Title: Pompano Pelican
ALL ISSUES CITATION THUMBNAILS ZOOMABLE PAGE IMAGE
Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00090900/00110
 Material Information
Title: Pompano Pelican
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: Pompano Pelican
Place of Publication: Pompano Beach
Publication Date: November 21, 2008
Copyright Date: 2009
 Subjects
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Broward -- Pompano Beach
Coordinates: 26.234722 x -80.125556 ( Place of Publication )
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00090900
Volume ID: VID00110
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




STempting treats from Wahoo's in Lighthouse
?L AN t-P in .. Point. See page 15. Lihhos




NOVEMBER 21, 2008 POMPANO BEACH DEERFIELD BEACH LIGHTHOUSE POINT LAUDERDALE-BY-THE-SEA Vol. XIV, Issue 47




Beach plans for restaurant, pier unveiled to public


Pompano Pier & Promenade plans at the Pompano Beach Municipal Pier include three restaurants, retail shops, a banquet room and parking garage. Designed with a Maritime theme, developer Scott
Nielson says environmental issues like turtle lighting, solar energy and other "green' construction principles will be applied to the project. [Rendering courtesy of Slattery & Associates]
Project meets with rave reviews by some, others want to see plans scaled down


By Anne Siren
PELICAN STAFF
"It will be good for everybody,"
said Scott Nielson, Pompano Beach
Pier and Promenade, Inc., the develop-
er for the proposed pier restaurant and
municipal parking lots on Riverside
Drive and Pompano Beach Boulevard.
For Pompano Beach taxpayers,
this project could mean a minimum of
$500,000 annually from a combined
-parking lot lease of $300,000 and an-
ticipated property .taxes of $200,000.
Work is still underway for a lease
that will give Nielson the green light


to apply for state permits which could
take up to nine months for approvals.
Last Saturday, nearly 200 resi-
dents turned up at the Emma Lou
Olson Civic Center for the unveiling
of the plans, and for the most part,
Nielson got kudos for the design.
A Florida Maritime design will
.spill over to the parking lots where a
parking garage is planned.with sur-
rounding outside retail shops.
Although not finalized, Nielson'
wants to include a free space for a
Broward Sheriff's Office sub-station,
space for a Broward County Library


beach branch and a rooftop area to
view the ocean.
One audience member said, "I
don't know if you can achieve this, but
if not, we are all losers."
Plans include, on the beach side,
a 50-ft., two-story restaurant with a
400-seat banquet facility, a casual din-
ing area, compared to a Houston's or
a Bone Fish Mac's, a four-star eatery,
open for dinner only on the second
floor, and a Tiki-style eatery, offering
hamburger, hot dogs, fries arid pizza to
the beach crowd.
Nielson said the Tiki patio deck


would have tables and chairs outside.
The parking garage retail space
of 22,500 sq. ft. would include small
shops and restaurants. Nielson agreed
that it was in essence a small mall.
To some that was a snag, as many
pointed out the high number of empty
commercial buildings, including
Pompano Beach Citi Center, WCI and
areas along 4tlantic Boulevard. ." '"
"This recession is happening,"
said one audience member. "It might
take another five years. We would be
stuck with a white elephant if you
Continued on page 17


'tis the season


First Church of the Nazarene
presents its annual "Drive-
through" holiday exhibit. See
page 18.


Historian,
writer Bud
Garner up for
honors at city
hall.
See page 22.


LBTS tradition

ends after.town

says 'no' to

funding event

Chamber forced to cancel
event except for tree lighting
By Judy Vik
PELICAN WRITER
The traditional "Christmas by the
Sea" celebration in Lauderdale-By-
The-Sea will be scaled back this year
to a very abbreviated tree-lighting
ceremony.
That's the word from Paul Novak,
president of the Lauderdale-By-The-
Sea Chamber of Commerce, sponsor
of the event.
The move was made because of
"lack of funding and a lot of restric-.
tions thrown in our path," Novak said.
"There didn't seem to be a lot of coop-
eration between the town and us. They
didn't care if we put it on or not."
The town commission agreed
to provide $7,000 for the event but
balked at Novak's recent request for


Continued on page 2


Paul Whitsett loved Pompano's history,

a town he called 'full of characters'


By Anne Siren
PELICAN STAFF
William Paul Whitsett, 82, died on
Monday after a long illness. Whitsett,
a former Boy Scout and later a Scout
volunteer, graduated from Florida
Southern University with a BS.
He married Eldes Walton, whose
father was a Pompano farmer with
a farm on what is now the comer of
Sample and Powerline Roads.
On Nov. 8, Whitsett was hon-
ored at the Pompano Beach Green
Market by Mayor Lamar Fisher who
proclaimed the day as "Uncle Paul's
Day."
Fisher's memories of Paul Whit-
sett go back to his own childhood.


WHITSETT


"I grew up on 11.Avenue right
behind Uncle Paul," says Fisher. "He
wasn't my real uncle but the real uncle
of my best friend, Vincent Walton,
who lived next door to Uncle Paul.
Vincent had called me to say he was
Continued on page 3


ABE IlLAN HAI P







2 The Pelican Friday, November 21, 2008


By-The-Sea
Continued from page 1

another $3,000.
Novak said he didn't
think the request was exor-
bitant. Last year the town
paid for putting up the tree
and for a hayride. This year
they weren't doing that. The
Volunteer Fire Department
had agreed to help install
the base of the tree up, and a
professional firm is hired to*
decorate it.
For the past several years
Magic 102.7 radio has been
on hand broadcasting live
from the site, but they've also
been canceled for this year.
This year's edition of the
holiday event, set for 7 p.m.
Tuesday, Dec. 2, will be basi-
cally a tree lighting ceremony.
"The mayor will light the tree
and say a few words, and I-


will speak, and that will be
it,'"Novak said.
There will be no parade,
choirs, carolers or bands and
no hayride. Santa may make
an appearance, but he won't.
arrive in a parade.
Asked if the traditional
event could still be salvaged if
the town commission agreed
to provide more funding at
next week's meeting, No-
vak said, "No, it's too late.
Hopefully we can get more
cooperation next year and get
it back to where it was in the
past and better."
Judy Swaggerty, execu-
tive director of the chamber,
said having Magic 102.7 at
the event helped to bring
people in, and commercials
were aired 10 days before-
hand. This year Rick Shaw, a
retired announcer, had agreed
to come. That's also been
canceled.


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"The town didn't embrace
our event," Swaggerty said.
Other chambers in Broward
work hand in hand with the
town. Others would' say,
'What can we do to make sure
this goes?'" They would love
to see 2,500 people brought
into town for a few hours.
"This event, in this econo-
my would have been great for
the whole community. It's fes-
tive, fun and free," Swaggerty
said. "This year, more than
any year, it was badly needed.
It brought people together."
Among the obstacles
Novak mentioned was a delay
in approving a permit for res-
taurants serving liquor in the
streets. And Swaggerty said
that rather than three port-a-
potties the town wanted 47.
"Where could you put them?"
she asked.
"If the town as a whole
had embraced our event and
said "'What can we do to make
sure it goes on,' we could
have done it," Swaggerty said.

Advertise your business
and get the word out to
thousands of Pelicain
readers in Broward
County.


Hillsboro Beach now has

new faces at city hall
By Frances Zannoni


PELICAN WRITER
At its November Hillsboro Beach commission meeting
commissioners added Jennifer Sheehan to the town's finance
and audit committee. "She's a homeowner. She has a strong
background in human resources and is a successful business
owner with her family business," Hillsboro Beach Vice Mayor
Dan Dodge said. Sheehan has experience in payroll, labor law
and policy/procedural development and is familiar with work-
er's compensation, budget preparation and wage and hour laws.
The Hillsboro Beach Finance and Audit committee has six
members. "The committee acts as another pair of eyes over
the budget," said Hillsboro Beach Mayor Carmen McGarry.
"They make recommendations and help handle unforeseen
financial situations."
Lambert named to Hillsboro Inlet board
-James R. Lambert has been appointed to the Hillsboro Inlet
Commission. Lambert has been a Hillsboro Beach resident
since 1994 and has had his captain's license for over 23 years.
"We had four very good candidates for this position, and it was
a hard decision," said Dodge.
"What made the difference was the fact that Mr. Lambert has,
his captain's license and is an active boater. He'll be an asset to
the position." Commissioner Tom Puleri agreed. "He knows
the needs of the boaters going in and out of the inlet and this is
required to make sure that all of the conditions are safe," said
Puleri.
Lambert will give monthly updates on new developments at
the Hillsboro Beach Commission meetings. "There are a lot of
things happening, and we need to know what is going on now
and in the future," Puleri said.


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University

women to

meet
American Association
of University Women, or
AAUW, will hold a meeting
Nov. 24 at 1 p.m. at the Emma
Lou Olson Building in Pom-
pano Beach. New members
are welcome. Call 954-781-
4602:







onLin

ME fir -


I


. .


Friday, November 21, 2008


2 The Pelican


I








Friday, Novem er ,


Whitsett
Continued from page 1
coming down to visit Uncle
Paul. I told him [Uncle Paul]
wasn't doing very well. That's
when we talked about 'Uncle
Paul's Day."'
Eldes Whitsett remembers
the day her husband learned
of the pending honor.
"He just said, 'I can do
it,'" she said.
And he did.
That morning, at the mar-
ket, Paul cut the traditional
pepper ribbon and accepted
the applause and good wishes
of the city's mayor and others.
Paul was a committed
supporter of the Pompano
Beach Green Market. He
arrived early to set up chairs
and tables for vendors, and
his big straw hat became a
moving landmark among
the vegetable, fruit and other
vendors.
His affable personality
and generous smiles offered
hospitality to all who attended
the event.
Fisher adds that Uncle
Paul taught him a lot about
tools and the importance of
patience.
"He was a mentor,".
Fisher said.
Eldes has another memo-
ry that stems many years ear-
lier when she and Paul were
students at Stetson University
in DeLand.
"I first saw him leaning
against a tree at Shadoin Hall.
He was tall and skinny. He
said, 'Tell Pat I'm down here
waiting for her.'"
But it turned out that Paul
and Eldes were the ones wait-
ing for each other.
They were married in
1952 at the First United
Methodist Church in Pom-
pano Beach.
Before they met, Paul had
left high school to join the
Navy. He was only missing
one-half credit for gradua-
tion, but his school counted
his years in the Navy for
that credit, awarding him his
diploma.
After a short stay in
Atlanta, the newly weds
returned to Pompano where
Paul worked on his father's-
in-law farm. He stayed in the
farming field most of his life,
but left farm managing to the
farm chemical field to ar-
range more time with his two
children.
Paul also served as a life-
guard in Daytona Beach dur-
ing high school and college.
He served as president of
the Pompano Beach Histori-
cal Society and was one of the
founders of the Green Mar-
ket, an event that benefits the
Pompano Beach Historical
Society.
Frank H. Furman recalled
Paul's devoted commitment


to his church as an usher and
supporter.
Dan Hobby, executive
director of the Historical Soci-
ety remembers Paul.
"Although Paul came to
Pompano as a young adult,
he respected the local history
and the pioneers who were
still alive when he arrived
here. He had a keen under-
standing of the economics of
Pompano's farming past; what
it took to clear, plant, cultivate
and harvest the winter veg-
etables that were the financial
foundation of the community.
"Beyond the nut-and-
bolts of the agricultural
industry, though, he appreci-
ated the human dimension of
small town Pompano. One of
his favorite sayings was that
Pompano was 'a town full of
characters.'


"Perhaps Paul's most
important contribution to the
community was his unfailing
positive demeanor and honest
concern for his friends and ac-
quaintances (and with Paul it
didn't take long to move from
the latter to the former).
"While his male friends
could expect a hardy hello, fe-
males, young and old, unfail-
ingly received a hug.
Those who worked with
him knew that in addition to
his pleasant personality, he
possessed a keen intellect. In
work meetings, his probing
questions inevitably exposed
the heart of the matter under
discussion.
He was also a master of
'odd and astonishing' facts;
there were few subjects on
which he was not conversant.
"So now we face that


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which we have feared going
forward without Paul Whitsett
- but he has set an example
we should all take to heart:
the unselfish life brings the
greatest rewards."
Paul is survived by his
wife, Eldes, two children,


The Pelican 3
Robert Whitsett and Celeste
Jones.
Services for Paul Whitsett
will be held at 3 p.m. today,
Nov. 21, at First United Meth-
odist Church 217 NE 3 St.,
Pompano Beach.


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Lighthouse Point access dosed at two more locations


By Judy Wilson
PELICAN WRITER.
Two more streets in
Lighthouse Point neighbor-
hoods have been closed to
vehicular traffic, part of a plan
to make the community safer
and easier to patrol.
As of last Friday, NW 28
Court and NE 52 Street are no
longer through streets. NE 28
Court is closed at the intersec-
tion of NE 19 Avenue and NE
52 Street just east of Federal
Highway.
Six months ago, NE 34
Court at Federal Highway was
closed which generated some
complaints from people living
on the street.
Police Chief Ross Licata
said this week his staff looked


at closing streets that would
have the least impact on resi-
dents. "We picked the least
traveled thoroughfares going
in and out," he said.
"I know there are minor
inconvenience issues, but we
think about the overall safety
of the city. Right now we are
evaluating the closures for un-
foreseen effects and monitor-
ing the activity on surround-
ing streets," the chief said.
At some point, before
the closures are finalized, the
issue will go before city com-
missioners for their approval,
Licata said.
Next on the department's
safety plan is to install
license-plate recognition cam-,
eras on the major thorough-
fares: Sample Road, NE 49


Street, NE 24 Street, nine
in all, in the first quarter of the
new year.
The equipment will be
paid for from forfeiture funds.
About a year ago, the
police department lowered
the speed limit in Lighthouse
Point from 30 mph to 25.
Licata said that initiative
has been accepted by drivers
and that no more speeding
tickets are being issued than
previously.
"They are heeding the
new speed limit. There are
streets where the 30 mph
limit could be warranted at
Lighthouse Drive and Sample
Road, but we wanted to be
uniform across the city, and it
has worked," he said.


Relay organizers raising the bar;

Looking for people to take part


By Judy Wilson
PELICAN WRITER

Relay for Life Chairper-
sons Gordon Vatch and Carol
Landeau have again raised
their goals for the annual May
fund raiser event. This year,
Landeau said, they are hoping
35 teams will sign on for the
24-hour walkathon/playathon
that celebrates cancer survi-
vors and raises money to find
cancer cures.
Last year 26 teams
from Deerfield Beach and
Lighthouse Point raised over
$95,000. This year the goal is
$100,000.
"We were one of four


teams in the state that met its
goal," Landeau said. "I think
it is because we have such
passion."
This year's Relay at Quiet
Waters Park is set for Moth-
er's Day weekend, May 9.
Needed now are people
willing to get involved by
joining a committee or orga-
nizing a team, Landeau said.
Either can be done by going
online at www.relayforlife.
org/dblpfl, calling Landeau
at 954-426-6547 or Vatch,
954-420-0084 or attending the
next meeting of Relay orga-
nizers Monday, Nov. 24 at the
Deerfield Beach Chamber of
Commerce, 1801 E. Hillsboro
Boulevard, 7 p.m.


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City of Pompano Beach Parks & Recreation Department
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'Wkfev ({jnrCerf ( erie&


"A Great 2009 Season"

Jan. 14 THE FABULONS" Wonderful variety of music! Y
Jan. 21 "THE SWING SISTERS" Great music with themes of love & patriotism!
Feb.4 "THE NEW DAWN SINGERS" High energy dancers and singers!
Feb. 25 "THE LEGENDS OF DOO WOP" A "Who's Who" of Rock 'n Rollers!
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INFORMATION CALL (954) 786-4111


Friday, November 21, 2008


4 The Pelican







FrdY. Noeme 21 08Te eia


Briefs


Clean out the

nautical stuff for

Rotary club

Bill Zobus, Pompano Beach-
Lighthouse Rotary Club secretary, is
asking the community to assist his
club at the Pompano Beach Nautical
Flea Market.
The flea market takes place this
January, and Zobus's club will be
selling nautical gear and boats. But
their main source for items at the
market will depend on the community.
Fishing equipment or anything
related to the marine world will be
welcome.
"We will pick up anything that
people will be willing to donate,"
said Zobus. "And we will have tax
exemption receipts for all donations."
The Rotary Club meets at
Galuppi's Restaurant for breakfast a 7
a.m. on Fridays.
Funds will benefit the club's
program to get school supplies to
Charles Drew Elementary School in
Pompano Beach; SOS, an organization
in Coconut Creek that houses foster
children who cannot find homes and
Tomorrow's Rainbow, a group that
specializes in helping kids who have
lost a family member.
To make a donation to this club,
call 954-972-7178.

Coast Guard

auxiliary to hold

GPS training

class
The USCG Auxiliary, Flotilla 36
of Boca Raton announces a training
class, GPS for Mariners..
This is a program that provides
an introduction to the use of satellite
based, electronic global positioning
systems commonly known as GPS.
The course is suitable for those who
own or are planning to buy a GPS
system. Somr prior knowledge of
charts and the compass is helpful. The
class meets Dec. 6 at 3939 N. Ocean
Blvd. Boca Raton.. Cost is $50 for
materials. Call 561-391-3600.

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Making a Difference

Five outstanding Pompano Beach High School

seniors nominated for Silver Knight Awards
Phyllis J. I .. .
Neuberger wants
your suggestions L
about people '
you know who '
are making a
difference. Call .
954-783-8700
to recommend a
candidate for this '
column.


By Phyllis J. Neuberger
PELICAN STAFF
"These are amazing young wom-
en. Beside being outstanding students,
these five motivated young ladies
can't do enough for the world around
them," raves Linda Scott who was
their junior year teacher in Advanced
Placement English classes.
As a facilitator, Scott encouraged
these senior students to apply for Sil-
ver Knight Awards. Their applications
are due in January. They will each
eventually be interviewed by a panel
of three. The winners are chosen and
announced in early May in an Acad-
emy Award like televised ceremony.
A range of financial scholarships go to
the winners.
Meet the five Pompano Beach
High School seniors who are making a
difference right now!
Scarlet Schiaraldi has been
knitting up a storm of squares since
April. She then combines the squares
to create 12 afghans for foster Kids in
Distress. "The squares will be sewn
together to make afghans, measuring
about 35 x 45 inches," she explains.
"I'm hoping my afghans will be the
first thing they give to comfort incom-
ing girls and boys."
Scarlet has a lot of friends knit-
ting with her and that includes a few
boys and even Miss Scott. "The desire
to help seems to be catching," Scarlet
claims. "I knit wherever I go using
donated yarn. People ask me what I'm
doing, and when they find out, they
donate yamrnand some even start knit-
ting squares too." Seven afghans are
finished, and she is completing the last
five so she can deliver all 12 at once.
Scarlet got the idea for the afghans
from her grandmother who taught her
how to make the squares years ago.
Jessica Vallejo makes and sells
origami flowers to raise funds for the
Children's Home Society of Florida,


Scarlet Schiraldi, center, has a lot of friends knitting squares at school. The squares will be sewn
together to make afghans for foster Kids in Distress. [Photos by Linda Scott]


Patrica Posey, Jackie Babb, Amirah Aziz, Jessica Vallejo and Scarlet Schiraldi, [top photo] are five
Silver Knight candidates from Pompano Beach High School. Their teacher, Linda Scott says, "They
are all outstanding students who care about the world around them."


Miami Shelter.
"I always wanted to help other
children, and now I've found a way to
do it," she says. "I make and sell lotus
tulips in a color collection of orange, -
black, gray, purple, pink and red. I sell
them for one dollar each to the public
and keep a supply on hand wherever
I go."
Jessica is president of the school's
environmental club. Club members
sell Jessica's flowers during special
events such as Halloween, Christmas


and Valentine's Day.
So far she's raised $500. Her goal
is $1,500.
And that's not all. She collects
small toiletries. "People who travel
pick them up in hotels and save them
for me," Jessica explains.
"I'm trying to set up outreach in
other schools and businesses to sell
my flowers and collect toiletries. I
hope to deliver 500 pounds of toi-
letries and $1,500 by the end of this
Continued on page 11


Barbara
Seeley Curtis, Esq.
Over 30 Years Experience
Member of FL Bar,
Southern District of Florida
Member of Deerfield
Chamber of Commerce


NEED RELIEF?...
Call Barbara
* Bankruptcy
* Estate Planning
* Divorce
* Family Law


954-784-8992
Fax: 954-784-9242


Stay in touch with
your customers.
Call The Pelican for
advertising rates.
954-783-8700.


TERIY'S HANEY NANDS
Handyman Services
* Kitchens/Baths Door Installationn
* Sheet Rock Repairs and Repairs
* Closet Organizers Crown Molding .
Ivire shelving) Painting/Finishes -

954-531-6200
Licensed and Insured


Recycle This Newspaper


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*1 4 .69 . Federal Hwy.Suite.,P.m.nBecFLi36 1


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--


The Pelican 5


Friday, November 21, 2008


-7








6 The Pelican Opinions and Editorials Friday, November 21, 2008


aI k 1
.' *



Copyrighted Material

01 Syndicated Content ,

Available from Commercial News Providers








New underwear and white socks

on holiday list at St. Laurence
This holiday and most days of the week, there is a population of men,
women and children who need clean underwear and white socks. Here's why.
They are homeless. It's easy to figure out why the underwear is needed.
But the socks part have a story. Homeless people need to walk most of the
night for safety reasons. They often walk in ill-fitted shoes that lend themselves
to foot blisters. The nurse at St. Laurence says she spends plenty of time clean-
ing and medicating feet. White socks help the healing process.
We all put on our socks on one foot at a time. So the next time you engage
in that small skill, put a new pair of socks on your charity list. Please drop white
socks and underwear at The Pelican, 1500-A E. Atlantic Blvd. Call 954-783-
8700. And join us for a cup of coffee.


Recycle at The

Pelican!






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


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


*Tra I ,-i i


Deerfield Beach, Pompano Beach; Lighthouse Point and Lauderdale-By-The-Sea
ESTABLISHED 1993
Volume XIV, Issue 47
Founding Editor and Publisher
Anne Hanby Siren
Graphics: Rachel Ramirez Windsheimer, Peter Windsheimer
Bookkeeper: John White
Vice President: Christopher Siren
Contributing Writers: Phyllis J. Neuberger, Lorraine Andy,
Judy Wilson, Malcolm McLintock
Norbert Izworski, Donna Torrey, Judy Vik
Photography Jim Stewart
Copy editors Phyllis J. Neuberger, Janel Rowe
Account Executives: Paul Shroads, Marianne Miccoli, Carolyn Mann
Special Office Assistant: Cathy Siren
The Pompano Pelican is published weekly on Fridays
Street Address: 1500-A E. Atlantic Blvd., Pompano Beach, FL 33060
Telephone: 954-783-8700 Fax: 954-783-0093
Letters to the Editor are encouraged and accepted for print if signed, although.
a writer's name will be withheld on request; letters must also include a daytime
telephone number. Advertising rates are available upon request. Subscription rate
is $31.80 including tax for one year's delivery in Greater Pompano Beach; $93.60/
per year including tax for others in the United States; call 954-783-8700 for rates
abroad. The Pelican is a nonpartisan newspaper and reserves the right to decline
advertising. Copyright 2005. Reproduction of this publication in whole or in part is
prohibited-without written permission of the publisher. The Pelican is a member of
the Greater Pompano Beach Chamber of Commerce, Deerfield Beach Chamber and
the LBTS Chamber. The Pelican is a state certified woman-owned minority busi-
ness. The Pelican is delivered to businesses, libraries, schools, offices, hospitals,
news racks and single family homes. We welcome your critiques and ideas concern-
ing this publication. Anne Siren


Jeff Atwater named


president of Florida Senate

Senator Jeff Atwater was named the 83rd Florida Senate President on Tues-
day.
"I am deeply honored by the trust my fellow Senators have shown me, and
humbled by the love and support of my family here today," said Atwater who
was joined by his wife Carole, and their children Amy Leigh, John Broward,
Amanda Marie and Courtney Anne. His mother, Patricia Hardee and his sib-
lings Mike, Enid, Patti, Doug were also in attendance.
Atwater announced his first priority will be restoring Florida's economic
prosperity. To drive this effort, he announced the formation of a bipartisan
panel to identify steps Florida can take to address the national economic crisis.
"We will move immediately to jump-start this economy. This is not a panel
with an open calendar and a vague mandate: they will begin work immediately
and are required to present the Senate with tangible plans and legislative options
before the Legislative session begins," said Atwater..
Atwater was elected to the Florida House in 2000 and to the Florida Senate
in 2002. Atwater has been a proponent of lower property taxes, government re-
form, property insurance reform and imposing tough new penalties for criminals
and gang members.
Atwater, of North Palm Beach, represents Broward and Palm Beach Coun-
ties.

Detroit 3: Dead Men Walking

SPECIAL TO THE PELICAN
Lemon-Aid author and former NDP MP Consumer Critic, Phil Edmonston,
calls the Detroit 3 corporate welfare bums unworthy of government aid. Instead
of a $25 billion bailout, Edmonston says Chrysler, Ford, and General Motors
need the 'tough love' of bankruptcy and a buyout.
When federal Finance Minister Flaherty refused to bail out Canada's finan-
cial institutions earlier this year, he did the right thing. Now, it's Detroit's turn to
learn that Canadian taxpayers cannot be bullied into squandering millions for a
temporary cash "fix," when the industry needs fixing, says Edmonston.
"Detroit makes bad cars that nobody wants, with Chrysler and GM heading
the list. Detroit also makes expensive marketing goofs like GM selling the same
car through three divisions (Tahoe, Yukon, Escalade), Chrysler, Ford, and GM.
backing away from leasing, instead of making realistic residual values, and all
three manufacturers forcing dealers to order poor sellers if they want some 'hot'
models. Neither does Detroit have any realistic business plan to make money,
and instead, trots out the following myths to beg for handouts:
Auto-makers are losing billions because of "legacy costs" of retirement pay
and health care for workers in Detroit. Not true. Other countries' workers have
pensions, too, although those pensions are more highly socialized than in the
United States. But the cost of labor in a car or truck is barely more than a tenth
of the price of an average vehicle (The average labor costs of a car or truck are
slightly above $2,000, and an average car or truck costs about $24,000).
Detroit makes the best cars in the world. Wrong. Check the frequency of re-
pair stats in any Lemon-Aid, Consumer Reports, or J. D. Power survey. Ameri-
can models are shown to lack quality, performance, and styling. Can you tell the
difference between a 2008 Impala and a Malibu? A Cobalt and a Caliber? De-
troit needs sexy, reliable cars. All three auto makers should hire the people from
Honda, Hyundai and Kia to supervise the plants around Detroit and Oshawa,
just the way the Japanese hired W. Edwards Deming to teach them American
quality control after World War II.
Detroit's bailout won't cost us anything. Are you kidding? The $25 billion
"bridge loan" given last month is estimated to cost American taxpayers about
$8 billion. Add on to that the billions that won't be spent on.infrastructure re-
pairs that could create many more jobs and a greener environment. Canada and
Quebec wasted hundreds of millions of dollars over a five-year period bailing
out GM's Boisbriand, Quebec factory, that's now been replaced by a success-
ful-mega mall.
The truth is like many of the airlines that successfully reorganized and
merged while in Chapter 11 bankruptcy, Detroit needs 'tough love' in order to
throw off the yoke of its short-sighted, arrogant, corporate welfare bums who
are asking Washington for another $25 billion on top of the $25 billion they
were give last month. The same companies are now toting up how big of a
handout they will ask from Ottawa.
Instead of a bailout, the Detroit 3 need a buyout. Preferably, by the federal
government which could buy the companies in bankruptcy for 10 cents on
the dollar and renegotiate worker salaries and benefits and supplier contracts.
It would be nice to see the three auto makers organized into one lean, green,
and aggressive auto maker with Lee Iacocca, David Suzuki, or Bob White at
the wheel. They may even be able to call it American Motors. Sadly, this is
not likely to happen because of Republican moderates who will cast their lot
with Democrats for a bailout. A House win is a sure thing, but the Senate will
be tight. Expect McCain and Lieberman to vote for the bailout and watch how
many 'earmarks' will be thrown in to make the Kool-Aid sweeter.
In Canada, we should continue a watchful approach, and keep our purses
shut.
Phil Edmonston is a former writer for The Pelican


Opinions and Editorials


Friday, November 21, 2008


6 The Pelican


r









Lauderdale-By-The-Sea seeks answers to city parking woes


By Judy Vik
PELICAN WRITER
At a recent workshop on
parking issues, commissioners
in Lauderdale-By-The-Sea
reached no conclusions but
instead decided to survey
residents and merchants in
their next town newsletter and
discuss the matter again in
December.
Parking meters are
* currently covered with bags
on weekdays until 6 p.m.
Friday.
Most members of the
public attending the workshop
Tuesday favored removing the
bags.
"Take the bags off
everywhere," Paul Novak,
president of the Lauderdale-
By-The-Sea Chamber
of Commerce, urged
commissioners.


He suggested charging
$1 an hour for parking on El
-Mar Drive and then lowering
the cost further west. He
said merchants will survive
without free parking.
"Parking should be
strictly open. Whoever gets .
there first uses it, and that's
it,'" Novak said.
Larry Wick also favored
taking the bags off and giving
permit parking to residents at
a reasonable price.
Ron Piersante said
bagging meters is a bad idea.
He reminded the commission
that at a September budget
workshop it was reported
parking revenues were down
from $195,000 last year to
$71,000 this year.
Robert Minlionica, owner
of Country Ham & Eggs,
said without the meters, there


isn't a turnover of people. He
suggested using the Pelican
Hopper as a shuttle for those
parking further away from the
beach.
Joan Garrett, parking
supervisor, said meters are
now bagged from 6 a.m.
Monday to 6 p.m. Friday to
benefit small business owners.
She said it takes town
employees two hours a week
to install and remove the.
meter hoods.
On Saturday there is
always some confusion on the
part of drivers as to whether
meters are in effect or not,
Garrett said.
Garrett said condensation
is damaging the meters.
She said one alternative to
the hoods would be installing
signs with meter regulations
posted.


Commissioner Stuart
Dodd, who favors taking
the bags off, said the current
system is crazy. He would
introduce a residential parking
permit for $25 a year, entitling
the resident to park for three
hours anywhere in town.
Dodd said residents
having business at town hall
should be able to park for
free with a decal. He said
something needs to be done to
encourage people to use two
large parking lots.
Commissioner Jim
Silverstone said most of those
who contacted him wanted the
bags left on the meters.
Mayor Roseann Minnet
said there's no simple
solution: "We won't make
everyone happy." She said
that over all the bags haven't
proven to be a good long-term


solution.
She has heard from many
business owners who haven't
seen enough enforcement.
Minnet said the consensus
seems to be to remove the
bags.
Commissioner Birute
Clottey said a more
comprehensive plan should be
looked at.
"The system is clearly
broken and has to be fixed,"
Dodd said.
His motion to remove the
bags from meters died for lack
of a second at the commission
meeting.
Instead, commissioners
agreed to survey residents on
whether they wanted the bags
with two-hour parking or no
bags. The survey will appear
in the next Town Topics.


7:00 am Wednesday

Robotic Surgery


7:00 pm Thursday

Home for Holiday Dinner


The da Vinci Surgical System, the latest in robotic technology, is now assisting
Imperial Point Medical Center's surgeons with minimally invasive urological and
gynecological surgeries. Your surgeon's capabilities are now enhanced by providing
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For more information or a physician referral, call
954-759-7400 or visit BrowardHealth.org


For infomation cll (964)786-411


City of Pompano Beach Parks & Recreation Dept.
invites you to...


jr J.

1801 FE 6 St., P-ompanol eac h'
-, L" L---.-- -'-
j. ','-:.. .,





Dec. 6, 8:30-11 a.rn.
Emma Lou Olson Center,
1801 NE 6 St,, Pompan6'Beach
Cost: $5/per person (Seating limited to 200)
Santa requests a donation of a new toy.
Please purchase tickets in advance of event.


The Pelican 7


Frida November 21 20 8


I


II


~






8 The Pelican Friday, November 21, 2008






Business


Briefs


Art and ideas for

change contest at

Pompano library
Now that the election is over,
Pompano Beach Children's Librar-
ian Anita Magnotta has thrown out a
challenge to area students asking them
to depict the "changes" needed for
America.
Students can enter art, sculpture, a
game board concept, video, poetry or
an essay to participate.
Choose a project for the nation
that answers the question.
Yes we can -------! [Examples]
Solve global warming, use less gaso-
line, improve health care, improve
education or encourage Americans to
vote.
Winners will be chosen by catego-
ries. Submissions can be made by an
individual or by a team. A grand prize
will be awarded as well as prizes in
each category.
Entries are due by Jan. 20, Win-
ners will be announced on Feb. 16,
Presidents' Day. Call 954-786-2181

Computer

club meets at

Highlands Park

Amateur computer users are invited
to share their expertise and knowledge
of the digital world. 10 a.m. Friday
at the Highlands Park Community
Center, 1650 NE 50 Ct. in Pompano
Beach. Call Barry at 954-725-9331 or
John at 954-426-4846..

Florida Humane

Society to host

garage sale-
Residents can support the Florida
Humane Society, a no-kill organiza-
tion, at the upcoming Garage Sale
this Saturday, Nov. 22, at 2500 NE 22
Ct. from 8 a.m. to 2 p.m., Pompano
Beach. Call 954-785-2165.


Donna's Glass Creations offers 41 decorative

glass choices for cabinets, table tops and more


By Phyllis J. Neuberger
PELICAN STAFF
At Donna Lapienski's showroom
located in an industrial block at 111
SW Fifth Street in Pompano Beach,
visitors get a friendly welcome from
owners Donna, husband Joe and their
dog, Trixie.
In the front of this unpretentious
shop, customers can view and select
from 41 different decorative glass
choices.
Behind the shop, Donna cuts glass
to specifications, sands the edges
and in many cases, fills orders the
same day. The uses for glass are many
including cabinet inserts, windows,
shower doors, table tops, shelves,
mirrors and more.
"Our customers are individuals,
decorators, cabinet makers, furniture
stores, work installers, movers, resto-
ration businesses, clubs and schools,"
Donna explains. "Glass comes in
many different varieties. We stock
mirrors and 41 glass choices includ-
ing plain, frosted, fluted, squares plus
combinations with designs such as
bamboo, leaves and swirls of subtle
color."
Many people protect fine ,vood
finishes with clear glass tops, cut
to size. "Most of our requests for
glass tops are for dining room tables,
cocktail tables on decorative bases
and desks because glass is a smooth,
easy surface to use and to clean, and
it works with any decorative scheme,"
Donna points out. "Many restaurants
like to use fabric table cloths, topped
with glass. This is an attractive and
low -maintenance solution. Decora-
tors often use glass and mirrored back
splashes for kitchen areas. The mir-
rored ones create the sense of a larger
room. Once again, it's easier to clean
glass and mirrors than tile or painted
walls."
The couple came to Florida six
years ago from Long Island, New
York to escape the cold winter. Donna
says, "We have family here so it was
an easy choice. We bought out Brit-
ain Art Glass which dealt only with


Donna Lapienski, president of Donna 's Glass Creations, shows off a variety of decorated glass
choices. [Photos by Phyllis J. Neuberger]


kitchen cabinets, and we expanded
the business into a full glass shop.
We've been in business here for five
years, and it's worked out well. Our
suppliers keep us posted on all new
products. We recently incorporated a
new line of plain glass with color go-
ing through it in choices of cinnamon,
white, gray and bronze. It became
popular instantly with cabinet makers
who were looking for something new
and in good taste."
Asked how they happened to
choose this business, she says,
"Joe and I both worked in other


Continued on page 10


Donna and Joe Lapienski


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The Pelican 9


Win a turkey and trimmings or just the

trimmings at Deerfield Beach Westside Park


Hoops contest for
Turkey Day, Nov. 25
On Tuesday, Nov. 25,
Deerfield Beach will host
the 2nd Annual Turkey Ball
Contest at Westside Park. This
hoops contest will run from 7
to 8 p.m. and will include two
age divisions.
The fee for the 15 and
under division is $3 per per-
son and $5 per person for all
others.
First place winners will
be awarded a turkey with all
the trimmings. Second place
winners will receive just the
trimmings, For more informa-
tion, contact Eric Williams at
954-480-4481.
Annual Deerfield
Beach Holiday Tree
Lighting

Deerfield Beach Mayor Al
Capellini will light the city's
Holiday Tree Dec. 5 at 7 p.m.
at the Old Schoolhouse, 232
NE 2 St., adjacent to City
Hall.
Area school children will
perform musical and dance
selections on stage. Santa will
,be there to visit with the chil-
.dren. Call 954-480-4433.

A visit from Santa

Santa Claus will make his
annual phone calls to Deer-
field Beach boys and girls,
ages two to ten years, Dec. 15
and 16. Forms are available
at recreation centers and will
also be sent to local elemen-
tary schools. Call 954-480-
4433.


Singles Dine
Meet & Mingle
954-723-9608



Recycle for

your city!


.


Winter Wonderland
"Walking in a Winter
Wonderland" at the Villages .
of Hillsboro Park, 4111 NW
6 St., Deerfield Beach, will
take place Dec. 18 from 3
to 5:30 p.m. Enjoy an af-
ternoon of frolicking fun at
this celebration of the season
featuring two giant "snow
hills," horse-drawn hayrides, a
giant peppermint twist game,
refreshments, holiday treats
and a visit from Santa Claus.
Call 954-480-4494 for more
information..

Breakfast with Santa
Santa will be at the break-
fast table on Dec. 20 from 9
to 11 a.m. at Westside Park
recreation Center to answer


Tel: 754-235-0000 Fax: 954-530-7093
4752 N.E. 11th Avenue, Oakland Park, FL 33334


JOHN K. FURMAN

800-796-7685
WWW.FURMANINSURANCE.COM


Competitive Pricing
Extraordinary service
"-n Outstanding Claims
. Specialist
Representing 25 of
the Finest "A" Rated Carriers


TIDES TABLE HILLSBORO INLET
3835 26* 15.5' N 80 04.9' W Hillsbom et, Coast G iardl light Station
late High lxw\v_____
Friday 3
No.21, 08 3:08AM 9:20AM
Nov'. 22, 08 4:12AM 10:21AM
Nov 23,08 5:08AM 11:15AM
Monday
Nov.p24, 08 5:57AM 12:02PM
Tuesday
Nov. 25, 08 6:40AM 12:14AM
Wednesday 7:20AM 12:53AM
Nov. 26. 08
Thursday 7:57AM 1:30AM
Nov. 27. 08 7:57AM 1:30AM

This Week's Tide Tables should not be used for navigational purposes.
Boaters should confirm tables with the Coast Guard Weather Station.


Please recycle this newspaper.



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Blanche Ely faculty votes

Fleming, Teacher of the Year
Social Studies teacher,
Clarence Fleming, has won the
top award of the year from his
professional peers at Blanche
Ely High School, Pompano
Beach. Fleming's work in the
classroom and on the basket-
ball courts has garnered Flem-
ing the "Teacher of the Year"
award. Fleming's students say, .
he pushes them hard in the Fleming
classroom. Fleming


r


F id N ber 21 2008


i


any questions about upcoming
seasonal requests.
There's room for the fam-
ily. Cost is $3 per person. Call
954-480-4481.

Thanksgiving hours
for Deerfield Beach
Deerfield Beach City
Hall and city facilities will be
closed on Thursday, Novem-
ber 27 and Friday, November
28 in honor of the Thanksgiv-
ing holiday. The International
Fishing Pier and solid waste/
recycling services will remain
on normal operating sched-
ules. For more information on
the latest news for Deerfield
Beach, visit www.Deerfield-
Beach.com.


)DENT",. cGROU .

i .-i ; .. . -, > . -







10 The Pelican Friday, November 21,2008


Donna's
Continued from page 8
fields. We just started work-
ing with glass in our basement
as a weekend and after hours
business. We liked it and did
well. Eventually, we opened
a warehouse space in an
industrial complex. We're still
a ma/pa business with just one
part-time helper. Our custom-
ers like to work directly with
the owners, and we enjoy
dealing with them. We prom-


ise satisfaction and mean it."
Joe Waksmacki at Bro-
ward Kitchen says, "We've
been in business for 29 years
and Donna has become one
of our valued suppliers. We
count on her for excellent
work and on time delivery.
When it comes to decorated


glass, she's the best around."
Catherine Kalfon, Canam
Cabinet Corp. in Boca Raton,
says, "Their service has been
spectacular. They're always
prompt and very profes-
sional."
For further information,
call 954-941-2650.


Garage sale for a song?
St. Nicholas Episcopal Church, 1111 E. Sample Road, will
host a garage sale Dec. 13 from 8 a.m. to 3 p.m. at the church
to benefit the church's music program. To donate items, please
call 954-781-2127.


Special to The Pelican
Tyrone Carter, the pro foot-
ball player who is currently a
free safety with the Pittsburgh
Steelers, in conjunction with
Pompano Beach, is hosting a
Thanksgiving Turkey Give-
away Nov. 24 at McNair Park,
951 NW 27 Avenue.
The event is being produced
by the T. Carter Connectionr


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Tyrone Carter to donate

2,000 Turkeys in Pompano


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Hours: Mon.- Fri. 9am to 6pm
oGrd. Sat.-,9am to 4pm t
r,,-I ..... -a, .e Closed Sunday Pnhy N ,,
954-785-5622 Fax 95473-81-61 an .
3825 N. Federal Hwy. Pompano Beach, FL 33064 11M
INSURED* STATE LICENSE #CP C057045
VISIT US @ WWW.KNOXPOOLS.COM


.~k~,


Friday, November 21, 2008


10 The Pelican


Foundation and the city.
Two thousand turkeys will
be given away, one turkey per
person, on a first-come, first-
serve basis.
Carter grew up in the Col-
lier City area of Pompano
Beach and graduated from
Blanche Ely High School.
He participates in the annual
Thanksgiving Turkey Give-
away in order to give back to
the community where he grew
up. Carter purchased all of
the turkeys to be given away.
Last year, Carter purchased
1,000 turkeys and approxi-
mately 2,000 people were
in attendance. This year, he
doesn't want to see any per-
son empty-handed.
Carter created the foun-
dation to provide children
hands-on activities with a pro
football player who is very
much part of their own neigh-
borhood. For more informa-
tion call 954-974-7394.

Crepes

Company

offers the

French

alternative
Deerfield Beach Coffee
& Company has changed its
name to Crepes Company, and
owners, Flavio and Adrienne
Martins, are focusing on a
wide selection of crepes for
lunch and dinner.
Their coffees, lattes,
espressos and cappuccinos
come iced or hot.
Call 954-531-0981.



SAME DAY APPLIANCE REPAIR


Appliance Service

$29.95
TO CHECK ANY APPLIANCE
AND NAO SERVICE CHARGEIFREPAIRED
LOWER REPAIR PRICES ON
ALL MAJOR BRANDS
OVER 20 YEARS LOCAL EXPERIENCE
SPEAK DIRECTLY WITH THE PERSON
COMING TO YOUR HOME
CALL DON AT
(954)943-4242


BUSINESS
FOR SALE
Local Seamless Gutter Company
Make $100K a year.
Turn key operation.
Truck, equipment and
Yellow Page
advertising Included.
$38,000. Call 954-868-5560






The Pelican 11


Fiaov Mnvoemhber 21 2008R


Silver

Knights
Continued from page 5

Silver Knights
The Miami Herald Sil- *
ver Knight Awards recognize
outstanding students who
have not only maintained
good grades, but have also
applied their special knowl-
edge and talents to contribute
service to their schools and
communities.
The program is open
to high school seniors in
public, private and parochial
schools. Each school may
nominate one student per
category.
Silver Knights receive
$1,500. a Silver Knight
statue and a medallion pre-
sented by American Airlines.
Three honorable mentions
are presented $500 and an
engraved plaque.


year."
Amirah Aziz aspires to
give 'Boxes of Love' to Indo-
nesian orphans aged four to
seven-year-old.
"When I saw the movie,
The Kite Runner, I was very
moved by the Afghani or-
phans and decided to try
to help," she explains. "It
became too complicated to
arrange for these gifts to reach
orphans in Afghanistan, so


I plan to do this for Indone-
sian orphans. I'm waiting for
a letter of confirmation on
where to send the boxes. In
the meantime, I have raised
$1,200 by sending letters to
businesses and individuals,
requesting $15 per donated
box. Donors can choose pink
or blue boxes which will
be decorated by children in
schools and churches. The
boxes will be filled with
little gifts to let the orphaned
children know someone cares
about them."
Jackie Babb wanted to


help kids receiving chemo
treatments at Holy Cross
Cancer Center. She earned
$300 selling cookies and is
using the money to create
300, pillow type teddy bears.
Now she and her mother and .a
friend, Ilona Farness are busy
making teddy bears. Jackie
explains, "I bought stuffing
and some fabric but we have
received a lot of fabric dona-
tions so that helps. I hope to
deliver 300 cuddly, comfort-
ing bears to young victims of
cancer. Some may go to adults
who will surely appreciate a


cuddly bear too."
Asked what motivated her
to do this, Jackie says, "I lost
my grandmother and some
other friends to cancer, and I
personally wanted to help."
Patricia Posey has been
collecting and distributing
clothing to the needy since
she was in middle school.
She says, "My church, Whole
Life Fellowship in Fort Lau-
derdale, has a food bank. I
collect used clothing in good
condition to give to area
people in need. They come to
the food bank once a month


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and have access to clothing.
I'm on hand to chat with them
and help them find what they
need. Word spreads and a lot
of friends are bringing good,
used clothing to me for my
causes."
Currently, Patricia, a
friend and her church are now
collecting clothing to send to
Haiti. She says, the boxes of
items will be sent through lo-
cal fire stations.
The Pelican thanks these
young citizens who give us all
a feeling of confidence that the
future will be in good hands!


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Friday, November 21, 2008


12 Th Pelican


Despite differences, Pompano Beach CRA votes to seek new director


.m


By judy Wilson
PELICAN WRITER
Acting as the Community
Redevelopment Agency, or
CRA, Pompano Beach com-
missioners Tuesday agreed to
search for an agency director
despite opinions from audi-
ence members that the city's
two CRAs, one on the north-
west side of town, the other
on the east, were so different
in scope and design that one


person should not oversee
both.
"We need someone to
bring us back a sense of
place," said one citizen. "We
in the northwest know what
we want. We just need some-
one to help us carry through."
But City Manager Keith
Chadwell replied, "The infra-
structure is the same regard-
less of the demographics. I
cannot support a dual admin-
istration."


i ---- I



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email: frank@frankcongemi.com


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Mutual Service Corporation and LPL Financial
are affiliated companies and are members of FINRA/SIPC
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The only community bank headquartered in Pompano Beach

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Meet our Directors


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Chadwell's recommenda-
tion that a management firm
be hired for the task, also met
opposition. Both the commis-
sion and the public seemed
to favor an individual for the
job.
Anticipating an annual
cost of $140,000 to $200,000,
Chadwell said he favors a firm
over one individual because
of the range of expertise
needed to leverage TIF funds
in troubled financial times. "I
know of firms that have had
successes," he said, "A firm
would help you facilitate."
. Commissioner Charlotte


Burrie sided with Chadwell
saying, "We took $80,000 and
hired someone who was not
good. I am for a firm that can
put all the pieces together."
Commissioner Barry
Dockswell favored a fulltime
city employee. "My vision
is a person dedicated to the
CRA, who wakes up thinking
about it."
Among the residents liv-
ing in the NW CRA region
present Tuesday was Johnny
Jones who asked about the"
. .sense of having a firm fur-
ther deplete resources. What
we need now is someone


telling us how to get what we
want. We have serious prob-
lems. There has been shoddy
work. We. need oversight."
Vice Mayor George Brum-
mer conceded the advantages
of hiring a firm, but said there
could be at least a 10 per-
cent increase in fees to cover
overhead.
Brummer urged the com-
mission to solicit Letters
of Interest that require the
applicant "to tell Us how you
would do it. A proposal puts
the burden on us, but we don't
have a plan," he said.
Jones said he was more
interested in making sure the
CRA Board did not approve a
plan for Collier City presented
last week. "We've asked, but
we don't know what we have
to work with, what money we
have, what land. We are sup-
pose to have more meetings,
and I want to make sure we
have our input."
The CRA has been without
a director since Robert Franke
resigned in October after a
year on the job.
Chadwell promised com-
missioners a draft of the no-
rice seeking Letters of Interest
for the CRA's review at the
December meeting and said
he would plan 60 to 90 days
for responses.
"Sounds like summer of
next year," Dockswell said,
but Chadwell assured him, the
process would move faster.
"Without a director, there
is a loss of focus," Chadwell
said.








FridavN NnvPmher 21. 2008


The Pelican 13


ANIlIVING


Appetizers: Small house salad or minestrone soup... $3
Entrees:
Atlantic Salmon Coullibak: Fresh Atlantic salmon baked in
puff pastry w/Artichokes, Spinach, Mushrooms & red peppers.
Galric mashed potatoes, Fresh vegetables, Dill beurre blanc sauce... $20
Traditional Thanksgiving Turkey: RoastedTurkeyWhite & dark meat.
Homemade Stuffing, Garlic Mashed Potatoes, Mushroom Gravy. Fresh vegetables...$18
Stuffed Atlantic Lemon Sole: Stuffed w/Maryland crab meat,
Fresh asparagus & roasted peppers. Served over mushrooms risotto,
Fresh vegetables.Topped with Hollandaise sauce...$20
Baked Spiral Ham: Slow baked'piral ham. Served with spiced apples,
Apricot honey glaze and sweet mashed potatoes. Fresh vegetables...$18
Herb Roasted Leg of Lamb: Fresh leg of Lamb Roasted in natural juices.
Rosemary Demy glaze, Creamy mashed potato, Mint jelly. Fresh vegetables...$20
Prime Rib of Beef: Slow roasted prime rib, Served in natural juices, Creamy
mashed potatoes, Fresh vegetables and creamy horseradish...$22
DESSERT-PUMPKIN PIE $4 ** PECAN PIE $4
3017 E. Commercial Blvd., Fort Lauderdale, FL 33308
954-776-4282 Regular Menu Available
www.zuckerellos.com Open I-9PM 4Call for Jteservations


14rOU=W" -
3128 North Federal Highway
Lighthouse Point, FL 33064
(2 Blocks south of Sample) .- ....

954.786.2569 www.wahoossportsbar.com


aL


HAPPY T


Holiday Hosting

Tips for

Stress-Free

Entertaining

With so many things to do and events
to attend, the last thing anyone needs
is more holiday stress. So when it's
your turn to host a holiday meal, take
advantage of these tips and recipes so you
can enjoy it as much as your guests do.
-Make lists. Writing things down will
help you stay organized and not leave
anything out.
-Keep it simple. Don't wear yourself
out trying to decorate every inch of the
house or by cooking a complicated four-
course meal you've never tried before. A
simple wreath, some pretty candles, and
a menu of tried and true favorites are all
you need.
-Use short-cuts. Why chop two pounds
of carrots when you can get them pre-cut
at the store? When you buy things such
as bagged lettuces and bottled dressings,
you're also buying yourself some time.
-Make ahead. Choose a menu that
includes some items that you can
make a day or two in advance such as
Make Ahead Party Mashed Potatoes or
Cranberry Cheese Bars. You want to be
out of the kitchen and ready to enjoy your
guests when they arrive.-
Here are some recipe, ito help \ou Istart
planning ',our menu An, one of these
;- e ras -to-make dj he is a delicious
addition to \our stress-free holiday meal.
For more delicious recipes, % .ii m w
-crisco.com, www.hungryjack.conm and
www.eaglebrand.com.


.Salmon Pastries
With Dill Pesto. ;
This recipe was a 350W00 category inner
in the 43rd Pill.bur. Bake-Off& Contest
Servings: 24 appeuzers
Prep Time: 25 minutes
1/2 cup lightly packed chopped
fresh 4ill weed
1/3 cup Crisco Light Olive Oil
1/4 cup Fisher Chef's Naturals@
-. Chopped Walnuts "
1/4 .., cup fresh lime juice
1 clove garlic
-1 tablespoon Dijun mustard
2/3 cup shredded Parmesan cheese
Salt and pepper, if desired
3/4 : pound salmon fillet, thawed if
fozen and panted dr)
1 package (15 ounces)
Pillsbury refrigerated pie
crusts, softened as
directed on box
Dill weed sprigs
Heat oven to 400F. In food processor
bowl with metal blade or in blender,
place chopped dill weed, oil, walnuts,
lime juice, garlic, mustard, 1/2 cup of
the cheese, the salt and pepper. Cover;
process, stopping once to scrape side of
bowl, until smooth.
If salmon has skin or bones, remove
them; rinse fillet and pat dry with paper
towel. Cut salmon into 24 (1-inch) cubes.
On cutting board, roll 1 pie crust into 12-
inch round. Cut into 4 rows by 3 rows to
make 12 (4 x 3-inch) rectangles. Repeat
with remaining crust. (Rectangles cut at
edge of crust will have rounded side.)
Spoon 1 level teaspoon dill pesto onto
center of each rectangle; top with 1
salmon cube. Bring 4 comers of each
rectangle over filling to center and pinch
at top; pinch corners, leaving small
openings on sides to vent steam. (For
rectangles with rounded side, bring
points together at top, pinching to seal.)
On ungreased large cookie sheet, place
pastries 1 inch apart.
Bake 20 to 25 minutes or until golden
brown.
Place remaining pesto in small resealable
food-storage plastic bag. Cut small tip
off 1 bottom corner of bag; squeeze
bag to drizzle pesto over serving plate.
Place pastries on serving plate. Sprinkle
pastries with remaining cheese and
garnish with dill weed sprigs. Serve
warm.

Make-Ahead Party
Mashed Potatoes
Servings: 24
Prep Time: 20 minutes
Cook Time: 1 hour
Crisco Original No-Stick
Cooking Spray
6 cups water
12 tablespoons unsalted butter
2 teaspoons garlic salt


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Friday, November 21, 2008


14 The Pelican


q DEWEYS
"HOME OF
ALL THE CATFISH
YOU CAN EAT"

eOO%9See 1a c -t doa.


More than just a dining room,
Catfish Deweys hae the homey
atmosphere of old time Florida
with decor such as the
sea-horse chandelier, mounted
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 combilnaton with other offers.


-'403 N. ANDREWS AVE.
T OAKLAND PARK, FL 33309


Visit us at:
www.catfishdeweys.com

954.566.5333


..."', ~ -. _ ..,---
a -' -...
' r; -'^ .._ ^
*>. ...-L .-. :.- "


2 teaspoons onion salt
2 (8-ounce) packages cream
cheese, cubed and softened
2 cups milk
1 (16-ounce) container
sour cream
Paprika
1 (15.3-ounce) package Hungry
Jack Mashed Potatoes,
flakes (9 cups)
Cooked bacon, chopped
(optional)
Chopped fresh parsley
(optional)
Heat oven to 350F. Spray 13 x 9-inch
oven safe casserole with no-stick cooking
spray; set aside. Heat water, butter,
garlic salt and onion salt to boiling in a
6-quart Dutch oven. Remove from heat.
Add cream cheese, milk and sour cream,
stirring until cream cheese is dissolved.
Stir in potato flakes, mixing until all
ingredients are well combined. Spread
mashed potato mixture into prepared pan.
Sprinkle with paprika and bake 1 hour or
until bubbling around edges and golden
brown. Top with bacon and parsley, if
desired.
Tip: Before adding paprika and baking,
potato mixture can be covered and
stored in the refrigerator for up to 48
hours. Sprinkle with paprika .and bake as
directed above.

Cranberry Cheese Bars
Servings: 2 dozen
Prep Time: 20 minutes
Cook Time: 55 minutes
2 cups Pillsbury Best
all-purpose flour
1 1/2 cups oats
3/4 cup plus 1 tablespoon firmly
packed brown sugar
1 cup (2 sticks) butter or
margarine, softened


S1 1 (8-ounce) package cream
cheese, softened
1 (14-ounce) can Eagle Brand
S|Sweetened Condensed Milk
(NOT evaporated milk)
'O p : 1/4 cup lemon juice
.2 tablespoons cornstarch
I (16-ounce) can whole berry
cranberry sauce
Preheat oven to 350'F. In large bowl,
combine flour, oats, 3/4 cup brown sugar
..:. and butter; mix until crumbly.
Reserving 1 1/2 cups crumb mixture,
i m -" press remainder firmly on bottom of
,,V. greased 13 x 9-inch baking pan. Bake 15
--"ST. ,' .minutes.
1971 .. .u In small bowl, beat cream cheese until
Soups'-Salads SHotS bs. until smooth; stir in lemon juice. Spread



"z 7 .m- a 1 cream cheese layer. Top with reserved
S n cur sicrumb mixture. Bake 40 minutes or until
D 0 7 golden. Cool. Chill. Cut into bars. Store
.. ',, leftovers covered in refrigerator.
954-946600 9295

7 (rJ'Be Co 'M c
,. _ -Y '


WHERE THE LOCALS HANG OUT.7 '


WATERFRONT DINING.
COME JOIN US!
Michael & Nikki


Waterfront dining SAMPLE RD/NE 36TH STREET
in the Lighthouse Marina UGHTHOUSEP INT


l*.5/o OFF
On Orders
Of $35 Or More.
DINE-IN or TAKE-OUT
Not to be combined with
any other offer.
Offer expires 11/28/08
****************** ............******...... **


Catering Available For Any Event

ope Thanksiving I


4739 N. Ocean Drive (A ]A), Sea Ranch Lakes, FL
(Sea Ranch Shopping Center, next to CVS)
(Between Atlantic Blvd. and Commercial Blvd.) --' M a


HOURS: Mon-Sat 11a.m. to 10 p.m.
Sun. 2 p.m. to 10 p.m.


"Thanksgiving Day
Special $10. OFF
W/Purchase of $40.
(Tax & tip not Included)
TAKE OUT ONLY
Valid only on Thanksgiving Day
Not to be combined
w/any oilither offer


iia~i;~;~&lr'CI~PiI~~r;lC16~uaJi~~*u~sa


rj~uit~tizt I


^^cJ^^^^^^^^rabNc


I







The Pelican 15


a aoo a a a aoo o a o ov

Catch the best seafood and games at Wahoo's Sports Bar & Grill in Lighthouse Point


Wahoo's Sports Bar & Grill
3128 N. Federal Hwy.
Lighthouse Point
Tel: 954-786-2569

By Malcolm McClintock
PELICAN WRITER

I found a great sports bar
that also delivers outstanding
food in Lighthouse Point.
At Wahoo's Sports Bar &
Grill, 18 flat screen TVs and
a fantastic d6cor are just one
part of the equation. The other
part comes in the form of a
remarkably diverse menu and
an extensive beverage selec-
tion.
Last Saturday, my wife
and I dropped by Wahoo's to
see the ribbon cutting ceremo-
ny at their Grand Opening.
Everyone, including the
mayor of Lighthouse Point,


was on hand to christen the with
brainchild of three entrepre- resta
neurs. Melanie Ghant,
Skip Barrett and Joe
Hummel.
Check out Wahoo's
two boat bars designed as
a transom where patrons
sit looking toward the
front of the ship. There, the 7 p.a
TV screens and bottles blend this
into panoramic ocean scen- iar o
ery. It is an ingenious design .
concept that dovetails happily mitt(


U I


Formerly Surt City Subs
.................................................... ...............
8:30 a.m. to 10:30 a.m. 3 p.m. to 5 p.m.

Bagel wth Butter Large Overstuffed

and Coffee Subs w/Drink


......... ...................................


1t q ,,, .B

l al ll 54 oar *s fteao e a t


.At .'B: d.. Po, a
a n m as- *-.t.-gg* *o ^


Offering The Finest In
Fresh Seafood & Caribbean ZaatRated
Fare Since 1990




* JERK WINGS JERK PORK STAMP-N-GO PORK HAVANR *
STUFFED DOLPHIN/SHRIMP CLAMS & OYSTERS WEST INDICES
BBQ SHRIMP YUCR CRUSTED DOLPHIN All Fresh Cut To Order:
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New Hours: 460 S. Cypress Rd.
Monday Friday 11 a.m. -10 p.m. In the Garden Isle Shopping Center
AVAILABLE SAT. & SUN. Pompano Beach
FOR PRIVATE PARTIES (954) 942-1633
CALL FOR DETAILS Visit Us At: www.calypsorestaurant corn


We meet all local liquor adsl On all item
VODKAIGIN
ABSOLUT VODKA...........15L: 31.99
KETTLE ONE VODKA...1.7SL: 34.99
RUSSIAN STANDARD VODKA
.................... .75L: 29.99 OR 2 for $50.00
SVEDKA VODKA..............1.75L: 19.99
PRAVIDA VODKA.....750ML: 26.99
POPV VODKA.................1.75L: 12.99
WOLFSCHIMDT .................1.75L: 11.99
SMIRNOFF 80' VODKA
FLAVORS...............................1.75L: 17.99
SKOL VODKA ......................1.75L: 11.49
PINNACLE VODKA......1.7L: 19.99
GREY GOOSE......................750ML: 25.99
IDOL VODKA......................750ML: 24.99
SKYY VODKA......................... 1.75L: 23.99
TANQUERAY IN................1.7sL: 29.99
ZYR VODKA.....................o50ML: 29.99
GORDONS.........................1.75L: 14.99
SEAGRAMS GIN...............1.75L: 18.99
BEEFEATER GIN.. .. .17L- 27.99
SCOTCH
CUTTY SARK.................1....75L: 24.99
GLENFIDDICH ....12 YR 750ML: 29.99
DIMPLE PINCH.. ...........750ML: 24.99
LAUDERS...................1.....1.75L: 14.99
CHIAS LEGALN...............750ML: 24.99
CHIVAS REGALT.................1.75L: 49.99
GRANTS........................1.75L: 21.99
FAMOUS GROUSE...... 1.75L 26.99
JOHNNY WALKER
BLACK LABEL................750ML: 27.99
BLACK LABEL.................1.75L: 54.99
MACALLAN 12 YR.
SINGLE MALT..................50ML35.99
TEQUILA
JOSE CUERVO0......................1.75L: 28.99
SAUZA TEQUILA..............1.75L: 27.99
MARGARITAVILLE
GOLD OR WHITE ............1.75L: 26.99
..................................................... ,750ML: 14.99
TRES RIOS SILVER
100% AGAVE ...................... 750ML: 19.99


wmanHill
JACK DANIELS..........1.75L: 31.99
WILD TURKEY ...................1.7L: 27.99
MAKERS MARK.................175L: 38.99
......................... .. .............. 750ML: 19.99
CROWN ROYAL-..-........1.75L: 37.99
BLACK VELVET
CANADUIAN.........................1.75: 13.99
CANADIAN LTD................1.75L: 12.99
RUMS
- "
I RON BOTRAN RUIM...75L: 10.991
i PUSSER'S OLD NAVY I
196.6 Proof Ruan.......................LTR: 14.991
MT;. GAY RUM ..............1.75L: 19.99
BRUGAL ANEJO..................1.75L: 19.99
DON Q PUERTO R RIN UM
(GOLD OR SILVER)..-...1.75L: 17.99
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seafood," says co-owner
Melanie. Head chef Joel was
on-board with the concept.
The first dish was a remark-
ably flavorful smoked fish
dip, one of the better versions
I have ever tasted.
This was followed by an
order of plump crispy beer
battered shrimp served with a
piquant chipotle remoulade.
In fact, the tangy sauce is so
tasty, it also accompanies
other menu stalwarts such
as their classic Mini Fried
chicken sandwiches and their
delectable Fish Tacos.
Wahoo's offers a healthy
assortment of salads, sand-
wiches, burgers and desserts.
The fresh house-made
Mozarella and Tomato Salad
is coated in a mouth-water-
ing balsamic glaze with basil
leaves. The Grilled Veggie
Sandwich with cheese and
pesto mayonnaise will please
the health conscious. And the
Smokehouse Burger stuffed
with bacon, balsamic onions,
smoked gouda and onion
ranch will satisfy a ravenous
appetite.
But if your heart is out
at sea, then Wahoo's Mojito
Shrimp is the signature dish
that must not be missed. Jum-
bo shrimp are pan seared in
rum, lime juice, mango, jerk
seasoned butter and garlic, all
served over al dente linguine.
"We are growing because
the atmosphere is good and
the food is good" says co-
owner Skip.
With most dishes priced
between $6 and $17, the cost
of an outing at Wahoo's will
not require you to find buried
treasure.
"I think it's great. A
hometown restaurant like this
is what Lighthouse Point is
all about. It's what makes us a
community" said Mayor Fred
Schorr while watching Florida
Gators trounce some hapless
opponent on the big screen
TVs.


F id N ember 21 2008








1 A The A n


The City of Pompano Beach wishes to extend a huge thank you to all of our

20th Annual Employee Golf Tournament sponsors. All proceeds go to support the


Dynamos of Pompano Beach. The event was a


great success


thanks to all of you!


3


IN-KIND SPONSORS
Albertson's Food & Drug Stores
Anglesea Pub
Anthony's Runway 84
Aruba Beach Cafe
Atlantic Car Wash
Atlantic Liquors
Austin Tupler Trucking
Auto Tech & Body
Bagel Snack
Barefoot Wine & Bubbly
Basket Garden Gifts
Bell Performance, Inc.
BJ's
Blue Moon Fish Company
Boca Raton Resort
Body & Soul Retreat
Bonefish Grille
Bonefish Macs
Boomerang Coffeehouse
Bru's Room
Brusco's
Buccaneer Lounge & Liquor
Butterfly World, Tradewinds Park
By Their Fruit
Calypso Caterers
Carolina Club
Carrabbas Italian Grill, Inc.
Champps Restaurant
Chen & Associates
Chez Porkys BBQ Restaurant
Chilis Grill & Bar
Choon Jewelry
Cold Stone Creamery
Copy Right
Cosmos Diner
Costco Wholesale
Crabby Jacks
CVS
Cypress Nook
D & E Communications


Dale of Lauderdale Florist
Damon's Grill
Double Eagle Distributor
Edwin Watts Golf
Emerald's Limousine Service
Fat Freddys Sub Shop
Fifth Avenue Grille .
Firestone
Fish City Pride
Froots n Treats,
Galuppi's On The Green
Garner-Hambrock DDS, P.A.
Gatsby s. Boca
Gauchorodizio
Gold Coast Beverage
Golf Ventures
Goodyear Blimp
Gratefull Thread
Greenbrier Restaurant
Guido's
HD Supply Waterworks
Helen S
Holliday Cleaners
Home Depot
Honey Baked Ham Co.
Hooters
International Gems
J Marks, Restaurant & Bar
Jax House of Ribs
JB's On The Beach
Joe's Riverside Grille
J-Ps' Bar & Grill, Inc.
JR Dunn
Jungle Queen, Inc.
K Mart
Key West Salon
Laila's
Liberty Tax Service
Lion Country Safari
Macy's
Mangos Restaurant


MarineMax
Massage Envy
Merle Norman
Mimmo's Italian Restaurant
Moitistic
Mr Food No-Fuss Meals
Mr Squeaky
Museum ol Art Ft Lauderdale
Muvico Theaters
N Broward Hospital District
Nu Turf of Pompano, Inc.
Ocean Sands Resort and Spa
Outback Steakhouse
Pa Degennaro's
Palm Aire Country Club (3701)
Pat's Place Sports Bar
Pepsi
P.F. Chang's
Philomena's
Play By Play Sports Bar & Grill
Pompano Beach Credit Union
Pompano Beach Golf Course
Pompano Bowl
Pompano Discount Liquors
Pompano Lincoln Mercury
Pompano Pelican Newspaper
Pompano Tire
Premier Beverage Company
Publix Super Markets, Inc.
Reel Smokers
Restaurant Depot
Ristorante Del Sole
Royal Touch Car Wash
Ruth's Chris Steak House
Sawgrass Recreation Park
Season 52
Skin Care By Angelina
Smokey Bones
Sonny Simoniz Car Wash
Stained Glass Pub


Starbucks Coffee #8417
Thai Spice
The Cove
The Deerfield Buccaneer
Resort,Apartments
The Fin & Claw
Tint World
Tires Plus
Toshiba Business Solutions
Turano's Italan Restauranm
Umberio s of Long Ishnd
Restaurant and Pizza
Ventura Salon
Vito's Gourmet Pizza
Wal-Mart
West Marine '
Whole Foods Market
Winn Dixie #207
World Electric Supply
Yak-Zies
Zo's Off The Hook
Zuckerello's

SILVER SPONSORS
Advanced Data Solutions, Inc.
Altec Industries, Inc.
Aries Industries, Inc.
Atlantic Environmental Sys, Inc.'
Briggs Equipment
Broward Transmission
CD Blount, Inc.
Cleaning Systems, Inc.
Cobra Power Systems, Inc.
Comet Fence Corporation
Corcel Corp.
Crowder Gulf Disaster Debris
Management
Custom Fabrication
Donaldson & Co., Inc.
East Coast Mulch Corp.


EBBA Iron JM Eagle
Florida Shores Bank
Florida Tropical Plumbing, Inc.
Gianni's Ristorante 1601 Restaurant
Green Thumb
Harcros Chemicals, Inc.
Helena Chemical Company
Insituform Technologies, Inc.
Jaline Boccuzzi, D.M.D., P.A.
Raftelis Financial Consulting
Salem Trust Company
Southeast Truck Specialist
Tip Top Toppers, Inc.
Trio Development Corp.
Vutec Corporation

GOLD SPONSORS
Allegiance Capital
Armer Protection, Inc.
Associated Aircraft Mfg. & Sales, Inc.
Bamboo Hammock Nursery, Inc.
Beach Raker-Beach Cleaning &
Environmental Services
Bioward Bolt
CDM
Cohen & Rind, P.A.
Comcast
Commercial Energy Specialists
Corzo Castella Carballo
Dascor Plumbing
Federation of Public and Private
Employees
FJ Nugent & Associates, Inc.
Heritage Investment Group
Homsany, Inc.
Modern Concrete Products, Inc.
Rhumbline Advisers
Richmond Capital Management
The Isle Casino & Racing at Pompano
Park
Walters-Zackria Associates
West Construction


A SPECIAL THANK YOU TO THE GOLF TOURNAMENT COMMITTEE, THE POMPANO PELICAN,

VOLUNTEERS, COPYRIGHT, HOLMAN LINCOLN MERCURY AND THE CITY OF POMPANO BEACH

GOLF COURSE WHO WORKED TO MAKE THIS EVENT A GREAT SUCCESS!

V '3


Salvatore Biviano
2901 N. Federal Hwy
Pompano Beach. FL 33064



(954) 943-8390 Wk / Fax
3 (954) 675-5683 Cell
. iDQ10572'yahoo.com


Tony Spadaccia
Goerment Affdiws


BUCKHEAD
CAPITAL
MANAGEMENT


Sabrina C. Macdonald
Direct: 404.720.8785
" Email: snmacdonald@buckheadcapital.com


S I


SANDS


Michael I. Htachkis.,
Vltiiig l(ri t, (Ci,,, Rliri-i
t(( fliuc', lhnearlpjHIn
703,562. 4((000 mai
7013.52.4029 dirv'e
(,03.52 40(>6 i'.

1101 Wion Illvd
Suiilc 230(1


iI^ 'BOB PATTY
REGlONALMANAGER
FLOODA HIGHWAY PRODUCTS, INC. OFFICE 407-566-4200
1170 CELEBRATION BLVD. STE. 101 CELL 561-719-1225
CELEBRATION, FL 34747 FAX 561-747-6186


DEPRINCE, RACE & ZOLLO, INC.
INVESTMENT ADVISORS
ORneORY M. oPRniNce
JOHN D. RACS
VICTOR A. ZOU.O, JR.
PARTNERS
TILZH4ONS FACSIMILE
(407) 4204.W03 (407) 04 1-077a


Antonio J. Asenza
GlobeTec


4774 Nodh Powedime Rooad Deerfie Beach. FL 33073
19541 5903305 1954) 590-3307 Fox
onlonio.oassezoglobeieccnoiwruction.com


ASSOCIATES
Cifl and En.truinenpmai Enginirsi
Peter Moore, P.E.
President

d; 4. 730.0 4707o 0t 10 i- ,%4.730.20303 Mobil: 9-54lfa 9S2
SOO Wo. l Cyp)s C(rek Road, Su'ile 10, F1Ot Lauderdale, FL 33 10
mail: pmoolre@tchenandadonates.com


BECKER& mm.POUAKO FF MUNDERCAPITAL J4 LR
Thii,'I Innkr POLIAKOFF mo u. u -AMPS .
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Pompano Beadch, FL 3300 FORT LAUDERDALE.o t 3332-6525 248.67.9201 t 1336 WPR- ) 494-2844
Fx 9.7,4(Y) 954-985.4183 PHnoN Mobile 248.932.1233 TAMPA' (813) 38]-1770
(aell) 9549-L)3S 954.985.6814 FAX I britton@munder.com TOLL F [R (800) 61S-SS72
.Cd9 9,4049-".35 m 8o00 432.77t2 U.S. TOLL f REE
(4aomieirmlter@sI.u, ,,om 0f Pnc ie J Blml ,MIIm
rOemounoBECKER*POLUAKOFF.COM 243.47.92001Fax 246432093Imimm *- FOR AU YOUR V AMP A WD WMI NE EDS
WWW.BECKER- POtLAXOFF.COM


VWAS .M


WASTE MANAGEMENT
2700 NW 48h St. Pompano Beach, FL 33073
(954)984.2064 (954)984.2071 F a
pixdcaccwm.com


Friday, November 21, 2008


16 The Pelican






The Pelican 17


F id November 21 2008


Pier
Continued from page 1
walked away."
But Nielson was look-
ing further down the road.
"We're working with retail-
ers now. We won't even be
up for another two or two and
one-half years," he said.
Nielson did hint.that a
Capital Grille could be in
the offing for the five-star
restaurant.
Nielson added that this
development would be a
"Green" building, adding that
it will be plumbed for solar
lighting and would be LEED
certified.
LEED certification reduc-
es the negative environmental
impacts of construction.
He added that the lighting
throughout the construction
will comply with sea turtle
codes.
Designs for the pier
included more retail shops
targeting beach-goers and an-
glers. A redesign of Pompano
Beach Boulevard includes'a
drop-off and valet parking
service and a "Grand" patio
area for banquets, weddings
or other events.
In addition, the pier would
have stairs that allow beach
access.
Another addition to the
Pier Parking lot includes a
picnic area at the south end


where people could reserve
pavilions. That area would
closed at night but would be
available for the public dur-
ing the day.
Nielson says he has
worked for-two years on the
lease, and he acknowledged
that part of the design came
from former Pompano Beach
Mayor E. Pat Larkins who
wanted to make sure anglers
had easy access to the pier.
Barbara Gordon, who sits
on the East CRA, or Commu-
nity Redevelopment Agency,
advisory committee had
concerns about the adjacent
parking lots. Gordon said the
development was in conflict
with the Beach Master plan,
a plan designed by Bermello
Ajamil Planners that had a
smaller footprint for the res-
taurant and less retail space.
Nielson explained that when
the city sent out requests for
proposals, he used the param-
eters of that request which
included 650-feet of frontage
on the.beach.


* Offices from 500 Sq. Ft.
* Executive Suites from
100 Sq. Ft.

NI AMiami
CBui9 oW tohe Swer. ooYrMnt6,
Build on the power of our network. '


Nielson added that his
company is working with
Florida Power & Light to
install underground electri-
cal wiring, and he would
welcome the chance to use
"reuse" water in some areas,
but so far the city has not
plumbed the beach area for
reused water. -
Keith Mizell, a beach resi-
dent, who has supported the
project since its inception,
agreed with Gordon that the
master plan for the beach had
not been sufficiently drawn.
into the design.
"Let's keep it moving.
Let's tie it together with the
master plan and go back to
scratch," Mizell said.
Later Mizell commented
on the overall meeting.
"As I tried to state dur-
ing the meeting, the city and
community have already
addressed how we would
like to have the pier and pier
parking lot redeveloped. We
want and need a good restau-
rant or two to serve not only


Conference room available
for all tenants
All offices separately metered

N THE HEART OF AFFLUENT LIGHTHOUSE POINT


9655 South Dixie Highway 1221 Brickell Avenue
Suite 200 Suite 1100
. Miami, Florida 33156 Miami, Florida 33131
Phone 954-784-1333


the people who live on the
beach but beach goers and
the entire city. We have also
supported a sizable parking
garage on the pier parking
lot (somewhere around 500
to 600 spaces) to serve beach
goers and visitors.
"We want and need some
amount of retail/services for
our neighborhood; Dunkin
Donuts, cafe, bank, etc. All
of these items are provided
for in the B&A plan. We just
need the city and developer


to work with the residents
in getting the scale of the
project appropriate for what
Pompano Beach wants, needs
and can support. As was
stated very well by several
speakers at the meeting, the
last thing we need is a white-
elephant the city would have
to endure and support with
tax dollars."
Nielson responded that
he is always willing to sit
down with the community to
"tweak" problems.


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Drive through exhibit depicts life of Christ


Fasten the seat belts years, the story was simply the Nazarene, 916 NE 4 St.,


for First Church of
the Nazarene's
holiday show
By Anne Siren
PELICAN STAFF
The story is over 2,000
years old. For most of those


handed down from generation
to generation through classic
" oral tradition.
But the story of Jesus
moved from that tradition to
books, radio, television and
now through a drive-through
exhibit.
Trish Spear, children's
pastor at First Church of


NO MORE MORTGAGE NIGHTMARES
FOR SENIOR HOMEOWNERS 62+!!!
Reimbursement on Appraisal Fee at closing $400 max
Call Sal Manfredonia at 954-956-7550
OR Pat Arserio at 561-416-0140
Visit our website at www.reversemortgagesl23.com


Pompano Beach, created the
"Drive-through" live Nativ-
ity scenes five years ago, and
despite the economic prob-
lems, the show will go on this
year, Dec. 11 through 14 at
the church.
The event will include 11
scenes from the life of Christ
that the public will view from
their cars.
Beginning with a family
scene set in the winter with a
Christmas tree and a fireplace,
the passengers move on to a
Biblical scene where the An-
gel Gabriel announces to the
young girl, Mary, that she will
be the mother of Jesus.
"When they reach the mar-
ket place, they will see action
and hear dialogue.


"The market place is the
scene where the Jews are
ordered to return to their
birthplaces to be taxed," says
Spears.
Other scenes will be filled
with shepherds, Magi, angels
and animals. Many church
members play these parts.
. Spears says there will also
be a full stable scene where
Jesus was born.
-The famous Last Sup-
per scene, death on the cross
and the discovery of the
empty tomb are also included.
But as the cars continue,
families will see and hear car-
olers and hand bell choirs.
The last scenes include the
Santa Workshop at the North
Pole, complete with elves,
working trains and igloos.


(954) 943-3715 Food Addicts Anonymous
261 SE 13th Avenue, Pompand Beach Monday, 7:00pm
AtanticanB. I Science of Spirituality
I 1 2nd and 4th Tuesday, 7:00pm

www.unitychurchpompanobeachorg


CHRIST CHURCH

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



Your neighborhood church

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

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


Ho ___________


There's always Something MORE at r i i i ti Ax'jI.-

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


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


I


SfWefome fome sSundays:
Eucharist 8:00 am & 10:30 am .
to St. 'fCio Children's Programs 10:30 am
SEpiscopafChurci Adult Ed 9:30
Thursday:
Office Hours: 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. Eucharist & Healing Service 10am
Thrift Shop Hours: Thurs. 10-2pm
Sat. 10-1 pmSun.12-1pm Followed By Bible Study
1111 E. Sample Rd., Pompano Beach, FL 33064 954-942-5887


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

ST. ELIZABETH
S OF HUNGRY
ROMAN CATHOLIC
CHURCH
Sat. EveningVigil: 4:30 pm 6 ,' 11r i pur h.
Sun. Mas Schedule: 7:30 am *9:00 am
10:30am *12 Noon
Weekdays: 8:00 am 5:30 pm
3331 N.E. 10th Terrace
Pompano Beach
954-941-8117


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


Unitarian Universalist Church

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


'Your neighborhood 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 tosermons and music online at www.pinkpres.org


Come Worship In^


Your Commun^^^it


e


IL


18 The Pelican


Friday, November 21, 2008


Finally the event goes
global with "Christmas
around the World," where
children will be dressed in
native costumes of seven
countries with decorations
that reflect how other cultures
celebrate Christmas.
The event is free, but
Spears asks that all visitors
help restock the church's
food pantry, an outreach to
the hungry and homeless in
Pompano Beach and the sur-
rounding areas.
She adds that financial
donations would be gratefully
accepted to help defray the
expense of this community
event.
For more information
about The Church of the
Nazarene, call 954-942-6010.








Scoreboard


POMPANO BEACH WOMEN'S GOLF ASSN.
RESULTS, TUES., NOV. 18,2008
18 HOLE GROUP
1st Eileen. Stanley .. . . . 70
2nd Charlene Fernsel . . . . .. .71
3rd Trish O'Brien . . .. . . 71
4th Jan Ruck . .. . . . . . .72
CLASS B
1st Barbara Daly ... . . . . 68
2nd Arlene Brosco . . . . . . 72
3rd Gen Rollerson . . . . . . 74
CLASS C
1st Anne W yeth .. .... . . . ... .68
2nd -Dianne Levant ............ . . . 72
3rd Lu Rispoli ... . . . . . . 73
4th Elaine Schoengood . . ... . . . 73
5th Pat Bow . .............. .. . .... . 75
CLASS D
1st Betty Gordon . . . . . . . . . 69
2nd Emma Kuchenbecker .............. .. 72
3rd Grace Duffy................. ..........74
4th Virginia Comer ... . . . . . . . . 78
5th Janis Murphy . . . . . . . . . . . . 79
Ties were broken by scorecard tiebreak procedure as per USGA
9 HOLE GROUP LOW NET IN CLASSES 3rd RD., PAST
PRES.
CLASS A
1st Gwen Jackson . . . .. . . . . 36
2nd Pat Haag . . . . . . . . . . . 37
3rd Almut Davis . . . . . . . . . . 40
4th Dot Bastiano. . . . . . . . . . 41
CLASS B
1st Carolyn Kastelic ...................... 34
2nd Jeanne Hammarlund ......................... .38
3rd Janine Corkery ......... ......... .......... 39






7J~~


* High School Musical 3:
Senior Year -G
* Bolt PG
* Madagascar: Escape 2 Africa PG
* Twilight PG-13
* The Boy in the Striped
Pajamas- PG-13
* The Haunting of
Molley Harltey PG-13


* Quaturn Of Solace PG-13
* Soul Men- R
* Role Models
* Changeling R
* Zack & Miri Make
a Prono R
* Saw V R
* Body of Lies R


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To learn more about the Lottery's education funding visit flalottery.com
2008 Florida Lottery


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Friday, November 21, 2008


The Pelican 19


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20 The Pelican


Friday, November 21, 2008


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are 25 each


Classifieds


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Additional words

are 25 each


EMPLOYMENT
HOME HEALTH AIDES/
CNA'S -Needed For Private
Duty Agency In Lighthouse
Point. Applications Accepted
Tuesday And Thursdays. Call
954-783-1998. DFWP.
PEST CONTROL CO.. -
Seeking Experienced Pest
Control Sales and Service
Technicians. Also Office
Personnel. Call 954-570-
5307.

WORK FROM HOME!! Earn
AsYou Learn. 10-12 Hours
Per Week. $3000 $5000/
Month Potential. Call 888-
488-8867.

CRAFTERS WANTED!! We
Sell Your Crafts In Our Store.
No Contracts, No Lease, No
Investment. 4x8 Ft Space.
$100 Month. Karen 954-592-
9099.

OFFICE CLEANING Part-
Time. Exp. Only For Offices
In Deerfield, Pompano & Ft
Lauderdale. Independent
Contractors. We Supply All
Equipment/Supplies. Nights
& Wkends Only. Steve 954-
540-7204.

DRIVERS WANTED -
KNOWLEDGABLE Of The
Junk Business. Must Have
References & Know Broward
County. Full & Part-Time. 954-
202-3191.

SEEKING
EMPLOYMENT
E U R O P E A N
HOUSEKEEPER Honest
And Hardworker, Reliable,
References. Please Call Maria
at 954-973-7441.

COMMUNITYASSOCIATION
MANAGER Florida
License. 954-551-3306.
Management/Consulting.

NANNY SO CAROLINA
-Teacher. Professionally
Certified For Over 25 Years.
Seeks Position As Live-In Nanny
To Reside In Main House Or
Garage Apt. 843-709-8651.
12/12

SERVICES
AIR CONDITIONING/
INSTALLATION And Repair.
24 Hour Service. Licensed And
Insured!! Call 954-495-5977.
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 11/28
FLOORS BY REECE -
Carpet, Tile & Laminate
Sales & Installations. Why
Pay Retail Prices. Pay a
Fraction of Cost. Free Shop
At Home Service. Over 25
Yrs Exp. Lic/Ins. 954-699-
6401.

J & G CLEANING SERVICE
Excellence On House
Cleaning! Great References
Available. Please Call For
More Information. 954-871-
5490.


PAINTING BY BRENDA
- Professional & Quality
Painting. Faux Finishes,
WallpaperRemoval.Bellagio
Expert. Free Estimate. 954-
970-8161. 11/21

CLEANING LADY Need
Your House, Apartment
Or Office Cleaned?
No Problem!! Call Sue.
Leroy. Experienced With
References. Speak English,
Portuguese, Spanish. 561-
572-1352.

ALTERATIONS BY MARIKA
- Regular Hem Special $6.
900 SE 8 Avenue. Palm
Plaza, Deerfield Beach. 954-
427-1914.

GRANITECOUNTERTOPS-
From $33 Per Sq Ft. Materials
Included. Winner of 2Awards.
More Info 954-792-5188.

BUSINESS
OPPORTUNITIES
NETWORK MARKETERS!!!
Basement Opportunity. Call
Denise 954-461-5533.

I N D U ST 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
POMPANO BEACH
- Leisureville 2/2 With
Garage & Family Room. No
Landlease. Free Golf, Etc.
$116,900. More Info 954-
S784-7150.

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.

CO-OP SALES

REDUCED $20,000.
Open House:
Sat 11/22 10-2pm.
3200 NE7 Ct., 105C,
Pompano Beach.- 2 Bedrooms
Across street from Ocean!
No Pets/Rentals.
$135,900 Cash.
Call Tom Ettz 954-540-0114.
Ivan J. Smith & Co., Inc.
REALTORS.


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.

POMPANO LEISUREVILLE
-2/2 House $149,900. Also
1/1 Condo $58,900. Both
Are In excellent condition.
Please Call 561-866-3839.

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.

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
POMPANO BEACH
BEDROOM 1 BATH.Updated
Apt On 14th Street By The
Beach. $159,900- Call 954-
941-2600. Ask for George.
12/26 C

HOMES FOR RENT
POMPANO BEACH-Charming
3 Bedroom, 1 Bath House For
Rent. Located at 620 NE 35
Street. Please Call 954-783-
3723. 12/19*
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

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


POMPANO BEACH
Hillsboro Shores
Come home to comfort and the beach...old world
custom 4 BD 3 1/2 BA estate built for owners...
charm, warmth & traditional elegance in a
beachfront community. Inviting living room
overlooks pool w/fiber optic lighting & raised spa
& has custom crown molding, wet bar, fireplace,
faux painting, 56" flat screen. TV w/surround
sound. Gourmet kitchen has island bar for
impromptu meals & features maplewood cabinets,
granite counter, custom backsplash, stainless
steel appliances including thermador designer
gas stove. Master bedroom has a separate
dressing area w/walk in closets w/bathroom with
jacuzzi tub, spacious designer shower & marble
counters. From the second floor balcony walk up
to the widow's walk to view the ocean and
Hillsboro Lighthouse. Asking $1,395,000.


CONDOS FOR
RENT
LIGHTHOUSE POINT 2/2
Ground Floor Unfurnished Apt.
55+. WalkTo LibraryAnd Publix.
Conv Location. $800 Month. Info
954-822-4543. 12/05
DEERFIELD BEACH Great
2/2. New carpet, paint, stove,
tile. Second Floor corner unit
with Balcony and Pool. Very
nice. $825/$850 mo. No Pets
Or Realtors. Also 2/2 Same
As Above. 1st Fir Corner,
No Balcony. $800/$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 Sea
Haven 2/2 Furnished Condo.
Pool, Marina, Clubhouse. $1150
Mo Yrly Or $1800 Mo Seasonal.
Call For Pictures. 609-504-.
3218.
POMPANO BEACH A1A.
1/1 Apt. Newly Renovated.
Overlooking Pool & Beach.
$1175 Month. L. Diveto Pure
Realty. 954-547-2747.


POMPANO CRYSTAL
LAKE 2/2 Behind Golf Course.
Renovated. $950 Mo. 954-303-
7265. 11/21

APTS FOR RENT
POMPANO BY THE BEACH
- Large, Clean Efficiencies,
1 & 2 Bedrooms Furnished.&
Unfurnished. Some With Utilities
Included. Pool, Laundry. $795 &
Up Yearly. 754-368-7355.
POMPANO BEACH 1/1
Furnished/Unfurnished. V2
BlockTo Beach. Very Private.
Front Porch/Yard. $1000
Month Yrly. 239-898-4799.

POMPANO BEACH 1
Bedroom 1 Bath Apt. 500'
From Beach. 3205 NE 9
Street. $750 Month. 954-
803-3087

POMPANO BEACH Large
1 Bedrm +Den. $950 Mo.
Includes Electric, Water,
Cable. Prorate 1st, Last& Sec.
No Pets. 1/2 Block To Beach.
No Pets. 954-326-0405.

ROOMS FOR RENT
POMPANO LARGE ROOM
In Quiet Residential. Use Of
Bathrm., Kitchen, Laundry.
Share Utilities. $470 Month.
954-366-6781 Or 954-895-
4923.

LIGHTHOUSE POINT
Spotless Room In Condo.
Share Shower. No Pets.
Prefer Female. $450 Month.
954-709-7688.

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. 11/28


700 FLORIDA HOMES
including 330 in the

Miami/Ft. Lauderdale area
SAT., DECEMBER 6 & SUN., DECEMBER 7
at 1:00 PM each day at the Hyatt Regency Bonaventure

G, I your next homo Iat ho pix you ( wih NO ~ I '
you' Ly nq yo i r firsd omr, vour 1 00h this year, today's 1 'nouLii
i 6 -ik5;3 9'5nd 4o sl ra ;; *nko is ;in d;,i In, lo you to buy!


MiamiHouseAuction.com
OR CALL FOR A FREE BROCHURE

866.5399548


OPEN

HUDSON& HOUSE:
MARSHALL Saturday, Nov 22 &
Tuesday, Dec 2;
1 to 3 PM.


]BUYER0TO[ -3%
AGENTS!


$5,000 down in a cashiers check for each property. 5% premium on each sale.
All sales subject to sellers approval.
Lc#s H & M # AB110, B G Hudson Jr s BK3006464 & AU230


WAREHOUSES/
SALE
DEERFIELD BEACH Dixie
Hwy/Sample Road. 1,000 Or
2,000 Sq Ft Bays. Both With
Office + Bathroom. Zoned M-1.
Owner Finance. Perfect For
Personal Auto Repair/Storage.
954-647-1655.11/21

COMMERCIAL
SPACE FOR RENT
R E C E SSIO 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.

PRIME RESIDENTIAL/
COMMERCIAL Property. 530
E Sample Rd. POMPANO
BEACH. Approx. 900 Sq Ft.
$900 Month Yrly. Lease. 954-
783-3723. 12/12

STORAGE
DEERFIELD/POMPANO -
Outdoor storage, truck/trailers/
boats. Call 954-520-1777.
DRY LOT Boat Storage!!
Small And Large Vessels.
Pompano Paint & Body.
700 S Dixie Hwy. West. Call
954-946-4444.

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.

ANTIQUES
WANTEDANTIQUECLOCKS
-TOP $$$DOLLAR$$$ PAID.
MORE INFORMATION CALL
954-257-7593.

WANTED STAMP
COLLECTIONS And
Accumulations. House Calls
Made. Call John At 954-467-
7128. 11/21
ANTIQUE FIREPLACE-frame
and Antigue buggy. $500 each or
obo. CallJennifer 954-547-4460
or email olivemike81@yahoo.
corn for pictures. C

FOR SALE
MATTRESSES -TWIN $90.
FULL $110. QUEEN $130.
KING $180. FRAMES $30.00.
Bunk Beds $179. Futons &
Roll-A-WaysAvailable. CAN
DELIVER!! 954-465-6498.

WHITE WROUGHT IRON 5
Piece Set In ExcellentCondition.
Asking $125. Pompano Beach.
Call 954-783-0229. 11/21
SAILBOAT Erickson '27
ft. Mercury Outboard. Owner
got bigger boat. Pompano
Beach. $3,500. Call 954-782-
3543. C


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


LocailClassifiesECael950


- - - -






Wridtav Nnvemher 21. 2008


20 Words for $10
Additional words
Q.qT< 21-90 Pqch


aLv L ot ualA


Classifieds


20 Words for $10
Additional words
are 25 each


Warning advertising a business

that is unlicensed may result in fines

from Broward County or your city.


LEGAL
ORDER OF NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
TO: Cora A Gendron, possibly known as Cora
Hutchinson of Unknown residence; and Ro-
land J. St. Hillaire their heirs, devisees, succes-
sors and/or assigns, RESIDENCE UNKNOWN.
GREETING:
WHEREAS a civil action has been begun
against you in our Superior Court by Doris M
Geyster wherein it is seeking to Quiet a title on
premises located in Templeton, Massachusetts.
We COMMAND YOU if you intend to make any
defense, that on 12/22/2008 or within such further time
as the law allows you do cause your written pleading to
be filed in the office of the Clerk of Court at Worcester
in the County of Worcester, in said Commonwealth,
and further that you defend against said suit according
to law in you intend any defense, and that you do and
receive what the Court shall order and adjudge therein.
Hereof fail not, at your peril, or as otherwise said suit
may be adjudged and orders entered in your absence.
It appearing to this Court that no personal service of
the Complaint has been made on the defendant a deputy
sheriff having made a return on the summons that after
diligent search he can find no one upon whom he can
.lawfullymake service, a copy of which is hereto attached
aiid made part of this notice, it is ORDERED that notice
of this suit be given to them by Publishing in Pompano
Pelican, a newspaper published in said Pompano Beach,
Florida, once a week for three successive weeks, the last
publication to be at least 20-days before said return day.
Dated at Worcester this 23rd day of October, 2008.
Peter W. Agnes, Jr., Justice
Dennis P. McManus, Esq.,
Clerk of the Courts


Scoreboard
Pompano Beach Men's Golf Ass'n. (PBMGA)
Tournament Weds., Nov. 19,2008
Individual Play by Class.
Class A
1st Joe Patchen . .. . . . 69
2nd Dave Marotta . . ... . . . 72
3rd Roger Chapman .............. .. 73
Class B
1st George Melanson ..................... 68
2nd John Kapoukakis .................... 72
3rd Bill Clark ...... .. . . . . . 76
Class C
1st Tony Cusanellli ...................... 68
2nd Lew Spasiano ........................ 69
3rd Bruce Winter ..... .. ......... 71
Class D
1st- Gerry Gearity .... . . . . . . ... 66
2nd- Chaarlie Mennes ................... ... .74
3rd Chuck Curtner ........................ 77
Closest to the Pin. 7th Green Pines Course. ....... Bill Oakley


UNDERWEAR
NEEDED
Please bring new white
underwear and white socks to
The Pelican Newspaper, 1500-A
E. Atlantic Blvd. The underwear
and socks will be delivered to St.
Laurence Chapel in Pompano
Beach. Blankets and canned
food are also needed. Call 954-
783-8700.


SCopyrighted Material
^^ l Syndicated Content
Available from Commercial News Providers
M SV l


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I


St. Nicholas Episcopal Church
1111 E. Sample Road, Pompano Beach

Civic groups Club meetings Parties
Full kitchen Capacity for 175 people
Tables available PA system
Plenty of parking


Call 954-942-5887


O W*e'l m D ItFoirYu


* Complete ULine of Pest Control Equipment
* Lawn & Garden Supplies
* TermSte Preveon Offered
* FREE Insed I.D. & Diagnosis
Visit Our Showroom for Answers
to your Pest Problems!


18 Years
Experience


I Ligose


4850 N. Federal Hwy. Lighthouse Point


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IMPP \~f~fHT "No Job Too Small"
Mulching.-Spraying
.An, leIel. Call my studio Sodding,etc.
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Absolutely the
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No job too small
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PAINTING CONTRACTORS
Residential Commercial Interior Exterior
Pompano Beach, FL ** 954-781-8916
www.contractpaintingsolutions.com


Place
Your Ad
Here For
13 Weeks
$175


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


I


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


L-111~5)~~V -r--^rr-r- --~----


LocalClaifiedsCall954-545


Pompano*
195-92-684


ECl-a' FcL


The Pelican 21


i








22 T inrdN eb 10


Rotary inducts Cavazos
newest member to civic
Roque Cavazos accepts
his Rotary pin from President
Kerry Woodward at a recent
meeting.
Cavazos enters Rotary
with the classification of Fruit
Retailer. He is the owner of By
Their Fruits on McNab Road
in Pompano Beach.
The business is also a
fixture at the Pompano Beach
Green Market with fruits,


vegetables and other foods for
sale.


as

club


Cavazos gets Rotary pin from Rotary
President Kerry Woodward.


The Rotary Club meets on
Tuesday at 7:30 a.m. at Galuppi's Restaurant at the Pompano
Beach Golf CourseFor information about Pompano Beach-
Lighthouse Rotary or Rotary International contact Club Secre-
tary Bill Zobus at 954 972-7178.


Bud Garner to be honored

Tuesday at Pompano meeting

By Judy Vik


PELICAN WRITER
Pompano Beach will pay
tribute to Bud Garner,.the
city's first official historian
this Tuesday at 7 p.m. at city
hall.
Gamer's honor comes for
the contributions he has made
to the history of Pompano
Beach. The day will be pro-
claimed "Bud Gamer Day."
Gamer, just back from
vacation, hasn't had time to
reflect on the honors.
"I'm overwhelmed that
Pompano Beach would
consider doing something
for ol' Bud Gamer. I'm just
an ol' country boy. Whatever
happens, we will accept that
and keep on doing what we
always do," he said.


GARNER


Garner, born in 1927 in
Alabama, came here at nine
months old with his family.
Except for three years when
he served in the Navy during
World War II, he has never
left.
"I love it here. It's quiet.
It's settled, and it doesn't
change overnight," he said.
His role as city historian
Continued on page 24


Nowatkas host another successful

party for homeless cats and dogs


Gary Lother and Bonnie Liz Taylor
A cocktail party and auction
hosted last weekend by Pam
and Steve Nowatka for one
of their favorite charities, The
Florida Humane Society, has
become a Deerfield Beach
tradition. Guests thronged
into the Nowatka's Deer
Creek home for an evening
that benefitted the no-kill
organization that has to date
raised $1 million for its new
shelter on Powerline and
Sample roads.
Another $900,000 to finish
the interior of the shelter being
built on land donated by the
Lucille Atwell Foudation.
In the meantime the Society.
continues to find homes
each year for hundreds of
abandoned cats and dogs.
Next event for the Society is
a rummage sale this Saturday,
Nov. 22, 8 a.m.-2 p.m. at
2200 NW 22 Court, Pompano
Beach.


South Florida Humane Society President Carol Ebert
and party host Steve Nowatka holding his newest 'pound
pup,' Gizmo.


Lorraine Taylor and George Anton, Deerfield Beach, and Janyce Becker,
Lighthouse Point.


PaulaAslanian ofLighthouse Point and
Kathy Sewell of Boca Raton.


Cynthia Jones and Leslie Surfer from
Lighthouse Point volunteered behind
the bar.


Your Neighborhood Frame Shopi




CUSTOM FRAMING
17 Years of Quality Experience

S* PFine Art 7
S* Posters
Mirrors i
Glass O

324 East Atlantic Blvd., Pompano Bch, Fl. 33062
xl to ".DFC 7 TILE" East of the intercoastal- South side of Atlantic)
Phone: 954. 788.8085
............................................ nn


* Dry Cleaning *Free Pick Up & Deliveryn
*Wet Cleaning *Suede & Leather
* Alterations & Tailoring *Rugs Monograms
b> Specialists in silk, beads and stain removal U
D/C with steam hand finishing
Business shirts with hand finishing
Store Hours: Hon.-Fri. 7:30 a.m. -7 p.m. Sat 8.a.m. 3 p.m. ,
954-545-4998
2022 E. Sample Rd., Lighthouse Point, FI 33064
(Across the street from the Post Office)
________________________


J i Post Office

m Samp le ae Rd V

St Gateway






The Total Gym For Ladie

*INVESTIN YOUR HEALTH
Join Now 1st Month FREE. Exp. 1211z108os
Kick Boxing AIY A -".- $ 0
Pilates MRa
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Strip Aerobicsp= 4
S* Massage 954-545-4601
Mom & Me Yoga www.leadingladyfitness.com
U


IlEJL iII iI l [l


Friday, November 21, 2008


22 The Pelican






The Pelican 23


Frida November 21 20 8


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BINGO
at FOUR CORNERS
COME AND PLAY AT ANY OF OUR 3 LOCATIONS!
OUR EXCITING GAME OF BLAZING QUARTERS IS PLAYED
BEFORE AND AFTER OUR REGULAR NIGHT GAMES!


Sitting on our tab buffet counter there are $25000 w
ONE OF THEM IS WAITING FOR YO


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:- 5 Barbers & Stylists
Over 28 Yrs. Same Location



E oP r oHAIRSTYLING 6






S2240 N. Federal Highway, Pompano Beach-
(I Block South Of Copans Behind Pearl Vision) 9 5 4- 94 3 2 6 0 6
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Tel: 954.941.2650 Fax: 954.941.2820


1 SV 5th Street, Pop ano Beach, FL. 33 060


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a \ 0-310 Closed Sunday Exp. 11/28/08
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SAcrylic Set.........................$18
Acrylic Fill.........................$13
Reg. Tip & 1/3 Extension
Airbrush & Hand Design...$6 & Up


2311 N Federal Hwy.
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24 Te Plica FrdayNovmber21,200


OPENS


4 T Ov OV.28

NINETEEN PERFORMAN([S ..

.

I'


Garner
Continued from page 22
evolved about three years ago,
he says. He had been active in
history for a long time, writ-
ing articles and books, making
speeches and answering ques-
tions. He says the city has had
some good historians but none
ever sanctioned by the city.
"Others paved the way for
me to be there," he said.


_ With three books behind
him, Old Pompano as I Re-
member, Tales of Old Pom-
pano and Footprints of Old
Pompano, he still has enough
stories for another book.
Asked what it is about
Pompano Beach that is so
appealing to him, Garner says,
"It's the only place I've ever
lived."
"Growing up in Pompano
Beach was a joy and a privi-
lege," Garner continues. "You


could go anywhere and do
what you wanted. No one has-
sled you. There were only two
police officers. They didn't
bother you if you weren't do-'
ing anything wrong. We could
go to the beach or a canal to
swim. We could go out to the
beach and look at turtles at
night. You never had to look
over your shoulder to see who
was watching you."
Garner writes stories about
the old days, reflecting on
things he was involved in.
Occasionally he gets his
books out and reads the sto-
ries again like "The Running
of the Mules" and "The Night
the Booger Man Lost His
Gun."
Garner farmed in Pompano
Beach and later worked as an
agricultural sales representa-
tive for W.R. Grace, retiring
in 1990.
He is a member of the
Pompano Beach Historical
Society and the Centen-
nial Committee, First Baptist
Church, the American Legion
and serves as Bean Picker rep-.
resentative with the Pompano
Beach High School Alumni
Association.
He and Doris, his wife of
59 years, have four children,
seven grandchildren and six
great-grandchildren.
"I'm just delighted that
city officials recognize Bud's
gift to our city and that
they're going to show their
appreciation in this way by
honoring him," said Margaret
McDougald Shadoin, who has
known him since they were
children.
Shadoin said that through
his books and contributions
over the years, "Bud is leav-
ing us a rich historical legacy
for all generations to follow to
enjoy and to read."


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24 The Pelican




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