Title: Pompano Pelican
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00090900/00146
 Material Information
Title: Pompano Pelican
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: Pompano Pelican
Place of Publication: Pompano Beach
Publication Date: July 24, 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: VID00146
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
1500-A E. Atlantic Blvd.
K PQpano Beach, FL
lbk 33060


Hometown News & Views


What' $1.229
lobste US POSTAGE
IobsteI FIRST-CLASS
071V00659542


POMPANO BEACH L ICGHTHOUSE POINT



o POMPANO BEACH DEERFIELD BEACH LIGHTHOUSE POINT VJ.fl LZ * a


XV, Issue 30


* I-a--a


Fire union and

city far apart on

new contract
By Judy Wilson
PELICAN WRITER
Fire Union contract negotiations
began Wednesday in Deerfield Beach
and, once again, the administration and
the firefighters were on opposite sides
of the bargaining table literally and
figuratively.
Local Union 1673 president Sean
Confrutt presented what he termed
"topics for discussion" that include a
wage increase, an extended pension
plan as well as a pension stipend he
said is "outside the box." The union
also wants to address how employees
are promoted and comp time.
City Manager Mike Mahaney
countered with an offer of a one-year
contract, a freeze in merit pay and
longevity pay, no longevity for new
See DEERFIELD FIRE on page 11

Child molested

says BSO at

Deerfield Beach

Quiet Waters.
Special from BSO
A registered sex offender is back
in jail and being held with no bond
after accusations that he molested a
young girl at a Deerfield Beach park on
Tuesday.
Corey Hipscher, 37, had been
working for four months at Broward
Watersports, which is contracted by
Quiet Waters Park in Deerfield Beach
to run the boat rental at the marina.
The victim and her family went
to the park Tuesday afternoon and
wanted to use the paddle boats. Hip-
scher rented two paddle boats to some
family members and offered to take the
victim and her female cousin on a ride
around the lake on a flotation device,
pulled by a small motorized boat. An
adult accompanying the girls wanted to
go with them on the boat, but Hipscher
said he could have only the girls as
passengers due to the boat's weight
limit. The adult remained on the dock
waiting for the girls.
The girls got on the boat with Hip-
scher. The victim was the first to ride
on the float and as he assisted her out
of the water to get back into the boat,
See MOLESTER on page 19


Pv 1111 IN 9 AN-SUBTA-MAYBE-WEDAY MARFf K-


Erica Nowling
sayS "yes," to
Toddi Tracey's Ys "
0ropopsalthMf




Chance meeting at Hillsboro Lighthouse

leads to romantic proposal from the sky
By Judy Wilson same day, those feelings inspired pilot predators. From there, they went to the
Todd Tracy, a boater and diver, to lighthouse museum, their new friend
PELICAN WRITER reach the upper realms of the 142-foot Tracy, 48, joining them. That was in


An interest in scenic views and the
mystique of lighthouses, drew Erika
Nowling and two of her friends to
trek the 175 steps to the top of the
Hillsboro Inlet Lighthouse. On that


structure.
Nowling, 46, said she and her
friends spotted nurse sharks swim-
ming offshore and Tracy joined their
conversation as they watched the


Feasibility study for Pompano

Beach to return to a city police


January.
"We haven't been apart since,"
Nowling said this week.
The romance that started at the big
See ROMANCE on page 10


Chief's goal:

Give Hillsboro


force leaves commissioners weary its first


Two CRA projects, search for new city

manager may put idea on back burner


By Anne Siren
PELICAN STAFF
Willdan, Homeland Solutions,
a California research company
conducted a three-month study to
determine whether Pompano Beach
should terminate its contract with the
Broward Sheriff's Office for police
services and establish its own police
department.
On Tuesday, Joe De Ladurantey,
Willdan's senior vice president told
commissioners they should consider
the idea. He added that a change
could save taxpayers $6 million.
But neither the residents present
nor the commissioners were ready to
consider the change.
Ken Campbell, chair of the city's
budget review committee, wasn't
confident with the numbers presented


in the study. "It's compelling to see
those savings, but if it doesn't give the
city the right kind of police, we don't
want it."
In comparing Pompano Beach to
five other cities, De Ladurantey ex-
plained that there was little difference
in the cost.
BSO's Pompano Beach District
[Population 100, 580] employs 243
sworn officers, 80 officers are non-
sworn. The cost per capital in Pompa-
no Beach is $370 annually. The annual
budget for BSO is $37 million.
Fort Lauderdale [Population 180,
400] has its own city police force
of 498 sworn officers and 202 non-
sworn. The cost per capital in Fort
Lauderdale is $494 annually. The
annual budget for police services is

See STUDY on page 2


accredited police

department
By Judy Wilson
PELICAN WRITER
Hillsboro Beach Police Chief Tom
Nagy has been on the job 18 months,
but his primary vision, bringing the
70-year-old department into the 21st
century, is becoming clear.
Sometime in the coming months,
the department will be accredited after
months of work bringing manuals and
procedures up to the standards of the
Florida Statutes.
It's a first for the town and the job
was given to Lt. Jay Szesnet who now
lives with a two-foot thick book that
describes the best practices of commu-
nity law. Once the department is ac-
credited, he says, a committee comes
back every three years to see that the

See NAGY on page 12


I I


33062
1-uu(-[- 873






2 The Pelican Fridkiy, July 24,2009


StudyS
Continued from page 1
$89.3 million.
Police and fire services
are the largest part of most
city budgets.
Deerfield Beach [Popula-
tion 73,227] contracts with
BSO with 129 sworn officers
and 28 non-sworn officers.
The cost per capital is $278


annually. The annual budget is
$20.4 million.
De Ladurantey added that
crimes ranging from murder,
forcible sex offenses, robbery,
aggravated assault, burglary,
larceny and vehicle theft
results from 2008, revealed
that having a large number of
officers does not always result
in fewer crimes.
The report showed the


following crimes in the above
category were: Deerfield
Beach 4,390; Fort Lauderdale
6,770 and Pompano Beach
6,894.
De Ladurantey said, "It is
recommended that you move
on to your own city police
department," but he extolled
the service residents have
received from BSO over the
past five years.
Further he added that the
city could still contract some
services of BSO like a SWAT
team, helicopters and crime
labs.
The report revealed that
startup costs for the city
would be $35.3 million for
the first year and $31.6 mil-
lion for the second year. The
figures would be lower if the
city financed some police
equipment.
Dawn Richards, chair
of the East Pompano Beach
Civic Association said it was


"too much for the-city to take
on. There is no compelling '
reason to take on a police
force at this time," she said.
"We have too much on our
plate with two CRA projects.
Dedicate your time to the
tasks at hand."
Commissioner Charlotte
Burrie noted that the part of
the report appealed to her was
moving the code enforcement
from BSO back to the city.
"We're too early in this
story to make a decision,"
said Burrie. "It's just not the
time. Take code enforcement
back and change the name
to code compliance. I can't
digest it all."
Commissioner Dockswell
called the research "a piece of
good work. But we have not
had the time to analyze the
figures. BSO has not had a
chance to respond."
Dockswell agreed that


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'eity service.
Mayor Lamar Fisher said,
"We need to talk to BSO, and
we need a city manager. This
has a lot to do with dollars.
We want to provide the best
quality of service at the most
efficient costs."
City commissioners will
be in recess during the month
of August. The contract with
BSO expires Oct. 31. The
cost of the Willdan feasibility
study was $79,500.



Community

to honor the

late Dennis

Myers on

July 25

NE 33 Street to be
renamed Dennis Myers
Dennis Myers, a prominent
Pompano Beach community
activist who passed away in
September of 2008, will be
honored by the community
of Cresthaven and the City of
Pompano Beach by having a
street named after him.
Myers was well known in
Pompano Beach for his tire-i
less community work espe-
cially with the Cresthaven
Neighborhood Watch.
The street to be renamed is
Northeast 33 Street between
Federal Highway and North-
east 3 Avenue. The street
renaming dedication will
take place on Saturday, July
25 at 11 a.m. at St. Elizabeth
Church Social Hall, located at
3331 Northeast 10 Terrace.
For more information call
954-786-7536.


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See page 5.


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Anonymous citizen's request for town funding turns out to be vice mayor

LBTS Vice Mayor Jerry McIntee withdraws request for $25,000 to repair road on his street


By Judy Vik
PELICAN WRITER
Vice Mayor Jerry McIntee
withdrew his 'nameless' re-
quest for funding for a design
of a stormwater exfiltration
system to deal with flooding
at the intersection in front of
his house at the July 13 com-
mission meeting in Lauder-
dale-By-The-Sea.
The request, on the con-
sent agenda, was for approval
of an agreement with Chen &
Associates for $4,850 for de-
sign of the system on South-
east 21 Avenue at Southeast
16 Street in Bel Air.
A project construc-
tion budget of $25,000 has
been requested for the fiscal
year 2009-2010, according
to a memo written by John
Olinzock, assistant town
manager to the town manager,
Esther Colon.
McIntee said he never
had a flooding problem at
his home in Bel Air until the
sewers and new roadway
were put in. Now the roadway
has too high a crown. "The
town created this monster,"
he said, noting he first made
the complaint two years ago.
"This wasn't generated instan-
taneously. I asked for nothing


from anyone."
McIntee said every time
it rains, he gets seven to nine
inches of water in his drive-
way. People are complaining
about mosquitoes, and chil-
dren play in the street in the
area, he said. "Come in my
neighborhood when it's rain-
ing, and you'll see, they're
running boats in it."
McIntee said he would re-
cuse himself on the vote, and
"the way it falls, it falls."
"I did everything by the
book, but I knew the response.
The spinmeisters will attack
it."
In presenting the item for
discussion, Olinzock said the
intersection is at a low point


in the subdivision.
"When they were an-
nexed, we got it lock, stock
and barrel from Broward
County," he said. "When
someone asks us to investi-
gate, this is how we approach
it." The complaint came on
a citizen's contact form. The
form listed the address but no
name.
"Talk about back room
deals. This takes the cake,"
resident Ron Piersante said
during public comments. He
recalled how many residents
complained before improve-
ments were made on Seagrape
Drive.
"I haven't seen citizens
complain about this flood


problem. Only one resident
made the request? Is that
resident in the hall?" Piersante
asked facetiously. "Does the
vice mayor still live there?"
He asked about flooding
in other areas such as at the
new beach pavilion and on
Harbor Drive and how those
were being addressed.


"If you approve this,
you're guilty of showing
favoritism to the vice mayor,"
Piersante said.
Other residents also said
funds would be better spent
at the pavilion and on Harbor
Drive.
Commissioner Birute
See FLOOD MONEY on page 9


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Friday, July 24,2009







4 The Pelican Friday, July 24,2009


National

Night Out

set for

Highlands
The Pompano Beach
Highlands Civic Improvement
Association, or PBHCIA, will
mark the 26th Anniversary
of "National Night Out" in
conjunction with the Broward
Sheriff's Office. The event
takes place on Tuesday, Aug.
4, and is designed to allow
residents to get to know their
neighbors in a partnership to
create cleaner, safer and more
enjoyable communities.
The PBHCIA will kick off
the special events beginning
at 6:30 p.m. at the Pompano
Beach Highlands Park. A
one-mile procession on foot
is planned through the streets
of the Highlands, escorted by
the BSO.
The events continue at
7:15 p.m. at the Park with
special safety and crime
prevention presentations by
the Broward Sheriff's office.
Special programs for children
will include fingerprinting and
drowning prevention:.
The Association wel-
comes all residents to the
events.
For residents remaining at
home, the tradition is to leave
the porch lights on to symbol-
ize the importance of keeping
safe neighborhoods.
Highlands Park is located
at 1650 NE 50th Court, Pom-
pano Beach. Call 954-933-
6393.


Free trees
for Pompano
Beach residents
this Saturday
at the city
^ nursery.

See page 5.


14th Street Town homes Association honors seven

veterans at its patriotic Fourth of July celebration


Making a .,_

Difference ."


Phyllis J. Neuberger wants
your suggestions about people
you know who are making a dif-
ference.
Call 954-783-8700 to 2
recommend a candidate for this
column.


By Phyllis J Neuberger
PELICAN STAFF
Nick Damasceno, presi-
dent of the multi building
townhomes association, along
with his wife, Grazia, were
encouraged by the member
buildings to plan a color-
ful celebration event for this
year's 4th of July. And plan
one they did.
The result was a patriotic
party complete enough for a
city and most unusual for a
block party attended by 140
residents, friends, family and
city dignitaries. Flags and
banners waved a welcome
to the guests. Tables were
covered in red, white and
blue and a large white tent
covered the entire seating area
in case of rain. "We wanted
to keep people close to home,
celebrate our nation's birthday
and honor the local veter-
ans we could track down,"
explained Damasceno. "We
were thrilled with the party's
success which was the result
of hard work and creative ef-
forts on the part of many."
The program began with
Master of Ceremonies, Bob
Shelly, who welcomed the
group to the celebration and
introduced Chaplin Lewis
Angwin from the American


INCK tvamasceno, Alan iviconaia
Veteran,Andrey Korovin (of Moscow,
Russia)


Andrea Patino, Andy Martin, German Jimenez (not pictured), Bob Shelly


Walter Voos Dearfield Beach Emil's European Sausage serves a guest.


Legion who led the group in
prayer. The Jr. ROTC Color
Guard from Pompano Beach
High School, including Diana
Acatos, German Jimenez,
Andy Martin Andrea Patino,
Natalie Johnson, Britany
Johnson and Chelsea Johnson,
put on a mini parade including
maneuvers and commands.
Next came the Pledge of Al-
legiance after which Diane
Sherrow sang the National
Anthem. Chaplin Angwin
recited "Tribute to the Flag."
Commander George Ra-


fajko, American Legion Post
142, Pompano Beach added a
seven member squad 21-gun
salute, concluding with the
Order to Arms.
Members of the Rifle
Squad were Patrick Campbell,
Steve Cohen, Andy Buglione,
Lewis Angwin, Pat Chase,
Jim Glow, Allan MacDonald,
Dan Glade and Carol Pro-
chaska.
Three readers Donna Mo-
diffiri, Amanda Perdomo and
Colleen Thorson presented
histories of the seven veterans


Pompano Beach Mayor Lamar Fisher,
Andrey Korovin, Nick Damasceno

honored. The Veterans of
WW II were Theresa Gal-
lucci, Sidney Harris, James J.
Malafronte, Lewis McEach-
ern, Angelo D'Ercole and Dr.
Raymond McAllister. The
Korean War Veteran was
Ed McPherson. Speeches
by Mayor Lamar Fisher and
Lt. Colonial Greg Johnson,
Pompano Beach Jr. ROTC
concluded the program.
At about 5 p.m., guests
began to enjoy cocktails, and


See PARTY on page 5


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Saturday
July 25,09 11:41AM 5:29AM
Sunday
July 26,09 12:36PM 6:20AM
Monday
July 27.09, 12:54AM 7:13AM
Tuesday
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Wednesday 8
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Friday, July 24, 2009


4 The Pelican


M-W







Frid y, J ly 2 ,200 The Peli anI


Party
Continued from page 4
appetizers served by waiters.
The dinner buffet, organized
and prepared by Beverly
Funnell, included hot dogs,
burgers, pizza, pasta dishes,
roasted chicken and marinated
London Broil. Desserts in-
cluded fruit, cookies, deco-
rated cakes, key lime pies,
cheesecakes and creme puffs.
Finnell's food team included
Rose and Frank Scavelli
with his secret marinade, Jud
DeRosa who worked the roast
ovens and Don Funnell who
attended the grills.
An unusual sight for this
area was the cigar roller
which provided cigars in the
style and length requested by
smokers.
Diane Sherrow sang and
provided modem, jazz and big
band music throughout the
evening. Over 55 door prizes
and special prize drawings
were won. And when the
party ended, everyone re-
laxed and began to enjoy the
fireworks which lit up the sky
from the barge off the beach.
Food sponsors were
Water arid Jutta Voos, Emil's
European Sausage, Deerfield
Beach; Darrin Vernale and
Anthony's Coal Fired Pizza,
Pompano Beach.
Gift Sponsors were Don-
ald Burroughs and Jay Leone,
Sears Gift Cards, $100 Gift
Please recyle at The Pelican,
1500-A E. Atlantic Blvd. to
raise funds for the Sample
McDougald House. Call
954-783-8700.


Certificate from Gianni's Ris-
torante, $100 Gift Certificate
from Joe's Riverside Grille,
and Baskets of Cheers from
Crown Liquor.
The Damasceno com-
mittee included Don Funnell,
Jesse Cook, Robert Henry,
Jennifer Myers and Duviel
Rodriquez.
Sea Haven Condominium
donated chairs, tables and
cooking assistance from
Carmel and Andy Lucibello,
Frank and Rose Scavelli,
and Jud DeRosa. St Stephen
Church offered its parking lot.
John Bryant Sr. and Jr. helped
in parking. Photography was
done Alina and Palina Koro-
vin. Shoppers and wrappers
were Lorraine Harris, Rose
Marie Peppe, Sidney Harris,
Frank Myers. Announcers
were Elba and Melina Bryant.
Rose Halprin and Elba Bryant
signed in guests..
Thank you 14th Street
Townhomes for showing us
that saluting American Veter-
ans never grows old.


Free trees.

for Pompano

Beach

residents
Pompano Beach will host its
native tree program by giving
out free native trees to the
Pompano Beach community
at the City Nursery at 1000
Northeast 3 Ave. July 25 start-
ing at 8 a.m.
The trees, originally pur-
chased as seedlings, have
been cultivated by city
nursery employees. Resi-
dents may choose two trees
on a first come, first serve
basis. Each resident will be
given a choice among many
varieties including Gumbo
Limbo, Wild Tamarind, Au-
tograph Tree (Clusia rosea),
Firebush, and Green But-
tonwood. Instruction sheets
will be handed out with the
trees. Call 954-786-5516.


Ice cream or hot dogs?
Pompano may get access to fast food at beach

Beach visitors can look for the first vendor at the beach pro-
vided all permits fall into order by the end of summer.
Scott Nielson, owner, manager of Pier & Promenade at Pom-
pano Beach, says a food trailer could be in operation by this
fall.
When the historic Fisherman's Wharf closed several years
ago due to financial stress, the city hoped to redevelop the
pier with a new restaurant. After a major failure and a law suit
where the city prevailed, city officials are finalizing a contract
with Nielson for a restaurant complex.
Nielson's plans for the old municipal pier site include upscale
and casual restaurants with other amenities for the public once
those contracts are in place. That development may be at least
two years away.
Meanwhile, offering early morning. muffins coffee and lunch
foods at the beach will provide a needed
service for beach goers who once could
grab a bite from Fisherman's Wharf's patio
cafe.
Nielsen adds that he plans to work with
local restaurants in the beach venture.
Commissioner Barry Dockswell calls the
plan a "good idea."
"We need some kind of refreshment offered to the beach go-
ers," Dockswell said.


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The Pelican 5


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6 The Pelican


Opinions and Editorials


Friday, July 24, 2009


Deerfield Beach, Pompano Beach, Lighthouse Point and Lauderdale-By-The-Sea
ESTABLISHED 1993
Volume XV, Issue 30
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 hiember of
the Greater Pompano Beach Chamber of Commerce, Deerfield Beach Chamber and
the LBTS Chamber. The Pelican is a state certified woman-dwned 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



Tisha B'Av: A Fast Day of*

Historical Tragedies
By Rabbi David Hartley Mark
TEMPLE SHOLOM OF POMPANO BEACH
A great deal of Jewish'history is full of sad events, but there is one day, in
particular, which is fraught, with tragedy: the Ninth Day of the Hebrew Month
ofAv, known in Hebrew as Tisha B'Av, which this year falls on Thursday, July
30', According to the Talmud (composed between 5th Century BCE and 220
Common Era), God designated that day for bad fortune after the Israelites in the
wilderness reacted to the report of the spies whom Moses sent out to traverse
the Promised Land. Nearly all of the spies brought back a negative report, and
* the Israelites, lacking faith in God, wept from fear all of that night. God said,
in effect, "You wept for no reason: in the future, I'll give you something to cry
about!" .
Sadly, the following cataclysms befell the Jewish people on Tisha B'Av
throughout history: .
In 586 BCE, the first Holy Temple in Jerusalem, built by King Solomon,
was destroyed by Babylonian armies commanded, by the Emperor Nebuchadne-,
zzar.
In the year 70 CE, the second temple was destroyed by the Tenth Roman
Legion under General Titus.
During the 2nd Century CE, the fortress of Beitar, the last symbol of Jewish
resistance to Roman rule, was overcome.'
In 1290, King Edward I signed an edict expelling all Jews from England;
they were not permitted to retuto until 1657, under Oliver Cromwell. (It is
noteworthy that Shakespeare, who wrote an anti-semitic play, The Merchant of
Venice, allegedly never met a Jew in his life.)
In 1492, the Inquisition influenced King Ferdinand.to cast out all the Jews
of Spain, where they had lived and flourished for centuries.
In 1914, World War I began on this date, which caused a great deal of Jew-
ish suffering, as the Jewish communities of Eastern Europe and Russia found
themselves caught between warring armies. Indeed, during this conflict, the
German army was regarded as the savior. Although the suffering of the Jews and
other ethnic groups during this war hardly matched those of World War H, this
war set the stage for the latter hostilities.
How is this day observed? Jewish congregations gather to read from the .
Book of Lamentations, which describes the suffering the Jewish community
faced during the Babylonian siege of Jerusalem. The fast lasts twenty-four hours
for observant Jews who mourn the loss of the Holy Temple in Jerusalem, al-
though many modem Jews regard the restoration of Israel as a sign of God's ful-
filling the promise of our people's restoration to their land, and, accordingly, do
not fast. Other Jews argue that, since Messiah has not yet arrived and the temple
rebuilt, the fasting rite should be continued. Whatever a Jew's personal custom


See Tisha B'Av on page 10


When you recognize your own beauty,
others will not only see it, they will feel it
Dear Debbie,
I am dating someone who criticizes the way I look. I know that I am over-
weight and keep trying to lose it but to no avail. How can I feel good about
myself when I look this way and know that the person I am with is dissatisfied?

The truth is that no one can make you feel bad
about yourself, unless you let them. That means be-
cause you are feeling bad about yourself, that negative
energy is being passed on to the person you are dating.
Energy vibrations occur in each of us. Those vibrations
are transferred to the people around us; therefore, when
someone is positive and in a good space, you can feel it
and vice-versa.
The first thing to do is to look at yourself honestly
and say, 'Yes, I am overweight. I would like to lose
weight, but I am OK with who I am right now.
Accepting the truth of the situation even if your Debbie Gottlieb, MSW
A p t works with individuals,
desire is for it to be different, creates an energy vibra- couples and families to
tion that will not only give you the strength-to create 'help them uncover inner
something new, it will also show others that you, at this strengths and rediscover
present moment are completely OK. their true selves through
mind, body and spirit.
The reason that you are alright is because your Debbie works with three
present situation does not determine who you are, it is therapist colleagues who
part of your growth. embrace the holistic ap-
For example, a flower, in full bloom maintains the proach. She can be found
same intrinsic beauty as a flower that has withered; it at The Growth and Healing
Wellness Center, www.
is flowing with the evolution of nature. You too share growandheal.com, 2400 W.
the same reality as the flower; you are beautiful now in Cypress-Creek Road #205,
this moment of your evolution, and when you reach full
bloom or, in your case that slimmer body, that will be beautiful as well.
Welcome this evolution. Learn life's lessons at each point in time and rec-
ogniz6 that at this moment, just as you are, you are beautiful.
Debbie


Free Shred-a-thon Saturday
BSO will offer residents a chance to shred~documents at Pompano Beach City
Hall, 110 W. Atlantic Blvd., Pompano Beach on Sat., July 25 from 9 a.m. to
noon.
The Shred-A-thon events began in Broward County in May 2008 as a joint -
initiative by Broward County Sheriff Al Lamberti and the Office of the Florida
Attorney General Bill McCollum, with the assistance of UNISHRED and The
National Association of TRIADS,
The Shred-A-thon provides residents with a safe way to dispose of their per-
sonal documents, check stubs, credit card offers, receipts and any other material
that might contain sensitive data.
The service is free of charge. There is a limit of five boxes of documents per
person. Call 954-321-4100.




Recycle at The Pelican!


Recycle your newspapers -
at The Pompano Pelican,
1500 E, Atlantic Blvd., and
support the restoration of the -
Sample-McDougald House. iB _1


Available


foCopyrighted Material



Syndicated Content



from Commercial News Providers


L _- -- -- -







Friday, July 24,2009 The Pelican 7


Business


Musicmakers Day Camp offers music, arts, self


defense and yoga to boys and girls ages 5 to 13


By Phyllis J. Neuberger
PELICAN STAFF
The best ads for this
unusual day camp
are the children in
it. Tiny and tall, boys and
girls, all seem very happy
together with their camp
days packed with a vari-
ety of mental and physi-
cal stimulation. Campers
take group music lessons
and get to choose learning
to play the violin, guitar,
drums or flute.
And there's time to be in
a rock band, enjoy meditat-
ing, creating holistic arts, and
becoming students of self-
defense, martial art, yoga and
Brazilian Jiu-Jitsu.
It all happens at Summer
Day Camp at 704 E. Atlantic
Blvd. in Pompano Beach.
Musicmakers Day Camp
owner, Jamile Nogueira has
her Masters degree in music
and art from Florida Atlantic
University.
She explains her thinking on
this high quality, enrichment
day camp. "We're new to
Pompano Beach. We relocated
here in January of this year,
after having a studio for 10
years on Hillsboro between
Deerfield Beach and Coco-
nut Creek. I am now sharing
space with my mother who
owns the New Life Center.
Mother is a yoga teacher and
a certified acupuncturist."
Musicmakers Day Camp
is committed to deliver high
quality music instruction
combined with holistic arts
in a friendly, family oriented
atmosphere.
The children learn patience,
perseverance, creativity,
self-expression and pride in
achievement. The students
have unlimited access to a
music theory, web based play-


ground that can be accessed
from the studio or home. The
computer lab gives them the
chance to practice note spell-
ing, rhythmic exercises learn
theory and ear training, which
advances their instrumental
apprenticeship. Piano group
lessons are taught.
Nogueira explains, "We are
licensed as a music studio for
up to 25 students per session,
but currently have an enroll-
ment of 12 students ages five
to 13. Beside having piano
duets, and learning music
theory, we teach a new instru-
ment every two weeks. We
provide lunch which might
be in a restaurant, in a park
or here in the studio. After
lunch, we have quiet time
meditation, art, and alternate
classes in yoga, judo and
martial arts."
Rock band is very popular
with the students.
This class teaches chords,..
scales, improvisation, and
song writing. Nogueira says,
"Once a week, on Friday
afternoon, we have teen age
rock band for 1 hours.
We've had six successful ses-
sions this summer."
Nogueira says the camp
goal is to develop creative
thinking through music, art
and body wellness.
Asked to define body well-
ness, she says, "I mean learn-
ing relaxation and body/mind
coordination taught in yoga
and judo. We call this holistic
thinking."
Marilia Shea teaches medi-
tation. "My eight year old,
Sarah attends the camp and
she's very happy here. She's
become interested in music,
is learning the piano and'
likes the entire experience."
Speaking for herself, Sarah
says, "Art is my favorite
thing."
Tahmie Der, the other little


Pausing between classes, back row, Dan Wolf, guitar and drums with Samuel Li, 13 year old camper. Middle row: Alison
Li, Marilia Shea, meditation teacher and Jamile Nogueira, owner of Musicmakers. Front row: Tahmie Der, Sarah Shea
and Daniel Bockle. [Photos by Phyllis J. Neuberger]
one in camp at the time of
this interview, says, "I like
yoga best. Daniel Bockle's
favorite is hip-hop dancing.
And the older Li children
have the same last name but
are not related. They both
admit their favorite time is
playing in the rock band.
Alison plays the guitar and
Daniel plays both electric and
acoustical guitar.
Mom and two sisters
stopped in to have private
lessons and find out about the
rock band. Sabrina Amorim
hopes to learn the keyboard
See MUSICMAKERS on page 10


**o Local B u~siness Directorv **Here Is Mv cqr~d


tate Rco972 Joshua's Tree Preschool INJURED ?
CC 96-8014.R.X INJURED ?
FreeEs sInfants Pre-K
ree Estimatan re- WRONGFUL DEATH AUTO ACCIDENTS
PLi~ensed & Insured Michele Kerrigan LPN. SUP & FALL MEDICAL MALPRACTICE
FREELS ROOFING OF SOUTH FLORIDA Nurses on Staff F C NS Ie
Residential Commercial Leak Repairs 6:30 a.m.- 5:55 p.m. Monday Friday CHARLES COHEN OVERSFATAF ECE
Loose Tile Repair 7 N.E. 14th Avenue, Pompano Beach, FL 33060 954-630-8898 Se Hab Espanl
STEVE REELS2637. Atlantic Blvd. 954-943-KIDS Lc.# 45501fants $160 wk WE WILL COME TO YOUR HOME OR HOSPITAL
Prei E ELnt Pompano Beach, FL 33062 Ages 1-2: $140 wk Handlngai n Biwa, Dadl and Palm Beh Countae from F. Lauderdale. The hiring of a lawyer
Pesid nt954-594-0277 www.joshuastreelearnlngcenter.com Ages 3. 5: 1 $sa k important decon mat should not be based saooly upon iadvoileement. Before you decide, ask me
Presid t 0 7 wnges 3-5: 1253 wk to send you writlerlnlomatlon about myquailflcalone and experience.


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


Friday, July 24,2009


The Pelican 7










Thanks Rotary!


Pompano

Beach

Rotarians

celebrate

new year

with
donations to

community
Rotarians throughout the
globe have taken on projects
from eradicating polio to
teaching children to read in
third world countries.
Every week 1.2 million Ro-
tarians throughout the world
ask themselves the four ques-
tions. One question asks, "Is it
beneficial to all concerned?"
Last Friday, the Pompano
Beach Rotary Club had a first
hand look at the benefits that
are attributed to their hours of
fund raising through carnivals
and other events.
Past President Joanne
Nelson introduced 12 local
groups who had joined this
club for lunch to accept more
than $13,000 in checks to
benefit the community.
In addition, Nelson an-
nounced that students from
Blanche Ely and Pompano
Beach High Schools will
receive $31,500 in scholarship
funds for their college educa-
tion.
Handing out checks to
recipients was Joan Nelson,
past president of Rotary. Nel-
son presided over the year's
events that led to the accumu-
lation of funds.
John Gillespie was recently
sworn in as 2009-10 presi-
dent.
Pompano Rotary Club
meets at Galuppi's Restaurant
at noon the Municipal Golf
course in Pompano Beach.


ClaudiaDuBois,presidentofthePom- Jules Million accepts $500 for Horses
pano Beach Historical Society, accepts & the Handicaped.
$500 for the Society. [Staff photos]


Ed Romanoki accepts $1,500 for
Tiger Fund, program that funds organ
transplants for children.


Bill Sullivan accepts $1,000 forOpera-
tion Brave Kids.


Missy Kitts, Pompano Beach Pre-
school, accepts $500 for Reading is
Fundamental programs.


Marsha Linville accepts $1,500 on
behalf of Woodhouse.


Doug Buchan, accepts $1,500 on Pompano Beach Commissioner Rex Diane Smith, vice president of Senior
behalf of the Coorporative Feeding Hardinaccepts$1,500forthePompano Volunteer Services, accepts $1,500.
Program. Beach Dynamos.


SCop'yrighted Material



Syndicated Content



Available'from Commercial News Providers


m af .-M m A -r-o .. k.n.


4 *4 .


8 The Pelican


Friday, July 24,2009







Friday. July 24. 2009 The Pelican 9


Flood money
Continued from page 3

Clottey said an audience
member was wrong who said
she would benefit from the
repairs. She lives at the other
end of the avenue. "With the
mood of this audience and the
feeling that this is for you and
a few others," she urged Mc-
Intee to withdraw the request,
which he did. "I'll withdraw it
and live with it," he said.
Commissioner Stuart
Dodd asked why the work
wasn't done when the sewers
were completed and before
the road was resurfaced.
Resident Barbara Cole
said the item "does look sus-


pect" when the form had no
name and when it moved in
six days with two proposals.
Commissioner Jim Sil-
verstone said the town has a
serious issue of flooding. "We
should make a list of prop-
erties that need to be fixed.
Let's get the solutions. Maybe
McIntee's house is the worst."
Colon said six projects
are being worked on now, and
Commercial Boulevard will
be presented to the commis-
sion next along with an area
on Bougainvillea Drive. "We
can't do the whole town at
once. We try to remedy with
the funds available. If you
want to do the whole town,
you can get a bond issue."


Undersea

divers to

meet
Under Sea Adventurers
dive club will meet Thursday,
Aug. 6 at the Best Western
Deerfield Beach and Hotel
Suite, located at the first
South entrance just West of
1-95 on Southwest 10 Street in
Deerfield Beach. The meeting
begins at 7 p.m. The presen-
tation will be on the USA
Dive Club's June 2009 trip
to Curacao. The meeting is
free and open to the public.
For more information and
directions go to http://usa-
diveclub.com/.


We hear the sound of the turtle. Keep them safe, please.


"Moving to John Knox Village is one of the
best things I've ever done," resident Marge <-
Yunick says. "It's more affordable than owning
a home. Plus I have my pets. I love it here."
At John Knox Village, we're redefining, the
art of living well. The emphasis on lifestyle,
activity and wellness has made the Village the
community of choice for almost 1000 residents
aged 62 and greater. The Village features a rich
schedule of activities entertainment, education
and recreation! There's always something to do.
You'll savor the beauty of our 64-acre cam-
pus of quiet lakes and tropical landscaping.
Plus John Knox Village gives you the life-care
advantage which offers a comprehensive plan
that includes most of your day-to-day needs,
the Wellness Program and lifetime security!
Life-care is a contract that secures your present and long-term future. A one-time
entrance fee and monthly service fee provides lifetime accommodations in your
choice of single-story villa or convenient apartment. Even better, it protects your
finances from the escalating costs of long-term care. Your care is guaranteed in
advance by your entrance fee from independent living to assisted living and even
full-time nursing care with no limitations. Since a portion of your fees cover poten-
tial medical expenses, you can also realize a significant tax deduction.
If you are thinking about selling your home
Real Estate to prepare for your retirement future, you will
Sem inar want to attend an Important Seminar on
Sem inar Wednesday, July 29. Call to reserve your place
Wed. July 29th at the seminar, or write for more information.


John Knox
Village
651 S.W. Sixth Street
Pompano Beach, FL 33060
954-783-4040 or toll free 800-998-5669
visit our website: www.johnknoxvillage.com


o mmm---------m mn --mm-ium-mm- n --mm------------------------- --m m -- i m-----------
] Yes, I'd like more information about living at John Knox Village
Please mail the coupon to:
John Knox Village, Dept. 810
651 S.W. 6th St., Pompano Beach, FL 33060 OPS oMnTf
RC-10/97
Name
Address
City State Zip_


Phone


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EL AGAV3
Rt-ksfau rant & Ttguila bar


El Agave Prsents
the Social Event.of the Month
A TRIBUTE TO THE
BIG BAND ERA
Friday, July 24
4480 North Fed. Hwy.
Lighthouse Point, FL 33064
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at 2PM in the
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Learn How You Can
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RSVP to 954-783-4040


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flow about Mgxieein for finn qr?
Mon/Tue/Wed 5% discount with cash payment


The Pelican 9


Friday, July 24, 2009




* 0 .


10 The Pelican


Romance
Continued from page 1

light grew hotter in May when
the Hillsboro Lighthouse
was again open to the public
for tours. Tracy convinced
Nowling they should spend
the night on his boat anchored
in the Inlet to get an early
glimpse of the ocean.
It wasn't a particularly
good day, but Nowling good
naturedly went along with his
request. When they reached
the top, they were met by a
Coast Guard light keeper and
a member of the Lighthouse
Preservation Society.
Nowling had no inkling that
something special was about
to happen until an airplane
flew past trailing a banner that
read "Erika will you marry
me?"
"As usual I was clueless. I
was floored. It was so phe-


nomenal. Of course, I said
'Yes'," Nowling said.
Hib Casselberry, president
of the Hillsboro Lighthouse
Preservation Society, said to -
his knowledge no one has
met and gotten engaged at
the lighthouse. The use of an
airplane to.send a message to
the light is another first.
Tracy is a Delta Airlines
pilot. Nowlingis in software
sales. They both enjoy biking,
walking, hiking, and reading.
He has taught her to free dive
at the reef in the shadow of
the lighthouse. The couple can
see it from the backyard of his
Pompano Beach home.
Nowling doesn't know
exactly when they will marry.
"Anytime is alright with me,"
she said. "I couldn't ask for
anyone better."
The lighthouse is open next
weekend, Saturday, July 25,
one of four times a year the
Society and the Coast Guard


allow the public in. Tracy and
Nowling will be hiking Gla-
cier National Forest, so they
won't be revisiting the scene
of their romantic beginning.
But, the next tour is sched-
uled for November on Nowl-
ing's birthday. Could it also
be her wedding day? Tracy
said, "We met there and were
engaged there and we'll prob-


ably end up getting married
there."
Casselberry's wife, Martha,
said she believes weddings at
the lighthouse require a U.S.
Coast Guard family connec-
tion. "But I think it is very
romantic, "Casselberry said.
"Maybe an exception could be
made."


Lighthouse tour this Saturday
A fun day at the HIllsboro Lighthouse is planned for July 25
from 8:45 to 3 p.m. Spectators will meet at city's parking lot, one
block north of Atlantic Blvd, 125 North Riverside
Drive. A table will be set up across the street on
the Sands Harbor dock and Hillsboro Lighthouse
Preservation Society members will check people
in. For a one time visitor there is a transporta-
tion charge of $15 per person for the round trip
boat ride to and from the Lighthouse. If there is
more than 1 person coming. Otherwise, a one year
"Family" membership [$25] will include everyone
in the group. Tourists will travel by boat to the
Hillsboro dock. All tourists should plan at least
three hours for the complete tour and climb to the
top of the tower. Call 954-942-2102.


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Friday, July 24, 2009


Music

makers


Continued from page 7
while her sister, Stacey, hopes
to learn the guitar.
Qualified teaching staff
includes: Dan Wolf, guitar
and base drums, Shasa Zung,
violin, Vivian Lee, flute and
Nogueira, piano. Marina
Correia teaches yoga, Marilia
Shea teaches meditation,
Juliana Russell, body wellness
and Raphel Rebello, judo,
Children can be enrolled for
half days or full days, which
includes lunch. Private les-
sons are available. For further
information, call 954-480-
6789.

Alice in

Wonderland

opens July

31 in Boca

Raton
Sol Children Theatre Per-
forming Arts Camp presents
the classic Lewis Carroll tale
Alice in Wonderland, July
31 at Olympic Heights High
School, 20101 Lyons Road at
2 and 7p.m.
Based on the 1952 Walt
Disney classic, this version of
Alice features all of the be-
loved characters such as The
Mad Hatter, The Queen of
Hearts, The Cheshire Cat and
a multitude of others as they
swing, swirl, slip, slide, and
get their grooves on through
the rabbit hole into a Wonder-
land.
All seating is general admis-
sion at $10 per seat.
Call 561-447-8829, email
solchildtroupe@aol.com.

Tisha B'Av
Continued from page 6
is, this holy day exemplifies
how our people can continue,
indeed prosper, despite a past
full of setbacks and difficul-
ties. It is a perfect time for
introspection and meditating
on our connection to God:
"Let us search and examine
our ways, and turn back to the
Lord" (Lamentations 3:40).
At Temple Sholom, our
daily minyan/moming service
will include some readings for
the holiday: join us on Thurs-
day morning, July 30 at 8:45
a.m.
Temple Sholom is located
at 132 SE 11th Ave., Pompano
Beach. Call 954-942-6410.



Singles Dine
Meet & Mingle
954-723-9608






Friday,-JulyI24,2a9-The Pelican 1


Fire contract
Continued from page 1
hires and no cost of living
increases.
Mahaney said he believes
the fiscal crunch facing cities
is not a one-year anomaly,
but will get worse for several
more years. He assured the
firefighters they are not being
singled out saying, "I have to
plan for the worst, and hope
for the best. I don't like to
take anybody's money. Some
things have been going on for
a long time."
Employee benefits, now
considered part of most pay
plans, have been in effect for
years, the city manager said
pointing to longevity pay that
has been the standard since
1979, sick leave conversion in
effect since 1983 and COLAs
paid each year since 1994.
"We're running various
scenarios," Mahaney said.
"We won't give more money,
but we won't take money
away." As a for-instance, he
pointed out that abolishing
longevity pay entirely could
result in some employees tak-
ing a $1,000 a month cut.
Union negotiator Tim
Hanley had a different view.
"You take money from people
by not giving them anticipated
increases," he said.
The firefighters are work-
ing under a three-year agree-
ment that expires December
1, but will be in place until a
new contract is signed.
When Confrutt pressed
for the amount freezing lon-
gevity pay will produce, the
city manager hedged saying,
a freeze is "savings for the
future; longevity is way out of
whack."
Mahaney did present
figures showing an increase of
$1.553 million in 2010 if all
employees receive scheduled
merit and longevity increases
and sick leave conversions. In
the fire department alone, the
increase is $822,987.
Freezing merit pay in all
departments at current levels
translates to $369,135 the
city won't spend in financial

Lauderdale-

By-The Sea

CPR class
American Medical Re-'
sponse, or AMR will host
a Heartsaver CPR class for
LBTS residents on July 25
from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. at Jaryis
Hall.
Cost is $15 with a minimum
class size of 10 participants.
The Heartsaver course is de-
signed for the layperson with
little or no medical training.
Call Keya Holloway to
register at: 954-229-1486 or at
keya.hUlloway@amr.net


benefits next year.
The firefighters had more
questions. "Is the new bud-
get according to our current
contract? Mahaney was not
specific.
Confrutt asked. "If the
city is in financial ruin, we
won't ask for the world, but
you haven't answered our
questions."
Said firefighter Steve Hill,
"If doesn't appear you want
our input in the budget pro-
cess. We need to understand


where the city is at. But you
don't want to meet with us un-
til after August 4, the day the
new budget will be presented
to the commission."
"This is all the informa-
tion I can provide today.
There will be more clarity in a
few weeks," he said.
Mahaney was working
Tuesday's session without the
help of his finance director,
Sally Siegel, and new assis-
tant, Macon Sammons, both
on bereavement leave.


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The Pelican 11


Friday, July 24, 2009







12 The Pelican Friday, July 24,2009


Nagy
Continued from page 1
state's constantly changing
criminal justice statutes are
being upheld.
Nagy, who started with the
department as a dispatcher in
1992, can list other achieve-
ments in his brief tenure as
chief. Employment contracts
for the rank and file are now
in line with union requests.
Three years ago, the men
voted to become members of
the Police Benevolent As-
sociation and since then their
work and benefits contracts
have been negotiated.
"We are where we should
be now," the chief said. "The
pay scale was the major
thing."
Also improved has been
the work schedule. While


everybody, even the chief,
works the road at some time,
the new schedule will give
more coverage for the city
and allow administrators more
time for their duties, Nagy
said.
"I like to work with the
guys," Nagy said. "But as you
can see, I have a lot to do in
here."
Mayor Carmen McGarry
has been supportive of Nagy's
efforts. "The men have such
confidence in him. He has
great leadership qualities."
Nagy, 41, took over when
the department was at a low
point morale-wise, a problem
he blames on poor commu-
nication. It was then the men
voted for union representa-
tion. "The good people were
very discouraged," he said.
When he was appointed


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chief by the commission,
training for the 15 sworn
officers was "non existent."
Now, the men regularly at-
tend classes offered by the
Broward Sheriff's Office and
the Lighthouse Point Po-
lice Department. They have
had driver training, tactical
training, lessons in building
searches, more gun range
time and for the first time,
according to Nagy, are fully
equipped. Deerfield Beach
Police Chief Jay Fernandez
arranged to give the men a
class in high-risk traffic stops
because patrolling the 3.5.
miles of A1A is by far the
emphasis. "There is a ton of
traffic every day and anything
can happen at the drop of
a hat," Nagy said. "If guys
are not trained, they are not
protected."
Nagy also recruited a
detective trainer, John Landry,
who now investigates crimi-
nal cases in-house, another
improvement to local law


enforcement.
Most of his staff are
veterans of the department,
but Nagy encountered no
opposition to doing things a
new way. "We aim to meet
professional standards and
we hold the men to it. We've
given the officers guidelines.
We are very specific about
things. It builds pride and
morale and keeps everyone
legally safer."
An addition to the depart-
ment which the public can see
and appreciate is the new 26-
foot Contender police boat,
donated to the department by
the Fraternal Order of Police
Lodge #61, which patrols the
Intracoastal on weekends. Six
officers are trained in its use
and gained experience riding
in the BSO marine boat.
Upgrading the department
has been a challenge, Nagy
said, but he wouldn't change
a thing.
"My mission is to remain
a community police force. We


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know when they are here and
when they are gone. Many of
the town's 4,000 residents are
snow birds. We're very close
to the residents."
Putting the department
in even closer touch is Of-
ficer Dave Clark, a certified
community officer, who,
incidentally, is currently the
department's Officer of the
Year. Clark goes anywhere he
is asked to speak to residents.
Faced with the same bud-
get constraints as other towns,
Nagy is raising his $2 million
budget only by $100,000 this
year and has cut his capital
improvement line items to
zero.
Will he take his talent for
reorganization on to a bigger
department some day? The af-
fable Nagy doesn't think so.
"It's been a good 18
months. It's been very re-
warding," he said. "And I plan
on retiring here."


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Friday, July 24, 2009


12 The Pelican







Friday, July 24,2009 The Pelican 13


Pompano Bea
Special to The Pelican
A condo bookkeeper's
fuzzy math has been cleared
up, but the discrepancies that
were found amount to huge
losses and no day at the beach
for condo owners at the Surf
Rider Community.
The resort's trusted assis-
tant manager and bookkeeper
of 11 years, Pamela Csolkov-
its, 42, had been helping her-
self to the association's money
for at least four years.
On May 14, 2008, board
members of the Surf Rider
Condominium in Pompano
Beach, a timeshare destination
with over 2,000 individual
homeowners, were alarmed
by one of Csolkovits' transac-
tions. Without the knowledge
of the board, she purchased an
$85,000 certificate of deposit
from a local bank. They ques-
tioned its authenticity and dis-
covered the documentation she
provided and the certificate of
deposit were fraudulent.
Board members confronted
Csolkovits, and she admitted
to defrauding the associa-
tion of almost $200,000. She

BSO not sure
what led
to murder-
suicide at
Palm Aire
Broward Sheriff's Office
investigators said Monday
that they believe 82-year-old
Benjamin Schwartz shot his
two neighbors inside their
Palm Aire condominium Fri-
day night, then went home and
committed suicide with the
same gun.
Ballistics tests done on
evidence collected from the
two adjacent condominium
units confirmed the scenario,
though it's still unclear what
prompted Mr. Schwartz to kill
Vincent Cairoli, 77, and Ed
White, 67.
BSO deputies went to the
building just after 8:30 p.m.
after a relative of Schwartz
called to request a welfare
check. When they arrived, a
neighbor who lived directly
below Cairoli and White told
deputies he had heard a loud
sound from their condo. Depu-
ties discovered their bodies
first. BSO's SWAT then en-
tered Schwartz's condo, where
they found him dead.
Anyone with information
about these homicides can
call Det. Tim Duggan at (954)
321-4210 or report it anony-
mously to Crime Stoppers
of Broward County at (954)
493-TIPS or online at www.
browardcrimestoppers.org.


Lch bookkeeper held for fraud
was immediately fired. The to herself or to "cash," and
board reported the crime faking invoices a total loss
to the Broward Sheriff's of $469,797.70 to the condo
Office and hired a private association.
accounting firm to conduct On July 13, BSO Eco-
an audit. The two-month nomic Crime Detective Mitch
investigation revealed that Gordon obtained a warrant for
since 2005, Csolkovits, who Csolkovits' arrest. She was
had signature authorization taken into custody on Thurs-
on the association's account, day, July 16, without incident.
had been transferring funds She's currently at the BSO
into her personal credit card Main Jail facing one charge of
accounts, making checks out grand theft.


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Man robs Seven-Eleven store
using finger as 'hidden' gun

SPECIAL TO THE PELICAN
On July 11, a black male walked in to the 7-Eleven located at
2391 N. Dixie Highway in Pompano Beach at around 11:30 p.m.
and went into the bathroom. Once the coast was clear of custom-
ers, the man exited the bathroom with his right hand under his
shirt shouting to employees that he had a gun. A surveillance
video recording the suspect standing across from the check-out
counter threatening the employees and demanding money. The
robber tells the store clerks that if they don't hurry up he's going
to empty out his clip on them, and says he's giving them 30 sec-
onds to hand over the cash. The two store clerks quickly began
to empty the registers and put the money inside a bag. The sus-
pect grabbed the bag and instructed the men to get on the floor.
He was then seen taking his hand out from under his shirt, uses
it to open the door, and walks out.
The suspect is a light-complexioned black male, about 6' tall,
weighs approximately 160 lbs., and has tattoos visible on his
arm and neck.
Anyone with information about the suspect or the robbery
is asked to contact BSO Robbery Detective Ben Koos at 954-
321-4270, or Broward Crime Stoppers; anonymously, at 954-
493-TIPS or www.browardcrimestoppers.org. A reward of up to
$1,000 is available for information leading to an arrest.


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Friday, July 24, 2009


The Pelican 13







14 The Pelican Friday, July 24,2009


Property Tax exemption filing dates for August 2009


SPECIAL TO THE PELICAN
The Broward County
Property Appraiser's Office
hosts a series of community
outreach events to assist with
Homestead, Senior and other
property tax exemption ap-
plications. The office is also
accepting applications for por-
tability. Documents required
to file a Homestead Exemp-
tion include:
A current Florida driver's
license or a Florida identifi-
cation card; A current voter
registration card or declara-


tion of domicile
Non-US citizens must also
provide proof of permanent
residency.
Qualified residents 65
years of age or older as of Jan.
1, 2009 may also apply for the
additional Senior Exemption.
Eligible seniors must have
a total household adjusted
gross income not to exceed
$25,873.
Special extended hours for
August 2009 Schedule. All
meetings run from 11:30 a.m.
to 1 p.m. expect for Light-
house Point


Aug. 5 Pompano Beach
City Hall, 100 W Atlantic
Blvd.
Aug. 10 Lighthouse
Point, D. Gauthier Library,
2200 NE 38 St. 9 to 11 a.m.
Aug. 12 Pompano Beach
City Hall, 100 W Atlantic
Blvd.
Aug. 18 Deerfield Beach
City Hall, 150 NE 2 Ave.
Aug. 19 Pompano Beach
City Hall, 100 W. Atlantic
Blvd.
Aug. 26 Pompano Beach
City Hall, 100 W. Atlantic
Blvd.


Erosion problems not yet
settled in Hillsboro Beach


By Judy Wilson
PELICAN WRITER
The jury is still out on the
effectiveness of the Pressure
Equalizing Modules, or
PEMs, placed along the
shoreline in Hillsboro Beach
to control erosion. The
experimental procedure the
first installed in the U.S. is
supposed to trap sand and
gradually build a wider beach.
But in Hillsboro, the results
have been clouded by a storm
that came ashore right after


the PEMs were placed along
one mile of the beach, and
two truckloads of sand placed
on the beach in front of Port
de Mer, to stabilize a danger
zone.
Dr. Ken Christensen, who
is marketing the product in
the U.S., believes 10,000
cubic yards of sand has been
accreted since the project
began 16 months ago. Dr.
Michael Stephen, the town's
coastal engineer, evaluated
the project and reported
an increase in sand of 1.8
cubic yard, per foot, per
year, essentially backing
Christensen's claim.
The additional sand is not
an historical occurrence. The
project area, on the north
beach, continually suffers
severe sand loss.
Stephen reported the sand
gain north of the project
was consistent with past
experience, but south of
the control area there was
See EROSION on page 15


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Sol Theater, 3333 N. Federal
Hwy., Boca Raton
Parts for 20 characters
are open. Auditions are by
appointment only. Call 561-
447-8829 for an audition
appointment or by email at
solchildtroupe@aol.com
www.solchildren.org.


ST. COLEMAN
Roman Catholic Church
1200 S. Federal Hwy. -
Pompano Beach
Saturday Evening Vigil:
4:30 pm 6:00 pm
Sunday Mass Schedule: For more
7:30am 9:00 am 11:00 am
12:30 pm 6:00 pm
Weekdays: 7:00 am 8:00 am
984-94I-3S33


CHABAD OF N. BROWARD BEAC
Servicing the communities of: E Pompano Beach,
E Deerfield BeachLighthouse Point, and Hillsboro Be
IE JOIN OUR SYNAGOGUE'S FAM
Bi-weekly Shabbat services are located in the
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information about our classes and programs please cc
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1205 Hillsboro Mile #203, Hillsboro Beach, FL 33062
954-642-8242 or 347-410-1106
chadbadofhillsborobeach@gmail.com
beachchabod.blogspot.com


HES
lILY!
JEWISH CENTER
AT TEMPLE SHOLOM
contact us. A Progressive Conservative Congregation
Invites you to visit and to join
Dally Minyan at 8:45 a.nm.
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


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


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Sundays:
Eucharist 8:00 am & 10:30 am
Children's Programs 10:30 am
Adult Ed 9:30


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T t St. Philip
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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 9 a.m.


t ST. ELIZABETH
ROMAN CATHOLIC
|CHURCH
Sat Evening Vigil: 4:30 pm 6:30 pm (Spanish)
Sun. Mass Schedule: 8:30 am *10:30 am
Weekdays: Monday Satunrday 8:00 am
Friday S:30pmonly
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Pompano Beach
954-941-8117


There's always SomethinSgMORE at rgrIIII t A / I

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.Traditional Service 11:00 am
K.I.D.S Church 11:00 am
Middle & High School Student Bible Fellowship 11:00 am
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-4


I W UAlU .U I


Friday, July 24, 2009


14 The Pelican


a







Friday, July 24,2009 The Pelican 15


Erosion
Continued from page 14
an unusual sand loss. He
attributes that to storm events
and not to an adverse effect of
the PEM system.
Shorebird surveys and sea
turtle monitoring showed no
impact from the PEMs.
Stephen has concluded that
because of the truck hauls
and storms, a more definitive
performance of the PEMs
cannot be determined and
has recommended to Mayor
Carmen McGarry that the
system be kept in place for a
second year of monitoring.
McGarry noted some of the
PEMs had washed away and
were not replaced. "We don't
know what's really out there,"
she said.
So far, the PEMs have
cost the town $75,000, but
according to Dr. Christensen,
the 10,000 cubic yards of
sand gained would have cost
$500,000 if brought in by
other means.
The PEM system, a series
of permeable plastic tubes
embedded in the sand, is used
in Scandinavian countries
where it has had considerable
success. There is currently
a project in Malaysia that
shows promise. Since the
Hillsboro experiment began,
Dr. Christensen said he has
received numerous queries
from other coastal cities in the
U.S. No other projects have
begun, however.


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* Transformers Revenge of the Fallen PG-13
* I Love You, Beth Cooper PG- 13
* The Proposal PG-13
* Orphan R Bruno R Pn-G
* The Ugly Truth R D"rs -P
* Public Enemies R
* The Hangover R


P
U
U
U
U
U
U
U
U
U
5
U
U
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U.
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I


The Pelican 15


Friday, July 24, 2009







16 The Pelican


Friday, July 24, 2009


20 Words for $15'

Additional words

are 25 each


Classifieds


20 Words for $15

Additional words

are 25 each


XSUcl la sifed al 9454-01


LET US...

HERE'S SOME ADVANTAGES:
*FULL SAUS STAFF 7 DAYS A WEEK
*WE CAN TAKE A TRADE
ON YOUR CAR
'WE CAN FINANCE IT
*WE'RE ALWAYS ADVERTISING
*YOU OfTfACHU(
FROM US HEADACHE FR1EE






EMPLOYMENT
FULL TIME 9-5 OFFICE
ASSISTANT Experienced
and Reliable Secretary for
a Growing Impact Window
and Door Company. Must
HaveComputer Knowledge
& Permitting & Experience
WorkingintheConstruction
Field. Call Maria 954-616-
7121.7/24

PART-TrME Person-
qualifted to appraise*
Residential Contents,;
Arts,. Antiques, Coins,
Collections, Jewelry, Etc.
Fax Resume To 954-942-,
7678OrE-mallToallledofc@
aoL.com. 8/7

FULL OR PART-TIME.
Become An Avon
If dependent Sales
Representative! Only $10
To Start. 50% Earnings On
1st4OrdersOf$50Or More.
Holly 954-501-2467. 7/24

SEEKING
EMPLOYMENT
CAREGIVER COMPANION
AVAILABLE-English Speaking.
References. Live-out. Call Marla
954-489-7488. 7/24

SERVICES
LAWN SERVICE LAWN
MAINTENANCE.WILL BEAT
ANYONE'S PRICE. CALL
MARANDO FARMS 954-294-
2331.8/7


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

LAWN SPRINKLERS
SERVICE- 25 YEARS EXP.R
Lester, 954-650-9205...
Licensed & Insured

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

LAWN CARE/
LANDSCAPING -
Competitive $$$ & Good
Quality Service. W6 Do
Work OthersWon't Do. Bulk
Yard Removal. 954-696-
1502. 8/7

CLEANING SERVICES
to your specifications &
scheduled. 7 Years Exp.
Excellent References.
Supplies Included.Avallable
7 Days. Barry 904-347-
7754.

MASTER PLUMBER Expert
Work. Low Prices. Semi Retired.
Call Anytime 954-600-7781. Lic
& Ins. 7/31.

HANDYMAN Home
Improvement And Repairs
& Also Lawn Care. Call
Andrew Buchanan. 954-
675-7396. asisouthern@
gmall.com.


I 200 FLORIDA HOMES
I including 3 in t MiamiFt, Lauderdale area


Get your next home at the price you set with NO STARTING BIDS. If
you're buying yourfirst home or you( 10th, today's housing market and low
interest rates make this an ideal tiffle for you to buyl





OR CALL FOR A FREE BROCHURE

866-509-4473

fl OPEN HOUSE:
RD 1 & August 1st &2nd
~MARSHALL 1:00to 3:O PM
Successful bidders will be required to put down $3,000 per property, The down payment MUST be
In the form of CASH or CASHIER'S CHECK made payable to the bidder's name. 5% premium on
each sale. All sales subject to seller's approval.
HiMA8110; B.G.Iludson, Jr. K300664, AU230;
PA.* RHill SLi439,. Dr. (53We s S.W. MItWil All239


HANDY JAMES We do it all.
Specializing in hard to find/fix
items. No money up front. Clean
background. Former Federal
officer. 20 yrs. experience. 954-
592-7501 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 for the American Legion
Symphonic Band. Woodwinds,
percussion and low brass are
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 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

INVESTMENT PROPERTY
2.3 Acres. Major Highway
North Central Florida. 5
Rented Buildings. Income
$2650 A Month. Bank Says
Take $200,000 Cash. 954-
732-0346. 7/24

CEMETERY
PLOTS
POMPANO FOREST LAWN
MEMORIAL GARDENS.
2 Grave Plots Includes
Vaults, Markers & Opening
& Closing. More Info 704-
264-5203. 8/14


[$25Per Room-1


SDriveways Wooden HOUSE FOR
SSidewalks Fences
Carports *Walkways RENT
Pool Areas Patios
Decks Much More POMPANO LEISUREVILLE
rg-iB,,IB-,,- 2/1 Clean Home. Active
AsIk me about Adult Community. 55+.
Special Summer Prces Children Over 16. 1 Adult
Free Esrnates Call Rick Must Be Over 55. $750 Mo Or
9S4-254-S68s Sell $69K. 561-929-1465.


*BOCA'S FINEST
SCREENING*
15 YRS.
EXPERIENCE
All Screening Needs
We WiU Beat "
Aniy Legitimate Quote...

561.929-9834 mUL..



CONDOS FOR
SALE -
LIGHTHOUSE VILLAGE
$129,000. 2/2 Completely
Remodeled Kitchen &
.Baths. Tile Throughout,
Granite Counter Tops. S.S.
Appliances, W/D. Faye @
Balistrerl Realty. 954-303-
9249. 7/31

CYPRESS BEND 1/1.5. NeW
A/C & Appliances. Cats OK!
Pool,Gym,Tennis,Hurricane
Shutter. New Roof. $73,000.
954-968-1122.

POMPANO BEACH 2 BD/2
BA On The Sand. Beautiful
Direct Ocean and Pier Views.
Two Oceanside Balconies. Fully
Remodeled. Low Maint. Fees.AlII
concrete restoration completed.
Small pets O.K. Plenty of
parking. 954-478-8187: 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.

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

CONDOS FOR
RENT
POMPANO BEACH E Of
US 1. 2/2 Condo Near
Everything. Pool/BBQ.
Approval Required. $925
Per Month. Please Call 954--
234-3644. 7/31

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


FT LAUD BEACH! Luxury
Condo 2/2 Furnished.
Facing Ocean. Wrap-a-
round Balcony. $2700
Annual. $3600 Seasonal.
24 Hr Security, Gym. 954-
554-2920. 8/14

POI14PANO BEACH 1/1.5
Beach Condo with 35'Dock.
$1200 Month. More info954-
873-3045. 7/31

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 $700 Mo.
East Of Federal. Walk To
Everything. Tiled, Patio.. F/L/
S. 954-295-8908. 7/24

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.

LAUD BY THE SEA 2/2
penthouse. $2000 Mo. Long
Term. Ocean View! Nice.
954-868-5560. 8/14

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. 8/7

POMPANO BEACH Cozy 1/1 Apt
With Pool & Laundry Facilities.
$675 Month; Call Darci 954-783-
3723. 8/7

HILLSBORO INLET -
A1A...2/2.5 Townhouse.
Marble, Granite, Washer/
Dryer. PrivateYard & Jacuzzi.
$1750 Month. More Info 954-
673-2292. 8/7 ,

POMPANO BEACH$1350To
Move In. 1/1, New Kitchen.
500' To Beach. Washer/
Dryer. Pets OK. $850 Month.
Call 954-803-3087. 7/31

POMPANO BEACH -1/1; 1/
block to beach; Very Nice
Tile, Fans. $800/mo. Call
239-898-4799.7/31



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


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
EfficiencyWith Kitchen Available.
Also 2/2 Apt. Laundry And Pool
On Premises. No Pets. 954-
294-8483 or 248-736-1533.
8/14

NE POMPANO 'Single
Small Furnished Efficiency.
Private Entrance. Reputable
Background. Non Smoker,
No Pets. $700 Month +
Security (Negotiable). 954-
785-1312,

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. 8/71

HAVE RETAIL or office
space available 920 Sq
ft & Up Willing to supply
free rent in exchange for
partnership in proven
business. 954-563-3533.

DEERFIELD BEACH Retail
Office Warehouses. 700
sf & 1400 sf. A/C In front.
Overhead doors In back.
$450 Month. 561-654-1331
or 561-998-5681.7/31

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.
7/31

STORAGE
DEERFIELD/POMPANO
Outdoor Storage, trucks/
trailers/boats. Call 954-520-
1777. 7/31

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









20 Words for $15 20 Words for $15
Additional words Additional words
are 25 each Classifieds are 25 each



Warning Advertising a business that is unlicensed may result in
fines from Broward County or your city.


POMPANO BEACH
SATURDAY July 25 at 8am.
1257 S Cypress Road.
Bicycles, Kitchen Items, Art
Work & Much More. 7/24

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
COMPLETE SET of Golf
Clubs Including Covers And
Bag. Like New Condition.
Asking $100 Or Best Offer.
Lauderdale ByTheSea.954-
782-2690. 7/24

PART TIME
SALES
Work for The Pelican in sales.
High Commission. Friendly staff.
Call 954-783-8700_

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


-, ,,/*'
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


.. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. ..U


AAPEX -
COURTESY
WE CAR RENTAL
FEATURE
FORDS


With this coupon
10% OFF


Pompano Beach Texaco
22 YEARS SAME OWNER, SAME LOCATION
MERCEDES B.M.W.
ACURA -* TYOTA HONDA

"ALL WORK GUARANTEED" DEAL DIRECTLY WITH THE OWNER, GEORGE
MASTER MECHANIC 35 YEARS EXP. USA & EUROPE* 14 YEARS WITH MERCEDES
r11EE oILL
'CHANGE
'A/C Chock $18.95*
FreonNotInduded j J Upto fivt.q.on most cars
S E 7p 7.3109 Ii Exp 731-09
ALLMAJOR CEDIT CARDS
ACCEPTED WiO N r ,llMlM
ON BRAKE JOBS MOST CARS
WE HAVE CERTIFIED MECHANICS
WITH APPROVEDID
954,9410600 m* S'





. ^L Complete ine of Pest o r pment
S* awn & rden Sopplies
Terite Prevention offered
FREInsedt l & Diagnosis
Visit Our Showroom for Answers
to your Pest Problems!


18 Years
Experience


4850 N. Federal Hwy. lighthouse Point


em w'


Aapex-Courtesy Car Rental and Sales, Inc.
3300 N. Federal Highway, Lighthouse Point, FL 33064
___ 954-782-3400 A.


**Lowest Rates**
Customer Pick-up and Return


l w RENEWYOUR REGISTRATION
SLICENSE PLATES (All VebichRegration Renewab Boat Registation Designer Tags / Large Selection


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 corner 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


Don't wait for street traffic
to sell your house. We reach
30,000 readers every week.
$15 for 20 words.


I Lighthouse Pt.
954-570-53071


L Pompano
954-972-6684]


The Pelican 17


Friday, July 24, 2009


-Bc a good
American.

lih, I i,,11111'11 111,11"iBuy nillo", 1 11))d







18 The Pelican Friday, July 24,2009


Call Gwen Jackson, GRI or Susan Mawyer
954-946-3917 or 954-899-7335
S.... .Co we; p Banker Rme. RE



TRUMIT US FOR ALL

VOU111 PLUMBING NGO DS





COMMERCIAL AA RiNTIAL
Locally Owned & Operated S 1980
* WATER LEAKS REPAIRED
* DRAINS UNCLOGGED
* FIXTURES INSTALLED l.I
LEAK DETECTION
* VIDEO CAMERA DRAIN INSPECTION
* TANKLESS WATER HESTER '.
* BACKFLOW INSTALLATION & CERTFIION
* GAS PIPING DISPOSALS

24.iHOUaRum.u. 10#i'1


Lobster seasons about to begin


NOBEL POINT TOWNHOUSE
Gorgeous waterfront townhome with private dock.
Easy Ocean access. Wide water views, Huge heated Pool,
2 lit tennis courts, Tiki Hut with barbeques & more.

$294,000


SPECIAL TO THE PELICAN
Recreational and
commercial harvest seasons
for spiny lobster in Florida
are set to reopen soon. The
special two-day spiny lobster
sport season comes first, July
29 to 30 this year, followed
by the regular lobster season
Aug. 6 to March 31.
The special two-day sport
season occurs, on the last
consecutive Wednesday and
Thursday in July each year
to let recreational fishermen
collect. spiny lobsters before
commercial lobster traps
are placed in the water.
Commercial fishermen may
begin putting their traps in the
water Aug. 1, and recreational
and commercial fishermen
may harvest spiny lobsters
starting Aug. 6.


Spiny lobsters must have a
carapace length greater than 3
inches to be taken during the
open seasons, and divers must
possess a measuring device
to measure all lobsters in the
water.
During the two-day spiny
lobster sport season, divers
and snorkelers are allowed
to take up to 6 lobsters per
person daily in Monroe
County and Biscayne National
Park waters and 12 lobsters
per person daily in other
Florida waters. Lobster
fishermen may possess no
more than the daily bag limit
of lobsters when on the water.
When lobster fishermen
are off the water, they may
possess the daily bag limit on
the first day and double the
daily bag limit on the second


Anterior
Hip
Replacement
* Quicker Recovery
* Fewer Restrictions
Less Pain
No Muscles Cut
/<


Computer
Assisted Knee
Replacement
* Excellent Long-
Term Results
More Accurate
Alignment


You've Suffered Long Enough...
It's Time To Change Your Life!








For Home Delivery of The Pelican,
please call 954-783-8700.


day. Possession limits are
enforced on and off the water
during the two-day sport
season
Night diving for spiny
lobsters during the two-day
sport season
is not allowed
in Monroe
County, and
all harvest
of lobsters is
prohibited in John Pennekamp
Coral Reef State Park during
the two-day season.
Lobster harvest is also
prohibited at all times in
Everglades National Park,
Dry Tortugas National Park,
Biscayne Bay/Card Sound
Spiny Lobster Sanctuary,
certain areas in Pennekamp
Park, and the no-take areas
in the Florida Keys National
Marine Sanctuary.
During the Aug. 6 to March
31 regular season, the daily
See LOBSTER on page 19



Haircut $10

and Up
(With this ad only.)
Open
7 Days A Week
between 8am 1pm
DOMINICK'S
by Appointment Only
(Special cuts, styling and
extra services not included)
Palm Plaza
Deerfield Beach
954-649-4477




AL SIEFERT
E L E C T R I C

5691 NE 14th Avenue
Fort Lauderdale, FL 33334

Lic.#EC0002423

954.493.9411
Fax: 954.493.8855

al @ siefertelectric.com
www.siefertelectric.com


SAME DAY APPLIANCE REPAIR


Appliance Service

$29.95
TO CHECK ANY APPLIANCE
AAD O SSER ICE CHARGE IF REPAIRED
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


Cosmetic & General Dentistry
Excellence in Dentistry
COSMETIC CONSULTATION New Office with
State of the Art Technology

Training Hornbrook Group
Member ADA, FDA,
Academy Of Cosmetic Dentistry
Veneers Implants
Oral Surgery Dentures
Root Canals Periodontal Treatment
Bridges Crowns Cleanings
Dr. Pamela Putman, DMD 1-Hour Whitening
50% OFF:LOts Got Acquinted:
ZOOMI 2 i: Initial exam & Cconsultaston (00150)
ZOOx2X (00274) Prophylas c l ng(D110):
With coupon only. Not valid with any other ofter. New Pat(ent Only. WiR h coupon only Not valid (
Explr&8Ny09 awtlh any other offer.Epn 817/m t
561-391 -3311 :..**.... ....
4799 N. Federal Hwy. *1BocaRat S 00 O FF
Just 15 mInutes from Atlantic Blvd. IM.MN(010).CROWNS 0)
:f DENTURES (D5110)
S Witlh coupon only. Not valid with any ot w offr.
bOCASMEtMAI.ILCOM i.mm...........m. .e..u.ma.
The p and any oer ponlble forpayent, has a digto refuse to pay, cancm parent or be rum rnd
r any otherei xamwnaton or trueart w"ch Is peronned as a resuof and within 72 ho h of respoing
I the advrllmenntfor the tre, united fee or redu fee evice, exaninallon or Ineabm a.


JUMP FOR JOY AGAIN


18 The Pelican


Friday, July 24, 2009






Friday, July 24, 2009 The Pelican 19


Lobster
recreational bag and on-the-
water possession limit is 6
spiny lobsters per person.
Recreational harvesters
must have a saltwater fishing
license or beginning Aug. 1
- a resident shoreline fishing
license if they are wading
from shore, and a spiny
lobster permit to harvest
spiny lobsters unless they are
exempt from the recreational
license requirements.
Divers and snorkelers are
required to display a "divers-
down" flag (red with a white
diagonal stripe) while in the
water. Divers-down flags
displayed on vessels must
be at least 20 inches by 24
inches, and a stiffener is


Molester
Continued from page 1
he touched and rubbed her
vaginal area and buttocks
several times. The victim's
cousin had her turn, and he
lifted her out of the water by
her life jacket.
When the girls were to-
gether on the boat the cousin
acknowledged to the victim
that she saw what Hipscher
had done.
Once ashore, they revealed
the incident to family mem-
bers who immediately con-


required to keep the flag
unfurled. Dive flags carried
on floats must be at least 12
inches by 12 inches.
The FWC's Web site has
more information as follows:
Dive flag requirements -
MyFWC.com/Boating
Licenses and permit
requirements MyFWC.com/
License
Spiny lobster rules and
regulations MyFWC.
com/RULESANDREGS/
Saltwater_Regulations_
lobster.htm
Monroe County lobster
fishing brochure MyFWC.
com/docs/RulesRegulations/
Lobster
Commercial lobster
fishing -MyFWC.com/
RULESANDREGS/
SaltwaterRules_


fronted Hipscher. He denied
the allegation and begged the
family to ignore the incident.
He also told the family that
he would quit his job or allow
them to beat him if they did
not report what happened. The
family said they were going to
contact the Broward Sheriff's
Office, and as they went to
report the incident to park
management, the suspect fled
in his vehicle.
BSO deputies responded to
the scene, and the suspect was
later taken into custody at his
home in Plantation without in-


Pompano Beach
Green Market
Saturday from
8 a.m. to 1 p.m.
Northeast 2 Street
& Third Avenue
All proceeds benefit the
Pompano Beach
Historical Society


cident. According to records,
the suspect is a registered sex
offender, still on probation
until 2013 for the false impris-
onment and sexual battery of
a victim over 12 that occurred
in the city of Coconut Creek
in 2002.
Anyone who has been a
victim of Hipscher is asked
to report the crime to BSO
Sex Crimes Detective Carol
Dansky at 954-321-4240 or
to Broward Crime Stoppers
at 954-493-TIPS or www.
browardcrimestoppers.org.


How can you get your dog to
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STO' & BEING AGGRESSIVE?


the answer is


CESAR MILLAN the "DOG WHISPERER"


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KITCHEN CABINETS
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WOOD VENEER*
THERMOFOIL *
Do-It yourself or we
r have installers.
1 IGET THE LOOK OF
A NEW KITCHEN AT
A FRACTION OF THE COST


954-978-9745
TRE Mor954-234-1160
[TPREMlTI(ThK"s-954-234-1160


Condos and Houses 1 \ I i I I I i
Condos and Houses


John Tremblay


PVC IMPACT WINDOWS
ENERGY STAR
Get the Tax Credit for Installing mmS
Energy Efficient Windows
30% OffTax~dit'09' -10
Purchase price up to $1500.
Have Doubte-Hn |
Wfndaws In Py B|V
We are Distributors of
R.C. Aluminum Windows
CALL FOR FREE QUOTES
We have installers.


GET TO [KNO1[W'SI WYORAREA MERCHANTS (UI MM


3mlnn m ii mi m u mn i mn in i m ii m ~ .


D Donna's


G Glass

C Creations


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


NEED IT FAST?
Call us for all your glass needs
Tel: 954.941.2650 Fax: 954.941.2820
1 15 . 5 0,P.o a F 3


2311 N Federal Hwy.
NW comer of Copans Rd. & Fed. Hwy. U
(954) 782-3373 I
MUVICOIK-MART are behind us from Fed. Hwy.
Manicure...........$7
W pa Pedicure..$16
wa ..op-n Facial-VS.. $a tp. ,
Waxig................$7 and up0
--dI.


New Selection of

TOMMY BAHAMA

SHIRTS

Shirt Sizes Available:
Small, Medium, Large, X-Large & XX-Large


IMARTONE SALE
MEN'S WEAR ALE
POMPANO'S OLDEST MEN'S STORE
2635 EATLANTIC BLVD. *POMPANO 30 O FF
954-941-6493 All Tommy Bahama Shirts
Open Mon.-Sat. 8:30am-5:00pm ............. ...................


A W

Acrylic Set.........................$18
AcryUc FiU..........................$13
Reg. Tip & 1/3 Extension l
Airbrush & HandDesign...$6 & Up


Party Eyelash Reg. Price$25/NOW $20 p LIMITED TIME OFFER
Natural Eyelash Reg. Price $150/NOW $100
European Facial Reg. Price $50/NOW $45 Permanent Make-Up 50% Off
We Do Permanent Make-Up & Eyelash Eyebrow Reg. Price $200/NOW $100
Extension at Nail Mall Spa & Skin Care Eyeliner Reg. Price $300/NOW $150
In Coral Square Mall next to Sears in Whole Lip Reg. Price $300/NOW $150
Coral Springs (954) 336-9288 Contact Lisa *i- VAJUD UNTIL 1 2130109
1 Coupon per customer please Mon.-Sat. 9am 8pm
Please present coupon before service is rendered Aim Sun. 11am 6pm
11 1111nllilln nni l Bt mimR M I ml~i mnriB


The Pelican 19


Friday, July 24, 2009






20 The Pelican Friday, July 24,2009


To Sell or Buy


REAL ESTATE
Apartment Buildings, Residences, Warehouses

Cau 954-815-1897

Tom Schlichter




Advertise your business to the
readers of The Pelican.

Call 954-783-8700



3- Optimizer Plus
The easiest way
to keep a
jB Sparkling Pool.

kN ,l lSt nc,
Service Suplis -Repir Nw .uids Rnoaton


954-78-5.622 ru 95-73s.a 'e
3825 N. Federal Hwy. Pompano Beach, FL 33064 1
T -


Scoreboard
Pompano Beach Women's
Golf Association
July 15, 2009
18 Holers Low Net in Classes:
A Kim Heath 66,Trish O'Brien
71,Bev Baran 72:
B Pat DeSanctis 68,Dianne Levanti
69:
C Wiltrud Messenger 74, Elaine
Schoengood 77,Lu Rispoli 79:
D Emma Kuckenbecker 78:
9 Holers Low Gross in
Classes:
A Alicia Wynn 56,Gwen Jackson
56:
B Shirley Pickett 53,Pat Haag 58
Pompano Beach Men's Golf
Association
July 15,2009
BETTER BALL OF 2, a/c AND b/d
Class A/C
IST-JohnSherry,ScottFeinman... 56
2ND-DonMann,RolandWaldron...57
Class B/D
1ST John Sherry, Lou Gallo... 55
2ND- Dave Marotta, Bob Sweeny... 64
CLOSEST TO THE PIN, PALMS
Pompano Beach Women's
Goff Association
Summer Luncheon and Golf
July 7
TWO BEST BALLS OF
FOURSOME
18 hole division
1st Pat DeSanctis, Gilda SanFillippo,
Mary Davis, Sandra Gore . 123
2nd Eunice Berman, Pat Bow,
Karen Miner, Yoko Mayeda ... 129
3rd Jackie Peck, Kim Heath,
Bea Haley, Eileen Stanley . 131
9 hole division
1st- Patricia Haag, Diane Constantino,
Joanne Price, Alicia Wynn . 67

We Mean Business!
The Pelican 954-783-8700


Advertise your restaurant for 6 weeks
and receive a FREE Food for Thought.
Call 954-783-8700


20 The Pelican


Friday, July 24, 2009




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