Title: Pompano Pelican
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00090900/00174
 Material Information
Title: Pompano Pelican
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: Pompano Pelican
Place of Publication: Pompano Beach
Publication Date: February 5, 2010
Copyright Date: 2010
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00090900
Volume ID: VID00174
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.
M p Beach, FL
060


Hometown News & Views


I


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POMPANO BEACH DEERFIELD BEACH LIGHTHOUSE POINT LAUDERDALE-BY-THE-SEA
WILTON MANORS OAKLAND PARK HILLSBORO BEACH


Firefighters clear the Granada House in Pompano Beach during a fire on Thursday. [Photos courtesy of Pompano Beach Firefighter Rob Brantley]

PEM scientist More than 150 residents evacuated


says Hillsboro

contract is

unbreakable
By Judy Wilson
PELICAN STAFF
-Hillsboro Beach The owner of an
erosion control system cancelled in
December by the town commission
said his contract with Hillsboro has no
escape clause.
"If you make a contract, you can't
step out of it with a conference call,"
Dr. Ken Christensen said this week.
"You unilaterally voted to stop the
PEM project. That's a problem."
Unsettled by the cost of the Pressure
Equalizing Modules, or PEMs, and
studies they believe are inclusive, the
commission had asked Christensen
See EROSION page 14


after fire ignites Pompano high-rise


By Anne Siren

A two-alarm fire at the
House, 201 N. Ocean B


Beach, left more than 150 residents
PELICAN STAFF shaken but safe on Thursday.
Sandra King, public information of-
e Granada ficer for Pompano Beach, said the 911


lvd., Pompano


See FIRE page 27


Only Pompano Beach's District 5

voters will go to the polls this March

Two civic leaders vying for the seat


By Judy Wilson
PELICAN WRITER
Pompano Beach Long time resi-
dent and community activist Johnny
Jones, 62, is challenging political vet-
eran George Brummer for his District
5 city commission seat in the March 9
municipal election.


Jones, a teacher in the Broward
County School System for 20 years, is
a regular at commission meetings and
a sometimes critic of the NW Commu-
nity Redevelopment Agency. His mis-
sion, he says, is to achieve more unity
in Pompano Beach. "The solution to a
lot of things is unity within the city,"
See ELECTION page 2


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Pompano Beach

may drop BSO,

re-establish its

own police dept.
By Anne Siren
PELICAN STAFF
"The city manager's report was a to-
tal surprise and shock. He said he was
hoping to have a contract signed by -
the end of February. I didn't even get
a phone call," Broward County Sheriff
Al Lamberti said on Wednesday about
a memo Pompano Beach City Manag-
er Dennis Beach sent recommending
the city "re-establish its own police
department."
That memo tacitly recommended
the end of BSO services in Pompano
Beach. Pompano Beach contracted
for police services with BSO in 1999.
That contract was renewed for another
five years in 2004.
But since August, 2009, BSO and
Pompano Beach negotiations have s
tailed. On Jan. 29, Beach released the
memo to city commissioners under-
scoring his reasons for urging the city
to return to its own city police force
with a bottom line ending in financial
savings for tax payers.
The $38.4 million annual contract
has so far been non-negotiable on
BSO's part. According to Beach's
memo, a "reduction in cost is simply
achieved by a reduction in service."
But the memo got the attention of
some commissioners who will soon
be headed into budget workshops to
crunch numbers.
Commissioner-Barry Dockswell
explained how the city could save at
least $2 million every year without
reducing service.
"I think it was cost effective in 1999
for this city to subcontract its police
services to BSO because we got a
good deal from then Sheriff [Ken]
Jenne who was eager to get Pompano
as the.first large contract city with
See BSO page 10


I








2 The____ Peia rdy Fbur ,21


Election
Continued from page 1
he said this week.
He also says there are ways
to improve on how funds
are spent here and says, if he
were on the commission, he
would "give more voice to the
people and pay more attention


to the way money is spent."
Trailing the incumbent in
campaign contributions he
has raised $1,000 to Brum-
mer's $12,000, Jones says
for his first experience on the
campaign trail he will make
phone calls and go door-to-
door to get his word out.
The district includes about
20,000 voters in Palm-Aire,


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Cypress Bend, Jo
Village, Collier C
Esquire Lakes. B
has served six anc
on the commission
currently vice ma
elections, he too 1
paigned door-to-d
now that he is we
gets his message
munity meetings.
When he move
years ago, he imn
became involved
fairs of the city. i
concerns now is t
designate Atlantic
vard, Federal Hig
Boulevard and Di
as transportation (
encourage develop
also working with
to revise 1ompan


onga
The redevel pn
the beach and.cor
development In th
munity Red elope
are on his-to-do li
needs tv be a coot
of attack in the N


hn Knox Brummer said. Brummer, who
'ity and was also vice mayor under
drummer, 79, John Rayson, says the posi-
d a half years tion is chiefly as a stand-in for
n and is the mayor. "I'd stand in for
yor. In past Lamar, except that he is usu-
has cam- ally present," Brummer said.
loor but says Two commissioners are un-
11 known, he challenged for a second term.
out at com- Barry Dockswell in District 1
and Rex Hardin in District 3
d here 25 have been re-elected without
nediately opposition.
in the af- Dockswell is completing his
Among his first term and says the city's
he need to financial health is his num-
c Boule- ber one issue. Maintaining a
hway, MLK healthy balance sheet "will
xie Highway become harder and harder
corridors to with tax revenues down and
pment. He is contractual obligations caus-
Sconsultants ing us to spend more each
o's zoning year," he said.
iat has been His second priority is seeing
r. some action in community
lent of redevelopment. On the beach,
nmercial the CRA has $5 million in its
ie NW Com- bank account which is being
pment Area leveraged for a $15 million
st. "There bond issue. "It's like having
rdinated plan our own stimulation package,"
[W CRA," Dockswell said. "We have a


new city manager and a new
CRA director and great sup-
port from our Chamber and
advisory committees. People
are about to see construction
and redevelopment."
Dockswell said the city has
seven incentive programs that
offer funds to merchants who
are rehabbing store fronts and
interiors and money is avail-
able now for a short-term
sprucing up of the fishing
pier. "We will be accelerat-
ing as a city at the same time
the economy begins to grow,"
Dockswell said. "I want to
help." Hardin is also com-
pleting his first two-year term
on the commission.


"Jam" session
Another Peanut Butter "N"
Jam session will be held Feb.
13, 1 to 2:30 p.m. at Constitu-
tion Park Community Center,
2841 W. Hillsboro Boulevard.
Classical music will be
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2 The Pelican






The Pelican 3


iltn Mars mrats say si rals ar a r ui

Wilton Manors merchants say sign removals are bad for business


By Michael d'Oliveira
PELICAN STAFF
Wilton Manors For many
of the businesses located on
Northeast 13 Avenue and Di-
xie Highway in Wilton Man-
ors it's all about the a-frame.
At the Jan. 26 commission
meeting, a group of business
owners spoke to commis-
sioners asking them to take a
second look at an ordinance
that prohibits businesses on
those streets from displaying
a-frame or sandwich board
signs on the street.
"Ever since my signs have
been taken away my business
has fallen 98 percent. I've
gone the last five days with-
out a single sale," said Eddie
Lynnburg, co-owner of the
Orchids of Wilton Manors, lo-
cated on Northeast 13 Street.
Mike Gaupin, former co-
owner of Orchadia, Inc, which
used to be located on North-
east 13 Avenue, said when he
was in business half his cus-
tomers had no idea Orchadia
existed until he put up a sign.
"Mike went in. Mike went
out. Because nobody can
see the property," said Evan
Anthony, co-owner of Wilton
Gardens, located on Northeast
13 Avenue. Dawn Amund-
son, owner of Reflections of
You on Dixie Highway, said


her a-frame used to bring in
two or three new customers a
day before the city removed
it. "I haven't had one single
customer since they pulled my
a-frame. So I've been sitting
there like everybody else with
no business."
In a later interview, Amund-
son said when she opened her
business 15 years ago the city
told her where to put her sign.


Wade Shrack, who owns
property on Dixie Highway,
said the lack of signs was "ap-
parently causing some of my
tenants hardships" and asked
commissioners to look into
the ordinance and "see what
we can do."
Currently, businesses on
Wilton Drive are allowed to
put out a-frame signs because
they are located in the arts and


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Friday, February 5, 2010


4I T Pl cruan -


Public

Workshops
The public can participate
in three projects to beau-
tify Deerfield Beach. The
first look at what could be a
remodeled entrance for the
International Fishing Pier will
be available at a public-input
session on Feb. 8 at 7 p.m.
at the public works building,
Architects Garcia Stromberg
will show drawings for the
pier renovation. The design
may be based on the ideas
gleaned from two previ-
ous public workshops. The
upgrade is being financed by
the Community Redevelop-
ment Agency. Another public
session next week addresses
the redesign of Deerfield's
"S" curve, the turn A1A takes
as it moves east toward the
pier and north to Boca Raton.
Consultants will meet with
interested parties on Feb. 11
at 6 p.m. at the public works
building. The area is being
studied to find better traffic
patterns, aid pedestrians and
cyclers and increase traffic
flow. A visioning workshop
for the area around the Dixie
Highway Flyover will be held
Feb. 23 at 6 p.m. in city com-
mission chambers. City staff
and the public will be heard
on ways to develop a 'down-
town' for Deerfield Beach in
the vicinity of city hall and
Pioneer Park.

American

Glass and

Pottery Sale
The 36th Annual American
Glass, Dinnerware, and Pot-
tery Sale will be held at the
Pompano Beach Civic Center
from 10 a.m to 5 p.m. on Feb.
13 and 14. This is a new loca-
tion for the show with a large
hall and lots of free parking.
The event, sponsored by the
South Florida Depression
Glass Club, features dealers
from across the U.S. with
extensive selections of De-
pression [Adam to Windsor],
Elegant [Fostoria, Heisey,
Cambridge, Tiffin, Con-
solidated, Fenton and others],
kitchen [Fire King, shakers,
Pyrex], and Mid-Century
Glass, as well as Art Pottery
[eg. Roseville, Rookwood,
McCoy] and Dinnerware
[including Franciscan, Fiesta,
cookie jars]. Bring glass for
free identification. An expert
glass repair person will also
be onsite. There are door
prizes and a club display fea-
turing Valentine's Day flower
vases and jars. Admission is
$6.50 [bring article or ad for
50cents off]. For more infor-
mation, call 305-884-0335 or
visit www.sfdgc.com.


The Wellness Center in Wilton Manors offers support

and services to men and women living with HIV/AIDS


Making a
Difference


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


Phyllis J. Neuberger
PELICAN WRITER
The Wellness Center of
South Florida in Wilton
Manors is providing a safe
and supportive environment
where all persons infected and
affected by HIV/AIDS can get
their questions answered and
many of their needs met. This
center is living up to its mis-
sion statement.
George Mendes, office
manager, greets visitors gra-
ciously. Now on disability,
this former service manager
of a Tire Kingdom branch for
10 years volunteers full time,
four days a week at the center.
"I want to do something to
help the HIV community so
this is what I do," he explains.
People come here looking for
answers and we try to supply
them."
He introduced Jerry Hoin-
acki, program manager for the
center's AICP, or Aids Insur-
ance Continuation Program.
Hoinacki draws a small salary
and volunteers the rest of
his services six hours a day
for the four days the center
is open. Every Thursday
evening he is the facilitator
for the gay men's HIV support
group called Positive Issues.
Hoinacki says, "The AICP
program is a at least 20 years
old and is extremely valuable
to our clients. It's a state pro-
gram that pays private insur-
ance premiums for people
with HIV or AIDS who meet
the income guide lines. It
even provides co-pays and
insurance deductibles in
some cases. Clients must
provide documentation of
both income and liquid worth
and be recertified every six
months. We have around 300
clients and Broward House
in Fort Lauderdale services
at least as many." Asked
where the money comes
from, Hoinacki says, "It is


Heidi Andrus, left, Jerry Hoinacki, center, and George Mandes welcome people with HIV/AIDS to the Wellness
Center in Wilton Manors where support groups, insurance help and a variety of other services are available. [Photo by
Phyllis J. Neuberger]


distributed to the State from
the Ryan White Federal Fund.
The AICP program saves the
state about a million dollars
a year and keeps our clients
from being on Medicaid. The
public should know that most
people with HIV lead normal
lives, working and support-
ing themselves with the help
of medication. HIV is now
a manageable chronic ill-
ness. Those HIV clients who
are disabled have had severe
reactions to the meds or have
a full AIDS diagnosis."
Hoinacki is disabled him-
self but not by HIV. He has
a totally unrelated condition
called pulmonary hyper-
tension. "I was a physical
therapy assistant at Holy
Cross Hospital for 10 years
See WELLNESS page 12



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Garlic & Wine Festival gets second go in Wilton Manors


By Michael d'Oliveira
PELICAN STAFF
Garlic lovers will soon get
the chance to enjoy a second
helping of WAWM's Garlic &
Wine Festival.
On Feb. 20 the Westside
Association of Wilton Man-
ors, or WAWM, will host its
Second Annual Garlic & Wine
Festival at Donn Eisele Park,
701 NW 29 St., in Wilton
Manors from 5 to 9 p.m.
"This is our membership
drive and we encourage
neighbors to bring a garlic-
infused dish or desert [serving
four to six people] and sample
everybody else's," said Rex
Vacca, WAWM secretary and
event coordinator.
Vacca says this year's
festival will be the same basic
format as last year's but with
a few additions, including a
masseuse and live entertain-
ment. "We're lining up enter-
tainment," says Vacca, adding
that it will either be a jazz or


blues band.
To go along with the garlic
dishes, a selection of wines,
provided by Wilton Manors
Discount Liquors, will be
served. Non-alcoholic bever-
ages will also be available.
Last year's event brought
in over 100 participants.
WAWM estimates this time
about 150 will attend.
"Many people favorably
commented on using Donn
Eisele Park as the 'perfect
venue' for such a small and
intimate gathering," wrote
Nick Boyko, WAWM board
member, in the March 6, 2009
issue of The Pelican.
Last year's garlic-inspired
dishes included soup, pasta
fagoli, roasted heads of garlic
on crusty French baguettes, a
Rosemary-lemon-infused sor-
bet provided by Gelato Sta-
tion, and a Mexican lasagna
made by Tequila Sunrise.
Vacca says the pot-luck-as-
pect gives the event its own
special flavor. "That's what


kind of makes it interesting."
Attendees will also have
a chance to win raffle prizes
donated by local businesses.
Parking during the event will
be available at St. Clements,
located at the corer of North-


west 29 St. and Andrews Ave.
The Green Hopper, an electric
shuttle service, will provide
free transportation from the
parking lot to the event and
back. The event is free for
WAWM members and non-


members who bring a garlic
dish. The cost is $10 per
household for those who don't
bring a dish. For more infor-
mation, visit www.wawm.org
or email rexvacca@bellsouth.
net.


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Friday, February 5, 2010


The Pelican 5







Friday, February 5, 2010


6 The Pelican


Tls e pr-rna ne


Deerfield Beach, Pompano Beach, Lighthouse Point and Lauderdale-By-The-Sea
ESTABLISHED 1993 Volume XVIII, Issue 3
Founding Editor and Publisher
Anne Hanby Siren
Managing Editor: Michael d'Oliveira
Graphics: Aili Melton
Bookkeeper: John White
Vice President: Christopher Siren
Contributing Writers: Phyllis J. Neuberger,
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,
Susan Knodel
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 rat
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 954-783-8700for rates
abroad. The Pelican is a nonpartisan newspaper and reserves the right to decline
advertising. Copyright 2010. 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 business.
The Pelican is delivered to businesses, libraries, schools, offices, hospitals, news
racksand single family homes. We welcome your critiques and ideas concerning this
publication. Anne Siren



The Broward League of Cities

offers college scholarships to

students interested in government


PRESS RELEASE
With the Feb. 15 application dead-
line approaching, the Broward League
of Cities reminds Broward County
high school seniors who plan to attend
a Florida college or university and
pursue a major in public administra-
tion, political science or other govern-
ment-related field, that four individual
$1,000 scholarships will be available
to qualified seniors who are residents
of Broward County and attending any
Broward County Public School or
Charter School.
The scholarships are made possible
thanks to the personal contributions of
elected officials and several League of
Cities associate members.
Scholarship applications are posted
on the Broward League of Cities web-
site [www.browardleague.org] under
Scholarship, and on the Broward
County Public Schools website [www.
broward.kl2.fl.us/studentsupport/
guidance/brace/srchsclsps.htm] under
Scholarship Bulletin. Each county
high school also should also have
this scholarship opportunity posted
on its website. "All of us who serve
as members of the Broward League
of Cities realize the importance of
encouraging the next generation of
leaders to pursue their education in
subject areas that will prepare them
to successfully lead Broward County
into the future," said Wilton Manors
Mayor Gary Resnick,
who serves as president of the Bro-


ward League of Cities. "With the
February 15 deadline approaching, we
invite all qualified students to submit
their applications to this year's Schol-
arship Program."
Originally chartered in 1957, The
Broward League of Cities is a non-
partisan, non-profit membership
organization, welcoming representa-
tion from all of Broward's 31 mu-
nicipalities. Members work together
to promote awareness of municipal
services, concerns and accomplish-
ments. In addition to municipal
government membership, the League's
membership includes over 80 associ-
ate government, non-profit and local
business organizations.
Associate members are listed in the
League's annual directory and posted
on its website: www.browardleague.
org. They are invited to attend League
meetings, workshops and events, and
participate on League Policy Commit-
tees.
Supporting the educational endeav-
ors of students who plan to seek a
career in municipal government is
aligned with the League's belief that
by working together on common
goals, municipalities can be more suc-
cessful in resolving the issues affect-
ing the welfare of Broward County
residents at the local, state and federal
levels, particularly in challenging
times.
Gary Resnick may be reached by
email at gresnick@gray-robinson.com
or by phone at 954-610-0016.


Give yourself time to heal

after a bad breakup


Dear Debbie,
My boyfriend left me for another
woman. I am devastated. I am trying
very hard to forgive him so that I can
move on but am having a difficult
time. What can I do to make this pro-
cess go easier and quicker?
Devastated in Pompano

Dear Devastated,
When you are in love, you think it
will last forever. When it ends it is
very difficult to process what hap-
pened and to deal with all the feelings
of loss, abandonment and loneliness.
In your situation not only did the rela-
tionship end, but you were betrayed,
which is a much deeper loss. You want
to forgive, but have you mourned?
Have you been angry? Have you for-
given yourself?
Forgiveness is a process; allow your-
self the time needed to heal naturally.
Rushing the process will only create
a superficial forgiveness in your mind
and will leave a residual feeling of
unease.
It is OK to wake up in the morning
feeling sad, angry and lonely. Al-
low any feelings you have and know
that even with those feelings you can
continue with your day productively.
Forgiveness is an internal process.
It can only occur once you let go of
your personal story and all its details
and allow yourself to fully feel and
experience your emotions. It is an
opportunity for self reflection and
growth. The process of forgiveness
includes breathing into your heart and
feeling what is there. The reason this is
difficult is because your heart has been
hurt and it is painful to breathe into.


This pain will dissipate with time.
Take it slowly and breathe into the
pain as best you can a little at a time,
allowing and expressing whatever


emotion is
there. In time
you will gain
a deep ac-
ceptance that
what has oc-
curred is truly
what is best.
This internal
transforma-
tion is what
allows you to
forgive and
let go. I know
that you are in
a lot of pain
and want it to
be resolved
quickly and
easily, how-
ever, time is
an important
factor in the
process. Rec-
ognize that
these feelings


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.


won't last forever and going through
this forgiveness process will make
you a stronger and more balanced
person.
Debbie

Please be advised that the advice
written in this column is not a substi-
tution for psychotherapy.

If you would like to ask Debbie a
question or send a comment, please
email; Debbie@myselfdiscovery.net


Letters

To The Editor

Pompano Beach Commission's argument

against Amendment 4 is without merit


The Pompano Beach City Commis-
sion resolution raises a new argument
against Amendment 4, which I had not
heard before.
Perhaps that is because it is utterly
without merit. It is impossible for
voter disapproval of a Comprehensive
Plan amendment to create a "takings"
claim by a land owner.
That is because a "taking" occurs
under the applicable constitutional law
only when the government denies all
use of the land to the land owner, or
under more liberal constructions does
something that substantially devalues
the land.
Because every Comprehensive Plan
already provides an allowable future
land use to all of the land in the city or
county there still will be an allowable
use even if the voters defeat a Com-
prehensive Plan amendment to grant


an even more liberal land use.
Also, just because a more valuable
use is denied the land owner does
not mean that the county or city has
reduced its value it just hasn't made
it greater.
Takings law simply does not entitle
a land owner to a Comprehensive Plan
amendment to increase allowable land
use to change a ranch into a subdivi-
sion or a neighborhood into a shop-
ping center.
As the Florida Supreme Court said
in Graham v. Estuaries Properties,
"You bought a swamp, you got a
swamp."
Again, the developers and their
politicians are making blatantly false
attacks against Amendment 4.
Have they no shame?

Daniel J. Lobeck, attorney at law


Share your opinion about your community. Email your letters to the editor to sirenpelican@aol.com


_ ___







F'Ida F.7 rary.-200TThPelcan


Football legend Doug Flutie brings classic rock and

hope for an autism cure to Lauderdale-By-The-Sea


By Malcolm McClintock
PELICAN WRITER
The ambiance was electric
as throngs of party-goers, as-
sembled in front of the Village
Grille in Lauderdale-By-The-
Sea, awaited the arrival of
football icon Doug Flutie.
Along with the Flutie Broth-
ers Band, which includes
former player and sibling Dar-
ren, the group was on hand
to play an outdoor concert
featuring renditions of clas-
sic rock favorites from artists
such as Rod Stewart, Lynyrd
Skynyrd, Rolling Stones, and
many others.
"He is a real down-to-earth
guy and the band sounds


great. A lot of my friends went
to Boston College where he
threw his famous Hail Mary
pass," says visiting Massachu-
setts native Marty Murphy.
Flutie, a wily quarterback
with a flair for the dramatic,
won the prestigious Heisman
Trophy in 1984 and is remem-
bered for throwing a last-sec-
ond game winning 48-yard
pass to cement a comeback
victory over the Miami Hur-
ricanes.
He then embarked on a dis-
tinguished 20-year career that
saw him dominate the Canadi-
an Football League, culminat-
ing in three Grey Cups and six
MVP awards. Subsequently,
he electrified fans in the NFL


Former "All my Children" soap opera star Michael Lowry and LBTS mayor
Roseanne Minnet enjoy the festivities at a private party held to raise funds
for the Doug Flutie, Jr. Foundation for Autism. [Photos by Malcolm Mc-
Clintock]


Pre~choo l &Eeeti ySho
TRINI Y
CHURCH ,gourCmu Pnin.




391N 2n v


playing for teams such as the
Buffalo Bills, the San Diego
Chargers and the New Eng-
land Patriots, where, on the
last play of his career, Flutie
scored a point with a rarely
seen drop kick.
"The drop kick was an


unusual event that people talk
about frequently but it is the
Hail Mary at Boston College
that will always dominate the
conversation," says Flutie
with a chuckle. With such
an extensive career highlight
reel, it is clear that this gifted


athlete has left an indelible
impression on the sport.
"He was a great football
player but I especially love
what he does for autism,"
says Steve Hunt, another
Bostonian on hand to enjoy
See FLUTIE page 12


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


6 ICHABAD OF N. BROWARD BEACHES
Servicing the communities of: E Pompano Beach,
E Deerfield Beach,Lighthouse Point, and Hillsboro Beach.
COME JOIN OUR SYNAGOGUE'S FAMILY!


Bi-weekly Shabbat services are located in the
Howard Johnson Hotel at the Deerfield Beach Pier.
For more information about our classes and programs please contact us.
Rabbi Tzvi Dechter
1205 Hillsboro Mile #203, Hillsboro Beach, FL 33062
954-642-8242 or 347-410-1106
chadbadofhillsborobeach@gmail.com
beachchabad.blogspot.com


A, Hungry for
Judaism?
COME TO:
Jewish (enter
at Temple Sholom
a progressive, conservative synagogue
..bridging the old with the new..
132 SE 11th Ave., Pompano Beach
954-942-6410
templesholomflorida.org


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

S Eucharist 8:00 am & 10:30 am
5- ... to Stt. fAicio(s Children's Programs 10:30am

S Episcopa(Circh Adult Ed 9:30
Thursday:
Office Hours: 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. ris & Healing Service am
Thrift Shop Hours: Thurs. 10-2pm
Sat. 10-1pm Sun. 12-1pm Followed By Bible Study
1111 E. Sample Rd., Pompano Beach, FL 33064 954-942-5887


..76


SCHRIST CHURCH

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


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


t ST. ELIZABETH
OF HUNGRY
ROMAN CATHOLIC
CHURCH
Sat. Evening Vigil: 4:30 pm (Eng.) 6:30 pm (Span.)
Sun. Mass Schedule: 7:30 am (Creole) 9 am (Eng)
10:30 am (Eng) 12:00 (Creole)
Weekdays: Monday Saturday 8:00 am
Friday 5:30 pm Only (Eng)
Monday & Wednesday 7:00 pm (Creole)
3331 N.E. 10th Terrace
Pompano Beach
954-941-8117


There's always Something MORE at


FnYtHMPANO t )


Sunday Service Times -- '
Contemporary Worship 9:30 am
Children's /Preschool Sunday School 9:30 am
Traditional Service 11:00 am
K.I.D.S Church 11:00 am
Middle & High School Student Bible Fellowship 11:00 am
Adult Bible Fellowship 9:30 & 11:00 am
138 NE First Street Pompano Beach, FL 33060-6690
Phone: 954-745-6100 www.fbcpompano.org


Unitarian Universalist Church

of Fort Lauderdale
Open Open
Hearts Minds
A Center for Liberal Religious Values
and Social Action in Fort Lauderdale
Services & RE classes Sunday at 1 1:00am
3970 NW 21st Avenue, Fort Lauderdale
954.484.6734 www.uucfl.org


r


- L


The Pelican 7


Friday, Febhruary 5, 2010


A . . .,' 7 .


T







Friday, February 5, 2010


8 The Pelican


SThe Pelican takes a look at local business owners.
BesCs m matter all The Pelican to find out how you can tell your
Bi- .t lf- t .. story here because business matters. 954-783-8700.


Free Health

Screenings
Volunteer physicians, medi-
cal students and other vol-
unteers will be on hand Feb.
6 from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. at
Sanders Park Elementary
School, 800 NW 16 St., in
Pompano Beach for free
health screenings. Screenings
will include blood pressure
checks, cholesterol and dia-
betes screening, breast exam,
Pap smears, pediatric tests,
children's immunizations, vi-
sion and glaucoma screening,
skin cancer and bone density
screenings and testing for HIV
and other STDs. The Pompano
Beach Health Fair was estab-
lished as a means of providing
health screening and education
to the uninsured population of
Broward County. For more in-
formation, call 305-243-4898.


Haitian

Relief
The City of Oakland Park
has drop boxes inside the fol-.
lowing city buildings for em-
ployees, residents and others
to drop off earthquake relief
supplies for Haiti: Oakland
Park City Hall, 3650 NE 12
Ave.; Oakland Park Library,
1298 NE 37 St.; Oakland
Park Municipal Building,
5399 N. Dixie Hwy.; Fire
Station #9, 301 NE 38 St.;
Fire Station #20, 4721 NW 9
Ave. [Powerline Road] Fire
Station #87, 2100 NW 39
St. [The corer of NW 21
Ave.] Various agencies have
reported the following first
aid and hygiene items are of
the most urgent need: Band-
aids, guaze bandages, medi-
cal tape, antibiotic ointment
such as Neosporin, bar soap,
toothpaste, toothbrushes,
washcloth, one-gallon zip
lock bags. City staff members
have volunteered to assemble
bags of the above items.


Know the

Flow
The next Environmental Lec-
ture Series will be held on Feb.
11 from 6:30 to 8:30 p.m. in
the Marie Wright Room, 1298
NE 37 St. in Oakland Park.
The guest speaker will be Asif
Ali, a Resource Specialist with
Broward County, who will talk
about water quality and how
environmental runoff pollution
can be reduced. The lecture is
free to the public. For more in-
formation, call 954-630-4511.


Richards Tax Returns & Accounting Solutions opens

in Lauderdale-By-The-Sea just in time for tax season


By Phyllis J. Neuberger
PELICAN WRITER
"After 17 years of do-
ing corporate accounting,
I decided to open my own
business and chose this great
location in Lauderdale-
By-The-Sea," explains Jim
Richards, owner of Richards
Tax Returns & Accounting
Solutions LLC., located at
259 Commercial Blvd.
"So here I am, with my
wife Christine's blessings,
the new tax man in town."
Continuing, he says, "I'm
a former vice president of
finance of a food distribution
company in Pompano Beach
and I've been a comptroller
in waste management indus-
tries with solid experience in
public accounting, taxation,
and consulting. I have a lot
of experience to bring to
both business and individu-
als. My grand opening, just
at the start of the tax season,
couldn't be more timely."
For individuals, Richards
offers 1040 preparation for
income tax including e-filing
which expedites refunds. He
also offers refund anticipa-
tion loans. His services to
small business include pay-
roll, quarterly payroll filings,
bookkeeping and taxation
requirements. He.says,
"The need for my services is
great for small business and
start ups who do not know
the rules and regulations at
the local, state and federal
levels. I do and my knowl-
edge can prevent issues with


"The new tax man in town." Jim Richards is the owner of Richards Tax Returns & Accounting Solutions at 259 Com-
mercial Blvd. Suite 3 in Lauderdale-By-The-Sea. [Photos by Phyllis J. Neuberger]


regulatory agencies."
Richards cites an example
that is often neglected by
start-ups and small compa-
nies. "Let's say a company
hires a new employee. The
company must complete
the state and federal forms
for new hires. This assures
compliance. Right now hiring
can be very attractive with
the possibility of government
stimulus on the horizon. My
most valuable expertise for
small business is being able to
forecast and budget the profit-
ability of their business. In ad-
dition to bookkeeping, which
I do on Quickbooks, I bring
a vision of how to enhance


business more profitably."
He goes on to say it is
amazing the money that can
be saved by reviewing the
billable frequencies of ser-
vices. "The average small
business owner has no time to
figure out the big picture," he
asserts.


"That's where I come in.
The prudent business needs to
have daily control of expenses
and income. The best way
to do this is to have a profes-
sional eye on the scene."
His motto is, "I can come
to you in your business and in
See TAX MAN page 9


0


PET SinTiNq iN YOUR HOME


"PETS ARE HAPPIEST
Ar HOME"


954.958.0881 ,
954.772.2657 ,
Cell: 954.647.8065

Licensed Bonded


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I I


mm









Friday, February 5, 2010 The Pelican 9


Hillsboro

suspends

recycling

service
By Judy Wilson
PELICAN WRITER
Hillsboro Beach Town
commissioners shut down
the community-wide recy-
cling program this week and
urged residents to find private
sources to collect their reus-
able waste material.
Commissioner Celinda
Sawtelle said the town should
suspend its recycling service
because people were misusing
the dumpster and bins placed
at town hall. "We just couldn't
put enough containers there to
accommodate everyone," she
said.
Mayor Carmen McGarry
concurred. "We have no one
to monitor the use. No man-
power." She cited an occasion
when someone left a SUV-
load of household furnish-
ings at the site. Police were
concerned that traffic at the
bins was limiting a quick exit
from the police station.
Sawtelle asked that a recy-
cling effort be reinstated when
she was elected almost two
years ago. A previous program
had also been halted.
"The commission would
like to see recycling continue,
but at this point Town Hall is
not the answer," she said. The
town has no other public area
on which to place the collec-
tion bins.
Sawtelle said she asked
the Waste Management, the
town's sanitation contractor,
for a meeting on recycling
two to three months ago with
no result. When someone
from the company did come
out, she was not available to
meet with them.
"That's not the way to treat
a client," Vice Mayor Dan
Dodge said. Sawtelle said
she has contacted Deerfield's
recycling specialist Cheryl
Miller to "brainstorm" a solu-
tion for Hillsboro and will
try to aid condo associations
that may want to do their own
recycling program.
The contract with Waste
Management is up for renewal
this year. "They have told us
we have a ridiculously low
rate," Sawtelle told the com-
mission. In the meantime, she
is researching companies in
the same line of work.




Sales
Rereenative


Clean-water activist wants us to stand up for our beaches


By Judy Wilson
PELICAN WRITER
Deerfield Beach With
a staff of three people, en-
vironmental activist Kathy
Atero battles the giants: The
Florida Petroleum Council,
The Florida Energy Associa-
tion, Associated Industries
of Florida and any number
of other interests that would
approve more oil leases in
Florida.
She comes to her position
as Florida Director of Clean
Water Action with good cre-
dentials. She worked 20 years
in Washington, first for Con-
gress and then in the Clinton
Administration at the Envi-
ronmental Protection Agency.
Clean water and clean air are,
in her words, "A life calling, a
passion."
Now living in Deerfield
Beach, Atero has brought her
passion to the local level.


This week, she was before
the Deerfield Beach City
Commission with two re-
quests, a resolution calling
for, in effect, no further oil
drilling in Florida waters and
the other a public display of
support at an event called
Hands Across the Sand.
With no discussion, the
commission approved the
resolution which stresses that
Florida's economy depends
on tourism it's one-third of
state budget revenues that
drilling platforms discharge
wastewater which contains
drilling fluids and heavy met-
als, that an oil rig in the Gulf
of Mexico can dump 90,000
tons of this fluid over its
lifetime, that the Gulf is the
area with the greatest risk of
environmental harm and that
despite advances in technol-
ogy, there is no assurance that
catastrophic damage would
See ACTIVIST page 11


Kathy Atero, preparing to address Deerfield Beach City Commission Tuesday
to ask for an oil drilling ban. [Photo by Judy Wilson]


Tax Man


Continued from page 8

your home. I do not charge
for this accommodation. I'm
on my own and building a
business one client at a time.
I'm lucky because I have
already picked up a group of
clients and their referrals will
help me build my practice. I
have already engaged quali-
fied consultants to join me as
required."
Asked how he got into the
accounting business, Richards
says, "I wanted to follow in
my grandfather's footsteps.
He was the chief financial
officer of a Swedish com-
pany and an envied member
of my family. I want to be
thought of as he was. I have
an accounting degree from
Philadelphia University which
I attended on a partial baseball
scholarship. I don't play ball
any more but I still root for
the Philadelphia Phillies."
He's retired his bat, ball and
glove and the catch he's now
hoping for is the big fish at
the end of his pole. He says,
"I'm an avid fisherman now.


Cal

TheI
Peican
toa
forI
ad ate

954-


We came to Florida four years
ago so that we could spend
more leisure time out of doors
on golf and fishing. Chris-
tine teaches in the Broward
County School System and on
weekends we both get out on
the boat."
He calls his boat 'Last
Pitch' to remind himself to
always give 110 percent.


Asked if catches a lot of fish,
he laughs and admits most of
what he catches, he releases
back into the ocean. When
he can't fish or golf, he plays
with his remote planes and
cars. As the "new tax man in
town," Richards joined the
LBTS Chamber of Commerce
and says he looks forward
to becoming acquainted and


Roy L McGoldrick, Broker Associate
Campbell d Rosemurgy Real Estate [ M I
1750 N Federal Highway, Lighthouse Point, FL "AO
Cell 954.415.7686 Home 954.942.9366
I live In Leisureville


involved in the community.
Richards Tax Returns & Ac-
counting Solutions accepts all
credit cards. For an appoint-
ment, stop by or call 954-533-
4898.


The Pelican 9


Friday, February 5, 2010




S. *


Friday, February 5,2010


10 The Pelican


BSO
Continued from page 1

BSO services. However, 10
years later with all branches
of Broward government find-
ing themselves in a financial
pinch, they [BSO] seem to be
determined to maximize their
charges to the city in order to
ease their financial burden.
It may be necessary for the
city to protect itself from that
by forming our own police de-
partment," said Dockswell.
Some specific charges that
Dockswell pointed out were
"overhead costs" of $1.4 mil-
lion and $800,000 to cover
benefits for BSO deputies
who had retired in 2007.
Dockswell said neither of
those costs directly benefited
Pompano Beach police ser-
vice. Commissioner Woody
Poitier said he is "still try-


ing to digest all of it. Other
cities are watching us. They
are waiting to see what we
do before negotiating with
the Sheriff. I am pleased with
BSO, but there is room for
improvement. I think the city
manager should have some
control regarding officers
[hired] for our city."
But as to starting a police
force in Pompano Beach,
Poitier adds, "I will have to be
convinced."
A new Pompano
Beach police
department?
The biggest financial burden
for the city in returning to
its own police force would
take place in the first year of
transition.
The estimated cost for
the first year includes
$34,223,000 [operating bud-
get]; $10,868,000 [equipment


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acquisition] and $3 million
[transition salary overlap].
The total estimated cost for
the first year of a city police
force is $48,091,000 which
is $10 million more than a
year with BSO. The memo
explains that it would take
five years to recoup the $10
million.
But Lamberti says the
duplication of services is a
step backwards. "Everything
we talk about in public safety
revolves around consolidation
and regionalization," he says,
adding that crime in South
Florida has no boundaries and
neither should police protec-
tion.
"Crime is regional. It's
not localized. I have never
arrested a criminal carrying a
map. Now BSO can go to all
the cities where BSO covers.
The Pompano Beach popula-
tion has increased 35 percent,


and you would think that it
would have a corresponding
increase in crime, but crime
has dropped 22 percent."
Community members
take issue
Carol Waldrop, a local
resident says, "I have devoted
25 years of my life to my
community. I called different
leaders in the community, and
most of them did not know
what was going on. The city
manager could not possibly
know the background of this
contract. After all these stud-
ies, nobody seems to under-
stand the contract. We are
the voters. They will hear us.
They will listen. We pay BSO'
salaries, commission salaries,
city manager salary, and they
will let us have our word. I
am in for a fight and a fight of
their lives. They are not going
to pass something through


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that we haven't studied with
them."
Chip LaMarca, a Light-
house Point commissioner,
says the removal of BSO
would be a "horrible mis-
take. I know what [Pompano
Beach] went from, and I know
where they are now. Safety
will be compromised."
Representing a city that
borders Pompano Beach, La
Marca added, "We lean on
BSO for mutual resources."
"If the citizens choose to ig-
nore political jurisdictions and
turf wars, we offer the best
service at the cheapest price,"
said Lamberti. "Sooner or
later there will not be enough
dollars out there for every-
body to have everything."
This year Broward County's
budget had a $101 million
shortfall. County Com-
missioner Kristin Jacobs
explained that all county
agencies were forced to cut
back. "Libraries closed for
one day," Jacobs said. "Parks,
transit services had cuts."
Jacobs added that the
Sheriff creates his own budget
and "We have no control over
what he does with his budget.
The county does not audit his
funds."
She said that while BSO
deputies had a 12 percent sal-
ary increase, county employ-
ees were furloughed.
Other issues regarding the
Sheriff's budget had to do
with the number of cities now
using BSO. In the county 14
cities provide BSO police
services. Jacobs said that the
county was supplementing
some services. That caused
some cities with their own
police departments to ask for
county funds to augment their
own budgets.
"Fourteen cities have been
getting free rides. Now cities
are going to have to pay the
fair value for police service."
On Tuesday, Pompano
Beach commissioners will
discuss police services. The
meeting begins at 7 p.m. at
the city commission cham-
bers, 100 West Atlantic Blvd.


Gang Unit
A representative from the
Broward Sheriff's Office
Gang Unit will speak at the
next meeting of the Cres-
thaven Civic Association
at 7:30 p.m. on Feb. 11 at
the Pompano Beach Moose
Lodge, 3321 NE 6 Terrace.
Linda Connors, a new em-
ployee with the city of Pom-
pano Neighborhood Stabiliza-
tion Program, will also speak.
For more information, call
954-709-5894.

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Trail walkers

to meet
Florida Trail Association
members will meet at Fern
Forest Nature, 201 Lyons
Nature Center, Coconut Creek
at 7:30 p.m. on Feb. 13. The
topic will be restoration of the
Florida Everglades. Florida
Trail is a club for people inter-
ested in the environment, the
protection and completion of
Florida Trails and creating an
unbroken link of nature trails
from Florida to the Appala-
chian Trail. The meeting is
open to the public. There is no
charge. For more information,
call 954-609-4727.


Books, etc.
Moveable Feast Bookfel-
lows of Fort Lauderdale will
present its book review/lun-
cheon, Feb. 9 at 11:30 a.m.
with Joyce Reider reviewing
Ernest Hemingway's A Move-
able Feast at the Riverside
Hotel, 620 E. Las Olas Blvd.,
Fort Lauderdale. The cost is
$30. For more information,
call 954-462-1393.


Old School

Dodgeball
Oakland Park has nightly
old school dodgeball games,
Monday through Friday, at the
Wimberly Athletic Complex,
4000 NE 3 Avenue starting
6:30 p.m. For more informa-
tion, call 954-630-4500.


Activist
Continued from page 9
not be done to the coastline.
The resolution asks elected
officials to oppose attempts to
expand oil drilling beyond the
areas already approved.
The more local issue, Hands
Across the Sand, requires
people to come together Sat-
urday, Feb. 13, 1 p.m. at the
Deerfield Beach Fighing Pier
to show their desire to keep
the beaches beautiful. It's
just a 10-minute demonstra-
tion according to Atero, but
she hopes it will have a big
impact on elected officials.


Her numbers could be greatly
increased by the crowds at-
tending the Deerfield Beach
Founders' Days' celebration
that same day.
"I encourage everyone to
turn out for the stand-in,"
Atero said. "And if they
could, wear a black tee-
shirt to signify what an oil
spill would look like on our
beach."
So far, sixty-five beaches on
both Florida coasts will hold
Hands Across the Sand dem-
onstrations on February 13.
A map available on the
Clean Water website shows
with dotted line the extent
of existing oil leases along


Florida's west coast. The
line in fact connects with
Texas waters and extends to
somewhere around Sanibel.
Proponents of off-shore oil
drilling say they want to do
for Florida what they have
done for Texas.
"This could mean hundreds
of rigs off our Atlantic Coast,"
Atero said. She expects legis-
lation in the upcoming session
could address drilling that
will impact the Atlantic Coast.
"They talk of rigs just three
miles off shore."
Atero's organization is
a 501c4 and can lobby for
its issues. She has 55,000
members, about half of which


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are donors. Fifty cities, county
and organizations, mostly on
the west coast, have passed
the no-more-drill resolution.
On this side of the state, only
the Broward County Commis-
sion, Key West, Lake Worth,
Miami Beach and St. Lucie
County are onboard so far.
So Atero will be in the
trenches gaining resolution
support for the upcoming
legislative session.

Sae epeetaie

wane at








12 The Pelican Friday, February 5, 2010


Wellness
Continued from page 4

before this pulmonary prob-
lem began and I loved my job.
I was practically bed ridden
until I was properly diag-
nosed and treated. Once I was
properly medicated, I began
to volunteer with Heidi at the
center doing this job for the
past four years. She offered
me this manager position
eight months ago when she
had a small salary to pay. I
am happy to help people here.
What I do is very rewarding
and allows me to feel I am
giving back."
Executive Director
"Come into my living
room," says Executive Direc-
tor Heidi Andrus. "Every-
thing in this living room is
from my own living room,
which I'm redecorating,"
she explains waving a hand
to show a large, comfortable
area which includes a couch,
lounge chairs, a large cocktail
table, flat screen television,
attractive rug, lamps, accent
pieces and art work.
"My stuff is all here."
Andrus flops on her couch
and gets totally relaxed in
'her' living room, surrounded
by soft taped background
music and pleasantly scented
candles. "I've been HIV posi-
tive since 1986, which makes
me living proof that one can
survive and live a normal
life with this virus. I've been
married, divorced, opened
and closed a business and run
this center with HIV," she
asserted with a smile. "This
wonderful new home, opened
in December, is the realization
of my 13-year dream. Finally,
we can offer our services in
a healing setting. There will
be more, but currently we
have a volunteer psychothera-
pist, massage therapists and


limited attorney services from
Edwin Saar, owner of Saar
Law Firm. We even have an
American Indian Shaman who
does psychic readings and
is a healer. On Wednesday
night we have a hetero-social
support group. On Thurs-
day nights we have our gay
support group." Continuing
Andrus says, "We're open
Monday through Thursday
from 10 a.m. until 4 p.m. We
can't afford the fifth day. A
percentage of our funding
comes from the government
insurance program. The
rest comes from private and
corporate grants. One of
our active volunteers, Guy
LeHoux, owner of Gelato
Station in Wilton Manors, is
developing a series fund rais-
ing programs."
Andrus says the Wellness
Center has a data base with
2,600 names of people served.
"Hundreds of people pass
through our doors for dif-
ferent services," she claims.
"Our therapeutic room is just
getting started. Rev. Robert
Gaines, our spiritual healer is
here every day from noon to 3
p.m. In a few weeks we will
be holding Alcoholics Anony-
mous meetings here." How
does the public respond to
people with HIV? She shrugs
and says, "Personally, my
trials and tribulations are the
same as those of any divorced
woman of a certain age. The
biggest problem is loneliness.
The stigma against us is still
there. People are needlessly
afraid of us. Our disease is
not spread in normal social-
ization and most of us are
fortunately being controlled
by medication. We are able
to lead normal, fulfilling and
healthy lives. "Thank you all
for the services you render to
an often misunderstood group.
For more information, call
954-568-0152.


Football icon Doug Flutie [second from right] poses with fellow band members before their Jan. 29 show at the Vil-
lage Grille in Lauderdale-By-The-Sea. From left to right, guitarist Mike Smith, bassist Spencer Hargis, keyboard
player Ted Armstrong and singer Sean Jenness. They will all be back for an encore presentation on Feb 5.


Flutie


Continued from page 7

the show. "We do a lot of
events for the foundation and
love playing here at least a-
few times a year," says Flutie
who, along with Village Grille
owner Dave Gadsby, have
formed a strong partnership to
help raise money for a cause
dear to Flutie's heart autism.
The Doug Flutie, Jr. Foun-
dation for Autism was created
in honor of Flutie and his wife
Laurie's son, Doug Jr., who
was born neurodevelopmen-


tal disorder. Through various
fundraising efforts, the Fluties
have been able to raise over
$10 million since 1998 to pro-
vide support and resources for
families affected by autism.
One of the most visible
methods of attracting dona-
tions has been the efforts of
the Flutie Brothers Band, who
are currently in South Florida
for the Pro Bowl and Super
Bowl.
"We have a pretty full
schedule and it is almost all
for charity," states bassist
Spencer Hargis. "Doug is an
excellent drummer," adds


guitarist Mike Smith, who has
been playing with the Flutie
brothers for over 16 years.
To enjoy some classic rock
from the 70's and 80's in a
fun and friendly atmosphere,
be sure to drop by the Village
Grille/Pump on Friday night,
February 5th.
The Flutie band will be back
for an encore presentation and
would greatly appreciate all
the support they can get from
the community.
For more information or to
make a donation, visit www.
flutieband.com or www.fluti
efoundation.org.


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12 The Pelican


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l Service Cr W h Hometown Democracy volunteer

ST urges 'yes' vote on Amendment 4


By Judy Vik
PELICAN WRITER
"Florida is more than a
place for developers to make
money. We deserve a say so in
what happens."
Bett Willett, a volunteer
with Florida Hometown
Democracy, made those
comments in addressing the
Pompano Beach Highlands


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Civic Improvement Associa-
tion this week.
Willett, a Deerfield Beach
activist, urged residents to
vote yes on Amendment 4 on
the November ballot.
With passage of this amend-
ment, before a city or county
government can adopt a new
comprehensive land use plan
or amendment, voters must
approve the change, she ex-
plained.
"You will decide land-use
changes. Land-use changes
determine the density of
a community for years to
come," Willett said. "Plans
shouldn't be changed on a
whim."
Willett noted that develop-
ers are among the greatest
campaign contributors. "Lots
of representatives ignore
ordinary people. It seems
politicians just can't say no to
developers' proposals," she
said. Corruption is well docu-
mented by the steady stream


of convictions, Willett said.
Opponents of Amendment 4
complain it will be a job killer
and that businesses won't
want to relocate to Florida.
Willett says that's not so, not-
ing that Florida is overbuilt,
that construction has dried up
and the real estate bubble has
burst. She said there is a glut
of unused commercial space
now.
The proposed amendment
does not cover rezoning,
variances or building permits.
It's limited to proposals that
change the land-use plan.
Votes will be at regularly
scheduled elections.
Florida put growth manage-
ment laws in place in 1985,
but they have been watered
down through the years, Wil-
lett said. She doesn't trust the
legislature to fix the situation
now. "I don't think we're too
stupid to read the plans and
make the choice," Willett said.
See DEVELOPERS page 15


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Friday, February 5, 2010








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Erosion
Continued from page 1
to remove the units from its
north beach after an experi-
mental 22 months. Chris-
tensen was present at that
meeting via telephone..
This week, Commissioner
Celinda Sawtelle said, "Do
we need to revisit our deci-
sion? How much longer is the
contract? It might cost us less
than litigation."
According to Christensen,


his contract is for four years
with an escape clause after the
first year. Although results of
sand studies were not defini-
tive at the time, the commis-
sion moved beyond the one-
year mark and according to
Christensen is now obligated
for the full term. Contractual
costs are $150,000 a year.
Town Attorney DJ Doody
disagrees. While the contract
does not contain a termination
clause, the issue is perfor-
mance, Doody said. There is.
nothing that warrants a con-


tinuation of the contract if the
town's position is the system
is not working, he added.
Commissioner Tom Puleri,
who voted against terminating
the contract, said an upcoming
survey in April could show
the benefits of the system and
urged that a third party assist
with the survey.
Mayor Carmen McGarry
responded that a previous
study had been done by an
independent consultant. "It
was simple for me to vote to
cancel. We are going broke.
It's not the time to experi-
ment," the mayor said.
A factor in the commission's
decision is the long-awaited
permits for the beach nourish-
ment project. Consultant John
Studt has told the commission
state agencies are wary of the
PEM system and its effect on
the $6 million revetment.
This week, Christensen said
the PEM's, buried beneath the
sand would have no detrimen-
tal effect on the project. He
came to the meeting armed
with his studies which show
a marked improvement in the
amount of sand accumulating
in the test area.
"We know the PEMs reduce
the need for beach nourish- ,
ment by 50 percent," he said.-
"The PEM system is working 1
and you have a contract."
In his study, Christensen
reports a total accumulation of
25,000 cubic yards of sand on
the north beach, enough, he
said, to fill dump trucks from
Hillsboro to Fort Lauderdale.
"There is big money in the
beach erosion control indus-
try," said Christensen, "I told
[former commissioner Larry]
Fink the industry might go
after the PEMs. They are bad
for the industry. But how
often is it that a town of 3,000
people could have so much
influence over America's
budgets?"
City Attorney Doody had
the last official word. "The
vote of the commission
stands. A demand letter [to
remove the PEMs] has gone
out." Christensen said he has
been paid through September
2009.


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300 E Atlantic Blvd, Pompano Beach
:954.943.3121 800.365.2693 www.flowercottage.comr
S Monday -Friday 9-6 Saturday 9-2 Closed Sunday
Iona INN a I I I a a I I I NN a I I I Igo a I I I I a I I I I Ian I I I E 1011.1m


It's TimeTo Talk
About Funeral/Cemetery Arrangements



FREE

Lunch Invitation


Join us for FREE Lunch seminar for those
who do not have pre-arrangements

Galuppi's Restaurant
1103 N Federal Hwy, Pompano Beach
Feb 24th & 26th
11am

Kraeer Funeral Homes
Forest Lawn Funeral Homes Di t
& Cemeteries
Serving Broward County over 75 years
For reservations please call

954.461.6206


~9 54.917.1551 or 954.917-1587
," .7- 1000 S Powerline Rd., Suite #6, Pompano Beach, FL 33069
Walk-Ins Welcome Gift Certificates Available

Manicure &Pedicure Combo:.$28.00 (reg. $30.) $10 OFF
AcrylicFill-in:....................$14.00 (reg. $15.) Facial (Reg $55)
Pedicure:.............................$18.00 (reg. $20) (1st time customers only)
Come see Rose at Nails Next to Fockers Deli 6 Subs


6 . .


Friday, February 5, 2010


4 1 The Pelican






The Pelican 15


',;rldav r Tahrarv 5 n011n


r fluaaJ r tSA t*j i2


..................-.............. .............................-..
Crowns 15% DISCOUNT
Starting at $555 To seniors without
S ,(limited timp only) (2752) insurance ages 55+overi
...... .................... ......
Ask us about our in house insurance plan.
.--......l---_ ----..-.--- -. .........m.=q=..M-..........
iFREE Consultation (): Zoom Whitening
FREE X-Rays (272) Special $249
Reg. price $499
,. .... .....--------- -------------
Special offers valid with this ad Expires 2/28/10
Cyrus Pettis, DMD Armando Garcia, DDS
954.781.4670 Open M-F 9am 5pm
954.781 o4670 PPO Insurance No HMOs










St ff00

WROLFO
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0N.
(A FV PINS
A WITON ANOR, FL3333
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$10 DATSAL A

1UVI~R~FREE HOT DOGS DURINGn


From wine
what sudden
friendship springs!
-John Gay 'The Squire and the Cur,"'Fables'


Come to ngwb
J-. sr.-*---;-*... .,


Domestic and New World
Boutique Wines
Microbrew beers and
S non-alcoholic beverages
F Cheese plates and
other snacks available
Hip, relaxing, Eurolounge
atmosphere
Smoke free environment



Wilton Manor's Prrnire Wine Barl
203 Wlllton Drive I Wllon Manors. FL 33305 I 954-563-5631
www.nakedgrapewinebar.com
S. Tues-Thurs: 4pm -12am, Fr & Sa: 2pm 2am. Sun & Mon: closed -;
^V~~i ^sasa'A -^^^3&i^-^r'


(Spend q.alentine' lDay at


'U


Each Table will receive a
Complimentary
Dessertof Choice -'


J1 addition to our
3Signature IlemIt SeledionJ
toe ofer tle 0lotving
'Dalentine'd 'Day SpecialJ:


Lobster Ravioli
in a Pink Cream Sauce with
Sauteed Spinach


Filet Tips with Mushrooms &
Asparagus in a Balsamic
Reduction Sauce


Chicken Marsala
Served
with Pasta


L


2


)


'Reerfvafiond 954.946.0963
1386 S Federal Hwy, Pompano Beach

I


a &e~B1Pa~l~P~8Ps~sRYu*~


Developers
S Continued from page 13
She said developers have
spent $3 million to fight the
amendment. "You will soon
be inundated with TV ads
saying the economy will be
wrecked and jobs will go
down the toilet [with passage
of Amendment 4]. she added.
"There's no truth to that. Vote
yes, and the hometown you
save will be your own," Wil-
lett said. For more informa-
tion, see www.floridahome-
towndemocracy.com

Dr. Carter

G. Woodson
Festival
On Feb. 20 the Harlem
McBride-NE 43 Street Neigh-
borhood Association and the
City of Oakland Park will
host the 5th Annual Dr. Carter
G. Woodson Festival. The
festival will take place at Dr.
Carter G. Woodson Park, 3490
NE 3 Ave., from 12 to 7 p.m.
The event will feature food,
music and festival activities.
For more information, call
954-630-4507 or 954-552-
0890.

Images of
Oakland Park
A pictorial history book
of Oakland Park is now for
sale. A collaboration between
Commissioner Anne Sallee
and the Oakland Park Histori-
cal Society, the book features
photographs from through-
out Oakland Park's 80-year
history. To purchase a copy
visit www.arcadiapublishing.
com or call the Oakland Park
Historical Society at 954-561-
6250.

DePalma
Park
Dedication
The City of Wilton Manors
will officially dedicate M.E.
DePalma Park on Feb. 17 at
6 p.m. The park is located at
the corner of NE 7 Ave. and
NE 20 Drive. RSVP by Feb.
12. by calling 954-390-2130.

Hello Dolly
Tickets are still available
for the upcoming performing
arts program "Hello Dolly"
at Oakland Park Elementary
School Auditorium. Tickets
are $5 each. Show times are
Feb. 13 from 7 to 9:30 p.m.
and Feb. 14 from 2 p.m. to
4:30 p.m. Call 954-630-4500
for more information.


7k










ii Pompano Beach spending $50,000 on non-profit

_ 0 rieptal Rul Palac home improvement program in Collier City


By Michael d'Oliveira
PELICAN STAFF

Pompano Beach Within a
couple months about a dozen
homes in Pompano Beach will
begin to receive the Extreme
Makeover: Home Edition
treatment, minus the cast and
crew from the popular ABC
television series.
At their Jan. 26 meeting,
Pompano Beach commission-
ers unanimously approved
$50,000 to help repair and


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Offer Expires 2/19/10
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" KETLE ONE VODKA........1.75L: 32.99
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U SKYY VODKA.......................1.75L: 23.99
S3 OLIVES VODKA.............1.75L: 23.99
* STOLICHNAYA....................1.75L: 27.99
FINLANDIA ..........................1.75L: 24.99
TANQUERAY GIN ..............1.75-: 29.99
AMSTERDAM GIN...........1.75L: 17.99
BEEFEATER GIN ...............1.75L: 27.99
S SCOTCH
SCUTTY SARK........................1.75L: 24.99
SGLENFIDDICH .....12 YR. 750ML: 28.99
SDIMPLE PINCH................750ML: 21.99
SDIMPLE PINCH ..................1.75L: 44.99
SLAUDERS...........................1.75L: 14.99
SCHIVAS REGAL................7SOMuL 22.99
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SGRANTS...........................1..75L: 19.99
FAMOUS GROUSE.............1.75L: 24.99
JOHNNY WALKER
* BLACK LABEL..................750ML: 27.99
BLACK LABEL....................1.75L: 49.99
S ; TEQUILA
" JOSE CUERVO .....................1.75L: 27.99
" SAUZA TEQUILA..................1.75L: 27.99
" MARGARITAVILLE
SGOLD OR WHITE ..............1.75L: 24.99
.................................... ............750ML: 14.99
* TRES RIOS SILVER
*100% AGAVE......................750ML: 19.99
S1800 SILVER REPOSADO..750ML: 21.99
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JACK DANIELS..................1.75L: 32.67 i
iWILD TURKEY...................1.75L: 29.991.
IMAKERS MARK................1.75L: 41.99
WOOD FORD RESERVE..750ML: 24.991,
CROWN ROYAL...................1.75L: 36.991
BLACK VELVET I
CANADIAN.............................75L: 14.99 1
ICANADIAN LTD.................1.75L: 13.991
IBUSHMILLS...........................75L: 24.991

- - - - -
JACK'S RUM ALL FLAVORS1.75L: 15.99 1
PYRAT PLANTER'S GOLD XO
............................. 750ML: 27.991'
MT. GAY GOLD............. .....1.75L: 19.99
MT. GAY SILVER...............1.75L: 15.99 U
BRUGAL ANEJO.................1.75L: 24.99
DON Q PUERTO RICAN RUM U
(GOLD OR SILVER).........1.75t: 17.99
FLOR DE CANA...................1.75L: 19.99
BACARDI LT. GOLD......1.75L: 19.99
MALIBU RUM.....................1.75L: 19.99
ANGOSTURA 19192........750ML: 19.99
CAPTAIN MORGAN RUM ..1.75L: 20.99
PARROT BAY RUM..........1.75L: 20.99
ABUELO ANJO....................1.75L: 18.99
MEYERS WHITE RUM......1.75L: 14.99
BRANDY/COGNAC
E&J V.S BRANDY.............1.75L: 18.99
HENNESSY V.S..................750ML: 25.99 U
GAUTIER V.S...................750ML: 12.99

PAUL MASSON V.S..........1.75L: 17.99
SCOURVOISSIER V.S.........1.75L: 49.99
I HENNESSY V.S.................1.75L: 61.99
ILANDY V.S750ML:15.99 1.75L: 39.99
CHAMPAGNES 750ML


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SGASCON MALBEC.................1.5L: 8.991 BRUT'99 (No Further Discount).....: 89.99
LONG MOUNTAIN WINES FROM iPERRIER-JOUET GR. BRUT: 32.99
I SO. AFRICA .............750ML 2 FOR: 9.00 KORBEL BRUT..............................: 9.49
SQUARA ARGENTINE WINES POMMERY BRUT ..................: 29.49
l ALL TYPES...........................750ML: 4.99 MOET & CHANDON BRUT...:13.99 I
FABIANO PINOT GRIGIO CRISTALINO BRUT..................: 6.99 .
S........................................................750ML: 4.99 DOMAINE STE. MICHELLE BRUT I
m RIDGELINE ALEX VALY All Flavors.................................................: 7.49 m
,MERLOT ............ 75M 1 POE................70ML: 12.99 ...............
: NICOLAS FEUILLATTE BRUT FEIXNETBRUT & Extra Dr. .9
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MONDAVI PRIVATE SELECT...750ML: 7.49
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SIMI CHARD .. .......7soML 11.99 S
SANTA MARGARITA .s .... -
PINOT G GIO ...............750ML: 17991 CAVT (ALL TYPES)..................1.5L:10.49
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"U OfEE .CL-OSDUBOIS CHARD .......750ML: 8.99 C
KAHLUA COFFEE LIQ.750ML:13.99 BOLLA ITALIAN .......................1.5L: 8.99 I
" BAILEY'S LIQ..................750ML: 18.99 v COASTAL
SJAGERMEISTER..............750ML: 19.99 CHARD/CAB/MER ...........750ML: 6.99
S CAMPARI..............................75ML: 19.99 LACKSTONE ....................1.5L: 7.49 .
a iaemm e lme iem ime m iIffL Efiffl ffE fiiff


refurbish about 12 low-in-
come households in the
Collier City neighborhood of
the city. "We've been work-
ing on this for some time and
we've identified the Collier
City area as the area we will
implement this program," said
Willie Hopkins, assistant city
manager. The $50,000 will be
in the form of a donation to
Rebuilding Together Broward
County, Inc., a non-profit or-
ganization that performs home
improvement projects for low-


VALENTINE D


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438 S. Cypress 'Rd Pompano Beach
Hours: Mon-Fri 6am to 3pm Sat & Sun 7am-2:30pm
954.785.3646
FREE DELIVERY
Breakfast Starting
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Every Day Lunch
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Carolina Pulled Pork Sandwich ~ $5.99


Dr. Joe McGee Dr. Jason Sheikh


954-917-0715


income families, which will
manage the project. Rebuild-
ing Together alsf improves
non-profit facilities.
On May 1 volunteers will
mark "Rebuilding Together
Day in Broward County"
by working on the selected
Pompano homes. "Most of
the major work will probably
begin weeks before," said
Sandra Veszi, executive direc-
tor of Rebuilding Together
Broward. Commissioner
Barry Dockswell, a former
Rebuilding Together board
member, said the city's dona-
tion would go farther than just"
$50,000. "The city should get
four or five times the value
out of its investment," said
Dockswell, referring to the
materials and volunteer time
that would be donated.
Mayor Lamar Fisher
thanked Veszi for the recent
work her organization per-
formed, with the help of vol-
unteers from Honeywell, Inc.,
improving Pompano Beach
Fire Station #61. "What a
great program it is and what a
great program it's going to be
here in our city," said Fisher.
Rebuilding Together's quali-
fication guidelines require
that a household's combined
income must be below 50
percent of the area median a
income level. If they are
chosen, homeowners must
agree not to sell or rent their
property for a minimum of
two years, unless a significant
status change, such as illness
or death, occurs. Dockswell
said for years his Rotary Club
has donated its efforts, in
areas outside Pompano, to
Rebuilding Together "but
it's never been done in Pom-
pano Beach. It's mostly been
done in unincorporated Bro-
ward, which is fine but I was
always hopeful we could get it
done in Pompano Beach one
day. This is the realization of
a long-held aspiration."


Dr. Jason Sheikh has announced
that Dr. Joe McGee has rejoined
his practice at 100 NW 17 Ave.,
Pompano Beach.
The office welcomes new
patients and former patients of
Dr. McGee.
Drs. Sheikh and McGee offer
complete dental care including
cosmetic, implants, restorative
and general family dentistry at
their new facility. The hygiene
staff members also offer complete
dental cleaning services.


Announcement

Pompano Beach Dental Office Expands


* . .


Friday, February 5, 2010


16 The Pelican






Fridy. ebrary5.200 Te Plicn 1


LN AW


FREE SEMINAR
to help home owners-stay in their home!


This seminar is designed to help you prevent and / or stop foreclosure proceedings.
Attorney Jake Miller will conduct this free one hour, informational seminar
discussing mortgage modification, short sale, and bankruptcy options so you
can make your monthly payments and stay in your home.
Date: Wednesday, February 17, 2010
Time: 7:00 p.m.
Location: Law Offices of Jake Miller
2312 Wilton Drive
Ft. Lauderdale, FL 33305
RSVP: Send your name, email, and phone number to RSVP@HelpMeModifyNow.com
or call The Law Offices of Jake Miller 954-527-9314 or 305-758-2020 .


ww'A w.HepMeod i o r31? P wx[om


JAKE


J A K ErI.7[WMIL AW


Pompano
High offers
commemorative
bulbs


Singles Dine
Meet &- Mingle
954-723-9608









cM. Sisters C(oSet
Consignment Boutique
2665 E. Oakland Park Blvd.
Fort Lauderdale, FL 33306
954-563-5559
www.sistcrsdcosebouiquc.com
"Upscale Wobmn's CIoitbiis"



Let Plican


Broward: 2312 Wilton Drive, Ft. Lauderdale, FL 33305
Phone: 954-527-9314 Web: www.HelpMeModifyNow.com Email: RSVP@HelpMeModifyNow.com


TheP cango rsaf
Cal 95-73-800


Dental


Care

for your entire family
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Do you have problems with your
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ADULT CLEANING, EXAM &
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IEW PATIENTS Y
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SINGLE TOOTH SIMPLE EXTRACTION
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Pompano Beach High
School Christmas Bulbs
are on sale throughout
the city. Sales support
the high school's swim
teams. Limited number
of bulbs left. Bulbs are
$6 each or two for $10.
Call 954-599-5058.


Save the date: Saturday, May 8th
Relgstratl 7am /StIhotgun Start 8am
S Poampane Mnicipal Golf Course
( POMPANO'
BEACH
HIGH SCHOOL

The proceeds will be ued for Scolarship for student athletes.
If you have any questions require any addm onal infoirmn aon, please email us at PBHSBi sterlyahoa.oom
Thank you In advance for your continuing support of Pompono Beadh High School Athletls.


1~Egjp1------- ---------a~l


The Pelican 17


Friday, February 5, 2010


2







Friday, February 5, 2010


18 The Pelicanr


Your Medical Home
Dimitrios Untzears,DO .
S Diplomale, American Board of Osteopathic Family Physicians


Providing Patient focused primary care with expertise in:
SMen's Health Cold/Flu
*Women's Health Sports Injuries
SPreventative Medicine UTI
SDiabetes Minor Injuries
SHypertension High Cholesterol
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1800 N. Federal Hwy. Ste.207 Pompano Beach, FL 33062


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2758 East Atlantic Blvd. Power of Attorney
ompano Beach, FL 33062 All 4 Documents
954-781-8230 | for
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Law Office of Cheryl Iucker, P.A.
www.cheryllaw.com ~

A/.\Sa hlr Caring In-home
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Kids In Distress' Annual Duck Fest Derby


By Michael d'Oliveira
PELICAN STAFF
Fort Lauderdale Soon
the New River in downtown
Fort Lauderdale will be
flooded with thousands of
yellow rubber ducks, all to see
which one crosses the finish


line first. The flood of ducks
is part of the 4th Annual Kids
In Distress Duck Fest Derby;
Feb. 27 from 1 to 4 p.m. at
Esplanade Park, 400 SW 2
St., in Fort Lauderdale.
But before the ducks can
take the plunge, Kids In
Distress needs to find a


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sponsor for each one. Each
duck costs $5 and the
"adoptive parent" of the first
duck to cross finish line will
win the grand prize of $5,000.
Other victorious ducks will
win-other prizes, including
a 32" inch flat screen TV,
three days and three nights
at Atlantis Paradise Island, a
$5,000 IKEA shopping spree
and a golf foursome package
at the Diplomat Country Club
Resort & Spa.
Food, music, Olympic
competitions, a rock wall, pet
activities, a bounce house, art
tent, face painting and other
events will also be available
to enjoy.
"It's a great way to raise
funds, bring families and the
community together and win
great prizes," said Patricia
Moskol, corporate affairs
liaison for Kids In Distress.
All proceeds will benefit
Kids In Distress Children's
shelters, Family Counseling
Clinic, Foster Care,
Therapeutic Preschool and
Prevention Service programs.
Lea Kuhry, special events
manager for Kids In Distress,
says programs like Duck
Fest are a vital part of the
organization's funding.
"Being that we are a
community supported agency
the events we hold are
imperative to the agency's
success. Without these events
we really can't do all we
need to do," said Kuhry. The
commitment of sponsors,
community, members and
volunteers help us make up
the deficit of our operating
budget."
This year's presenting
sponsor is JM Family
Enterprises. "We support the
mission of Kids in Distress
and the admirable work that
they do in our community to
help children and families,"
said Brent Burs, executive
vice president and chief
financial officer of JM Family
Enterprises. "Our associates
thoroughly enjoy volunteering
at Duck Fest and raising
money for such a worthy
cause."
Other sponsors include:
SunTrust, Staples, Federal
Express, Mike Sipe
Entertainment, Publix, Stiles,
Winterfest Boat Parade,
Advanced Air, Sunrise Police
Department, BC Surf & Sport,
Brickman Group, Comerica,
Aerotek, Pink Carpet
Productions, and Valley Bank.
Kids In Distress is also
looking for teams to sell
ducks and looking to reward
the top 10 most successful
duck sales teams by entering
them into a team prize
drawing. To start a team or
adopt a duck go to www.
duckrace.com/ftlauderdale.


JL1u JL el J.







W 1 AUv F2 h rv 5 21 Th Pelian11


wwmm.mlp


HOUSE SPECIALTIES ""
SCOD FISH: PAELLA, ROASTED PORK,
ROASTED. SEAFOOD RICE I ROASTED GOAT
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OR FRI.IIED ,



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:d .'-, 90a EAST 9^4-ATLTIC BLVD 1
ESSUNPOMPANOAD30CHAMl- P
*..TIES- SUNDAY 11 30AM. 10PM 9546578835


handmade ChlcolatesSince 1947
www.jimmeschocolates.com
Visit Jimmie's Original Chocolate Shoppe & Cafe In Danii Beiac-
148 N Federal Hwy (1 Mile South Of The Airport) .- -- -


*


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restaurant

DAILY
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STARTING AT DE ,CIous
$7 95 'PLEASANT
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FRESH, AUTHENTIC
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Open daily for lunch & dinner Cc;ve Skopp;,! Cnter
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Saturday Sundaymday
12 noon 10 prn
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The Pelica~n 19


Fridav. Februanrv 5.~2010


SUPERBOWL SUNDAY
$16 Dinner Buffet 5:30pm 9pm
Drink Paages available 5:3 1Opm
/ Domestic & Wel Drinks
/ o0V$S22($35w/b ufet)
Impor & Cal Drin ks
ONLV$33 ($44 w/btffet) I
Large Pfojecfion Screen on patio &
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NOW OPEN FOR LUNCH!

PLENTY OF FREE PARKINGIII
4460 N. FederalHwy,Lighthouse Point FL 33064
954.781.9669. www.myspace.com/sullivans_irishpub


Dr. Carter

G. Woodson

Festival
On Feb. 20 the Harlem
McBride-NE 43 Street
Neighborhood Association
and the City of Oakland Park
will host the 5th Annual Dr.
Carter G. Woodson Festival.
The festival will take place at
Dr. Carter G. Woodson Park,
3490 NE 3 Ave., from 12 to
7 p.m. The event will feature
food, music and activities.
For more information, call
954-630-4507.

Safe Boating

Course
The U.S. Coast Guard
Auxiliary will hold its About
Boating Safety Course, Feb.
20 at the Emma Lou Olson
Civic Center, 1801 NE 6
St., in Pompano Beach. The
one-day course begins at 8
a.m. and concludes at 4 p.m.
All materials and lunches are
provided. Cost is $45 with an
additional $5 fee for use of the
facility: For more information,
call 954-421-0502.

Giant Flea

Market
The Pompano Beach
Preschool Flea Market will
take place on Feb. 6 at the
preschool parking lot, 1401
NE 4 St., Pompano Beach
from 8 a.m. to 1 p.m. The
Pompano Beach Parent
Teacher Committee and The
Star Light express will be on
hand to sell raffle tickets, food
and beverages. Admission is
free. For more information,
call 954-786-4180.

Postcard

view of

Pompano
Dan Hobby, executive
director of the Pompano
Beach Historical Society
and Sample-McDougald
House Preservation Society,
will speak about Pompano
Beach Feb. 21 at 3 p.m. at the
Pompano Beach Library, 1213
E. Sample Road. The event
is sponsored by the Friends of
the Pompano Beach Library.
For more information, call
954-786-2182.

Log Cabin

Republicans
The Wilton Manors Log
Cabin Republican Club meets
at 7 p.m. on the first Monday
of every month. For more
information, call 954-201-
7373.


": I


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1 4











The Cove Bagel & Deli, a New York style eatery that provides

Big Apple ambiance in the heart of Deerfield Beach


Cove Bagel & Deli
Cove Shopping Center
1634 SE 3rd Court
Deerfield Beach
954-481-8600
Open 8 a.m. to 3 p.m.
Daily Closed Mondays

By Malcolm McClintock
PELICAN WRITER
"We serve much more than
just bagels," says Steve Kay,
the gregarious owner of the
Cove Bagel & Deli, a bustling
diner that has been providing
affordable breakfast and lunch
to the Deerfield community
for over seven years.
"For example, our Nova
Lox is hand sliced and at
$8.99 a platter, it is a great
deal," adds the native New
Yorker as he drops off a
couple of orders of the
smoked salmon specialty to
some of his regular customers.
Overflowing with a
hodgepodge of nostalgic
trinkets, curios and bibelots,
the d6cor in this 50's era
deli harkens back to a less
complicated time.
This return to old
neighborhood values
translates into a busy and
unpretentious atmosphere
where one can find a good
meal at a great price.
"People relate to our
memorabilia. We have created
an ambiance that shows when
life was simpler," says Steve
who, along with wife Kay and
their two children, has turned
this family operation into a
Deerfield institution.
The breakfast menu is
as complete as they come.
Pancakes, fruits, French toast,
morning sandwiches, filling
omeletes and, of course, the


traditional two eggs with
bacon and potatoes are all
available any time of day.
The eggs Benedict feature
extra large farm fresh eggs
poached to perfection served
on English muffin with either
Canadian bacon or ham.
The whole thing is
smothered in a tangy
homemade Hollandaise sauce
accompanied by homefries or
tomatoes.
Another popular choice is
the Cove Slam that comes
with pancakes, eggs, bacon
and sausage. The three egg
omeletes can be made with
just about any ingredient one
desires.
"We serve country club
omeletes without the country
club prices," asserts Steve as
he shows off a resplendent
Western omelete destined for
another hungry customer, "we
See BAGEL page 30


The three egg Western omelette is loaded with cheese, green peppers, sautded onions and grilled ham a great choice
for breakfast or lunch. [Photos by Malcolm McClintock]


17-month old Kailah Lavoie, already a
regular at the family friendly Cove Bagel
& Deli, enjoys a mini burger from the
children's menu.


Nothing hits the spot like a simple pastrami sandwich with dill pickle and homemade coleslaw.


Friday, February 5, 2010


20 The Pelican







I- I


The City of Pompano Beach wishes to extend a huge
Thank You to our Sponsors of the Yuletide On Atlantic Celebration
for their generous donations and support for this event


4,



rl*HInI.-L-I ItL


associated
Srocers=s .s,.


Beach Raker-Beach Cleaning &
Environmental Services


[


D14AA S;C, ra1 I 'S


1
E


1 FIowersFoods


Publix.


FOREST LAWM FUNERAL HOMES AND MEMORIAL GARDENS
&
KRAEER FUNERAL HOMES & CREMATION CENTERS


i r-~
*cL /


IMSURMAN(E
ES',SL',WED %?J6


Advanced Roofing, Inc.
,Ahearn Jasco & Company
SAllied Appraisal Services, Inc.
American Battery Co.
SArle Compressor Systems Corp.
Bearded Clam
BSO District 11
CDM
Chez Porky's
Coastal Comfort Air Conditioning
Comet Fence Corporation
Commercial Energy Specialists
Coral Cadillac Hummer
Costume World
CrowderGulf
Disaster Debris Management
CVS
Doc's Plumbing
Edco Awards
Endicott Electric Vehicles
Fast Signs
Fort Lauderdale Ice
Galuppi's On The Green
Garden Isles Civic Association
Gigs Up Productions
Homsany
Kelly's Chemical Supplies
Kennesaw Fruit & Juice Co.
Lou Bachrodt Chevrolet
Mascari Produce
McNeill Signs


"Sou n Sa,

'..... ----. Z Ster m W a
Southern Waste Systems


Nextran Truck Center
Nu Turf Of Pompano Beach
Palm Aire Friends of the Arts
Paul N Gardner Co, Inc.
Pelican Newspaper
Pepsi
Pompano Beach
Chamber of Commerce
Pompano Beach Employee
Credit Union
Pompano Beach Women's Club
Pompano Ford Lincoln Mercury
Pompano Forum
Pompano Honda
Restaurant Depot
Sands Hotel
Sea World Seafood Distributors, Inc.
Southeast Truck Specialist
Sterling McClellan Post 142 ~
American Legion
The Body Spot
The Isle Casino & Racing at
Pompano Park
Trio Development Corp.
Umberto's Pizzeria
Universal Fun Inc.
Walgreens
Wal-Mart
Winn-Dixie
World Electric Supply


A Big thank you to the Yuletide On Atlantic Committee, City Staff, Boy Scout Troop 512
The Pompano Pelican, Volunteers, The Pompano Beach Exchange Club, and BSO District 11 who
worked to make this event a great success!


I o w i. t eapnopaaepricaovltrrhenex aa


I


The Pelican 21


Friday, February 5, 2010


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22 The Pelican Friday, February 5, 2910


20 Words for $15

Additional words

are 25 each


Classifieds


20 Words for $15

Additional words

are 25 each


Local Cla[sif iedsCalI 95!-545-0013


EMPLOYMENT
PEST CONTROL CO. Sales
& Service Technician Position
Available. Experienced. Good
Drivers License. 954-570-5307.
2/5

20-Year-Old Magazine
Company needs Sales reps.
No exp. necessary. Great P/T
job. 2 p.m. -6p.m. or 6 p.m.
9:30 p.m. Mon.-Fri. $10/hr.
plus commission. 954-769-
0373. Ask for Laura.

EAST FT LAUDERDALE
Hair Stylist, Esthetician,
ManicuristTo Rent A Chair
Or Work On Commission.
Call 305-519-0480. 2/12

TAILOR NEEDED Able
To Do Men's And Women's
Alterations. Work Available
In Pompano Shop. More
Information 954-941-6493.

MAINTENANCE MAN
NEEDED Must Be
Experienced In Building
Maintenance & Janitorial.
Please Fax Resume To 954-
781-8799.

NAILTECHNICIAN-Needed in
Deerfield Beach. Commission
basis. Ask for Jennifer. 954-
427-7127.


SEEKING
EMPLOYMENT
CNA NURSE Companion
Caring Experienced,
Honest, Reliable Person
WillingTo Care For A Loved
One. Own Transportation.
Will Do Errands, Dr. Appt's
& Grocery Shopping. 954-
213-2524.


SERVICES
EXCELSIOR PLUMBING FOR
ALLYOUR PLUMBING NEEDS.
24/7 Service. CFC1427388 -----
954-673-3989. 2/19

LIMO/AN Pick ups to
airports, seaports and other
destinations. Exp. Driver.
Licensed. Reservations
accepted 24/7.8 Passenger
Van. 954-638-5221. 1/29

Home Health Tech Home
repair. We fix Sliding Glass
Doors.Allflooring, kitchens,
bathrooms. 954-394-7998.

HOME HELP TECH Home
Repair. We fix Sliding
Glass Doors, All Flooring,
Kitchens, Bathrooms. 954-
394-7998

PEDRO'S PAINTING ---
- Interior And Exterior.
Drywall, Pressure Cleaning.
FREE Estimate!!! More
Information Please Call
561-350-3781.

ASI SOUTHERN LAWN
MAINTENANCE. Provides
Full Landscape Design &
Installation, Architectural
Landscape Design &
Construction,TreeTrimming
& Removal, Full Lawn
Maintenance, One Time
Clean Out. Andrew 954-
675-7396.


SPOT POND TREE SERVICE, INC.
Ucensed- Esltadlshed 1979 -Insured
Removal Pruning
Stump Grinding Plantings
Tree & Shrub Trimming
FREE ESTIMATES
1-800-952-2998


Receptionist/Bookkeeper
seeks position. General office
administration including front
desk, answer phones and
direct calls, greet clients,
mail, schedule meetings, bank
deposits, accounts payable,
payroll taxes monthly and
quarterly, monthly sale tax
payments, reconcile checking
accounts, petty cash and
other tasks as necessary.
Experienced in Quick Books,
Internet. Notary Public.
Call 954-785-6834 or email
Roesdesk@hotmail.com.
WATSON PAINTING &
WATERPROOFING CO. Interior/
Exterior Painting. Res/Comm
Pressure Clean, Roofs/Decks.
Lic/Ins...954-650-0488. 2/19

www.emeraldirishcleaning.
com. Specials Specials.
English Speaking. Hand
Scrubbed Floors. Staff
Finger Printed. Cleaning
Supplies,Detailed.3 Hrs$55
-4 Hrs $65. Serving Broward
For 25 Yrs. 954-524-3161.
You'll Do An Irish Jig!

INCOMETAXPREPARATION
Licensed Enrolled Agent.
All Types Of Returns. Free
Consultation At Your Home
Or Office. Reasonable
Rates. Over 40 Years Tax
Experience. Ed Nickey 484-
639-4144.


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.
Con. 954-568-1991. C

SELL YOUR BUSINESS!!
Call Russell Cohen 954-
646-7651 -www.flabiz4sale.
comrcohen@tworld.com.
Transworld Business
Brokers Lic R.E. Broker.
2/5


MUSICIANS
WANTED
Volunteer musicians needed
for American Legion Band.
Percussion, oboe and bassoon
are especially needed. College
age to "seasoned seniors" are
welcome. If you love to play
light classics, patriotic and pop
music, call Jim today 954-647-
0700 C


MOBILE HOMES
DEERFIELD BEACH 55+. 2
Mobile Homes Renovated.
CeramicTile, Screen Room,
Large Lot. Clubhouse With
Pool. Marina Access To
Ocean. Lots of Activities.
$10,000 Each. Jean 954-
784-0119.


REAL ESTATE
EXCHANGE
LHP/DEERFIELD AREA -
Condo in 55+ Community.
Exchange forsmall house in East
Broward. If your house is too
much foryou to take care of, let's
make a deal/Do Not Wait/Call Me
Today. 954-428-1552.


HOME SALES
UNIQUE REMODELED 4/3
Pool Home. S.S. Appliances,
2 Kitchens. Gorgeous Pool &
Cabana Area.$250,000. Kim
iSell RE. 954-793-6184.

THIS BEAUTIFUL HOME -
needs a family! 3/2 split plan
in Lakewood Park between
Vero Beach and Fort Pierce.
Near "A" Elementary School,
Library and Regional Park. New
Roof, Floor tile, and carpeting.
Kitchen cabinets and counters,
paint inside and out. Range,
microwave, dishwasher. Huge
Screen porch, eight-person Vita
Spa HotTub. Fenced Backyard.
Toddlers' Swing and Slide Set.
Eat-in kitchen, Pantry, LR plus
family room. 1-car garage. Lox
taxes, No water bills. Truck, Boat
and RV parking allowed. $124,
500. Call 954-427-3718.


CONDOS FOR
SALE
LIGHTHOUSE POINT Large
1/1.5 First Floor. View Of
Intracoastal & Pool. New A/
C,Tile, Granite, Appliances.
Boat Dockage. $189,000.
954-290-1450 2/26 1/2
DIRECT HILLSBORO
INLET & Lighthouse Views.
Granite Kitchen. Furnished.
2 Balconies, 2 Parking
Spots. $359,000. Pat Ward
ReMax Partners. 954-683-
3969. 1/29

DEERFIELD BEACH 1 &
2 Bedrooms. All Direct
Ocean View. Starting At
$249,000. Building On The
Sand. Coral Shores Realty.
Beverly Fullwood. 954-592-
5663. 2/19

POMPANO BEACH Ocean
View 2/2 7th Floor With
Ocean Views From Every
Room. Garage Parking,
Updated, Pet OK. $329,000.
Florida Sun Belt Realty. 954-
973-6263. 2/5

POMPANO BEACH 2/2
Fully Furnished. Overlooks
Heated Pool. Covered
Parking. Secured Building.
WalkTo Beach.Call 954-943-
7745. 2/5

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:
951-493-8894.


CONDOS FOR
RENT
POMPANO BEACH CLUB
101 Briny Ave. 5 Floor.
Oceanview 1/1 luxury
building.$950/mo.Robbins.
954-822-8601.


LIGHTHOUSE POINT -
111 First Floor Furn. Tile
Floors. Patio. Large Walk-in
Closet. Pool. Laundry. Quiet
55+ Condo. Convenient to
Shopping and Bus Route.
$650/moJ$600 unfurn. 954-
496-5148.

1/1 CONDO In Pompano
Beach. $800 Mo. Available
February 1st. East Of US
1. Corner Unit. Walking
DistanceTo Beach, Grocery
Store, Shops & Restaurants.
New Carpet, New Hurricane
Windows, Washer/Dryer
On Site. 2 Parking Spaces.
Quiet Location. 954-803-
3952. 1/29

LAUDERDALEBYTHESEA
1/1 Furnished Apt. Cable,
Pool, Laundry. No Pets.
Yearly Lease. 954-941-4848
Or 954-788-8197. 1/29

POMPANO BEACH Updated
1/1.5 Unfurn Apt. Large
Jacuzzi Tub. Wood Floors,
Granite Kitchen Counter.
FreshlyPainted.$700Month.
954-240-1370. 2/12

BON BENI CONDO Large
1/1. First Floor. Furn.
Screened Porch. BBQ. Pool,
One block to beach. $950/
Mo./Annual. SEA HAVEN
-2/2 Remodeled.Split Floor
Plan. Nicely Furn. Third
Floor. Marina Complex.
Walk to beach. $1,100/
Mo., Annual. P.J.Carswell.
Balistreri Realty. 954-242-
4260.

POMPANO BEACH 1 Or
2 Bedrooms. Walk Beach.
Covered Parking, Security.
Heated Pool. Exercise
Room, BBQ. Resort Type
Waterfront Complex. From
$800... 954-629-1324. 2/12


APTS FOR RENT
DEERFIELD/POMPANO
BEACH 1 BR & 2 BR APTS
FOR RENT. Remodeled,
Paint, Tile, Etc. W & D On
Site. Pool. Pet Friendly. Call
George 954-809-5030.

DEERFIELD BOCA $39/
Daily & Up,$169/Week& Up,
$599/Month & Up. Furnished
Studio's/Efficiencies.
Utilities Paid. Call 954-783-
1324. 2/12

ACROSS FROM OCEAN
Pompano. AIA & NE 12
Street. 1 Bedrooms & Large
Studio's. Laundry Room.
Pool. Starting $700To $800.
561-309-2214. 2/5

POMPANO BEACHTRIPLEX
-2/1 Apt. Newly Decorated.
Central A/C. All Tile Floors.
$850 Month. More Info 954-
946-0696.

LAUDERDALE BY THE SEA
- 1 & 2 Bedrooms. All Utilities
Included. Long Term. $1200 &
UpVMorelnfo 954-570-5307.

POMPANO BEACH 1 & 2
Bedroom From $475. Easy
Move-in. No First Or Last Month
Required. Remodeled. Great
Location 954-Z83-1.0&8aa 2/2


REAL ESTATE NEEDS?

Then call the one with expertise...

Coldwell Banker I
Serving Broward & Palm Beach Counties
561-886-7086 direct Tom Crea
tom.crea@floridamoves.com
www.floridamoves.com/tom.crea



LESSONS R
7 g----


Absolutely the
BEST QUALITY
Absolutely the
LOWEST
PRICE
No b
0 o small



POMPANO BYTHE BEACH
Large Studio's/Furnished
& Unfurnished. $695 & Up
Annual Lease Includes
Electric, Cable, Internet,
Water. Pool & Laundry On
Premises. 954-608-7368.

FT LAUDERDALE 1, 2
BEDROOM. E-Z Low Move-
in. Pet OK. Waterfront. ISell
RE. Kim 954-793-6184.
1/29

BEAUTIFUL PRIVATE
Studio/Cottage For rent In
Pompano Beach. Cable/
Internet, Electric, Water
Included. $975/Month. Call
Drew At 954-778-7808.

POMPANO GARDEN APT's
1/1 $775, $200 Deposit. 2/1
$950,$300 Deposit. 2/2 $990,
$400 Deposit. Nice Area.
Pet O.K. Barbara (954) 404-
0477. 2/5

POMPANO BEACH 1/1
Very Nice Unfurnished Apt.
2 Block To Beach. $800
Month. More Information
239-898-4799. 2/19

POMPANO BEACH 1/1
Unfurnished. Very Nice. /2
BlockTo Beach.$800 Month.
239-898-4799.

POMPANO BEACH 1/1 NEW
- Clean, Quiet Safe Area
Near Beach. OPEN 902 SE
1 Street. Call Or Text 954-
934-8282. 2/5


Aquamarine:
New/Never lived in. SE
ocean views $599,999

The Claridge: Ocean-
front views, high floor -
low price! $419,900

Palm-Tor: 1700 sqft
townhome across from
beach. Garage $199,000

Palm-Aire: Intracoastal
2/2 Open kitchen, dock-
age $2.50'$219,000

North Gardens: 2/2 w.
enclosed patio. Turn-
key. Adult Comm.
$89,000

Rentals:
1/1 Marine Colony.
Close to beach $850
2/2 Palm-Tor. Across
from beach $1,500







POMPANO BEACH
SPACIOUS 1/1 Unfurnished.
Pool, Porch, C/A, Coin
Laundry. $695 Month. 954-
907-2258. 2/5


HOUSE FOR
RENT
POMPANO BEACH Cozy 2/1
House With Huge Fenced InYard
Located On A Quiet Street. 551
NE 35 St. Near Sample Rd &
Dixie Hwy. $950 Mo. Yrly Lease.
CallDarci954-783-323.2/19

Victoria Park Charming
Private 2/1 House, Clean
and Ready,$995/mo.,yearly
lease, 954-290-2726. 2/12


ROOMS FOR
RENT
POMPANO BEACH West
Of 1-95. Private Room, Bath
And Entrance. Furnished.
More Information Please
Call 954-557-6542. 1/29



See CLASSIFIED on page 23


Friday, February 5, 2010


22 The Pelican







The Pelican 23


17rAid, 1 Fphruiarv 2010


Classifieds
Continuedfrom page 22
CRESTHAVEN ROOM For Rent In
Private Home. $470 Month. Share
Utilities. For More Info 954-366-
6781 Or 954-895-4923.

POMPANO BEACH Near Sample
and Dixie. Furn., Private Entrance.
Satellite TV. Laundry. $500/month.
954-319-3244.

EFFICIENCIES FOR
RENT
POMPANO BEACH 1 Room
Efficiency. E of U.S. 1. Private
Entrance. $700 Month + $700
Security. More Information 954-
946-4130. 2/5

POMPANO EFFICIENCY E. of
US 1. Private Entrance w/porch and
Kitchenette. No lease required. $575/
mo. 954-695-8730. BOX BOLD

COMMERCIAL SPACE
FOR RENT
POMPANO BEACH- Nice Commercial
Office With Large Bay With Rollup Door.
3671 NE.12Avenue. $850 +Tax, Yearly
Lease. Act Quick! Hurry. Call Darci At
954-783-3723 2/19

VEHICLES WANTED
CASH $$ -TOP DOLLAR PAID For
Junk Cars, Trucks Boats, Vans.
Running Or Not. NoTitle Necessary
With Proper ID. 954-303-1281 Or
954-822-5700. 2/26



DOCKAGE
LIGHTHOUSE POINT Private
Home 7 min. to Hillsboro Inlet.
No fixed bridges. 50'to 100' Avail.
March 1.954-786-1237.


GARAGE SALES
ANOTHER HUGE YARD SALE
-Treasures Galore, Baked Goods.
$1.00 Hot Dogs. FREE COFFEE.
Sat., Feb. 13. 8:30 to 1 p.m. St.
Stephen Lutheran Church.2500 NE
14 St. Between Federal Highway
and A1A.

MULTI-FAMILYYARD SALE-2464 NE
13 Terrace. Pompano Beach. Lots of
good stuff. Feb. 7 9 a.m. to 2 p.m.

PSYCHIC
PSYCHIC AMANDA Reader &
Advisor On All Problems. Healing
OfThe Mind, Body & Spirit.Spiritual
Readings, Palm Readings, Tarot
Card Readings & More. 954-558-
6306. 2/19



BINGO
BINGO AT Unitarian Universalist
Church Of Ft Lauderdale Every
Wednesday Night. Doors Open
@ 6pm. Games At 7. Kitchen Is
Open For Beverages & Snacks.
Call For Details 954-484-6734.
Bring Friendsl 3970 NW21 Avenue
Oakland Park. 2/5



MISC. FOR SALE
1993 White Wells Cargo Trailor,
Steel constructed, Single axle, 5 x 8
x 6. $1,200 OBO. Call Darci at 954-
783-3723

RED BLACKBERRY-8310 Curve.ATT
Cell Phone with home and car chargers.
Only v$7. Call 954- 600-6167


WASTE MANAGEMENT
SR.DIESEL
TECHNICIANS
Immediate Openings!
Competitive Pay &
Excellent Benefits!
Waste Management in
Pompano Beach needs Senior
Diesel Technicians!
3+ years working on heavy
truck diesel engines
Must have own set of hand
tools
Must be 21+
w/ clean driving record
2nd shift position at
$24 to $27 per hour
Call or apply online!
1-877-220-5627
www.wmcareers.com
Media Code: PPP
Job Code: CJAPZ
EOE MIF/DN


U


For reservations call
954.941.6590
1208 N Ocean Blvd,
Pompano Beach, FL


I J


The Pompano Pelican is looking for ad representatives! Call 954-783-8700


US STEAKHOUSE
54rBar&C diU

Sunset Dinner
Includes Soup or House Salad, Dessert
& Coffee, Tea or Soda
'Entrees
Pasta Pomodoro over Angel Hair Pasta $10.95
Broiled Tilapia $11.95
Chopped Sirloin with Sauteed Onions $11.95
Chicken Parmigiana over Linguine__ $12.95
Linguine in Red or White Clam Sauce $12.95
Salmon (Broiled or Poached) _$12.95
NY Steak 12oz $13.95
Baby Back Ribs _$13.95
Shrimp Marinara over Linguine __ $14.95
From the 'Bar
Well Drink $3.00 Draft Beer $2.00
Glass of Wine $3.00 Domestic Beer_ $3.00
Not valid with Discount Cards, Vouchers or Holidays.
CASH ONLY.


IuiI
iIimiI


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CASUAL OCEANFRONT RESTAURANT
& LOUNGE












LuNCH & DINNER 7 DAYS A WEEK

Dine with us on the ocean, and experience our reasonably priced menu
offering seafood and traditional American cuisine.


THIS IS THE REAL DEAL!
Everyone is welcome, and no coupons are necessary.
The 50% discount valid only with the purchase of any beverage.
This program does not include liquor, beer, wine, non-alcoholic beverages or taxes.
All lobster items are excluded.
A 15% gratuity will be added to the total amount of your check prior to any discount.
Valid through February 28, 2010. May not be combined with any other offer.
SERVING BREAKFAST, LUNCH & DINNER CONTINUOUSLY FROM 7 A.M. -10 P.M.















LOCATED OCEANSIDE AT THE DEERFIELD BEACH PIER
954-427-7888 WWW.HARPOONLOUIESDEERFIELD.COM


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Friday, February 5, 2010


7A Tha To1l;uan


Archer Insurance
1265 S. Powerline Rd., Pompano Beach, FL 33069
6 O* 00 o O o O * *0 0
Florida law now
requires coverage for
the interior of your
condominium unit.

a 0 WE cN a. N .. IN
WE CAN FIND


AFFORDABLE

COVERAGE TO

MEET THESE

REQUIREMENTS


Leidys Garcia Smith


1* * O O O * * 0 * 0* 0 0 00 0 00 0








Eldorado

Building


Postcard view

of Pompano
Dan Hobby, executive
director of the Pompano
Beach Historical Society
and Sample-McDougald
House Preservation Society,
will speak about Pompano
Beach Feb. 21 at 3 p.m. at the
Pompano Beach Library, 1213
E. Sample Road. The event
is sponsored by the Friends of
the Pompano Beach Library.
For more information, call
954-786-2182.


Diversity

Charette
Wilton Manors is seeking
input on designing a
Community of Character
Program that will recognize
individuals, organizations
and businesses of character.
A Community of Character
Design Charette will be
held on Feb. 27 from 9:30
a.m. to 1:30 p.m. at Wilton
Manors Elementary. For
more information, go to www.
wiltonmanors.com.


Dear John (PG13) From Paris with Love (R)
When in Rome (PG13) Edge of Darkness (R)
Crazy Heart (R) The Tooth Fairy (PG)
Extraordinary Measures (PG) Legion (R)
The Book of Eli (R) The Lovely Bones (PG13)
It's Complicated (R) Sherlock Holmes (PG13)
Alvin and the Chipmunks: The Squeakquel (PG)
Avatar 3D (PG13) Up in the Air (R)
The Blind Side (PG13)






I p (*e


Scoreboard
POMPANO BEACH MEN'S
GOLF ASS'N (PBMGA)\
TOURNAMENT WEDS. JAN.
27, 2010
INDIVIDUAL LOW NET IN
CLASSES
1ST GEORGE LYONS .... 70
2ND ART GAT SY ...... 72
3RD RICHARD NICKERSON... 74
B 21-24
1ST HERMAN KLINGER . 67
2ND DICK STEFFEN ... .70
3RD BILL CLARK . 72
C 25-29
1ST JACK STOCKMAN .... 67
2ND ARMAND SAVINO . 68
3RD JIM KING ...... 69
D 30-34
1ST PLACE LOU GALLO ... .69
2ND REAL BUREAU ... .69
3RD CHARLIE MENNES . .70
Closest to the Pin.7th Green. Pines
course .GEORGE MELANSON
POMPANO BEACH WOMEN'S
GOLF ASSN.
JANUARY 26TH, 2010


18HOLEDIVISION-2BESTBALLS
OF FOURSOME 51 In Field
1 st-Manon Bourgeois, June Laub,
Betty Hutchinson RuthRichey....
125 2nd Kim Heath,
Sandra Doherty, Alberta Bove, Pat
DeSanctis . .. 125
3rd Eleanor Depasquale,
Sandra Gore, Elaine Schoen-
good, Angela Curtin . . 127
9 HOLE DIVISION
A Group
1st Pearl Atwood . . 37
2nd Cathy Olson. 38
3rd Gwen Jackson, Eileen
Wankmuller.... 39 B Group
1st Jean Hammerlund .... 41
2nd Pat Haag.......... 42
3rd Carolyn Kastelic, Dot
Bastiano ........... ... 44


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TIDES TABLE HILLSBORO INLET
3835 26 155' N 80 0(49' W Hillshxxo lnlet.CTast Guard light Station
Date Low High Low High
Friday
Feb 5 7:03am 12:57am 7:33pm 1:06pm
Saturday
Feb 6 8:05am 1:57am 8:35pm 2:04pm
Sunday
Feb 7 9:09am 3:02am 9:38pm 3:07pm
Monday
Feb 8 10:llam 4:08am 10:37pm 4:12pm
Tuesday
Feb9 ll:09am 5:09am 11:30pm 15:12pm
Wednesday
Feb 10 ll:59am 6:00am 6:04pm
Thursday\
Feb 11 12:18am 6:43am 12:44pm 6:49pm

This W'eek's Tide Tables should not be used for navigationsal pur)poss.
Boaters should confirm tables with the Coast Guard Weather Station.
Information taken from www.saltwatertides.com


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Fax: 954.493.8855

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The Pelican 25


Firidav. Februnarv 5, 2010


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Friday, February 5, 2010


"'6 Tham Pli.an


Valentine's

Dance
The First Baptist Church
of Deerfield Beach, 701 NE
2 St., will host a Valentine
Weekend, Feb. 12 and 13.
Dance instructors will teach
Rumba, Waltz and Salsa.
Participants will culminate
the weekend with a study
group and a dinner dance.


The cost is $150. For more
information, call 954-428-
4480.

Senior

Ballroom

Dancing
Carl Charles Dance and
Wilton Manors Leisure
Services offers free senior


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REELEROPORUNTIS VALAL


ballroom dancing every
Tuesday from 10 to 11 a.m.
at Island City Park Preserve,
823 NE 28 St. For more
information, call 954-390-
2115 or 954-390-2130.

Salad

Luncheon
The Garden Club of
Lighthouse Point's Annual
Salad Luncheon & Chinese


Auction is scheduled for Feb
18 at St. Paul's Education
Hall, 2700 NE 36 Street, in
Lighthouse Point. Doors
open at 11 a.m. The program
is "Old & New Plants." The
cost is $10 per person. For
more information, call 954-
426-4881. Proceeds make
donations to the Wekiva
Youth Camp possible. For
more information, visit www.
gardencentral.org/florida/
mylhpclub for all activities.


Arnone's Tax Service
35 Years Experience

,. Most Individual Returns $89
Individual Business

Igmel your Home or Business
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Classic Car

Show in OP
Classic cars and their
owners are invited to
downtown Oakland Park for
the first annual Classic Car
Show and Swap Meet from
11 a.m. to 4 p.m. on Feb. 28,
on Northeast 12 Street in
Oakland Park. Organizers
are looking for classic cars
from before 1950 through the
1990s. Vendors for new and
used parts also will take part
in a swap meet. Registration
information is online at
oaklandparkmainstreet.com or
call 954-565-2627 for more
information.

Dolphin

Democrats
The Dolphin Democrats
meet the second Wednesday
of every month at Equality
Park, 2040 N. Dixie Hwy., in
Wilton Manors at 7:30 p.m.
Call 866-478-8262.

Kiwanis Chili
Cook Off
The Wilton Manors. Kiwanis
Club will be holding its
Annual Chili Cook Off on
Feb. 27 from 6 to 11 p.m. at
it's clubhouse, 2749 NE 14
Ave., in Wilton Mahnors. The
cost is $10 at the door for
all-you-can-eat chili. Chili
cooks can enter up to three
chili's per cook [hot, mild,
medium] in the chili contest.
The Green Onions, a rock &
roll cover band, will provide
entertainment. For more
information, call 954-232-
8548. Entry forms for the
chili contest can be faxed to
954-630-0832.

WM Email

Updates
The City of Wilton
Manors is now sending out
email updates about city
events, meetings and other
information. Visit www.
wiltonmanors.com.


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Fb 2P


Fire
Continued from page 1
call came in at 1:46 p.m. and
Pompano Firefighters arrived
at 1:49.
The fire, on the 131 floor,
ravaged an apartment, sending
flames out of the building.
The owner of the apartment
lives with his father who is
confined to a wheelchair.
The owner, not identified
at press time, said he had
left the apartment to run an
errand. When he returned, the
apartment was "engulfed in
flames," according to King.
The owner could not locate
his father, who had apparently
left the apartment before the
fire started.
Several residents unable
to walk down the 13 floors
were moved to another part of
the building where a shelter
was set up. After the fire was
put out, firefighters went to
every apartment to evacuate
residents..
All occupants of the
building were evacuated


to a parking lot near the
Granada House. Later they
were transported by a city
recreational bus to the E. Pat
Larkins Center, 520 Martin
Luther King Blvd. The
American Red Cross was on
hand to supply meals.
The fire brought firefighters
from four cities along with
Broward County firefighters.
No injuries were reported.
Damage has not yet been
estimated.
"It could have been a
disaster. It's everyone's
nightmare when a high-rise
fire occurs," said King. "Fire
can cause damage to other
apartments, and smoke rises
to other floors causing injuries
and death."
At 9 p.m. on Thursday,
residents were still at the
Larkins Center.
CERT members, park and
recreation employees and
BSO deputies were on hand
to assist with the families.
A spokesperson said the
remaining families would be
transported to nearby hotels.


The Red

Hatters
The Radiant Red Hatters of
Oakland Park, a social group
of women over the age of 50,
holds their monthly planning
meeting on the second
Friday of each month from
1 to 2:30 p.m. at the Collins
Community Center, 3900
NE 3 Ave., in Oakland Park.
Call 954-630-4494 for more
information. Have a special
event or meeting? Call The
Pelican at 954-783-8700!









Ch

J


*.


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S Copyrighted Material
Syndicated Content
Available from Commercial News Providers

_







0- -w ,,(


ildren in


the Arts Piano Competition
February 27th


Julia W re CPA i $25
Personal & Business Returns
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mw-mm


The Pelican 27


Friday, February 5, 2010


P







28 The Pelican
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Friday, February 5, 2010


te CkThlvet ave
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Children in


I -~' I i -


the Arts Piano Competition
February 2 7th


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South Florida Depression Glass Club
American Glass, Pottery, Dinnerware
Show and Sale
February 13&14, 2010
Sat. lOam-5pm & Sun. l0am-4pm
Emma Lou Olson Civic Center
1801 N.E. 6th St. Pompano Beach, FL


Admission: $6.50 (50a off with this ad)
Info: www.SFDGC.com


Directions: corner of NE 6th St. and NE 18 Ave.,
off Rt. just north of Atlantic Blvd.


BEAUTIFUL SMILE

BEAUTIFUL YOU
by Manon Bourque Hutchison, D.D.S.

ADOPTING GOOD HABITS


Even before infants' baby teeth
erupt, parents can take steps to ensure
their children's oral health. Beginning with
using a damp gauze pad to gently wipe
baby's gums, parents can remove residual
milk, formula, and fruit juices from the
mouth. These liquids contain sugars that
bacteria feed on and produce acids that
attack teeth. For this reason, a baby should
not be allowed to fall asleep with a bottle of
juice or formula in his or her mouth.
Parents should start brushing their
children's teeth with a soft bristled
toothbrush and a pea-sized amount of
toothpaste as soon as the first tooth
appears. Flossing to prevent cavities
between teeth should start when two teeth
have erupted next to each other.
February is National Children's Dental
Health Month. Primary teeth typically
Coconut Creek Office
5359 Lyons Road, Coconut Creek, FL 33073
954-570-8870 v"'I


begin to appear when a baby is between
age six months and one year. Primary
teeth help children chew and speak. This
column is brought to you in the interest of
better dental health. At the practice of Dr.
HUTCHISON, you can expect us to
give you gentle, comforting care using the
most up-to-date techniques and
equipment. Our trained professional staff
works as a team to make your visits
pleasant. Please call us to schedule an
appointment. We will always discuss your
treatment options with you. We are
providers of Botox and Juvederm.
P.S. Poor oral health has been associated
with the proliferation of unfriendly bacteria
that, over a lifetime, can lead to heart
disease and stroke.

Pompano Beach Office
2631 E. Atlantic Blvd., Pompano Beach, FL 33062
IMM. .954-942-4048


atailMIIHImII I


"As a major stop for touring musicians, South Florida sees a parade of world-class orchestras
quartets and sohists There are a few groups that can stand with the out-of-town stars To that list
must be added the Delray String Quartet." Sm S n Sttin.
t.,dLL3w ec~A G&2rtesit -- Sharon McDaniels Palm Beach Post


. . -4 ^


I r:T*?


3Tftc f)eray Strinsg Quartet

Sixth Season

Mei Mei Luo & Megan McClendon, violins
Richard Fleischman, viola
Claudio Jaffa, cello


Lead what the
critics are saying
bout the Delray
trying Quartet

"Collectively this
foursome offer
perceptive, insightful
performances...
Their richly blended
timbres resounded
in the very
reverberant church
acoUStics." Lawrence
Budmen South Florida
Classical Review




"The Delroy sound
is one of big bright
colors, wide dynamic
range and flexible
tempi." Greg Stpanich
South Florida Classical
Review


Readdeta 7teb to. waday StaV4
Chily Russians nita may seem far away from sunny Florida when
listeningto GlazunoaV quartet but Gershwin's Lullaby urhI transport you
directlyto the heatof Times Square in the 30s.
Haydni: Strin- quartett hi qfior

gerspwin .Cu
Gfazunov: Strkw quartet m dminor
Oy yo, no. 5

JOIN Professor Richard Fleischman 30 minutes prior to
each concert and enjoy Amusing Anecdotes, Secret
Scandals of the composers and a friendly discussion of the
music to be performed.
MEET Violinist Megan McClendon
Phone NOW for Reservations 561.213.4138
OR Email TIckets@DelrayStrlngQuartet.com
Friday, February 5 7:00 Lecture 7:30 Concert
St. Thomas Episcopal Parish, 5690 No. Kendall Drive
Coral Gables, FL 33156 $20 Admission Students Free
Saturday, February 6 7:30 Lecture 8:00 Concert
All Saints Episcopal Church, 333 Tarpon Drive, Fort
Lauderdale, FL 33301 $20 Admission
Sunday, February 7 3;30 Lecture 4:00 Concert
Colony Hotel & Cabana Club, 525 E. Atlantic Avenue
Delray Beach, FL 33483 $35 Admission
Saturday, February 13 3:30 Lecture 4:00 Concert
Palm Beach Atlantic U., Helen K. Person Recital Hall
Vera Lee RInker Hall, 326 Acacla Rd., W. Palm Beach, FL 33401
$20 Admission i Students $10
Www.DelrayStringQuartet.com


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The Pelican 29


Fridosy 1q'Fhbruirv 5. 2010


Point lunch and style show a sellout


Jim Heidisch and Joan Gould are I: ~ _
both old hands at modeling for this Focal Pointdirectors, Jayne Hafer, DonnaDeFronzo andFriedaCaldes. DeFronzo One of contingents from Hillsboro Beach included Muriel Kragiel, Town Mayor
fashion show. is executive director of the center which provides services for both the elderly Carmen McGarry, Deputy City Clerk Irene George and City Clerk June-Marie
and the very young. Hafer heads up educational services for pre-kindergarten Mark. [Staff photos by Judy Wilson]
students and Caldes is Focal Point Deputy Director.


The Northeast Focal Point CASA Auxiliary luncheon
was a sold-out affair for the first time in its 12-year
history Wednesday. An estimated 210 people enjoyed
the Lighthouse Yacht and Tennis Club setting, the lovely
lunch and fashions by Sondro's in the Cove and Jos. A Banks.
As usual, hats laden with money and raffle tickets were the
best sellers. Proceeds will go to two areas of NE Focal Point
operations that were cut in this year's budget: Alzheimer's Day
Care and transportation services.


Local Centenarians

keep the party alive


Local celebrity Elsa
Brehm Hoffmann of Hill-
sboro Beach, FL, age 102,
attends a birthday celebra-
tion in Pompano Beach for
her friend Dottie Jones of
Coral Springs (center) who
recently turned 100. Dot-
tie's friend Gladys Carls of
Knox Village (right) is also
100. These women know
and practice one of the
big longevity secrets: Stay
social and enjoy life.
The open house recep-
tion was hosted by Mary
Anne and Richard Kull at
their home overlooking
the waterway in Pompano


Beach. Over 100 people
were in attendance.
First Presbyterian
Church, Pompano, choir
member and soloist Brian
Ricci sang Dottie's favorite
song "Danny Boy."
Elsa was interviewed
by Barbara Walters in 2008
for a longevity special and
locally she was honored
as The Grand Dame of the
Pompano Holiday Boat
Parade; most recently, Elsa
is featured in the February
edition of US News and
World Report magazine
and on their website in the
health section.


Some of the Red Hats from Opal Towers on the Hillsboro Mile are, from left, Ann Johnson, Helga H. Worldman, Mary
Connors, Connie Baird, and standing, Claire Rocco.

0Meaumme anw m I


Deerfield Beach Mayor Peggy Noland
and Debbie Wilson are ready to lead
the models onstage.


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50S"owair-nd tms be mudwsmd Man Fli-m 1) (by Fbn.2010i
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CaM b. rtd M a un m ar. tan.rlw -Vn.1 ID Kra O w...ana ol6 a-/a


JVF Iity, VC PI-Liually 09A IF LA






30 The PelicanFriday, February 5, 2010


Bagel
Continued from page 20
have enjoyed huge success
because we offer only the best
quality.food." On the lunch
S front, the deli options are
seemingly limitless.
The popular salad platters,
also available as sandwiches,
showcase the best homemade
chicken, tuna, shrimp,
whitefish and egg salads
around.
"Everything is made in
house and nothing is ever
frozen," insists Steve.
One of the best sellers is
the Chelsea a hearty serving
of chicken, tuna and shrimp
salads served on mixed greens
with tomato, cucumber, carrot,
lemon wedge and bread. Of
course, Cobb, Caesar, spinach
and house salads are also on
the menu.
The Cove Bagel & Deli
proudly promotes its famous
"Big Burgers," These lb
behemoths are grilled to
perfection and served with
fries and all the trimmings.
The Hillsboro features sauteed
mushrooms, crisp bacon and
provolone cheese, the Alpine
comes with melted Swiss
cheese and grilled ham.
For aficionados of real New
York style deli meats, a hearty
sandwich is the highlight
of any visit. "We use only


National Deli products for
our lunchmeats," says Steve
as he points to the pastrami,
beef brisket, kosher salami
and various other delectable
options.
The Reuben overflows with
corned beef, Swiss cheese
and sauerkraut on grilled
rye bread with fries a true
classic for anyone who has
ever enjoyed this New York
specialty.
For an awe-inspiring club
sandwich, the Cove Triple-
Decker is laden with fresh
turkey, bacon, lettuce and
tomato. Add roast beef,
chopped liver, corned beef,
pastrami or tongue to create
your own masterpiece.
The Cove Bagel & Deli is
also proud to provide healthy
wraps, hearty soups such as
the matzo ball or chicken
noodle and a good selection
of fresh baked desserts
such as apple strudel and
cheesecake.
All menu items are priced
under $9, there is ample free
parking and major credit cards
are accepted. Free delivery
is available and a convenient
catering service is also
offered."Our regulars eat here
daily and visitors come often.
It is a hub for vacationers as
well as locals. Plus, we have
nice outdoor seating for those
who want to bring their pets,"
says Steve who greets most of


The hand sliced Nova Lox platter is served with lettuce, tomato, cucumber, onions and includes a bagel with cream


cheese on the side.
his customers by name.
For an inexpensive culinary
voyage to New York, the
Cove Bagel & Deli is a great
option in Deerfield Beach.
Malcolm McClintock is
president ofAlabaska LLC,
a firm that assists hotels,
restaurants and individual
property owners with their
purchasing needs. He holds
an MBA and has lived in
Thailand, Spain, France,
Mexico, Canada and the US
where he has developed a
deep appreciationfor world
gastronomy.


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Friday, February 5, 2010


30 The Pelican





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For Dentures & Partials (6010)
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The Pelican 31


Friday. FPebruary 5, 2010


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32 Te PeicanFriay, ebrury 5201


Games Food
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HIGH SCHOOL


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Friday, February 5, 2010


32 The Pelican


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