Title: Pompano Pelican
ALL ISSUES CITATION THUMBNAILS ZOOMABLE PAGE IMAGE
Full Citation
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00090900/00143
 Material Information
Title: Pompano Pelican
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: Pompano Pelican
Place of Publication: Pompano Beach
Publication Date: July 3, 2009
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: VID00143
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.

Full Text
Pompano Pelican
ism-A E. Atlantic Blvd.
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kNO BEACH DEERFIELD BEACH LIGHTHOUSE POINT LAUDERDALE-BY-IHE-3EA Vol. XV, Issue 27


PB Commission

votes against

referendum on

term limits

By Christina Veiga
PELICAN WRITER .. .......
At its June 23 meeting Pompano ~s
Beach Commissioners voted against. .
allowing voters to determine whether
city officials should be subject to term
limits.
An ordinance to put the issue to -
voters on the 2010 ballot died on first ""
reading.
Voting against the measure were -
Mayor Lamar Fisher, Vice Mayor
George Brummer and commissioner


See REFERENDUM on page 2


DB Mayor calls

for retreat to

discuss city

goals, critical of

city manager

By Judy Wilson
PELICAN WRITER
Deerfield Beach Mayor Peggy No-
land says City Manager Mike Mah-
aney has too much on his plate and
that the city should fill two important
See CITYMANAGER on page 16


Wellfield

generator moved

further from

Waterford homes

By Judy Wilson
PELICAN WRITER
Waterford residents in Deerfield
Beach have won their bid to move a
generator for three new water wells
further from their homes.
Deerfield Beach Commissioners
agreed to the request last week and
then instructed public works personnel
to negotiate the contractor's $1 million

See WELLFIELD on page 2


Master Gardener Mary Locke holds a tomato plant at the Pompano Beach Library, 1213 E. Atlantic Blvd. Anita Magnotta, head of youth services for
the library, says in the coming weeks and months the library will be scheduling classes and activities to teach children more about plants and vegetation.
One of the library's goals will be to replace all its artificial plants with live ones. For more information, call 954-786-2181. [Staff Photo]


LBTS Town Manager cites "fiscal irresponsibility"

in decision to remove BSO Chief Scott Gooding


By Judy Vik
PELICAN WRITER
Unhappy residents jammed Jar-
vis Hall for a special meeting of the
Lauderdale-By-The-Sea Town Com-
mission Tuesday, called to discuss the
ousting of BSO Chief Scott Gooding.
The majority of speakers praised
the chief, lambasted the town man-
ager for the decision, and urged the
commission to bring the chief back.
Town Manager Esther Colon re-
quested that Gooding be transferred
on June 26.
According to the town's contract
with BSO, or Broward Sheriff's Of-


fice, the town manager may remove
the district commander/chief at any
time without cause.
The move came
three days after
Gooding informed
commissioners
how unhappy he
was with their
cutbacks in the
plans to renovate
BSO's portion of
the town's new Gooding
public safety building, a former motel.
He asked for $424,000 in renova-
tions with $284,000 coming from
forfeiture money. Colon scaled back


plans to only a holding cell and sally
port.
In response to questions about why
she asked for Gooding to be reas-
signed, Colon stated: "In this tough
economic climate all department heads
must be mindful of the fiscal challeng-
es the town faces. Chief Gooding's
budget request was not in step with
this administration's ongoing efforts
to keep expenditures under control.
Chief Gooding's leadership skills as
a law enforcement officer have never
been in doubt, but he failed to dem-
onstrate a clear understanding of the


See GOODING on page 3




* * I


2 The Pelican


Referendum
Continued from page 1
Woodrow J. Poitier.
Brummer said term limits'
prohibit officials from gaining
the experience necessary to
run a city government, while
commissioner Barry Dock-
swell argued the issue should
have been decided by voters.
Abandoned Stalls
Pompano Beach owns 54
equestrian stalls at its Sand &


Spurs Park, 1600 NE 5 Ave.,
but as economic problems
continue, some stall owners
can no longer afford their
horses and upkeep at the park.
Seven stalls have come
under the care of the city, To
encourage more renters, com-
missioners agreed to eliminate
a $100 maintenance fee.
Stalls rent for $350 per
month for residents and $450
per month for non residents.
The $100 maintenance fee
will be waived for two years.


Homeless Issues
Commissioner Barry Dock-
swell has asked the Broward
Sheriff's Office, or BSO, to
look into installing cameras
and increasing patrols in areas
where homeless people con-
gregate.
Dockswell said Hillsboro
Inlet Park has been "invaded"
by homeless people.
Commissioner Woodrow J.
Poitier also expressed concern
about the increased number of
homeless people.
Adding that some are liv-
ing in foreclosed homes and
some prostitution has become
visible.


Wellfield


Continuedfrom page 1
asking price to change their
plans. Contractor Downright
Engineering Co. will begin
work on the wells and pipe-
lines July 6.
"Two years ago, the com-
mission wanted to keep water
rates as low as possible, so we
came up with a cost-efficient
design," said Carl Peter, assis-
tant public works director.
Part of that efficiency was
placing the wells on city-
owned land with easy connec-
tions to the water plant.
The altered design places
the 30-by 40-ft. generator
building west of the wells.
';s~- i1..'


Danger outweighg the

beauty of LHP royal palms


By Judy Wilson
PELICAN WRITER
When Valerie Gorin and
Lewis Gershman moved into
their Lighthouse Point home
10 years ago, the 48th Court
residence resembled a tree
farm.
Twenty-two royal palms
were on the property, the
six in front creating a distin-
guished tropical entrance.
Now the signature trees will
have to go.


Waterford residents and city
officials have had numerous
meetings regarding the loca-
tion of the wells, landscape
buffers and the color of the
generator building.
The location south of
Southwest 10 Street between
Southwest 24 and 28 streets
is on public land adjacent to a
linear park.
With the contract awarded,
homeowners in Waterford
complained about the location
of the generator and the wells
were moved 45 feet further
from their property lines.
That minor change was
absorbed in the $5.5 million
contract.
,, .Then tyvo residents cgm-
plained about noise and


Florida Power and Light
officials have informed the
couple that their palm fronds
are growing into power
lines and the trees should be
removed. "It was like being
smacked in the gut," Gorin
said at the prospect of losing
her trees.
Reconciled to the facts, but
hopeful of saving the 30-foot
palms, Gorin put out a 'trees
for sale' sign and got no

See PALM TREES on page 5


exhaust from the generator.
One is suffering from a
nasal disease and worried that
exhaust fumes would worsen
his condition. The genera-
tors are turned on four times
a month and used in power
failures.
One 1,200 ft. well is being
dug into the Floridan Aquifer,
and two 200 ft. wells will tap
into the Biscayne Aquifer.
The Floridan Aquifer Sys-
tem is below the Biscayne
Aquifer and provides for
Florida and parts of Georgia.
The city's East wellfields
are monitored for salt water
intrusion, Peter said.
The expansion on 10 Street
will allbw the East wells to
rest. Construction is expected


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ra y 3 20 T


Gooding
Continued from page 1

current state of the economy.
His recommendations were
fiscally irresponsible."
Former town commissioner
Chuck Clark said he is "to-
tally disgusted" at Gooding's
transfer. "The rationale [of
financial irresponsibility] is
preposterous, ludicrous."
Clark said Colon was fan-
tastic as town finance man-
ager, but, "As town manager,
your problem is leadership.
You are in over your head.
Leadership by fear is the
worst leadership of all."
"Scott is intelligent, hard
working, an unbelievable
supervisor who builds morale
beyond belief. To take an ex-
emplary, devoted person and
just kick them out. Shame
on all of you if you don't do
something about it," said busi-
ness owner Bill Davis.
Former vice mayor John
Yanni said he was shocked to
hear of news about Gooding's
removal. "We have the lowest
crime rate in Broward County.
He's a good man, an honest
man."
Yanni asked the crowd how
many were in favor of the
chief, and about three-fourths
of the audience raised their
hands. "Bring Chief Gooding
back. We need him. We want
him," Yanni said.


A handful of residents spoke
in favor of supporting the
town manager's decision, with
some of them also praising
Gooding's work.
Col. Ed Werder, who has
charge of law enforcement for
BSO, said the relationship be-
tween Colon and Gooding has
been exemplary. And while
Colon has the right to remove
the chief, he said protocols
weren't followed.
No problems were presented
to BSO, and no representa-
tions were made that there
were personal issues. Werder
said it clearly wasn't the case
that Gooding was fiscally ir-
responsible.
When the town purchased
a motel to be remodeled for a
public safety building, Werner
said BSO was asked what
they would need to serve the
public. They identified the
cost to renovate at $419,000,
"an extraordinary amount of
money."
"The manager said she had
that in law enforcement trust


funds and to go ahead and
prepare drawings," Werder
said. The only change she
made was to cut out $5,000
for landscaping.
She said she would take the
plans to the building depart-
ment and that the town had
the money for the renovations.
If the cost of those renova-
tions is the issue for Good-
ing's removal, Werder called
that unfair and unclear. He
said BSO was told the com-
mission wanted them out of
their current facility.
Werder said he also looked
at Gooding's budget submis-
sion. He asked for a 1.1
percent increase in his budget
for 2009 to 2010.
He cited Gooding's cre-
dentials and said, "A career
is a terrible thing to waste,
especially when it's not yours.
To have his reputation di-
minished by saying he was
financially irresponsible is un-
fair and unjust. I don't know
where this came from."
Many in the crowd stood


and applauded Werder's
remarks. Asked to respond,
Colon said at the June 23
commission meeting, it would
be irresponsible of her in this
economic climate to spend
$420,000 on improvements
requested by BSO to the pub-
lic safety building.
She said Gooding "failed
to demonstrate a clear under-
standing of the state of the
economy, and his demands
were fiscally irresponsible.
"No department head that
works in my administration
will stand in the commis-
sion and demand funds," she
added. Commissioner Stuart
Dodd said he was deeply sad-
dened by the decision to trans-
fer Gooding and supported his
reinstatement.
Commissioner Birute Clot-
tey said the charter allows the
manager to remove the chief,


that it's not the commission's
role to make these decisions.
Vice Mayor Jerry McIntee
and Commissioner Jim Silver-
stone said they weren't con-
sulted about Colon's decision.
Colon said she notified all the
commissioners and the mayor
by phone after she made the
decision and informed Good-
ing and Sheriff Al Lamberti.
"She's the town manager,
and I support the town man-
ager," Mclntee said.
"Something went wrong
here. It was a question of
how and why," said Mayor
Roseann Minnet. "I believe
in Chief Gooding and in
the BSO. We need to move
forward."
Dodd proposed a motion to
direct the manager to reinstate
Gooding. The motion failed 3
to 2, with only he and Minnet
supporting it.


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The Pelican 3


Friday, July 3, 2009


_a






4 The Pelican


July 4

celebrations

Lauderdale-

By-The-Sea
Lauderdale-By-The-Sea will
hold its Fourth of July Beach
Blast Celebration at 10 a.m.
with its annual Parade and
ending at 8:30 p.m. with a
fireworks show at El Prado
Park. The event will also fea-
ture games and rides for the
kids, live music, water slide,
dunk tank, food, drinks and
a classic car show. Except
for the parade and fireworks
show, all activities take place
from 11 a.m. to 3 p.m. at El
Prado Park, just east on El
Mar Drive. For more infor-
mation, call Marc Furth at
954-772-3336.


Deerfield

Beach
Deerfield Beach will celebrate
Independence Day on July 3
and 4, featuring children's ac-
tivities, entertainment, beach-
side concerts and a fireworks
display. Free Parking at the
Cove Shopping Center, 1500
E. Hillsboro Blvd. Shuttle
service is available between
The Cove and the beach. On
July 3 the event will run from
4 to 11:30 p.m. and July 4
from Noon to Midnight. For
more information, call 954-
480-4433.


Canine

events
The "Hot Diggity Dog Fourth
of July Extravaganza," will
take place oh July 4 from
11 a.m. to 3 p.m. at the Fort
Lauderdale Animal Shelter,
1870 SW 39 St., in Fort Lau-
derdale. Admission is free. A
bounce house will be avail-
able. Baked goods, hot dogs
and other refreshments will
be available for purchase. All
proceeds benefit the Friends
of Animal Care For more in-
formation, call 954-359-1010.


. .* 4


Friday, July 3, 2009


Maggie Davidson, Democratic activist, gives high

praise to Women's Journey and self-discovery

Making a

Difference -


Phyllis
J. Neuberger
wants your
suggestions
about people
you know
who are
making a dif-
ference.


Call 954-783-8700 to
recommend a candidate for this
column.
By Phyllis J. Neuberger
PELICAN WRITER
Maggie Davidson is one
of those women who never
stops learning. The former
CPA and stock broker retired
in 2006 but says she's busier
than ever.
Currently president of
Democratic Women's Club
of Northeast Broward and
vice president of the North
Broward Democratic Club,
Davidson continues to expand
her personal growth.
"I've been a political activ-
ist with a focus on Women's
rights all my life," Davidson
says. "I even ran against Jim
Scott for Florida State Senate
and lost. But as an advocate
for women, meeting Dr. Ann
Mody Lewis [founder of
Women's Journey] in the 80s
made a real difference in my
life and that of hundreds of
women."
Women's Journey is a
non-profit corporation which
meets monthly at Deicke Au-
ditorium, 5701 Cypress Rd.,
in Plantation.
The charge is a suggested
$10 donation to cover mail-
ings, notifications and other
expenses. The meetings are
usually attended by between
20 and 25 women. There is
no obligation or commitment.
Davidson adds, "Being
part of Women's Journey, has
given me a different prospec-
tive on myself. I have added
confidence in the leadership
roles I now hold."


Above. Women's Council members Linda Wisniewski, Maggie Davidson and Kathleen Gilead. Below. Ann Mody
Lewis, founder of Women's Journey. [Photos courtesy of Maggie Davidson]
Davidson says Lewis' focus ... .


recognizes how women are
portrayed and how that image
can be changed.
"I serve on her four-woman
council which functions like
a board of directors. We
meet once a month to plan
the next meeting. I'm very
enthused about what happens
in Women's Journey. It helps
women bring about positive
changes in their lives. I've
been attending the programs
based on the ten stages of
reconciliation for 12 years
and every meeting gives me
new insights into my own life
and thought processes. I now
quickly recognize self-defeat-
ing behavior and reverse it.
I feel more in control of my
feelings and responses. By
translating negatives into pos-
itives, I have greatly improved
my own life," says Davidson,
who adds that the longer a
woman attends, the more she
gets out of the program.
A portion of the mission
statement reads, "As women,
we are ready to consciously
determine who we are; what
we deserve; and what we
want. Giving to others must
include giving to ourselves.
Knowing ourselves is our
source of empowerment. We
stand for a safe world for
women, regardless of race,
creed, or sexual orientation,
where they can carve out a


clear sense of self. We are
committed to the hope that
every woman will experi-
ence the love and support of
other women in her journey
to self-liberation. We hold
each woman's sharing as a
sacred trust and pledge to
maintain that trust in complete
confidence. This invitation is
extended to all women in their
quest for self assurance and
empowerment and who want
their lives to make a differ-
ence."
Lewis has a private practice,
but when it comes to Women's
Journey, she says, "This is
a labor of love to which I
voluntarily share my time and
knowledge." Lewis describes
herself as a licensed men-
tal health counselor whose
Ph.D. dissertation launched
Women's Journey. Lewis
says, "I've been running the


group program for 12 years,
and it has stimulated over a
thousand women to reclaim
themselves. It's an exciting
experience of exploration and
redefinition. Women who
return for-a long period ben-
efit the most in rediscovery.
None of us wants the meeting
to end. Many of us are still
talking and discussing subject
matters in the parking lot.
We're very excited about our
plan to launch a website in
mid August. It will include a
video lecture and interaction.
I envision an on-line journey
which will help women chat
with me once a week."
Linda Wisniewski has been
attending Women's Journey
for over five years and can't
say enough good things about
both the experience and Ann

See DAVIDSON on page 5


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TIDES TABLE HILLSBORO INLET
3835 26 15.' N 80 49' W Hillsboro Inlet, Coast Gund Light Station
SDate High Low
Friday
Julday 36:00AM 12:08AM
July 3.09
July 4,09 6:48AM 12:59AM
Sunday
July 5, 09 7:34AM 1:44AM
Monday
July 6,09 8:16AM 2:26AM
Tuesday
July 7,09 8:57AM 3:05AM
Wednesday
July 8,09 9:37AM 3:43AM
Thursday .
July 909 10:16AM 4:20AM

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


-W A" " -


a~-:
)"







Frdy uy ,09Te eia


Palm trees


Continued from page 2

response. Then she took an
ad on Craig's list, getting the
same results.
Gorin called an arborist
hoping he could cut back the
fronds. He could, he said,
every year, but advised her
that the trees, in the FP&L
right of way, "really shouldn't
be there."
Tom Bornemann, a certi-
fied arborist, said the trees are
dangerously near a three-
phase power line, which


Davidson
Continuedfrom page 4

Lewis's book, Me, Again.
"The group and the book
have had a large impact on
me. I have enjoyed personal
growth and can better under-
stand my life and my role in
it. I'm a breast cancer sur-
vivor. I feel my positive at-
titude and newfound strength,
gained through being a part
of Women's Journey, helped
me deal successfully with
my treatment. It's important
to attend every month. Two
hours a month is a small in-
vestment for the rewards one
gets."
To learn more about Wom-
en's Journey, visit the website,
www.womensjourey.org or
call 954-776-0406, Ext: 1.
Thank you Maggie David-
son and Ann Lewis for your
time and talents in worthy
pursuits.


delivers 7,600 volts of elec-
tricity per line. "If a frond
touches a wire in wet weather,
the tree becomes energized.
Anyone touching that tree or
even walking by it could be
injured.
If a tree fell on the lines,
power for the entire neigh-
borhood, including the
Lighthouse Point Palm Aire
condominiums, would be out.
It's a safety issue for everyone
in the neighborhood," Borne-
mann said.
Gorin said she doesn't want
to endanger anyone, and


Tree Hugger. Valerie Gorin hugs one of her royal palms that has been tagged
for removal. [Photo by Judy Wilson]


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she now realizes there is no
choice. "We could trim every
year, but what if something
happened?" she said.
To her knowledge the fronds
have so far caused no out-
ages, but for the last two years
FP&L has shaved the sides of
the trees closest to the lines.
Such constant cuts promote
even more vigorous growth,
Bornemann said, making
removal the best solution add-
ing that the age of the trees,
probably 20 years, makes
moving and replanting them
problematical and the cost


of bringing in a crane, astro-
nomical.
With a price tag of $250 a
tree to have the arborist cut
them down, Gorin is resigned
to letting FP&L crews do
the deed, at no charge. She
doesn't know when that day
will come. With the feeder
lines right outside her door
and other power lines criss-
crossing the street as far as the


eye can see, Gorin highlighted
another solution. "The power
lines should be underground,
shouldn't they?" she said
FP&L publishes a list of
trees on its website The
Right Tree for the Right
Place to give homeowners
landscaping guidance and at
www.browardcounty.org, the
Department of Environmental
Protection also gives tree tips.


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The Pelican 5


Friday, July 3, 2009







6 Th PeicanOpiion andEdiorias Fida, Juy 3200


Deerfield Beach, Pompano Beach, Lighthouse Point and Lauderdale-By-The-Sea
ESTABLISHED 1993
Volume XV, Issue 27
Founding Editor and Publisher
Anne Hanby Siren
Graphics: Rachel Ramirez Windsheimer
Bookkeeper: John White
Vice President: Christopher Siren
Pelican Staff: Michael d'Oliveira
Contributing Writers: Phyllis J. Neuberger, Lorraine Andy,
Judy Wilson, Malcolm McClintock
Norbert Izworski, Donna Torrey, Judy Vik
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



Pompano Beach July 4 fireworks to

take place on barge at beach
After concerns regarding the coral reefs that have recently been determined
as "endangered," the U.S. Coast Guard agreed to allow Pompano Beach to host
its fireworks display from a barge off the city's municipal pier.
City officials have asked that all participants at the beach heed strongly to
safety precautions to ensure a happy Fourth of July.
The event will begin at the beach at 9 p.m. on July 4.
Boaters who wish to view the event from their vessels should not anchor on
a coral reef. If a vessel anchors in the Elkhorn/Staghor coral critical habitat, it
should anchor over a sandy bottom that is free from coral or Johnson's sea grass.
All vessels should maintain a lookout for endangered species, especially sea
turtles and manatees. Vessels should proceed at a safe speed, especially at night
to avoid striking any marine mammals or sea turtles. Report any collision with
injury, or deaths of manatee(s) or marine turtles immediately to the Florida Fish
and Wildlife Conservation Commission's Law Enforcement hotline at 1-888-
404-FWCC for rescue and/or recovery.
Spectators who will watch the show from the shore should refrain from utiliz-
ing flashlights or shooting fireworks on the beach. This could cause a distrac-
tion to nesting sea turtles. In addition, spectators are reminded not to disturb sea
turtle nests.
Also, spectators are encouraged to leave the beach at the conclusion of the
fireworks display and throw way all their trash. A federal or state agency may
impose a civic fine of $25,000 and/or criminal penalty of $50,000 and/or up to 1
year in jail for violating the Endangered Species Act or state statue by "taking"
and endangered or threatened species or damaged coral.
A "take" is defined as harassing, harming, pursing, hunting, shooting, wound-
ing, killing, trapping, capturing, collecting, or attempting to engage in such
conduct. Report sightings of any injured and protected species immediately
regardless of whether the injury or death is caused by your vessel.



Recycle at The Pelican!


LBTS Mayor Minnet sounds off on

Chief Scott Gooding's transfer
I am compelled to write this letter after a sarcastic remark was made to me
when I visited the Lauderdale-By-The-Sea Volunteer Fire Department on the
day after our emergency town commission meeting to discuss the dismissal of
Police Chief Scott Gooding by Town Manager Esther Colon.
I stopped in to say hello and saw that everyone was busy tidying up the trucks
for the Fourth of July event.
As I greeted everyone, one of the members remarked "wasn't last night fun?"
I looked him straight in the eye and said, "maybe for you, but fun isn't how I
would describe the deliberate lynching of a man whose only fault was being in
the wrong place at the wrong time."
Chief Gooding is a victim and scapegoat for what I can only describe as
retaliation by certain people who have a vendetta against the Broward Sheriff's
Office. I called the emergency meeting in hopes of clearing the air over Chief
Gooding's dismissal, and at least getting an explanation from the town manager
as to why he was reassigned. As we now know, three commissioners feel the
public is not entitled to know what's really going on in town with regard to pub-
lic safety, and they don't even have the courage to stand up to the town manager
when they know she is wrong.
We all know the town manager had the right to terminate Chief Gooding,
but that wasn't the issue. The question was, why was he fired in this manner
and what was the true cause. Let's face it, Chief Gooding was standing up for
what he believed. There were no excessive demands or uncalled for behavior
on his part. He was assured by the town manager that she supported his budget
request, then led down a rosy path and slaughtered at the end.
Thank you Chief Gooding for all your dedicated service to LBTS. I know this
will not tarnish your reputation, it will only enhance your status. You stood up
to the bullies! Thank you for putting your reputation on the line for our town.
You have left us with the greatest gift of all integrity and values. I hope this
is a lesson for everyone and an awakening for the residents of LBTS. So in re-
sponse to the caustic remark I got from the firefighter, I say have some respect.

Roseann Minnet
Mayor of Lauderdale-By-The-Sea


FirstPath Laboratories open house

FirstPath Laboratories recently held a New Orleans-themed open house to
celebrate the renovation of their 20,000 sq. ft. headquarters in Pompano Beach.
FirstPath offers advanced surgical and pathology testing.


Dr. Roberto
Palma, Jim
Bushouse,
Dr. Ron ;
Giffler and
Dr. Vincent
DeGenn-
aro. Right.
FirstPath
Lab's CEO
and Presi-
dent Dr.
Ron Giffler,
Dr. Arthur
Palamara
and Pauline
Grant, CEO
at North
Broward
Medical
Center.


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


Happy Fourth to all!


0 .


Friday, July 3, 2009


6 The Pelican


Opinions and Editorials


`~"''- ~"~ ~P`-jpin~- _--






Friay Juy3209TePeia


Business


The Inn

on Fifth in

Naples offers

a great close

by getaway

By Michael d'Oliveira
PELICAN STAFF
A little over an hour from
Fort Lauderdale is the trendy
little West Coast tourist desti-
nation of Naples.
Tourists visiting Pom-
pano Beach will find some of
Florida's best 'fun in the sun'
spots to relax and rejuvenate.
For the natives, more
often than not, the 'Venice of
America' seems to offer up
the same kind of 'hustle and
bustle' found in not-so-tropi-
cal destinations.
A little over an hour from
Fort Lauderdale is the trendy
little west coast tourist desti-
nation of Naples.
And just half a mile from
Naples' pristine beaches,
The Inn on Fifth is right in
the middle of everything that
makes this sleepy little tour-
ist spot worth visiting; Fifth
Avenue.
All the Inn's rooms and
suites, completely gutted and
remodeled last December,
feature Italian marble showers
high ceilings, all-new pillow
top bedding with European
style posturpedic mattresses,
cotton robes, three phones,
computer connectivity and
free Wi-Fi service. The suites
feature in-room spa tubs and
private balcony's.
"It was a huge job. Every-
thing was taken back to the
studs," said Cathy Christo-
pher, Inn on Fifth's director of
sales and marketing.
With current rates at less
than half their seasonal cost,
$150 a night to $339, even
less for Florida residents,

See INN ON FIFTH on page 10


For 35 years, Plumbing Mart has taken the stress out of

plumbing problems in residential and commercial sites


By Phyllis J. Neuberger
PELICAN WRITER
David Hight, owner of
Plumbing Mart of Florida,
Inc., is a master plumber who
started at the bottom and in
his own words, "Worked
my way from the bottom up
and have been successful
enough to now own this great
company which services the
tri-county area. We have 100
employees, 17 service vans on
the street and the men behind
the wheel in those vans are
plumbers, not salesmen. Our
communication system is very
sophisticated. We can quickly
respond to an emergency by
sending the nearest van to the
customer. We know where all
of our vans are at all times.
We also offer 24 hour emer-
gency service."
Last December, after 34
years in Boca Raton, the
company moved to its cur-
rent location, 21 SE 10 St., in
Deerfield Beach.
Hight says, "We do every
phase of plumbing from repair
to new construction. No
job is too small or too large.
We'll fix a leaking faucet in
a residence or a condo. And
we'll re-pipe an entire high
rise. We've done many of the
older homes and high rises in
Pompano Beach where old
galvanized steel pipes were
rusted and worn out. We've
also done many large new
construction jobs including
quite a few Publix Super-
markets. We just finished
the entire pipe construction
in Office Depot's brand new
multi million dollar world
headquarters on Yamato Road
in Boca."
Plumbing Mart promises
satisfaction. Two full-service
managers are always available
for problem solving. Opera-
tion Manager Jim Campbell
says, "We just did an analysis


David Hight, president and owner of Plumbing Mart, 21 SE 10 St. in Deerfield Beach, shown with his two service man-
agers, Robert Pugliese and Jim Daly. [Photo courtesy of Plumbing Mart]


of our customers, and we
found that 88 percent of our
business is referral which
says a lot about the quality of
our work and customer satis-
faction." Campbell says they
get many letters of apprecia-
tion and recommendations.
An excerpt from one letter
reads, "We have found that
Plumbing Mart has repeat-
edly proven itself with over
two decades of consistently
reliable response and service
to our high rise condominium
plumbing needs. Whether
working with a retro-fit mod-
ernization, a leak repair or
providing routine plumbing
or drain attentions, Plumbing
Mart strives to exceed our ex-
pectations and their prices are
reasonable and competitive.
We highly recommend them
to any community association
seeking affordable, expert and
responsive plumbing servic-
es," wrote Linda Leopard.
Plumbing Mart
boasts its technology
and equipment
Hight is proud to have the
newest pipe camera which


costs between $12,000 and
$15,000. "It can see an entire
drain line and detect the prob-
lem area," Hight explains.
"This lets us fix the problem
instead of replacing the entire
system. And we have jet ma-
chines to clean drains with high
pressure water. This technol-
ogy cleans the pipes of built
up debris from years of use.
It's very effective. When it
comes to replacing piping, we
use copper, CPVC, and cross
link P.B. These materials will
outlast the buildings they are
installed in."
Hight sees plumbing as a
very good career field to con-
sider.
"One must be an appren-
tice for four years before
qualifying to take and pass
the journeyman's exam. If
passed, the plumber becomes a
licensed journeyman plumber.
The next step is to become a
Master Plumber. Requirements
differ in each state. I was a
journeyman for three years
before taking and passing my
Master Plumber's test. I am
now a licensed Master Plumber
for most of the states on the


Eastern Seaboard. And in
this business I am responsible
for all work done by Plumb-
ing Mart of Florida, Inc. I'm
proud of the work we do and
of our Triple A rating by the
Better Business Bureau."
Tips for preventing
plumbing hassles
Don't pour grease, fat, cook-
ing oil, poultry skin or coffee
grounds down the drain.
Don't flush swabs, cotton
balls or paper towels down the
toilet.
Don't wait until the garbage
disposal is full to turn it on.
Run it as soon as food is tossed
in.
Do wipe grease from pots
with paper towels and throw
away.
Do ne careful using chemi-
cal cleaners which can corrode
metal pipes.
Do clean pop up stoppers in
sink and tubs regularly.
Do use a trash bin in bath-
rooms to avoid using toilets as
garbage cans.
Do Treat your drains if they
are slow.
For more information, or
to schedule an appointment,
visit www.plumbingmartinc.
com or call 954-379-4060.


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


The Pefican 7


Friday, July 3, 2009







8 The Pelican Friday, July 3,2009


Peak fitness requires a guide and a cheerleader


By Judy Wilson
PELICAN WRITER
The worst mistake you can
make on the road to fitness
is to believe it is going to
be easy.
Advertising
hype has
convinced
us that a
workout
machine
or a diet or
a supple-
ment will
produce the



do we expect to get back in
shape in a short time, asks fit-
ness expert Michael Ashley:
"Our expectations are
unrealistic," Ashley said.
"Our goals are unreal. We get


discouraged and we quit."
Ashley, a fitness trainer
since 1992, takes a scientific
approach to fitness. At his
Say Fitness studio in Deer-
field Beach, each new client
is given a battery of screen-
ings and tests to establish the
body's baseline. Exercise
history and eating habits are
recorded.
Aerobic fitness and resting
metabolic rate established.
"The most complex system
known to man is the human
body," Ashley said.
"When all the information
is gathered and a goal is set, it
is a very specific one: measur-
able, attainable, realistic and
time bound. "We diffuse the
myths."
Despite the economy Ash-
ley keeps a full schedule of
clients. He admits charging
rates higher than many of his


competitors, but says his cli-
ents get more than a workout
room and advice.
"The personal trainer's job
is to educate and motivate,"
Ashley explains.
He does that with super-
vised workouts at least twice a
week and constant monitoring
of the client's progress.
"We are responsible for
insuring clients achieve their
goals. We are the motivators.
We are the trouble-shooters,"
he said.
"It is the trainer's respon-
sibility to check clients when
they go astray."
People make a lot of mis-
takes on the road to weight
loss, he said. The goal is to
maintain stable blood sugar,
but dieters often skip meals
which causes a drop in blood
sugar. Keeping the 'machine'
fueled is important. "Most


people eat too little, sacrifice
muscle tissue and gain fat tis-
sue which makes it easy to put
weight back on," he said.
Ashley, a three-time body
building champion, brings
4,000 calories of shakes and
meals to the studio each day
to maintain his muscular
physique.
Planning his meals and
working them into his sched-
ule is crucial to his own
health, he said. It should be
just as important to anyone
else trying to achieve fitness
and so helping people priori-
tize the care of their bodies is
another aspect of his job.
With science learning more
about the body all the time,
Ashley is frequently in a
classroom taking continuing
education courses. He holds
several advanced certificates
in his field.
He sees America 's lifestyle
as the main culprit in weight
gain and disease. "Human
evolution hasn't kept up with
technology," he said, pointing
to remote controls, household


See FITNESS on page 16


Patients with hip prostheses may
have heard that it is advisable to take
antibiotics prior to undergoing tooth
cleaning, scaling, and other procedures
to address the potential release of
bacteria into the bloodstream caused
by these treatments. For people with
replacement joints, the concem is that
bacteria in the bloodstream
("bacteremia") could cause an infection
by attaching to the artificial joint or
surrounding tissues. However, such
infections are quite rare. In fact, the
American Dental Association
recommends against the use of
antibiotics prior to dental procedures
with the sole intention of preventing
infections in artificial joints. Exceptions
to this recommendation involve patients
who are very susceptible to infection
or are having a procedure that carries
Coconut Creek Office
5359 Lyons Road, Coconut Creek, FL 33073
954-570-8870


African

Choir

Performance
On July 5 at 10:30 a.m. a
19-voice choir from Afri-
can Nazarene University in
Nairobi, Kenya will give a
concert at the First Church of
the Nazarene, 916 NE 4 St., in
Pompano Beach. Call 954-
942-6010.

Christmas in

July
The Lauderdale-By-The-Sea
Chamber of Commerce will
hold "Christmas in July,"
a fundraiser for its annual
"Christmas by the Sea" cel-
ebration on July 10 from 6 to
8 p.m. the Village Grille, 4404
El Mar Drive, during Jazz on
the Square. Members of the
Chamber's board of direc-
tors, wearing Santa hats, will
be on hand asking for dona-
tions. "We want to put the
event on and thought it would
be a good start to try to col-
lect some money," said Judy
Swaggerty, chamber executive
director.


a higher risk of bacteremia.
We are a caring, friendly team of
dental professionals committed to
providing a comfortable dental
experience. This column has been
brought to you by the practice of
MANON BOURQUE HUTCHISON,
D.D.S. in the interest of better dental
health. We believe in an informed
patient approach to achieving optimum
dental health. We are dedicated to
saving and restoring your teeth and
helping you look your best. Call us to
schedule an appointment for superior
oral health care. Beautiful smiles are a
team effort.
P.S. Pre-treatment antibiotics may
be indicated for immune-compromised
patients and those who have
inflammatory arthritis, type 1 diabetes,
or hemophilia.

Pompano Beach Office
2631 E. Atlantic Blvd., Pompano Beach, FL 33062
954-942-4048
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Friday, July 3, 2009


S8 The Pelican


IrMl loyaP I


tr-r!7!07








Library Idol Elaine Fitzgerald named Small Business Person of


America's Library Idol will
hold try outs on July 13 from
3 to 5 p.m. at the Pompano
Beach Branch Library, 1213
E. Atlantic Blvd. Finals are
July 20. For more informa-
tion, call 954-786-2181.


Big Band

Sunday
"Big Band Sundays" will be
held every second Sunday
of every month from 7 to
10 p.m. at Deauville Beach
Resort, 6701 Collins Ave., in
Miami Beach. On July 12
Mark Fernicola and the Last
Flight Out Big Band will be
featured. Admission is $10.
Visit www.markfemicola.com
or call 954-557-7993 for more
information.


Ron Klein

office hours
A representative from Con-
gressman Ron Klein's office
holds office hours every 4th
Monday from 9 to 11 a.m.
in the first floor conference
room of Pompano Beach City
Hall, 100 W. Atlantic Boule-
vard. For more information,
visit www.klein.house.gov or
call 866-713-7303.


Tell The Pelican about
your events.
Call 954-783-8700.


the Year by Pompano Beach Chamber of Commerce


By Anne Siren
PELICAN STAFF
Elaine Fitzgerald, owner
of Beach Vacation Rentals in
Pompano Beach, was recently
named Small Business Person
of the Year by the Pompano
Beach Chamber of Com-
merce.
Fitzgerald received her
award along with 13 other
winners from other Broward
chambers.
"I'm extremely honored,
especially in light of the other
nominees who were chosen
for Pompano Beach. I felt
like I was already a winner
because I was nominated,"
said Fitzgerald.
Fitzgerald's Pompano
Beach vacation rental career
began in Pompano Beach in
2001 when she purchased
her first property. It was a


small group of cottages by the
ocean. The cottages were in
"terrible" shape. She says she
typically buys distressed prop-
erties and rebuilds them.
"I've been doing that for the
past eight years and offering
them to tourists and business
travelers who want fully out-
fitted apartments or cottages
that cost about the same as a
single hotel room in a better
hotel," says Fitzgerald. "Our
guests can afford Sheraton
rooms, but they are looking
for more character and more
of the comforts of home and
a better value. That's what
I offer them with all of our
properties."
Under Fitzgerald's manage-
ment, Beach Vacation Rentals
has experienced significant
growth at a time when many
other lodging properties are
struggling.


She turned an initial invest-
ment of $60,000 into a multi-
million dollar company just
a few years later, providing
work for housekeepers, main-
tenance crew, a bookkeeper
and a reservations specialist
along with numerous local
vendors for pool services, pest
control, lawn care, advertising
and more.
Fitzgerald, originally from
Texas, lived all over the world
as a journalist and came to
Pompano Beach in 1998.


Fitzgerald also owns a
public relations and market-
ing firm. She represented the
McDonald's Air Show in Fort
Lauderdale since its incep-
tion in 1995 and assisted in
making it one of the world's
largest spectator events. She
still represents the Broward
County Fair, and says she
looks forward to the 2010
event.
Fitzgerald recently took it

See FITZGERALD on page 13


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The Pelican 9


Friday, July 3, 2009







10 Th Pelca Frdy Juy320


Inn on Fifth
Continuedfrom page "

$119 a night, Christopher
adds that summer is great time
for South Floridians to get
away to Naples. "We are in
your back yard."
Christopher says guests,
who book a special event or
wedding at The Inn on Fifth
get the undivided attention of
its staff. "We only book one
event at a time."
And, she says, the hotel is
open to hosting almost any
event.
"We thrive on doing new
and interesting things."
Christopher recommends
booking a wedding or event
a minimum of one year in
advance.
It's also about "the little
things." There are no resort
fees, no parking fees and valet
service is free.
The Inn also features a
fitness center, sauna, steam
room and full service spa.


The Spa on Fifth offers ev-
erything from foot and body
massages, to aromatherapy, to
facials, to waxing.
The Inn employs six on
call, independent and licensed
masseurs with most, says Judy
Nielsen, spa manager, having
at least four years experience
working at The Inn.
But The Inn's amenities are
only half the story. "Location,
location, location," as they
say in real estate, gives The
Inn an edge over most hotels
with similar services and
luxuries.
Up and down the length
of Fifth Avenue, just a few
minutes walk from the hotel,
are art galleries, fine dining,
coffee shops, lunch hangouts
and clothing and jewelry bou-
tiques. All of which help cre-
ate a street that mirrors and, in
some ways, exceeds Las Olas
Boulevard, specifically when
it comes to entertainment.
While visitors to Las Olas
have to walk a few blocks
between the dining and en-


The Inn on Fifth features 87 rooms, located on Naples' trendy 5th Avenue. [Photos by Joseph M. Bondanella]


tertainment scenes, visitors
to Fifth Avenue need only
a couple minutes to make
their way to Cambier Park's
band shell, located on Eighth
Street, to enjoy the free
concerts and events, provided
year-round, by the Naples
Concert Band, Gulf Coast Big


Band and other performers.
Tennis courts and a children's
playground are also available.
Visit www.naplesgov.com/cal-
endar.aspx for a calendar of
events.
And right next door to The
Inn is the Sugden Community
Theatre, home of the Naples


Players, which, according to
Gulf Shore Life Magazine,
was named one of the top 10
community theatre companies
in the country. Visit www.
naplesplayers.com.
Before taking in a play or

See INN ON FIFTH on page 11


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Friday, July 3, 2009


i








Inn on Fifth


Continued from page 10
concert, stop by for a pint of
lager or bite at McCabe's Irish
Pub and Grille, an authentic
pub that was brought, piece
by piece, to the States from
the Emerald Isle.
Being an authentic Irish
pub, ordering the Shepherd's
Pie is par for the course but
don't end your stay at The Inn
without having the Traditional
Irish Stew, chunks of lamb
and vegetables simmered
slowly, or Finnegan's Fish n'
Chips, fresh Atlantic Cod in
a golden harp beer batter and
served with pub fries; both
should go great with a beer,
wine or whatever else is on
tap. A limited pub menu is
also served by the pool.
The Inn's other restaurant,
Truluck's, serves seafood,
steaks, appetizers and features
a piano bar.
And of course, no proper
visit to Florida, not even for
residents from the state's oth-
er coast, would be complete
without a visit to the beach.
A short walk from the hotel
is all it takes to get to Naples
Beach, named the country's
Best All-Around Beach by the
Travel Channel in 2005; a trip
during the work week should
give you plenty of room to
stretch out and enjoy the view
of the Gulf of Mexico and the
very clean and pristine white
sand.
And with Naples' 21,000
residents, compared to Fort
Lauderdale's 185,000, you


ICLaDe S rilsn r'D.


probably won't have to fight
through the crowds on the
weekend either.
As the only hotel on Fifth
Avenue, The Inn on Fifth
offers 87 rooms, including 11
suites, two on-site restaurants,
including The Inn's signature
dining experience, McCabe's
Irish Pub, a full service execu-
tive boardroom and confer-


ence rooms, a 3,600 sq. ft.
pool side courtyard with room
for up to 250, a 1500 sq. ft.
terrace overlooking 5th Avenue
and an 1,876 sq. ft. ball room
that can be accommodate up
to 150 guests for weddings or
special events.
For reservations, visit www.
innonfifth.com or call 888-
403-8778 or 239-403-8777.


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12 The Pelican






Friday, July 3,2009 The Pelican 13


Fitzgerald
Continued from page 9
upon herself to counter some
negative press Pompano
Beach received in some travel
publications.
"That doesn't help a
beachfront community that
could use more visitors to
help boost its economy. As
an active member of the
chamber, I organized a tourism
development task force [which
she serves as chairman] along
with other chamber members.
Our mission is to spread the
good word about Pompano
Beach and what a wonderful
place it is to visit, work and
live."
Other members of the
task force are members
who represent other hotels,
retailers, restaurants and
attractions.
She also serves on the
Pompano Beach Economic
Development Council.
Things may be economically
challenging these days, but
Fitzgerald offers some advice
for local small business
owners.
"First of all," she says, "try
to give your customers more
than they expect. Always
thank them for their business
and always thank your staff
and employees for the jobs
they do. We can't always
pay staff what we want to
and what they deserve. But
showing your appreciation
goes a very long way to
boosting morale and your
company on a forward playing


field. I absolutely love
Pompano Beach. I invested
everything I have in this city.
I love the way it is now, and I
love the way it's evolving. I
believe that Pompano Beach
is a diamond in the rough,
and will ultimately be the
finest city in South Florida."

Elaine Fitzgerald was recently named
Small Business Person of the Year by
the Greater Pompano Beach Chamber
of Commerce. Right. Fitzgerald in
front of one of her vacation rentals,
Cottages by the Ocean, in Pompano
Beach. [Photo courtesy of Elaine
Fitzgerald] Bottom. Fitzgerald and
Steve Wolf, chairman of the board for
the Greater Pompano Beach Chamber
of Commerce. [Photo courtesy of
Ric Green]


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The Pelican 13








Mystery and villainy are afoot at El Agave restaurant's

"Murder by Margarita" night in Lighthouse Point


El Agave
4480 N. Federal Hwy.
Lighthouse Point
954-545-1441
By Malcolm McClintock
PELICAN WRITER
A gunshot rings out at El
Agave restaurant [or was
it two?] and Mr. Pierre la
Baguette crumbles to the floor
amidst a crowd of stunned
diners. Fortunately, Detective
Richard Head is on hand to
help elucidate the mystery of
who shot the hapless, beret-
wearing Frenchman.
But the comically
cantankerous detective is
having difficulty pinpointing
the culprit.


Therefore it's up to the
restaurant patrons to put their
sleuthing hats on to finally
assist in solving this heinous
crime.
And so began a delightful
evening of murder,
mayhem and great Mexican
food. Titled "Murder by
Margarita," dinner guests
enjoyed a complete meal
of tasty Mexican fare and a
suspenseful murder mystery
show put on by Standing
Room Only Productions, Inc.
www.sromurdermysteries.
com.
Several of the actors roamed
from table-to-table dropping
hints about their involvement
in the crime. Guests were
encouraged to inquire about


Sne juicy Cnurrasco steaK is a grlea skirt steaK serve wim cnimicnum sauce, rice ana iresn veggies. [rnotos oy
Malcolm McClintock]


motive and opportunity. A
list of suspects was then put
together and, at the end of
the meal, the true culprit was
revealed.
After correctly ascertaining
the identity of the murderer,
the winning table was
awarded a bottle of Pepe
Lopez Tequila.
The evening's menu
featured an appetizer
and choice of steak with
chimichurri sauce, grilled
Mahi-Mahi, chicken a la
plancha, pork chops or a
vegetarian alternative. Along
with dessert and coffee, the
entire experience cost only
$45 per person, tax and tip
included.
Be sure to book ahead for
the next event when El Agave
hosts another enthralling
murder evening on July 11th
under the banner of CSI:
Veracruz!
But if you would like to
indulge in some tequila
sooner, El Agave specializes
in providing thirst-quenching
Margaritas and several other
drink favorites as well.
This south-of-the-border
eatery delivers all the classic
fare one would expect to find
at an authentic restaurant
Mexicano.
The cheesy nachos come
topped with Pico de Gallo,
guacamole and Jalapeno
peppers.
The rich enchiladas are
smothered with a variety of
delectable sauces such as
Tomatillo, mole or white
sauce.
The luscious tacos explode
with freshness while the
See EL AGAVE on page 15

Singles Dine
Meet & Mingle
954-723-9608


&k


ffeAl


Our Kitchen

Is Now Open

Join us for Breakfast
and Lunch on the Beach
Open daily from 7:30 a.m. to 10 p.m.


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954-786-2284
, III IIII I '_


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Monday Saturday 7:30 a.m. 3 p.m.
Sunday 7:30 a.m. 2 p.m.

Breakfast Specal.$3.95
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Homemade Soups
1308 N. Federal Hwy., Pompano
Belcrest Plaza Near Brandy's Shoes

954-783-1033


IM-- - -


Friday, July 3, 2009


14 Tlhe Pelican


=0ZCB~e






-ri--,,Jly3,09 hePliaI1


El Agave
Continued from page 14

filling burritos and
chimichangas provide a host
of bold flavors.
Other classics such as the
crispy quesadillas and flautas
are also a delight.
Of course, the star of the
show remains the fajita.
Overflowing with your choice
of chicken, steak, shrimp
or vegetables, this is one
specialty that attracts a lot of
attention.
"Our fajitas are the most
popular menu item. They
are served sizzling hot," says
owner Michael Mailer who,
along with his wife Marixa,
have worked hard to make El
Agave a great destination for
outstanding Mexican fare in
Lighthouse Point.
Other favorites delivered
by Executive Chef Walter
Busconi include the boneless
short ribs, pan seared sirloin
[palomilla], ropa vieja
shredded beef and the grilled
salmon with mango and
avocado salsa.
All these entries are served
with a choice of refried beans,
black beans, rice, mashed
potatoes, veggies or spinach.
All main dishes are priced
between $8 and $14.
El Agave is a great place to
drop by for the $3.99 lunch
menu, their daily Happy Hour
from 3 p.m. to 7 p.m. or for
the nightly entertainment
[Mariachis on Wednesdays].
"The people of Lighthouse
Point and our representatives


Two Eggs, Two Pieces of Bacon,Home Fries and Toast...$2.99


Country Fried Steak & Eggs With Hash Browns or
U--I E -.


Hoiernade Corn Be Hash & Eg................... $6.99

Lox Eggs & Onions................................................ $699
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All lunches include your choice of Macaroni Salad,
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at city hall have been
absolutely wonderful to us.
We look forward to giving
back to the community as best
we can," states Mailer who
is planning several charity
events in the near future. In
the meantime, El Agave will
continue to delight taste buds
with the most affordable
authentic Mexican food in the
area. Buen provecho!
Malcolm McClintock is


president ofAlabaska LLC,
a firm that assists hotels,
restaurants and individual
property owners with their
purchasing needs. He holds
an MBA and has lived in
Thailand, Spain, France,
Mexico, Canada and the
0US where he has developed
a deep appreciation for
world gastronomy. He can
lbe reached at malcomn @:
alabaska.com.


Left. The Polio a laplancha features pan seared chicken breast served with sweet
plantains, sauteed onions, rice, black beans and garlic mojo. Above. Detective
Head gives Executive Chef Walter Busconi an "honorable mention" certificate
for his participation in the murder mystery soirde.


- m..


(3rcy IlrbIlon


ecial


2/LI3 IuWJJ tOudl) CfOlE' Oi c L7"fl
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The Pelican 15


Friday, July 3, 2009


--
,~YI


at m


a






16 The Pelicand u ,


City Manager
Continued from page 1
city manager, a position
budgeted last year, but not
filled, is also needed, she said.
"We have 800 employees.
I don't think a business this
size would operate without a
human resource person and
risk manager," Noland said.
"I don't feel real comfortable
with this."
Noland's remarks were
made at a special city
commission meeting last
week as the commission,
at her request, discussed
Mahaney's job performance.
The mayor called for a review
of Mahaney's 26 months
on the job here, but fellow
commissioners did not follow
her lead.
All of them expressed
confidence in the manager
citing his budgeting skills and


the efficiencies he has brought
to city hall.
This week, Noland said
she would not press for the
review, but would wait and
see how the budgeting process
proceeds.
But she gave a nod to
history saying, "Remember
how we got criticized for not
doing performance reviews on
Larry [former City Manager
Deetjen]?"
Noland said she will press
for a daylong retreat where
each commissioner can
outline the goals for his or her
district.
"I don't know what Joe
[Miller] wants for his beach,"
the mayor said. "I don't
know the missions of my
fellow commissioners. I
have no idea what we want to
accomplish. Things need to
be clarified."
Although she has met with
Mahaney, Noland said this


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week he never asked her
about her own goals.
"There are a lot of things we
have to talk about. For one,
now that we have the Dixie
Flyover there are decisions
to make on Pioneer Park.
Maybe we should be charging
for parking there."
Noland said she hopes a
volunteer facilitator will be
found to manage the retreat.
Department heads will be
asked to attend. "We need
their input, absolutely," she
said.
Last week at the
commission meeting, Noland
was the city manager's only
detractor criticizing overuse
of his Blackberry and his
habit of parking his car in a
space at city hall designated
for the public.
"I don't park there, she said.
"It's my job to make sure
people can get into city hall."
Commissioners were asked


to give Mahaney dates for
booking an offsite retreat.
The public will be able to
attend.


Relay for Life

Rally
On July 15 at 7 p.m. the
Deerfield Beach/Lighthouse
Point Relay for Life
committee will hold a rally at
Dixon All, 2220 NE 38 St., in
Lighthouse Point. Call
954-942-4352 for more
information.


Jimmy Jam

Cloggers
The Jimmy Jam Cloggers will
be performing at the Pompano
Beach Library, 1213 E.
Atlantic Blvd., on July 11 and
Aug. 17. Call 954-786-2181.


SUMMER SPECIAL
Served 5-7 PM / Dine In Only
5 Course Meal Only $27.95
CHOICE OF:
Minestrone Soup OR Cream of Broccoli Rabe
House Salad Antipasto


Rigatoni
Filetto Pomodoro


PASTA CHOICE OF:
Penne Fettucine w/Shrimp
d Broccoli Rabe and Zucchini in
Sundried Tomatoes Cream Sauce


MAIN COURSE CHOICE OF:
Stuffed Fish of the Day Osso
Veal Chop Topied with Seafood Stuffing Buco



^ ^errifwft ."*'Wednesday"
-IF :-- AMILY NIGHT
B. ,. Spaghetti & M.B.s
.".; -.- ..-':- '.: s imt ;,* th-. 'w t
Salad and Garlic Rlls
S2indat :I rice $:24.95
('Pevaum)." : : (Talm out-.Delvery izza t(om)





,......... ... ............ .. ....,, i. ig-;.;...
"'Thrsty Thursday" "Super Sunday"

BUY1 BUY 1
Lg. Supreme Pizza Large Pizza
$5.00 OFF Receive
& Recve 10 IOWINGS -
.. LTR. SODA FREE FI REE
Closed On Mondays

3428 E.ATLANTIC BLVD., POMPANO BEACH
ByThe Beach
Reservations: 954-785-4140 Take Out & Delivery:954-785-1480


Ceremony
allows gay
and straight
couples to
exchange
vows
VOWS

By Michael d'Oliveira
PELICAN STAFF
As gay rights activists fight
for government recognition
of same sex marriage,
Rabbi David Hartley Mark
is focused on celebrating a
purely human expression of
love.
Rabbi Mark, the new Rabbi
at the 200-member-strong
Jewish Center at Temple
Sholom in Pompano Beach,
has created the "Covenant of
Love Ceremony" as a way for
gay and straight couples, who
can't or won't get married,
to express their love and
commitment to each other.
Rabbi Mark says he created
the ceremony "to fill a
need because love is a very
important thing," adding that
he was very careful not to
create a ceremony at odds
with Jewish law.
"This is a ceremony that
I created using the Song
of Songs and also readings
from the Mishna, the book
of commentary, and it gives *
couples, who otherwise would
not be able, a chance to talk
about their love and express
their commitment to each
other."
During the ceremony
couples exchange rings, sip
wine together and exchange
vows but Rabbi Mark stressed
that it was not a traditional
wedding ceremony.
The Jewish Center at
Temple Sholom is located at
132 SE 11 Ave., Pompano
Beach. For more information,
visit www.templesholompom-
pano.org or call 954-942-
6410.
Phyllis J. Neuberger
contributed to this article.


Fitness


Continuedfrom page 8

appliances and man's instinct
to find easier ways to do
things. "The body needs to
move."
Although it may be a
different degree of fitness
in each decade of life,
physical fitness can be
achieved at any age, Ashley
believes. The personal trainer
helps accommodate those
differences.
"You can't get someplace
you've never been before
without a road map," Ashley
reminds. "A personal trainer
is like your GPS."


Friday, July 3, 2009


6 1 The Pelican









Museum features eclectic mix of Americana, international memorabilia


By Judy Vik

PELICAN WRITER

When his collections started
to take over his apartment,
friends encouraged Alan
Marsden to open a museum.
He has done just that with
his Mars Museum at 3516 NE
12 Ave., in Oakland Park; a
block south of city hall.
Marsden has been working
on the renovation and
remodeling of the space for
the past three years.
Now he's hoping visitors
will come to see his "eclectic
collection," much of which he
assembled through purchases
on eBay.
"This is the house that eBay
built," said Marsden.
If there's a common theme,
he says, it's "on how people in
the past have come together."
Memorabilia from space
flights, Boy Scouts and
worldwide events are
included. And some items are
just for fun.
The museum's entrance
area features vintage Pac-Man
items and New Life magazine
covers of the Beatles and
various space launches.
On display in the next room
are commemorative license
plates, including an Apollo 11
plate from a Chicago parade,
a plate from a Pearl Harbor
survivor and a plate from the
world's largest frog jumping
contest in Illinois.
Marsden proudly points out
the autographed hats he has
from Burt Rutan and Peter
Diamandis, from Space Ship
One, the first privatized space
flight in 2004.
Another of his prized
items is a thick document,
containing the business plan
for the Apollo space program,
which he calls "the holy
grail."
He points out a rendering
of the first orbiting global
observatory shuttle, which
used to hang in the board
office at NASA.
He says Americans were
proud during those early years


of space exploration. "People
had an attitude of 'Look at
what we did.'"
His other space collectibles
include Skylab medals, coins
made from spacecraft and a
sculpture of USSR cosmonaut
Yuri Gagarin, the first man in
space.
Marsden likes to show
visitors the highlights of his
gallery and then let them
wander through the rooms and
enjoy the exhibits. The art is
for sale, but most of the other
items are not.
Colorful displays of rocks,
minerals and crystals line the
shelves of two walls in one
room. One is a large blue
hemimorphite from China,
another is a rose quartz from
Brazil.
"People are very intrigued
once they get behind the doors
of the gallery," Marsden said.
"They've never seen rocks
and minerals like this. Where
else is there such a museum?"
His collecting started with the
rocks and minerals.
Vintage Golden Eagle
CB radios, "the king of CB
radios," and CB microphones
also are on display in a
communication section,
along with an antique phone
from the '20s. A back room
contains a conglomeration
of space medals, presidential
campaign and Boy Scout
medals, along with Civil War
engravings, belt buckles and
'bullets.
Also on display are a
few World Trade Center
medallions and mementoes
of the Titanic's sister ship,
Olympic, such as floor tile
and oak panel.
A carpenter by trade,


IwIwi.:w;w w. -- -ave.PL ag me r a me w -
Museum owner Alan Marsden's collection, garnered mostly from his bids on eBay, ranges from the mundane to the
monumental. [Staff Photo]


Marsden says that for 15 years
he was one of the premier
stairway installers in the area,
working on homes in Weston
and Boca Raton.
He says he would like to
exhibit more art by local
artists and help promote them.
Currently, he has several
paintings by Miami artist
Maximin Lida.
He also has plans to put
together a crystals program
for children. He has hosted
"Night at the Museum"
sleepovers for friends of
children, which were popular.
He says they enjoyed the
space items and crystals and
he wants to arrange special
events such as Rock & Roll


Saturday and jazz on Sunday.
Museum hours are 11 a.m.
to 8 p.m. everyday, except for
Monday when the facility


is closed. Admission is free,
but donations are accepted.
Call 954-802-8003 for more
information.


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FOR PRIVATE PARTIES (954) 942-1633
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BINGO
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OUR EXCITING GAME OF BLAZING QUARTERS IS PLAYED
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Sitting on our tab buffet counter there are $25,000 worth of winners.
In ONE OF THEM IS WAITING FOR YOUl I


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For Daily Speials & Coupons Visit Us At Our Website: bingoaffourcomen
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540 S. Federal Hwy.
Pompano Beach, FL 33062

Closed Sunday

954-781-5163
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I Monday Matinee 11:45 a.m. ---


The Pelican 17


Friday, July 3, 2009


I






18 The Pelican Friday, July 3, 2009


Members of the Greater Pompano
Beach Chamber of Commerce net-
. worked at "Business With a Twist" on
July 1 at Chima Brazilian Steakhouse
in FortLauderdale. Top Left. Aili "Smi-
ley" Melton, In Design Studio, Eddie
Malka, Ora Graphics and Printing, and
Shane Le Mar and Michele Secaul,
Shane Le Mar Entertainment. Bottom
'. Left. Rose Max and Ramatis entertain
d !.. guests. Top Right. Frank Congemi, an
independent financial advisor, and his
wife Lisa with Gail Farkas, Comfort
.0; I'- Inn in Deerfield Beach. BottomRight.
.'aWendy Kaplan of Fort Knox Self-Stor-
age, and Judy Berman of JB Allan
Financial Services. [Staff Photos]


R 1


IN,- -.
tIi Boulevard
'33062


SY' 16', 2009
': O- --" 'p .
Ceury ilirt Clubhquse Party
!: I: /4 !Z'.-6 -d', '2: -,
..n enturyBouL vard


a Senior



Star?




We are auditioning dancers
65 and older (couples and/
or singles) to perform any of
the following: Rumba, Tango,
Pasodoble, Waltz, Quickstep
or Jitterbug. Finalists will be
selected to compete for cash
awards and prizes at the 2009
Senior Dancing Star Event on
Friday, August 7.

To sign up for
an audition, call

954.782.7639




GBROWARD

HEALTH
North Broward
Medical Center
201 E Sample Road
Deerfield Beach. FL 33064
BrowardHealth.org


9PET CARE
Pd Care, IVItCva I-eir


Hi 1 1~


* iviooue rei itmng Services
* Training 100% Satisfaction
Guaranteed
* Daily Walks
* Grooming -


BODE ISUE


BILL HALL
954.588.0030'
goldenpetcare@comcast.net
Serving Broward County


enion The Pelican & Receive $15 Off
(First time clients only)


Available from


Early Bird Classic Popcorn & Drink $4
Mon-Thur Before 5PM


* Ice Age; Dawn of the
Dinosaurs PG
SUp PG
* Year One PG-13
* My Sister's Keeper PG-13
* Transformers Revenge of the


*The Proposal PG-13
* Public Enemies R
* Away We Go R
* The Taking of
Pelham 123 (2009) R
SThe Hangover R


Fallen PG-13


Friday, July 3, 2009


18 The Pefican


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FiA y.. Jul Jy -,2hPin


July Music
Under the
Stars
On July 11 and 18 Music
Under the Stars will be held
on the beach from 7 to 9 p.m.
south of the Pompano Pier
at Atlantic Boulevard. The
"Low Tides" will be per-
forming on July 11 and the
Smugglin Yo Yo Band will be
performing on July 18. For
more information, call 954-
786-4111.

Tree Give,
Away
The Pompano Beach Annual
Tree Give Away will be held
July 18 and 25 from 8 a.m.
to 3 p.m. at the city nursery,
1000 NE 3 Avenue, Pompano
Beach. This year Jatropha,
Simpson Stopper, Wild
Tamarind, Mahogany, Gumbo
Limbo and other native trees
and plants will be offered.
Trees are only available to
Pompano Beach residents.
Must provide driver license or
utility bill as proof of resi-
dency.


I saw it in the newspaper!
In the belief that newspapers still provide the public with the best coverage of news in their communities, we are offering
readers of The Pelican some summer fun.
Each week we will publish three questions about facts covered in stories we ran in the last three months. First reader to email
in the CORRECT answers to Anne@pompanopelica.com, receives four free tickets to Muvico. Questions this week are taken
from stories published in March, April and May not necessarily in that order.
1. Pompano Beach Mayor Lamar Fisher gave residents a heads up as to the possible deficit in the city's budget. What was
the figure?
2. Lighthouse Point received a generous gift from two of its residents. Who were they and what was the gift?
3. A piece of property has been a contentious issue in Deerfield Beach. What is the property and how has the matter been
resolved? Answers next week!


r


^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^.^


. _____ -


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hted Material -
0. 4W


S- W


* -


-

* -


.,,SyndIcated Content =-
-

S.. IL* -



Available from Commercial News Providers

| 3 B .- - ---
J -.. -


* 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
954-942-3583


"I was a stranger and you took me in..."

Eucharist 8:00 am & 10:30 am
p tO St. c9Wd4s Children's Programs 10:30 am
p EpiscopaCa urc Adult Ed 9:30
Thursday:
Office Hours: 9 am. to 4 p.m. Thursday
Thrift Shop Hours: Thurs. 102pm Eucharist & Healing Servce 10 am
Sat.10-lpm Sun. 12-lpm Followed By Bible Study
1111 E. Sample Rd., Pompano Beach, FL 33064 954-942-5887


CHABAD OF N. BROWARD BEACHES
Servicing the communities of: E Pompano Beach,
--- E Deerfield Beach,Lighthouse Point, and Hillsboro Beach.
COME JOIN OUR SYNAGOGUE'S FAMILY!
Bi-weekly Shabbat services are located in the
Howard Johnson Hotel at the Deerfield Beach Pier.
For more information about our classes and programs please contact us.
Rabbi Tzvi Dechter
1205 Hillsboro Mile #203, Hillsboro Beach, FL 33062
954-642-8242 or 347-410-1106
chadbadofhillsborobeach@gmail.com
beachchabad.blogspot.com


CHRIST CHURCH


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


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


\ St. Philip
Episcopal Church
465 N.W. 15th St. Pompano Beach
954-785-2437
Rev. Dr. John Nganga
Holy Eucharist & Bible Study
7 p.m. Wednesday
Holy Eucharist Sundays 9a.m.


ST. EI7ABRETH
OF HUNGRY
ROMAN CATHOLIC
CHURCH
Sat Evening Vigil: 4:30 pm 6:30 pm (Spanish)
Sun. Mass Schedule: 8:30 am 10:30 am
Weekdays: Monday -Saturday 8:00 am
Friday 5:30pm only
3331 NE. 1Oth Terrace
Pompano Beach
954-941-8117


There's always Something MORE at


FuUPAII a ltE
Hi~ss BapdtOd C iktrh


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


Unitarian Universalist Church

of Fort r Lauderdale
Open LaOpen
Hearts Minds
A Center for Liberal Religious Values
and Social Action in Fort Lauderdale
Services & RE classes Sunday at 11:00am
3970 NW 21st Avenue, Fort Lauderdale
(9541 484-6734 www.uuflorida.ora


Place Your
Ad Here!
$9.50
per week


M


Come Worship In Your Community

Call the Pelican today to place your Church in this section

or to let us know of any special events you would like

to share with our Community. 954-783-8700 1


'~-~~ ~-~-~-~


The Pelican 19


Fridav, Julnv 3, 2009


'







20 The Pelican


Friday, July 3, 2009


20 Words for $15

Additional words

are 25e each


Classifieds


20 Words for $15

Additional words

are 25 each


I 6Loal lasifieds Call 95-55A01A


LET US...

HERE'S SOME ADVANTAGES:
*FULL SALES STAFF 7 DAYS A WEEK
*WE CAN TAKE A TRADE
ON YOUR CAR
*WE CAN FINANCE IT
*WE'RE ALWAYS ADVERTISING
*WE OFFER A WARRANTY
*YOU GET A CHECK
FROM US HEADACHE FRIEI

CALL TODAY & ASK FOR JIM CARR
954-2985315


EMPLOYMENT
ADMINISTRATIVE
ASSISTANT Fast Paced
Office. Dependable, Multi Task,
Accurate, Good Customer
Skills. Fax Resume 954-418-
3982. 7/17

SEEKING
EMPLOYMENT
HOME HEALTH AIDE -
Experienced, Caring, Seeking
Position To Care For Sick Or
Elderly. Own Transportation.
Will Do Errands. Cathy 954-
785-1622. 7/3

SERVICES
LAWN SERVICE LAWN
MAINTENANCE.WILL BEAT
ANYONE'S PRICE. CALL
MARANDO FARMS 954-294-
2331.7/10

MOVING & STORAGE -
HOME BUSINESS AND
ANTIQUES. 7 Days/Week.
No Job Too BIG Or Small.
10% Sr. Discount. Licensed/
Insured. Please Call 954-
630-6764. 7/3

EMERALD IRISH
CLEANING Est 20 Yrs.
English Speaking. Cleaning
Supplies. Hand Scrubbed
Floors. SUMMER SIZZLER
3 Hrs $55. 4 Hrs $70.
Service Guaranteed. www.
emeraldirishcleaning.com.
954-524-3161.7/10

CALL PAUL HANDYMAN/
CARPENTRY SERVICES.
HomeRepair&Maintenance.
33+ Years Experience.
Reliable, Friendly, Quick
Service. Free Estimates.
954-325-9496. callpg@
qmail.com. 7/31

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


Any level. (ail my stulo
954-781-3670

CLEANING TOUCH BY
MARIA Exp., Honest
& Reliable. Quality Work,
Satisfaction Guaranteed.
Call 954-817-3995. 7/3

LAWN SPRINKLERS
SERVICE 25 YEARS EXP.
Lester 954-650-9205...
Licensed & Insured 7/24

HAZELTON HAULING 1
PIECETo Entire Household.
No Job Too Small Or BIG.
Established 15 Years.
Licensed & Insured. 954-
784-3899.7/24


MASSAGE
WWW.MASSAGING4U.COM.
Expert custom detailed work.
Save $10 on your first visit
to Infinite Health Massage
& Wholistic Therapies at 78
Degrees Spa On Wilton Drive.
954-727-2185. #MM18817.
7/24

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

BUSINESS
OPPORTUNITIES
I N D U S T RI 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
RELIABLE HOME BUSINESS
- LOOKING For a Few
Good People With a Desire
To Succeed. Must Be An
Entrepreneurial Spirit. www.
WorkAtHomeUnited.com/
TammyLopez. 7/17


Upholstery
eCarpetl





lCents On The $$Dolar$$






Or 14% Return Secured By
aniyn
6y Desi


FREE Estimates
954-383-5054

PARTNER WANTED -
Property Discounted 20-25
Cents On The $$Dollar$$
Or 14% Return Secured By
The Real Estate. Call 954-
816-1322.7/10

OPEN HOUSE
POMPANO BEACH Sunday
1-4pm. 1201 N Riverside
Drive Unit 10. Like Heaven
On Earth. Gorgeous ICW
Viewl 11/ Apt. Light & Airy.
Impact Windows. $120K.
Camille Hall, Balistreri
Realty. 954-254-2085. 7/3


HOUSE FOR SALE
DEERFIELD BEACH MUST
SEE. EAST OF FED. HWY.
2/1. Sunroom. Garage. Central
A/C. Close to Beach, Shopping
and Restaurants. New 40-year
dimensional roof. $250K. Call
561-901-3802. C
LOOKING FOR
FORECLOSED HOMES FOR
SALE?????? Call Joyce
Glassman (CDPE) Realty
3000.561-866-3839. 7/3

LEISUREVILLE 2 HOMES
1500+A/C Sq Ft. 55+. 2/2's
With Carport. Great Condition.
$124,900 & $127,900. Joyce
Glassman Realty 3000. 561-
866-3839. 7/17
POMPANOBEACHPompano
Highlands. 3/1 CBS. Central
Air. $49,000 Cash. Call Lex
561-715-1768, 7/10

DEERFIELD BEACH Best
Price In Area. Single Family
E of Federal. BikeTo Beach.
Huge Backyard w/Room For
Pool. Triple Driveway, New
Roof. Needs TLC. $189K.
NETWORK REALTY 954-
729-7023. 7/10


CONDOS FOR
SALE
FOR SALE BY OWNER
55+. Century .Village
Deerfield 1/1. New Carpet,
Paint, Ceiling Fans & Light
Fixtures. Extra Clean.
$29,900. 561-271-4761. 7/3


*BOCA'S FINEST
SCREENING*
15 YRS.
EXPERIENCE
All Screening Needs
We Will Beat
Any Legitimate Quote...

561-929-9834 u..

LIGHTHOUSE VILLAGE
$129,000. 2/2 Completely
Remodeled Kitchen &
Baths. Tile Throughout,
Granite Counter Tops. S.S.
Appliances, W/D. Faye @
Balistreri Realty. 954-303-
9249. 7/3

POMPANO BEACH E Of
US 1. Updated 2/2. Near
Shopping, Parks & Minutes
To Beach. Private Pool/BBQ.
$119,000. Call 954-234-3644.
7/10

POMPANO BEACH 2 BD/2
BA On The Sand. Beautiful
Direct Ocean and Pier Views.
Two Oceanside Balconies.
Fully Remodeled. Low Maint.
Fees. All concrete restoration
completed. Small pets O.K.
Plenty of parking. 954-478-
6187. C
LBTS SOUTH LEISURE 1
BD/1 BA Ground Floor, Corner
Condo With Private Patio. One
Block To Beach. Heated Pool,
Clubhouse, New Hurricane
Shutters, Open, Airy, Bright.
Call: 954-493-8894. C

CONDOS SELL OR
RENT
DEERFIELD BEACH
WATERFRONT Large 2/2,
Move-in Condition. Great
Complex w/Boat Docking
Facilities, No Fixed Bridges.
Walk To Beach. $189K -
$1,000 Month. NETWORK
REALTY 954-729-7023.
7/10


FOR RENT OR
SALE
POMPANO BEACH
BEDROOM 1 BATH Updated
Apt On 14th Street By The
Beach. Rent To Own Owner
Financing. Call 954-941-2600.
Askfor George. C

CO-OP FOR SALE
LIGHTHOUSE POINT CO-
OP 1st Floor Renovated
2/2. Walk To Publix, Library
& Community Bus. $68,500.
954-822-4543. 7/17


!lW IhK*!:,Illle[
SDriveways *Wooden
* Sidewalks Fences
" Carports *Walkways
* Pool Areas Patios
* Decks Much More

Ask me about my
Special Summer Prices
Free Estimates Call Rick
9525424-5685


CONDOS FOR
RENT
FURNISHEDWATERFRONT
Deerfield Beach 2/2.
Covered Parking, Heated
Pool. Quiet Building. No
Pets/Smoking. Watch The
Yachts Go By!! $1100 Month
Yrly. 631-885-3342. 7/10

POMPANO BEACH E Of
US 1. 2/2 Condo Near
Everything. Pool/BBQ.
Approval Required. $925
Per Month. Please Call 954-
234-3644. 7/10

PALM-AIRE NEWLY
REMODELED 2/2. Lease With
Option To Purchase. 1st Floor.
Great View & Parking. $1100
Month. 413-244-2807. 7/3
LAUDERDALE LAKES
Hawaiian Gardens.
Spacious 2/2, Bonus Room
Overlooking Lake. Recently
Renovated With Many
Upgrades. Many Amenities.
$950 Month. 954-675-0348.
7/3

POMPANO BEACH 1/1.5
Beach CondoWith 35' Dock.
$1200 Per Month. More
Info Please Call 954-873-
3045. 7/3

NORTH PALM BEACH -
Marina Bay.2/2 Unfurnished,
1500 Sq Ft. Hurricane
Shutters. Gorgeous Marina/
ICWViews. Pool, Clubhouse,
Golf, Tennis. $1300 MoYrly.
954-540-9724. 7/17

POMPANO PALM-AIRE
3/2.51st Floor Unfurnished
Updated Garden Condo.
Bldg/Apt Just Painted.
$1295 Month.2/2 Furnished
Clean Condo. Approval.
$945 Month. 954-675-0894.
1


LAUD BY THE SEA Direct
Oceanfront 2/2 Furnished.
1 Covered Parking Space.
$1600Month(6MoMinimum)
Cable & Laundry Included.
No Pets. 954-941-4242.
7/10

EAST POMPANO -
Contemporary Spacious
Remodeled 2/2 On Water
w/Ocean Access, Dock
Space Available. Peaceful
Surroundings. Pets
Welcome. $1150 Mo. 954-
657-1106. 7/3

APTS FOR RENT
DEERFIELD/POMPANO
BEACH 1 BR & 2 BR APTS
FOR RENT. Remodeled,
Paint, Tile, Etc. W & D On
Site. Pool. Call Frank 954-
545-5599. 7/17

POMPANO BEACH 1 Bedroom
1 Bath $700Mo. 2 Bedrm. 1 Bath
$900 Month. East Of Federal.
WalkTo Everything. Tiled, Patio.
SF/L/S. 954-295-8908. 7/3
POMPANO/DEERFIELD BY
THE BEACH. Immediate
Occupancy. Annual &
Short Term. Furnished/
Unfurnished. Efficiencies
From $695 All Included.
1 Bedroom $799 Includes
Cable, Internet. Low Move-
In. Coin Laundry, Pool, Well
Kept Building. Small Pet
OK. Owner Agent 954-608-
7368.7/24

LAUD BY THE SEA 2/2
penthouse. $2000 Mo. Long
Term. Ocean View! Nice.
954-868-5560. 7/17

POMPANO BEACH Studios,
1/1, 2/2 Apts. Starting
At $165 Weekly Or $650
Monthly. More Info 954-934-
8282.7/3

POMPANO BEACH 900'
TO BEACH. Fully Furnished
Efficiency And 1/1 Apt. Includes
Cable. No Pets. Season Or
Yearly. From $750 Month. Leave
Message 954-785-5837. 7/10
POMPANO BEACH Cozy
1/1 Apt With Pool & Laundry
Facilities. $675 Month. Call
Darci 954-783-3723. 7/10


POMPANO BEACH
NOBEL POINT WATERFRONT
COMMUNITY
FOR SALE
Dock Dock Dock your erv osn ju.I for .'our hilt,
and r here you can ualth Lne hbo.. go bh Exque.iJelv
remodeled 2BR/2BA Ilt flcrr .pJstouic.nd o .Aiih
direct v aler iev.s Cruuin ml dg., IeW kinenen
gr.nile counicrs. diarorni
tile thru oul LrUandr r!oOm
andeatin killhen SpIoiu.
screened bjck p.ju to a..i0h ,
the boats go h5 2 marlnl ipet,
OK. Low :ninrictnn,.e OClean
access. Wonderful amernllre
including clubhouse, tennis courts, exercise room,
large spa & sauna plus heated pool. Gated community.
Seller will assist with closing costs. Asking $349,000
FOR RENT
Room for your 35 foot boat in
your backyard..Remodeled to
perfection. Furnished 1 bed
11/2 bath. New granite counters.
cabinets, vanilies and appliance
Tennis. pool and gym I1200/mo -I


5975 West Sunrise Blvd.
SATURDAY, JULY 11 8:30 A.M. to 5 P.M.


P.O. Box 030177
Ft. Lauderdale, FL 33303-0177
954-792-4000 Fax 954-585-1964
www.help4homeless.org


COALITIONCD
HOMELESSNESS.,


- - -







Friday. Juy320 hePlcn2


20 Words for $15
Additional words
are 25 each


Classifieds


20 Words for $15
Additional words
are 25 each


Local Classifieds Call 954-45-001I3


HOUSE FOR RENT
POMPANO BEACH COZY
2/1 House w/ huge fenced in
yard, located on a quiet street,
551 NE 35 St., near Sample Rd.
and Dixie Hwy, a stone's throw
from 1-95. $950/mo. Call Darci,
954-783-3723. 7/10
POMPANO BEACH Charming
2/2 With Bay Window In Master.
Nice Landscaping. 541 NE 34
Street. Call Darci 954-783-
3723. 7/10
POMPANO LEISUREVILLE
2/1 Clean Home. Active
Adult Community. 55+.
Children Over 16. 1 Adult
Must Be Over 55. $800
Month. 561-929-1465. 7/3

ROOM FOR RENT
POMPANO BEACH Room In
Private Home. Private Entrance.
Use of Kitchen, W/D. Utilities
Included. On Bus Route. Near
Beach/Pool. $500 Month. 954-
861-8963. 7/24
STUDIO/
EFFICIENCIES
FOR RENT
POMPANO BEACH Large
Efficiency With Kitchen
Available. Also2/2Apt. Laundry
And Pool On Premises. No
Pets. 954-294-8483 or 248-
736-1533. 7/17
COMMERCIAL
SPACE FOR RENT
POMPANO BEACH Nice
Commercial Office with Large
Bay with Rollup Door. 3671 NE
12 Ave., $1100 + tax, Yearly
lease. Call Darci at 954-783-
3723. 7/10
POMPANO BEACH -
Storefront- Office For Rent.
813 Sq Ft $825 Per Month.
954-261-0679. Ken Clark Lic
RE Broker. 7/3

DOCK SPACE
DOCKRENTALINPOMPANO
DEEPWATER 38'x13'beam,
W side of Intracoastal just
N. Of Atlantic Blvd., Gated
Security. Elec & Water,
Nearby Parking, Beautiful
Setting, New Docks/Seawall,
No Wake Zone, No Live-
aboards. 954-471-6704.
7/3


STORAGE
DEERFIELD/POMPANO
Outdoor Storage, trucks/
trailers/boats. Call 954-520-
1777. 7/3

GARAGE SALES
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
ANTIQUE FIREPLACE-frame
and Antique buggy. $500 each or
obo. Call Jennifer 954-547-4460
or email olivemike81 @yahoo.
com for pictures. C
FOR SALE
SAILBOAT Erickson '27
ft. Mercury Outboard. Owner
got bigger boat. Pompano
Beach. $3,500. Call 954-782-
3543. C
MATTRESSES TWIN $90.
Full $110. Queen $130. King
$180. Frames $30. CAN
DELIVER! Call 954-465-
6498. 7/17
BOW-FLEX TREAD CLIMBER
TC 5000-EXCELLENT
CONDITION. $950. Please
Call 954-790-7112. 7/3


PELICAN CLASSIFIED Ads workforyou. Call
954-545-0013 to place your ad today.

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Pelican readers, we need you!
We are auditing our readership, and we need readers who will let us know they read The
Pelican.
Here's how to do it. Fill out the form below or email anne@pompanopelican.
Name
Telephone
Where do you get The Pelican Newspaper?
Home Condo Office Other

Mail your audit to Pompano Beach, 1500-A E. Atlantic Blvd., Pompano Beach, FL 33060. Or drop
your audit at the Pelican Cafe at the Pompano Green Market at Teaphoria on Saturdays between 8 a.m.
and 1 p.m. at the corer of Atlantic Boulevard and Dixie Highway, Pompano Beach.
If you choose to email these answers, please use anne@pompanopelican.com.Note: Your information
will be available to the United States Post Office auditing division, and you may be called by the post
office to verify your readership. Many thanks,
Anne Siren


-M


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[ P~mpano
CACA-01-A&D


The Pelican 21


Rr~iday, July 3, 2009


"Bi, it xood
I Allicriom.
B/1), Illaill, in
AmeriCil. "I
11


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Friday, July 3, 2009


22 The Pelican


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Call Toll Free'866-943-9414
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FRANK CONGEMI

An open letter to my friends and neighbors in Deerfield Beach and surrounding areas

We have had a lot of change recently and most of it isn't good. With so much change and new information how do you
make good consistent financial decisions?
"To be an intelligent investor; you must cultivate a firmness of character, the ability to keep your own council"-Benjamin
Graham.
Twenty three years ago I began my career providing investment advice to police officers, school teachers and other union
employees in regards to their retirement accounts and pension plans...for free. A relationship develops and trust is built over
years of consistency. As an investment advisor people rely on your advice and do well because of it. As that relationship
continues to evolve your investments start to take shape and you start to own your plan. There will be events such as births,
celebrations, death; with each bring more change and will build character.
In addition to the many mandatory licenses that I must qualify for (series 6, 26, 63) Life Insurance, Health,Annuities, Long
Term Care and Partnership Long Term in New York, Florida, California (and many other states) there is ongoing advanced
education as well the mandatory continuing education to maintain these licenses. In addition I am affiliated with:
"Ed Slott'sMaster Elite Advisor"- TM program for advance tax and retirement income planning. In this program there are
many planning modules which go in to deep detail for planning and solving financial unknowns. There are classes for
advisors around the country and a test that must be successfully passed every six months to maintain qualifications.
A member in good standing of the Financial Planning Association and adhere to its code of ethics.
Serve on the Advisory Council of the Financial Services Institute in Washington DC which works with the Senate and
Congress for investor advocacy and education.
I enjoy teaching my clients and friends what we do so they can communicate with their friends and family in an effort to
help them understand as well.
The last point is something everyone can relate to. Having the strength of a company that is not part of a company...or
owned by other companies. LPL (Linsco Private Ledger/Mutual Service Corporation) has a forty year history and is the
largest independent broker/dealer in the world. It is that strength that gives me the confidence to which gives me so much
pleasure from helping people add value to their lives.

DEERFIELD BEACH'S RETIREMENT/ INCOME RESOURCE
ElIAI'E w"m
954-428-4995 www.frankcongemi.com
GROUF
',.,,;, [L,,, ..; .I',, .,1: (l7l, /C,,,. \',;,,, otpowtion. lutual5eit, tee ppoSt oand' na, cl a o,,anes andae mePes i.,, )
*MoAnit ) .AdJi, t ynoth,,iatdwAIPU.IVI uta .,ipe Ceip'


Left. Pompano Beach Com-
missioner Barry Dockswell and
Broward County Vice Mayor Ken
Keechl. Right. Pompano Cham-
ber of Commerce President Ric
Green, Pompano Beach Mayor
Lamar Fisher and his wife Suzan.
Bottom. Dist. 92 Rep. Gwyndolen
Clarke-Reed, Robert Scharmann,
executive director at John Knox
Village, and Al Siefert. owner of
Siefert Electric. [Staff Photos]

Pompano
Chamber
thanks
government
officials
On June 30 the Pompano'"
Beach Chamber of Commerce
hosted Government Apprecia-
tion Night at the Isle Casino
in Pompano Beach.
Chamber board members,
trustees, business owners and
local elected officials attend-
ed, including Fort Lauderdale
Mayor Jack Seiler, Pompano
Beach: Vice Mayor George
Brummer and Commission-
ers Charlotte Burrie, Barry
Dockswell and Acting City
Manager Phyllis Korab.Hill-
sboro Beach: Mayor Carmen
McGarry and Commissioner
Tom Puleri. Deerfield Beach:
Mayor Peggy Noland, Com-
missioners Bill Ganz and Joe
Miller, and City Manager Mi-
chael Mahaney. Lighthouse
Point: Commissioners Mike
Long, Sandy Johnson, Susie
Gordon and Chip LaMarca,
"We just try to say thanks,"
said Ric Green, chamber
president.




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Friday.I JUy3209Teelcn 3


DB Rotarians installed at Yacht Club
On June 20 the Deerfield Beach Rotary Club installed a new members and
officers the Lighthouse Point Yacht and Tennis Club. Left. Don Kolb,
president, and his wife, Charlotte. Above. Director Pete Sudler and his wife,
Jenny. [Photos by Judy Wilson]


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The Pelican 23


Friday, July 3, 2009


......e/ v Q/ J


NIN-/-r N- -tI






24 The Pelican Friday, July 3,2009.


Lighthouse
Tours
On July 25 the Hillsboro
Lighthouse Tours will meet
us at the City of Pompano
Beach parking lot just a block
north of Atlantic Blvd. on of
N. Riverside Drive. Check in
will be at the Sands Harbor
dock. An annual HLPS mem-
bership is required but new
members may join at that.
Annual dues are $25 for an in-
dividual, $35 for a family and
$50 for an organization. For
more information, visit www.
hillsborolighthouse.org/tours.


html or call 954.942.2102.
Cook-Out
A mixed doubles social and
cook-out will take place at
the Tennis Center, 920 NE
18 Ave., on July 4. The cost
is $8 for members and $10
for non-members. For more
information please call 954-
786-4115.

Book Sale
The St. Luke Ladies Club
used book sale will take place
July 25 from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.
and July 26 from 9 a.m. to 1


Book Sale
The St. Luke Ladies Club
used book sale will take place
July 25 from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.
p.m. at the Saint Luke Catho-
lic Church, 370 Hammock
Blvd., Coconut Creek. Call
954-977-0427 or visit www.
stlukecc.com.
Health Fair
On August 12 and 13 the
City of Pompano Beach
will hold its Health Fair at
the Emma Lou Olson Civic
Center, 1801 NE 6 St., in
Pompano Beach. The event
is free and runs from 10 a.m.
to 2 p.m. on both days. For
more information, call 954-
786-4111.


Music Under
the Stars
Music Under the Stars will
take place on August 1 and 8
at the Main Public Beach in
Pompano Beach from 7 to 9
p.m. The beach is south of
the Pompano Pier on Atlantic
Boulevard and the Beach. For
more information, call 954-
786-4111.

OAR
OAR will be performing at
the Pompano Beach Amphi-
theater onAug. 29.
For online tickets, visit
www.livenation.com. The
Amphitheater Box Office is
open at noon on show days


and is located behind the
Pompano Beach Civic Center,
1801 NE 6 St.
Shred-A-Thon
The Broward Sheriff's Of-
fice will be hosting a Shred-
A-Thon at Pompano Beach
City Hall, 100 West Atlantic
Blvd., on July 25 9 a.m. to
noon. Visit www.sheriff.org
for more information.

Music at the
Daily Grind
Acoustic guitarist Gene
Lindsay will be performing
live between 5 p.m. and 8
p.m. every Friday night at the
Daily Grind, 3650 N. Federal


To Sell or Buy nfiyLady
sAcond Had Stor
REAL ESTATE
Apartment Buildings, Residences, Warehouses
Call

954-815-1897 -

Tom Schlichter -r


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Friday, July 3, 20W9


24 The Pelican


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