Title: Pompano Pelican
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00090900/00108
 Material Information
Title: Pompano Pelican
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: Pompano Pelican
Place of Publication: Pompano Beach
Publication Date: October 31, 2008
Copyright Date: 2009
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00090900
Volume ID: VID00108
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




C- CA


Can an orange help math skills?
See page 3 for answer.


OCTOBER 31, 2008 POMPANO BEACH DEERFIELD BEACH LIGHTHOUSE POINT LAUDERDALE-BY-THE-SEA Vol. XIV, Issue 44


Early voting

continues

through Nov. 2
Early voting for the national
general election continues through
Sunday, Nov. 2, prior to the general
election on Tuesday, Nov. 4.
There is no early voting on Mon-
day, Nov. 3.
Broward County Transit, or BCT,
has bus routes that serve 14 of the 17
early voting locations.
Residents who plan on using BCT
to Early Vote can plan their trip by
visiting www.broward.org/bct.
Residents participating in early
voting can call 3-1-1 to check wait-
ing times at the early voting loca-
tions. Live operators will also answer
questions regarding the election.The
same information is available at www.
broward.org or www.browardsoe.org.
Hours today, Friday, are 7 a.m. to
7 p.m.; Saturday, 10 a.m. to 4 p.m.;
and Sunday 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. For a
complete list of voting locations, visit
the Supervisor of Elections web site at
www.browardsoe.org
On Election Day, Nov. 4, all poll-
ing locations will be open 7 a.m. to 7
p.m.


Pompano

Chamber seeks

musical groups

for holiday

concerts
The Pompano Beach Chamber of
Commerce is looking for local school
choruses and choirs interested in
donating their time to perform holiday
music as part of the city's Sounds of
the Season series of events. The cham-
ber and Pompano Beach will host two
free musical programs at McNab Park
on Dec. 11 and 18.
Each group will be given 30
minutes on stage between 5:30 and
9 p.m. to entertain area residents and
visitors. Groups should contact the
chamber at 954-941-2940 or e-mail
Lori McQuestion at Lmcquestion@
pompanobeachchamber.com. Perform-
ers will be selected on a first come,
first serve basis.
McNab Park is located at 2250
E. Atlantic Blvd and will be festively
decorated for the holiday season.
There is no charge to attend these
events.


High &


Dry


The 55-ft ketch, Ty Chi, lies on the sand south of the Hillsboro Inlet. While no one was injured, the
beaching caught the attention of dozens of Pompano Beach residents, many of whom set up chairs
to watch the eventual towing of the vessel by Sea Tow to a boat yard for repairs. The accident hap-
pened last weekend. [Photo by Jeff Graves]

Disputes over 'pocket parks' in

Deerfield Beach finally settled


By Judy Wilson
PELICAN WRITER
Deerfield Beach city officials have
reached settlement on two lawsuits
that challenged the public's ownership
of 'vest pocket parks' created years
ago when land on the Intracoastal
Waterway was first platted. According
to City Attorney Andy Maurodis, the
court ordered settlement will fully
decide the ownership issue, not only
for the two properties named in the
lawsuit, but about a dozen other rights
of way that have been developed into
waterfront parks.
"It's a real good result for the
city," Maurodis said.
The two lawsuits were filed in
2003 by Robert Kinssies and his
wife Angela, 381 SE 18 Avenue, and
James Stanger, 217 SE 18 Avenue.


Both claimed that under a Florida
Statute, property given for road right
of way can revert to the property own-
ers on either side if not used as a road
for five years.
Kinssies, who has since died, and
Stanger claimed they owned half of
the right of way originally platted as
Continued on page 4


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Palm Aire voters

want to overturn

new 'recreation

tax' district
By Judy Vik
PELICAN WRITER
A homeowners' group recently
formed to oppose the newly created
Palm Aire Recreation Tax district
is growing, approved by voters last
August.
The taxing district would raise
funds to purchase recreational green
space that might otherwise be pur-
chased for private development.
Started by 12 people, the group at-
Continued on page 2

Drowning

victim saved by

LBTS resident
Incident raises
town safety issues
By Judy Vik"
PELICAN WRITER
Mark Mitchell credits God and
his water survival training as a pilot
with Jet Blue airlines for his ability
to rescue a woman from a riptide off
Lauderdale-By-The-Sea recently.
The 62-year-old victim, a visitor
from Montreal, was to be released
from the hospital Wednesday.
Mitchell, 36, a resident of the
Ocean Colony condominium, came
to a meeting of the LBTS Town
Commission Tuesday to describe the
incident and voice his concerns about
public safety in town.
In an interview after the meet-
ing, Mitchell said, "I don't question
the bravery, courage or willingness to
assist" on-the part of members of the
Continued on page 10







2 The Pelican Friday, October 31, 2008


Palm Aire
Continued from page 1

tracted about 150 to a meeting
Wednesday evening, a night
where leaders noted they
were competing with both a
ball game (the final game of
the World Series) and Barack
Obama on TV and live in
Sunrise.
They first organized short-
ly after the Aug. 26 election,
when voters approved the new
recreation district by a vote
of 1,217 to 518. Now they're
working to overturn the elec-
tion decision.
The group formed "out of
fear of private development
of golf courses," Priscilla
Richards, noted. She said the
owners of golf courses north
of Atlantic Boulevard and
west of 31 Avenue have had
offers and are trying to get the
OK for 1,400 homes. She re-


ferred to the Pines and Sables
courses.
First developers have
to get approval for land-use
changes from both the city of
Pompano Beach and Broward
County. Agreements now in
place say 9,724 homes can be
built in Palm Aire, and they're
all allocated.
City Commissioner
George Brummer, who repre-
sents Palm Aire, proposed the
recreation district as the only
way to preserve golf courses
from development, Richards
said.
This Tuesday voters in
Palm-Aire will elect a board
of supervisors for the dis-
trict. The board will institute
by-laws for the new taxing
district.
Richards said no one has
yet sat down to determine
what the district will cost the
average homeowner. Some
estimate $200 a year. "Lots of


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people think it will be higher,"
she said.
A power point presenta-
tion included a tape of a city
commission meeting where
Joel Aronson of the Council
of Presidents, representing 23
associations in Palm Aire, said
the majority of residents ap-
proved the recreation district
plan. He said homeowners in
17 or 23 associations paid $20
per unit to fund a recreation
district.
Ken Gottlieb, one of the
leaders of the group fighting
the district, said the Council
of Presidents didn't want to
hear about any alternatives to
a recreation district.
Gottlieb said any change
in zoning, from open space
recreation to residential hous-
ing, would override deed
restrictions that say no more
housing can be built.
He said the Broward
County Commission has
voted not to convert any more
golf courses to residential
housing to protect green space
and recreation. "We're not
fighting a losing battle, but we
need your support to fight,"
Gottlieb said.
He said if the state depart-
ment of community affairs en-
forces the existing agreement
on residential development,
"The Recreation District is
not worth 2 cents. It doesn't
accomplish anything."
Jerry Landau, president
of the anti-recreation district
group, asked the crowd how
many knew they were creat-
ing a tax district. One hand
went up. How many knew a
new government would be
installed?


Five raised hands. And
how many knew snowbirds
didn't get to vote on the
taxes? Four.
Landau called that "taxa-
tion without representation."
He said there was no mention
of a tax district on the ballot.
This group has had dif-
ficulty getting the word out on
their meetings. They put out
flyers at the condos regularly,
and the flyers are removed.
Petitions were circulated
for signing to ask the city
commission to reconsider the
ordinance calling for the new
recreation district.
"We want the government
to see that we're more than
12 unhappy people," said Iris
Fox.
The petitions say the dis-
trict was falsely created. "The
information was misleading,"
Fox said. She said petitioners
are asking city commission-
ers and the legal department
to determine the validity and
rapid time requirements to
pass the ordinance.
"We are confident this
ordinance is not in the best
interests of all Palm Aire unit
owners who will be respon-
sible for the financial tax bill-
ings," Fox said.
Fox said this group is also
contacting Tallahassee to see
if the referendum was appro-
priately put in place.
"We want to overturn the
election," Landau said. "We
have a year to do it."
Resident Al Assael asked
how much he will have to pay
in taxes. Richards said the
millage rate has to be set. The
amount isn't yet known.
A resident in Condo 4


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L.


said their condo has a golf
course that's out of business
and falling to pieces. He voted
against the recreation dis-
trict but said "Lots of people
would rather see development
there than the grass rotting
away and a wasteland."
Brummer asked if he
could answer some of the
questions raised or if he could
ask a question.
He said there's maybe
a 10 percent, 1 percent or .1
percent a requested land-use
change could occur. "Suppose
you're wrong. What happens
then?" he asked. "If there is
no recreation district, what
then?"
Gottlieb responded that
residents had spent lots of
money on the recreation dis-
trict. "We have no guarantee
that a recreation district can
buy golf courses."
"Without the district, you
have no option," Brunner
responded.
Brunner wanted to come
to the podium to address the
crowd, but Gottlieb said he
didn't want any speeches.
Several members of the crowd
shouted for Brummer to sit
down.


LHP cops

arrest teens

for stealing

McCain signs
Their mistake was grab-
bing signs while one neigh-
bor, purportedly a former
secret service agent, watched
through a window.
It was shortly after 1 a.m.
when the neighbor heard
noise in his front yard. When
he went outside, he saw that
his McCain sign was missing
from his front yard.
The agent followed five
teens in his car, stopped them
and called the police.
The teens were arrested,
and 103 missing McCain-
Palin signs were found in their
car.
Commander Mike Oh,
says it's typical to see a few
signs disappear, but this was
an "exceptional case."
The teens, Deerfield
Beach residents, will face a
judge at a later date.





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2 The Pelican







Friday, October 31, 2008 The Pelican 3


Briefs

Happy

Hoofers plan

meeting
Happy Hoofers, Florida
Trail Association, invites
guests to join them for their
monthly meeting on Nov. 13
at 7:30 p.m. at Fern Forest
Nature Center, 201 Lyons
Road South, Coconut Creek,
FL 33063
Guest Speaker, Chris
Deal, naturalist from "Long
Key Natural Preserve" in Da-
vie, will highlight Broward's
newest and largest natural
area.
For further information,
please contact Kay Ferrara,
954-609-4727 or kayferrara@
bellsouth.net


Music
"Te Deum Laudamus,"
a choral evensong for All
Saints will be performed at St.
John's Anglican Church, 4213
N. Federal Hwy., Pompano
Beach. Free. Call 954-781-
8370. Visit us at ~ www.
stjohntheologian.org
Jazz Rachael Price
Performs for Gold Coast
Jazz Nov. 12 at the Amaturo
Theatre, 201 SW 5 Ave., Fort
Lauderdale. Tickets $35. The
show begins at 7:45 with a
pre-concert jazz talk by Stu
Grant, WLVE, at 7 p.m. Call
954-524-0805.


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Anthony Costa, 8, determine how many Florida oranges are in a three-pound bag.
Right, Roy Thompson accompanied his grandson, Tommy Verzi, 6, of Lighthouse Point, for Norcrest Math Night at Publix. The children looked at weights and
measures of merchandise and learned to make choices and be more efficient shoppers. [Staff photos by Judy Vik]


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The Pelican 3


Friday, October 31, 2008


,low


ot i)







4 The Pelican Friday, October 31, 2008


Deerfield

Beach Park
Continued from page 1
roads bordering their proper-
ties since no roads existed.


At the time the lawsuits were
filed, neither piece had been
improved by the city.
In his discovery, Mauro-
dis found that the statute did
not call for paved roads and
such paths to the water had
been deemed roads.


w = -..'.. -,., m me


To"GET IT RIGHT ON ELECTION NIGHT!"


Voefo LENHRF-



ad, Oen o a 0t A a 00e a


"A road can be a path and
not paved," Maurodis said.
"There is case law."
Since the lawsuits were
filed, similar rights of way
along the Intracoastal Wa-
terway have been labeled
as neighborhood parks with
signage.
Kinssies landscaped what
he took as his half of the right
of way and today it bears lush
tropical foliage. The park next
to the Stangers is on a cor-
ner with water views on two
sides.
Henry Gould, a resident
of the area, said he regularly
uses that 'pocket park' "I can
drop a line in the water or
walk my dog. I use it all the
time."
Assistant Parks Director
Jack Disher said he thought
the little parks "are definitely
needed. They give people a
chance to look at the water
and reflect," he said.
Included in the settle-
ment is the admission that
the rights-of-way are public
as well as a quit claim deed
from both parties. In turn, the


city has agreed not to pave
the grassy strips abutting the
plaintiffs' properties, not to
allow parking, not to create
active parks and to adjust
setback requirements to allow
more buildable land.
The Kinesses's settlement
provides that the city now
owns the landscaping which


buffers their home and the
removal of the park sign.
The Stamper's settle-
ment has been approved by
the court. They were repre-
sented by Hollywood attorney
Ronald Klein. The Kinesses's
agreement awaits some
documentation. Local attorney
Tom Connick represents them.


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Patriotic

concert

planned at

Skolnick

Center
The Oakland Park-Ameri-
can Legion Symphonic Cnad
will present a Veteran's Day
concert, Nov. 12, at 7:30 p.m.
at the Herb Skolnick Center,
800 SW 36 Ave., Pompano
Beach. Patriotic and pop tunes
will be featured. Swing Band
Nostolgia will also perform.
Tickets are $5. Call 954-786-
4590.

Lighthouse

Point library

to host

holiday

workshop
Ashley Williams is return-
ing to the Doreen Gauthier
Lighthouse Point Library
with holiday craft ideas on
Saturday, Nov. 22 from 1:30
to 3 p.m. in the Library Com-
munity Room. Last season,
Williams brought with her
creative ideas for greeting
cards. This year she will have
projects to assemble and share
with your friends and family.
No reservations needed.
The program are free and
open to the public. Call 954-
946-6398.


Scouts


Trent, Amanda and Debbie Wysocki raised funds for their Scout
troops selling candy this weekend. [Photo by Kimmie]


-I


FM


Friday, October 31, 2008


4 The Pelican







.r..a.. October...31. 208TePeia


Fire truck

muster in

Pompano Beach
The Pompano Beach Historical
Society and the Florida Antique Bri-
gade will muster at Pompano Beach
Municipal Park on Federal Highway
and NE 10 Street, Nov. 1.
The event will include a display
of antique fire trucks, a fire bounce
house, fire competitions and much
more. Fire fighters will also allow
children to spray a real fire hose and
ride on a fire truck. The event runs
from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Food, refresh-
ments and beer will be available for
sale. Call 954-553-0772

Divers to meet

in Pompano
Under Sea Adventurers dive club
will meet Nov. 6 at the Emma Lou
Olson Civic Center, 1801 NE 6 St.,
Pompano Beach. The meeting be-
gins at 7 p.m. This month's featured.
speaker is Richard Ladisky presenting
"In Pursuit of the Blue Ring Octopus".
The meeting is free and open to the
public Call 561-999-9820.

Pompano Beach

Woman's Club
Pompano Beach Woman's Club
will meet at 11 a.m. on Nov. 11 at the
Woman's Club building, 314 NE 2
Street, Pompano. Call 954-781-4602.

Bridge
Social bridge games start Friday
Nov. 7 from 12:30 to 3:30 p.m. at
Pompano Bridge Club, 180 SW 6 St,
Pompano Beach. No partner needed.
Refreshments will be served. Call
954-565-3127.


Diabetes

discussion
On Nov. 19 at 2 p.m. in Dixon Ahl
Hall the Lighthouse Point Library will
host Dr. Joanna Grimes who will dis-
cuss diabetes, a disease that frequently
strikes the older generation. Warning
signs, symptoms and preventative care
techniques will be part of the program.
Dr. Grimes is a family medicine
practitioner with the Holy Cross Medi-
cal Group. The event is open to the
public. Call 954-946-6398.


Making a Difference

Rotary Club in John Knox Village hosts


first successful fundraiser on Oct. 12


By Phyllis J. Neuberger
PELICAN STAFF
All duked up and ready to party
best describes the men and women
who packed the Rotary cocktail
party at John Knox Village, or JKV,
from 5 to 7 on Oct. 12.
Hank Watson, club treasurer,
says, "The 170 people attending at
$15 a ticket plus other generous do-
nations enabled us to .reach our goal.
We raised enough money to buy a
very special, $2,500 'Rollabout'
chair for the Alzheimer Unit of JKV
Health Center. I'm exhausted, but it
sure was fun."
Members dined on scallops,
shrimp, meatballs, elegantly pre-
pared chicken breasts, baked brie,
asparagus, strawberries, fudge and
brownies. They sipped wine, spirits
and soft drinks.
The buffet was prepared by
Twylah Haun, Betty Walsh, Dee Da-
vis, Joyce Woods, Gloria Mahoney,
Suzanne Jones Palmatier and others.
Even JKV staff members Cath-
erine Phillips and Don Pontremoli,
donated their time and helped make
the party a success. Although spirits
and wines flowed freely, Watson
said "there are enough bottles left -
over for our next fund raiser."
Asked why he started up this
branch, President Bob Simon said,
"It seemed like the right thing to do.
There was a lot of interest in the
idea. We were sponsored by both the
Deerfield Beach and the Pompano
Beach Friday Rotary clubs.
"There are 50 Rotary clubs in
our district, and we all hope to grow
our membership. We already have
35 members from the Village, 11 of
whom are women. Though mem-
bership so far is from the Village,
outsiders are welcome to join our
group. The party tonight has trig-
gered more interest in the club and
hopefully that will mean more new
members."
Simon's slate of officers in-
cludes Betsy Bousfield, vice presi-
dent, Hank Watson, treasurer and
Rhoda Jenison, secretary.
For further information contact
Rotary President Bob Simon at 954-
941-2757 or Hank Watson at 954-
545-5150.


Hank Watson, treasurer, made all of the food purchases for the Rotary Fundraiser. He stopped to chat
with Twylah Haun while bringing a new platter of fresh strawberries to the buffet.


Suzanne Jones Palmatier tickled taste buds with
several large rounds of baked brie. ,


Harriet Mertz brought her piano magic to the


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.


Pauline Ulitsch and Ron Davis shared alight moment.
[Photos by Phyllis J. Neuberger]


Bob Simon, Rotary president, prepared the scal-
lops on his outdoor grill. Here he is enjoying the
party with his guest, Shirley Buron.


Barbara
Seeley Curtis, Esq.
Over 30 Years Experience
Member of FL Bar,
Southern District of Florida
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954-783-8700.


I


The Pelican 5


Friday, October 31, 2008








6 The Pelican Opinions and Editorials Friday, October 31, 2008


Deerfield Beach, Pompano Beach, Lighthouse Point and Lauderdale-By-The-Sea
ESTABLISHED 1993
Volume XIV, Issue 44
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. Subscriptiodf 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


Some ocean front property owners

get free ride while others pay
This week, Pompano Beach commissioners approved a contract with Beach
Raker for $250,000 to clean public beaches. The contract will keep city beaches
clear of debris. That's a good thing. But why did commissioners include clean-
ing beach front properties for private home owners, who previously had to clean
their own, at a cost $185,000 to tax payers?
We think that's wrong.
Here's the law: Section 96.26(B) of the city's code of ordinances states:
"No person owning, leasing, occupying, or having charge of any premises shall
maintain or keep any public nuisance thereon, or shall any such person keep or
maintain such premises in a manner causing substantial diminution in the value
of the other property in the neighborhood in which the premises are located.
For purposes of this division, the term premises shall be defined as including
any swale area, sidewalk, or alley adjacent to private premises."
Why should beach property be different from anyone else 's property?
It's still adjacent property
The eastern property line of oceanfront property generally runs along the
high water mark of the Atlantic Ocean.
In other words, property owners own property to the high tide mark. When
the tide goes out, it leaves temporary dry land between the high water mark and
low water mark.
The State of Florida has declared this land to be land of state-wide interest,
or sovereign land and to be public property.
For many years, the city maintained the public property on the beach in
front of only the public beach area at the end of Atlantic Boulevard, the beach
access ways and the public property at the Hillsboro Inlet. Private property
owners up and down the beach have been responsible for cleaning the public
portion of the beach in front of their property and have done so with little or no
exceptions.
Many of the properties are condo associations, motels, hotels and businesses
who want to maintain their property in the most pleasing appearance.
So, the area between the private property and the ocean has been cleaned at
the expense of the abutting property owner for many years.
All was well (status quo) until 2007 when the city solicited new bids for
cleaning the beach. The existing contract was with a company called Beach
Raker and had been extended year after year for many years since there was no
change in price.
In the bidding process in 2007, the city discovered that it had been paying
Beach Raker for cleaning in front of several private properties near the
Hillsboro Inlet for many years. This area being cleaned was seaward of the high
water mark so it was not private property, but it was in front of private property
and adjacent to private premises.
All other private properties up and down the beach had paid over the years
to clean up in front of their property. The dilemma facing the city was to either

Continued on page 7


Letters & Opinion









Copyrighted Material

Syndicated Content

Available from Commercial News Providers

art
X


The Voice of Pompano Park

By Steve Wolf
COMMENTARY

Whether you are visiting the local harness track in Pompano Beach for the
first time or if you are a regular, you will hear the voice of track announcer, Joe
Ricci, who lives in Coconut Creek. Joe has been calling races at the Isle Casino
Racing Pompano Park for the past 10 years and has called over 30,000 races
during his career.
Before Joe made his move to Florida from New York he called races at
Saratoga Raceway.
Joe's first exposure to harness racing came when he was 10 years old. His
father would travel to Hinsdale Raceway in Hinsdale, New Hampshire, and
while on the way there, Joe, would do his homework in the back seat of the
family station wagon. It was at this young age that Joe got hooked immediately
and learned to love the sport of harness racing, not knowing that it would play a
huge part in his future profession.
As time went on, and Joe got older, it wasn't long before he began groom-
ing and training horses for one of the stables near his home at Saratoga Race-
way. At the age of 31 he received a call from Freestate Raceway in Laurel,
Maryland asking if he would be interested in a position as their patrol judge and
a temporary fill-in as an associate judge for their upcoming race meet. Joe first
had to take a test and pass it, which he did.
But it was in '1985 that he was challenged to try his voice at calling qualify-
ing races at Saratoga. A qualifying race is a non-wagering race conducted to
determine the eligibility of a horse to be entered in pari-mutuel (betting) and or
purse races. Horses entered in qualifying races must complete their one-mile
event in a certain time and without breaking stride.
Continued on page 22



Readers says dog park spot is right

for Pompano Beach--as is

Dear Editor:
With regards to a recent letter to the editor submitted by a reader.
"Prime property dog park..." appears to be more of a rant than anything
factual.
1. I watch the city commission meetings on television. This writer states
there have been no public hearings. When in fact the dog park has been on the
agenda more than once in the past year giving anyone who would like to speak
for or against the opportunity to do so.
2. "A 1.5 million dollar property value?" That seems doubtful since you
can't build on it because of its proximity to end of the runway. And the fact that
much of it is inside the runway protection zone.
3. A founding member of Pompano Proud, the group that covered the
expenses and planted the butterfly garden, requested it be fenced inside the dog
park.
4. "at times 40 percent or more of park area flooded more than a week at a
time" The Public Works director proved this to be untrue with his own pictures
and study.
4. NO RULES! Perhaps he writer was hungry and thinking of Outback
Steakhouses' motto "no rules." This is his most ridiculous! argument yet! I can't
think of anywhere on this planet you can go where there are no rules. Of course

Continued on page 7


Opinions and Editorials


Friday, October 31, 2008


6 The Pelican







Friday, October 31, 2008 The Pelican 7


Beach

cleaning
Continued from page 6
continue to clean in front of
the few private properties
near the inlet or to stop
cleaning in front of the private
property and face the wrath of
the property owners who had
been getting the free service
for years.
In 2007, the city did the
right thing and approved the
contract excluding the area in
front of the private property in
the new contract with Beach
Raker.
Fast forward to 2008 and
the present for the first exten-
sion to the Beach Raker con-
tract. This is a time of signifi-
cant budget reductions with
the elimination of employees,
capital improvement projects
and cost of living adjustments
for city employees.
With the falling property
values, legislative mandates
and the world wide economic
crisis, the opportunity to be
fiscally conservative, to exer-
cise restraint and to avoid any
new or additional tax payer
expenses would seem to be a
high priority of the city.
But that is not the case.
Rather than continue with the
city paying for the cleaning
of areas in front of public
property only and the private
property owners paying for
the cleaning of the area in
front of their own private
property, the city unanimously


approved a contract extension
with Beach Raker to include
the land in front of all private
properties along the beach
from city limit to city limit.
And the cost is an
additional $185,000, So
now the city is paying almost
$250,000 to clean the beach
as compared to $65,000 it had
been paying for many years.
Go figure!
Can the rest of the
citizens who don't live on the
beach expect the same kind
of treatment on the public
land in front of their houses
or businesses. We don't think
so.


Dog park
Continued from page 6

the dog park will have rules,
this was even discussed in the
last commission meeting.
I have confidence in my
elected officials and think this
park will be an asset to the
community.
In another letter last
week, Grant Campbell of the
Broward Audubon Society
expresses concern about "dog
feces, the related pesticides,
herbicides and cleaning chem-
icals" that he feels will be
used in the dog park. Hmm, I


wonder what they use to keep
that golf course so green and
pretty? I'm sure that some
pesticides and herbicides are
involved.
Yes, storm water does
eventually soak back into the
earth and eventually into our
drinking water but that's true
everywhere.
I feel quite certain that
Mr. McCaughan, public
works director does know the
difference in herbivores and
carnivores.?
Some of the "wildlife that


utilizes the retention ponds
for nesting and drinking" are
carnivores. Nobody is picking
up their poop.
And since we're talking
feces.... my concern is all the
* iguana and duck feces that is
everywhere. It is all over my
seawall, dock, and patio. All
my neighbors have the same
complaint. Yet, animal con-
trol says they can't do any-
thing about these creatures.

Pompano Native,
Kaye Ninez


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GFWC The Pompano Beach Woman's Club
4 / Join us for an Ice Cream Social, \im
Open House and Membership Drive 4-
/ '. Saturday, November 15, 2008
at 11:00
We have a lot going on and we want to share it with you.
Our club is newly renovated, and our members are -
looking forward to meeting you.
Phone: (954) 941-9242 ,nd Street
Follow the balloons --'
We are located at 314 N.E. 2nd Street /RR
North of Atlantic 2 blocks and 0/
east of Dixie Hwy. 3 blocks. W. Atlantic Blvd.


The Pelican 7


Friday, October 31, 2008


J 4







8 The Pelican Friday, October 31, 2008


Business


Health center

to open in Fort

Lauderdale
Health Oriented, formerly Oceans-
ide Healing Center of Lauderdale-By-
The-Sea will host its grand opening,
Nov. 1, from 5 to 9 p.m. The event
takes place at 3020 E. Commercial
Blvd. Visitors will receive a compli-
mentary Chinese pulse analysis and
watch a group hypnosis demonstra-
tion. There will be drawings for many
give-a-ways, cooking classes arid
more. Call 954-772-1919.


Gift Shop ready

for holiday

orders
Basket Garden Gifts has moved
from its Pompano Beach location on
Atlantic Boulevard'to 6848 NW 20
Ave., Fort Lauderdale.
Shop owner, Susan Gingerich says
she simply "outgrew" her space.
"We are already taking orders in
spite of the economy problems," Gin-
gerich says. "But my customers know
that we can price out the best upscale
items for their baskets."
Gingerich is already taking orders
for Thanksgiving and Christmas. Visit
basketgardengifts.com or call 954-
783-5327.


Lighthouse

Point Chamber

welcomes crowd

at latest event
The Lighthouse Point Chamber of
Commerce posted a new level of at-
tendance with 77 members and guests
at its October social hosted by Linda
Godsey Lennon of the Lighthouse
Point Yacht and Racquet Club.
The Theme was "Pink!" to honor
Breast Cancer Awareness Month.
Members are now making plans for
the Taste of Lighthouse Point. Call
954-781-0400 for membership infor-
mation.


Command Pest Control gets rid of critters such

as termites, rodents, ants, roaches and white fly


By Phyllis J. Neuberger
PELICAN STAFF
Sitting down with Paul Galvagni,
owner of Command Pest Control,
2195 N. Andrews Ave. #11, is an
education in pesticides, the danger in
toxic chemicals in the hands of ama-.
teurs and the value of using licensed
professiorfals.
Galvagni has been in the business
here in Pompano Beach for 15 years
and five before in New York. He
holds four Florida licenses, one each
for Fumigation, Termites, General Pest
Control and Lawn and Ornamental.
These licenses are issued only after
the holder has passed state exams.
The state requires continuing educa-
tion hours so that license holders keep
informed of new products, their safety
and use.
All employees must have an ID
card, issued by the Department of
Agriculture. These men and women
must work continuously for three
years, under supervision, before being
eligible to be state certified. They, too,
participate in continuing education.
"It's important-to be able to read,
understand and follow the directions
on labels of the products used," Gal-
vagni says. "All chemicals are toxic
to some degree and must be treated
with respect. More is not necessar-
ily better. The correct products must
be used in the correct location for a
specific pest for the best result. What
controls ants may not control roach-
es."
Command Pest Control uses only
EPA or Environmental Protection
Agency certified products which must
be used as directed.
To make his point, Galvagni says,
"I have one product for termites that
must be used outdoors and could harm
people if used indoors. The hom-
eowner who decides to do his own
spraying, may misuse such a product
out of ignorance and do harm to his
family."
If termites are suspected, a call to
this company will bring Galvagni and
his team to the home for a free termite
inspection which reveals the type of


Dave Galvagni and his team do a free home termite inspection. Liquid treatments will work in some
homes. If the problem is too widespread, the home may be fumigated and tented.


termite involved and the best solution.
Liquid treatments in attics and
infested wall voids will work to solve
the problem in some homes. If the
problem is too wide spread, Command
has to fumigate and tent.
"We have a remarkable piece of
new equipment which will detect live
termites through their high levels of
C02," he explains. "This detector
helps us determine old termite damage
from new infestation. It's an expen-
sive, but valuable piece of equipment
that will save time and money."
Currently white fly is a big Florida
problem as these flies eat away at ficus
ruining many hedges. "We're doing a
lot of work saving those hedges this
year," he says. "After the last hurri-
canes, we suddenly had a large rodent
population to deal with. We became
specialists in rodent proofing by seal-
ing holes around homes and eliminat-
ing the problem inside as well."


Galvagni


The company offers routine pest
control services for ants, roaches,
spiders and other critters common to
Florida. At Praxis of Deerfield, Gayle
Kurtzer says, "We've done business
with Dave and Command Pest Control


Continued on page 9


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.-.. State RC0066972 24 Hour Emergency 954428-8600
CC 96-8014.R.X More Service Fax 954-429-9696
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President 954-594-0277 instituteofsalestraining@comcast.net (954) 547-0091 Deerfield Beach, FL 33441 9am to 5pm


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


Friday, October 31, 2008


8 The Pelican








Friday, October 31, 2008 The Pelican 9


Command
Continued from page 8

for years. He's exceptional
and so are his people. They
service us every month and
in between when needed. We
have 224 units housing se-
niors and people with special
needs. The service men are
very considerate of this popu-
lation, handling their needs
with patience and consider-
ation."
Dennis Newman is anoth-
er happy customer. He says,
"My home owner association
has a pest service which was
unable to help me get rid of
ants. I called Dave and he did
the job. I haven't seen an ant
in a long time."
Asked about safety issues,
Galvagni says, "My staff and
I are very careful in applying
pesticides to ensure customer
safety. There are a lot of
unlicensed pest services and
do-it-your-selfers who worry
us. People using these toxic
substances must read the la-
bels carefully and follow very
specific directions to safe-
guard the human element. We
are very careful to do that for
our clients in Broward, South
Palm Beach and North Dade
Counties."
For further information,
call 954-943-0008.


Broward Fair honors Lighthouse

Point men, Castronovo, Kornahrens


SPECIAL TO THE PELICAN
Two Lighthouse Point
men are the first ever to be
honored by the Broward
County Fair as First
Gentlemen of Broward for
their outstanding service to
their communities.
Radio personality Paul
Castronovo and roofing
company owner Rob
Kornahrens were among six
men who joined six women
who were honored recently at
the Signature Grand.
"All of the First Ladies
and Gentlemen have made
a difference in providing
a better quality of life for
this community," said Ina
Nadler, executive director
of the Broward County Fair.
"We want the efforts and
achievements by these great
leaders to be noticed."
Castronovo was chosen
for his work in helping to feed
hungry and homeless people
in South Florida through the
Paul and Young Ron Annual
Food Drive, an event which
has raised millions of pounds
of food that feeds thousands
of needy families.


Castronovo


Kornahrens was selected
because of his involvement
with a number of charities
including serving as chair
of the Fort Lauderdale
Winterfest.
Other Gentlemen are
Howard Forman, Clerk of
Broward Courts, dentist
Jeffrey Pass, School
Superintendent James Notter,
Edwin Vasquez, founder of
Light of the World Clinic.
Ladies recognized for
their good works were Joy
Cooper, Mayor of Hallandale,
Maureen Dinnen, vice-chair
of the Broward School Board,
Marsha Currant, executive
director of the Susan B.


pompanopelican.com


Kornahrens


Anthony Center, Community
Activist Valerie Kowanetz,
Shirley Sumner, a volunteer
with the Aging and Disability
Resource Center and State
Sen. Nan Rich.


Reptiles,

dangerous

plants, part of

kids' series
Fern Forest Nature Cen-
ter, 201 Lyons Road South,
will host a nature series for
all ages, on Sundays, Oct. 26
and Nov. 2, at the center's
amphitheater. Each lecture
lasts one hour, followed by a
question-and-answer session.
Live animals will be used to
emphasize the lecture topics.
There will be no handling of
the animals by the public.
Topics for the series are
as follows: Oct. 26, Amphib-
ians and Reptiles and Nov. 2,
Dangerous Plants, Animals,
and Insects. A $3 per lecture
donation is requested.
Call 954-970-0150.


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TIDES TABLE HILLSBORO INLET
3835 26 1i5.5N 80 (04.9' W Hillsix)o milet. Coist Guani lUght S tlion


I 'I Hl ih
FridOct.ay 26,08AM
Oct. 26, 08 10:33AM


S:08AM
4:08AM


Saturday
Nov. 08 11:11AM 4:44AM
Sunday 1
Nov 2. 08 10:51AMI 4:23AM
Mond a
Nov. 3, 38 11:35AM 5:15AM
TucEdav" ; ""
No,. 4.(8 12:24PM 5:53AM
Wednesday 2:32AM 6:48AM
No\v. 5, NS i I


Thursday
No,. 6, 08


1:36AM


7:50AM


This Week's 1 ide Tasbles should not be used for ixiVig.16SI oslPturpo'es.
Boaters should confirm c.,hles with the Coast Guard Weather Station.


I


Friday, October 31, 2008


The Pelican 9







10 The Pelican Friday, October 31, 2008


Riptides
Continued from page 1

town's Volunteer Fire Depart-
ment. "I question their train-
ing, equipment and physical
ability."
Mitchell described the
near-drowning incident that
occurred off the coast of
Ocean Colony at about 11:30
a.m. on Oct. 25.
He was about 200 yards
away playing shuffleboard on


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ghtingoi.


S( She was in and out
of consciousness,
her eyes rolled
back, and he heard gur-
gling in her chest.

a deck when he heard people
saying, "Hey. Hey." Then the
sound got more troublesome,
and he saw people get of out
of their lounge chairs.
Mitchell grabbed a life
preserver and a flotation
device from the pool area and


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ran down three flights of steps
to the beach. He saw a woman
caught in the riptide, heading
toward the buoys and some-
one trying to swim toward
her. He ran through the sand
and started to swim out to
them.
He got to the other person
and told him to go with the rip
current and get to shore and
make sure 911 was on its way.
The woman was near a
buoy about 100 yards out to
sea. He heard her cry, "My
God, help me." He swam
up to her and put her hand
through the ring of the life
preserver. When her hand
started to slip out, he wrapped
a flexible flotation device
around her back and under
her arms and pulled it tight.
He used his hands to hold that
in place, wrapped his legs
around her hips and started
kicking to get to shore.
She was in and out of
consciousness, her eyes rolled


SI called in that
we need air,
she has shallow
breathing, a low pulse
and is semi-conscious
to help EMS get ready,"

back, and he heard gurgling in
her chest. With his left hand
he did compressions, sort of
like a Heimlich maneuver, so
she could breathe.
He learned her name was
Monique, and he kept reas-
suring her, "It was a beautiful
day out, and we'd be on the
beach soon. Help was here."
As he swam with her to
shore, he saw the lights of a
sheriff's car and said he was
relieved, "The Cavalry had
arrived." But no one came
swimming out.
Mitchell said he saw a
bunch of older individuals
standing on the beach: citi-
zens, passersby, VFD person-
nel and a deputy.


When it's Time
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even before you go shopping,
give us a call. Whether you're
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ti 1 1t t It .' tI; ll I I Ir t lIt" t IItIL

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It : i .H r. l_. ,.. r



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rt 3t] ng foh- H,_,',,: ...'-C_,i,,.:,5 1. ,_ r Pe .1.-




v,'.mm .. 954.292.5757


ISLE MARINE SERVICES, INC.


"I called in that we need
air, she has shallow breath-
ing, a low pulse and is semi-
conscious to help EMS get
ready," he said.
Mitchell runs, bikes and
swims, so he's in pretty good
shape, but his lungs were
exhausted, he said.
When he was about 30
feet out, he said two people,
one "an old guy" waded in the
water knee deep and helped
him walk the victim out of
the water. By that time, she
was limp and dead weight.
(He later learned she was 5-
foot, 4-inches and about 140
pounds.)
And Mitchell later learned
the "old guy" who helped was
Jerry McIntee, VFD member
and vice mayor.
As they reached the
shoreline, McIntee "peeled off
to the left and laid down on
the sand out of exhaustion,"
Mitchell said. Others helped
Mitchell lift the woman and
move her to a stretcher.
The EMS personnel
put an oxygen mask on her.
Mitchell noticed condensa-
tion building on the mask,
which he said should subside
when a breath is inhaled. He
asked them if they had turned
on the air. One shouted out
to another, "Did you turn the
air on?" Not long after the
condensation subsided.
"That was very trouble-
some," Mitchell said.
As EMS personnel
tended to her, Mitchell said he
checked on McIntee and ob-
served he also needed oxygen.
"There went my con-
fidence in their ability to
respond physically," Mitchell
said.
Then he saw Monique
was reaching to grab her oxy-
gen mask. It was pulled off
Continued on page 11


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10 The Pelican


Friday, October 31, 2008








Friday, October 31, 2008 The Pelican 11


Riptides
Continued from page 10

her nose, and she was trying
to put it back on. The line was
completely taut, stretched and
caught by the straps securing
her to the board at her feet. He
called out to them to undo the
straps, that she wasn't getting
air.
At shore, the victim was
loaded on a stretcher on the
ATV. As they went up a sand
embankment, one volunteer
was giving driving directions,
and the vehicle was fishtail-
ing. Mitchell, another civilian
and a deputy pushed it over a
hump.
The female victim had
water in her lungs and had
suffered a mild heart attack,
Mitchell said. "She had over-
stressed while trying to stay
afloat."
He learned later that the
victim and her daughter had
been in waist deep water.
Ironically, she is a good
swimmer and teaches water
aerobics.
Mitchell stressed that
he has no political agenda.
He came to the commission
meeting to tell commission-


Singles Dine
Meet & Mingle
954-723-9608


( (Did you turn the
air on?" Not long
after the conden-
sation subsided. "That
was very troublesome."
ers, "It's necessary to have the -
proper people with the right
equipment and right training
to execute their emergency
response mission. They don't
have that.
"They owe it to the VFD
or whoever to give that train-
ing so they can do the job.
That time it wasn't there."
He added, "Everyone who
responded had a role in saving
her life."
Mitchell says responders
should have the authority or
have the ability to assist in
water rescue or VFD members
should be trained to be life-


guards. "Not sitting in chairs,
but at least those on the ATVs
must be trained," Mitchell
said. "Or guess what, it will
happen again. And when it's
you, there's no price worth
your life."
Mitchell says it's crucial
that whoever is providing
response has training. "It was
lacking in response in that
incident, and that's unaccept-
able."
At the meeting, Mitchell
said Mclntee acknowledged
that a few mistakes were
made. "But that's what train-
ing is for. You train so you
don't have those mistakes,"
Mitchell said.
During his commissioner
comments, Mclntee said he
was treated with oxygen after
the patient.
"I was whipped," he said,


American Legion Post 142
invites you to join the


Sunday, Nov. 9 10:45 A.M.
A At Pompano Beach Elks
700 NE 10th Street, Pompano Beach
Honoring All Veterans Past & Present
* Special Performance by FUN & FOOD FOR ALL
Hands of Praise HOT DOGS $2 HAMBURGERS $3
* Pampano Beach Fire-Rescue. with potato salad & baked beans
Pipes & Drums Band Pompano Beach High School
* American Legion Symphonic Band Jr. Rotc
* The New Young Patriots Pompano Beach Boy Scouts
" Music by Jack Band
MUIC D Jac faaNow


after going out 50 to 60 feet
to assist Mitchell. He said he
was first on the scene, fol-
lowed by a deputy.
He commended Mitchell
for doing a tremendous job
of rescuing the woman but
said he didn't have the whole
picture.
Mclntee said the VFD
responded with its ATVs and
engine. "But we're not pro-
viders of medical care. All the
VFD does is support them."


He said it's the ambulance
people, AMR, that has charge
of administering oxygen and
strapping the patient to the
board.
"Everyone's heart was in
the right place in saving that
woman," Mclntee said.
Mitchell hoped to see Mo-
nique when she got home. Her
family talked about taking
him and his wife to dinner,
but he said all he wanted was
a hug.


pompanopelican.com




( '0 @ 4


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HEARING CENTER OF BROWARD: El Dorado Building, Suite 208, 3170 N. Federal Highway, Lighthouse Point, FL 954-943-9020


The Pelican 11


Friday, October 31, 2008


?


-






Friday, October 31, 2008


12 The Pelican


Gelato Station is the ultimate destination


for healthy frozen treats in Wilton Manors


By Malcolm McClintock
PELICAN WRITER
Gracing Wilton Drive
since Jan. 1, Gelato Station


has made it a policy to pro-
vide the healthiest and tastiest
frozen treats in Wilton Man-
ors and surrounding areas.
Gelato, the Italian version of


KNOX POOLS, inc.


* HEAT PUMPS, AUTOMATIC CLEANERS
TOYS POOL & DECK FURNITURE $5 Off
BBQ GRILLS GAMES S5
Your Next Purchase
Hours: Mon. Fri. 9am to 6pm WY $6 0 i. I
Sat. 9am to 4pm Wh3 M
S- ... Closed Sunday PM asN l ibe
954-785-5622 Fix n -.783-i c y o oner.
3825 N. Federal Hwy. Pompano Beach, FL 33064 p. f117
INSURED STATE LICENSE #CP C057045
VISIT US 0 WWW.KNOXPOOLS.COM


Harvest

Jam


Saturday, November 1st
4pm 8 pm

.On


Christian Love
Fellowship Church
I. 747 South 7


Li~* --l-


phone


Federal! Highway
Deerfield Beach
: 954-428-8980


Guy Lehoux proudly displays his freshly made gelatos, sorbettos and doppiozeros.


HORIZON

TIRE & AUTOMOTIVE
ALL MAJOR BRAND TIRES AVAILABLE
Complete Foreign & Domestic Auto Repairs
Fleet Accounts




| i




GRAN 'D OPENIdINGT [
Setebe 29, 2008


M oentio hs ad.and proeeiv






-Don'- I te-ie
* *ea- :te-6. I..e


Hair color Specialis.Syist


ice cream, is made with a base
of milk and sugar combined
with ingredients such as fruits,
nuts, chocolate, cookies,
fresh herbs or any other tasty
natural product.
Owner Guy Lehoux
partnered with another
established ice cream
purveyor, Richard Childs of
Italian Ices on Commercial
Boulevard, to create this
delightful little haven of
frosty goodness.
"We have been given a very
warm welcome from people
in the neighborhood" he states
with great satisfaction. And
it is not hard to see why, with
over 144 flavors served on
a rotational basis, there is
always a new taste sensation
to discover at Gelato Station.
Continued on page 13


I aV O -a -Wal.eM anicure
h Clorinlg yaO


MII M OM a I a


2''
-..i.,J.
K.... .~. -
1'-*. .-


. .
~. 4~. .~ ..


H408 PLUMBING SUPPLIES
d a V H 1408 NE 4th Ave Ft. Lauderdale, FL 33304
I IM


w 0MW


.THE BOLD
LOOK OF
KOHLER.



Q 'PM 763A200

76 f34Q200


I D.nze,








Friday, October 31, 2008 The Pelican 13


Gelato Station
Continued from page 12

"We make all our gelatos,
sorbettos and doppiozeros (0
fat/0 sugar ice cream) fresh on
the premises every day," says
Guy as he shows a seemingly
endless list of original
creations.
From Butter Pecan to
Chocolate Raspberry to
Green Tea Honey, there is
a remarkable selection of
original palette pleasing
flavors.
In fact, besides certain
stalwarts such as chocolate
or pistachio, it is best to
consult their website (www.
icecreamgelato.com) to see
what will be available that
day.
On my visit, I had the
pleasure of trying quirky yet
exciting varieties such as the
strawberry cheesecake gelato
and the mojito sorbetto.
The secret is that the
ingredients are first
pasteurized then super cooled
while stirring to break up the
ice crystals as they form.
This produces a gelato
that has less than 35 percent
air, resulting in a dense and
extremely flavorful creamy
treat.
Dairy gelato contains 4 to
8 percent fat compared to the
traditional North American ice


cream which has between 10
and 18 percent fat since more
cream is used.
For an even healthier
alternative, the "sorbetto"
version of gelato is made
using water and non-fat
powdered milk with fruit
pastes or other natural
ingredients.
All versions can be enjoyed
in cones, waffles bowls or in
cups.
In addition, Gelato Station
offers milk shakes, smoothies,
sundaes, ice coffees as well as
the traditional cappuccino and
expresso.


Gelato offers treats for the
S. eye as well. Local artists
proudly display their paintings
S on the walls.
Every 2 months, the
a. / creations of a new artist are
showcased with all pieces
available for purchase.
.... Most cones and cups are in
the $2 to $5 range. Carry-out
* containers for home or parties
are also a smart choice. Ample
Free parking is available and
all major cards are accepted.
S Open from noon to 11 p.m.
S during the week and until 1
a.m. on weekends, Gelato
S Station might quickly become


The Pompano Fire Museum, in conjunction with the Pompano
Beach Historical Society and the Florida Antique Bucket Brigade,
present our first Annual Muster, a gathering of Antique Fire Apparatus.

ADMISSION IS FREE!


* Antique & Modem Fire Trucks on display
* Sparky the Fire Dog
* Fire Fighter Clowns
* Food, Beverages & Fun for Everyone!


* Music by the Bulldogs
*Public Safety Displays
* Fire truck Competitions
* Free Fire Safety Information


Saturday, November P' 10:00 a.m. to 4:00 p.m.
Pompano Beach Community Park, Federal Highway and N.E. 1 0" Street
For more information call 954-553-0772


Si- Sentinel





"Chiari has done a lot of homework

Sand can go toe-to-toe with Bogdanoff


on the issues... a worthy candidate."
Sun Sentinel, Oct. 24th. 2008


Chris Chiari represents a complete shift in direction in leadership,
moving the focus back towards District 91 and South Florida...
and away from Tallahassee's insurance lobbyists and special interests.

His background in finance and business is desperately needed to help turn
around South Florida's suffering economy. He'll bring new leadership that
will spark Florida's alternative energy and biotech industries and save our
schools, now ranked worst in the nation.

Republican Ellyn Bogdanoff's time in leadership and misguided priorities have
only led our state backwards. It's long past time for a new voice. It's time to
elect Chris Chiari.


* Florida Professional Firefighters
* Broward County Council of
Professional Firefighters
* Broward County AFL-CIO
* Palm Beach County AFL-CIO
* Florida AFL-CIO
* Broward Teachers Union
* School Board Member
Dr. Bob Parks


* Member of the Facilities Task force for
the Broward County School Board
* Member of the Broward County Marine
Advisory Comminee
* President of the American Millennium
Investment, Corp.
" Member of the Management Committee
of the Broward County Democratic
Executive Committee.
* President of the Admiral Farragut Academy
Alumni Association


your new source for guilt-free
frozen treats.

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


The Pelican 13


Friday, October 31, 2008








14 The Pelican Friday, October 31, 2008


We only use the best
ingredients on your pizza

~ Fiziz*'


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


Hours:
Sun Thur: 4pm 10pm
Fri Sat: 4pm 11 pm
l~t~ll'rii
|^|y?<*f=i ^R litK^


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


n POOL AVM BAHAMA BOB
daW *T DacAS ne Every
.nokecriena d DARTS Saturday
15 TVs & BIG SCREEN
EW LOCSATI SOCCER,
ame owner For 21 Ys.DAYS G E
same Owner For 2 301 SW 15th Ave. ,-
At the tracks on SW 3rd St. just East of Pompano Racetrack
Pompano Beach, FL 33069 *. 954-941-4616


ILL THE FOOTLONG
SUBWAY CLUB

WITHOUT SLOWING ,,(


DOWN -iq
Enjoy One Of 8 Low Fat .L
& Satisfying Footiong Subs ,t resh
*^.i^iij~iii i i n ii^i^t


Buy I Get I 8.99 FREE
FR EE :2 Footlong Subs 6" or I2" Sub
Between 3pm & 7pm With Regular
6" Sub with Drink & Chips (Excluding Premium Subs) Priced 12" Sub

Sea Ranch Center Publtx Shopping Sea Ranch Center Publix Shopping Sea Ranch Center Publlx Shopping
Center only Expires 11-30-08 Center only. Expires 11-30-08 Center only. Expires 11-30-068

$4*99 Come Enjoy Our New
Any Regular Expanded Menu:
6" Sub Combo Hot Apple Pies, Brownies, Fresh Baked
Subombo Cookies, Pizza & Daily Soups.
Dine In And Watch Your Favorite TV Shows
Sea Ranch Center Pubia Shopping On Our New Flat Panel TV.
Center onty. Expires 11-30-08


Al ouosvai t uwy tSa ac Cne Pbi ..pngCnerol


Your Best

Defense for a

Snack Attack

Do you fight food cravings but
feel guilty for snacking? Snacking
doesn't have to be off-limits when
you're trying to eat healthy or lose
weight. In fact, snacking can be
an important part of your diet if
you know how to make the right
choices.
Better Bites
When you get a snack craving, it's all
right to give in if you know how to
make the most of your snack options.
Look for snacks that pack a big nutrient
bang. Not only are they better for you,
but they may help you feel more full than
your normal snack would. Here are a few
ideas:
Crunchy Snacks
-Apples and breadsticks
-Carrot, celery or green pepper sticks
-Zucchini circles
-Broccoli or cauliflower spears
-Unsalted rice cakes
Munchy Snacks
-Unsalted sunflower seeds
-Whole-grain breads or toast
-Cherry tomatoes
-Yogurt plain, low-fat or no-fat *
-Unsalted nuts
Sweet Bites
-Thin slice of angel food cake
-Baked apple
-Frozen bananas or grapes
-Fresh fruit
-Raisins
Thirst Quenchers
-Fat-free milk
-Unsweetened juices
-Low-sodium mixed vegetable juices
-Water
Sneaky Sugars
Many snack foods and drinks have added
sugar. While they taste good, they tend
to be low in vitamins and minerals and
higher in calories. And they probably
won't make you feel full, so you could be
tempted to overeat.
You might not recognize some of the
hidden sugars listed on food labels. Here
are scme other names that sugar goes
by: sucrose, glucose, fructose, maltose,
dextrose, corn syrups, high-fructose corn
syrup, concentrated fruit juice and honey.
When to Eat
Three regular meals a day? Five smaller
ones? Which is better and where do
snacks fit in?
Choose what works best for you. The
main goal is to not overeat. Some people
find it easier to control the amount they
eat with four or five small meals. Eating
just once or twice a day may lead to
overeating because you are hungry. Most
people do just fine with three daily meals
with a healthy snack in between, if they
feel hungry.
Healthy snacking doesn't have to mean
boring, tasteless food. There are plenty of
good-for-you choices with loads of flavor.
The American Heart Association can
help. Visit heartcheckmark.org to build
your free, personalized, heart-healthy
grocery list. The list includes various
categories including snacks.
Snack attacks don't have to control you
- if you make the right choices, you can
enjoy a snack guilt-free.
Whole-Grain Goodness
The fiber found in unrefined whole-
grain foods can help lower your blood
cholesterol, which is important in
preventing heart disease and stroke.
When looking for a whole-grain snack:
-Choose foods such as whole wheat,
oats and oatmeal, rye, barley and corn.
Also include popcorn, brown rice, wild
rice, buckwheat, bulgur (cracked wheat),
millet, quinoa and sorghum.
-Choose breads and other foods that
list whole grains as the first item in the
ingredient list.
-Aim for about 25 grams of fiber a day.
To make shopping easier, look for the
American Heart Association's heart-
check mark. The mark identifies products
that meet the association's criteria for
being high in whole grains and fiber and
low in saturated fat and cholesterol.
Shop smart. Live well. Look for the
heart-check mark!
Products bearing the heart-check mark
meet the American Heart Association's
nutrition criteria per standard serving size


five-foot channel catfish,
hammerhead shark on-stage
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.

Bring in this ad for
free appetizer
when any two all -you-can-eat
dinners purchased.
Some appetizer restrictions
Not valid in combination with other offers.


- 4003 N. ANDREWS AVE.
I OAKLAND PARK, FL 33309


Visit us at:
www.catfishdeweys.com

954.566.5333


Available DAILY SPECIALS 7410
* MONDAY -
Mack's Chicken Salad Wrap...........$6.95
* TUESDAY
Meatloal .........................,..................$6.95
* WEDNESDAY
Turkey Roast................................ $8.95
* THURSDAY
Fried Chicken........... ................... $7.95
* FRIDAY
Fish and Chips............................. $8.50
* SATURDAY
Grilled Tenderloin Steak Salad ..........$8.25
(All dinners served with salad, rolls and butter)
World Famous Sweet Potato Pancakes
Also featuring Mack's
(formerly Macks Groves)
Fresh Squeezed Orange juice
FABULOUS SIGNATURE SANDWICHES
Tuna or Chicken Salad
Cusabi Turkey "Zesty" Roast Beef

10% OFF ON $5 OR MORE
DINE-IN ONLY. Present Coupon When Ordering.
CASH ONLY! Exp. 11-30-08
=============..... .... ======*.== .===**=== = ***........*....




Sunset Dinner

FROM


$


95
Serving Dinner
Mon.-Sat. 3-6 P.M.


Includes:


Soup Or Salad Entree
Dessert Coffee Or Tea
A Complimentary Glass Of Wine!
Regular Menu after 6:00 p.m.

10% OFF
DINE-IN ONLY. Present Coupon When Ordering.
CASH ONLY! Exp. 11-30-08


W DEWEYS
"HOME OF
ALL THE CATFISH
YOU CAN EAT"
est. 1984 -n wr #eqay o a&
700% tree of Catet d.(1.
More than just a dining room, -
Catfish Deweye has the homey
atmosphere of old time Florida F
with decor such as the
sea-horse chandelier, mounted


4


a


Friday, October 31, 2008


14 The Pelican








Friday, October 31, 2008 The Pelican 15


Dinner BufftT Breakfast Buffet
$8 49with beverage B uy one, 12 F
$8.49 purchase I Get the 2nd1/ OF
Expires 1 1/i&IMe.Oine-in oly (on resg)hNot vaid,-noIds ifts1/16M f-eson lo. mshamqsgiNot vaW.host
any ot her offem oromuponsarAaincluodded VaW Wonyatt Ianly othOer cemor IoPort. TUanot to dedV*Wdonly.a
2100WAtlanto IlocabonTax not Included- Not valid on 12 100 W Atlantar locasa,.sTax not included NW valid o
holdas.goldenl corra, gldas olden Corro


at
xl


V~e 1 Ns9ff' t a n M s t
U7 A
.. .aafff .'sttae.-----.

I FREE COFFEE

Homiestyle Food
Served Fast

Daily Fresh
Cooked Meals

Family Hospitality

Hours: Mon.-Fri.6am-8pm
sCZ 4Sat. 6am-8pm Sun. 8am-8pm

Atlantic Blvd.
1602 S. Cypress Rd. S. Cypress Rd.
Pompano Beach, FL 33060 Dixie Hwy_ rHASH HOUSE/US1
.954-545-4802 NE 8thiAve.
(Pompano Plaza nexl to 7 eleven gas station) Commercial Blvd


to be:
-Low in fat (3 grams or less)
-Low in saturated fat (1 gram or less)
-Limited in trans fat (less than .5 grams)
-Low in cholesterol (20 milligrams or
less)
-Moderate in sodium, with 480
milligrams or less for individual foods
and
-Contain at least 10 percent of the Daily
Value of one or more of these naturally
occurring nutrients: protein, vitamin A,
vitamin C, calcium, iron or dietary fiber
Additionally:
-Seafood, game meat, meat and poultry,
as well as whole-grain products, main
dishes and meals must meet additional
nutritional requirements.


Take-a-Break Snack Mix
Serves 10; 1/2 cup per serving
Whether your schedule is go-go-go
or hurry-up-and-wait, you'll be glad
you packed these tasty tidbits for
healthy snacking.
Cooking spray
1/4 cup sliced almonds
1 tablespoon light brown
sugar
2 teaspoons water
1/4 teaspoon ground cinnamon
1/8 teaspoon ground nutmeg
2 cups whole-grain oat
cereal with yogurt-flavored
coating
2 cups whole-grain wheat
and bran flakes with
raisins
1/2 cup dried unsweetened
cranberries
1/2 cup dried unsweetened
blueberries
Put a piece of aluminum foil about
12 inches square on a platter or
baking sheet. Lightly spray with
cooking spray. Set aside.
In small nonstick skillet, dry-roast
almonds over medium heat for 2 to
3 minutes, or until lightly golden
brown, stirring occasionally.
Stir in brown sugar, water, cinnamon
and nutmeg. Cook for 1 to.2 minutes,
or until liquid has evaporated and
almonds are coated with mixture,
stirring constantly. Transfer
to foil. Let cool completely, 15 to 20
minutes.
Meanwhile, in medium bowl, stir
together the remaining ingredients.
Add cooled almonds to cereal
mixture, stirring to combine. Store in
an airtight container for up to 7 days.
Cook's Tip: For variety, substitute
different nutrient-dense dried fruits,
such as cherries, apricots and plums,
for the cranberries and blueberries.
Cut them into 1/4- to 1/2-inch pieces
before adding them to the cereal
mixture.
Nutrition Analysis (per serving):
Calories, 139; Total Fat, 2.0 g;
Saturated Fat, 0.5 g; Trans Fat,
0.0 g; Polyunsaturated Fat, 0.5
g; Monounsaturated Fat, 1.0 g;
Cholesterol, 0 mg; Sodium, 124
mg; Carbohydrates, 28 g; Fiber, 4 g;
Sugars, 15 g; Protein, 2 g; Dietary
Exchanges: 1 fruit, 1 starch
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Friday, October 31, 2008


The Pelican 15


v


ody








Pompano High School Merit Scholarship finalists say they give

up sleep, study hard and manage time to excel in academics


By Frances Pala Zannoni
PELICAN WRITER
Pompano Beach High
School honor students Arie
Brown, 16, and Kevin Krutek,
17, are among the 16,000
semi finalists in the 54th an-
nual National Merit Scholar-
ship program.
And faculty members
weren't surprised with the
news.
"They're both extremely


bright and hard working," said
Kathey Cardoso, Pompano
Beach High School guidance
director. "They have strong
academic rigor and have taken
many honors and advanced
placement courses."
Both students chose to
tackle the tough courses,
knowing it wouldn't be an
easy ride.
"For me one of the hardest
classes I've taken is Differen-
tial Equations," said Krutek,


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who has a 4.39 grade point in this class which is not nor- Brown said that one of his
average. "I had to work hard mal for me."
Continued on page 17




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16 The Pelican







Friday, October 31, 2008 The Pelican 17


Pompano
High School
Continued from page 16
hardest classes was Advanced
Placement U.S. History. "I
actually had to study," said
Brown, whose grade point
average is 4.2.
Right now Brown and
Krutek are on different career
tracks, but they're just getting
started.
Krutek hopes to work in
computer programming and
design video games.
"If this doesn't work out, I
can always fall back on land-
scape design," said Krutek
whose dad owns a local land-
scaping company.
Brown wants to double-
major in math and economics.
"I'm not sure what I want to
do right now with these ma-
jors. I will just follow wher-
ever they lead me," Brown
said.
These young men do have
some things in common. They
both agree that math is their
favorite subject and Spanish
their least favorite.
Brown and Krutek are also
very involved in community
service.
Krutek has amassed 585
hours of community service
since the 9th grade, and
Brown is credited with 311
hours of community service


since the 9th grade.
"Last summer I went to
Mississippi to help build
houses with Habitat for Hu-
manity," said Brown. Krutek
said that he mostly helps with
the school's "Green Team"
which does landscaping proj-
ects on school grounds.
"I'm sure I get this from
my dad," said Kriitek.
Krutek and Brown both
give a lot of credit to their
parents for pushing them to
do their best. "Both of their
moms are very involved," said
Cardoso. "You know intel-
ligence is inherited. It's what
you do with it that counts."
Being honor students may
come easy to Brown and
Krutek, but they've got some
advice for students who don't
find it so easy.
"You need to realize that
the grades you get in 9th
grade really do count," said
Brown. Krutek added, "If you
are trying your hardest and
still don't get it, a tutor might


help."
Krutek said he will be
applying to the University of
Central Florida, University of
Florida and maybe MIT.
Brown said his first choice
for a university would be
Yale, and his second choice
would be University of Chi-
cago.
"Part of the positive rein-
forcement at this Pompano
High is the healthy competi-
tion for academic excellence
among the students," said
Cardoso. "The peers motivate
each other to achieve."
Brown got a 1450 on his
SAT, but intends to retake the
test to compete with Krutek
who got a 1530 on his SAT.
Krutek and Brown say
they only spend about 1 to
1.5 hours on homework and
studying per night. With all
of their other activities, how-
ever, they get to bed pretty
late.
"I only get about five
hours sleep during the week,


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but on the weekends I sleep
like 12 hours a day," said
Krutek. Brown is busy on the
golf team, coaching his little
brother's baseball team and
taking two on-line classes af-
ter school. He says he's pretty
tired most of the time. This
doesn't stop the teens from
spending quality time with
friends though.
"You make time for fun
with friends," said Brown.
Krutek hangs out with his
friends on the Green Team.
"We have parties every week
end," he said. Cardoso's
word for it is "time manage-
ment."
Each year 1.5 million
students compete for Merit
Scholarships. 50,000 appli-
cants make the first cut.
.In September, the list is
further narrowed to 16,000
semi-finalists.
In February, 15,000 will


continue on to the finalist
standing.
Last year Pompano Beach
High School had one National
Merit Scholarship winner.
This June 8,200 "academi-
cally talented" students will
be notified that they've been
chosen for the Merit Scholar-
ship Award of $2,500.
Approximately 1,500 Na-
tional Merit Program partici-
pants who were not chosen as
finalists, but who demonstrat-
ed outstanding achievement
are awarded special scholar-
ships by corporations.
Pompano Beach High
School students Kasey De-
dard, Victoria Green, Law-
rence Robrock and Michelle
Schiraldi have been named
Commended Students based
on national Selection Index
scores of 200. Commended
Students are represent the top
five percent in the country.


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4,06 r kL'


The Pelican 17


Friday, October 31, 2008


I .......................................


J









Pompano Beach church will feed the hungry this Thanksgiving


By John Bernardo
PELICAN WRITER
Today, budgets of many
- local nonprofit groups are -
being slashed and fewer of
them are able to continue to
give assistance to the growing


population of needy individu-
als and families.
But some groups are deter-
mined to pick up the slack and
do something.
One example in Pompano
Beach is New Beginnings
Church of God. Each year,


Choral Evensong for All Saints
Celebrating our 10th Anniversary
featuring the
Haydn "Te Deum"
and music by Wm. Byrd and W. A. Mozart
Sunday November 2 4:00 p.m.

4213 N. Federal Hwy. ~ Pompano Beach, FL
(954) 781-8370
Visit us at ~ www.stjohntheologian.org


feeding the needy during
Thanksgiving season is part of
the Pompano-based church's
mission to give back to the
community.
This November, the house
of worship at 124 NW 12
St., is also striving to feed
more of the area's hungry by
kicking off "Turkey Trot,"
the church's new community
project.
Turkey Trot is a two-phase
project: first is "The Walk"
and next comes "The Feed-
ing."
The first phase is the
4-mile walk from 10 a.m. to
noon, that will take place on-
Saturday, Nov. 22.
The walk will begin at the
Pompano Wal-Mart, Copans
Road. just east of 1-95, where
about 100 participants will


walk around the neighbor-
hood.
Some walkers, mostly
church volunteers, will hold
signs indicating that they are
walking for the hungry, so
onlookers will know what
the march is all about.
Besides church partici-
pants, Volunteers of Bro-
ward, a nonprofit group
based in Fort Lauderdale,
will have its members walk-
ing.
Deputies with the Bro-
ward Sheriff's Office, or
BSO, will be on-hand to
escort walkers from street to
street.
Bishop James G. Brown,
senior pastor of New Begin-
nings Church of God, said
the Turkey Trot is to expand
what the church did last year


and bring awareness to the
hungry in this neighborhood
and feed those people in dire
need.
"A lot of people don't
know what the church is
doing in this community,"
Bishop Brown said. "But by
having the Turkey Trot, we
will be exposed to the com-
munity. We want them to
know we are here to help in
any capacity we can."
In fact, anyone can
become part of this small.
holiday parade in Pompano.
All they have to do is donate
a turkey 'or cash donation
to New Beginnings Church
who will greet and meet
them at the Copans Road.
Wal-Mart store on the morn-
ing of the walk.
Continued on page 19


JEWISH 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

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


Holy Unios .
Performed .
/


Youth Education
Sunday, 11 00am


Alcoholics Anonymous Open Meetings
Sunday, 9 00am 10:00am
Saturday 6'00pm 7 00pm
Monday. 800pm 9 30pm 'Gay & Lesbi"


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


Overeaters Anonymous
Wednesday, 6 30pm
Thursday. 6-30pm

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


www.unitychurchpompanobeach.org


I


CHRIST CHURCH

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



Your neighborhood church

is just 7 minutes away.

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

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



Aomhano
'urne Lutheraoo n Church

ur neighborhoodchurch."


There's always Something MORE at eP 0 A uAce / I [-
FffstBap&&t uurch
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


___________________________________________________________________ Ii.


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

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

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


SWefcome Hfoime
to St. A Wchofs
Episcopaf'Church
iOfTie Hours: 9 a.m. to 4 p.m.
Thrift Shop Hours: Thurs. 10-2pm
Sat. 10-1pm Sun. 12-1pm


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


S1111 E. Sample Rd., Pompano Beach, FL 33064 954-942-5887


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

SST. ELIZABETH
OF HUNGRY
SROMNL% CATHOLIC
}CHURCH
Sat. Evcning"i;Il 4:30 pm 6:00 pm (Spanish)
Sun. Mais Sheu&le: 7:30 am' 9:00 am
10:30 amn 12 Noon
W\ukdas: 8:00 aun -5:30 pm
3331 N.E. 10th Terrace
Pompano Beach
954-941-8117


Unitarian Universalist Church


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


Come Worship In'


Your Community


Friday, October 31, 2009


18 The Pelican








Friday, October 31, 2008 The Pelican 19


Turkey trot
Continued from page 18
The Turkey Trot Walk is
intended to raise awareness
about the Thanksgiving dinner
that takes place on Nov. 26,
Thanksgiving Eve, 10 a.m. to
2 p.m., at the church.
Volunteers will greet,
meet, prepare and serve full-
course turkey dinners, includ-
ing dessert and beverage, to
those who come.
All are welcome to eat the
Thanksgiving meals at the
church or take it to go. The
church will also deliver some
turkey baskets of leftover
uncooked turkeys with canned
food and clothes to those in
the neighborhood who are in
need.
"Our goal is to serve din-
ners for 300 to 500 people,"
said Brown.
In addition to this year's
trot, the 13 year-old Pompano
church has fed the hungry
during Thanksgiving season
for the past five years. Last


Want home
delivery? Call

954-783-8700,


November, church members
served Thanksgiving dinners
to about 100 hungry people in
the area.
Anyone interested in vol-
unteering or donating turkeys
and other food to the Turkey
Trot, call the church office at
954-785-1224 or 954-773-
3399.
For more information on
the Trot and church, contact
Bishop Brown at Brown-
clan6@comcast.net or visit
www.newbeginnings-cog.org.

What's your church or
group doing? Email anne@
pompanopelican.com.


.- \,"}.. "- '.2:.




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POMPANO BEACH
MEN'S GOLF ASS'N.
Tournament Weds., Oct.
15, 2008
CLASS A
1st Nile Ekvall .......... 68
2nd Bill Hayes .............. 69
3rd Ed Gormley ............ 70
CLASS B
1st Lew Spasiano .......... 69
2nd- Bill Oakley 69
3rd Bill Clark 70
CLASS C
1st Fred Byrnes 68
2nd Paul Dauzickas 69
3rd Roland Waldron 72
CLASS D
1st Herb Knauff ......... 70
2nd Wes Gardner .......... 72
3rd Jim King . . ... 75
Closest to the Pin. 7th Green.
Pines Course . Jack Stockman


* Changeling R
* RocknRolla R
* Zack & Miri Make a Prono R
* Pride and Glory R
* Saw V R
* Quarantine R
* Appaloosa R
* Sex Drive R
* Body of Lies R


L= m mlWr-IPWIIR


41
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URET L BVAT TIon


A a S A Ak.A a


I Copyrighted Material



v I. Syndicated Content



Available from Commercial News Providers
= .


Friday, October 31, 2008


The Pelican 19


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EMPLOYMENT
HOME HEALTH AIDES/CNA'S
-Needed For Private Duty
Agency In Lighthouse Point.
ApplicationsAcceptedTuesdays
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1998. DFWP. 11/21
NAIL TECH & HAIR TECH
- 3408 East Atlantic Blvd.
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9365. C
SINGER NEEDED FOR Sunday
Service! Racially Mixed Church
In Pompano Beach. 954-943-
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MUSICIANS
,WANTED
Volunteer band musicians
wanted forthe American Legion
Symphonic Band. Woodwinds
especially needed. High school
agb and above are welcome.
If you love to play, call today!
954-483-9285 or 954-647-0700.
C10/31 -

SEEKING
EMPLOYMENT
HOME HEALTH AIDE -
Experienced/Caring- Seeking
Position To Care For Sick or
Elderly. Own Transportation.
Will Do Errands. Cathy 954-785-
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E U R O P E A N
HOUSEKEEPER Honest
And Hardworker, Reliable,
References. PleaseCall Maria
at 954-973-7441.

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

SERVICES
HANDYMAN/REMODELING
20 Years In Pompano. No
Job Too Large Or Small.
Painting, Drywall, Light
Plumbing, Light Electrical,
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And Insured!! Call 954-495-
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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 foryourfree quote. Lic/Ins
754-366-1915 10/31
WINDOW SERVICES -
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FREE Estimates. Factory
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COMPLETE KITCHEN AND
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Designs For Form and Function.
Custom Cabinetry & Refacing,
Granite Counters, Custom
Woodworking, Crown Molding,
Plumbing, Electrical, Painting,
Tile, Drywall, Plaster. Bil

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


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-
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IRISH AMERICAN LAWN
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Edge, Blow. Extra Charge
Trees, Hedges, Irrigation,
Landscaping. Please Call


CLEANING SERVICE,
- European Lady -
Experienced!! I Do Homes,

Please Call 954-721-3269.

PAINTING30YRSEXP.-Faux
Finish Painting. Comm/Res.
Venetian Plaster.Takes Pride
In Workmanship. Million
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I call Michael 954-556-
0912. 11/07

IS THE MESS In Your
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10/31

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TRANSPORT DRIVER AT
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$20/hr. 24-7 Days/Week. Call
Dino 954-956-8474 or 201-370-
1622. C
DRIVE YOU TO SHOPPING OR
WILL SHOP FOR YOU Run
Errands, Appointments, Etc.
$20/hr. Two-Hour Minimum. Call
954-678-8066. C

BUSINESS
OPPORTUNITIES
Make your annual income
a monthly income working
from home. Don't believe?
Don't call. 2325-2325-2325.
www.OrionAbundance.
corn

MAKE $1OOK/YR! -Turn key
operation, Local Seamless
GutterCo., Truck, Equipment
and Yellow Page ad. incl.
$38,000.Call 954-868-5560.
C11/07-

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


I N D U S T R I A L
OPPORTUNITIES The
lowest-cost, most sensitive
ice sensing systems in the
world. Manufactured locally.
STRATEGIC PARTNERS
SOUGHT NOW. Sales,
Operations. www.NewAvionics.
Com. 954-568-1991. C

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

CONDOS FOR
SALE

LIGHTHOUSE POINT 2
Condos By Owner. 1/1.5
$229,900 2/2 $309,900.
On ICW, Boat Dock. Newly
Renovated In/Out. Rented
Yrly. 732-581-4735. 11/7

DEERFIELD OCEANFRONTS
4/4 Penthouse $995K.
2/2 Estate Sale $350K. 1/1
Remodeled $375K. Also 2
Bedroom On Golf Course
$192K. Beverly Fullwood
Coral Shores Realty 954-592-
5663. 11/14
POMPANO BEACH
Cypress Club Condo.,
2/2, Waterfront, Totally
Renovated, New Carpet,
Wood, Berber, GE
Appliances, Eat In Kitchen
Counter/Bar, Ceiling Fans
All Rooms, Boat and
Dockage Included, Best
Price in Complex, $159,900,
Owner Agent, 954-583-7653.
10/31

POMPANO BEACH 2 Bedroom
2 Bath With garage, Tile, Storm
Shutters, Washer, Dryer, 1st
Floor, Walk To All Shopping,
Restaurants, Banks, Post
Office, Etc. Nice Area, Small
Community, Pool, Tennis,
Clubhouse, Etc. Children &
Small Pets OK. $190K, Joe W
Woodard Owner Agent. 954-
942-2878. 10/31
POMPANO LEISUREVILLE
2/2 House $149,900. Also
1/1 Condo $58,900. Both Are In
excellent condition. Please Call
561-866-3839. 11/21

POMPANO BEACH 1
Bedroom, 1 Bath, 1st Floor.
701 Pine Drive. Canadian
Ocean Breeze. Pool, Small
Pet, All Tile. $79K. Possible
Owner Finance. 954-647-
1655.

POMPANOBEACH-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


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

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. 11/07

HOMES FOR RENT
POMPANO BEACH-Charming
3 Bedroom, 1 Bath House For
Rent. Located at 620 NE 35
Street. Please Call 954-783-
3723. 11/21
POMPANO LEISUREVILLE
- 2/2 Furnished Home. Large
Screened Porch. Very Nice.
$1,000 Month. 2/1 Unfurnished.
New Bath, Kitchen. $800 Month.
561-866-3839. 11/21
LIGHTHOUSE POINT -
2BD/2BA Furnished Home In
Lovely Neighborhood. Sitting
Room, New Kitchen, Den,
Large Covered Patio, Pool,
Garage. Many Amenities. Call
954-818-2388.10/31

POMPANO BEACH 2
Bedroom, 1 Bath, Large
Fenced Yard, Pets OK.
Central A/C, Washer, Dryer,
Carport. Lease Option $1500
Month. Possible Owner
Financing. 954-564-4446.

A1A LAUDERDALE BY THE
SEA. Walk To Beach. 2/2
Furnished. Washer/Dryer. Dec
Thru April Seasonal $2000
Month. Yrly $1500 Mo + Deposit.
954-942-5642.

SEASONAL
RENTALS
POMPANO BEACH Island
Club 2/2. S.E. Corner, 9th
Floor. Beautiful Bright Apt.
Great Views. 954-785-0177.
11/07



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


POMPANO BEACH
- LEISUREVILLE 55+
Community. 3 Bedroom, 1.75
Bath. One Floor, Patio Front &
Back. $1,000 Month With 1 st Mo
Security. Available Nov 1. Call
954-649-8867.

CONDOS FOR
RENT
LIGHTHOUSE POINT 2/2
Ground Floor Unfurnished Apt.
55+. WalkTo Library And Publix.
Convy Location. $800 Month. Info
954-822-4543. 11/7
DEERFIELD BEACH Great
2/2. New carpet, paint, stove,
tile. Second Floor corner unit
with Balcony and Pool. Very
nice. $850/mo. No Pets Or
Realtors. Also 2/2 Same As
Above. 1st Fir Corner, No
Balcony. $825/ Mo. 1-631-
885-3342.

POMPANO BEACH -
OCEANFRONT Rental 2
Bedroom, 2 Bath Furnished.
Beautiful Pompano Beach
Club. Views Of Ocean And
Intercoastal Waterway,
15th Floor. Yearly $1500
Per Month, 4 Month $2500.
3 Month $2600, 2 Month
$2700. 1 Month $2800. Call
Audrey 800-372-4268 Ext
121 Or 570-246-9240 Cell.

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.

POMPANO BEACH 2/2
Furnished. Everything New.
W/D. 55+. Ground Floor
Corner. Park At Door. Season
Or Yrly. 954-815-9736.
11/21

POMPANO BEACH 2
BEDROOM 1 BATH, Small
Office. Pool, Washer, Dryer,
Tennis, PetsWelcome. $950
Month. 954-937-3872.

POMPANO BEACH Sea
Haven 2/2 Furnished Condo.
Pool, Marina, Clubhouse.
$1150 Month Yrly Or $1800
Month Seasonal. Call For
Pictures. 609-504-3218.

EAST POMPANO BEACH
1/1 Renovated Condo
$800 Mo + 1 Mo Security.
Convenient. Location Near
Shops, Transportation. Small
Pet OK. Sell $107K. 754-235-
4440. 10/31


.eolB. I.. l,,&, ^B. T ^

nCo0pyrighted Material -



J Syndicated Content ,



Available from Commercial News Providers

* *
W W R tLi*


Friday, October 31, 2008


20 The Pelican


I-



APTS FOR RENT
POMPANO LARGE 1
Bedroom + Den. /2 Block To
Beach. $970/ 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 954-560-1085.
POMPANO BY THE BEACH
Large, Clean Efficiencies,
1 & 2 Bedrooms Furnished
& Unfurnished. Some With
Utilities Included. Pool,
Laundry. $795 & Up Yearly.
754-368-7355.

GOLDEN ACRES
DEVELOPMENT in
Pompano is now accepting
applications for 2, 3, & 4
Bedrooms. To qualify, the
applicant must currently be
doing farm or farm related
work ONLY. Call for info
954-972-1444.TDD 954-785-
7200. EHO.

POMPANO BEACH 1/1
Furnished/Unfurnished.
1/2 Block To Beach. Very
Private. Front Porch/Yard.
$1000 Month Yrly. 239-898-
4799.

LIGHTHOUSE POINT -
Spacious 1/1 Executive Apt.
Dishwasher, Tile, Granite.
East Of US 1. Small Pet
OK. $1050 Month & 2 FREE
Months. 954-594-0158.

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

STUDIO/
EFFICIENCIES
FOR RENT
POMPANO BEACH Large
Efficiency With Kitchen
Available. Also 1/1 Apt. 500
Feet To Ocean. Laundry And
Pool On Premises. No Pets.
954-294-8483 or 248-736-
1533. 10/31

DOCK RENTALS
POMPANO BEACH 40'
Dock. 1 Fixed Bridge, 13
Foot. 2 Pair MooringWhips.
Water And Electric. Fender
Board. $175 Month. 954-
782-9951.

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







Friday, October 31, 2008 The Pelican 21


20 Words for $10
Additional words
are 250 each


Classifieds


20 Words for $10
Additional words
are 25 each


WAREHOUSES/
SALE
DEERFIELD BEACH Dixie
Hwy/Sample Road. 1,000 Or
2,000 Sq Ft Bays. Both With
Office + Bathroom. Owner
Finance. Perfect For Personal
Auto Repair/Storage. 954-647-
1655. 11/21

COMMERCIAL
SPACE FOR RENT
R E C E S S IO N
CONCESSION!! Prime Shop
OrOffice. 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.
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 RESIDENTIAL/
COMMERCIAL Property. 530
E Sample Rd. POMPANO
BEACH. Approx. 900 Sq Ft.
$900 Month Yrly. Lease. 954-
783-3723. 11/14
DEERFIELD BEACH -
Hillsboro & 1-95. Large &
Small Bays. 0/H Doors. Plenty
Of Parking. More Info Call
954-240-2253. 1

STORAGE
DEERFIELD/POMPANO -
Outdoor storage, truck/trailers/
boats. Call 954-520-1777.
11/21

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. 10/31
VEHICLES WANTED -NICE
CARS ONLY!! PLEASE NO
JUNKS. $500 $5000. ANY
YEAR MAKE OR MODEL.
Contact: 954-549-7776.
11/14

RECREATIONAL
VEHICLES
GEORGIE BOY/PURSUIT
R.V. 1996 30 Feet. Needs A
LittleWork. $6000 Firm As Is.
Pompano 954-303-7203.

GARAGE SALES
POMPANO BEACH MOVING
SALE-Saturday& Sunday Nov
1st & 2nd 8am-2pm. 220 SE 22
Avenue Apt. 3. Household Items,
Tools, Clothes, Misc & Much
More. 10/31
LET US HELP YOU MAKE
EXTRA $$$$$$ With Our
Garage 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 561-719-7602.11/07

ANTIQUES
WANTEDANTIQUECLOCKS
-TOP $$$DOLLAR$$$ PAID.
MORE INFORMATION CALL
954-257-7593.
ANTIQUE FIREPLACE-frame
and Antigue buggy. $500 each or
obo. Call Jennifer 954-547-4460
or email olivemike81@yahoo.
com for pictures. C

FOR SALE
MATTRESSES TWIN $80.
FULL $100. QUEEN $120.
KING $160. FRAMES $25.00.
CAN DELIVER!! 954-465-
6498.
WASHER- NEW KENMORE
Compact Portable. Asking
$395 Or Best Offer. Please
Call 954-651-1707.
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. C


Now, In Your


Locl lasifedsCal 94-45-01


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INSTALL & REPAIR
Shutters Accordion & Colonial
Roll Ups Panels (Clear & Aluminum)
Opening & Closings Impact Windows
Sun Shades- Awnings
For Peak Performance
Shutter Lubrication Is Required
We Offer Semi-Annual Service
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Residential Commercial Interior Exterior
Pompano Beach, FL ** 954-781-8916
www.contractpaintingsolutions.com


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


Neighborhood


The Pelican is delivered free to
businesses, libraries, condominiums,
restaurants and hospitals.
Single family home delivery is $30
annually plus tax.
Call 954-783-8700.

Classifieds work for you!
Call Fran at
954-783-8700


(~IMPPOY[P~fM1e

V W-" ~.


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


The Pelican 21


Friday, October 31, 2008


.... r-,---







22 ThePelica Frida, Ocobr-3, 00


Voice of

Pompano
Continued from page 6

Joe took the challenge and
after calling several qualifi-
ers, management had enough
confidence in Joe to ask him
to call a live race on the pari-
mutuel card.
Joe would call the last race
on each live race night until
the end of the harness meet.
But it wasn't until 1986 that
Joe would finally become the
full-time track announcer at
Saratoga Raceway.
Some of Joe's earlier


Joe Ricci, a Coconut Creek resident, has been calling races at the Isle Casino
Racing Pompano Park for the past 10 years and has called over 30,000 races
during his career. [Photo courtesy of Pompano Park Racing]


memories of calling races
were when Pompano Park's


top driver Wally Hennessey
made his debut at Saratoga
Raceway as a catch driver.
He was victorious on a 6-
year-old gelding pacer named
How Now Dow.
When you ask Joe why
this was so memorable, he
will answer with a smile, "I
was co-owner of this horse
with a friend," Joe said. "I
was trying to stay composed


to call the race but also excited
because it was my horse finish-
ing first at the wire. It was a lit-
tle hard to do. There have been
many memorable moments
over the years calling races.
Another was when Saratoga
hosted the Breeders Crown
in 1988 and the great trot-
ter Mack Lobell set a world
record for aged trotters on a
mile track in 1:56 for a purse
of $223,756. And when the
richest filly trotter of all times,
Moni Maker, won her first
pari-mutuel race as a two-
year-old in the New York Sire
Stakes." Joe recalls.
If you ask Joe, his most
memorable race calls at Pom-
pano Park. Joe replies, "The
1999 inaugural $150,000 Isle
of Capri Pace final Parson's
Den set the track record that
night in 1:49.4 for trainer/driv-
er Joe Anderson." This record
still stands to date.
How does one prepare to
call a race?
"Study the program and


get familiar with the driv-
ers colors." Says Joe. "But
if Mother Nature decides to
have her way with fog, rain or
mud, it's hard to identify the
colors in these conditions."
Joe explains.
Joe also says, "You have
to be accurate and informa-
tive. It's important that you
have a pattern and a pitch
that is easy to listen to and be
descriptive."
If you ask Joe what the
highest compliment he has
ever received during his 30
years of calling races, he re-
plies, "A fan told me that they
could listen to me calling the
races with their eyes closed
and chart the race."
This is Pompano Park's
45th Anniversary season and
you will hear the voice of Joe
Ricci every live race night,
four nights a week with a
post-time of 7:25 p.m. Please
call for live race days at 954-
972-2000.


* Luxury Estate Commercial Residence
* Exotic Resort Designs
* Water Falls, Fountains, and Tiki Huts
* Natural Stone Walkways Boulders
* Landscape Lighting Systems
* Superior Quality Material
* Professional Property Maintenance Programs


zf7 ica f/cyiet&e &j 7J me'/


GET TO(@ KNOWSl'A'YOUR AREA W MERCHANTS1 XM


S*Dry Cleaning *Free Pick Up & Delivery*
mi l Wet Cleaning *Suede & Leather
m *Alteralions & Tailoring *Rugs Monograms
*5 Specialists in /ilk, beads and stain removal
D/C wuith/ steam hand finishing
Business shirts with hand finishing
Store Hours: Mon Fri. 30 a.m. -7 p m at. 8 a.m. 3 p.m. u
V 954-545-4998
2022 E. Sample Rd., Lighthouse Point, Fl 33064
(Across the street from the Post Office)
u

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Sample Rd. CVS u
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", :T' The Total Gym For Ladies ,

"IUN OVER A NEW LEAF THIS FALL"

JOIN TODAY FIRST MONTH FREE S
FULL WORKOUT FACILITY
j Aerobics, Personal Training, =
Cardio Strip, 954-545-4601 *.
Yoga, Pilates, and Beginners Yoga www.leadingladyfitness.com *

, [of N Oi lala nunil m.n lln l iln n i r mll il mn J.

E. BIKES NOW INtt
STARING AT s999.

SCOOTER & BICYCLE &
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SALES 4" L SALES
NEW & USED NEW & USED
RENTAL \ RENTAL
SERVICE SERVICE
"Becase what you rMe isimportatu"
9 Hibiscus Avenue P.O. Box 1933
Pompano Beach, FL 33062 Marco Island, FL 34146
Toll-Free 866-794-0564 954-366-6285
www.AtlanticScooter.com "
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* New impact a Non-Impaci Famiv Owned s& Oerated
Wmidows g Doors Ask about ourP Protecl Your HNm.
SSing Glass customshower encosuresReduce Noise
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0 01 9Licensed & Insured
He-screlng n 954-616-7121
* Custom Shower
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* Mnrors

Hurricane Impact Windows & Doors
RESIDENTIAL & HIGH-RISE SPECIALISTS ITCARDSACm
Vg4676 North Powerline Rd., Deerfield Beach, FL 33073 --
Have peace of mind with Experienced Installers _,^
www. makemyhomesafe.com


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22 The Pelican


Friday, October 31, 2008






Friday, October 31, 2008


The Pelican 23


Scoreboard
FALL LUNCHEON AND GOLF EVENT
POMPANO BEACH WOMEN'S GOLF ASSN.
RESULTS, TUES., OCT 28
18 HOLE GROUP 2 BEST BALLS OF FOURSOME
1st Carin West, Alberta Bove, Viola Mortelliti, Barbara Daly ...... 128
2nd Brenda Joy, Janice Donnelly, Jenny Caruso, Marie Cichanowicz ..... 128
3rd Ruth Richey, Madeline Matyas, Rochelle Duva, Andrea Bonasera ..... 131
4th 132 Pat Bow, Janet Stuart, Helen Meili, Margie Tribbett
Closest to the pin, hole #11
Class B, Alberta Bove, Class C, Andrea Bonasera
Drive closest to the line, hole #16
Class A, Vonnie O'Keefe Class B, Patt Sessa
Class C, Pat Bow, Class D, Lois Clark
9 HOLE GROUP 2 BEST BALLS OF FOURSOME
1st Gwen Jackson, Carolyn Kastelic, Joanne Price, Stella Applegate .....
68
Closest to pin, #3, Gwen Jackson, Closest to line, #7, Kathy Gardner


Woman's club
to host Open
House
Pompano Beach Woman's
Club will hold an open house
on Nov.15 from 10 a.m. to 3
p.m. at the Pompano Beach
Woman's Club Building on
314 N.E. 2 St., Pompano
Beach. Everyone is welcome.
Call 954-781 4602


Pompano Beach offer Zumba
classes at civic center
The Pompano Beach Parks and Recreation Department is
offering Zumba dance classes on Thursdays and Saturdays
from 10:30 to 11:30 a.m at the Emma Lou Olson Civic Center,
1801 N.E. 6 St.
There is a $7 fee per class, plus a yearly registration fee.
Zumba is a fitness class, set tq Latin and exotic music. The
routines feature aerobic interval training with a combination of
fast and slow rhythms that tone and sculpt the body.
For more information call 954-786-4111.


pompanopelican.com


GET TO KNOW1 YOURA'I1SJAREA.4W MERCHANTSiV~IM
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BINGO
at FOUR CORNERS
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OUR EXCITING GAME OF BLAZING QUARTERS IS PLAYED
BEFORE AND AFTER OUR REGULAR NIGHT GAMES!


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


POMPANO: 2466 N. Powerline Rd. 954-984-0065
(Corner of Copans Rd. & Powerline Rd.)
For Daily Soecials & Coupons Visit Us At Our Website: bingoatfourcorners.com


I


:"BATH REMODELING FROM AZ:
a10% FF N Tile & Installation Grout Restoration
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Porcelain Tile $459 Ul"
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U GRANITE MARBLE
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: : 3322 E. Atlantic Bid., Pompano Beach 954-788-9558 -
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D Donna's

G I Glass

C Creations


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


NEED IT FAST?
Call us for all your glass needs
* Tel: 954.941.2650 Fax: 954.941.2820


5 Barbers & Stylists
Over 28 Yrs. Same Location

D : BARBER & f
P o o HAIRSTYLIMG '



$14 ALWAYS!

2240 N. Federal Highway, Pompano Beach
(I Block South Of Copans Behind Pearl Vision) 954 -943 2606 6
I i in nUUUEEUUEUEUUUEUiUEEUEUWnM niHEUE MEMUi


.Panma


SAcrylic Set.........................$18
SAcrylic Fill.........................$13 w
Reg. Tip & 1/3 Extension
SAirbrush & HandDesign...$6 & Up


2311 N Federal Hwy.
NW corner of Copans Rd. & Fed. Hwy.
(954) 782-3373
MUVICOIK-MART are behind us from Fed. Hwy.
L Manicure...........$7
Spa Pedicure..$16
European Facial...$45 Reg. $50)
S Waxing................$7 and upa


Party Eyelash Reg. Price$25/NOW $20 LIMITED TIME OFFER
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Extension at Nail Mall Spa & Skin Care Eyeliner Reg. Price $300/NOW $150
In Coral Square Mall next to Sears in 4 i Whole Lip Reg. Price $300/NOW $150
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Come Visit Our Italian Family Market
Receive 1 5% off your purchase.
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Choose from hard crust breads to J
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Large 16" $ 99
Cheese Pizza *$ .7 4165 N. Dixie Highway
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per customer. Coupon not to be combined with 954.630.8855
any other offers. Exp. 11-30-08
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Hillsboro Sailing Club members hold blood drive


Dick Martin, Sharon Holland, Dee Rae, Judy Martin


Betty & Dave Coviello, hosts for Blood Drive,
Mary Wells and Jack Holland.


My name is Princess, President and
CEO of "Pup E Cutz, Inc." and I would
like to invite every dog and cat in the
area to visit our "Pet Salon".

I* Full Grooming
Full Bath g
Puppy Day Care
Pet Sit In Your Home
Pick Up & Delivery Services


Maria Redman
124 S. Federal Hwy, Unit 2, Pompano Beach, FL 33062
954.946.7884 Fax:954.946.7944 Cel:954.868.0909
pupecutzinc@aol.com


By Anne Siren
PELICAN STAFF
Mary E. Wells is a charter
member of the Hillsboro Inlet
Sailing Club that got its start
in 1972.
The love of sailing was
enough to keep the group
together until one of their
members became very ill.
"That's when we orga-
nized our first blood drive in
1974," said Wells.
Shortly after that, two
local police officers suffered
serious wounds from a fire,
and the club once again pulled
together for another drive.
This month the club held
its semi-annual blood drive at
the Lighthouse Point home of
Dave and Betty Coviello.
Members rolled up their
sleeves, keeping the Blood


Lona Harris, Karen Kistz, Collene Sullivan, Paul Chasse, Brenda Duvall


Mobile medical staff busy
most of the night.
Dinner was supplied by
members who brought their
favorite potluck dishes for the
event.
Julie Tice, commodore of
the group explained that the
club members stay busy with
numerous activities including,
group cruises, Wednesday
night Beer Can Races and


sailing lessons for the younger
set.
"Membership is open to
the public," said Tice. "It's
not required to have a boat,
but 90 percent of the members
do."
For more information on
the Hillsboro Beach Sailing
Club, visit www.hsic.org.


Our Fighter Our Leader Our Reformer

OUR COMMUNITY RALLIES AROUND OUR VERY OWN STATE SENATOR JEFF ATWATER BECAUSE HE REPRESENTS US WITH HONESTY,
INTEGRITY AND HAS PROVEN TIME AND TIME AGAIN THAT HE IS COMMITTED TO THE ISSUES THAT IMPACT US THE MOST.


+ Because of Jeff's leadership, the local helicopter flight schools can no longer
train close to our neighborhoods, school yards and our coast line is protected from
over-development
+ Because of Jeff's commitment to keeping our money in our pockets, he cut
wasteful spending and even his own salary to give those dollars back to us
+ Because of Jeff's devotion to our beaches, he succeeded in bringing home
resources and securing permits to nourish our protective dunes and beautiful beaches
+ Because of Jeff's ability to take on special interests, he fought to reform one of
the largest issues we faced. His property insurance Homeowner's Bill of Rights
holds CEOs accountable, ensures all claims are paid on time and with interest and
has lowered the cost of Property Insurance by 22%!


Endorsed by our local mayors:
Pompano Beach Mayor Lamar Fisher
Lauderdale by the Sea Mayor Rosanne Minnett
Oakland Park Mayor Layne Dallett Walls
Sea Ranch Lakes Mayor Denise Bryan
Lighthouse Point Mayor Fred Schorr
Fort Lauderdale Mayor Jim Naugle
Hillsboro Beach Mayor Carmen McGarry
Deerfield Beach Mayor Al Capellini


JEFF TRULY CARES ABOUT OUR COMMUNITY AND OUR STATE. JEFF HAS THE VISION WE NEED TO SOLVE THE COMPLEX ISSUES WE FACE.
WE NEED JEFF'S LEADERSHIP, STRENGTH AND VISION TO LEAD FLORIDA AS THE PRESIDENT OF THE SENATE.


Friday, October 31, 2008


24 The Pelican




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