Line
cookie sheet pans with parchment
paper.
Using a rolling pin, roll out dough
on a lightly floured surface to 1/4-
inch thickness. Use the printable
templates or cookie cutter to cut out


We only use the best
ingredients on your pizza

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448 S. Cypress Road
Pompano Beach, FL 33060
954.941.0550
sa We accept Visa
and Master Card. !
3 No personal checks.


Hours:
Sun Thur: 4pm 10pm
Fri Sat: 4pm 11pm
its I.. sSataa vnIanoaI sml oss al lloI


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We deliver. Minimum order $10.00 ($1.75 delivery charge). Limited delivery area.
Prices subject to change without notice.










e -st.c ia-ra rai

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Hours Mon.-Fri 6am-8pm
S" .Sat 6am-8pm Sun. 8am-8pm
Allantic Blvd
1602 S. Cypress Rd. Allfanic Bled
Pompano Beach FL 33060 .e H' CreS. RdUSI
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954-545-4802 NIE 18 '*t A
(Pompano Plaza next to 7 eleven gas station) Commercial Blvd


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Friday, October 3, 2008


12 The Pelican


..








yriu Ihr 2T i


i- l/L DUI U Va l III

Happy Hour
4-7PM
Tuesday Gay Night -7
Wednesday Ladys Night


S,.


' Thursdays Poker Night


Live
g, Flamenco Show
Friday & Saturday Night
First Show 7:30PM

1325 South Powerine Rd.
Pompano Beach, FL 33069

954.582.1325

azucartbg@yahoo.com
'^SBS~h'1 -r-S c. ,- > r


24 lip shapes. Otherwise, you can
form the dough into 24 balls and
flatten each slightly to create free-
form shaped lips using your hands to
. -pinch and shape the dough. Transfer
these to prepared cookie sheets. Re-
roll scraps if necessary.
Sprinkle cookies with red sugar.
Bake 7 to 10 minutes, or until golden
brown. Remove from the oven, and
S immediately press an unwrapped
mini into center of each cookie. Cool
completely. Use vanilla frosting to
Spipe fangs over the candy.
' Tip: If short on time, consider
using store-bought refrigerated sugar
cookie dough. Begin by kneading
2/3 cup of flour into dough, then
roll and cut according to the above
directions. One roll of cookie dough
i makes approximately 18 cookies.

Whacky Batty Cupcakes
Makes 24 cupcakes
Prep time: 10 minutes
Baking time: 22 minutes
S Decoration time: 25 minutes
b Difficulty: Easy
1 bag Milky Way@ Brand
Fun Size@ Bars
1 bag M&M'S Brand Milk
Chocolate Candies
SPumpkin Patch Mix
1 bag M&M'S@ Brand
Peanut Chocolate Candies
Pumpkin Patch Mix
1 18.25-ounce chocolate
Scake mix
1 can (16-ounce)
vanilla frosting
Yellow food coloring
1 cup dark chocolate frosting
Black food coloring
Preheat oven to 3500F. Line two
cupcake pans with paper liners.
Prepare the cake mix according
to package instructions and spoon
the batter into the prepared pans.
Place 1/2 of a Milky Way@ in the
center of each cupcake. Bake for
approximately 19 to 22 minutes, or
until a toothpick inserted in center
comes out clean. Remove from
oven, transfer to a wire rack to cool
completely.
Tint vanilla frosting bright yellow
with food coloring. Tint chocolate
frosting black with the food coloring
and spoon into a resealable bag.
Spread top of cupcakes with
yellow frosting. Roll edges in to the
decorating sugar if desired. Place
one or two black M&M'S Milk
Chocolate and M&M'S@ Peanut
Chocolate Candies on top of each
cupcake as the bats' bodies. Snip a
small corner from the bag with the
black frosting. Pipe bat wings on the
either side of each M&M'S and
ears on top of each M&M'S.


NIM llIU Iu MoVwDI
NW LOCWnOA I fIW NE@II
Friday, October 31st.

HALWIINE PA"[
Live Entertainment
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SQUEEZE PLAY!


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(1 ile South of Atlantic Blvd. on AM) (954) 782-234


T GiI_



^Cc~cwcac
f ^ r&,* Lrrl


- I - II


The Pelican 13


Frida October 3 2008


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6aebl""

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~mc~a~ki


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Friday, October 3, 2008


14 The Pelican


Dog run
Continued from page 6
The Dog Run will be
unattended, free to anyone
who wishes to use it, and the
recommendation of establish-
ing rules was ignored by the
commission and city admin-
istration. There currently are
no rules for users or plans for
rules.
This means there are no
hours of operation, no rules
for the number of dogs that
can be brought by one person,
no rules on the maximum
number of dogs allowed in the
facility at one time, no rules
on small children, no rules
on commercial dog walk-
ers, no rules on commercial
events, no rules on dogs that
constantly bark, no rules on
dropping off a dog and letting
it run unattended, no rules on
sick dogs, no rules on dogs
that bite, no rules on anything.


A dog free for all.
The Dog Run may be
unattended, however the city
needs to be fiscally respon-
sible and take positive action
to quantify its use. This could
be done by requiring each dog
to have a medical clearance,
being registered, and recover-
ing the registration costs by a
minimal fee of $10 per dog.
Then at the end of the year
they would have an idea of
how many dogs are using the
facility, and the expense/dog
to maintain the facility. This
would provide a business case
to justify keeping, expanding,
or closing the dog run.
In the near future you will
see the chain link fence in
front of the Golf Course for
the Dog Run. If you have any
concerns, direct them to your
commissioner. The respon-
sible city department hasn't
been publicly identified either.
Douglas Matthes


Pompano

Beach budget
Continued from page 6

The additional money
needed for the recurring costs
will obviously come from one
time reserve funds. Despite
this, the commission included
funding for six additional
deputies for BSO and just
approved more than $50,000
in additional funds for a dog
park in the city.
The city commission must
recognize they are facing a
multi- million dollar budget
deficit in the coming year,
requiring some creative reduc-
tions in costs and some new
sources of revenue.
Amendment 1 is taking
its toll on all cities in Florida,
at least for the time being,


because lots of them are
having to dramatically cut
services this year as a result
of Amendment 1 that was
approved by 67 percent of the
voters state-wide to reduce
property taxes.
Voters mandated the tax
cut when they approved a
constitutional amendment
to double the homestead
exemption given to Florida
homeowners from 25,000 to
$50,000.
Whenever you cut the
budget, you risk cutting em-
ployees.
That will mean less servic-
es. But that may be exactly
what tax payers are demand-
ing, smaller government and
lower taxes.
But those advantages also
mean fewer services for the
citizens.


J Mark's
Continued from page 8
The well designed, work-
able kitchen can produce or-
ders for 260 guests.
Wilson employes 92
people including kitchen, bar,
servers and managers. There's
a staff meeting before lunch
and again before dinner where
servers are reminded that in
addition to good food and
good service, patrons must
feel that their business is ap-
preciated.
Patron Julia Wingard
admires its ambiance and the
interesting menu. "But it's the
sweet potato french fries that
bring me back."
J. Mark's menu is planned
to appeal to budgets across
the board. Guests can and do
choose a variety of top qual-
ity hamburgers, appetizers,
Continued on page 15


V~ -t


3EWISH CENTER
AT TEMPLE SHOLOM
A Conservative Congregation
Invites you to visit and to join
Daily Minyan at 8:45 a.m.
Friday Evening Services at 8:00 p.m.
Shabbat morning Services at 9:30 a.m.
132 SE 11th Ave., Pompano Beach
(954) 942-6410
www.templesholomflorida.org


Roman Catholic Church
1200 S Federal Hwy
Pompano En':c
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
954-942-3533


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

wwwn tychuc mpanoblach g

www.unitychurchpompanobeach.org


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


IIICII


CHRIST CHURCH

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


Unitarian Universalist Church

of Fort ( 1 Lauderdale
Open Open
Hearts Mnds
A Center for Liberal Religious Values
and Social Action in Fort Lauderdale
Services & RE classes Sunday at 11:00am
3970 NW 21 st Avenue, Fort Lauderdale
(954) 484-6734 www.uuflorida.org


There's always Something MORE at pIrrtns ietAI /f A9 '--
EbstpBistkurd h I
Sunday Service Times
Contemporary Worship 9:30 am
Children's /Preschool Sunday School 9:30 am
Traditional Service 11:00 am
K.I.D.S Church 11:00 am
Middle & High School Student Bible Fellowship 11:00 am
Adult Bible Fellowship 9:30 & 11:00 am
138 NE First Street Pompano Beach, FL 33060-6690
Phone: 954-745-6100 www.fbcpompano.org


1= I|-______________________---__________________


First Presbyterian Church
S"The Pink Church" ri irg God anid tih co mmunity for over 50 years

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

"I was a stLra:nLcr and you took me in..."
-Matt. 25:35
Wecomel fome Sundays:
Eu-charlst 8 00 am & 10 30 am
to St. :Miciho S Children's Programs 10 30 am
,-V fAdult Ed 9:30
Epscopaf Church
Thursday:
U0111 c fHours: 9 a~m. to 4pm. Thursdays:
(1ie Hours: 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. Eucharist & Healing Service 10 am
Thrift Shop Hours: Thurs. 10-2pm olow
Sat. 10.-1pm. Sun, 12-1pm Followed By Bible Study
SSat 10-1pl Rd Sun. 12-33064 -5887
I II IE. Sample Rd.,Pcomxino Beach, FL 33064 *-954-1-2-5887,


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

ST. E LIZBETH
OF HUNGRY
ROMAN CATHOLIC
CHURCH
Vs I. .,. i \":,c 4:30pm i pa' ip', 1 ln
Sun Mas Schedule 7:30am 9:00 am
10:30 am 12 Noon
Weekdayv 8:00 an 5:30 pm
3331 N.E. 10th Terrace
Pompano Beach
954-941-8117


pompanopelican.com


Your neighborhood church

is just 7 minutes away.

\V h IiLlr vo u are a seasoned Christian or a curious observer with
little r[liti'ul b.ckgro1IdII. we invite you. Hear God speak directly
to you through H is word, offering messages of grace and guidance.
JOIN US AT 10AM ON SUNDAY

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



Pumpbmano
SLurheran IChurch

"Yourneighborhood church."


il/nmlilulne


" L.----.-- ...-- - --- ---


11







FrdyOtoe 3208Te eicn1


J Mark's
Continued from page 14
entree salads and dinners from
a modest Baha chicken for
$10.95 to a filet mignon for
$26.95.
Chuckling, Wilson says,
"Men and women dining
together, whether for business
or pleasure, appreciate our
versatile menu because of dif-
ferent eating habits and tastes.
Every day we see women or-
dering salads, fish or chicken
while their male companions
are ordering burgers or steaks.
Every item on the menu has
been taste tested and com-
pared to the best our competi-
tion can produce. If ours isn't
better, it's not on our menu."
He named some of the
most popular items at J.
Mark's: "Avocado egg roll,
Oriental chicken salad, aged
prime rib, blackened chicken
Fettuccine, shrimp scampi,
chicken Madeira and Hickory
burgers."
J. Mark's has a real fan
club at the Doreen Gauthier
Lighthouse Point Library.
Rosemary Wilson says,
"Their cheeseburgers are to
die for."
Cathy Anthony says, "I


enjoy the atmosphere and the
service is always excellent."
Doreen Gauthier often enjoys
the white-egg omelette for
Sunday brunch.
To build business in off
hours, Wilson offers several
promotions. There's blues and
jazz on Friday and Saturdays
from 8 to midnight. It pays
to dine between 2 and 5 p.m.
when some items are greatly
discounted. Happy Hour is
from 2 to 6 p.m. and again
from 9 to closing.
Opened in July of 2007,
J. Mark's was introduced to
the public by offering com-
plimentary lunch or dinner
for three nights to 2,000 local
business and community
organizations. "It was exactly
the right thing to do," Wilson
says. "Word spread and the
community responded beau-
tifully. In our first year we
served over 224,000 guests
who have returned often for
delicious food, friendly staff
and great prices. I didn't do
this alone. I have a strong
support staff including Ariel
Ayala, Danny Shively, Karl
Wagnac, Karen O'Malley and
Wyliam LaLeau. For further
information, call 954-782-
7000.


Audubon

Society
Continued from page 6

The concern expressed by
Broward Audubon that the
dog feces and the related
pesticides, herbicides and
cleaning chemicals used in
the park could have a negative
impact on the storm water
retention ponds, located at
both sites under consideration,
remains very real.
Such impact could not only
easily affect the aquifer that
supplies our drinking water,
but could also endanger
the wildlife that utilizes the
retention ponds for nesting
and drinking.
The fact that the dog park
does not sit directly over a
well field does not alter the
potential for damage to the
potable water supply except to
slow the process somewhat.
The water from the
retention ponds will migrate



Singles Dine

Meet & Mingle

954-723-9608


in all directions, helped along
the way by additional rainfall,
and will eventually become
part of our water supply.
Chemicals in storm water
runoff have already affected
the aquifer in Miami-Dade
County as nitrates from
blasting in the Lake Belt
District and phosphates from
fertilizers have been found
in the water supply as well
as the ubiquitous traces
of prescription drugs that
have been found in nearly


every water supply tested
nationwide.
Broward Audubon will
monitor the activities when
the dog park becomes
operational to ascertain
whether any ill effects result
from the use of the park.

Grant Campbell
Broward County Audubon
Society
Conservation and
Environmental Concerns


](, "I FWP jIThlir-, I1, I -liT IrJ




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Friday, October 3, 2008


The Pelican 15


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Friday, October 3, 2008


16 The Pplican


20 Words for $10

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Classifieds


20 Words for $10

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EMPLOYMENT
HOME HEALTH AIDES/CNA'S
-Needed For Private Duty
Agency In Lighthouse Point.
ApplicationsAcceptedTuesdays
And Thursdays. Call 954-783-
1998. DFWP. 10/24

BARBER STYLIST NEEDED
With Clientele. Possibility
for Partnership. Please Call
Ruston's of Boston 954-782-
5939 Or 954-579-7042. 10/3

EXPERIENCED SENIOR
PLUMBER For Service
Plumbing. Established
Company. DFWP. Call 754-
235-0973.

EXPERIENCED PLUMBING
SALES COUNTER PERSON
- Small Plumbing Supply
Co. Experienced Only
Need Apply. DFWP. 754-
235-0973.

EXPERIENCED GOSPEL
MUSICIAN- needed for
Racially Mixed Church. Call
954-592-4959. C

PIANO PLAYING MUSICIAN
needed for Sunday Service for
Racially Mixed Church. Call 954-
592-4959 C

NAIL TECH & HAIR TECH
3408 East Atlantic Blvd.
Pompano Beach. Call 954-821-
9365. C


MUSICIANS
WANTED
Volunteer band musicians
wanted for the American Legion
Symphonic Band. Woodwinds
especially needed. High school
age and above are welcome. If
you love to play, call today! 954-
483-9285 or 954-647-0700.


SEEKING
EMPLOYMENT
HOME HEALTH AIDE -
Experienced/Caring Seeking
Position To Care For Sick or
Elderly. Own Transportation.
Will Do Errands. Cathy 954-785-
1622. 10/10

BABYSITTER looking for jobs
in Lighthouse Pt. Inthe Evenings.
Young Grandmother With Lots
of Exp. Ref avail. Please Call
954-946-0870. 10/24C


SERVICES
$$CASH $$ UNCOLLECTED
MONEY JUDGMENTS. We
at Judgment Acquisition
& Recovery USA Might be
willing to buy it. For More
Information Local Phone
954-302-8811. Toll Free 1-
888-688-2870 Email jaarusa
@ gmail.com


AIR CONDITIONING/
INSTALLATION And Repair.
24 Hour Service. Licensed And
Insured!! Call 954-495-5977.
10/10

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 yourfree quote. Lic/Ins
754-366-1915 10/31

HANDYMAN Plumbing,
Electrical, Painting, Restoring.
Yardwork. When you need an
extra hand, call me at 954-785-
8888. No Job too big or small.
Lie. Ins 10/24

CASEY BROTHERS
HANDYMAN SERVICES No
Job Too Small. Tile, Bath,
Kitchens. References Upon
Request. Call For Free Quote.
954-783-9798.10/10

COMPLETE KITCHEN AND
BATH REMODELING Artistic
Designs For Form and Function.
Custom Cabinetry & Refacing,
Granite Counters, Custom
Woodworking, Crown Molding,
Plumbing, Electrical, Painting,
Tile, Drywall, Plaster. Bill 954-
675-8216.

FLOORS BY REECE Carpet,
Tile & Laminate Sales &
Installations. Why Pay Retail
Prices. Pay a Fraction of Cost.
Free Shop. At Home Service.
Over 25 Yrs Exp. Lic/Ins. 954-
699-6401.

GRANITE COUNTER TOPS
From $33 Per Sq Ft.
Materials Included. Winner of
2 Awards. Please Call 954-
792-5188.

RESIDENTIAL &
COMMERCIAL
MAINTENANCE!! Includes
Lawn Care, CarpentryWork,
Minor Electrical, Painting,
Minor Plumbing, Minor
Appliance. Please Call Tom
Gibbs 954-942-0957 Cell
954-593-9952.

SUPER HANDYMAN-Cabinets,
Fans, Locks, Paint,Tile, Plumbing
Repairs, Drywall. Season
Specials. Condo Specialist.
Free Estimates. References.
954-781-5106or305-331-3387.
10/24

PAINTING30YRSEXP.-Faux
Finish Painting. Comm/Res.
Venetian Plaster. Takes Pride
In Workmanship. Million $$$
Homes/References. Local!
Michael 954-556-0912.

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


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


BUSINESS
OPPORTUNITIES
MAKE $100K/YR! Turn key
operation, Local Seamless
Gutter Co., Truck, Equipment
and Yellow Page ad. incl.
$38,000. Call 954-868-5560.
10/3

AEROSPACE
OPPORTUNITIES The
smallest, lightest, most-
sensitive ice detectors in the
world. Manufactured locally.
STRATEGIC PARTNERS
SOUGHT NOW. Sales,
Operations. www. NewAvionics.
Corn 954-568-1991

NOT MLM SAVE AND
MAKE $$$$. Local Co. Needs
People. Local/Nationwide. 6
Figure Income Possible.
Part-time OK. 954-733-3531.
Leave Name& Phone#. Long
Distance OK. CompanyTour
Available.

CASH FLOW For Home Or
Business. No Experience
Necessary!!! Just a Driving
Desire!!!! $5K to $12K Per
Month Part-Time Potential.
More Information 888-488-
8867. 10/24


OPEN HOUSES
COCONUT CREEK -
TOWNSHIP Open House
Sat October 4th. 1-4pin.
REDUCED!! 4574 S
Carambola Circle Baywood
Village 3. LovelyTownhome.
2 Bedrm 2.5 Bath. Extended
Living Room, Skylights,
Serene Lakeview. Camille
Hall 954-254-2085. Balistreri
Realty.


HOUSE FOR
SALE
DEERFIELD BEACH-VILLA
2/2 Beautiful, Move-in
Condition. Laminated Floors
Throughout Kitchen, Dining
& Living Rooms. Fenced
In Yard. All Amenities. Low
Maintenance. $149,900. Call
954-325-6557. 10/24

POMPANO BEACH Deep
Water Home NFB. 70' of
Waterfront. Private Dock.
3/3 With 2 Car Garage.
Wood Burning Fireplace. 10'
Ceilings. Great Waterview,
Easterly Breezes. Asking
$495K. Distinctive
Properties. Patty Lockman
954-410-6002.


SELLERWILLCONTRIBUTE
TO CLOSING COSTS. 3
Bedroom 1 Bath. All New
A/C, New Bath, Floors,
Walls, Ceilings and Roof
Shingles. Large FencedYard
With Storage Shed. Minutes
To Beach. $179,000. Kathy
Pickett Keller Williams
Properties. 954-253-1337.
1432 NE 27 Court Pompano
Beach.

HOLLYWOOD LAKES
HISTORICAL HOME 4/4
With Direct Lake View. Open
Beam Ceilings, 2 Fireplaces,
Hardwood Floors. Pool With Spa.
Double Corner Lot. Distinctive
Properties, Patty Lockman 954-
410-6002

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


CONDOS FOR
SALE
MOTIVATED! Furn. Condo.,
1/BD/BA, Wynmoor, 55+, Great
Views, tennis, golf, pool, theater,
community buses and more.
$54,000. Call 954-646-5892.
10/3

LIGHTHOUSE PT. CONDO
2/2, 1ST Floor end unit
convenient location. Very Safe
Neighborhood. $150K. Eves
954-946-0870 10/10

POMPANO PALM-AIRE Move-
in-condition. 2/2, 1st Floor With
Great Golf Course View. Only
$112,900. Call Owner at 413-
244-2807,

POMPANO-PALM-AIRE-Newly
Remodeled 2/2, New Granite,
Tile Throughout. Beautiful
Golf Course View. 1st Floor.
Convenient Parking. $139,900.
Call Owner ForMore Information.
413-244-2807

LAUDERDALEBYTHESEA
Best Buy! Newly remodeled
& beautifully furnished. 2
Bedrm Walk to Beach,
Shops, Restaurants. Very
Quiet. 55+. Beautiful Complex.
$229,900. Owner 413-244-
2807. 10/24

DEERFIELD BEACH
Century Village Estate
Settlement. 1/1 2nd Floor
Condo. $37,500. Call 954-
249-9091.

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


LBTS SOUTH LEISURE 1
BD/1 BA Ground Floor, Corner
Condo With Private Patio. One
Block To Beach. Heated Pool,
Clubhouse, New Hurricane
Shutters, Open,Airy, Bright. Call:
954-493-8894 C


CO-OP SALES
POMPANO BEACH-2/1.5 Co-
op. 2 Miles To Beach. New
Kit/Appl., Pool, clubhouse.
55+. Furnished/Unfurnished.
$67,500 Cash. Linda 954-536-
1941. 10/3


CONDO FOR
SALE OR RENT
POMPANO BEACH-1 BD/1 BA.
Updated. Furnished Apartment
on 14th Street by the Beach.
$800/mo. Yearly Rental. For sale
$159,900. Call 954-941-2600.
Ask for George. C12/26


HOMES SALE OR
RENT
POMPANO BEACH- Owner
Financing. 1/1.5 Waterfront,
Dock, NFB. E of Federal.
Updated. Buy/Lease Option Or
Rent. 303-434-6853. 10/10


MANUFACTURED
HOMES FOR
RENT
DEERFIELD 1 BEDRM 1 BATH
Furnished,All Utilities Included
.Washer, Shed, Cable TV. $790
Month. Info 954-691-7829,
10/10


HOMES FOR
RENT
POMPANO BEACH-Charming
3 Bedroom, 1 Bath House For
Rent. Located at 620 NE 35
Street. Please Call 954-783-
3723. 10/24

POMPANO LEISUREVILLE
2/2 Furnished Home. Large
Back Porch. Yrly Rental $1,000
Month. Information 561-866-
3839. 10/24

WILTON MANORS -
GORGEOUS 3/2 directly
on the river with swim spa
in back. Renovated Home
overlooks private nature
preserve. Close to 2500 sq
ft of living space. Must see!
$2,595/month. First Service
Realty Int'l. 954-563-5311.
10/24

LIGHTHOUSE POINT -
WATERFRONT POINT LOT!!
190'Of Dockage.3 Bedroom
2 Bath, 1 Car Garage.Yearly
Rental. 401-782-2224 Or
561-309-3494.


POMPANO BEACH Great
Furnished 2/1 Home. Excellent
Condition Thru-out. Corner Lot.
Enclosed Patio, Carport, Over
55. Pool, Clubhouse. Free Par
3 Golf. $1100 Month. 954-288-
0688. 10/3


SEASONAL
RENTALS
POMPANOBEACH -Leisureville
55+ Community. 3 Bedrm/1.75
Bath. One Floor, Patio Front
& Back. $1000/Mo. w/lst mo
security. Avail Nov 1. Call 954-
649-8867.


CONDOS FOR
RENT

LIGHTHOUSE POINT 2/2
Ground Floor Unfurnished Apt.
55+. WalkTo LibraryAnd Publix.
Conv Location. $800 Month. Info
954-822-4543. 10/10

AIA POMPANO Furn.
1/1.5. Completely renovated.
Granite, Stainless Steel
Kitchen, Heated Pool. Private
access to beach. Annual
Lease. $1,050/mo. 954-629-
0947.

DEERFIELD BEACH Great
2/2. New carpet, paint, stove,
tile. Second Floor corner
unit with Balcony and Pool.
Very nice. $850/$875/mo.
No Pets Or Realtors. Also
2/2 Same As Above. 1st Fir
Corner, No Balcony. $825-
$850/ Mo. 1-631-885-3342.

POMPANO BEACH -
WATERFRONT E McNab
Rd Cozy 1 Bedrm 1 Bath
1st Floor. Open Kitchen With
Snack Bar. Available Now.
$850 Mo. No Pets. Barbara
954-783-2151. 10/3

POMPANO LEISUREVILLE
2/2 Furnished Home. Large
Back Porch. Yrly Rental $1,000
Month. Information 561-866-
3839. 10/24

POMPANO BEACH -
OCEANFRONT Pompano
Beach Club Condo.
Furnished 2/2 15th Floor.
View Of Ocean & ICW.
Covered Inside Parking.
Clubhouse, 2 Pools, Bar,
Etc. $3000 Per Month! PICK
YOUR MONTHS!!! Call
Audrey 800-372-4268 Ext
121 Or 570-246-9240 Cell.

PALM AIRE 1/1.5 Large
Classy Furn Apt. Gorgeous
View of Golf Course. Walk to
Casino. Annual $975 Mo.
Choice Properties Of So Fla
Inc. 954-465-6064. 10/3

POMPANO BEACH New
2 Bedroom 2.5 Bath Condo
On ICW. 9th Floor. Great
View. Many Amenities. Walk
To Beach. $3750 Month. 651-
235-1377.


IA IPPOVM[1T

a m B


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


jM Cleaning
r 1 Girls
Services
FREE ESTIMATES


954-592-6817
Visit Us At:
Cleaninggirlsservlces.vpweb.com


Steam Cleaning Services.
Go Green! Clean Seal and Forget.
Roofs, Pavers, Concrete,
Tile & Grout .3 to 5 Year Warranty.
90 Days Same as Cash.
Commercial & Residential.
754-246-9585
Licensed & Insured


INSTALL & REPAIR
Shutters Accordion & Colonial
Roll Ups- Panels (Clear & Aluminum)
Opening & Closings Impact Windows
Sun Shades -Awnings
For Peak Performance
Shutter Lubrication Is Required
We Offer SemlAnnual Service
Free Estimates censed & insured
t: B? a ;r^


PRESSURE

CLEANING
Lowest prices -
No job too
small '

954-610-5720


1V L11______U__
-I I I


LoalClassifiedsall954-5


alJ v ^C^yv uctw-LJ








Friday, October 3, 2008



20 Words for $10

Additional words
are 25 each


The Pelican 17


Classifieds


20 Words for $10

Additional words

are 25 each


mtocl flClsifieds Call -954-5I45-001 -


POMPANO BEACH Fully
Furnished 1/1 Condo. 1 BlockTo
Beach. New Kitchen/Bath. Pool.
Laundry Rm On Site. Month
Rentals $850. 954-540-9724

POMPANO BEACH 2/2 Furn/
unfurn. Everything New. W/D.
55+. Ground Floor Corner. Park
At Door. Season Or Yrly. 954-
815-9736. 10/24

POMPANO BEACH 1/1
CONDO E of US 1 South Of
Copans Rd. $725 Month. 1st/
Last Moves In. No Pets. 954-
943-1666. 10/3

APTS FOR RENT
LIGHTHOUSE POINT
WATERFRONT-2/2Unfumished
Apt. W/D. Pool. Yrly rental. More
Info 954-801-4717. C 1/09

DEERFIELD POMPANO
BEACH 1 & 2 Bedroom
Apartments For Rent.
REMODELED!! Paint, Tile,
Etc. Washer & Dryer On Site.
Pool. Call Frank 954-545-
5599. 10/10

NE POMPANO BEACH
- 1 Bedroom 1 Bath Apt.
All Upgraded. Hurricane
Windows. 500 Sq Ft. Pets OK.
$750 Month. 954-491-1222.

POMPANO LARGE 1
Bedroom + Den. 1/ Block To
Beach. $995/ Mo Includes
Elec., Water, Cable. Prorate
1st/Last/Security. No Pets.
954-326-0405.

POMPANO BEACH EAST
of U.S. 1. 1/1 Apts. Newly
Rehabbed. $900 Month.
More Information 954-845-
9916.

DEERFIELD BEACH AT
DEER POINTE 2/2 Villa With
Enclosed Patio. Beautiful
View! Many Upgrades. $1200
Month. More Information 561 -
350-3284.


Sell Advertsing with
The Pelican Team.
Call Anne 954-783-
8700.


DEERFIELD BYTHE BEACH -
Annual & shortTerm. 1 Bedrm
Furn $1195. Util Included.
POMPANO 2/2 Unfurn $995
And Up. 954-608-7368 or 754-
368-7355. Owner Agent.

STUDIO/
EFFICIENCIES
FOR RENT
POMPANO BEACH Large
Efficiency With Kitchen
Available. 500 Feet To Ocean.
LaundryAnd Pool On Premises.
No Pets. Call 954-294-8483 or
248-736-1533.

COMMERCIAL
SPACE FOR
RENT
LAUDERDALE-BY-THE-SEA
- Ground Floor, Easy Access,
Turn Key, Approx. 780 sq. ft.,
Only $1000 per month, Apt.
upstairs Only $1100. Art Deco
Style. Window Shutters. All
Quality Properties, Call 954-
564-4446.

PRIME POMPANO BEACH
- Commercial Office Space.
500 Sq Ft. Asking $500 + Tax
A Month. 1st Last & Security.
Annual Lease. 954-783-3723.
10/17

R E C E S S I 0 N
CONCESSION!! Prime Shop
Or Office. Located at NE 34 Ct
& Dixie Hwy in Oakland Park
Fl. Approx 920 sq ft. $750/mo
Plus Tax For The first year.
Water and waste free!! Will
not last. 954-563-3533.

DEERFIELD BEACH-Hillsboro
& 1-95. Large & Small Bays. O/H
SDoors. Plenty Of Parking. More
Info Call 954-240-2253. _

STORAGE
DEERFIELDIPOMPANO -
Outdoor storage, truck/trailers/
boats. Call 954-520-1777.
10/2410


Sell Advertsing with
The Pelican Team.
Call Anne 954-783-
8700.


VEHICLES
WANTED


CASH $ -TOP DOLLAR PAID
For Junk Cars, Trucks and
Vans. Running Or Not. No
Title Necessary With Proper
ID. 954-303-1281 or 954-822-
5700 10/3

VEHICLES WANTED -NICE
CARS ONLY!! PLEASE NO
JUNKS. $500 $5000. ANY
YEAR MAKE OR MODEL.
Contact- 954-549-7776.

DESIGNER
CLOTHING
EXOTIC "WEARABLE ART"
Designer T-shirts $19.95.
100% Luxurious ring-spun
cotton. Unique. Cultural Art,
Masks and Symbol designs.
www.sajerobinson.com. 10%
off purchases. Promo Code:
81608 Expire 10/31/08.

GARAGE SALES
LET US HELP YOU MAKE
EXTRA$$$$$$With OurGarage
Sale Ads!!!! Just Give Us a Call
& We'll Do The Rest!! 954-545-
0013 Ask For Fran.

BUILDING
MATERIALS
BEAUTIFUL STEEL
BUILDINGS Utility, Industrial,
Commercial. Discounted, Can
erect. Local Consultant. www.
scg-grp.com Source #15M.
Phone 561-719-7602.

FOR SALE
MATTRESSES TWIN $80.
FULL $100. QUEEN $120.
KING $160. FRAMES $25.00.
CAN DELIVER!! 954-465-
6498.

MOTORCYCLE PARTS
Tropical Fish Equipment.
Cover For Pickup Explorer.
Furniture, CD Cabinet. New
Welder Exercise Machine. 954-
298-6964 Or 954-532-0221.
10/3
Sell Advertsing with
The Pelican Team.
Call Anne 954-783-
8700.


ANSWERS TO SUDOKU & CROSSWORD PUZZLE

-I N 11 16 T IL9 6 L 9 S

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13 1\1 I A 3 1 s9 3!-L!36
S3ON V 9 Z E
I3l o I i IM n 3 |"- [UNjV 'T""E1S5J"73?

O l:OT VI 8 17 6 L 9 6


N j.j Viv a 3 iN "|a -'o|N v! El -H- -- --- -
I V ; a I v | 8 l d o _1 8 9 6 9 0
SV M3'NV --
VS 3 0S a 3 o 61 t 81LIZnC'919
S3'dno: aclao uoiinios nmoPne

LESSO S DEPENDABLE PERSONAL SERVICE FOR ALL YOUR ELECTRICAL NEEDS
.AES NS RESIDENTIAL COMMERCIAL
MUSIC LESSONS DOCK/SHORE POWER WIRING 'FAN INSTALLATIONS
*l S N REMODELING -:- I.ANDSCAPE LIGHTING
NEW CONSTRUCTION SERVICE CHANGES
SECURITY LIGHTING EMERGENCY REPAIRS
T IMERS/PIHOTOCELLS POOIS0PA WIRING
*ME .111M CODE VIOLATION REPAIRS SHERMAN SURGE PROTErTION
SCATV/TELOUTLETS ELECTRIC. INC. RECESSED LIGHTING
STROUBILESOOTriN(; 954-942-9770 VALUE ENGINEERING
Any level. Call my studio STATE CERTIFIED # EC 13001775
954-781-3670 Living and Working in Pompano Beach since 1967


REFRIGERATOR $75- RANGE
$30. Air Conditioner $20. Sink
$20. Pompano Beach. Call 772-
418-9723 10/3

$1 MILLION OF INVENTORY
MUST GO! For Hoteliers,
PropertyOwnersand Individuals.
Desks, lamps, mirrors, sofas,
ergonomic chairs, headboards
(king and queen), sconces,
lounge chairs, TVs, night stands,
armoires, chest of drawers,
credenzas, coffee tables,
artwork, chandeliers and much
more. Recently renovated hotel
is renovating again due to brand
re-imaging! 132 entire rooms
(excluding beds) are available at
deep discount!.All furniture made
of solid wood, extremely durable
and aesthetically versatile. All
132 Zenith TVs are hotel-ready.
Desks, chairs, furniture and
lamps all in near-mint condition.
Lobby pieces available as well.
If you require furniture for a
hospitality setting, this is a
unique opportunity that should
not be missed entire FF&E
packages available immediately!
Call 407-408-0912 or e-mail
malcolm@pmadesign.com for
more information. 10/3C

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

EXERCISE EQUIPMENT Patio
table, Clothes. Child's Kitchen
Set Great Cond. $50. Lots of
misc. items, Lighthouse Point,
Call 954-946-0870 C0

ANTIQUE FIREPLACE-frame
andAntigue buggy. $500 each or
obo. CallJennifer954-547-4460
or email olivemike81@yahoo.
com for pictures. C


Sell Advertsing with
The Pelican Team.
Call Anne 954-783-
8700.


AAAPEX -
COURTESY
W CAR RENTAL
FEATURE
FORDS


Scoreboard

POMPANO BEACH MEN'S GOLF ASS'N. (PBMGA)
Tournament Weds., Oct. 1, 2008
One Best Ball of Foursome. Net Scores.
1st Dave Marotta, Pete Verdone, Paul Dauz-
ickas, Charles Mennes.......................54
2nd Tom Oldensmith, John Sherry, Ro-
land Waldron, Bob Sweeny...........................55
3rd Roger Chapman, Jack Stockman,Jim Ham-
brick, Herb Knauff................................. 56
Closest to the Pin. 7th Green. Pines Course ...Pete Verdone


EMPLOYMENT


Florida Shores Bank is hiring Head Teller. Job
responsibilities: Paying and. receiving transactions,
such as cashing checks, accepting deposits and
payments, selling negotiable instruments and foreign
exchange. Completing tasks relative to regulatory
compliance. Answering phones and research and
resolve customer complaints or problems in a timely
manner.

Vault custodian ordering/shipping. Audits following
cash items to resolution. Process customer deposits
through back counter. High School Diploma or GED,
plus 2-4 years teller experience. Please e-mail resume
to tcartwright@floridashoresbank.com



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18 The Pelican Friday, October 3, 2008


Terms
Continued from page 2
tenure, this has not occurred.
In 2005, three new commis-
sioners were elected: Pam Mi-
litello in Dist. 1, Sylvia Poitier
in Dist. 2 and Marty Popelsky


in Dist. 3. In Dist. 4, Com-
missioner Steve Gonot was
reelected to his second term
and Capellini was reelected
mayor.
Gonot is challenging Ca-
pellini and has opened a bank
account as a mayoral candi-


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date. So far he has reported
contributions of $11,850.
Capellini has yet to be-
come an official candidate,
but is seeking to retain his
office. This week he said he
is not going to open his bank
account immediately because
"we have a presidential elec-
tion and the holidays com-
ing." If reelected in March,
under the revised Charter,
Capellini would not be able to
run again.
Vying for Gonot's District
4 seat are former fire chief
Gary Lother who heads up
the Deer Creek Improvement
Association, and Deer Isle
Homeowners Association
President and former Code
Enforcement Board member
Bill Ganz.
Dist. 3 incumbent Marty
Popelsky intends to seek his
second term and so far has
two challengers, business
consultant Dr. Donna Capobi-
anco who like Popelsky lives
in Century Village East, and
Crystal Lake resident Jurandir


Albuquerque, a real estate
agent and mortgage broker.
Dist. 1 commissioner Pam
Militello, who is strongly sup-
ported by the Original Save
Our Beach organization, has
yet to open a bank account.
Her seat is being sought
by businessman Joe Miller,
owner of a local pest control
company. Former commis-
sioner Peggy Noland, who
was narrowly defeated four
years ago by Militello, said
she has no interest in her
old job. "I love my new
life," she said this week.
In District 2, the seat now
held by Sylvia Poitier, Erma
K. Jordan, a teacher at Deer-
field Beach Middle School
and chairman of the commu-
nity relations board, has an-
nounced her intention to run.
Poitier is a former Deerfield
Beach mayor and Broward
County commissioner and
was elected four years ago.
Qualifying paperwork for
the March 10 election is due
at City Hall Jan. 2-9.


pompanopelican.com


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Saturday, Odober 4,2008 ,
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Sightings

Lighthouse Tour
On Saturday, 25 October
2008, Tour of the 102 year-
old historic Hillsboro Inlet
Light Station is being offered
including a 4 mile boat ride
up the Intracoastal Waterway
via 49 passenger chartered
boat. Start at the north dock
of Sands Harbor Hotel on the
Intracoastal Waterway at 125
N. Riverside Drive, Pompano
Beach, FL 33062, directly
across the street from the
Pompano Beach City Parking
Lot where your car should
be parked. The chartered
boat 1st shuttle leaves about
8:55 AM and about every
50 minutes there after. The
last boat with passengers
to the lighthouse is at 2:50
PM and the Station closes at
5:30 PM. The tour is free for
HLPS members and there is a
transportation fee of $15 for
non-members. The Barefoot
Mailman and climbing the
lighthouse to see the machine
room & peek at the 9-foot
Fresnel lens are just two of
the many points of interests.
Call 954-942-2102.
HURRICANE HELP
NEEDED
Local aid for Caribbean
Storm victims Food for the
Poor, a faith-based group in
Coconut Creek is sending food
and emergency relief supplies
to the thousands of people left
homeless in the Caribbean.
Anyone willing to help with
tax deductible checks or sup-
plies can visit www.foodforth-
epoor.com or call 1-800-487-
1158.
SHOWTIME
Sol Children Theatre
Troupe presents Pocahontas,
Oct. 10 to 26 at Sol Children
Theatre, 333 N. Fed. Hwy.
Boca Raton. The Troupe kicks
off it's 6th Season with the
exciting, inspiring story of the
most famous Native American
woman -~ Pocahontas. This
isn't just another historical
play. Call 561-447-8829.


Continued on page 20


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18 The Pelican


Friday, October 3, 2008






Friday, October 3, 2008


The Pelican 19


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20 The Pelican Friday, October 3, 2008


LBTS budget
Continuedfrom page 1
property tax reform and a
downward economy. She said
many staff members are wear-
ing many hats, and several
employees have been cut from
40 hours to 30 hours.
Colon said hours were cut
for staff in the finance office,
the front office and parking
enforcement.


Parking revenues are down
from $195,000 last year to
$71,170 this year.
"If we have no meters to
enforce and no parking tickets
to give, we reduced hours
rather than lay off employees,
so they still have jobs and
benefits," Colon said. "We
can't pay staff to do nothing."
Months earlier, many
parking meters were covered
to allow free parking in the


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down town area and parts of
Commercial Boulevard.
Barbara Cole, the only
resident to attend the latest
hearing on Sept. 25, asked
the commission to lower the
millage rate further and to
lower the disaster fund to $1
million. She said seniors were
finding their savings hurt
badly and could use anything
they could get.
Commissioner Stuart Dodd
suggested giving residents a
break by reconsidering and
reducing the rate to 3.75 and
lowering reserves to $1.83
million. He also suggested
commissioners forego their
automatic pay increase.
The commission agreed to
forego its five percent in-
crease in salaries.
Commissioner Jim Silver-
stone said a gradual lowering
of millage rates is the right
thing to do, "but taking up and
down hits doesn't make a lot
of sense." He said he wanted


to keep a little in reserves,
since no one knows what the
economy will be like next
year.
"It only takes one storm.
We all saw what happened
in Texas," Colon said. "You
have no funds for capital
improvements."
She added that if the mill-
age were lowered to 3.75,
there would be no funds for
infrastructure improvements.
"It's foolhardy to take the
millage rate too low," Com-
missioner Birute Clottey said.
Noting that it's easier to lower
the rate than to raise it, she
said commissioners should
keep it at the previously
agreed upon rate of 3.9990.
Mayor Roseann Minnet
suggested the budget should
be tightened and reviewed,
recommending commis-
sioners cut the hours for the
groundskeeper/maintenance
worker at the Chamber of
Commerce building from 61


hours monthly to 12 hours
rather than reduce the profes-
sional services budget for the
chamber. And she suggested
reducing a request for $50,000
for a children's activity center
to $15,000.
Colon said reducing the
hours for the grounds keeper
may mean realigning staff or
reducing hours for staff. Min-
net said she didn't want staff
affected.
Dodd said he was against
reducing maintenance at the
building.
Regarding the children's
activity center, Colon said she
had talked with the YMCA,
which could start a pro-
gram for young and old for
$50,000.
Rather than reducing the
amount for the children's cen-
ter, Vice Mayor Jerry Mclntee
proposed raising the amount
to $60,000. His motion passed
3-2 with Minnet and Clottey
dissenting.
At their earlier budget
hearing Sept. 12, a move to
reduce funding by 25 percent
for non-profit agencies was
defeated by a 3-2 vote.
Commissioners unani-
mously agreed to keep the fire
assessment the same at $130
per residence.


Sightings
Continued from page 19
BOATING SAFETY
The Lighthouse Point
Coast Guard Auxiliary Flotilla
3-7 in Lighthouse Point will
conduct a one-day About
Boating Safety, or ABS,
course Oct. 18 at the Dixon
Alh Recreation Center, 2200
NE 38 St. in Lighthouse
Point. Call 954-557-0582.

BIG BAND DANCE -
Sun. Oct. 5, 2 to 5 p.m. at Elks
Lodge, 240 W Prospect Rd.,
Oakland Park. Public Wel-
come. Side doors. Call 954-
564-2357.

SINGLES
Single Gourmet holds a
gathering every week for sin-
gles at some of the finest res-
taurants in Broward County.
Call 954-723-9608.


Green

Market








Every Saturday, 8 a.m. to 1 p.m.
at the comer of NE 2 Street and
NE 3 Avenue. Summer fruits &
vegetables, Georgia peaches,
Vine ripe tomatoes, Fresh fish
from the boat, plants and more.
Sponsored by the Pompano
Beach Historical Society.


4850 N. Federal Hwy. Lighthouse Point


PROFESSIONAL RRO WA RD D
MANAGEMENT INC. ... O ..... n ..... -,,,


Friday, October 3, 2008


20 The Pelican


Pmpa no




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