Title: Pompano Pelican
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00090900/00147
 Material Information
Title: Pompano Pelican
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: Pompano Pelican
Place of Publication: Pompano Beach
Publication Date: July 31, 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: VID00147
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
I1500-A E. Atlantic Blvd.

EP no Beach, FL
3060


Hometown News &Vieiw- ---

E- .071 Vo185 42
33W62 _-


E LI- \----IC--, -


* :~'MPAN' GFEACH Dizik: BEACH o LIGHTHOUSE POINT


Tutl NesinSas nihe Tr N ting aSeasoihl ANg as


El Mar Drive's

new look under

scrutiny by town

$1 million pay-off from
developer to fund changes
By Judy Vik
PELICAN WRITER
Representatives of an engineering
company and architectural firm were
directed to come up with some plans
and dollar figures on what the town of
Lauderdale-By-The-Sea can accom-
plish with $1 million. They will report
to the town commission on July 28.
Commissioners and members of the
town's volunteer Master Plan Steering
Committee, or MPSC, met together
Monday so commissioners could give
direction to the committee.
The developer of Oriana, a luxury
condo development on El Mar Drive,
See EL MAR on page 15

Lauderdale-

By-The-Sea's

Basilic restaurant

delivers

authentic

Vietnamese

cuisine

By Malcolm McClintock
FOOD WRITER


Basilic Vietnamese Grill brings
classic Southeast Asian flavors to
Lauderdale-By-The-Sea. This newly
renovated and impeccably clean eatery
is situated in the old Tedesco's locale at
the approximate corer of Commercial
Boulevard and A1A.
"Our food is 90 percent based on
traditional Vietnamese cooking with a
10 percent American twist," says Vince

See BASILIC on page 12


Marine Biologist N ma Thompson, [Right] rescues sea turtle hatchings nearthe I-hllsboro Lighthouse.
A group of children get a rare chance to see the babies up close. [Gary Fischer Photography]


PEM results

not conclusive,

consultant

recommends

another year
By Judy Wilson
PELICAN WRITER
The jury is still out on the effec-
tiveness of the Pressure Equalizing
Modules, or PEMS, placed along the
shoreline in Hillsboro Beach to control
erosion. The experimental proce-
dure, 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 mar-
keting 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
See PEMS on page 14


BSO, homeless agencies combine

forces to combat homelessness

County program takes 900 people from streets to jobs and housing


By Anne Siren
PELICAN STAFF
Oppressive heat bakes the park-
ing lot where nine people and a few
neglected trees stand on the sun-
bleached rocks that cover a lot in
Pompano Beach. The people stand
by their belongings, stashed in plastic
bags.
Both the homeless and the trees
share the fate of society's abandon-
ment.
But they wait.
When the white van pulls into
the lot, some of the people begin to
stir. The driver, Curtis, an outreach
specialist, backs in the van. There is
no line here. Everyone seems to know
the order.
A BSO vehicle also shows up at/
the parking lot, one block north of Dr.
Martin Luther King Boulevard. BSO
Deputy Robert Ferrelli enters the van.
Curtis boots up a computer. The


first client hands her ID to Deputy
Ferrelli.
First question: "Where did you
sleep last night?"
Answer: Broward Odtreach.
Second question: "Do you have
a mental or a substance abuse prob-
lem?"
Answer: "Severe depression."
Third question: "Are you HIV
positive?"
Answer: "Yes."
Curtis tells her she has two more
nights at Broward Outreach. He has
already located her from her ID on his
computer. He asks her about her crack
habit. When did she last "use?"
SShe tells him Monday. Today is
Wednesday .
Curtis tells her she needs to get
into a program before he can find her
a permanent place.
She says she has already complet-
ed the program.
"Well, it didn't work if you just


used on Monday," Curtis says.
"I'm all programmed out," she
answers.
What happens on this corer is tri-
age. These are human beings eking out
different levels of existence.
Curtis found beds for all of them.
He gave bus passes to local shelters to
some. To others he gave them a ride.
Deputy Ferrelli, a young-looking
cop, says he understands both sides
of homelessness. He understands the
issues that face Pompano Beach resi-
dents. They don't like seeing people
sleeping and urinating on the beach or
drinking alcohol or shooting drugs on
the benches along Ocean Boulevard.
So BSO has initiated a new pro-
gram along with Broward Outreach,
Miami Rescue Mission and the Coali-
tion to End Homelessness to offer as-
sistance and education to people living
on the streets.
Pompano Beach Area Captain
See BSO on page 4


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Hillsboro clerk resigns after so-so review


By Judy Wilson
PELICAN WRITER
Hillsboro Beach town
clerk, Dana Williams, re-
signed Thursday after six
months on the job. She would
not comment on her decision,
but at the last commission
meeting had undergone a 10-
minute review of her perfor-
mance from commissioners
that ranged from laudatory to
critical.
All the commissioners
praised her ability to com-
pile information and to work
efficiently, but Mayor Car-
men McGarry said she had
received complaints from Wil-
liams' co-workers about her
attitude. McGarry, who had
placed an evaluation of Wil-
liams on the agenda, was also
critical of her communication
skills.


Vice Mayor Dan Dodge
focused on the situation in the
room where building plans are
stored saying Williams should
devote more of her time to
organization and less time
to doing the work of other
employees. She had been
chided in the past for assisting
Finance Director Bob Lange
with his duties.
Williams is the last in a
series of city clerks to leave
the position in two and a half
years. She took over from
Lange who was doing both
clerk and financial work after
several other people hired for
the job were found unfit or
resigned.
Williams was hired by the
town at a salary of $75,000
a year and had previously
worked in Destin and Thom-
asville, GA. Her husband is a


fire chief in Flagler, and Mc-
Garry has emailed Williams
"Hoping your decision is for
the best... and that you find
a position closer to home."
Williams' resignation is
effective Aug. 21.


Dog

obedience

classes
The City of Pompano Beach
Parks and Recreation Depart-
ment is offering dog obedi-
ence classes at North Bro-
ward Park, 4400 NE 18 Ave.,
Pompano Beach.
Classes begin Aug. 5 and
will be held inside the com-
munity center every Wednes-
day from 6:30 to 7:30 p.m.
for six weeks. Registration is
ongoing.
Join instructor Sue Blood
for a 6-week program that
teaches dog owners how to
train and interact with "man's
best friend." Students should
wear comfortable shoes
and provide the dog with a
6-foot non-retractable leash.
Dogs must have current shot
records and can be as young
as four months old. Arrive 15
minutes prior to the start of '
the first class.
The program fee is $80 for
residents and $85 for non-res-
idents. Call 954-363-3313.

Free swim

lessons for

children
The N.E. Focal Point
Intergenerational Child Care
Center, 227 NW 2. St. in
Deerfield Beach offers free
swim lessons at the Deerfield
Beach Aquatic Center. The
children center is open year
round from 7:30 a.m. to 5:30
pm for children ages 2 to 5
years old. Voluntary Pre-Kin-
dergarten is available. Please
call Jayne Hafer, manager
at 954-480-4473 for further
information.


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Pompano Beach to host Swim, Run and "(

Bike triathlon at Community Park -- o


SPECIAL TO THE PELICAN
The City of Pompano
Beach Parks and Recreation
Department is holding its first
triathlon, bike, run and swim
events on Aug. 9 at 7 a.m.
beginning at the Pompano
Beach Aquatic Center, 820
NE 18 Ave., Pompano Beach.
The run portion of the tri-
athlon will be 4.4 miles which
will be one lap around the


Pompano Airpark path. The
bike portion of the triathlon
will be 8.8 miles which will
be two laps around the Pom-
pano Airpark path. The swim
portion of the triathlon will
be 600 meters in the city's
competition pool.
Participants must pre-reg-
ister at the Pompano Aquatic


Center by Aug. 6. Registra-
tion fee is $20. Children under
15 must be accompanied by
an adult for the duration of the
event.
There will be awards for
the top three male and female
finishers.
For more information call
954-786-4128.


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Friday, July 31 2009


The Pelican 3









Home town girl, Judge

Charlene Honeywell, gets

Obama nomination to

Florida Federal Court

Making a "5

Difference

Adak, -. palow*00 ir1~


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 STAFF
Judge Charlene Honeywell,
currently assigned to the
civil division of the thirteenth
Judicial Circuit, Hillsborough
County Florida, is honored by
the President's nomination to
serve on the Federal Court,
but with a laugh Honeywell
cautions," I haven't been
confirmed yet. That might
not happen until the fall.
They're pretty busy confirm-
ing a Supreme Court Justice
right now."
In a phone interview with
Honeywell in her Tampa
home, she talked about her
early life. "I was born in
Pompano Beach and gradu-
ated third in the Pompano
Beach High School class
of 1975. There were about
455 to 465 in that graduating
class.
My mother, Lucille
Scruggs, was my main source
of inspiration. She still lives
in Pompano Beach and enjoys
seeing me and many of her
students achieve their dreams.
In the course of her career she
taught at Blanche Ely High
School, Sanders Park-Elemen-


tary and Pompano Project."
It doesn't take much en-
couragement to get Scruggs.
to talk about her only child's
achievements. I'd say that
Charlene had a lot of lo-
cal people who encouraged
and inspired her as she grew
up. Her third grade teacher,
Mary Dean Kyle and Runette
Williams, elementary school
principal, believed she would
go places. And let's not forget
Gwen Hodge, Charlene's Girl
Scout leader, and two women
from Mount Cavalry Baptist
Church, Eliza Bickers and
Catherine Johnson. All of
those women kept Charlene
moving in the right direction.
My daughter lives in Tampa
now with her husband Gerald,
a major in the police depart-
ment, and their two children,
Brenton 16 and Brianna, 13. I
visit her often and help with
my grandchildren."
Honeywell chuckles and
says, "Mom certainly did
name the people who made
a difference in my life, but
she was my main source of
support.
And she still is. It's quite a
challenge to be a wife, mother
and pursue a career, as many
women know. But I do my
best. I fell in love with the

See HONEYWELL on page 9


INTAKE OFFICE Curtis checks his computer to verify information about a client who has asked for a bed. In the pas-
senger seat is BSO Deputy Robert Ferrelli who questions the client. [Staff photo]


Homeless
Continuedfrom page 1
Phil Evans, a 28-year vet-
eran, got the idea from his
pastor. "There are two kinds
of homeless people: those
in crisis and those who are
chronically homeless. The
main thing is assistance for
them." He took his idea to
Major William Knowles.
Major Knowles has great
hope for this new community
outreach. "Six months ago,
we sat down to develop a ho-
listic approach strategy for the
homeless population. We need
to help them with whatever
they need whether it's a job,
medication or a place to stay.
We consider homeless people
as residents of Pompano
Beach."
Knowles refers to his pro-
gram as the three "E's" con-
sisting of Education, Enforce-
ment and Empowerment."
"Once we educate people,
we can empower them to
make rational decisions,"
Knowles said.
In the six-month period,
Evans says that 323 people
have been placed in 30-day
programs. Another 276 people
have been placed in overnight


facilities.
Ferrelli spends a lot of his
time teaching the three "E's."
He explains that residents
probably couldn't tell the dif-
ference between a homeless
person from another resident
or tourist simply enjoying the
beach if they changed behav-
-ior.
"Homelessness is not
a crime," says Ferrelli. "I
explain to them that they can-
not sit in front of a business
drinking beer. They have to
stop harassing people, and we
ask them to police themselves.
They are now telling me
who's messing up."
Major Knowles and his
team are acting through the
law with their heads and
hearts, but there is a commu-
nity of people who say they
have had enough.
Commissioner Barry
Dockswell applauds Major
Knowles' initiative, and he
hopes he and the other agen-
cies will find solutions that
have impacted the city.
Dockswell says people
who are homeless are spend-
ing time at the Hillsboro Park
at the inlet bridge. Residents
have complained that they are
harassed with panhandling.
The restrooms there are a


big drawing card, and some
people leave feces, beer cans
and other waste in full view.
"These are scary people
who aggressively panhandle
park visitors. That's when
it hits you in the face. The
people who pay for the park
with their taxes can't use it
because it's been taken over,"
Dockswell adds even walk-
ing dogs at 6 a.m. has become
a problem for residents who
encounter homeless people.
Major Knowles under-
stands the issue. Patrol cars
are now locking the public
bathrooms at 11 p.m. Extra
patrol is going on at night.
"When I took this job,"
Major Knowles says. "I rec-
ognized I had homeless prob-
lems. The business owners
and residents have legitimate
concerns. The homeless also
have legitimate concerns."
Knowles adds that now
he is seeing families with
children living in cars. He
says there is a vulnerable
population of people who
are mentally challenged, and
school deputies are reporting
more homeless children in the
public school system.
It's just the beginning
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Friday, July 31, 2009







Friday, July 31 2009 The Pelican 5


Homeless


Continued from page 4
James Whitworth, direc-
tor for Broward Outreach
Centers, sees something else
'that's 'scary'with the number
of homeless people.
"We see the numbers
rising," says Whitworth. "We
have numbers of more than
3,000 homeless people in
Broward County. But those
numbers in reality are much
higher. In the survey we took,
there were people we missed
or they just didn't want to be
found."
Whitworth reports that
Broward Outreach in Pom-
pano Beach and the Miami
Rescue Mission in Hollywood
have emergency beds, but
they are beginning to have to
turn people away.
S Broward County funds
both centers with $4.2 million.
That amounts to 48 percent of
the homeless coalition's bud-
get. The rest of the funding
comes from private sources.
Whitworth is already
bracing for funding cuts from
Broward. He sees a "serious"
time ahead.
"This is the worst time to
take away the safety nets," he
says. "In the future there will
be a shift in thinking [about
homelessness]. We have not
seen the high water mark yet.
When all resources burn up,
the homeless will be here."
Both the Outreach Center .
and Miami Mission have won
awards for their pilot pro-
grams, making them national
models.


~-- -l
This state-of-the-art 200-bed homeless assistance center serves homeless men,
women and families. The program is designed to bB an eight-week, full-service
homeless shelter, with an average stay of 60 days. The facility is managed by
the staff of the Broward Outreach Center.


Whitworth adds that 900
graduates from the outreach
program came in with neither
income nor housing. All 900
left with jobs, income and
housing.
As word gets out, home-
less people from Palm Beach
and Miami Counties are
making their ways to these
programs, putting a burden on
Broward County.
Curtis and Deputy Fer-
relli explain that many people
learn to use up the resources
in each county.
As the heat continued to
beat down on the parking lot,


the last man, dressed smartly
in khaki shorts and a blue and
white striped Polo approached
the car.
His tale was one of crack
cocaine in New Jersey. Nei-
ther his sister nor his father
wanted him back. All this man
needed was for one family
member to say they could
help him and he would have
received a bus ticket home.
"My sister's husband
doesn't want me around the.
family. My dad has a new
wife. He says it wouldn't be
cool," the man said.


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


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


'The only time to look down at a

person is when you are helping him up.'
BSO Major William Knowles, Pompano Beach
A look into the personal
side of the top executive
of Pompano Beach 's BSO
District.
By Anne Siren


PELICAN STAFF
Major William
Knowles has a background
that stretches back to Deer-
field Beach where he and
his nine siblings grew up in
pre-civil rights America.
"My first job was with
Pompano Beach. I was the
first black person to attain a
supervisory position.
"My background and
my belief system allow me
to advocate for a holistic
approach [to helping home-
less people] versus incar-
ceration.
"I am sensitive to fam-
ily issues. I had no father,
and my Mom could not
supply all of our needs. We
worked as migrants in the
local farms after school. We
traveled as far as New Jer-
sey as migrant workers to
raise money for our meals.
"When I see someone
in need of services or food,
I can't turn my head. I re-
flect on my own life; who I
am and where I came from.
"Even within our own
department, we are having


foreclosures. We want any-
one in BSO to come to us.
Some of our own deputies
are in economic crisis.
"I told the Sheriff we
needed tolook within our-
selves."
Not long ago, Major
Knowles made a traffic stop
and found a woman with her
teenage son. She was driv-
ing the car to keep it from
being repossessed.
He adds that many
people are stealing necessi-
ties of life.
"To me," Knowles says,
"The only time you look
down on a person is when
you are helping him up."
Major Knowles is an
assistant minister at the
Church of Christ in Deer-
field Beach. He teaches
Bible classes and writes
tracts for the congregation.


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Friday, July 31 2009


The Pelican 5






Opinions and Editorials


Deerfield Beach, Pompano Beach, Lighthouse Point and Lauderdale-By-The-Sea
ESTABLISHED 1993
Volume XV, Issue 31
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
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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
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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


Behind the news

Robb's aggressive style caused her

abrupt dismissal in Deerfield Beach
By Judy Wilson
COMMENTARY
Former Deerfield Beach Mayor Jean Robb shares a dubious distinction with
Brad Chalker, who once served on the Code Enforcement Board. Robb and
Chalker are the only two people ever ousted from their boards by the city com-
mission before their terms expired.
Chalker lost his post on code enforcement two years ago because an investi-
gation by his employer, the Coconut Creek Police Department, revealed he used
his computer to write salacious emails to what appeared to be members of a sex
club.
Robb got booted from the non-uniform employee pension board last month
simply because she overstepped her authority. She had served for one month.


The motion to remove her, made by Commissioner Bill
Ganz, was unprecedented.
"I didn't think I had the votes," Ganz said later. "I
would have preferred for her to quietly resign."
Quiet is not a word usually associated with Robb.
The ex-mayor keeps an eagle eye on city hall and is one
of its toughest critics. She believes her forte is deci-
phering city finances, and she frequently speaks out on
water rates, taxes and government inefficiencies.
Last month, she brought forward another cudgel:


SI like
Jean. I
don't
always like her
style." Deerfield
Beach Commissioner
Bill Ganz


Friday, July 31, 2009


In the power play game, it's healthy

to know what role you are playing
Dear Debbie,

Q I have a dilemma. On one hand, I want to speak up for myself; on
the other hand, I don't. I am in a relationship where my partner has the
power, has a terrible temper and always thinks he is
right. What should I do?


A In a power relationship there is always a
dynamic at play. In your situation, look to see
what role you have stepped into.
For example is it one of the victim or a child?
What feelings do you experience and what thoughts
enter your mind?
Is one of your fears that if you speak up for your-
self, your partner will leave? This negative internal dia-
logue drains your power. It also keeps you from being
clear and centered. A good way to explore this situation
is by first slowing yourself down.
When you feel your heart rate increase and your
thoughts becoming scattered, take a-few deep out
breaths and get centered. Then ask yourself these two
questions: How do I feel about what just happened?
What role am I operating from? Notice what this situa-
tion reminds you of and what thoughts and feelings are
arising.
Witness for yourself that this role is not just hap-
pening to you. You are actually stepping into it. Many
thoughts will'appear, and that's OK, it's not about
dismissing these thoughts but rather not operating based
on them. You always have a choice. Do you want to be-
lieve the thoughts in your mind and react based on that


Debbie Gottlieb, MSW
works with individuals,
couples and families to
help them uncover inner
strengths and rediscover
their true selves through
mind, body and spirit.
Debbie works with three
therapist colleagues who
embrace the holistic ap-
proach. She can be found
at The Growth and Healing
Wellness Center, www.
growandheal.com, 2400 W.
Cypress Creek Road #205,
Fort Lauderdale, 954- 491-
2079.


illusion or do you want to change the dynamic and act according to the present
facts.
In the end, whether you say something or not will not matter because you
will be in touch with your internal power and that will make all the difference in
your relationship.


Don't foi


4k


A message from Th4


rget...:
..jU


e Pelican


the pension hit long term employees take if they retire before age 55. Robb
asked the commission to consider amending the ordinance governing pensions.
She had in mind six employees who said they would retire after 30 years of
service, but are not yet 55 years old. She contends letting them go would be a
negligible cost and likened it to private industry where the buyout of long time
employees is common.
Problem is, Robb conducted her survey of the employees before she was
officially named to the pension board. She had been waiting to be appointed for
some time.
After Robb was dismissed by a 4 to 1 vote, Commissioner Sylvia Poitier
dissenting, Ganz said it was "a series of things" that prompted his motion. "I
like Jean. I don't always like her style," he said later. That style involved Robb
calling him before she was appointed to enlist his support. It involved her
refusal to honor his request for a phone call after her presentation. It involved
her calling him "sonny boy" and referencing the help she gave his campaign. It
involved a "chastising" letter. It involved a 7:30 a.m. phone call on Father's Day
and an email Robb sent to other commissioners asking for support of her pen-
sion ordinance amendment, an email Ganz said could violate the Sunshine Law.
Ganz was alarmed at her actions. "She should know better," he said.


htd" Malerial

IwLl IV~ll d


: y ndicatedCoten i





Available from Commercial News Providers
I I- I


See ROBB on page 8


* . .


6 The Pelican


I


S An A


- ~es~






Friday, July 312009 The Pelican 7


Business


Five

Pompano

Beach inns

win top

awards
Really clean, spotless, im-
maculate!
That is how most people
would like to describe their
hotel rooms when they travel.
Five Pompano Beach inns
scored 100-percent during
rigorous surprise inspections
in Broward County recently to
win the Superior Small Lodg-
ings White Glove Award.
Excellence in housekeep-
ing is one of the most impor-
tant requirements for inns of
50 rooms or less in order to
achieve national status as a
Superior Small Lodging. The
rating program that measures
quality and service is admin-
istered locally by the Greater
Fort Lauderdale Convention
& Visitors Bureau.
"It is the highest honor
when our local inns win the
White Glove award," said
Francine Mason, vice presi-
dent of communications for
the convention bureau. "We
are extremely proud of this
year's winners."
In Pompano Beach, the
2009 White Glove winners
are: Bahama Beach Club,
Cottages by the Ocean,
Pineapple Place and Pelican
Place, all owned and operated
by Beach Vacation Rentals.
The fifth winner is Dolphin
Apartment Motel owned and
operated by Pierre Raymond.
"Our staff tries very
hard to keep our properties
perfect inside and out, so we
were very excited to win four
White Glove awards," said
Elaine Fitzgerald, owner of
Beach Vacation Rentals.
In North Broward County,
five more lodgings won white
glove awards this year in Lau-
derdale-By-The-Sea.


Implants may be solution to loose dentures, gum problems,
missing teeth according to Southeastern Dental Associates


By Phyllis J. Neuberger
PELICAN STAFF
Drs. Alexander Wang and
Kenneth Rubinstein, perio-
dontists, have seen many pa-
tients in South Florida regain
their smiles and the ability to
speak and chew with confi-
dence following the replace-
ment of missing or loose teeth
with implants.
The team came to Pom-
pano Beach two years ago.
Rubinstein says, "We bought
Dr. E. G. McCarthy's prac-
tice, here at 1800 N. Fed.
Hwy., suite 103. He still
sees patients here as he has
done for 30 years but much
has changed in the field of
periodontics which focuses
on treating gum disease. Of
course we still treat peri-
odontal disease which may
include scaling and root
planing, antibiotics and gum
surgery. But for loose teeth
and advanced periodontitis,
implants are often a great
solution. Dr. Wang and I have
seen many improvements in
the techniques and materials
used since implants became
an option."
Ceclia Damen, Delray
Beach writes, "I've always
had a big, beautiful smile, so
I was devastated when my
dentist told me one of my
front teeth needed to be pulled
because of bone erosion.
I'd had gum surgery years
ago in Canada so I was also
extremely fearful that getting
an implant would be painful.
But Dr. Rubinstein talked me


Dr. Wang pauses work on a patient for a photo with Dr. Rubinstein. The two periodontists located at 1800 N. Federal
Hwy. in suite 103, bought Dr. E. G. McCarthy's practice two years ago. [Photo by Phyllis J. Neuberger]


through the whole process...
he was so kind and reassur-
ing and yet extremely pro-
fessional and made himself
available whenever I needed
him. I am delighted to recom-
mend him. The entire staff at
Southeastern Dental Associ-
ates is warm and supportive.
I have complete confidence in
Dr. Rubinstein and the team
there---and I have my beauti-
ful smile back."
Dr. Wang suggests, Of
course we encourage preven-
tion. People can avoid gum
problems by good main-
tenance, regular cleaning
and dental check ups every
three to six months. Sore and
See SOUTHEASTERN on page
19


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1500-A E. Atlantic Blvd. Pompano Beach, FL 33060


Friday, July 31 2009;


The Pelican 7






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Robb
Continued from page 6
Publicly, he said, remov-
ing her was not about the pen-
sion plan, "It's about her style.
It's about having someone on
an advisory board who won't
speak to me. It's about people
conducting themselves in a
proper manner. She made mis-
steps."
Mayor Peggy Noland
said she voted with Ganz to
"support a fellow commis-


sioner who had a problem
with her sitting on a board."
She then asked the commis-
sion to read the material Robb
had presented them. "I do not
want the employees penal-
ized because of her behavior,"
Noland said.
Robb said she had ap-
proval from her board to make
the commission presenta-
tion. "If they would let these
people go, they would save
money," she added, saying
she got her figures from the


city's actuary.
When it was all over,
Robb said her removal was
"humiliating." She knew
Ganz's motion was coming
(privately, he had asked her to
resign), but like the commis-
sioner, she didn't think he had
the votes.
With Robb gone, there
is a vacancy on the pension
board. Noland doesn't think
there is any pressure to fill the
seat immediately. Robb thinks
there are people waiting ea-
gerly in the wings to replace
her. "Whoever they appoint
will never have the knowl-
edge of the city that I have,"
she said.



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4 Honeywell
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courtroom when I interned
in the public defender's of-
fice. I became a litigation
attorney because it kept me in
the courtroom. I was always
drawn to a judgeship because
a judge is impartial. In 1994,
then Governor Lawton Chiles
appointed me to a county
court to fill a vacancy. I loved
it, but when I ran for the of-
fice, I lost."
Honeywell graduated cum
laude, from Howard Univer-
sity in 1979 with a B.A. de-
gree in political science. She
received her law degree from
the University of Florida Col-
lege of Law. She has served
as an Assistant City Attorney
for the City of Tampa as Chief
of the City's litigation depart-
ment and for five years served
as assistant public defender.
As a shareholder in the
Tampa law firm of Hill, Ward
and Henderson, P.A. she was
a trial attorney. Her practice
consisted of primarily the
defense of constitutional and
civil rights issues, employ-
ment litigation, business torts,
products liability, commer-
cial and zoning disputes, and
representing clients in admin-
istrative proceedings before
government agencies.
Governor Jeb Bush appoint-
ed Honeywell to Circuit Judge
in 2000. Prior to presiding in
the civil division, she served
in the family law division.
She is active in several
professional and commu-
nity organizations and is a
graduate of the Greater Tampa
Chamber of Commerce's
Leadership Tampa Program.
Honeywell has done vol-
unteer work with the Delta
Sigma Theta, Inc., a public
service sorority, Jack and Jill
of America, Greater Tampa
chapter of American Cancer
Society and Metropolitan
Ministries. She has served on
the boards of the Children's
Cancer Center and Child
Abuse Council.
Congratulations Judge Hon-
eywell. The Pelican loves to
report success stories about
community minded, home
grown talent.


Friday, July 31 2009


The Pelican 9




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Forget the

August

blahs; join

in the Pub

Crawl in

Deerfield

Beach
The 1st annual Deerfield
Beach Summer Pub Crawl,
featuring eight local restau-
rants, is Saturday, Aug. 29,
beginning at 3:30 p.m. when
fun seekers will gather at
Crabby Jack's for food and
libation specials. The Crawl
continues with stops at City
Pub, The Cove, Casa Maya,
American Rock, Harpoon
Louie's, JB's on the Ocean
and Ocean 234 where prizes
will be awarded.
Organizer John Esposito
has received $1,700 in gift
certificates from the partici-
pating business owners and
these will be given away to
"Crawlers."
"We came up with the
Pub Crawl to show our sup-
port for local business during
the slow summer months,"
Esposito said. The event is
sponsored by the Deerfield
Beach Chamber of Com-
merce. Tickets are $20 apiece
and must be purchased by
Aug. 15 at the Chamber's
website or at any of the Crawl
lounges.
Designated drivers are
eligible for special gifts.

Historical

Saturday
The Deerfield Beach
Historical Society will open
the historic Butler House, the
Kester Cottage and the Old
School Museum to the public
Saturday, August 8, 10 a.m.
to 2 p.m. and visitors will
get a glimpse of what life in
Deerfield was like in the early
1900s. Also open will be the
Train Station Museum at the
Seaboard Railroad Station,
noon to 4 p.m.
The Butler House and
Cottage are at 380 E. Hills-
boro Blvd. and the Old School
Museum is located next to
city hall at 232 NE 2 St.
Admission is free. Re-
freshments will be available
for purchase. Call the Histori-
cal Society at 954-429-0378
for more information.



Singles Dine

Meet 4 Mingle

954-723-9608


The Pelican 11


=OPEN M INESDAY THROUGH SATURDAY]


Fridav. Jlulv 31 2009







12 The Pelican Friday, July 31,2009


Basilic


Continued from page 1
SBu, a Saigon-born restrau-
antuer who spent the last few
years living in California be-
fore moving to the Sunshine
State.
Along with two of his :
brothers, Vince is determined
to make this family run
restaurant a great success by
applying some California flair
to the best that Vietnamese
food has to offer.


Vietnamese fare is known
primarily for its light and
flavorful dishes. It espouses
a philosophy that combines
lively seasonings with fresh
stir-fried vegetables, rice and
noodles, seafood and grilled
meats, succulent soups and
a'variety of tasty dipping
sauces.
Heavily influenced by Chi-
nese as well as French cook-
ing, the food of Vietnam is by
far one of the healthiest and
tastiest cooking styles around.
As an appetizer, traditional


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fried imperial rolls or spring
rolls come laden with plump
shrimp and crispy grilled
marinated pork. Served with
either Vietnamese (nuoc
cham) or peanut dipping
sauces, no meal should ever
start without a portion of these
delectable favorites.
Having eaten in dozens
of Vietnamese restaurants
throughout my lifetime, it is
with great satisfaction that I
noticed the superior quality of
the ingredients.
"We use only the freshest
and best quality ingredients in
our dishes," says Vince as he
brings an eye-popping por-
tion of a house specialty the
Shaking Beef. This ethereal
serving of juicy grilled and
cubed filet mignon, sauteed


Uwner Vmince Vu delivers a plate of
the popular Seafood Wok Tossed
Noodles.


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with onions and bell peppers
is sure to please even the
most discriminating of tastes.
"This is a very popular dish.
It has been selling like crazy
because you get a 6-oz. filet
mignon for such a low price."
Another sure-fire offering
is the Seafood Wok Tossed
Noodles. Overflowing with
sweet scallops, shrimp and
squid, this broad rice noodle
plate is an absolute delight.
Tossed with baby corn, onion,
carrot, broccoli, mushrooms
and cooked in a flavorful oys-
ter sauce, this dish alone will
keep you coming back again
and again.
Basilic also offers the
classic series of Pho soups.
These traditional deep bowl
soups feature a hearty portion
of chicken or steak and rice
noodles in a rich chicken or
beef broth. Topped with green
onion, cilantro, basil, lime and
bean sprouts, it is the quintes-
sential Vietnamese dish.
Papaya Salad with grilled
beef or shrimp, Lemongrass
Chicken, Grilled Salmon on a
bed of veggies, are just a few
of the specialties that make
Basilic the newest destination
for fine Vietnamese fare.
In addition, the restau-
rant has a good selection of
wines starting at $6/glass and
$17/bottle.
Imported beers include *
Stella Artois, Newcastle .
and Tsing Tao. Blue Moon,
Yuengling and Miller Lite are
on tap at the cozy bar.
Most large dishes and
See BASILIC on page 13


One or more loose teeth?

A missing or badly decayed tooth?

Uncomfortable dentures?

We can help.



'- AND PERIODONTICS
SOUTHEASTERN DENTALASSOCIATESPA

Dr. Alexander Wang
Dr. Kenneth Rubinstein

Dental implants may be the solution!
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POMPANO COMMUNITY PARK
PHASE III A
PUBLIC INPUT MEETING ANNOUNCEMENT

The City of Pompano Beach Parks and Recreation
Department will conduct a public input meeting
regarding capital improvements for the following
project.

Pompano Community Park Phase III A

The sole purpose of the meeting will be to discuss
a $200,000 application for a Florida Recreation
Development Assistance Program grant that will
finance public outdoor recreation facilities at the
project site. The meeting will be conducted on the
following day and date, and at the following time and
location:

Date: Wednesday, August 5, 2009

Time 6 p.m.

Location: Pompano Beach Civic Center
1801 NE 6 Street
Pompano Beach, Florida


'" -"


1.2. The Pefican


Friday, July 31, 2009






Friday, July 31,2009 The Pelican 13


Bursting with colors
and flavors, the Seafood
Wok Tossed Noodles
features a plate of wide
rice noodles covered
with shrimp, scallops
and squid tossed with
baby corn, onion, carrot,
broccoli and mushrooms
in a delightful oyster
sauce.


Basilic
Continued from page 12
entrees are priced between
$8 and $16, making a meal at
Basilic a pleasantly inexpen-
sive affair.
Basilic is wheelchair ac-
cessible, accepts major credit
cards and has side parking.
The friendly service, soft
design tones and cheerful
ambiance only augment the
satisfaction one derives from
an outing at this haven of
Californian Asian gastronomy.
"I wanted to create an at-
mosphere that was inviting
and relaxed," says Vince. At
Basilic Vietnamese Grill, that
goal seems to have clearly
been achieved.


Basilic Vietnamese Grill
218 E. Commercial Blvd.
Lauderdale-By-The-Sea
954-771-5798
11 a.m. to 10 p.m. Mon to Thurs
11 a.m. to 11 p.m. Fri to Sat


HAIRCUTS $10+'
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ompano Beach, FL33062
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Friday, July 31, 2009


The Pelican 13


i






14 The Pelican


A RELATIVELY
Teeth that are chipped, discolored,
or irregularly shaped lend themselves
to a relatively easy repair known as
"tooth bonding." This cosmetic
technique involves the use of a
composite resin that the dentist uses
to coat and reshape tooth surfaces,
much-in.the way that a sculptor might
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used to lighten stains (by coveriihg
them), close minor gaps between
teeth, and. correct moderately
misshapen teeth. Once the resin is
applied to the tooth surface, it is
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Then, the dentist sculpts the hardened
resin and polishes it. The resultant
restoration matches surrounding teeth
in terms of both color and form. In
nearly all cases, tooth bonding
Coconut Creek Office
5359 Lyons Road, Coconut Creek, FL 33073
954-570-8870


Friday, July 31, 2009

1 PEMS


Y EASY REPAIR


involves a single visit.
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"sciences, the dental profession is
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We will gladly answer any questions
about treatments and procedures.
Call us today to schedule an
appointment.
P.S. The results of tooth bonding
can be expected to last about six to
ten years.
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2631 E.Atlantic Blvd., Pompano Beach, FL 33062
..M 954-942-4048


**e










* Harry Potter and the Half-Blood Prince PG
* Ice Age; Dawn of the Dinosaurs PG Aliens in the Attic PG
* Transformers Revenge of the Fallen PG-13
* G-Force PG eThe Proposal PG-13 Early Bird
* Orphan R Bruno R Funny People R. Classic,
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SNEAK PREVIEW OF G.I. JOE
Midnight Showing: Thursday night, Friday morning 8/6/09


Continued from page 1

project and reported an
increase in sand of 1.8 cubic
yard, per foot, per year, essen-
tially 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 experi-
ence, but south of the control
area there was an unusual
sand loss. He attributes that
to storm events and not to an
adverse effect of the PEM
system.


4


The Atlantic Ocean waves splash at the seawall of this Hillsboro Beach condo-
minium. Efforts to save the beach have shown little progress. [Town photo]


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


*0pyrzg Materia



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Availabe from Commercia News Proviers

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performance of the PEMs
cannot be determined and has
recommended to Mayor Car-
men 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 experi-
ment began, Dr. Christensen
said he has received numer-
ous queries from other coastal
cities in the U.S. No other
projects have begun, however.


I ST. COLEMAN
Roman Catholic Church
1200 S. Federal Hwy.
Pompono 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-M42-383


"I was a stranger and you took me in..."
S-Matt. 25:35
Eucharist 8:00 am & 10:30 am
to St.ic orls .Children's Programs 10:30 am
| E* cp l C Adult Ed 9:30
Thursday:
Office HBor: 9 a.m. to 4 pm Thursdays
Eucharist & Healing Service 10 am
Thrift Shop Hours: Thurs. 10-2pm EuchaFis & Heal Servi
Sat. 10-1pm Sun. 12-1pm Fllowed By Bible Stdy
1111 E. SampleRd.,Pompano Beach, FL 33064 954-942-5887


t Sr. ETIZABETH
OF HUNGRY
ROMAN CATHOUIC
CHURCH
Sat. Evening Vigil: 4:30 pm 6:30pm (Spanish)
Sun Mass Schedule: 8:30 am 10:30 am
Weekdays: Monday Saturday 8:00 am
Friday 5:30pm only
3331 NE. 10th Terrace
Pompano Beach
954-941-8117


SCHABAD OF N. BROWARD BEACHES
Servicing the communities of: E Pompano Beach,
1 ED 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

UNITED METHODIST
SUNDAY 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


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


Unitarian Universalist Church


Open
Hearts


Lauderdale
Open
Minds


A Center for Liberal Religious Values
and Social Action in Fort Lauderdale
Services & RE classes Sunday at 11:00am
3970 NW 21st Avenue, Fort Lauderdale
(954) 4R4-t6734 wwwu iflnriin nro


Com
Woshi


There's always Something MORE at PgrPri l tat I I

Sunday Service Times ; s
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


I


~--~~~~~~~~~-~ ~~~~~~~--~~~~~ ~~~~~~~~~-







Friday, July 31,2009 The Pelican 15


El Mar
Continued from page 1
paid the town $1 million in
exchange for commission
approval for the development
of Oriana, which was
constructed without a final
approval from the town.
Funds are to go for
pedestrian-friendly
improvements on El Mar
Drive south of Commercial
Boulevard. Students at the Art
Institute of Fort Lauderdale
competed for design of the
area. First place winners were
Maria Galindo and Alberto
Roman.
Commissioner Birute
SClottey said she wants the
architect to incorporate the
winning students' design. She
would like to see some of
the funds go to putting wires
underground and for storm
sewers.
Commissioner Stuart Dodd
said the funds should go
toward beautifyingTEl Mar
Drive and not burying power
lines.
. Vice Mayor Jerry McIntee
said they needed to get a
ballpark figure on the costs
of carrying out the students'
ideas for beautification and
then get additional ideas.
Paul Novak, chairperson
of the MPSC, suggested they
should first hire a landscape
architect. He said they could
work with landscaping in.
front of Oriana, leaving that in
place. That leaves three more
medians to landscape and
light.
Ben Chen, chairman of
Chen & Associates, civil and
environmental engineers, said
they first need a plan.
"The first thing you need
to think about is what you
want this to look like. It's
not a thoroughfare. It's for
townspeople and tourists
to enjoy for strolling'and
exercise."
Chen said he would like
to see a little more parking.
He also said there was no
serious flooding problem that
couldn't be resolved with
paving.
Putting powerlines
underground is very
expensive, he added.
"The student designs are.
wonderful, but they didn't
have to worry about cost," lhe
said.
Chen advised thinking
about long-term development.
In some'areas, his firm has
conducted charettes'to get
community input on what
residents want.
He said they could work on
obtaining grants or second-
round government stimulus
dollars.
Ernie Ojito, a partner
with Ocampo & Associates,
architect, planners and


landscape architects, said
it was important to have a
master plan for the project and
then phase in improvements.
He identified drainage,
parking, lighting and wider
sidewalks as elements of the
project.
McIntee said they already
have a plan they like, from the
students.
"The students aren't


professionals," Mayor
Roseann Minnet countered.
"They gave us thoughts and
ideas. They're wonderful and
very creative, but the cost
could be astronomical."
"We agree we want a
pedestrian-friendly walkway,"
Minnet continued. "We want
to make sure the hospitality
businesses are taken care
of. Incorporate the winning
design and see what it will


cost. We may need to scale
down. It doesn't have to be
elaborately expensive."
She said the town has
already done three master
plans, though they are now
outdated.
Novak urged the architect
and engineer to incorporate
ideas from both the winning
students and from other
student entries.
Sandra Booth, vice chair


of the MPSC, urged them to
include a maintenance plan.


Thanks for

reading

The Pelican.

Please

recycle.


l The City of Pompano Beach wishes to extend a huge Thank You
to our Sponsors of the 4th of July Fireworks & Celebration
aS for their generous donations and support for this event


Forest Lawn North
FUNERAL. HOMIS AND MEMORIAL GARDENS


PGroal
o***= =


A Excellent Service, Inc..
ABC Liquors
ACAI Associates, Inc:
Advanced Data Processing, Inc.
Advanced Roofing, Inc. &
Advanced Green Technologies
Advanced Truck Services, Inc.
Aheam Jasco & Company
Albertson's Food & Drug Stores
Allied Appraisal Services, Inc.
American Battery.Co.
American Legion Auxiliary Unit 142
AMPS, Inc.
Anthony's Runway 84
Arizona Beverage
Arle Compressor Systems Corp.
Atlantic Therapeutics, Inc.
Austin Tupler Trucking
Auto Tech & Body
Bagel Snack Restaurant & Deli
Bamboo Hammock Nursery, Inc.
Beach Raker- Beach Cleaning &
Environmental Services
Beachcomber Lodge & Villas
BJ's Wholesale
Blue Moon Fish Company
Bonefish Grille
Bru's Room
Butterfly World, Tradewinds Park
BV Oil Company, Inc.
Camp Dresser & McKee, Inc.
Carolina Club
Carrabba's Italian Grill, Inc.
Certified Roofing Specialists, Inc.
Chez Porky's Bar Bq Restaurant
Chilis Grill & Bar
Choon Jewelry
Cleaning Systems, Inc.
Coastal Comfort, Inc.
Cold Stone Creamery.
Comcast
Comet Fence Corporation
Control Communications
Costco Wholesale
Crabby Jacks
Croissant'Licious
Cypress Nook
D & E Communications
Dairy Queen
Diamond Strike Lanes & Sports Bar
Driscoll's Towing
EPOXYTEC


GO"LD CbAIST
BEVERAGE DISTRIBU~TORS


Pelican


Federal Grille
Fish City Pride
FJ Nugent & Associates, Inc.
Flanigan's Piranha Pats
Florida Shores Bank
Fort Lauderdale Collections
Fort Lauderdale Ice
Frank Furman Insurance
FreshPoint South Florida
Froots n Treats
Galuppi's On The Green
Gatsby's Boca
GFA International
Gianni's Ristorante-1601 Restaurant
Glacier Ice and Snow Arena
Gold Coast Beverage Distributors
Graybar Electric Company
Hanson Professional Services
HD Supply Waterworks
Helen S
Housing Authority of Pompano Beach
Howard Johnson
J & J Products Unlimited, Inc.
J Marks Restaurant & Bar
JB's On The Beach
Jetro Cash-N-Carry
Joe's Riverside Grille
Jungle Queen, Inc.
Keith & Associates, Inc.
Kennesaw Fruit & Juice Co.
Kilwin's
Law Office Of Edward J. Chandler
Liberty Tax Service
LJ's Frozen Custard/Ice Cream
Macy's
Marine Max
Massage Envy
Merritt's Boat & Engine Works, Inc.
Mills Electric Service, Inc.
Mr. Squeaky
Museum of Art Ft. Lauderdale
National City Bank
Nelson's Diner
Nextran Truck Center
Nu Turf of Pompano Beach
Ocean Sands, Resort & Spa
OK Tire of Pompano
Outback Steakhouse
Parrish Nursery, Inc.
Pat's Place Sports Bar
Paul N Gardner Company
Pepsi


Pompano Beach, FL
Commercialllndustrial




TOSHIBA
BUSINESS SOLUTIONS
Rorish


Pilot Steel, Inc.
Pink Slip Threads
Pompano Beach
Employee Credit Union
Pompano Beach Golf Course
Pompano Beach Marine Center, Inc.
Pompano Discount Liquors
Pompano Ford Lincoln Mercury
Premier Commercial Realty
Publix Super Markets
Rapid's Water Park
Rechtien International
Restaurant Depot
Rita's
Ritz Safety Equipment
Royal Touch Car Wash
Runway Cafe
Ruth's Chris Steak House
Seasons 52
Seawood-Global Infrastructure LLC
Sicilian Oven
Sonny Simoniz Car Wash
Southeast Truck Specialist
Southern Waste Systems
Stained Glass Pub
Supercuts
The Body Spot
The Cheesecake Factory
The Corvette Store
The Cove
The dk Group Architects/Contractors
The Fin & Claw
The Isle Casino & Racing
at Pompano Park
The Melting Pot
The Pompano Pelican
The Westin Fort Lauderdale
Toshiba Business Solutions
Trio Development Corp.
Umberto's Pizzeria
United States Warranty Corp.
Wal-Mart
Walter- Zackria Architects
Waste Management
Wendy's International, Inc.
William A Webb & Associates, LLC
Winn Dixie Store #228
World Electric Supply
Wrist Bands Specialty
Xtreme Indoor Karting
Yak-Zies
Zimmerman, Zimmerman & Miceli PA.


A Big thank you to the 4th of July Celebration Committee, The Pompano Pelican, Hot 105 FM, City Staff and BSO District 11
who worked to make this event a great success!
If YOU 1l1 r, lke to]be ,a sponsor or [ell ee orti[s1 eve-nt etyapl easel- IIltheIPa rks& Rer e -aio .MT7 F I4;[786-4111


The Pefican 15


Friday, July 31, 2t009








- 16 The Pelican Friday, July 31,2009


20 Words for $15

Additional words

are 250 each


Classifieds


20 Words for $15

Additional words

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LET US...

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EMPLOYMENT
PART-TIME Person
*quallfled to appraise
Residential Contents,
Arts, Antiques, Coins,
Collection, Jewelty, Etc.
Fax Resume To 954-942-
76780rE-mallToalliedofc@
aol.com. 8/7

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

CALL PAUL HANDYMAN/
CARPENTRY SERVICES.
HomeRepair&Malntenance.
33+ Years Experience.
Reliable, Friendly, Quick
Service. Free Estimates.
954-325-9496. callIpg
gmail.com. 7/31

HAZELTON HAULING 1
PIECETo Entire Household.
No Job Too Small Or BIG.
Established 15 Years.
Licensed & Insured. 954-
784-3899.

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


CLEANING SERVICES
to your specifications &
schedulell. 7 Years Exp.
Excellent References.
Supplies ncluded.Available
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@gmail.
com. 8/14

SEEKING
EMPLOYMENT
RENT .A DAUGHTER
Companion/Personal
Assistant. I do errands,
shopping, laundry, Dr.
appointments & have
medical knowledge. I am
also familiar with kosher
cooking. 15 yrs exp with
references. 954-963-2042.

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,


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






200 FLORIDA HOMES
including 63 inthe Miami/Ft Lauderdale area


Upholstery
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G6yDesl


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954-383-5054



MUSICAL
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PROFESSIONAL VIOLIN
LESSONS By Professional
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0675. ViolinProfessor@
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BUSINESS
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ice sensing systems in the
world. Manufactured locally.
STRATEGIC PARTNERS
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CEMETERY
PLOTS
POMPANO FOREST LAWN
MEMORIAL GARDENS.
2 Grave Plots Includes
Vaults, Markers & Opening
& Closing. More Info 704-
264-5203.

OPEN HOUSE
POMPANO LAKE SANTA
BARBARA SHORES.
Deepwater 3/2.5 Home
Wih Spectacular Wide Bay/
Lake Views From Most
Rooms. Oversized 12,703
Sq.Ft Lot. Pool, Dock, Lift.
Priceless Views. Camille
Hall Ballstreri Realty. 954-
254-2085.

REAL ESTATE
WANTED
APARTMENT WANTED
- Looking For a Condo In
Pompano Beach. Reasonable
& Clean. Need To Move in
Sept 1. Cash Buyer. 1-850-638-
2764 7/31


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

FOR SALE BY OWNER
Century Village Deerfield.
11 55+. New Carpet, Paint,
CeilingFans&LightFixtures.
Extra Clean. $29,900. 561-
271-4761. 8/21

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

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

POMPANO BEACH 1/1.5 Beach
Condo with 35' Dock. $1200
Month. More Info 954-873-
3045


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APTS FOR RENT
DEERFIELDIPOMPANO
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FOR RENT. Remodeled,
Paint, Tile, Etc. W & D On
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545-5599.

POMPANO BEACH 1 Bedroom
1 Bath$700Mo. EastOfFederal.
WalkTo Everything. Tiled, Patio.
F/L/S 954-295-8908 8/14

DEERFIELD BEACH-
Furnished 1/1 Apt. $925 Mo
Negotiable.IncludesUtilities
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481-1835. 7/31

POMPANO/DEERFIELD BY
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In. Coin Laundry, Pool,Well
Kept Building. Small Pet
OK. Owner Agent 954-608-
7368.8/21

POMPANO BEACH Clean
2/1 Duplex Large Rooms,
Central A/C, Celling Fans,
Tile, New Full Size WID,
Fenced, Close to 195 &
NBMC. Includes Water,
Pest & Lawn. $980. 954-
608-2578.

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
EfficiencyAnd 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 -
AIA...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

POMPANO BEACH 2/2
2nd Floor, Water Included.
Easy Access To Shops &
Transportation. Pvt Parking.
$950 Month. $150Wk. Rent-
Security Negotiable. 954-
865-0227.

HOUSE FOR
RENT
POMPANO LEISUREVILLE
2/1 Clean Home. Active
Adult Community. 55+.
Children Over 16. 1 Adult
Must Be Over 55.$750 Mo Or
Sell $69K. 561-929-1465.

FT LAUD North Andrews
Home, nice 2/1 w/den &
separate laundry, new
kitchen, central a/c, large
fenced yard, pet friendly.
$1100 No fee. Owner/Agent
Earth Rise RE 954-303-
8284.

ROOM FOR
RENT
SHARE HOME Furnished,
Own Bath, Phone, Cable,
Internet, Laundry. House
Privileges, Pool. Near Sample
- 1-95. $100 Weekly. Includes
Utilities. No Parking. 954-240-
6130 7/31

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

POMPANO BEACH-Across
From The Ocean. AlA & NE
12 Street. Large Studio's.
Starting From $675. Kitchen,
Bath, Laundry Room, Pool.
561-309-2214.


Get your next home at the price you set with NO STARTING BIDS. If
you're buying your first home or your 10th, today's housing market and low
interest rates make this an ideal time forvou to buvl


@_B_0 OPEN HOUSE:
HUDSON & Saturday & Sunday
HUDON& August 1st & 2nd
MARSHA 1:00to 3:00 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.
H&MA 1i, B.G. Hudson, Jr, 830064,AU230;
PM.~aSLS 3909,T.Webb8Kt34di,S.WMsMllAlfrI23
I- I- -


Local Classfieds Call 54-545-001


16 The Pelican


Friday, July 31, 2009


-- - 7






Friday.I July3.09TePln1


20 Words for $15
Additional words
are 250 each


Classifieds


20 Words for $15
Additional words
are 25 each


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 8/7
HAVE RETAILorofficespace
available 920 Sq ft & Up
-Willing to supply free rent
in exchange for partnership
in proven business. 954-
563-3533. 7/31
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
DEERFIELDIPOMPANO
Outdoor Storage, trucks/
trailers/boats. Call 954-520-
1777.

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

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

FOR SALE
MISC. FURNITURE 60"
Mitsubishi TV, Good Condition
$650. 9 Piece Dining Room
Set, Table, 6 Chairs, Seats 8
With Extensions. China Cabinet
Serving Buffet, Light Wood,
$450. Large Desk Approx 6'x3'
with 3 Drawers, Light Varnish
Color$1 00. Light Leather Couch
& Loveseat $80. 954-942-2878.
7/31


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


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


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Don't wait for

street traffic to

sell your house.

We reach 30,000

readers every

week. $15 for 20

words.


Local Classifieds Call 954-545-0013


Pompano


L Lighthouse Pt.
954-570-5307]


4


The Pelican 17


Friday, July 31, 2009


.....- r


uhsw


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18 The Pelican Police Blotter Friday, July 31,2009


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Balance & Rotatel ENGINE COOLANT
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Brake Inspection 19.95 and fill radiator with up to
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Free plokup and delivery $44.95
Auto Tech and Body
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Phone: 954 942-2350 Fax: 954 783-7905
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SAME DAY APPLIANCE REPAIR

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Services and Ameniftes:
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Three Delicious Meals prepared by our Chef eauy Salon
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---L-


C$4W


Police Blotter


Friday, July 31, 2009


18 The Pelican


lp q wm d o


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40b 4mum aw mm .


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sw1







Friday, July 31, 2009


The Pelican 19


Southeastern
Continued from page 7
and bleeding gums and teeth
that hurt or are loose are
obvious clues to problems.
Once problems exist, we offer
free consultations and the
patient learns about treatment
options."
With offices in Miami
Beach, Boynton Beach, and
Jupiter as well as Pompano
Beach, the two periodontists
have been practicing for 10
years and have 'done so many
implants that Rubinstein
says, "Implants in this office
are very affordable. The
advantages are often life
changing. Patients who once
covered their mouths when
they spoke or laughed, now
smile and eat with confidence.
And their health actually
improves because food can
be properly chewed."
Each person is case spe-
cific. Wang describes the av-
erage procedure. "We place
a rod into the boney structure.
This takes about 45 minutes.
That rod becomes integrated
into the bone in three to six
months. We check to deter-
mine progress because it's
an individual time schedule.
Once the implant is properly
anchored, the patient is ready
for the restorative crown. We
deal with many local dentists
who have referred patients to
us and visa versa when it's
time for the crown.
Rubinstein jumps in,
"Many patients are ready for
the crown in less than three
months which is much faster
than in the past. In fact, in
some cases, we can do an
implant and have a temporary
crown placed immediately.
The location of upper or lower
jaw also affects healing time.
Our expertise in this field
comes from three additional
years of study and many years
of experience. Implants make
sense whether it's one tooth
or an entire mouth. It's never
too late to take advantage of
this procedure. It's almost
like growing a third set of
perfect teeth."
Robert Weichbrodt,


Long Island, NY and Pom-
pano Beach shares his experi-
ence. "All my life I've been
plagued with bad teeth. I've
had caps and bridges to try
to preserve them, but sev-
eral years ago, several teeth
began seriously deteriorating
and had to be pulled. I knew
implants were the answer but
I put it off out of fear about
the pain I thought would be
involved. I had consultations
with four implant surgeons
in New York and got a lot of
razzle-dazzle but also a lot
of conflicting opinions. In
Florida, I saw another surgeon
and got yet another conflicting
opinion. Then a friend steered
me to Dr. Wang. What a great
experience. He was honest,
straightforward and gave me a
thorough education about my
dental situation. He impressed
me so much personally and
professionally that I finally
decided to move ahead. At
this point, he's done five
implants and reconstructed
my upper jaw bone, and I've


had no pain whatsoever. I will
soon get the six implants on
the top. I'm actually looking
forward to the procedure! I
feel so good about finally get-
ting these problems resolved.
I just wish I'd done it years
ago."
To clients who are already
in dentures, strategically
placed implants offer stability
and end the patient's depen-
dence on bad tasting pastes.
"The good thing," Wang says,
"is that the patient Will never
be without teeth."
The doctors encourage
clients interested in implants
to visit the website which will
explain in detail everything
they need to know. Rubin-
stein adds, "Our compli-
mentary initial visit includes
a digital x-ray at the same
time. This gives us a chance
to answer specific questions
and show exactly where the
implants will go, if they are an
option." Call 954-946-7980;
website is www.FloridaTeeth.
com


Many annuity owners are losing half of their annuity interest to taxes
and most are not even aware of the problem. The IRS is not required
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thousands of dollars in income and estate taxes.
Deerfield Beach, FL A FREE Booklet is available that shows current
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Thanks for reading The
Pelican. Please recycle.


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Sitting on our tab buffet counter there are $25,00 worth
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(Corner of Copans Rd. & Powerllne Rd.)
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20 The Pelican


Friday, July 31, 2009


Call The Pelican for free delivery at IZ

your business or school.


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Email: marlysyl@yahoo.com
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1111 1111111 ~ 111 11~1 111 1111 11i




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